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I TO COST BETWEEN I 15-000

WHY YOU ARE WEAR-j ING YOURSELF…

MR. LLEWELYN WILLIAMS

IMYSTERY OF THE SEA.I

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I LABOUR CONGRESS VOTE.I

I! AS HIS FATHER DID.!

"UNDER THE CLOAK OF ! RELIGION."…

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"UNDER THE CLOAK OF RELIGION." ROW AT LONDON" FRIENDS" 1 MEETING. Pandemonium reigned at the Friends' Meeting Hou?f, Hi?hop?gato, on Monday, when ?i C, Roden Buxton gave, or rather • at tempted to give, the second of a ^erit-i of audres-es on the Problems of the feettleinent of the War." The interruptions were so persistent that not one coniplet« sentence of Mr. Buxton 's could be heard even by titoae who at near j iiini. The chairman. Jlr. Hejiry Karris, said that they had arranged that aU questions should be allowed to accumulate until the i^uttli meeting, when they wj'i.d all be answered toaether. Wl^rT! this announcement was made there were Ironical cheers, and ML Richard (Mover, of the Anti-German Union, called out, Isn't lie (the spea-krr) a member of the Union of Üe.mocraÜc Control?" The Chairman What lias that to do with this meeting. ill"G lover You preach pro-Crermanisin under the cloak of religion. I have heard that traitor speak before, and he ought, to he hanged by the peck until he is dead, The Chairman: I su.ppose you would like I to hear Mr. Buxto. Mr. Glover: No, I would not. I would Like to see him hanged. I When Mr. Buxton got on liis feet to deliver his address, he said I do not, think there will be any difficulty in answer- ing questions • Mr. Glover: Are you a member of the 1 I union of Democratic Control? 'I Mr. Buxton Yes. Mr. Glover: Tiien -,)(i arc a dirty traitor. Mr. Buxton was mentioning that the last! meeting would be entirely devoted to ques- tions, when :1 t'. Glover again exclaimed, "You're a traitor," and some-one retorted And you're a liar." Mr. Buxton 1 made another remark which was inaudible, and Mr. Glover called out, Where is your friend Casement, the traitor? In Berliii? on are his colleague." There was more uproar, and when it had Fubeided a little Mr. Buxton went on to •say that if one side could make concessions the other side ought to do So. At this re- mark there was more uproar, several diers demanding what was meant, by making j 1 concessions to the Germans. Mr. Buxton made many more futile attempts to address the meeting. There were constant interruptions, and as the time allotted for the meeting wag drawing to a close, Mr. Glover stood up and caUed for Three cheers for conscription." The were loudly given, and the meeting broke up with the singing of the National Anthem.

-",-,-I COMMISSION FOR ST.…

! ! ITHE SUBLIME HUN. I -…

NO MORE TWOPENNY" NIPS,"

SWANSEA ADVISORY ICOMMITTEE.…

COOLNESS OF THEI CAPTAIN.¡…

- n ¡ WOULD-BE PORTIA. !

■ 1 "NO CHANCE IN LIFE."|

I GIRL WHO TOOK THE WRONGII…

J ACIO SHORTAGE AT TINPLATE,…

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CABLES TO CWMBWRLA.

I "WOULD HAVE BEENI !STRUNG…

CRAY WATER FOR MUMBLES.-I

LLANCYFELACH WILL.-I

THE GALLIPOLI FEA.T1

! THE MEN TO BE I jHONOURED.

IAT OLD LANDORE i WORKS.-i

EATING WHAT YOU LIKE! -I

I PAINTER FROM BATH. !

[No title]

REQUEST REFUSED, -!

COMPLIMENT TO THE SERGEANT.

|HADN'T GOT IT.I

RESIGNATION IN ORDER. I

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MORE LIGHT WANTED.'

: CHARGES AGAINST I. OFFICIALS.

SISTER DIDN'T RECOGNISE HIM.…

joHN BERLIN.-

, " TO BAD TEMPER—10«."

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