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yt-1 mtmm 1 m i MOTHERS! Do you want your little Children to look' well gad few stcon& then gjve them Dr. Carter' s Children's Nourisher. ,It i* an Ideal Tonic, pleasant to t&ke! Children taking this Nourisher fo?r, ? short time hw*m< strong vi?oroua &n? hfp?. 1/1? per Bottle, c-ulo Ag-int- ?:2 GOWER, M.P.6. (From London and Cheltenham), Chemist and Fiu? =Acint. VaaØ&D Stmok UM?Uy. i <
■ H- "1 | Quality The First Consideration^ AT D. MORRIS, M.P.S. Dispensing and Family Chemist, MARKET STREET, (Near Vint's), LLAMELLY. [London and Colonial experience in firsv (claaa Pharmacies, and for four yean Senior Pharmacist to a large firm of Ctemiata m South Africa. All goods of the luebteit quality and loweet poMible prioes. PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY DIS- PENSED BY D.M. PERSONALLY. 116. i8I-.
j NOTES OF THE DAY.i
j NOTES OF THE DAY. I from our London Correspondent. t I EXTREMISTS IN RUSSIA. I I Just as the Terrorists in the last resort got the ascendant in the French Revolution, so the extremists have come to the top in Russia. No one knows whether their tenure is likely to be pre- carious or not, for the extremists have control of the cable, telegraphic and wire- less agencies, and are able to give their own oolour to the messages flashed to the outer world. The new revolutionary regime is promising bread, land and peace,—a programme that will have an alluring sound to multitudes in Russia. These maximalists, or Leninites, who have climbed to power by a bold and sharp stroke against Kerensky and the moderate Socialists, loudly proclaim the brotherhood of man and the iniquity of war; but in their manifesto to the Army they do not shrink from urging the sol- diers to "act without mercy" to those of their comrades who will not accept the new regime. Here again one is reminded of the French Terrorists with their mad watchword: "Be my brother, or I will I slay you." CHAOS AND CONFUSION. I Affairs in Russia have long been in a chaotic condition. Deficiency of food, break-down of transport, inflation of the » currency and enormous increase in prices have combined with gross maladministra- tion to produce an appalling state of Idlings. Russia is like a society in pro- cess of dissolution. Dismissed Generals, some of them soldiers of eminence, march in a oontinuous procession across the Russian stage; admirals and other naval 4officers are murdered by their men; soldiers decline to obey and desert by millions; workmen hold meetings instead of working; everybody talks of his rights, no one thinks of his duties. Where in this vast quagmire is any solid foothold of authority to be found ? The Maximal- ists may soon find that it will only swallow them up. It is incredible that wild visionaries, who disbelieve in authority, can enforce law and order. There is every reason to believe that many of them are in German pay, veiling their real character behind a pretence of belief in the universal brotherhood of of man. Civil war is now a real pro- bability in Russia. Meanwhile the spectre of famine is stalking through the land. IN ITALY. I Tlio Italian defeats nearly became a catastrophe, but it would seem that the main forces of General Cadorna, have been saved. Still the capture by the •nemy of 270,000 Italians and 2,500 guns is a tremendous blow for Italy-a blow under which she has reeled. As usual, part oi, the blame for this disasfcw is Blamed on Great Britain. Why didn't we qQ this that and the other ? Why didn't we, prqvide the Italian armies with more guns, and the Italian people with more coal and wheat ? This sort of criticism is foolish and mischievous. Italy has mobilized 4,500,000 men, enough to de- vour the enemy if they had all been thoroughly reliable. What happened was that on a vital sector of the mountainous frontier line, no resistance was offered by Italian troops, wjbose morale had been undermined by a revolutionary Socialist propaganda working on the same lines and in the same spirit as the Russian soviet. Dupes and shirkers who thought that-if they refused to fight peace would be ushered in have only succeeded in opening the gates of their country to the invader and in prolonging the far. As ha.s so often happened in hiatory, so in this case, misguided zealots have done immense harm to the 'cause they hoped to serve. BRITAIN AND HER ALLIE8. Bright patches in a sombre picture are the brilliant, victories won by British .armies over the Turks in Palestine and Mesopotamia, and by the steady advance of our magnificent soldiers in Flanders. We owe little to any of our Allies except France; but the Allies' obligations to us are enormous. Food, money, steel, coal, clothing, boots, munitions, sea-power and the services of our merchant shipping- over and above our vast military effort- these have been given without stint to our Allies. I do not suggest they ought not to have been given, but one fears that the immense extent of variety of our contribution to the war are very im- perfectly realized in foreign countries. What we in this cchintry have achieved since August 1014 is wonderful. More than ever we are the hope and stay of the grand Alliance. The future historian writing of these days will be able to adapt the proud words of William Pitt during the Napoleonic vvars -England saved herself by her exertions and Europe by her example."
A Gross Charge." I - J
A Gross Charge." J DEPUTATION EXPENSES. I QUESTIONS AT THE COUNCIL. I At the monthly meeting. of the Burry Port Council on Thursday evening, Coun. W. T. Edmunds, referring to the recent Council deputations to London and Llan- dilo, said:-I would like to know what time the deputation went to Llandilo and what time they returned, and if the cost of food has gone up so excessively that each member--officials as well as members—charges 15s. as well as train- fare. Until I know the explanation I think 15s. is a. gross charge, especially 1 when I look at the names of some of the deputation. I would like to know on what basis these charges are made. The Clerk The charge made is at the rate of £ 1 Is. per day, and this was nearly a whole day. I am speaking for myself alone and business has to be left. I earn more than 15s. when I am home. Coun. John Davies: Why do you not [ do as in the past? I have been to Car- diff and Bridgcnd and only got train fare. I was out of pocket. Why should you make a gentleman of one and some- thing else of another. Coun. F. J. Morgan: I understand that the difference in the third and first class fares (the first having been granted) was -to cover the time lost. Coun. Edmunds; Going to London is a different matter. But for a place like Carmarthen or Llandilo the charge is an exorbitant one. The Clerk does not de- pend upon the Council for his business. But, with due respect to the Surveyor, it is not out of pocket for him-and I see 15s. down here—for he gets his salary. I don't say anything against Mr. Jones but it seems to me a "little bit off the top." I think the time has come when we must keep an eye on the expenditure of the Council and send half the number we do now on deputations. I must say these charges are exorbitant. Coun. J. Davies: I want you to treat all alike. The Clerk: The deputation left LIan- elly at 10 o'clock in the morning and re- turned about 4 o'clock. Coun. J..Davies: That does not answer my question. Coun. Daniel Davies: It is all quiet now. I think we had better go on to the next business. Coun. S. Rees: I want every one to speak his mind on this matter. We are here to serve the ratepayers and we must be economical to the extreme. Coma. F. J. Afarganc Were these- bills prepared by the Clerk ? The Clerk: Quite right. Coun. J. Leyshon: As chairman of the Finance Committee, before signing the papers I asked the committee their opinion. I saw the charges wero ex- orbitant. The Clerk: I prepared them according to scale. If the committee adopt them I take it the oiius is upon them. Coun. D. Davies: In future we should be very careful and spend as little as possible. The only way is to decide the expenses before hand. Coun. J. Leyshon: It has been passed here that first-class fare is to be paid. We should rescind that. Third class fare is good enough for every member of the Council, especially in view of the 50 per cent increases. I give notice of motion that it be moved at the next meeting that that resolution be rescinded. The Chairman pointed out that he too, had lost a day through being in London. Coun. W. T. Edmunds explained that what he argued against was that officials who were whole time officials should make these charges. Fifteen shillings was a good price for a few hours. "Would we send as many as we do if we had to pay the piper ?" Coun. Morgan stated in fairness to the Surveyor that he (the Surveyor) did his best to remove the necessity of the deputation going. Coun. Edmunds: We are not blaming the Surveyor.
| The late Rev. P. Phillips, Maescanner, j was the last of the "old guard" of preachers in Llanelly. His contempor- aries included Lleurwg, Dr. Rowlands, Dr. Johns, Rev. David Lewis, Hughes, Bethel, Dr. Davies, Siloah, John Jones, ] Felinfoel, and Roberts, Llwynhendy.
I Milk Prices at Llanelly…
Milk Prices at Llanelly j STRONG FEELING IN THE TOWN. "There is a strong feeling in the town regarding the price of milk," observed the Town Clerk at the meeting of the Borough Council yesterday, when he re- ported the receipt of a telegram from the Food Control Office, which read as follows:— "Lord Rhondda taking personal inter- est in milk question. He will meet re- presentatives of Food Control Commit- tees with Executive Officers at City Hall, Cardiff, at 3 p.m. on Monday next. Please; make every effori to attend." The Mayor: I should certainly say that our chief Executive Officer should go to that conference. Coun. Morgan was at Carmarthen yesterday with Mr. Glynne Jones and myself, attending a conference of local Food Committees representing the whole county. The Food Commis- sioner for South Wales, as you are aware, had sent us a telegram saying that in his opinion the price of milk in the Borough for November should be 7d. per quart, I and from December till March 7 £ d. per quart. He sent that telegram after re- presentations had been made to him by the local Dairymen's Association without asking our views on the matter. We pro- tested against it and refused to fix the i price. As Coun. Morgan knows I had the privilege of asking the Food Com- missioners a few questions, and I may say that I don't think his answers were altogether satisfactory. The end of it was that a member of the County Coun- cil, who represented a rural area at the conference, proposed that the price of milk throughout the county should be 5d per quart except at Llanelly, where it should be 6d. I thought seeing that the Food Commissioner had given it as his opinion that the price at Llanelly should be 7d that it would be tactful on my part to second the motion, which was carried almost unanimously, only four voting against, and they voted against because they were only paying 4d. per quart within their areas. (laughter). Coun. T. H. Samuel: May I ask whether the same price rules in other towns and cities ? The Mayor: The wholesale price is the same but the retail price varies. Coun. Samuel: What I feel is that if we fix a price below that paid elsewhere the milk will be sent where the better prices prevail. The Town Clerk It is the duty of the Food Controller to stop an abomination of that kind. Replying to Coun. Samuel, the Mayor said that the mistake was made by Mr. Prothero, of the Board of Agriculture, who guaranteed a big price to the farmer until the end of March next. The sense of the conference was that steps should be taken to have that reduced, but it was regarded as a pledge which could not be treated as a scrap of paper. Coun. M. R. Richards: Did the Food Commissioner tell you why he had de- cided this question without consulting both sides ? The Mayor: That is the point. It was decided that the Food Com- mittee should be represented at the con- ference with Lord Rhondda at Cardiff.
" The Home Fires Burning."
The Home Fires Burning." COUNCIL AND THE COAL QUESTION Coun. A. E. Taylor, at Burry Port Council meeting, proposed that Mr. H. ,B. Jones (the surveyor) also take over until a man is appointed, the work of the coal inspector. The Clerk said it had been reported that some of the local coal merchants were selling coal in bags at 2s. 2d. per cwt. He accordingly wrote to the Coal Controller and enclosed the schedule of prices fixed. With regard to prosecution powers the Coal Controller's department had written stating that local authorities could proceed against those infringing, but that, in each case, the Controller should consider it. With regard to the schedule of prices the department pointed out that the price of Is. lid. per cwt. (in bags) did not appear to be suffi- cient. It should be 2s. Coun. W. T. Edmunds: I take it that the next procedure will be to revise the schedule. The Clerk thought that, as a matter of form, the coal merchants should be called together to meet the Council again. That course was agreed to, the Clerk in the meantime to write to the various authorities in the locality for their j < schedules for purposes of comparison.
I Conditional Exemptions t TO BE REVIEWED. I At the meeting of the Rural Tribunal on Thursay, Mr. W. Y. Nevill presiding, a letter was read from Lieut. Ingrams intimating his intention to apply for the review of the cases of all men holding conditional exemption where such corffli- tion had been granted without the con- dition that they should join the Volun- teer Battalion. His ar:w.1. woul<1 be on grounds (1) that it was not expedient that the men should remain in civil em- ployment; and (2) that in the event of their exemption being continued they should be ordered to join the Volunteer Battalion.
WOUNDED. I Mr, and Mrs. Henry Roberts, 2, Dill- wyn street, Llanelly, have been notified I that their son, Pte. Frank Roberts, Royal Naval Division, has been seriously wounded during the recent heavy fight- ing in France, and is now lying danger- ously ill in a military hospital in Rouen.
TO REGISTERED SUGAR RETAILERS
TO REGISTERED SUGAR RETAILERS In view of a number of householders having neglected to apply for Sugar Cards it is desirable that grocers should continue to accept sugar cards tendered to them by the public during t& next few days. H. W. Spowart, Executive Officer. j
BRILLIANT "POPULAR" PRO-I…
BRILLIANT "POPULAR" PRO- I GRAMME. Lovers of the film will be specially interested in the brilliant programme which has been arranged for the Popular next week. With characteristic enter- prise, Mr. C. S. Jones has booked that great picture, "Masks and Faces," the I cast of which is the most attractive that has ever been seen locally. In fact, it includes the very elite of he stage, in- cluding such names as Irene Vanbrugh, Dennis Ncilson Terry, Gladys Cooper, Ben Webster, Sir J. Forbes-Robertson, C. M. Lowne, Nigel Playfair, Lillah Mc Carthy, Dion Boucicault, Henry Vibart, Gerald du Maurier, Donald Calthrop, Winifred Emery, H. B. Irving, J. Fisher White, Lyall Swi Helen Haye, Mabel Russell, Weedon > Grossmith, Gerald Ames, Mary Brough, Phyllis Hart, Gert- rude Elliott, Lilian Braithwaite, Viola Tree, Lottie Venne, and others. "Masks and Faces" alone will be well worth the price of admission, but there are also several other fine picture stories which cannot but appeal to the patrons of this cosy house of entertainment. Mr. Jones believes in nothing less than the best j and that his enterprising policy is appre- ciated is evident from the crowds that visit the Popular daily.
PAWNBROKINC NOTICE. P. SHARFF, 80, STATION ROAD, LLANELLY, Begs to inform the Public of Llanelly I and District that he is prepared to ad- vance Cash on Gold and Silver Jewellery, Clothing, Boots, etc. Also a large stock of new and second-hand Clothing, Boots, etc., for Sale.
IBringing in Wounded. 0——
I Bringing in Wounded. 0 —— I PEMBREY BOY AWARDED THE I MILITARY MEDAL. The good news came to hand on Wed- nesday that Pte. Donald Challenor, of the 52nd Field Ambulance, has been awarded the Military Medal for gallantry in bringing in wounded under heavy machine gun and artillery fire. The medallist is a Pembrey boy, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Challenor, Ashburnham Crossing, and joined up on the outbreak of war along with Sergt. Joshua Davies, who, singularly enough, has also won a similar distinction. Both were employed by Mr. Daniel Davies, Ashburnham Mews. Pte. Challenor, whose wife lives at Graig, Burry Port, has done splendid work at the front, and was previously re- commended for a distinction. The official record shows that the medal has been awarded for his bravery in attending to the wounded in the big advance at Langemarcke. He was himself wounded, but stuck to his work with real British pluck. Pte. Challenor is expected hame on leave at the end of the month when, no doubt, the local committee will ar- range for a suitable reception to the hero.
Borough Council. The seventeenth meeting of the Borough Council was- held yesterday afternoon when the Mayor (Aid. D. James Davies) presided. Earlier Meetings. The Mayor suggested that if it was not inconvenient for the Council to meet in the afternoon they should hold their meetings at six o'clock in the evenings so that the members might be able to at- tend the drills of the 'Volunteer Battalion Councillor W. E. Clement: Although I am not a Volunteer I beg to propose that the meetings be held at six o'clock on the first Monday of every month. Coun. J. Walter Thomas seconded and this was agreed to. Capt. W. T. Davies's seat. I Ald. Nathan Griffiths pointed out that Capt. W. T. Dovies through serving with H.M F orces had been unable to attend the meetings of the Council for a long period and some time ago he intimated that as he had removed from Llanelly to Swansea he wished to place himself un- reservedly in the hands of the Corpora- tion as to whether he should resign or not. He (Aid. Griffiths) respectfully suggested that they should ask Capt. Davies what his wishes were in the mat- ter. It was hardlv fair to Denalise a man for doing his dutv in defending the realm but at the same time it was a pity to disfranchise a ward as it were if Capt. Davies had no desire to retain the seat. He proposed that Capt. Davies be com- municated with on the subiect. Replying to a member fli. Town Cleric said that if a new register had been is- I sued in the usual conrsp. Cant. Davies would have been disqualified by removing from the town. The Deputy Mayor (Coun. Dan. Wil- liams) seconded the motion which was agreed to. Deputy Mayor's Position. Coun. D. Jennings had given notice of motion to the effect that instead as hitherto of the Mayor and Deputy Mayor being ex-officio members of all the Com- mittees, the Mayor only should be an ex- officio member. Ald. Nathan Griffiths: It is useless having a Deputy Mayor if he is not to be of some standing. The Town Clerk explained that Coun. Jennings was unable to move the resolu- tion as he was attending the Glamorgan Assizes. The motion was accordingly struck out. I At last. I The Town Clerk reported thaA the I Local Government Board Order relating I to rag and bone merchants had at last I reached him. Members: At last (laughter): Joint Hospital. I A letter was read from the Rural Dis- I trict Council stating that they were quite 1 prepared to join the Borough Council and the Burry Port Urban Council in the erection of a Joint Isolation Hospital subject to reasonable terms being agreed upon for the. purchase of the Corporar tion's present Isolation Hospital before proceeding further. It was decided to refer the matter to the Committee. Borough Accountant's Salary* A letter was read from Mr. A. T. Thomas, the accountant, applying for an I increase in salary. The Town Clerk said that great com- pliments had been paid to Mr. Thomas by the auditor. Ald. Nathan Griffiths said he had been informed that Mr. Thomas had been de- scribed as the only competent auditor in South Wales. The letter was referred to the Finance Committee. At this stage a telegram wae read from Ald. Lady Howard congratulating Ald. I D. James Davies on his re-election as Mayor.
j | SOCIAL PROBLEMS AFTER…
j SOCIAL PROBLEMS AFTER THE WAR The Rev. T. Rhondda Williams will pay a welcome visit to Llanelly next Friday when he will lecture on "Social Problems after the war" at Park Lecture Hall. Mr Williams is-one of the most earnest stu- dents of social problems, and ought to prove himself no mean prophet when dealing with social perplexities of the fu- I ture. There will be a silver collection.
I ACKNOWLEDGEMENT. j Mrs. Perrott and relatives wish to ￼ thanv the numerous friends who have ¡sent messages of sympathy and floral Itrib-tites in their sad bereavement.
1Where are We ?
1 Where are We ? I CHAOS AND-CONFUSION. I I THE FOOD TANGLE. I The Clerk at the meeting of the Coun- cil on Thursday read a letter from the Local Government Board to the effect that if the Surveyor were appointed as Food Inspector permenantly, they, the Board, would like to knew how his new duties would affect his position as In- spector of Nuisances. The Surveyor a-sked if the new duties— he is temporarily food inspector—inter- fered with his other work, replied that they did. "It is tremendously hard work," he added, "and it would take me a month's fagging to get familiar with these new orders. Coun. Edmunds: I am glad the Sur- veyor is outspoken. I appreciate it very much. The Chairman asked the Surveyor if he would like the duties, and the latter replied that he did not want them. I Coun. D. Davies: So far he has done I his duty well. In the end it was decided to put the matter on the agenda for the next meet- ing, the Surveyor in the meantime to carry on as usual. Coun. J. Evans remarked: In the meantime we are allowing traders to take advantage of it to overcharge. Prosecutions. The Clerk read a letter he had received from Mr. W. H. Leyshon, the executive officer, asking him his fee for conducting any cases which might come up for prose- cution. The Clerk then read his letter in reply stating the fee would be £ 2 2s. for the first case and £ 1 Is. for any subsequent case heard the same day. Mr. Leyshon had since forwarded a resolution, passed at the committee, which read :—"In our opinion the powers to prosecute in cases of contravention of orders issued by the Ministry of Food are vested with the Council, and it is the duty of the Clerk to institute such proceedings as may be- come necessary." In reply to a communication asking the U.D.C. Association for advice, a letter was received saying that the food inspector seemed to be the proper person to institute proceedings. Coun. Morgan suggested asking the police to take the cases up. It was stated there appeared to be considerable confusion amongst the authorities themselves, whereupon Coun. John Evans described the situation as a "farce." Coun. D. Davies: Where are we, Mr. Chairman ? Coun. John Evans: In the dark After a lengthy consideration of the subject it was resolved to write to the Food Controller and the Local Govern- ment Board. Coun. Edmunds said many infringe- ments were going on and they were not in a position now to stop it Coun. F. J. Morgan: The •tradesmen themselves are mixed up with all these orders. They don't know where they are. The Chief Constable will also be written to with a view to seeing whether the police can take up prosecutions.
TOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATION FOR SALE, a beautiful PIANO, in perfect tune and order; also mag- ilific-ently carved American Organ; cheap for cash.—Silver stone, 35 and 36, Murray street. FOR SALE, about a ton of Small COAL; suitable for Blacksmiths 10s. to clear. Apply, Army Stores, 51, Station road. Experienced ASSISTANT required for the Hosiery and Drapery.—Ap- t ply, Puddv and Co., 22, Cowell street, t | WANTED, good General SERVANT. Apply, Mrs. Randcll, 11, Hall St., Llanellv. -— ———— —————— —— I L OST, between Stepney street and J Town Hall, Gold Mounted Cameo I BROOCH. Finder rewar d ed on return- j ing same to Star Office. WANTED, good second-hand HAR- MONIUM, suitable for small Schoolroom. Price and particulars to M., Star Office. i ￼ "J^vRAPERY.—Wanted thoroughly cx- perienced young LADY for Blouses and Costnmcs.-Jamcs J. Prvco. Handel | House, Llanelly.
ASTERISKS. Thirteen years ago this week the revival commenced at Loughor. The amount of the collection at Gipsy Smith's lecture on Thursday was £ 100. This will go to the Y.M.C.A. The Chanty Commissioners have sanctioned the sale of land belonging to the Council at New Dock to Messrs. Tregoning. To-morrow is Mayor's Sunday. His Worship accompanied by the members and officials of the Corporation will at- tend the morning service at Park Church. Capt. WT. T. Davies received news yes- terday that his son, Lieut. Davies, had been wounded in action. We are glad that his injuries are reported to be "not serious. The staff at the Capital-and Counties Bank have received with much regret the news that one. of their former colleagues, L. B. Elsmere, has died of pneumonia in France. He was the son of Mr. B. J. Elsmere, Hendre road, Llangennech. 0 The many friends of Pte. W. Ifor Owen, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Owen, Queen Victoria road, will be glad to hear that he has been recommended for a com- mission. Our young townsman is at- tached to the Lancashire Fusiliers as a Lewis gunner. Ten years ago next week the Llanelly Choir were the guests of King Edward at Windsor Castle. The Kaiser was there as well as his chief spy. Mr. John Thomas and several members of the choir had the privilege (?) of shaking hands with the All Highest. Ach y fi Mr LeK-is Phillips, as clerk, was warm- ly congratulated by the Burry Port Coun- cil on Thursday for his masterly presen- tation of Burry Port's case to the Main Roads Committee last week. As a result it is hoped that a larger grant will be made by the County Authority. Prof. H. T. Andrews, the preacher at Park Church anniversary to-morrow, is professor of New Testament at New and Hackney Colleges, London. At one time he was pastor of the Countess of Hunt- ingdon's Church, Swansea, and, was a frequent visitor to Llanelly in those days. W e. do not know how many more ap- pointments Mr. H. Bowen Jones will be able to carry en his capacious shoulders. Judging by the way the Urban Council add to his duties, they evidently think that "H.B. does not require any sleep. We agree that no man should have too mueh fcparr time On his hands. A Barry Port lady, who has been a col- lector of uncut diamonds for years, has sent Mr. Hodge, Minister of Pensions. an uncut diamond as large as a hazel nut. in recognition of his efforts to establish the new industry of diamond-cutting for disabled soldiers and sailors in this country. The right hon. gentleman is I having the diamond cut. 0 The election of Ben Tillett to Parlia- ment will add another member who is familiar with conditions prevailing in the tinplate trade. "Ben" has taken a prominent part in the annual sittings of the Conciliation Board and deserves a s hare of the credit for bringing about such cordial relations between employers and employed in our staple trade.
CALFARIA CHAPEL. Special services will be held at Cal- faria Chapel on Sunday in connection with the Sunday School anniversary. The meetings will commence at 10.30, 2 and 6 o (lock. On Monday evening, Rev. Deidraeth Jones, Clydach, a blind preacher, will preach at a special service.
ATHENAEUM HALL, LLANELLY. Two Grand CONCERTS Will be given on SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24th, and TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27th, 1 nder the auspices of the Pwll Soldiers' j and Sailors: Fund, 1 Further particulars next week. I