Merthyr Notes. 1 Dancing. Popular Dancing Classes have now been re- slmed at Bentley's Hall on Thursdays and Saturdays at 7.30 to 10 p.m. First-class music, good floor. Admission 6d. Mothers' Love. Merthyr has been visited by a Mrs. Drum- mond, who desires the war to go on. Speaking to a fairly large circle in the deep gloom of Castle-street on Sunday evening this corpulent and vixenish Joan of Arc hymned her song of hate in strident tones. The fat periods of her speech metaphorically dripped blood-the blood of mothers' sons and children's fathers. Of course, she took a hand in maligning both Mac- donald and Snowden, since they advocate a less sanguinary conclusion of the horrible mess than appealed to the tastes of this Jingoess. Wounded. Pte. T. Hooper, Civil Sei-vice Riflec. formerly of 17 Union-street, Merthyr, and manager of Messrs. W. H. Smith and Sons' branch shop at Merthyr, has been slightly wounded in the thigh after four months in France. Latest M.M. Dr ■iver William Owen, Horse Transpon, I A.S.C., of Pontycapel-road, Cefn Coed, has been awarded the military medal. Coffiery Fatality. I John Seabourne (48), a collier, of Duffryn, "I Pentrebach, was killed by a fall at South Pit, Abercanaid, on Saturday. Alfred Tudor Wil- liams, a haulier was also injured by the debris. Crushed to Death. Whilst hauling coke from the ovens to the furnaces at the Dowlais Ironworks on Monday. Patsy Colman (17), of Ivor-street, Merthyr, was crushed to death between his loaded tram and a pillar. Neglected Children. I I A soldier's -int'le COOleIv,? of School- street, Tirphil, charged on Friday at Merthy with neglecting her three children, was alleged by Inspector Starr, N.S.P.C.C., to be leading an immoral life whilst her husband was away, and to be giving way to drink. Witness added that on one occasion she had threatened to cut her throat, but was prevented from doing so by her landlord, whose fingers were cut in taking away a taoie kmte from tier. J he woman was sen- tenced to three months imprisonment with hard labour. Mr. Hugh Edwards, M.P., and Pacifism. It is sometimes interesting to know the views, however absurd and biassed, of the other side." Mr. J. Hugh Edwards, M.P., speaking at a war aims meeting at Merthyr on Thursday gave the generating causes of the war as the fulfilment of our treaty obligations to Belgium and the instinct of self-preservation The paci- fish movement which was now seeking to leaven British thoughts and feeling with regard to tha war (he said) was creating an enervating atmos- phere which would have, if allowed to spread into the munition shops throughout the country, a most disheartening effect. It was very remark- able that pacifists were so agreed for peace by negotiation with such autocracies as Germany, Austria and Turkey when on the other side were arrayed all the great democracies of the world. Mr. J. Calvin Brown, U.S.A., also spoke in a like vein. Mr. Rees Edmunds, a local solicitor and secretary of the Merthyr Liberal Federa- tion, seconding a ''patriotic" resolution, pro- posed by Mr. Wm. Griffiths, chairman of the Merthyr Unionist Association, said that I.L.P.ers, pacifists, and peace-at-any-price men who held hole-ih-corner meetings and dese- crated the Sabbath by holding meetings at the Rink were self constituted and represented no- body." They represented no British party and were disowned by the British Socialists. They were an absolutely negligible quantity. They were against everybody and everybody was against them. There were several interruptions at question-time leading to lively back-chat amongst the audience, "platform" and inter- rupters. Gaming with Cards. Caught gaming with cards in the Tramroad, Edwardsville, five Treharris youths, Dd. Parry, Edward Samuel, Daniel Evans, Kichard Davies and James Fletcher, were fined 6/- each at Mer- thyr on Tuevday. Petrol Offences. For storing petrol without a licence, Wm. John Howells, a. Dowlais haulier, was fined 10, at Merthyr on Tuesday. A similar fine was im- posed upon Dd. Jones, Dowlais Top. for obtain- ing motor-spirit without being the holders of a licence. Joy Riding, Edward Sullivan. Bees Wright, Eddie Thomas, Albert Proper, Frederick Selway, Samuel Haver- field and Boaz Davies, all of Treharris, were ordered to pay 10/6 each by the Merthyr magis- trates on Tuesday for committing damage, esti- mated at £ 2, to a tram and truck at a quarry belonging to the Ocean Coal Company, Ltd., by iov-riding on an incline in a trolley. Lighting Restrictions and Tradesman's Failure. I At the Merthyr Bankruptcy Court on Tuesday Robert Bernstein, incandescent mantle dealer, of Pontmorlais, attributed his failure to reduced sale owing to the lighting restrictions, increased war prices of his wares, curtailment of credit and illness of his wife. His deficiency was £ 28 5s. Id., and an offer of a composition of 3s. in the £ in June last was not accepted oy his ci editors. Grocers and Tea: Butter Merchant's Allegation That the action of some of the grocers in the town in making the purchase of butter condi- tional upon the supplying of sugar had robbed him of customers to the extent that his retail trade was ruined was an allegation made by .David Thomas, wholesale and retail butter mer- chant, of Wheatsheaf-Iane, Merthyr, on Tues- day at tlle Merthyr Bankruptcy Court. Other causes of failure were, the prejudicial effect upon his business of an action brought by him for per- jury, the costs of these proceedings (put at £ 60), the disposing of his business because of the shortness of the period of exemption granted him by the Merthyr Tribunal, and £ 35 loss on the sale of a motor-van. and bad debts amounting to ] £ 356 Is. 8d. Debtor, whose deficiency was £ 648 9s. 8d., stated that in October, 1916, on a deficiency of £ 961 7s., he offered a. meeting of creditors a composition of 5/- in the £ and 6/S in the £ was finally accepted. His liabilities comprised two creditors for butter in May and Julv. 1916, who were not paid the composition of 6/S in the. £ two for butter in January and April, 1917, for £ 37*2 3s. 2d., and five for sundry 7s. Id. The examination was ad- journed. Funeral of Will Nobeg. m'H 'T' I I The funeral ot our Comrade WIll "Ii ooes last Saturday was a very impressive one, a large TJim ber of Socialists turning up to pay their last ribute of respect to he who has been taken from us. The Rev. J. M. Jones (Hope) officiated at the house, and the interme.nt at the Cemetery was conducted by Mr. E. J. Powell, resident speaker at the Temple. I.L.P. Economic Students. I The establishment of classes in Industrial His- tory in connection with the I.L.P. is well in hand, and a preliminary meeting of intending students is called for Saturday night at 7 p.m. for the purpose of selecting the most convenient evening, appointing officials, and enrolment. All interested should make an effort to be present. Mr. Mark Starr will be the lecturer. Opiiaens are being collected as to other studies with a view to establishing classes. Smoking Concert at Dowlais. I Another very successful smoker and presenta- tion, under the auspices of the Ivor foundry offi- cials and workmen, was held at the Royal Ex- change Hotel, last Tuesday evening, in honour of one of their former comrades, Pioneer Tom Lewis, of the Welsh Regt., who is now home on ten days' leave. He volunteered in May, 1915, has seen two years hard sei-rice ivith his regi- ment in France; and took part in the last "big II The chair was taken by Mr. Alec Hop- kins, foreman, who, in his opening speech, paid a very high tribute to Pioneer Lewis, and wished him a very enjoyable evening. The presentation of a Gillette shaving outfit and purse of money was made by Mr. Fred Eckley, who in a neat speech wished the guest bon voyage and a safe return. Pioneer Lewie very feelingly re- plied, thanking his comrades for their very handsome gifts, which he would always treasure. A splendid programme was gone through during the evening.
Swansea Valley Notes. I Tremendously Successful. I At Ammanford on Monday evening of last week a most enthusiastic meeting was held at the Palace Theatre under the auspices of the local Trades and Labour Council. The speakers announced were Mr-, and Mrs. Philip Snowden, but, in the absence of the former through illness,, Dr. Walter "Walsh proved a very able and satis- factory substitute. It was stated that the local pit-badge men had intel:ded to break up the meeting, but owing to the splendid rally of thd Labour and Pacifist section, the "patriotic" movement nzzleu out. A crowd ot about I,UW attended and listened very attentively to the two most magnificent speeches which were de- livered by the speakers. It was obvious that many "patriots" were present, but with the exception of twe friendly interruptions, perfect order was maintained. Both speakers set forth an irrefutable case for Peace by Negotiation, and the applause given at the end amply proved that Ammanford workers are solid for the adoption of this policy. Hymns were sung at the meeting in praise of the Gwauncaegurwen miners who have been out on strike this last seven or eight weeks, the words of which were written by "Irlwyn," the local re bel bard. The chairman was Mr. Dafen Williams. I hope that the hug-e success of this meeting will en- courage the Council to keep on holding more. Divided Knowledge. According to the local papers the War Aims meeting at Ammanford on the following night was an exciting affair. Messrs. Brace and Towyn found out that somebody else knew soma- thnig. about War Aims besides themselves. Glais Memorial Meeting. e," I At Glais on Tuesday night Dr. NV alsti addressed a Keir Hardie Memorial meeting at Peniel Chapel. Owing to the very short notice and also the wet weather we did not get the usual attend- ance. This was a pity because such a man as Dr. Walsh deserves a full house wherever he goes. He gave us several personal reminiscences or our departed Comrade Hardie. His relation of the riot at the Dundee peace meeting during the Boer war was indeed touching. He appealed to those present to carry on the good work started by Hardie in the cause or International Peace. He then went on to deal with" The Choice Before Us," and based his remarks on Lowes Dickenson'& book of the above title. He described how, if the militarists had their way, we would have in future a nation armed, drilled and regimented industrially a nation in con- stant fear- of another nation which would be armed, driller! and militarised, and in turn be in constant fear of being attacked; we would have the competition in armaments keener and greater than ever. There was an alternative to this which would deitiand consideration from the | workers. The alternative was given in Dicken- son's book. It wa.s a Peace of agreement and the establishment of a league of nations with a Court of Arbitration for settling international disputes. That was the choice before us," and which we would be compelled to decide upon our- selves. It was an inspiring address and will surely prove an encouragement to those present. The chairman was Mr. Elias Davies. Labour's Future. Comrade George Neighbour-, Mountain Ash, was the speaker at a well-attended meeting at the Public Hall, CJvdach, on Thursday night last. He gave a lengthly address on Labour's I Future—Industrial and Social." which was greatly appreciated. The speaker's ready wit and powerful eloquence. was frequently ap- plauded, and the audience was unanimously in agreement with his remarks, as no questions were asked. The chairman was Mr. Ball, the presi- dent of the Trades Council, under whose auspices the meeting was held. Outhwaite and Minnie Pallister at Pontardawe. A splendid meeting was held at the Public Institute, Pontardawe on Saturday night. The speakers were Mr. R. L. Outhwaite, M.P., and Miss Minnie Pallister, and the chairman Mr. Tom Evans. Mr. Outhwaite spoke on Land and Liberty," and Miss Pallister on "Peace and the Conscientious Objector." Both gave excel- lent addresses. A Splendid Reception. At Bryn Seion Chapel, Craigcefnparc, on Sun-I day afternoon, the oest-attended and most -in- spiring meeting of the week was held. „ The speaker was Miss Pallister, and she gave a speech of an hour, the like of which has not been heard in the district for a long time. The original and logical manner- in which she spoke on the fascination of war the way she treated on the pacifist movement in general, and her elo- quent appeal on behalf of the dependents of C.O. 's, kept the audience speH-bound ilirougl)- lout, and the question "When can she come again? was frequently asked after the meet- ing. A splendid collection was made, and all the literature was sold. The chair was taken by Toi-it Evans. i Tom Evans. OraiL:" leads, who follows ? Lively War Aims Meeting. The scenes that took place at the Cinema Theatre, Ystradgynlais, on Monday evening last beggars description. The War Aims Committee heli a meeting, and the speakers were Mr. Sid- ney Robinson, M.P., Mr. N. H. Thomas, barris- te«--at-law, and Kelly, from Newcastle. There was a packed audience, and the first speaker, Mr. Robinson, had a very sympathetic and quiet hearing. The whole of his speech, how- ever, was devoted to describing German atroci- ties and to quoting Lords Northcliffe, Milner and Curzon. At the close of his speech, it was evi- dent that the audience was getting impatient. Before the second speaker began a prominent C.O. in the audience got up and asked the chairman's permission to put questions as he believed the speakers were killing time in order to avoid discussion, as it was then 6.40 and the Cinema was to be cleared for the usual picture entertainment at 7.30. On the chairman assur- ing the questioner that he would see that ample time would be secured for questions, he sat down. The next speaker was N. H. Thomas. He, too, went on to describe the brutalities of the "Huns." He had just come from London where the Huns" had been dropping bombs oh women and children. He said that lie had left behind him his wife and children, who were at the m-ercv of these barbarians of the air. Go back to look after them," shouted someone. There was loud applause to this. "War aims," shouted another. 9Fliere was then an uproar in the midst of which an appeal to the speaker to speak on War Aims was made from the audience. Quiet was then restored and again the speaker- continued in the same strain as before with cheap taunts at "you miners safe here in Ystradgyn- lais." This was too much for the audience. Several got up to protest, one stating it was an insult to the intelligence of the peoplel of Ystrad- gynlais to be talked to like children in this man- ner. (Applause.) The chairman appealed for order again, which was given. The speaker then resumed his diatribe, which was frequently inter- rupted. At question time several were ready with questions. Behind the speakers on the stage was a scene of a prison cell, and a member of the audience asked if it was symbolical of the atrocities that had been committeed on James Brightmore and other conscientious objectors who were in prison to-day. (Loud Applause.) Robinson made a, stuttering apology for .this. Questions were then put with regard to secret treaties. The speakers denied any knowledge of thëoSe. Each questioner was loudly applauded after each question. It was quite obvious that the majority of the audience was opposed to the platform by this time. At this juncture Kelly arrived. He was a small, stout man, and he marched right on to the platform and began to make a frothy harangue against the C.O.s. "I have been travelling since seven o'clock this morning," he said,, I have come down to South Wales to do my little bit. I am told there are conscientious objectors here." (Hear, hear.) This made Kelly lose his head. He began de- nouncing C.O.s, and soon the place was in pan- demonium. Persons rose up all over the theatre and Kelly had to sit down. The proprietor then mounted a seat and appealed for order. He said that he had let the theatre on previous occasions to the I.L.P. Snowden, Jowett, Outhwaite and W. C. Anderson had been speaking there and they all had been well respected by the audience. (Prolonged cheers.) He appealed to the audi- ence to give freedom of speech to the speakers, and someone shouted, Why don't they speak on War Aims then?" Kelly again got up to speak, and said he was prepared to speak on War Aims with anyone present on the following afternoon. A O.O. then got up and said he would accept Kelly's offer and challenged him or any of the speakers to a public debate on War Aimp any time during the week. He then asked the chairman if they were going to move a re- solution. The chairman said no. The C.O. then asked for permission to more a resolution and not receiving a reply, he began to address the meeting. The proprietor of the Cinema then begged the audience to leave, as he had to make a living for his wife and children on his Cinema, and it was then over half-an-hour late for the evening's performance. The audience then re- sponded to his request, but before leaving they gave three cheers to Snowden and Macdonald, and sang the "Red .Flag as they went out. On going on the stage to arrange the public debate the C.O. found the speakers in a state of funk. None would take part in a discussion be- fore a "howling public." They had turned "conscious objectors on physical grounds. I" Casey Reaps the Reward. The above was a splendid advertisement to Casey's meeting at the I.L.P. Hall at 8 p.m. Then> was a crowded attendance, and the chair- man in his opening speech said that after the dirty nationalism that had been hurled down their throats at the Cinema, they would get a refreshing change with Casey. He would give them a touch of sweet Internationalism. He would demonstrate to them the beauties of Ger- man, Irish, Scotch, English, Welsh. Italian, and Spanish music. Oasey delighted the audience for two hours with his fiddle and his sharp witti- cisms. Dolly's magnificent manipulation of the piano was also greatly appreciated. Before closing, the chairman stated that tile challenge to the War Aims speakers to a public debate was not accepted. (Cheers.)
HUNGER STRIKER'S DEATH. Thomas Ashe (35), a school teacher, sentenced to one year's imprisonment for seditious speeches, took part in a "hunger strike" in Mount joy Prison, Dublin. On Tuesday he col- lapsed after being forcibly fed and was removed to hospital, where he died. As a Sinn Fein rebel leader lie had been sentenced to death, but this sentence had been commuted, and he was re- leased last June.
Theatre Royal. I —— I have a strong, well-marked liking for revue, and particularly of revues that contain so much meat as the admirable "Dutch Hussars that is running at the Theatre Royal this week. It is catchy, light, satisfying, and, in particular, splendidly balanced in its n'lusieal portions, that are both frequent and good. The lyrics are ex- cellent little compositions, and they have net been spoiled by being given into the care of the usual revue c-horus..Jake .Friedman's company- is' deservedly proud of its grand opera bevy of singers, but important as this point is the choice of principals has not been subserved to it. Its principals are as outstanding and distinguished! as its chorus. Jake Friedman, that celebrated Anglo-Dutch comedian, plays a part that fits him like a glove in Corporal Dingleblendon,-atid pretty, vivacious Miss Florence Hunton has cap- tured every heart bv her work as Maidle and Linda Ha, Ha; while C. Hodges and F. Hill are admirable choices in every way as Col. Barford and his son, Rowland. Altogether it is a 'piece to see and enjoy. The announced return of Arthur Hinton's dramatic company next week in two plays such as "Let No Man Put Asunder" and "Leach, the Forsaken "—the groat Jewish play—will be a source of satisfaction to every playgoer. The plays, L Relieve, are new to Merthyr. and with the personnel announced for tJtmr presentation I should go with a bang. Playgoer.
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Avan Valley Notes. (BY Demooritus). From Thursday of last week up to Monday night, of this week Port Talbot underwent a pro- cess of mental disinfection at the hands of three J ery able intellectual sanitary authorities. Dr. Walsh, who was the speaker at the Hardie memorial service on Thursday, decorated the shrine of our late revered leader with some fragrant blossoms. A personal friend of Keir Hardie, Dr. Walsh is an embodiment of the same indomitable spirit, purity of purpose, and sturdy independence which characterized Hardie, and, indeed, were one to shut one's eyes when listen- ing to the lecturer, one could at tims imagine that the" Old Veteran" himself was speaking. The Scottish accent, the uncompromising mes- sage, the rugged exterior, and the sweet- love- ableness of the man—all lent an air of reality to the proceedings, and instead of memorial mn- vice's, methought we were commemorating the re-advent of Keir Hardie himself. # Harry Davies, CWlll Avon, was just the right person to preside at such a meeting. Whilst both chairman and speaker have rendered yeo- man service to democracy, and have courageous- ly kept flying the banner of internationalism, despite persecution and vilification, not a hint of their own sacrifices escaped either; not a word of regret for the attitude they have adopted; a word of complaint at the lieaviness of the yoke, but both spoke of Hardie in endearing terms, with glowing words of devotion, and nn- swering adhesion to the principles for which Hardie lived and died. ■i# The demonstration organised by the local men of the N.U.R.S. on Sunday evening to protest against the Hun at Home was a distinct suc- cess. It would have proved a bigger success still had the promoters made effective their protest by holding the meeting at Bethany Square. With a speaker of the status of the Right Hon. J. H. Thomas, M.P., supported i by that huge body of trades unionists, the police would not have dared interfere. However, Mr. Thomas has promised to raise both the Bethany Square ousmess, and the unwarrantable interference of the police with the liberty of the individual, in the House of Commons. This may prove effective, although it is hardly credible that a Government capable of imprisoning persons for presuming to put in practice Christian ethics is not likely to give a sympathetic ear to complaints, about lesser acts of tyranny perpetrated by their officiated mvrmidons. :¡: < ? '• i?e,i. ,v ,,oo- d l?tinc- Mr. Thomas gave a very good address, punc- tuated by well merited applause. The first part of his speech dealt with the two resolutions, and the other with after-the-war problems. It was noticeable, though, that his opening philoso- phical proem about observing constitutional in- stitutions elicited rib applause, the audience, probably, remembering that the Government having committed so many unconstitutional acts under the specious plea of D.O.R.A., its claim to indiscriminate loyalty needed examination. One regretted, somehow, that such a sturdy champion of Labour as Mr. Thomas should utilize figures of speech calculated to bring dis- credit on a band of men, who, not happening to hold views about the wai- which are popular like Mr. Thomas's, yet, who have worked so hard for Democracy as any Big Drum thumper. To term the non-unionist a conscientious objector was a travesty of words, and an exceedingly injudicious method of playing to the gallery. There is ab- solutely no analogy between the non-unionist and the conscientious objector gainst war; the one tends to industrial slavery, whilst the other aims at universal righteousness; the one is governed bv selfish, mean, and sordid motives, the other- is animated by purely idealistic, and disinterested aims; the one believes in a policy of reaping where others have sown, the other is prepared to suffer martyrdom for the principles he embraces. At question time Mr. Thomas was a diplomat. He had summed up the temper of his audience and answered accordingly. If not according to the precise nature of the question, lie answered very happily, very dexterously, and very par- liamentary. Whilst the opportunity of putting questions at Labour meetings is a custom exceedingly satisfactory, not quite so satisfactory is the habit of some members of the audience in put- ting questions merely for show. One noticed men 1 l'ff in Sunday night's meeting asking questions as ir the cause of Democracy was dear to their hearts,. but who have never been known to lift one little' finger to help the cause along. Monday night's meeting at the New Dockers" Hall, addressed by Mr. Outhwaite, M.P., -,vas fitting ending to these series of meetings. Mr", Outihwaite is a protagonisjt of the Single TaX ,thoory, to which idea he devoted the main part ot his address, and needless to say the logic of his thesis as a remedy for after-the-war destitu- tion was applauded with fervour. His descrip- tion of the' horrors of war as exemplified by the devastation in South Africa during the Boer; War, and his exposure of the machinations 01 statesmen, with a character sketch of the foul" dictators who rule the destinies of Britain at present were lessons in statecraft which the ad" vocates of a war to the last man and la:st 1111- ling will assuredly take to heart. A few word,,3, of satirical eloquence by Mr. Harry Dane6, Cwmavon; brought a most successful meeting a close. Dr. Peter Price preached glowing sermons of peace and brotherhood at Salem Church, Sand- fields, on Sunday and Monday last. Clii-istiarl- ity being at such a discount to-day; its tenets being so besmirched with the foul lexcresence of rapine and blood, that it has become a, fact worth recording when a minister of the Gospel essays to ignore popular sentiment and preacheS, an undiluted Christianity. The majority of the followers of the Prince of Peace have denied theh faith, have become infidels to the religion they profess, have glorified Barrabas and re-crucified Christ, so when a Dr. Price comes along, true to his principles, with the courage of his conv?c- tions, his message sounds like an .alien doctri? full of pernicious sedition to the apostates of o?* f I'll] t I)ej-nicioiis se. d.it.] on to tli(? apoqtites of 01-Ir ¡, j There is a rumour abroad that one of the Cwr- aA on Labour district councillors has resigned hIS fieat. This sinister reticence is difficult to llt 15 derstand. If the resignation is a fact, then 1 behoves Labour to he on the alert, else some qjll- bitious wire-puller will occupy the seat. If the political truce is to be^ observed the seat müst go to Labour, and by all the laws of fair-play the person co-opted ought to be Mr. Torn Morgan who came second at the last election. There is no L.R.C. in existence now, but tllai: does not prevent the trade union branches Of the locality meeting and deciding this questioll at once. Mr. Morgan would make an excelletf representative, possessing, as he does, those qualities of aggression and doggedness hitherw wanting in our representatives at Neath. Printed and published bv the National Labol" Press, Ltd., at the Labour Pioneer Pre6S,. Williams Square, erthyr Tydfil, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6th, 1917. ■.
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