I Edwards' SALE S SALE) j. s Edwards' SALE ? —— DAILY DURING THIS WEEK —— J • At this Sale, now proceeding, our Customers are reaping the t !• benefit of the greatest underselling of reliable goods ever !• known in Swansea. J! 3 2 Every department is clearing regular Winter Stock at •! irresistible prices. So whatever we have that you may • ;• desire, either for your own or your house needs, J you can secure it here at an unusual saving on • ordinary prices. J I I • ? — We close on Mondays, Tuesdays & Wednesdays ? 3 • • at o'clock. z ■ — i ;• ——————————————— —— S, EDWARDS, I f I I — —
ABERCRA VE. WORKMEN'S MEETING. A general meeting of the Aher- crave colliery workmen was held re- cently, when the following officials were appointed: Chairman, Mr C. Skinner; •ecretary, Mr J. S. Morgan treasurer Mr John Evans. The auditors' report which, was fairly satisfactory, was ac- cepted. PATRIOTIC CONCERT. A concert was held at the Church Hall Qkn Wednesday, of last. week for the purpose of extending a hearty wel- 1 oome to three of our "boys" who re- turned on short leave from the front, viz.: Sergt. W. Jones, Castle Hotel; Ptes. R. Whiting and C. Preece, the last named having been in Cardiff hos- pital suffering from "nerres'' for a considerable time. The Rev. R. Beynon occupied the chair, and the following artistes oontrdbuted to the programme:- Misses M. Wat kins (soprano); Nellie Davies (contralto); L. Evans (elocu- tionist), and Messrs. Lewis Thomas, Ystradgynlais; W. J. Lewis (tenors): Cromer Daniel (elocutionist). A vote of thanks to those who had taken part was moved by Mr T. Watkans, second- ed by Mr J. Parsons, was carried. An appeal was also made on behalf «f the Committee for more local ar- tistes to volunteer their services tc make the concerts as miscellaneous as possible, and to take the burden off some of the faithful ones. The Rev. J. G. Hughes and Mr D. R. Morgan also spoke. A sum of money was kanded to each of the soldiers, and to Mrs. Edgar Griffiths, whose husband lately returned to the front, the pre- sentation being made by the chairman and suitably responded to by the re- cipients. WEDDING. I A pretty weeding was solemnized at St. David's Church, on Saturday, Jan. 15th, the contracting parties being Mr Ernest Lloyd, Ystradgynlais. and Miss Beatrice Hibbert, eldest daughter of Mr C. Hibberrt, gardener at Craig-y-Nos Castle, and Mrs. Hib- bert. The bridesmaids were Misses G Morgan, Gwyn Arms. and Violet Hib- bert, sister of the bride, while the duties of best man were carried out by Mr George Griffiths, Ystradgynlais. The bride, who was given away by her father, was attired in a slat-e coloured dress with hat to match. The pre- sents were numerous, and included one from Baron and Baroness Cederstroni, Craig-y-Nos Castle. The officiating clergy were Ren. D. Hughes, Call wen, assisted by Rev. J. G. Hughes, curate- in-charge, St. David's. On the fol- lowing Monday the happy couple went to their new home in Brecon road Ys- tradgynlais. with the best wishes of a host of friends. Amongst visitors to Abercrave the last week was Mr D. Jones, who is well known in Abercrave, and who is low at Oswestry. The readers of this ooiamn will be glad to hear that Mr. Jones is greatly improved in health since his stay in Oswestry, also that he is getting on in his newooccupation. The local Branch of the I. L. P. has not been very active of late, but there is a meeting called for next Monday (January 31st), and it id to be hoped that all members will attend. The many friends of Mrs. Lizzie I Jones, Dolycoed, will be sorry to hear I »i;e has been indisposed again, but is now convalescent. Quarterly services were held at St. David's last Sunday, when the Rev. T. "if>rris, vicar of Clydach, preached f-'r'i-.v'n' sermons.
ATTACK ON YSTALYFEK* OFFICER. I PORT TALBOT DOCK SCENE. I At Aberavon on Monday, Bantista Fenoll, a Spanish seaman, was charged under the Defence of the Realm Act, with assaulting Lieutenant William H. Woodliffe, 4th Welsh Regiment. Lieutenant Woodliffe said he was m charge of the guard at Port Talbot Docks, and OR Saturday night, whilst goingJlOuoo the docks in company with a Belgian lad, he heard groans near the Talbot wharf weighbridge, and on going there found a man lying across the four-foot way with his head and feet on the rails. Witness and the lad carried the man to safety. As they were removing the man two men set upon them. Witness turned his light upon them, and they then tried to trip him and to knock his lamp and stick out of his hand. When witness told them he was an officer, prisoner who was one of the men, remarked, "Eng- lish no good; English thieves and robbers." Witness secured assistance, and then boarded the ss. Rosalio, where defendant was arrested. Defendant, through an interpreter, emphatically denied the charge, and said he knew nothing whatever about it. Defendant was fined 40s.
It has just been discovered that the heir to a fortune of 960,000 died, ig- norant of his claim, in Hastings Work- house more than six years ago. He was Alfred Charles Samson, and he was 51 years of age when he died in July, 1909. Samson was apprenticed to a grocer, and when out of his time fell into lazy habits and became the black sheep of the family.
t Cease old day g wash way. • I SIMPLE SIMON ?!??? h a $" ?can show you a ?????? i simple plan and ,I!ií S lmp e p an an .J.j', ? bE'?,ter way. ￼ 4! A"k your grocer; ?' he kncws. Ocsts )d Worth ?5. f JI.)- ,.2., n. ;L.}. L 1 L "¡;It:¡; "&-< -ø,j.
BRYNAMMAN- I I OPENING OF CO-OPERATIVE STORES. On Saturday, January 15th, the Brynamman branch of the Cwmgorse and district Co-operative Society, was opened at Park Street, Brynamman, in the presence of a large gathering of members and friends, by Mr Warren of the CW.S., Cardiff. The mting was presided over by Mr T. G. Evans, I who, in his opening address, pointed out the importance of co-operation in ail things, and hoped the members would be loyal to the store, for in that wav they would be loyal to them- selves, since they were the owners of the store. He referred to the pro- gress made in the Cwmgorse district since Mr Howells had taken over the management of the store some four years ago. The trade at that time was £1,100 for a period of 20 weeks, while during last quarter the trade was E3,366 for 13 weeks. Mr Evans, chairman of the Skewen society next addressed the meeting, and was followed by Mr J. R. Davies, chairman of Cwmbwrla Society; Mr Samuel Jones, secretary of the West Wales Co-operative Association, and Mr Warren, of Cardiff, who all gave rousing speeches on behalf of co-opera- tion. The Chairman then handed Mr Warren a beautifully inscribed silver key, with which he unlocked the door, and the store was declared open. Mr Warren then entered, followed by the chairman, who made the first purchase. After the opening ceremony, a very successful tea. was held in the building adjoining the new Branch Store, and in the evening there was a public at Ebenezer Vestry (kindly lent for the occasion) The speakers at the evening meeting, which was well attended, were Mr. Hopkins, chairman of Pontardulais Co-operative Society; Mr Wm. Wil- liams, Cwmllynfell. and Mr David Wil- liams, ex-mayor of Swansea, who all expressed their best wishes for the success of the new branch, and, the ex- tension of Co-operation in the sur- rounding district. The society has been fortunate in securing the services as manager of such a capable man as Mr Morgan is proving himself to be.
CRYNANT. EISTEDDFOD NADOLIG SARON. At Olvgydd "Llais LIafur." Syr.-Mewn perthynas a.'r ragfarn sydd yn bodoli o barthed i'r nodyn a ymddangosodd yn eich newyddiadur yn nglyn a beirniadaeth y cyfansodd- iadau, yr wyf yn dymuno rhvddhau fy hun or cyhuddifad hwnw, gan ddymuno hysbysu i'r cyhoedd fy mod yn cyd- uno yn hollol a beirniadaeth "Creu- nantydd." Gan fawr hyderu y gwna y Golygydd fy rhyddhau innau eto yr un modd a gwnaeth a fy nghydgystad- leuydd, "Dewi Glan Dulais." Ydwyf, Henllanucha. WM. DAVIES [Gyda phob parodrwydd dymunwn ddweud nad oedd a fyno Mr Davies a'r nodyn crybwylledig.-—Gol."] ——< —— ——
W. A. WILLIAMS, Phrenologist, enn be eonsnHed daily at the Victoria I .1 t. Uo ■' < 1.1 i I I 4' ,? L, ?
PONTARDAWE WORKMAN DIES AT SWANSEA HOSPITAL. The Swansea Borough Coroner (Mr J. C. Morris) held an inquest at Swan- sea on Tuesday, on the body of John Jones, of 26, High street, Pontardawe who, according to the evidence of Dr. Tudor Thomas( Swansea Hospital) died on Sunday last from asphyxia after suffering from injuries to spine due to an accident. The asphyxia would be due to vomiting. The case was well-nigh hopeless from the start. Richard Jones, 26, High street, Pontardawe, gave evidence of identi- fication, and said deceased was his brother-in-law, and was a collier em- ployed at the Tarreni Coliery, Pont- ardawe. He was a married man with two children. David Rees, Ynismeudwy, Pontar- dawe, a shotsman at the Tarreni Col- liery, who was present when the acci- dent occurred, on Friday last. said, as a journey of trams was coming in to the colliery at about four miles an hour deceased went to cross the tram road and witness hear him shout. The signal was given to "stop," which was done almost immediately, and it was found that deceased had been knocked down and lay with his nock against the wheel of the third tram. How he came to be in that position witness did not know, but in all probability he ha.d slipped after the first tram had passed. When he got to him deceased cried: "Pick me up, pick me up, I slipped." By Mr Lewis (H.M. Inspector of Mines): The side of the track was perfectly clean. The coroner said it was clearly an accident, but on the doctor's evidence death was due to asphyxia, through vomiting into the windpipe. On the advice of the coroner the jury returned a verdict of "Death in ac- cordance with the medical testimony."
AMMANFORD POLICE COURT. I At Ammanford Police Court on Monday Bert. Woodham, Lucknow House, Cwmamman, was fined 9s. for drunkenness. Summoned by P.S. Morgan for being drunk and incapable, Thos. Salisbury, Llandebie, denied the charge. The allegations were that the defendant was seen being assisted out of a motor car to his house, and that he was speechlessly drunk. The Bench found there was an ele- ment of doubt, which they gave the defendant the benefit of. BEYOND HIS MOTHER'S CONTROL I Thomas Emlyn Janes, a Llandebie juvenile, was charged with stealing newspapers, value Is., the property of Mr D. L. Thomas, newsagent, Llan- debie. The police spoke of the defenda.nt as a wicked lad, playing truant and sleeping out at night. His mother had complained that he was beyond her control. In binding over the defendant, the Chairman (Mr W. Llewelyn) said if he appeared before them again he would have a good birching. The mother was ordered to pay Ms. to- wa-rds the costs, andthe magistrates also held her to blame. ————— 00- —————
ANZAC SUCCUMBS AT SWANSEA. I The death has occurred at Swansea Hospital of Private J. C. Inglis, of the Australian Forces, who was wounded at Anzac. This is the first death of a Colonial soldier at Swansea. He will be buried with military honours on Thursday.
-00 .———— NEATH SERGEANT. I The death has taken place at the military hospital at Devonport of Sergeant William John, R.G.A., Neath. Sergeant John, who was a brother of George John, the former Neath forward, saw active service at the Dardanelles, whence he was in- valided home. The Mayor of Neath (Councillor Tom Jones) is bearing the expenses of bringing the body to Neath for interment. There will be a military funeral. —————
JOHNSTON ] FOR NEW VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS AND EVERYTHING FOR ■' THE GAPJDFLN. Catalogues Gratis and Post Free. 27 OXFORD ST. SWANSEA • > TELEPHONE: 567 CENTRAL.
GWMTWRGH I QFFP.WM SERCH I Ar fedd y brawd ca-redig Daniel Thomas, Tai Newydd, Cwmtwrch, yr hwn gwrdd- odd a dam wain angeuol yng Nglofa Brynhenllys, Rhagfyr 29, 1915. Aredig calon pawb o'r bron A rhoi i'n ruddiau llaith, Wnai'r SM am dranc dirybudd blin Ein cyfaill wrth ei waith. Ei offer oil o'r neilldu roes A throai tua thre'. Ond och daeth angau! a chaiff mwy Ei gartre'n nh,cyrn" N e'. Yn mhro a th:reigl blwyddi'n hoes Tra iechyd yn ein gwedd, Mor agos y'm bob mynyd awr I dywyll byrth y bedd. Pwy sydd na dderllyn hynny'n glir A saif wrth fedd ein ffrynd, Y ddoe—yn iach a heinyf wr— Ond heddyw—wedi mynd Drwy gydol y Na.dolig cynt Ceid ef yn lion ei wedd Yn canu'n ber folawdau'r wlad A geir duhwnt i'r bedd. Ond heddyw ewyd ei beraidd lais Yng nghoT y byd a ddaw, Gwel wyneb cu y Prynwr hoff A'r awen yn ei law. Mae bellach heb un loes na chlwy Yn gwaedu dan ei fron, Yn llawen a dihangol mwy Yr ochr draw i'r don. Yn berffadth fel yr angel gwyn Yn seinio clod ei Dduw, Os torrwyd tant y delvn fwyn Mae'r giln o hyd vn fyw." Fforddolion ajiwyl ar ein hynt Derbyniwn wers o hyn, Pwy "lyr mor fnan y ceir ni Yn rhodio yn y Glyn. Ac olew yn ein lampau awn I gwrdd ag angau du, Ac yna ni fydd angau'i hun Ond Angel Gwyn i ni. Bryneithyn, Cwmtwrch Isaf. .————— -N. ROBLIN,
WELSH TROOPS COMFORTS. I RECORD OF ARTICLES SENT TO I VARIOUS REGIMENTS. At a meeting of the Exceutive Com- mittee of the National Fund for Wales for providing comforts for Welsh troops, held under the presidency of Mrs. Lloyd George at 11, Downing-sfcreet, the hon. secretary (Jlr. Wm. Lewis) reported that duiring the month of January the following comforts had been despatched I 2,091 shirts. 4,022 pairs of socks. 1,428 mufflers. 1,596 pairs of mittens. 827 pairs .of pants. 816 helmets. 230 vests. Cardigan jackets, rugs, pipes, razors, and sweets. These had been distributed amongst the 9th, 10th, and 11th (Cardiff Pals) Regiment, the Glamorgan Royal Horse Artillery, the South Wales Borderers, Royal Welsh Fusiliers. Welsh Engineers, Welsh Horse, the Welsh Hospital at Netley, and the Welsh soldiers in the Canadian Hospital at Clevedon. The hon. secretary was requested to comply with a number of further re- quisitions "which had been received. It was reported that arrangements for the sale of flags and picture postcards on St. David's Day in London were well in hand, and that Mrs. F. T. Hopkinson had undertaken the organisation. A large nnmhfr of ladies have undertaken to help ¡ .1\. Ninian C rich tort Stuart.
CHARGE OF CRUELTY TO 1,200 BIRDS. I A charge of cruelty to 1,200 fowls was made at Hitchin, Herts, against the Agricultural Development Corpora, tion, Limited, 66, Victoria street, Lon- don. The Royal Society for the Pre- vention of Cruelty to Animals allege that the cruelty took place at the cor- poration's farm near Letch worth. Inspector Ellis, of the society, said that the fowls came to the side of the pen when he approached and many fell through weakness. They were nothing he said, but skin and bones. There was no sign of disease. There was no food in the storehouse. "Alexander John White, the man- ager," said the inspector, "told me that sufficient food was mot provided. He said, 'I am not given money to get food, and I put responsibilty on Mr Edward Lenton Peck, the secretary. Ths week has been a cruel week." Mr Harrison, veterinary surgeon, said that he held a post-mortem on some of the hens, and their crop, giz- zard, and intestines were empty. One bird weighed-with its feathers—lib. 7ioz. Its normal weight should have been 4Mb. to 6Mb. Birds were lying exhausted or staggering when he saw them. The hearing was adjourned for a week.
RECRUTING BY GRAMOPHONE. The Lord Mayor of London is about to issue by means of gramaphone re- cords a recruiting appeal to the young men of the United Kingdom. The records will be distributed to the principal recruiting offices through- out the country. Sr Charles Wakefield at the Man- sion House made the record by means of a special apparatus fitted up by the Gramophone Co., Ltd., the proprietors of "His Master's Voice."
PIGS AND CAMP WASTAGE. I A war economy story was told by Mr Henry Mellish at a. meeting of the Notts County Council. Last summer the owner of a heard of pigs quartered the animals near a military camp in order that they might feed on the wastage. A great falling off in the amount of wastage suddenly took place. It was found to be coincident with the arrival at the camp of the county's cookery instruc- tress.
WELSH CLASSES IN GERMANY. According to the" London Welshman" there is a Welsh class in the war prison- ers' camp at Ruhleben, Gorman, and a Welshman, writing to friends in Wales, states that a number of interned English I civilians are learning the ancient lan- J guage of Cambria. 410
FELL DEAD AT WORK. I Mr. Jonathan Perkins, mills superin- tendent at the Beaufort Works, Morris- ton, dropped dead at the works a.t about ten o'clock on Monday night. Mr. Per- kins resided at Pentretrenarne, Morris- ton.
FROM TRENCHES TO MOTHER'S SICK BED. Corporal Cecil Thuey. of the Royal Field Artillery, returned to the front on Tuesday a vary happy lad. By the special help of the King he was enabled to come home to see his mother, who was lying ill at her home in Forest Gate, E., and srying night and day for a sight of her boy. Mrs. Thuey was stricken down with paraly- sis last November, when her eldest eon was wounded at Armentiers, and when she was believed to be dying her daughter wrote to Cecil asking him to apply for leave. This he did, but was told he oould not spared. The mother's constant crying for her son so affected the daughter that when a message to France, countersigned by Dr. Goodson, of Leystone, asking Cecil's offer to spare him, again, brought refusal, the girl wrote direct to the King. To the great joy of the mother the following letter was received a day or two later:— Madam,—In reply to your petition to the King, which has been for- warded to this department, I am commanded by the Army Council to acquaint you that a telegram has been sent to the military authorities over-seas asking that leave may be granted to your brother, Corporal C Thuey, R.F.A., as an exceptional case.—I am, your obedient servant, B. B. Cubitt So Cecil, who admitted that he had given up all hope of ever seeing his mother alive again, came home, and told her how he was awakened in the night and his officer told him he could go home. Mrs. Thuey has benefited wonder- fully by her eon's visit. Cecil is one of four sons, all of whom have joined the Army. He gave up a good posi- tion in a solicitor's office to fiyht for his country.
SWANSEA AIRMAN. YOUNG CEFICER VICTIM OF A FOKKER. Second-lieu tenant R. B. Jenkins, of the South Wales Borderers and Royal Flying Corps, who was officially reported ou Tuesday ad having died of wounds, was- the only son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Jen- kins, of La-ngland Bay, near Swansea. Lieutenant Jenkins, who was only nine- teen years of age, was home a month, ago. Apparently he was shot whilst :n the air. The gallant officer was, it is reported, returning from raiding a German depot, when he was attacked by a Fokker. lie made a dash for his own lin.e.s. which he susoessfully accomplished, making a per- f ect la-Tid' n I fect landing. His machine, however, was struck in every part but the engine. Lieutenant Jenkins im fortunately, also- reeeived wfva.fc -was at first thougfrt to be a glancing flesh wound—a graze due to a glancing blow on the side of the Mad- which it was generally concluded would be cured after two or thite. davs' atten- tion in hospital. Unhappily, collapse set in, and, after benng operated upon at 5.30 the same day. the 17th inst.. he pass-rd peacefully away in his sleep shortly after seven o'clock.
FOR BOOTS & .SHOES 1 .'UtJ sasBc^rmxiuamKsamaaamim GO TO from 2/11, 3/11, 4/11, 5/11, 6/H and upwards. Lloyd & Sons Call and Select your Boot Wants from the Largest Stock in the District. Shapes the Newest, Quality the Best, good Choice. We also stock Leather and Grindery for Boot Repairs, at Lowest Prices. from 7/1 J. • 11, 10/ii, 12/6 upwards. We are Showing a fine selection of Gladstone Bags, Brief Bags, Tin Trunks, Dress Baskets. Week-End Bags, etc. Also, Large Stocks of Ironmongery at Competitive Prices. D. LLOYD Ss sons, Ystalyiera, Ystradgynlais and Pontardawe. —M—l—||IIIHIHiHI HI ill™ T" ■■■ Webber & Son Ltd., 266, Oxford St., Swansea. Immense Stock of the most F-ashonable and Up-to-date [ JEWELLERl Gem Rtpg& Bracelets,Necklets,Pendants, Lockets,Long Chains, Alberts,Gold sOot" SiiverWaVGhes, Sterling Silver, Electro-plate, Marble, Hall and Chiming Cloclc OCCULIST OPTICIANS AND SPECIALISTS IN SPECTACLES. Manufacturers of Scientific Instruments, Mining Dials, Leyels, Theodolites, Anemometers, Barometers, Telescopes and Field Gl&sses. WEBBER & SON, Ltd., 266, Oxford Street, Swansea OPPOSITE THE MARKET,
TRAINS COLLIDE. I GUARD'S VAN TELESCOPED IN SWANSEA VALLEY. A collision between two mineral trains, happily unattended by serious result, occurred on the Neath and Brecon Railway at Colbren Junction, Swansea Valley, on Tuesday morning. A train from Ystradgynlais to Colbren ran into the rear part of a stationary train. The impact resulted in the de- railing of several wagons of both trains, and considerable damage was done to rolling stock. The engine completely telescoped the guard's van, and D. Pearson, the guard of the up train, sustained in- juries to his head, but these are not of a serious character. A breakdown gang from Neat.11 had the line clear by mid-day. The passenger trains were slightly delayed on account of the blocking of the line.
DRAMATIC POSSIBILITIES I OF LABOUR CONFERENCE. Writing in the "Daily News and Leader" on the possibilities of the Lab. our Conference at Bristol, Mr Frank Dilnot, editor of the new defunct "Daily Citizen" says: "What will be the result if the anti- compulsionists secure the victory, and bring about the resignations of Messrs. Henderson, Brace, and Roberts? The three ex-Ministers may at once submit themselves to the verdict of their con- stiuents, but even if these elections should justify their personal actions, it onlv makes more obscure the future policy and prospects of the Labour Party. What is going to happen when these three men return to Parliament supported not only by their own con- stituencies, but by a least, a level mil- lion of the workers in the country, possibly two millions? All can see the I dramatic possibilities?"
"WHAT PRICE THE KAISER'S HEAD?" I The following amusing verses were read at a smoker held at Glanamman last week, in honour of Pte. Joe Rees, the old Amman United full-back, who is now with the Army Service Corps. They were composed and read by Ceid- rym, a well known local bard:— Er newid gwyac-b Ewrob Miliyna.u sy'n y ma.es, Ysgotyn, Gwyddel, Ffrancwr, Y CvrriBX) coch a'r Sais; Itali.an:- Serbian, llwsaian, Zoalander a Zw l w, A Figian, Pathan, Gurklian Ac Isdian a Hindw. Mae milwyr yn ymuno I'n cadw ni yn awr, 0 Gastellnedd a,)r Garnant, Ac o Llandilo Fawr; Mae rhai yn myn'd o'r Bettws, Glanamman a Glynmoch, Ac o Llanfairpwllgwvngyll— 7 1 1 Llandyssil-Iogo-doch. Ac un o'r dewrion hyny Y',r brawd sydd geT ein bron, Mae'n anwyl i Gwmamman A chlod i Gwalia Ion Y mae am ei wroldeb Yn haeddu ein mawrhad, Y bechgyn sydd yn listo Yw Sportsmen goreu'n gwlad. Mae "Joe" yn un o'r milwyr A geir tu ol i'r fi-ht, Yn barod at v, asanaeth Os byth yr aiff yn dight; Mas yn yr Army Service Yr wythnos a dydd Sul, Mae'r nut yn llawn mor useful A'r spindle sy'n v wheel. 0 bob tri dewrddyn listant Mae dau o'r tri o hyd Yn cael eu rhoi i helpu Y boys sy' mlaen o hyd Fe wyddoch chwi sv'n deall Game football mlaen ac ol, Fod rhaid cael backs and forwards, Ac un i gadw'r goal. A Joe a aeth i chwareu Y game sy'n Ewrope nawr, A chafodd ]e yn union Mewn tournament moT fawr; Fe'i dodwyd ef i sefyll 0 flaeii v goals fel"sport," A chyn Thoiff "dry" i'r Germans Fe syrth Gibraltar fort. Mae son vn y papurau Yn dweyd fed larvnx ceg Y Kaiser Bill o Berlin Yn pallu gweithio'n deg; Fod doctors yn bwriadu Ei dori gyd i ffwrdd— Mae'n bity na wnaent setlo I dori pen yr hwrdd. A'i wneuthur ef yn football I'w gicio yn v KWYnt A cha&glu boya yr Amman United fel oent gvnt; A mynd i'r Park nawn Sadwm Mewn jerseys white and red A'r arowd i o-yd yn e-waeddi "What price the Kaiser's —————