ARE YOU AWARE that by far the Largest Selection of every description of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE in the Principality, without a single exception, is held by the well-known Firm, BEVAN & COMPANY, Ltd., Swansea, Uanelly, Cardiff, &c. I A- D | BEVAN & COMPANY i l FOR RELIABLE GOODS! ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES! NEWEST DESIGNS! FREE DELIVERY! 280, Oxford Street, & The Arcade, SWANSEA. Cwmbach Buildings, Vaughan Street, I LLANELLY, &e. ianiNBnnnMBeHBnMribMBM Prepaid Advertisements. IN TANTED, Agent for House Purchase business in Ammanford and District. Good commission given. For particulars, please apply in writing to Box H. Amman Valley Chronicle, Ammanford. -?its, Feat h ers, Horse- JOLESKINS, Rabbits, Feathers, Horse- &c., Wanted. Send for prices.- H. Stuart & Co., Albion Buildings, Alders- gate Street, London, E.C.I. CORN the foreign yolk." Get British U eggs from British hens by using Karswood Poultry Spice, containing ground insects, which poultry love. Packets 2d., 7id., I /3.—T. Thomas, Post Office, Garnant. ACTUAL test proves that Karswood (Harmless) Spice added to hen food produces double the eggs as same food with- out Karswood. Packets 23d., nd., 1/3;- Thomas Evans, Royal Stores, Llandilo. PIANO BARGAINS .-Coll.,d and Coliard Upright in Walnut case, £60; Eason' Upright in Walnut case, £58; Dunmo Ellis Upright in Walnut, £55; Pianola, £ 26. All Instruments guaranteed and delivered carriage paid. Write for complete Catalogue and Bargain List to C. Milsom & Son, Ltd.. The Great West of England Piano House, 15, Milsom Street, Bath. Tradesmen's Announcements. Beautify the Home Dainty Mats, Comfortable Rugs, Choice Patterns in Linoleums, Carpets, Hand- some Mirrors, Bedsteads, Bedding; Wire Mattresses, Overlays. FURNITURE or every description manufactured on the Premises. Pianos, Organs, and other Musical instruments. H. T A R 71, Wind St., AMMANFORD. The Amman Valley Finishing Stores. Public Notices. COME TO ENJOY A QUIET Evening of MUSIC AFTER THE STRESS OF POLITICS AT The PALACE ON Sunday Next (Dec. 15th), EDVABD SCERMUS (The Famous Russian Violinist) AND Mr. Gwilym Jones (National Winner, Neath, 1918). Admission by Programme, 1/- & 6d. (Tax extra). THE PALACE, Ammanford. Wednesday, Dec. 18th, 1918. I The Operetta, entitled- "THE MAGIC KEY" (W. Smyth Cooper), Consisting of Choruses of Gipsies, Bandoleros, Toreadors, Gnomes, Nymphs, Peasants, &c. Will be Performed by the Famous BETTWS JUVENILE CHOIR (Augmented for the occasion). Conductor: Mr. ARTHUR MOSES, A.L.C.M. Accompanist: Miss Hannah Davies. Assisted by a competent Oi?clvcstr»a. Chairman Ald. W. N. JONES, J.P. Doors open at 7 p.m.; to commence at 7-30. Admission: Reserved Seats, 2/ Unreserved, 1/6 and If-. Proceeds to augment the Funds of the Bettws Juvenile Choir. Public Notices. CARMARTHENSHIRE LOCAL WAR PENSIONS COMMITTEE. APPOINTMENT OF LOCAL INQUIRY OFFICERS. THE Minister of Pensions desires to appoint INQUIRY OFFICERS to assist Local Committees and the Ministry in the technical work of assessment in cases of application for Pensions based on pre-war earnings. For this purpose persons are re- quired possessing some expert knowledge of the assessment of income and business profits for rating compensation or taxation, or pos- sessing qualifications of a chartered accountant. It is desirable to appoint an Inquiry Officer for each of the following districts;— 1. Carmarthen Union, including Carmarthen Borough. 2 Llandovery and Llandilo Unions. 3. Whitland Xnd St. Clears. 4. Newcastle Emlyn and Lampeter. 5, Llanelly Unio,-i, exclud irg L l ane'? l y 5 Llaneliy Union, excluding LIaneIIy Candidates can obtain par!lculars as to the terms of appointment and duties from the undersigned, to whom ail applications must be addressed in the first instance. J. W. NICHOLAS, Secretary, Local War Pensions Committee. County Offices, Carmarthen. The Lecture of the Season. Y.M.C.A. BEALli 'V.AX *? CII.2 ￼ IL. A Rg ft! AN FORD. Thursday, Dec. 19, 1918, At 7-301p.m., LECTURE BY DANfGBIFFITHS, Llaneliy. SUBJECT: I'Wiy LIFF i, GUANO BOOM and PiilSON.' Chairman T. DAFEN WILLIAMS. ADMISSION SIXPENCE. Proceeds will be devoted to assist Mr. D. F. Griffiths, whose health broke down under the rigours of prison life. BETHEL, BLAENAU. Cynhelir EISTEDDFOD Yn y lie uchod Sadwra, Chwer. 15fed, 1919. Manylion pellach a Rhagleni i'w cael oddiwrth yr Ysgrifenydd, Mr. J. Davies, Lletty'rywen, Blaenau, Liandebie. Sales by Auction. GAR K SWLLT, NEAR PANTYFFYNNON. • VALUABLE LEASEHOLD DWELLING HOUSE AND PREMISES FOR SALE. Mr. THOMAS JENKINS (Formerly Messrs. Danl. Jenkins & Sons) H AS been favoured with instructions from Mrs. Margaret Davies to Offer for SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION, at the DYNEVOR ARMS MOTEL, PANTY- FFYNNON, on WEDNESDAY, DECEM- BER 13th, 1918, at 6.30 o'clock in the Evening (subject to such Conditions as shall then and there be produced), all that Valu- able and recently Stone-built LEASEHOLD DWELLING HOUSE and PREMISES, Knov- as Maesyffynnon," and situate on pari vi T Y'j ;in Farm, Garnswllt. in the Parish oc Llangyrilach, and in the occupation of Mr. idris Jones as Monthly Tenant thereof, and held under a I -ease for the term of 999 Years, computed item the 2.5th day of March, ;914, and measuring 30 perches (more or less). at the low annual Ground Rent of £1 5s.; ard contains the following accommo- -lot..>n:-D,-awing ,Room, Dining Room, td en. °antry, and 3 good-sized Bedrooms, StO:e-bui!t W.C. and Pigsty. The House is well built, and has a passage through to the Back Kitchen; and the Floors of the two Front Rooms have been laid with Wooden Blocks. The Premises are well laid out, and stand on a healthy bank, and very convenient for all the Industries of the District. All Mines and Minerals are reserved. I For further particulars, apply to the Auctioneer, The Shop, Gwaun-cae-gurwen. December 3rd, 1918.
OLD COLLEGE SCHOOL, CARMARTHEN. I We report with pleasure the success of I Miss S. A. Jones, Troedybryn, Pentre Estyll, Swansea, who was successful in the Final Examination of the Training Colleges held la,t July. She was privately coached for the test by the Rev. J. B. Thomas, headmaster ot the Old College School. It may be added that Miss Jone- is not the first that has gained a similar certificate from lie same school. We very *v-ivml^T congratulate her on the success, and the institution where shereceind the in- struction proper to reach such a Hippy stage.
I Election Addresses. I TO THE ELECTORS OF THE LJr.ANELLY Parliamentary Division OF THE County of Carmarthen. LAD!ES AND GENTLEMEN, You will shortly be called upon to elect a Member to represent you in the Commons House of Parliament, and I have the honour of offering myself not only as the adopted Candidate of the Liberal and Labour Association of the constituency, but also as the Official Candidate of the Lloyd George' s Coalition Government, for your suffrages. Since war was declared, I have done my best, in season and out, to help the Govern- ment of the day to carry on the conflict to a successful issue. I have been a faithful and an enthusiastic follower of Mr. Lloyd George, who has, without a doubt, done more than any other individual in bringing about the great victory of the Allied Powers and the United States of America over the enemy of Freedom and Humanity. How mighty a part in this glorious achieve- ment has been contributed by the daring c f British Seamen, the valour of British Soldiers, the courage of British Airmen, and the sacri- fices of British people can never be fully estimated. This victory of our arms, so splendid and so complete, is, however, the prelude to stern and imperative tasks, which can only be neg- lected or delayed at the peril of our common country. The work cr the fighters, so nobly accom- plished, must be sealed and covenanted in the high endeavour of the citiaen. THEY Halve made the world too dbrrgsrous for AUTOCRACY. It is OURS to make the world safe for DEMOCRACY. What are the tasks to which Government and people alike are summoned? first of all there is the immediate task cf Peace, the great endeavour to lay, anew, the foundations of Europe in Equity and I Righteousness. The rights of nations and the aspirations of peoples—both great and small-mur-t find the fullest possible expression. Only for this has the blood of our best and bravest been shed. Only through this can a lasting peace be assured and the nations given the hope of security and freedom from the nightmare of recurring War. Secondly,—Upon such a foundation well and trulv laid must be built the solid temple of the LEAGUE OF NA TIONS-th. one permanent guarantee against the evils of Militarism and the one hope for a progressive reduction of Armaareats and freedom from Military Conscription. Thirdly,—A World League of Nations founded on a clean and righteous pease must b? accompanied within these islands by a real LEAGUE OF BRITISH NATIONS. We -cannot talk of fraternity among the I peoples of the world, and at the Game time have discord and strife among classes, com- munities, and nations here at home. Nationality must find its new expression in healthy rivalry of service in the greater cause I of human ity. Our first and most sacred charge must be for those who have been broken in the War —to see that the widow and the orphan receive, so far as is humanly possible, the care and sustenance which a husband and father can no longer give*—to see that the disabled have every aid of Science to restore them to the full opportunities of life, and sufficient pensions for those injuries so care can cure. During the period of demobilisation ample means must be devised to avoid the hardships of unemployment, and to secure the smoothest possible passage from War to Peace Condi- tions. The great work of NATIONAL RE- CONSTRUCTION must proceed without interruption or delay. This Britain of ours, bought anew by the blood of the men and the tears of the women who have suffered and sacrificed during ( hese terriole years of War, must become a real Home-Land, a Land of Homes, and a whole- some Home-life. Land, Housing, Health, Temperance, Education, and Minimum Wage for the Worker must be tackled in a wholly new spirit. Every child, every woman, and every man must be granted conditions that will give each a chance of maximum development for the service of the community. Transport must be under the direct control of the State. To secure a contented Ireland must be one of the first endeavours of Peace. I cannot believe that our Statesmanship will confess itself bankrupt within our islands at the moment when our ideals have proved themselves victorious in the greatest conflict of the ages. The principle of Home Rule should also be extended to England, Scotland, and Wales, in the local interest and to prevent the congestion of work in Parliament. Devolution is all the more important be- cause of the new outlook on the world's affairs. 1 he Overseas Dominions must with- out further delay be brought into closer touch with the Imperial Parliament. The fundamental principle ol the Estab- lished Church (Wales) Act must not be inter- fered with, but F favour 1riy arrangement which wili penalise neither ,h Church nor the Nation on account of the intervention of the War. Women, now, for the first time, have the right not only to vote in Parliamentary Elec- tions, but also to serve, if elected, as Repre- sentatives of the People in the House of Commons. From the commencement of hostilities they have been in no way behind men in skill, courage and endurance. I am proud to have been a supporter of their cause during my whole political career, and I look forward to the removal of all inequalities which bear unjustly upon women, or which form a bar to the use of their capacity in any sphere. Since Mr. Lloyd George formed his Coalition Government, we have had the greatest Reform Measure and the best Educa- tion Measure in the history of this country placed on the Statute Book of the Realm. His Government bas not been by any means reactionary. To the contrary it has been extraordinarily progressive. The spirit of comradeship, irrespective of parties, which was vital to the passing of far- reaching democratic Measures and to the prosecution of the most gigantic struggle in the annals of history to a victorious termina- tion, is also absolutely necessary to enable us to deal with the difficult problems which now con front us. Sailors, Soldiers and Airmen may vote, though absent from our shores. I welcome this provision in the Reform Act, and I am confident that the courage with which they have answered the call of King and Country will find a fit counterpart in the wisdom with which they will use their new citizenship. Let us not forget that Liberty and Demo- cracy are not ends in themselves; they are only the means towards a fuller and more useful life. They must be consecrated with unselfishness and humility to mutual service. In this spirit I ask for your support and vote, and should you choose me to represent you in Parliament, you may rely upon me to give my best for you and the State. I am, Very faithfully yours, Josiah Towyn Jones. Arosfa, Liandebie, Carmarthenshire, .25th November, 1918.
Parliamentary Election, 1918 LLANELLY PARLIAMENTARY DIVISION OF THE COUNTY OF CARMARTHEN. I have been selected by the Llaneliy Dis- trict Labour Party to contest this seat at the coming Election. My candidature 4ias been endorsed by the National Executive Com- mittee, and I am in entire accord with the Labour programme as explained in the Manifesto. Amongst other items I would fight for are the following:— PAYMENTS AND PENSIONS. A drastic and wholesale increase in the payments and pensions to Soldiers, Sailors, and their Dependents. DEMOBILISATION. I would work for the passing of a Right- to-Maintenance Bit!, which would ensure honourable maintenance or work at proper rates of pay to all who are discharged from the Forces, or unemployed. HOUSE RENT. I I want the Rent Restriction Act continued until the Government has built an adequate I number or suitable houses. LAND, RAILWAYS, AND MINES. I I will fight for the Nationalisation of the Land, Railways, Mines, &c., and other things which are essential to the well-being ot the Nation. Further items in my programme include the fol lowing:— The formation of a League of Peoples. 1 he abolition of Conscription, and all restrictions on Liberty. The full Restitution of Trade Union Rights. Home Rule all round. I am against interference in Russian- affairs, and think that our boys should not be sent there to perish in the interests of Traders and BIG MONEY. i I will be addressing meetings in all parts I of the Division during the campaign. I shall I there discuss more fully the reasone. WHY I ASK FOR YOUR SUPPORT. I Should you honour me by electing me, 1 -shall make it my constant endeavour to be worthy of your confidence by striving to serve the men and women of our country to the best of my ability. Yours faithfulily, Dr. J. H. WILLIAMS. Snowden House, Burry Port, 4th November, 1918. Why you should Support THE LABOUR CANDIDATE. Because he has given his whole life to the cause of Labour. Because he is not the Puppet Candidate of a Political Kaiser. Because he is not a commodity to be rationed out like sugar or jam. Because he will add Political Power to your Industrial Power. Because he is in favour of honourable main- tenance for all. Because he is free to vote for any good Measure, whilst the Coalition Candidate has to vote for the Coalition-right or wrong.
Old; College School, Carmarthen. (Facing Beautiful Vale of Towy). Ideal Institution for Direct Preparation and Great Production. BOARDERS KEPT. GIRLS ADMITTED TERMS MODERATE. Head Master; REV. J. B. THOMAS, Late Headmaster of Park-y-Velvet Academy; Undergraduate of London University; Open Exhibitioner of Cardiff University; First in English, and Distinction in Chemut.y; First Prizeman in Classics and Mathematics at Trevecca College. SUCCESSES IN SESSION 1917-18:-27. 25 College of Preceptors (2 with Honours). 2 Shorthand. For particulars, apply to Mr. THOMAS.
Ammanford Police Court j Monday, December 9th.—Before Lieut.- Col. W. N. Jones, Dyffryn (in the chair) Mr. W. J. Williams, Brynamman and Mr. Toai Morris, Garnant. VEHICLES WITHOUT LIGHTS. I John Lewis, 4, Iscennen Road, Amman- ford; Wm. Williams, Margaret Street, Ammanford and Wm. Thomas, Cross Keys, Bettws, were summoned in respect of breaches of the Lighting Order. P.C. W. J. Thomas, Liandebie, proved the case. Defendants admitted the offences. It was stated that they had had a breakdown on the road, and that consequently they were not able to return before lighting-up time. The Chairman said that they should have provided for eventualities, and that they should be careful to make themselves ac- quainted with the lighting regulations. The three defendants were fined 10s. in each case. PEDLAR WITHOUT LICENCE. I P.S. J. Morgan, of Liandebie, summoned Bridget Birk, a travelling pedlar, with sell- In., without a licence on the 28th ult. Defendant admitted the offence, and said that she was too poor and could not afford to ootain a new licence. She was a widow, and her son was in the Army. She was alone and had no one to help her, P.S. Morgan stated that defendant was selling laces from door to door. She admit- ted being without a licence, and knew that she should have obtained one. After being charged, the defendant handed witness five shillings so that he might obtain a licence for her. The Bench imposed a fine of 6s. 6d. in- clusive. The defendant asked for time to pay, which was granted. RIDING ON TRAMS. I Ewart Lake, Henley Evans, Glyn Fowler, Peregrine, and D. J. George, all of Ammanford, were charged with riding on trams at the Ammanford Colliery. Mr. T. M. Evans, solicitor, Ammanford, who appeared for the Company, said that the men had been guilty of a serious offence. They were warned by notices, &c., not to ride on the trams, and the management had done everything possible to prevent the men from doing such a thing. The offence had been committed at a very dangerous spot. There was a very steep gradient at that par- ticular spot, and if anything had gone wrong, the result might have been very serious indeed. It only required the slightest -acci- dent for the journey to go out of control, and the risk of riding was greater because the trams were loaded. The Company did not wish to press the charge. They desired the Bench to take a lenient view of the case, as the men were all respectable persons. But, at the same time, the Company were bound to bring such a charge for the sake of them- selves as well as that of the men. If an offence like that occurred in the future, the Company would not be disposed to recom- mend that a lenient view be taken of the cases as they -ilad done in the past. Inspector Davies and P.S. Britten proved service of the summonses. The defendant D. J. George had written a letter to Mr. T. M. Evans admitting the offence, and stating that he would agree to the decision of the magistrates. He was sorry for having committed the offence, and premised in future to refrain from doing so. The Chairman said that they had con- sidered the cases, and in view of the expres- sions of Mr. T. M. 'Evans that they should take a lenient view of the cases, they had decided/to do so. Defendants were commit- ting a serious offence by riding on the trams, and were running a great risk. If any future caess would be heard of a like nature, tke magistrates would take a serious view of them. As the defendants were respectable men, the Bench would only impose a fine of 10s. each, inclusive of costs, and they would also have to pay advocate's fee. JUVENILE COURT. I James James, Edward Taylor, and David Thomas Lewis, three boys, aged 13, 11 and 8 respectively, from Brynamman, were jointly charged with larceny at the Midland Railway Station, Brynamman. Defendants admitted the offence. Mr. Thomas Thomas, stationmaster at the Midland Railway Station, Brynamman, gave evidence of finding tins in the sweetmeat machine at the above station on the 14th ult., and that 22 packets of chocolates, &c., were missing. The value of each packet was one penny, and the total value was Is. J Od. P.S. Richards gave evidence of having charged the boys with the offence, and it appears that the tins were originally obtained by cutting the bottoms of condensed milk tins which had been found in the river. After hearing the evidence, the Chairman pointed out that the children were making a bad start in life, and that they would only bring themselves into trouble if they continued with that practice. They were liable to be birched, and they were bringing disgrace upon their parents by their bad conduct. He hoped they would reform and be good boys, and thereby respect themselves and their parents. The magistrates had decided not to be unkind, and they would be dismissed on payment of costs, the parents to be bound over in the sum of £ 10 each to see that the children be of good behaviour for twelve months. P.S. Jones, of the Glamorgan Police Force, stationed at Garnswllt, was sworn in at the Court as constable to act for the county of Carmarthen.
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l We wish our correspondents to kindly state their opinions and give their facts as clearly and tersely as possible. Space is limited, and while We are desirous of giving every- one an opportunity to air his views, we must ask for considerable curtailment in the communications.-ED.]
WHO ARE DR. WILLIAMS' STRONGEST SUPPORTERS? To the Editor, Amman .Valley Chronicle. Please allow me a small space in your valuable paper. There is an old proverb which says that A man is known by the company he keeps," and I have found that this proverb is correct. So let us see who are the followers and supporters of Dr. Williams; by them we shall know him. Dr. Williams is supported by the organisation known as the I.L.P., or, in other words, people of the same mind as the well-known friend of the Germans, Mr. Ramsey Mac- donald. It is a well-known fact that this Party have done their best to whitewash the murders and atrocities and robberies commit- ted by the Germans; and, owing to their pro-German actions, our brave sailors will not sail in the same ships as Mr. Henderson and Mr. Ramsey Macdonald. So let us, work- men, tell them to begone and make place for honester men," as Cromwell told the Commoners of his time. Dr. Williams is also supported by the Pacifists and Syndicalists. These are the people who tried to stop the railways and coal-mines from supplying food and ammunition to our soldiers and sailors in the trenches and on the seas, and they never blamed the Germans for sinking hospital ships and the liner Lusitania." I can 't vote for the representative of the enemies of Britain, so I will vote for the man that is a patriot and a supporter of Mr. Lloyd George's Coalition Government. That man is Mr. Towyn Jones. The war has been won by our brave soldiers and sailors and our great Welsh Premier's Government and our Allies. So let us vote for the representative of the Government, and not for the representative of the I.L.P. and th; friends of Germany. Our duty is clear, and our answer to Mr. Lloyd George's appeal will be: Vote for Mr. Towyn Jones and a•] the Coalition candidates," and the pros- perity of our country will be assured.— Yours faithfully, A WORKMAN. I
Appreciation of "Towyn." Mr. H. C. Bond, formerly Conservative candidate for the Carmarthen Boroughs, has addressed the following letter to Mr. Towyn Jones, the Liberal Coalition candidate for the Llaneliy Division:— I am glad to hear Mr. Towyn Jones decision, and that he has undertaken to give his full support to the Coalition Government. In whatever respects we have differed in the past on many matters of policy, I am one of those who consider that the country owes a great debt of gratitude to the Prime Minister. I am convinced that no one could have held the Government together during the past few years in the way he has done, and that a successful conduct of the war has been his sole aim during the trying times .ve have passed through. I am also on need tJ-t a Coalition Government is the :y form ot government that can satisfactory/ cist: with the many difficult problem-, arising )1. of the transfer from war to peace "ditionst '.d that such a Coalition Government shot; 1-1 be led by the present Prime Minister. it appears to me that under these < jumjtances the Unionist Party will best shew their loyalty, not only to their -pa.1 !y but to the country, by supporting the Ccoiition candi- dates, and it is for this reaso: hat uave withdrawn my candidat"re fo< LirneUy. and appeal most earnestly to my supporters to give their votes for Mr. Towyn-Jones, the Coalition candidate for the constit. C'C7. By doing-so, in my opinion, they best shew their loyalty to their own party and their patriotism to their country. Having taken this decision with regard to the election, I feel my chief duty is to devote the whole of my energies to restarting and safeguarding the tinplate industry, which is of such great im- portance to the town of Llanelly and to the whole of South Wales."
LLANDEBIE. A weil-atended ano Enthusiastic meeting in support of the candidature of Mr. J. Towyn Jones, the Coalition candidate for Llaneliy Division, was held on Saturday evening at th° National Schools, Liandebie. The chair was taken by Mr. A. E. Du Buisson, J.P.. Glynhir. The Rev. D. M. Davies, Swansea; Mr. Bernard Rees, Sketty aad the candidate gave addresses. The candidate gave a care- ful and statesmanlike statement of his views, which were well received. A few ques- tions were asked, which were satisf-ctorily answered. A vote of conifdence, moved by Mr. Wm. Rees, was unanimously carried.