f. <' I I I I Miniature Medals and Orders THE Goldsmiths and Silversmiths Company have available, or can supply to order, Minia- ture Medals and Decorations of every description. II The Company's miniature medals are of highest quality and finest workmanship. Illustrated is a Bronze Gilt Miniature of the 1914-1915 Star. Complete in Case 10/6 -WARNING i The Goldsmiths and Silversmiths rr- Comoany have no branch establish- mentS. Only one address. 112 Regent • Street, Lor.don, W. t I THE I Goldsmiths & SJLVEnSMITHS Company E? 112 Regent Street London W 1
.FUNERAL OF MISS C. MOSES, CLYRO The funeral of Miss Caroline Moses, L second daughter of Mr and Mrs Moses, Ashbrook House, Clyro, took place on Monday, June 23rd, at the Clyro Parish Church. The vicar (the Rev. S H. Weiiliam) performed the burial rites, assisted by the curate (the Rev. John Boyle), who read the lesson. A full choir was in attendance and the number of mourners and sympathisers present was very large. Hymns 438 and 499 A. and M. and the Nunc Dimittis" were sung, and the organist (Mr T. Halstead) played For the Lord is mindful as the funeral cortege entered the Church, and afterwards the Dead March in Saul and 1 know that my Redeemer liveth." The deceased, who was only 21 years of age, received her primary education in Clyro School, and, winning a scholarship, entered Llandrindod Intermediate School, where she qualified for the senior certificate of the Central Welsh Board. Taking up teaching as a profession, she served for a time in Llandrindod Council School, also at Llanelwedd and finally at St. John's, Hereford. In the latter place she devoted scJmuch of her spare time to Red Cross and other war work, that the overstrain impaired her health, and about eight months ago she was com- pelled to relinquish all work and had been gradually drooping since. She was an exemplary daughter and sister, un- se1.3. sb. uud tioac, :d tho whole' neighbourhood deeply sympathises with the family in their sad loss. Her bright, cheerful, modest and pleasing mauner endeared her to all with whom she came in contact, and the large number of floral tributes (56) received testified to the great esteem in which she was held. All her brothers and sisters were present at the funeral, with the exception of Pte. Dayid Moses, who is still serving his King and Country in India Two other brothers. Frank and Mr Jauio.> Moses, did good service during the greater part of the war on the Western Front. The coffin, which was of polished oak, with carved panels and brass fittings, was supplied by Mr H. Webb. Floral tributes were sent as follows :— With fondest love to dear Carrie, from father and mother with fondest love to dear Carrie, from brothers and sisters with love to dear Carrie, from Uncle Harry and Uncle George with love to dear Carrie, from Grannie. Aunty Lucy and Aunty Annie in loving memory of dear Carrie, from cousins at Wellington Place with deepest sympathy, from Mr. and Mrs Harper and family, Manor Hotel, Llandrindod a token of love and remembrance of dear Carrie, from Mr and Mrs Bradley and family, Llandrindod Wells; in affectionate remembrance, from Mabel, Wellington, Somerset to dear Carrie, with sweet and loving memory, from Mrs W. and Doris Wilding with love and very deep regard, Rev. and Mrs S. H. Wenham— And God said, I love thee with ever- lasting love": in affectionate regard, from members and associates of G.F.S. Blessed are the pure in heart, for they shall see God in loving remembrance of one of God's fairest flowers, in kindest sympathy with all dear to her who mourn her loss, from her G.F.S Associate, Georgian Partridge with deepest sympathy, Mrs Baskerville, Drayton Gardens in loving memory of dear Carrie, from Ada with deepest' sympathy, from Captaiu and Mrs. Mavrojani and Miss Mavrojani, Clyro Court a token of remembrance, from Louie Francis with deepest sympathy, from Captain and Mrs. V. Helme in loving memoiy and deepest sympathy, UTr. rl PmmnWs i» +-"rl. membrance, Mr and Mrs Ransome and family; with our sincere sympathy, from Boatside in loving memory, from Leslie and Winnie Patheyjohn with deepest sympathy, Staff and Children, St. John's School, Hereford with deep sympathy, Colonel and Mrs Mein from Sybil, Lexa, Evilyn, Mary and Nesta Mavrojani with deepest sympathy, from Col. and Mrs. Henry with sym- pathy, Miss H. Meredith. Swansea with kindest sympathy, from J. Harley and family with deepest sympathy, from Wern-y-pentre with much SJ-ro- pathy, from Mrs Treherne in loving memory of dear Carrie, from Mr and Mrs Jones and family,' Council School, Llandrindod Wells with deepest sym- pathy, from E. C. Crichton in loving memory, from all at the School House with deepest sympathy, from Miss Price and brothers, Penrhienlod with deepest sympathy, from J. and G. Williams in sincere sympathy, Mr and Mrs Arthur Bishop in loving memory, from Mr and Mrs Patheyiohn with deepest sympathy, from Lower Lloyney in affectionate remembrance of dear Carrie, Mrs Anthony. Florrie and Ethel with def-pest sympathy. Bertha with deepest sympathy. Mr and Mrs Hayden with deepest sympathy, from J. Cater in loving memory, Mrs Lewis and family, Avon House, Llandrindod; in deep sympathy Mr and Mrs Newman with r deepest sympathy. Mr and Mrs Williams, Clyro in loving memory, Mr and Mrs Anthony and family with deepest sympathy, Mr T. Harris and family, Whitty's Mill with much sympathy, from Miss Buckingham and Miss Sur- ridge with sincere sympathy, Mrs Thomas and family with deep sym- pathy, Mr and Mrs Palmer and family; with deep sympathy, from C. Sawyer with deepest sympathy, Mr and Mrs Harris, Clyro from Mrs Hurds, with sympathy with deepest sympathy, from P. M. Williams, Llowes with sincere sympathy, from Mr and Mrs Francis with deepest sympathy, from I Mrs Webb and family with deepest sympathy, Mr and Mrs H. Newman.
I The Llangorse Boating Fatality. To the Editor of the COUNTY TIMES. t Sir,—The reports of the above which have appea red in your paper seem to indicate the following :— t (l) That when the boat sank it was in ;+ likely it would get stove in" by poles used for fishing purposes it is still less probable that the holes found to exist after the accident could have been caused in the shallow water where the party tried to land, otherwise it would not again have been taken into deep water. (2) That the damaged boat was not examined by the jury, nor was its actual age inquired into. (3) That the type of boat used on IS IiIjbui.ii.OiO XOl' use on such open water as Llangorse Lake. With regard to (l) and (2), may it not With regard to (l) and (2), may it not be that the young woman becoming alarmed at the first shipment of water, when standing up, placed her feet directly on the boat's planks, which- possibly through their age were not sufficiently strong to carry the imposed weight, and therefore gave way ? Whether the boat was stove in or broken by pressure from the inside could probably have been determined by its examination. Respecting (3). safety obviously lies in the periodical examination and licensing of all craft offered on hire, by some public official who is competent to judge their suitability as regards design and— 1, cl which is even more essential their general seaworthiness. Yours truly, E. B. P.
IT IS DIFFERENT -quite different-after taking' a few doses of Beech am's Pills. The low- spirited condition caused by derange- j ment of the digestive organs gives place tc a welcome sensation of brightness and better tone the depression which accompanies many forms of dyspeptic trouble is banished, and a feeling of cheerfulness comes in its stead. In fact, people who take Beecham's Pills generally find their spirits improved and their interest in life stimulated AFTER USING this remarkably efficacious medicine, Beecham's Pills make all the differ- ence The reason of this pleasant rllfinw is T)prfpl"tl. lpnr "RonoTiorno' mis have been specially prepared to act upon the important organs which govern the function of digestion, and which, when out of order, are the cause of so much discomfort and so many ail- ments. That Beecham's Pills do what they were designed to do, and do it admirably, is abundantly proved by their enormous sale and changeless popularity. It is well to remember, therefore, that dyspeptic depression disappears, and the outlook grows brighter after taking B eecham's Pills Sold everywhere in boxes, lateHed 15 3d and 3s Od.
SUPPING BACKWARDS. I NATIONAL SELF-DEPENDENCE IN INDUSTRY. When are the British Government goingto declare their trade policy." That quest-ion is being asked on all sides with- out any apparent signs of response on the part of the Government. It has been promised vaguely from. time -to time, but a decision has not been announced. Mean- while industry at home is partly in a state of suspended animation, and un- employment is growing. It is of vital importance that there should be 110 ..f"+\T .-1,,1. n ""I"\("O+nn.J. +1.1" "1. industry, which Mr Lloyd George him- self recently declared to be so necessary. It looks very much as though we were going to slip back into the regrettable indifference" of pre-war times. Lord Milner reminded the nation the other day that the Empire during the war "learned the vital necessity of depending on itself and on its own resources in a manner which had never been realised before." This lesson has apparently been lost upon the high priests of Cob- denism in tbis country, who have now embarked upon a vigorous campaign in favour of the return to pre-war economic conditions. Every battery of the old Free Trade artillery has been opened against the modern tendency, and par- ticular concentration has been made upon the very modest Imperial Preference proposals introduced in the recent Budget. THE ANTIDOTE TO BOLSHEV- ISM. Mr Hughes asked the other day how the Empire could make for the men who I had saved it, a place worthy of them if it has not control of its own trade and in- dustry. That is the nnestion whiob Mr Asquith, speaking a day or two later at Leeds, preferred to pass unanswered. Nor did the ex'Prime-Miuister, while he was about it, suggest any constructive scheme whereby the workers could secure better wages and better conditions of labour. Granted a policy which will ensure the development of the great re- sources of the Empire in raw materials and the uninterrupted development of the home producing industries, a long period of regular employment is assured, with wages sufficiently high to enable the worker to enjoy the comforts of life, and to secure himself in regard to the future. This, and this alone is the infallible an- tidote to Bolshevism. The British worker was engaged before the war in the production of articles which had to compete wnu llIe products oi oilier countries, not only in foreign markets but in the home market. He had not that protection for his labour which his American or German confrere enjoyed his work was less regular and the pur- chasing value of his earnings far less satisfactory than that of the workmen in protected countries. It is to these conditions that Mr Asquith and his followers would have us return. Their pleadings, we venture to believe, wiii be without effect, because the people in this country now under- stand that the safest economic policy is to make the most of our own resources and to give what advantages can be given to our own fellow-countrymen. We know that this runs counter to the cherished belief of Cobdenite fanatics that Free Trade will hasten a universal brotherhood among nations. But as long as mankind is divided in autonomous states possessing individual institutions, no state must expose itself to the danger, which is not only an economic but also a political and social danger, that home production should lose its independence by submission to unrestricted foreign competition. IMPORTS FROM GERMANY BE- GINNING. While the country is wholly in the dark about the economic policy of the British Government, developments are taking place which occasion a great deal of uneasiness among those who are concerned about the future of our national industries. We find, for instance, a great deal of perturbation in the tin- plate trade, owing to successful American competition. A quarter of a century ago South Wales supplied the United States with all the tin-plates she needed, but the effect of the McKinley tariff was to enormously increase the production of tin-plates in the' United States to the disadvantage of the Welsh producers. WQ read in the Times that a delega- tion of Welsh employers and workmen will visit the United States to study American methods of manufacturing tin-plates. There is a touch of irony about this announcement, for the be- ginnings of the American industry depended vmnn the evnerience Ann labour ui men secmeu irom ooutn Wales. We understand, also, that cutlery has been brought into this country from Solingen and there can be little doubt that if this is allowed to continue we may expect the German manufacturers to effectively scotch the Sheffield industry*
To the Staff at Llanwrtyd Station. Sirs,—I apologise and withdraw, but- There is a starling blackbird In Cefngorwydd town, That sings just like a laying hen, Can do your blackbird brown. If you heard the two together, Singing with all their might, II Gawkawk" and Cockadoodledoo" You'd jazz with sheer delight. POET.
CslCKET. Christ College v. Llandovery College. I L LL. EVANS'S GREAT ACHIEVE- MENT. Christ College had to visit their rivals this year under a serious handicap, since two days before the game their captain, T. Ll. Price, a dangerous all-round cricketer, had the misfortune to sprain his ankle, and was consequently unable to take any part in the match. The Breconians, however, faced the situation with courage and came home triumphant, in spite of this serious loss. Saturday, June 28th, was a fine but overcast day and play began shortly after 11 o'clock on an excellent wicket. I The Fates, having deprived Brecon of 'I their captain's services, subsequently made atonement by robhing the Llan- dovery skipper of his wits. For, after I winning the toss, he quite unaccountably I put the visitors in first, and so threw away an advantage of incalculable value. I A total of 136 rewarded the efforts of Christ College. At one time larger scoring seemed probable, since the 100 I went up with onlj- 3 men out. But after lutich the later Brecon batsmen failed to make prolonged resistance and the game I was still an open one at the end of the innings. To J, Ll. Evans Brecon owed ) nearly everything on this occasion. First in he was still unconquered at the end of the venture with 86 to his credit, and so confidently had he batted and such was his complete command' of the Llandovery bowling that it was clear that nothing I could have robbed him of his century," li n 1 > -f 1 ,-n .v i .• VI A.14.V, J AV/U6 lived partners. He did not therefore succeed in breaking the long-standing record (Judge Atkin's 95 in 1885), but he gave undeniable proof that he was I both capable and deserving of doing so. A finer innings has not been seen in I' modern times in this nerve-racking game. His self-possession was only equalled by his skill. All the strokes of the game, except perhaps the genuine full-blooded leg-hit, seemed at his command he gave Z, fto chance in 21 hours' occupation of the wicket, and indeed scarcely played a stroke that could be called faulty. To surpass his last year's score of 72 was an achievement to beat Llandovery for the I second time in succession off his own bat and to carry his bat through a whole- innings are feats unprecedented in this great school contest. j Llandovery made but a poor show j with the bat. E. Williams, bowling with i skill and judgment, dismissed their three 1 best batsmen in speedy succession, and a I melancholy procession ensued, broken only by some hitting, born of desperation, on the part of Reed. 60 runs were all (they could muster and to Williams, next to I. Ll. Evans, goes the credit of a | splendid victory. His 6 wickets for 28 runs was a fine niece of dexVritv nIl such a pitch. Roberts, understudying his captain as principal assistant in the ) bowling department, played his part well j and the fielding was instinct with the I dash and certainty of a winning side. ) So for the fourth summer in succession j Brecon had the joy of an unimpeachable triumph, gallantly attempted and signally achieved. So may it ever be. Scores :— I CHRIST COLLEGE. I I. Ll. Evans, not out 86 E. L. Jones, b Reed 10 R. T. Harries, b Thomas 3 E. Williams, lbw., b Thomas 2 N. S. Blackall, c Isaac, b Llewelyn 18 E. D. Jones, c W. M. Williams, b Llewelyn 0 E. N. Morgan, b Reed 0 N. J. Griiffths, b Reed 7 E. H. Holmes, c Reed, b Llewelyn 1 H. O. Davies, c Breese, b Thomas. 6 D. R. R. Roberts, b Reed 0 Extras 3 Total 136 LLANDOVERY COLLEGE. 1st Innings. P. Thomas, b Williams 6 H. L. Breese, b Williams 7 R. E. Isaac, b Roberts 13 D. P. Gwynne, b Williams 2 E. G. Pritchard, b Roberts 3 D. R. Phillips, c Blackall, b Williams 0 W. M. Williams, b Williams 2 P. A. Reed, c Evans, b Roberts 18 J. Llewelyn, c Blackall, b Williams 5 R. M. Williams, lbw., b Roberts 1 J. M. Hopkins, not out 2 Extras 1 Total 60 2nd Innings P. Thomas, c Griffiths, b Blackall, 38 H. L. Breese, c and b Blackall, 17 D. P. Gwynne, b Blackall, 13 D. R. Phillips, not out, 0 P. A. Reed, c E. D. Jones, b Davies, 10; J. Llewelyn, not out, 10; R. M. Wil- liams, b Davies, 1 Extras, 9 Total (6 wkts), 106.
No More Rheumatism. Budden's Rheumatic Blood Salts, the certain remedy for Gout. Rheumatism, Gouty Eczema, Lumbago, and Kidney Diseases, caused by the presence of uric acid in the system. This salt purifies the blood and drives out of the system the uric acid. For constipation and its attendant evils it's an excellent remedy. Bottle Is. 3d. Prepared only by Budden and Co., Limited, Chemists, Liverpool, and sold by Mr Tudor, Chemist, Brecon, and Mr Lloyd, Chemist, Carmarthen.
BUILTH WEllS URBAN COUNCIL. j Thursday. — Present Messrs. Gilbert Eadie (chairman), H. T. Price, H. Yaughau Vaughan, and Howard H. Lewis, with Reginald J. Owen (clerk), and other officials. No HELP FOR CARDIFF. A letter was received from the Town Clerk of Cardiff re the proposed Welsh National Memorial to men who had fallen in the war. Mr Price said he was in favour of a National Memorial. The Chairman observed that they in- tended to erect something local. The Clerk said that was so, and that there had been collected nearly C.500 for the welcome home and memorial fund. It was agreed to reply that Builth Wells intended to erect a local memorial and was not in a position to subscribe towards a national memorial. NO FLAG DAY. An application was received from Mr Morgan for the Council's support for a Flag Day for sailors. The Council expressed the opinion that whilst flag clays for various purposes were very properly allowed during the war, it was now advisable to devote attention to local needs. NO MONEY TO INVEST. A letter was read from the Local Government Board re investing money in the Victory Loan, and requesting the Council to use its influence in the Victory Loan Campaign. The Chairman remarked that they had no money to invest, therefore they would proceed with the business. CONCESSION TO LATHERS. A letter was read from Mrs Edwards, Park Farm, granting permission to erect a bathing shed and a post for the sus- pension of a life buoy near the Aber Pool. THE SURVEYOR'S SALARY'. The Chairman announced that it had been decided to increase the salary of Mr Telfer Smith (surveyor) to :f;.60 per annum the increase to .take place from the 1st January. A USEFUL INNOVATION. The Clerk reported that he was con- tinually receiving letters re apartments, and he was not in a position to deal with the applications. If a list of the boarding houses in the town was printed lie would be able to forward the same on application. The Council decided to have a list printed, providing that boarding house keepers would send their names to the Clerk at once. MUST STAY IN HARNESS. Messrs. C. Whislay and W. Jones, overseers for the parish of Builth, asked to be relieved of the work. The Council decided not to comply with their request, bnt appointed Messrs. P. B. Abery and T. Jones as additional G *T6iVSv-0i THE PUBLIC HEALTH. The Medical Officer (Dr. W. Black Jones) presented his annual report. This stated the number of births registered in the district in 1918 was 21 (in 1917 there were 1G), eleven males and 10 females. There were three illegitimate births. The birth rate was 12.5 per thousand of the population, being much lower than that of England and Wales, which was 17.7. There were 25 deaths (in 1917 there were 26), 12 males and 13 females. This gave a death-rate of 16.6 per thousand, being lower than the rate for England and Wales which was 17.6. The causes of death were as follows:— Scarlet fever, 1;; influenza, 2 pulmonary tuberculosis, 1 other tuberculous dis- ease, 2 cancer, 3 heart disease, 4; bronchitis. 3 congenital debility, 1 other diseases, 7. There was one death of an infant under one year of age (the child was illegitimate), giving a rate of 47 per thousand births. The rate for England and Wales was 97 per thousand births. In 1917 there were no deaths under one year of age. There were 19 cases of infectious disease notified, three being cases of tuberculosis of the lungs, 12 diphtheria, and 4 scarlet fever. During the last quarter of 1918 a severe epedemic of 'influenza was prevalent in England and Wales, 41 per cent. of the total deaths during that period being attributed to the disease. Fortunately in Builth Wells the epedemic was not severe, and there was only one death. The report was considered very satis- factory. SURVEYOR'S REPORT. The Surveyor reported that the repairs to the swing bridge were about being completed. In snite of the dry weather. Liieie wua u. guoa supply or wucer at Tyrcapel, Hengwn, and Newry and the town was well provided so far. He had been asked by the County Road Sur- veyor to give a list of the Roads and paths in the urban area suitable for tar- spraying. He had already complied with the Surveyor's request, and he expected that all the roads and paths would be tar sprayed and that a grant would be made towardp the expenditure. The Chairman: What about Park Road ? The Surveyor I would advise you to wait, as I believe that will also be done by the county. HOUSING. Mr Telfer Smith further reported that the local valuer had been at Builth Wells inspecting the land selected for the erection of houses for the working classes, and at his request he had supplied him with a revised plan of the ground. County of Brecon. Sheep Dipping (Black Mocntain District) Order of 1919. Py OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Agriculture and Fisheries have revoked the Sheep Dipping (Black Mountain District) Order of 1915, and in place thereof have made the following Order set out below, which comes into operation on the 15th day of July, 1919. HENRY F. W. HARRIES, Clerk to the Breconshire County Council. County Hall, Brecon, .Jun 1919..
(10073). ORDER OF THE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE AND FISHERIES. (DATED 3RD JUNE, 1919.) SHEEP DIPPING (BLACK MOUNTAIN DISTRICT) ORDER OF 1919. The Board of Agriculture and Fish- eries, by virtue and in exercise of the powers vested in them under the Diseases of Animals Acts, 1894 to 1914, and of every other power enabling them in this behalf, do order, and it is hereby ordered, as follows Application of Part I. 0) Sheep (Double Dipping) Order of 1914 with modifications. 1.-( 1) Part I (Restriction all Movement of Sheep out of a Mo-vcmcnt Area) of the Sheep (Double Dipping) Order of 1914 is hereby applied during the period com- mencing on the fifteenth day of July and terminating on the thirty-first day of August in each year to the Area described in the First Schedule hereto, which shall during such period be a Movement Area for the purposes of that Order, but sub- ject to the modifications contained in this Article. (2) The restrictions on movement of sheep applied by the said Order and this Order shall not apply to (i.) sheep moved through the Movement Area by road if they are not permitted to come in con- tact with other sheep during the move- ment through the Area or (ii.) sheep moved out of the Area for the purpose of being dipped on premises outside the Area under and in accordance with the requirements of a Notice of an Inspector of the Local Authority served under Article 2 of this Order. Double Dipping of all Sheep during period from 1st August to 31st August. 2.-(1.) All sheep—except those ex- empted by the applied jrovisions of Article 4 of the Sheep-Dipping (England and South Wales) Order of 1915 (herein- after referred to as the principal Order ") which are on any lands to which this Article applies at any time during any part of the period commencing on the fifteenth day of July and terminating on the thirty-first day of August, in any year, s1-1all bD c&uscd to b8 dipped during that year by the owner or person in charge thereof twice during the period commencing on the first day of August and terminating on the thirty-first day of that month (herein referred to as the prescribed dipping period ") by a thorough immersion in a sheep dip approved by the Board for sheep scab or purporting to be so approved, with an interval of not less than seven days between the dippings. Each dipping shall be carried out on such date, at such dipping place, and in such manner as shall be required by a Notice signed by an Inspector of the Local Authority of the District wherein the sheep are, and served by post, or otherwise, on the owner or per- son in charge of the sheep referred to in the Notice. Each dipping shall, where practicable, take place on lands to which this Article applies, but where such dip- ping is not practicable, the Notice may require the dipping to be carried out on other premises specified in the Notice, I and may impose any conditions as to movement, detention, isolation and dip- ping of the sheep which the Inspector may consider desirable and specify in the Notice. Sheep which are' required by this Article to be dipped in any year shall be exempt from the general dipping in that year required by Article 3 of the principal Order. (2.) If the owner or person in charge of sheep to which a Notice served under paragraph (1) of this Article relates fails to comply with any condition specified in such Notice he shall, according to his own acts and defaults, be deemed guilty of an offenoe against the Diseases of Animals Act, 1894. (3.) Articles 3, 4 (iv.), 5 and 7 of the principal Order shall not apply to sheep affected by this Article, but otherwise that Order shall apply with the sub- stitution for the prescribed dipping period therein specified. (4.) This Article shall apply to the lands described in the Second Schedule hereto, and also to any lands in the neighbourhood to which it may be ap- plied by a Notice to that effect signed by an Inspector of the Board or of the Local Authority and served upon the occupier of the 1-iTrlq described in such Notice. (5.) This Article shall cease to apply # to any lands upon service on the occupier thereof of a Notice to that effect signed by an Inspector of the Board. (6.) A copy of every notice served under paragraph (4) of this Article by an Inspector of the Local Authority shall forthwith be sent to the Board by the Inspector signing the same. Revocation. 3. The Sheep Dipping (Black Mountain District) Order of 1915 is hereby re- voked. Short Title, &c. 4. This Order may be cited as the SHEEP DIPPING (BLACK MOUNTAIN DTSTRICT) ORDER OF 1919, and shall be read with the principal Order. In witness whereof the Board of Agri- culture and Fisheries have hereunto set their- Official* Seal this third day of June, nineteen hundred and nineteen. A. ft. Aitsti-itthe)- Assistant Secretary.
FIRST SCHEDULE. Movement Area referred to in Article 1. An Area comprising the parishes of Traian-Glas, Glyntawe, Ystradgynlais Higher, and Ystradgynlais Lower, in the administrative county of Brecknock, and the parishes of Llanddeusaut, Myddfai, Llangadock, Llandilo Fawr Rural, and Quarter Bach, in the administrative county of Carmarthen.
The Clerk pointed out that it was very important that the Council should erect a sufficient number of houses to meet the requirements of the town, and in his opinion they should increase the number from 16 to 24, as they would have more favourable terms now than later on. The Surveyor said that the site selected was sufficient for the erection of 23 houses. There was to be a road up the field and also a footpath. The chairman said the question of the number could be discussed again.
"HERE WE ARE AGAIN." I New Perfection r COOKING STOVES an now be obtained from Fred T. Morgan, Ironmongery Stores, TALGARTH. I 210th Year of the SUN Tmc, FOUNDED 1710. The Oldest Insurance Office in the Worii hp ".EiSiilslffe* Ifr-f-1 /kS" lc «*M mm Mito Insurances effected on the following risks:- FIRE DAMAGE. Resultant Loss of Rent and Profits. Employers' Liability and Workmen's- Compensation including Accidents to Domestic Servants. Personal Accident, Burglary, Plate Glaee Fidelity Guarantee, Sickness and Disease. LOCAL AGENT: BRECON MR. DAVID POWELL.
SECOND SCHEDULE. Lands referred to in Article 2. The common or commonable lands known as the Black Mountain, situate partly in the parishes of Traian-Glas, Glyntawe, Ystradgynlais Higher, and Ystradgynlais Lower, in the adminis- trative county of Brecknock, and partlv in the parishes of Llanddeusant, Myddfai, Llangadock, Llandilo Fawr Rural, and- Quarter Bach, in the administrative county of Carmarthen.