?. I NOTES OF THE DAY. 930- I from our London Correspondent. I I the Hopes cf Peace. I Once more the hopes of peace arc vanishing. It seemed likely a few weeks ago that the Pope's noble Peace Note would have brought the belligerents closer together; and its plea for the es- tablishment of a new international order, J in which -vioral force would take the f place of material force, voiced an univer- sal aspiration. Alas the trend of events in the past fortnight has been not to- i, wards but away from peace. There is now evwy indication that the war will continue well into next year. Germany is in an unenviable position and would welcome a peace based on the restoration of Belgium and the evacuation of French territory in possession of the German armies. But she will not yield one iota in the matter cf Alsace-Lorraine. Baron Ivuhlmann was emphatic on that point in the Reichstag this week. "Never" said the German Minister for Foreign Affairs, "will Germany in any form make any concessions with regard to Alsace- Lorraine." Except for the French de- f ma-nd on this subject, he thinks "there is no absolute impediment to peace." To Stand by France. Kuhlmann has had his answer from Lloyd George. Speaking on Thursday, the British Prime Minister said that how- ever long the war may hist "this country intends to stand by her gallant Ally, Prance, until s he redeems her oppressed children from the degradation of a foreign yoke." Mr. Asquith was almost equally emphatic in his speech in Liverpool on Thursday night. These declarations mean that the abyss between the belli- gerents still yawns wide and deep and that the emergency bridge thrown across it by the Pope has collapsed in the chasm. Not a cheerful prospect for the world, since it necessarily means the prolongation of the war. "What reflec- tive people here are asking is whether there is any assurance, even after an- other year of war, with all its terrible sacrifices, that we shall he able to impose our will on Germany in regard to Alsace- Lorraine ? Alsace-Lorraine. I Certain it is that this country did not enter the war for the sake of restoring to France the two provinces torn from "her bleeding side in 1871. Yet it is natural that France, after her sufferings and valour in this war, should desire compensation for her sacrifices hy their restitution. And the Germans have only themselves to thank for the emergence of this question as a primary war aim of the Allies. They frilled the war and they must endure its consequences. It was a blunder of the first magnitude for Germany in 1871 .to..aIllleX two .provinces that were French to the cere. That act •of brutal force was the principal causc of I the monstrous armaments which in the past quarter-oi'-a-century made Eutrope even in peace time an armed camp. In- stead of trying to heal the wound she in- flicted Germany aggravated it by her treatment of the French population in the annexed provinces. Their language was proscribed they were denied political rights; they were harried and persecuted under a stupid and tyrannical regime. Had Alsace-Lorraine been treated sym- pathetically, had its people been given political rights, the annexation might' have been acquiesced in. But the Ger- mans chose the other way until the an- nexed territory became a chronic ulcer in ?illie I c h i-oiil(! il l eor illi her own body politic, until French people emigrated by the thousand to escape from n rule they detested, while those who re- mained looked with infinite longing to France to liberate them from the alien yoke. Europe Sleeting. Doubtless at the present time there is « German majority in the two provinces --the result of the French exodus and of the large influx of German settlers. This it is which explains w hy i ranee is un- willing to accept the Socialist suggestion of a plebiscite of the population in Alsace Lorrsizie to ascertain its wishes as to the future government of the provinces. France's, demand is for complete restor- ation without condition or qualification. Germany on the other hand declares that. t-he will fight to the death rather than give up a single stone of what she won in 1870-1. Between these two mutually antagonistic declarations no compromise is possible; and until one or other abates her pretensions Europe must go on bleed- ing to d?th..?m?y in the ?1? that ?t' logic of the stricken field may cut a knot l?)gic of the liti-icli(,ii f,,cld iiiiv etit a kiiot ti?at st.,it(,sjiiatl-,Ij) P is Uot in Germany and elsewhere have brought Europe to a sorry pass. No wonder they arc drawing on their heads the execra- tions of the people in every country.
Disgraceful Church Scene ♦- HOW THE HOUSE OF GOD 13 RESPECTED IN LLANELLY. I To the Editor of the "Star." Sir, I feel constrained to write to you in protest against the disgraceful scenes that I witnessed at a wedding in St. Peter's Church on Wednesday. As a visitor to the town, I was surprised to see how the townspeople respect the Church of God. From the opening of the church doors to the closing, the uproar was absolutely disgusting. I saw girls with shawls and clogs standing upon the seats. They laughed and chattered as if it were a theatre party, waiting for the curtain to rise, and one man, who ap- parently was supposed to be engaged in the task of restoring order, seemed to be making more row than anybody else. On the arrival of the bridal party, I expected to find this rowdy mob coo! down. Instead of this, however, the din actually increased, and the uproar be- came worse than ever. The curate did his best to restore order and decorum, but for all the notice taken of his well- meant efforts, he might not have been there at all. I noticed several men had forgotten to take off their hats. The only way the scene did not resemble a theatre party was that no one remembered to light his pipe or cigarette. Just when the ceremony was about to commence a seat collapsed with a crash, and there was a roar of laughter at the accident. In the crowd were a number of apparently respectable people. I hope they felt as disgusted as I was. Surely this is not the way in which the people of Llanelly regard the Church What happened outside the church I do not know, but I heard one significant i-e- mark—"The bridal pair had a h- of a job to get through the crush." I have witnessed many weddings in my time, but I have never seen such a rowdy set of people at any ceremony before. The desecration of the church was alto- gether deplorable, and I wonder what must be the feelings of the communicants about it. A VISITOR TO LLANELLY. j October 12th, 1917.
Burry Port & the G.W.R. AN UNSUCCESSFUL DEPUTATION. The Ch-rk (Mr. Lewis PhiIIips) re- —- — Co,iiel l on ported to the B.:rry Port Council on Thursday that the deputation that waited upon Mr. John Rees, G.W.R. superintendent, in regard to the foot- bridge, had been unsuccessful. Perhaps ￼ ( T'O',l ib was not advisable to say more new, ￼ i-esii l t of *1 4 but th?t was thp result of it. Mr. Fred Morgan So that it now re- mains for the Council to take such action as it thinks fit. The Clerk The position taken up hy the G.W.R. is that they enjoy full rights as to their bridge independent in every way of the public. Dr. Williams: I may say at once that I am for taking action to secure our un- doubted rights. From what we were told and what we saw in London, we have a case which we can win hands down. Mr. Taylor suggested a special meeting of the Council to consider the matter. They could not allow this matter to slip. There was also the question of the rights of the Dock Cn. which could he considered at the same time. Tho Surveyor: According to the draw- ing, the position is quite clear. Mr. Fred Morgan: It is now or never for us to move. A special meeting was ordered.
BORÔUCH OF LLANELLY. "?iLK PRICES ORDER 1.0 1_J ,>.0-;& 191 i. IN pursuance of the above Order, the Borough of Llanelly Food Control Committee have resolved that after Tuesday, the 16th October, 1917, and until the end of November, 1917, the maximum price to be charged for milk sold by Retail in the Borough of Llanelly shall be at the rate of2s. per gallon, 6d. per quart; 3d. per pint, and 11cl. per half-pint. Dated this 13th day of October, 1917. By Order, HEXHY W. SPOWART, Executive Officer Fond Control Office, Stepney Hall, Vaughan Street, Llanelly.
NEW BURRY PORT PASTOR. We arc informed that the Rev. Evan Jones, B.A. Porth, has accepted the pastorate of Jerusalem Chapel, Burry Port, in succession to the Rev. John Rogers. Mr. Jones is a man of brilliant attainments, and he will be a decided ac- quisition to the local pulpit.
On Saturday hist the number of local Committee.? had reached the I total of 1,528. At the corresponding period last year the number was .591.
Food Control at Burry Port THE SURVEYOR TO ACT AS I INSPECTOR. Discussion took place at the Burry Port Council on Thursday in regard to the ap- pointment of an Inspector under the Food Control regulations. The Clerk explained that the Food Committee was not a Coun- cil Committee as such, but a statutory committee. Mr. Taylor proposed, and Mr. Leyshon seconded, that the Surveyor be ap- pointed. The Surveyor: I should like to know if there is any extra salary in regard to these duties. Mr. Taylor: We can't expect men to do work for nothing. It was decided that the Clerk should report as to the powers of the Council to fix a salary for the Inspector. Mr. Leyshon The Inspector is wanted at once because there is work waiting to be done. The Inspector ought to start duties to-morrow. I Lighting Regulations. I At the meeting of the Council on Thurs- day a letter was read from the Chief Constable in reference to the lighting regulations. The Council had asked that these regulations should be relaxed as far as possible. In his letter the Chief Constable pointed out that he had no power to alter the regulations which were under the Defence of the Realm Act. He had asked Sergt. Mitchelmore to report, however,on any parts of the district where the reduced lighting was a source of danger to the public. The Busses. A letter has been received by the Council from the Transport Co. in reply to a request that the Company should contribute to the repair of the reads broken, up by the busses. Mr. James, the manager, replied to the effect that the letter of the Council would be placed before the directors at their next meet- ing. Organ Recital. Harvest Thanksgiving Services will be held at St. Mary's Church next Sunday. There will be a short organ recital at G p.m. by Mr W T. Richards, AX.C .M. preceding the Evening Service at G-30 pm. The following selection of music will be played:—(1) Prelude and Fugue in F. Bach. (2) Pastorale (Tranquil- ity). Dd. Clegg. (3) Offertoire in C.- Craekell. (4) E-ensong.-W. T. Rich- ards. (5) Postlude Alia Marcia in 13.- Horsley.
IN MEMORIAM. In Loving Memory of Annie Stephens, daughter of the late Mr James Stephens, and Mrs. Stephens, of S, Lloyd street, who departed this life on October 7th, 1915. We cannot Lord Thy purpose see, But a? is well that is done hy Thee. From Mother, Sisters and Brothers.
A LECTURE ON ￼ ? ? <? lrS.&an Science" ?/r? E??*C?t?BH BY ??f F? ? ?C'tT) John W. Dourly. C.S.B. ON THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18th, 1917, at 8 o'clock in the Albeit Hal!, Swansea No Collection.
Clarke's the lVIan. We desire to draw special attention to the extra large programme that will be shown next week at the Llanelly Cinema, i Stepney street. From Monday to Wed- i nesday, Carlyle Blackwell and Muriel | Ostriche will feature in "The Millstone," a lovely.play. "Uncle John's Money," a two part drama, and "The Limburger i Cyclone," two part of real fun, will be part of the programme. Thursday to Saturday, pretty Ethel Clayton will be seen in "The Bondage of Fear," a mag- I nificent phot-play, produced by the famous world Brady-made people. Aiso j a two part dramn. "The Star Witness," and "Art and Artie," a comedy that maIes one forget life's worries, and other is continuous daily from 2.30 to 10.30. Patrons are always sure of an enjoyable time at this Hall,
v- A .5 T T ON £'1! LA "¡ K,?. There was -st me wedding on Wednesday. < < < IN-ho is to he Mayor of Llaneliy next year ? r: How many "freethinkers" are thereon the Burry Port Council ? Nearly t20 worth of flags were sold at the Shell Factory today for "Oar Day" Fund.. What is the difference between a van- dweller and a gipsy ? Replies to this query should be addressed to Somerset House, Burry Port. Good news today. The Food Control Committee have fixed the price of Milk in Llanelly at 6d. per quart until the end of November. Harvest thanksgiving services will be held at Park Church to-morrow. At The evening service the cantata "H arvest Voices" will be rendered. Only fine weather is needed to make the Carnival next Saturday a great suc- cess. The programme of attractions is most varied and a fine spectacle is as- sured. « < < The response to the appeal for volunteers in Llanelly is so far most dis- appointing. There are hundreds of men in the town who ought- to join. Why they Musical talent has always been to the fore at Capel AIs. On Tuesday, however, the litterateurs were easily first, thanks to some brilliant contributions from "Bardd y Bigyn" and others. < < < A group of uaohcrs were seen on Saturday night eagerly reading the "Star"7 report of the Education Commit- tee meeting re salaries. "Blessed be the name of Mr. Fisher" was the fervent ejaculation of one of them. « • f B From HAT. Inspector's report:—The children, in the Llaneliy schools are al- most invariably clean and neatly dressed, and if the parents took equal pride in in- culcating habits cf punctuality, it would be of great value to everybody concerned. The busiest hive of iiidusUy in Llan- elly just now is the Food Control Office. The work in connection with the sugar carus is en-arnio; out Mr. Thomas and his stall have already distributed c-er 5,000. They are very grateful for the valuable assistance of a"number of teach- ers and other volunteers. ■X- -Jt oi tiio iocal boys, out Gaza way writes home a humorous account of some of his experiences. One night the supply of candles gave out, and he and his canins were in the same emharre* iLJg condition as Moses was reputed to bo on a hiscoi it- occasion. Boiore "(,!11rniJ:g Blighty, our friend hopes to discover the lost ten tribes of Israel. W.V hope he will find something more useful. -K- One of the monuments in the Parish Church is that over the grave Capf bum Britten or the "Maria," which was iost ÎP ;1 storm oil J;'1:idy island il ls:;3. After the inscription come these litiel,- Yhat day tiie sun had crossed the equinox. Night drew earth s s hadow o' er the harvest moon. The raging billows dash against the rocks. Consigning mortals to their waterv tomb. Two Scotchmen, staying at e. third-Iate hotel in London, discovered that the- wash stand in their bedroom was minus soap. After ringing the bell an attendant appeared and their wishes. I up sape, lad e. wee bit sape, onick ex- claimed one of the Caledonians. The attendant gazed open-mouthed the two men. muttering. "Tiny ain't 2 "r en chics nor Etal\iar-. ror ye*: Spani-h. can they want The Scot hc-cam-e ar-o-v. "Mon." he thundered, "can ye IJIi ur.der- ;t;n,,1 ;¡Ln r —. :-u '] »}< ,1:-r)nf!nt promptly withdrew and returned with a. bottle and two glasses.
WHS ST DRiVE WI N S BPS. Appendcu isaI? of winners in the rc.?t H.A.Q.B. yh?t drive: 1 ?; G. Proks, 14, liout Tre>roninc • e r, T-x »\ P???. n p. h, \?' '¡1'. 1 • i T*- ■ o-. is. i t-or Mrn streot. j !u win •• h •- r .wt.M- P- ?_ C)f ",aim ¡ ?. B. Dewhurst, 15, Co?-?11 sired, not 1 later than the 20th inst.
.s ￼ .l y/"?? ￼ t h»Q ? H Lit id I j Do you want your little Children to look í well 8ud foel strong, then give them j Dr. Carer' s Children's Nourijher. j lit is an Ideal Tonic, pleasant to takf Children taking tins Nourisher top a short tirnA be com strong vigorous ana hap^y. 1/H per Bottle. Sola — JOHN GOWER, M.P.K (From London- and Che!t?nham), Chemist and Ph&r? mtcist, Cau^han Street, LlaueUy. I
1It"'I.. D r 7'1 f (' r. Quality The AT I D. MORRIS, M.P.S. Dispensing and Family Chemist, I MARKET STREET, (Near Vint's), LLANELLY j ,London &nd Colonial experience in nrst-! )Clam Pharmacies, &nd for four ye??' Senior Pharmacist w a large fine 1.l? Chemists in South Africa. All goods of the Lightest quality and lowest possible pricee. I PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY DIS- PENSED BY D.M. PERSONALLY. Telephone 116.
Suicide at Burry Port II TRAGEDY OF DEPRESSION AND ILLNESS. An inquest was conducted at Burry Port on Wednesday concerning the death cf Edgar Henry Cole (40), 20, Pemberton Avenue, Burry Port. Elizabeth M. A. Cole, wife of Geo. Cole, 20, Pemberton Avenue, said the body the jury .had just viewed was that of her son, who lived at home. Deceased was a waggon repairer and had been ill in bed for 19 weeks. The Coroner: "When did you see him alive kt st ? Witness On October 8th at 2 o'clock, when he was in bed in the frcnt room downstairs. The Coroner: "What did you do thcii- ? —1 went t<* lie on the couch in the kitchen and he was sleeping nicely then. When did you find the deceased miss- mg ?-At 5 o'clock, and I found him in an outhouse at 6.45. He was dead. Witness added that deceased, who was ill for six months before he gave up his work. He was worried because he had been called up to join the Army. He was always worrying about it. lie thought he was unfit as he only had one eye. Witness believed he would have joinc J with the other boys if he had both eyes. Dr. J. H. Willi ams said he had been attending the deceased for 12 months. The man was suffering from neurasthenia t and for about five months before his death he was laid up with an acute at- tack of rheumatic fever. Witness was called in at 7 o'clock on October '8th, and he found the deceased dead on the floor d ;? f-uthou.? in the garden. There wa& nwk round his neck indicating ,Lral1- gnbticm hy [l piec" of cord. The c:mso of death was strangulation. TTl-l(Il'o was no suicidal tendency shown before. In witness' opinion the man was in such a weak bodily state that the sight of the cord hanging at the entrance to the out- house was enough to suggest the doing away with himself. At the time he did it witness thought the man had lost his mental balance. He did not think de- ceased had the intention to do the act when he left the Jwnse. The jury returned a verdict that "the cause of death was strangulation and that the deceased not being of sound mind did kill himself."
￼ E. C. JENKINS, DENTAL SURGERY, BURRY PORT. For PAINLESS EXTRACTIONS and PERFECT FITTING Artificial Teeth. NOTICE OF TEMPORARY Closing. Being advised by the War Pensions Authorities to undergo further medical treatment, 1 am reluctantly compelled to Close for a few weeks, at the expiration of which I hope to return to again receive your support and patronage. Please note that all work is Warranted Sound with Perfect Fitting, ?t rnc? Bottom Prices, compatible with quahty. In the meantime appointments can be made at the Surgery by those re- quiring treatments at the end of this month or later. Personal attention to all Clients. Yours faithfuly, E. C. JENKINS.
QUARTERLY MEETfNGS AT MA ESC AN N ER. The quarterly meetings in connection with Maescanner Sundav School were held on Sunday afternoon and last. At the afternoon meeting, the fol- lowing took part:—John Phillips, Williams, Fred Lewis, Mary H. Lewis, Glyn Lewis, Irene Jones, May John, E. Lewis, Annie Jones, Sadie Treharne, G. Richards, Luther Richards, Iris Price, David Daniel Evans, whilst Mr. John Daniel acted as chairman. At the evon- ing meeting the following -took part:— Gwcneth Richards, D. Daniel Evans, Francis Williams, Tom Bowen, Edith Davies. Luther Richards, Lilian Nicholas, Ir?nc Davies, EdKar Winiams, T Jenkins, :md friends, "Ruth Thomas, Rachel Owen. Pi,,tit riioiiiis, Rachc,1 0wen. man. The accompanists were Mrs. Tom Lloyd and Mr. Willie Davies.
,oc:=" r-.T. "'> The two-year-old son of a Rotherithe i-i,-iiiod Hall, has died from j bio.] poisoning caused by a rusty nail which penetrated his foot: while he was V •* in • —th• e garden. ?'??- ? ?' u, i :3
CAf?!VAL ON SATURDAY. Llanelly will be all agog on Saturday next for the great Carnival which is be- ing organized in aid cf the Ladies Y.A.D. detachment and St. Jolin Ambuancc Brigade. A vo-y generous prize list has been drawll un and it is satisfactory to ¡ know that the entry lid is filling rapidly. Full particulars appear in our advertise- ment. columns. .d'
At Reading, the Portsmouth munition women workers played football with a team of convalescent soldiers from the Bearwood Canadian Hospital, the match being in or the Bearwood- Recreation Fund. The men played with their hands laid behind their bains, and the game resulted in a victory for the women by l eight gOil¡;; to ifve.
I A New Dock Success. I RECENT SPORTS REALIZE £ 100. I It is satisfactory to learn that the New Dock sports held last Saturday were a complete success. A full financial state- ment is being prepared, and we under- stand that the proceeds will reach E100. This is an excellent day's work on which the committee are to be heartily con- gratulated. A special meed of praise is due to Mr. Llew. P. Hut hes, the ener- getic hon. secretary.
Censor at Burry Port. I PAPERS FOR THE READING ROOM. Judging from a discussion at the Burry Port Council on Thursday, a censorship of newspapers and magazines for the Public Reading room is to be set up. The matter arose out of an application by the Labour Council that certain Labour papers should be added to the Reading Room list. Mr. John Davies wanted to know what sort of papers these were. "We must be careful what we give the public to read." Dr. J. H. Williams said that the Coun- cil had no business to provide reading for only this or that section. Let them catL'r for the public as a whole. Mr. John Davies: We used to take the "Geninen" there for the benefit of two or three who could well afford to pay for it themselves. I would be ashamed for the ratepayers to have to pay for papers for me to read. We had the 'Freethinker' there at one time, and there was a great fuss about it. Dr. Williams: Why should not the "Freethinker" be there as well as any other paper ? You are going the right way to make infidels if you will not allow people to read what they like. Where does liberty come in ? Mr. John Evans suggested referring the matter to the Libjrary„Committee. Dr. Williams: That is simply wasting time. We are all members of that com- mittee. The Clerk: Mr. Hammond is chairman of that committee. Dr. W illiams Oh, he won't turn up (laughter). Mr. John Davies: I want to see these papers first to know what they are like.A There are plenty of infidels about already. Dr. W illiams: Bigotry is the greatest creator of infidels. Mr. John Davies: Of course, I know that your tongue hangs a bit looser than mine (laughter). Dr. Williams: The men who read these papers are quite as respectable as you are Mr. J. Davies: I did not say a word about that. Dr. Williams: Yes you did; you cast a reflection on them. Mr. J. Davies: What I want to know is if these papers are fit to put before the public. I have quite as much common sense as Dr. Williams, even if I have not the gift of the gab. In the end it was decided that the papers should be supplied to the Readme of) m.
From the Shell Faclory. —^— FURTHER HELP FOR LOCAL FUNDS Once again we have to acknowledge the generous aid of the Operatives or the Shell Factory on behalf of local charities. This week they have made the following grants: Llanelly Relief Fund £12 "Star" Cigarette Fund t31 Prisoners of AVar Fund zL3 I Appended is a financial statement covering the last eight weeks :— Balance in hand, 6s. 3d.; .July 29th. to amount collected, £ 3 13 92d.; Aug. 3rd, j do., £ 2 10s.'II; Aug. 10th. do., £2 5s 1J-, Aug 17th, do., £ 2 Os. 9d.; Aug 24th, do., £4 5s. 10d.; Aug 31st, do, £4 lls 2d; Sept. 7th, ao, £4 6s 10d; Sept. 14th, do, £ 4 12s 8d. Total £ 28 13s. 9td. Sept. 22nd, By contribution to provide tea for wounded soldires at Stebonheath and Bryncaprau Hospitals held at New Dock Sports (Oct. Rth), £ 5; Oct. 12th. By contribution to Red Cross Fund, £.5; Oct. 12th, By contribution to Lady Howard's Prisoners of War Fund, £ 3; Oct. 12th, By contribution to the Local Relief Fund for Soldiers and Sailors' Families, £ 12; Oct. 12th, By contribution to the "Star" Cigarette Fund, £ 3; Oct. 12th, By balance in hand, 13s. 9!d. Total, 9jd. Harold R. Morgan. Hon Sec. and Treas. The above accounts have been examined and found correct by the undersigned. Mary Rees. Forewoman. Charles Moakes. Examiner.
H_- I LOCAL WEDDING. I | JONES—FRANCIS. 1 The marriage of Miss Mary Francis, only daughter of the late Mr. David Francis, rate collector, and Ivlrs. Francis, Evei>ley, Ty'il'ran, and Mr. Herbert E. Jones, dental surgeon, son of Mr. and -Mrs. J. Wesley Jones, Pencastell, took place very quietly at Felinfoel Church on Wednesday. The Vicar, Rev. D. Geler Jones officiated. The bride was given away hy Councillor Martin R. rcJs, Owing to the illness of the bride's mother only immediate relatives were present at the ceremony.
A branch of the I.L.P. has been formed at Felinfoel, and judging by the attend- ance and enthusiasm shown at the first meeting, its success is assured. A pro- gramme for the winter months is in course of completion when well-known speakers in the labour movement ill, deliver addresses. <t.o L',
A PCNTHENRY CASE. I Lottie Treharne, Supply Stores, Pont- henry, at the Police Court on Al-ednesdiv applied for an affiliation order against Del. J. Reynolds, Bargoed terrace, Pont- I henry, in respect or a female child born on SLpt. Mr. T. R. Ludford appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr. D. G. Rees represented the defendant. Plaintiff said the courtship started in October, 1915, and in January last thev both went to the Registry Office where defendant said he wanted to marry her. After that they went to a jewellerv shop and defendant bought a wedding ring' and keeper. Cro.-s-examined hy Mr. Rees: On the home she (I led u-itli the de- fendant because lie would not give the rings into her custody. The Bench made an order of 4s. 6d. per week with costs.
TOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATION jpOR SALE hy Private treaty, Lease- hold DWELLING-HOUSE, at Gil- bert Crescent, Llanelly. Apply, W. Davies, Solicitor, Lbuc1Jy. ANTED, a Strong ERHAND BOY. a ale LO drive pony and deliver.— Owen and Bowser. jyjjESSRS. PUDDY Co., 1t/ .L.l,.)o .1 (\ 00' C'o\yL'l1 I street, have a Vacancy for a .smart Young LADY to learn the Drapery Business; Welsh speaking: wages given. AIR an DI- PR OVER, able to shave well; also an Apprentice: good wages to suitaUo applicants.—G. Raker, Greenfield Build- ings, Llanelly. T OST, on Sunday evening, Tabbv KIT- TEX. Finder rewarded.—-Gleni-cy.' Victoria road. Psssr T3\1 Supper Cloths, alit. Lscs Table Cloths, a: all prices.—Star Stationery Stores*