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AMMANFORD. I

BR-YN AMMAN. )

CARMARTHEN. I

CWMAMMAN. I

! CLYDACH.

GOWERTOX.

GWAUN-CAE-GURWEN I AND CWMGORSE.

-

I ; -JERSEY MARINE. 1

KIDWELLY.I

LLANDEBIE. -I

LOUGHOR.I

I LLANDILO. ;!

LLAXSADWRN.. I;

LLANGADOCK. I

LLANDOVERY.I

MORRISTON. I

PONTARDULAIS. 1:

PONTARDAWE. I

SWAJSSEA. I

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Me v.'a.-< awarded long service medals as a Post Office official and as <1 colour-ser- ?c'?nt in the 3rd Glamorgan Rifle Volun- tE:rs. The veteran pa?-ed away just aft eJ se\fn o'clock last ni?ht, after an iHnesp of M": weeks. He leaves a widow and éx children, the majority of whom are IlW rrÍo!d. An operation was to have been per- formed .m Monciav. bul- bis c -*vifion was ¡ so serious that it was postponed. i  CASE OF SWANSEA SEIZED SHIP | BEFORE PRIZE COCRT. I ?l- -11, in uie rrize uiurt 011 inursoay ttro President sa:d that he would consult tho Iiviarslial as to a curious situation with regard to a cargo or coal on the steamship ¡ I,\remé1, of J3remen, which was captured at Swansea after the outbreak of war. Mr. Duluop. for Messrs. Morgan. Wakley, and Co., Ltd., of Swanea, said that they wen stopped in the course of pnttiug 1.81» tons of epti- on hoard, and they applied for a release of the coal -to them. The Crown had promised to release the wal if the owners would pay for the discharge of it. Its value—it was small coal—was j 4s. at Swansea, and the discharging came to 4,s. a toii. j to 4-6. a ton. There was a tug to pay for, and the cost of discharging would ex- ceed the value of the cargo. In the j meantime the cargo had taken ifre, (Laughter). That seemed to him to simplify matters. CLaughter). Tho President: It often does. What set it alight? Mr. Duniop: Spontaneous combustion my lorcl-- (!,) i-igl, t it was covered by the Marshal'^ floating policy. (Laugh- ter). I DROPPED DEAD AT WORK. The Borough Coroner held an inquest I at Morriston on Tuesday, on the body of Richard Nichoils, furnaceman, who, as ial.read-.r reported in the "Leader.? died j on Sunday morning at Mesre. Baldwin'? Works, Morriston. Mrs. Niciholis, the wife, stated that in May deceased underwent an operation for appendicitis, and had been in much better health since. On Sunday he went to work and seemed to be in good healt I i, Jut he told her that he had done some- riling to his internal organs. Aubrey Doyle, a hoy working with tkn deceased, stated that deceased complained of a pain in his side; then he dropped. Doyle immediately called Mr. Ballman. Dr. Kemp stated that deceased was suffering froai enlarged heart, and the blood vessels had degenerated. Some of the valves had also degenerated; this was the main caues of death. The heart disease was of old standing. The jury brought i na verdict accord- ingly. GIPSIES AT FFORESTFACH. At hwansea Police Court on Yv ednesdav, Jenkin Hopkins (60), a farmer, of Fforestfach. was summoned for a breach of the Public Health Act. Edward Harris, who appeared tl) è, ..seeute for the Swansea Rural Dis- trict Council, paid that defendant let his field to some gipsies. The field was near the Cottac Homes and some houses. There were no sanitary arrangements, i Mr. Thomas, sanitary inspector of the Swansea Rural District Council. said there were now two vans and two terrs, with nine persons. They had been Ht": for about six months. Defendant had been given notic* to get the gipsies from the field, but he had not done sil. was getting rent from the gipsies each week. Hopkins was fined 20s. inclusive, and the Bench made an order that tho nuisance be abated within seven days. "g*1 ■ ■ ■

TYCROES.'

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