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t r -—- Quality The First Consideration D. MRRlS, M.P.S Oupwtsing and Family Chemist, MARKET STREET (Near Vint's, LLANELLY. j London and Colonial experience in first- class Pharmacies, and for four years j Senior Pharmacist to a largo firm of Chemists in South Africa. All goods of the highest quality and lowest possible prices. Prescriptions carefully dispensed by D.M. personally. Tel. 116.
Mr. F. J. Harries, who recently gave a delightful Dickens lecture in the town, has just published a successful work on "Shakespeare and the Welsh." Not cnly has Mr. Harries examined Shake- speare's knowledge of Welsh character- istics through a study of his Welsh characters, but "he has also collected much valuable information as to the Celtic sources from which Shakespeare drew his materials. The book is of special value to all Welshmen.
TO CONTRACTORS. TENDERS are invited for the alter- ation and renovation of Premises at' Station Road, Burry Port, for the National Provincial and Union Bank, Limited. Plans and Specification can be seen and particulars obtained at this address. N. STEWART CHEDBURN, 74 Stepney Street. Llanelly.
ThreatenedTinplaie Strike I AN UNOFFICIAL CONFERENCE. Eighteen tinplate ':orks of the Neath area were represented at an unofficial meeting of delegates yesterday, when it was decided to notify the employers that unless all emplyers igaged in the trade are allowed to In nit under the recent 12 £ per cent. aw to certain sections. the finishers, anner iers, picklers, fitters, smiths, daymen, en-^ine-drvers, and fire- men would cease work on the 27th inst. without giving further notice. The meet- ing then stood adjonrned pending the re- I ports of delegates appointed to meet the I employers.
Landlord and Tenant
Landlord and Tenant A BURRY PORT APPLICATION. Annie Bowser, the Bungalow, Burry Port, made application at the Police Court on Wednesday to recover posses- sion of a house now in the occupation of Thomas Badger Evans, Sandhurst House, Burry Port. Mr. T. R. Ludford appeared for appli- cant, and Mr J. Lewis Phillips defended. Mr. Ludford said' that the house in question was a large one, containing about 15 rooms. Applicant had made an application a couple of years ago, but on that occasion it was not granted. The piesent tenants had been given ample time to seek another house. but ap- parently remained in their present dwell- ing out of pure cussedness. The house was in a very dilapidated condition, and applicant proposed, as soon as the got possession, to put the workmen in and effect proper repairs. A secondary reason for the application was that Miss Bowser's sister was about to be married and applicant required the house for her own residence. Mr. Lewis Phillips, cross-examining applicant, asked if there were any houses vacant in Burry Pon at present, and was told that lately many dwellings have be- come vacant. David John WiSiams, architect and surveyor, Burry Port, said that the house was in a very neglected state. In some of the rooms large patches had fallen off I the ceiling, and th; skirting was rotting. The house was in an exposed condition and it wrs absolutely necessary to have it repaired before the bad weather set in. He estimated the cost at about JE150. If vacated, and the work proceeded with at once the time taken would be only one third of tnat which would be taken up if the repairs had to be done while the house was occupied. The cost also would be JE60 more with people living in the house, as the repairs would have to be carried out in portions. D. B. Evans slid that the house was let to him at a monthly rate of 30s. with rates and taxes. He was perfectly will- ing to leave the louse as soon as he oould find another one. He had been looking for a house for years, but was unsuccessful. The Bench dismissed the application.
TO CONTRACTORS. TENDERS.-Required for the erection of Men ard BOYB' Institute ot, Llanelly for Messrs. Richard Thomas and Co. Ltd. All contractors intending to tender for the above work are requested to com- municate with the Architects. Mes-srs. J and B. E. Evans, C.E., M.S.A., F.S.I, Architects and Surveyor, 42, Stepney street, Llanelly. BURRY PORT URBAN DISTRICT FOOD CONTROL COMMITTEE RATIONING ORDER. KE-RECISTRATION WITH RETAILERS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all Counterfoils for MEAT, BUTTER, and SUGAR, attached to the New Ration Cards, must be legibly and completely filled up and delivered by the Consumers to all Retailers within this District on or before SATURDAY, the 27th instant, and to facilitate the sorting of Counter- foils, families are asked to place them in alphabetical order and to tie same to- gether. Dated this 17th day of September, 1919. W. R. LEYSHON, Executive Officer. Somerset House, Burry Port.
ILever Bros and Pembrey
I Lever Bros and Pembrey I NEGOTIATIONS FOR PURCHASE OF MUNITION WORKS. The report is in circulation that nego- tiations are in prgress for the purchase by Messrs. Lever Bros. (Ltd.), Port Sun- light, of the big wrks erected on the Pem- brey Burrows during the war for the manufacture by Messrs. Nobel (Ltd.) of explosives for munitions. The works which adjoin the Ashburn- ham Golf Links, employed during the war something like 7,000 people; they are of vast extent, a.nd would, it is stated, be utilized by Messrs. Lever Bros. for the manufacture of soap and margarine.
I Profiteering. I COMMITTEE APPOINTED FOR BURRY PORT. I The question of appointing a "Pro- fiteering Committee at Burry Port" was discussed at a special meeting of the Council on Wednesday. The Clerk (Mr. J. Lewis Phillips) explained that if a committee was formed the expenses of same would come out of the rates. Dr. Williams: What expenses will there be ? The Clerk: You will have to appoint a clerk or secretary and he will require some remuneration. Mr. McDowall: One or two Councils j have decided not to appoint a commit- tee. Dr. Williams: Yes, because the majority of the councillors are trades- men. Mr. John Evans: What scope will the committee have, only food ? I The Clerk: No, clotihng and every- thing that comes under "profiteering." I Mr. John Evans: Does water come in ? (laughter). i I Dr. illiams Or bathing costumes ? The Clerk: Corsets do, anyhow (re- I newed laughter). Mr. John Evans: Does building material ? The Clerk: Yes. Mr. John Evans (jocularly) Then I am against forming a committee (laugh- ter). Mr. W. D. Jenkins: What do we hope to gain out of this committee ? The Chairman: We have the power to proceed against any profiteer. Mr. W. D. Jenkins: My experience on the food committee is that the small re- tailer has not got much chance to pro- fiteer, but it is the wholesaler that does it. Mr. McDowall: Quite right. The Chairman: But we must keep an eye on the wholesaler too. Mr. W. D. Jenkins: But he may not be in Burry Port. Dr. Williams: There is some truth in the remark often made that the retailer has to pay very often the maximum price to the wholesaler for his goods, but is he not thus aiding and abetting a profiteer ? If we find a wholesaler has been profiteering, and although he may not be in our district, we could easily notify the district concerned. Then j there are people who pay 3s. a lb. for j butter. They are breakng the laws of j the country, and I tell you straight that if I caught my wife buying butter and pay 3s. a lb. for it, or a penny more than the maximum I would notify the authorities at once about her and the person she bought the butter from. Its all very well talking about the poor re- tailer, but what about the poor con- sumer ? I propose that we do appoint a profiteering committee. Mr. John Leyshon seconded. j Dr. Williams' proposition was carried unanimously. The Clerk said that the committee should include two wofen and also representatives of the working class. A question then arose as to what the term "working class" meant, and Dr. Wil- liams said "We are all working class when it suits us, and profesionals when it doesn't" (laughter). I The Clerk: You will have to choose two women to sit on the committee. I It was then decided that the commit- tee should consist of Mrs. John Evans and Mrs. Capt. Hughes; Councillors R. I G. Thomas, J. McDowell, W. T. ¡ Edmunds, Dr. J. J-T, Williams. John ¡ Leyshon, Dd Evans and John Evans, ¡ also two labour men. and three members of the food committee. I
DEATH. HARRIES.—On the 18th inst, at Garth- owen, Alban road, John Harries, for 18 years under-manager at the Old Lodge Works. Funeral at 3 p.m. Monday, 22nd in-st.-men only.—No flowers by request.
' - - -* "- -i ￼" F-AND 'E¡S.-,,'-…
-i ￼ F-AND 'E¡S. i I At a special meeting of the Burry Port Council on Wednesday, the Clerk (Mr. J. Lewis Phillips) read a commu- mention from the Secretary of the D.S.S. Federation stating that a "Free and easy smoking concert" would beheld at the Cambrian Hotel on Friday even- ing and requesting the use of thirty chairs for this purpose. The proceeds would be devoted towards a fund forth.. depesdents of deceased soldiers. fr. R. G. Thomas proposed, and Mr. David Evans seconded, that the applica- tion he acceded to, which was carried unanimously.
I ?; J. P. Williams, FOOTBALL and TURF ACCOUNTANTS 38 and 39, WORCESTER PLACE, SWANSEA. Rook oprn fur all Events. Rules and j Football prices upon application.
ASTERISKS. The Intermediate Schools will re-cpea on Tuesday. Harvest thanksgiving services will be II held at Greenfield Chapel to-morrow. < < < t Mr. Cyrua Evans has resigned his poeition as secretary of the WTelsh Nation- al Liberal Council. < The Intermediate School is beginning to get ancient. It was opened for the first time 22 years ago to-morrow. Officer of According to the Medical Officer of Health, the population of Llanelly is about 36,500. Is not this a rather moder- ate estimate ? Resuscitated after four years the Gower Agricultural Show on Thursday proved a great success. The secretary is Mr. Arthur Anthony, an old Llanellyite. < « The visit of the tinplate delegation to the United States has been postponed until the end of October—or even later, possibly. Trade is still very brisk at the r.'orth Dock, it being found that boats can be dealt with quicker There than at Swan- sea, where there is congestion. A local butcher has a gem of an errand boy. He told one of the customers this week that they had no pork because the Government would not allow them to kill calves. That boy should go far. Mr. John Lewis Howells, 12. Green- way street, Llanelly, was the winner of the second prize in the St. Leger sweep drawn at Liverpool recently. Our lucky townsman was enriched by the sum of JE20. < < Mr. J. D. Prvthereh was one of the competitors in the six days reliability trials organized by tho Auto Cycle Union t this week. Our townsman road an Indian motor cycle with side car, and gave a good account of himsolf. < w What a contrast between September, 1917, mid September, 1919 In this month two years ago there was a record fail of rain at OwmHitxii. The pre.seuS< month looks like creating a record in the other direction. it 4p & a The late Mr. Stepney-Gulston was closely connected with the Stepney family, through the marriage of the fourth baronet with Justina, only daughter of Vandyck, the great portrait painter. Vandyck's wife was Mary, the daughter of Ruthven, son of the celebrated Earl of Stair, Lord Treasurer of Scotland. One of the treasured possessions at Cilymaent- llwyd is a portrait of Vandyck painted by himself. It is the one so well-known by the inverted hand and was engraved for Horace Walpole's "Anecdotes of Paint- ing." t
-___- - .. -q TRAMWAY WORKERS'…
-q TRAMWAY WORKERS' WACES Arbitration proceedings will begin at the Central Hall, Westminster, nexi Tuesday, on the demand of the Transport Workers' Federation for an advance of 12s. per week for tramway workers all over thp country. On Wednesday evi- dence v,take:* hy the Arbitration Committee ht Bristol, and on subsequent, days in Glasgow and Manchester. The- award will be issued in London in duø course, covering the whole of the tram- way undertakings.
EXAMINATION SUCCESS. Congratulations to Master Cyril Ungoed. son of Mr. and Mrs. Ungoed, grocers, Market street, upon passing the entrance scholarship examination to Llandovery College. He is only eleven years of age, and had previously passed the entrance examination to the local County School.
George tevvfs, (BUTCH ER). Begs to inform the inhabitants of Llan- elly and District that he will OPEN BUSNIESS A t the MARKET rCowell St Entrance). On THURSDAY !Jext. Customers wishing to register s-i-tild caft at the above address. The last time that the works were af- fected by a water shortage in Llanelly was in 1901, when supplies were cut off except for steam purposes only. In 1899 the autumn was abnormally dry, and as late as October, the supply had to be cut off completely. There wns no Upper Lliedi reservoir in those days.
J. JONES & Suir! up-to-date ? Ladies and Gentlemen's Smart selection of materials in tHe Latest Shades and pa tteru for Spring and Summer wear Ladies', Costumes a Speciality. All work done on the premises under per- IOnal supervision « Note Address :— f r A" G f 'd R .) c': 1 Greenfield Bwlding«J LLAMELLY. J Phone 277.
NOTES OF IHE DAY 4- "rom our London Correspondent THE GOVERNMENT. A radical reconstruction of the Govern- ment was contemplated by the Prime Minister in the present autumn. Many members of the Administration were to go and there was to be an in- fusion of new blood. The idea was to strengthen the Government in its per- sonnel and to give to it a more pro- nounced democratic flavour. Nothing of the kind is now to be looked for. Elec- toral conditions forbid. The Government can't be reconstructed without bye-elec- tions and the Prime Minister dare not incur that risk. So great is the un- popularity of the Government that hard- ly a constituency in Great Britain could now be held by a Ministerial candidate. Therefore reconstruction must wait. PRIME MINISTER'S POSITION. MR. Lloyd George's position is not a .4., comfortabb one. His satural instincts and his keen electoral sense draw him in a radical and progressive direction, but he is fe'ttered by the enormous Tory majority in the House of Commons. Such is the bitter fruit of the unholy electoral compact which he entered into last November. Some of his friends told him to his face what the result of that com- pact would be. Their predictions have been fulfilled with remarkable exactitude. "Labour, Ireland, British Radicalism will be ranged against you" said one of them to the Prime Minister; "all trie vested interests will throng to your ban- ner and you will be in bondage to a huge Tory majority created by the prestige of your own name." This is precisely the situation to-day. It is a very embarras- sing one for the Prime Minister, but it was created by himself. "Tu l'as voulu." Lloyd George; and by its consequences thou must now abide. NO ALTERNATIVE ADMINISTRATION WHILE the country is turning its face in aversion from the Govern- ment, no alternative Administration is ( in view. Labour is not yet strong enough, nor has it sufficient men of ex- perience, to form a Government. Lord Robert Cecil would make an excellent Prime Minister, but he has no personal following. Most Conservatives are Pro- tectionists, but in his heart Lord Robert regards Protection as economically un- sound and ethically wrong. His views on the fiscal question, his detestation of Jingoism and his sympathies with Labour combine to make him unacceptable to j the Conservatives as their leader. NO LIBERAL "LEAD." j WHAT of the Liberals ? Were there a great soul like Gladstone to lead them. the Liberals would soon leave the wilderness and enter the Land of Pro- mise. But alas our leaders have sadly failed us. Mr. Asquith has intellect and integrity, but he has no fire, no energy, no vision. Since he resigned office in December 1916, lie has gven no 'lead' to Liberalism. His speeches at the general election were without fibre or substance. Until peace with Germany was signed, his reticence might be justified on patrio-lic grounds. After that it was without excuse. Hardly a word has es- caped his lips on the monstrous folly of our military intervention in Russia; not a syllable has come from him in criticism of the obnoxious features of the peace treaty. Sonorous phrases we have had frqm him in abundance. But this is no j pabulum for a great political party, which wants a more nourishing diet. A leader must lead or alxlicate. Mr. Asquith by nature is without prophetic vision; he can't be blamed for that. I What is disappointing about him is his ¡ lack of moral courage. The same defect I is shewn by Mr. Runciman, Sir John Simon and Mr. Herbert Samuel. It is the a bsence of boldness and insight on the part of Mr. Asquith and his chief lieutenants that Is paralysing the Liberal party. ( "A.C.C." MR. A. G. Gardiner's resignation of I the editorship of the "Daily News" ia a heavy loss to British journalism. He has been a great editor of a great news- paper. Under his direction the "Daily News" has been one of, the leading news- papers of the world. In honourable character, in fearlessness, in cleanliness, in literary ability it stands with hardly ) a peer in the London Press Caprice I and lack of principle are characteristics of many daily newspapers in those days. It was one of the glories of the "Daily News" under A.G.G.'s editorship that it was always steadfast in the democratic faith, without variableness or shadow of turning. Mr. Gardiner has a brilliant pen and his rich, graceful, p°Hucd prose was always a delight to read. He was one of the few remaining personal forces in journalism. A vast multitude looked ¡ to him for guidance and inspiration, and they never looked in vain. He will carry with him into his retirement the grati- tude and the affection of a grent host of I men n.JJ.d women.
Aeroplane Tragedy. ""NW6-..,.1;6-…
Aeroplane Tragedy. ""NW 6-1;6- —- I THE CORONE, R'S INQUIRY. I Mr. W. W. Brodie conducted T an in- quest this morning at the Wesleyan Chapel, Seaside, on the body of David I Watts (71), Victoria Road, Llanclly, who died on Thursday evening as the result of injuries received from an aero- plane on the beach on the 12th inst. Ur. T. It. Ludford appeared for the re- latives and Mr. Dd. Jennings for the Avro Aeroplane Co. David Poley, signalman, Victoria road, said that the deceased was a retired china-dealer, but carried on a little business with a pony and trap on the sands in the summer months, taking children for a ride for a small fee. Wit- ness was not present at the accident. j P.C. Tom Evans said he was on the sands at the time of the accident. An Avro aeroplane was there at the time, there being two men and a pilot in charge. There were about 150 spectators around the machine. The flights gene ally lasted about three minutes. At 4.45 the machine made a flight with two passengers and they remained up about 3 minutes. The machine would travel on j the ground for a distance of about 200 yards before leaving the ground. There were two men with the machine whose duty was to clear the people who were in the way of the machine before starting. No notice was given when the machine was about to start. The course of the machine on the ground waks not barricad II ed. He noticed the deceased standing near the machine after the first flight. I He (the deceased) told him "that a penny ride was cheaper than that" (meaning the aeroplane) The deceased then went along with his trap to the left flank of the aeroplane. The trap would on that occasion be about 25 yards from the course the aeroplane took to leave the ground. Immediately after the deceased left, two passengers got into the machine, and one of the men in attendance waved his hand to the crowd to get back. At that time two men were walking towards the aeroplane but they were a good distance away. The machine overtook the deceased's trap, in which was about 6 children. The first thing he noticed was the trap going in the same direction as the machine, and trying to cross the path of the plane on the ground. Then just as it came in line with the path of the aeroplane it turned and went the same direction, so that the plahe was following it. The de- ceased appeared not to have heard the machine coming. The aeroplane passed over the trap and the left wing struck the side of the trap and the deceased lowered his head, but it was evident that the deceased had been struck. He ran to the spot and found the deceased in the trap in a sitting position. He was uncon- scious, and had two wounds in the head. He rendered first aid, and then removed the deceased to his home. In reply to the Corouner, witness said that three of the children were also struck by the wing and sustained slight injuries. The Coroner: It is quite possible that the machine struck the trap without the pilot knowing ? Witness: Oh, I don't know. Mr. T. R. Ludford: I understood from what you say that if the aeroplane did not leave the ground as it did the possi- bility is that the three children would also have been killed ? Witness: Yes. Did you notice the plane swerve ?—No. The two men in attendance were a con- siderable time at the propeller, trying to start it ?—Well, about one minute. What would be the deceased's height when sitting in the trap ?-About 5 feet. Mr. Dd. Jennings: As far as you can say the pilot took every care ?—Well, I don't know. Dr. George Davies said he saw the de- ceased being carried to his home. He ex- amined him and found that he was suffer- ing from concussion and two cuts on the head. He attended him until his death on the 18th inst. The cause of death was pneumonia following the injury. Mr Francis, 45 Glenalla road, Llanelly, corroborated the evidence of P.C. Tom Evans. The Pilot giving evidence said he had been a Captain in the Royal Air Force. The rate the machine would be travelling on the ground would be about 50 miles per hour. Ono of the two men in attend- ance was turning the propeller while the other would be clearing the crowd away. He noticed the cart on the left before starting, and also two little girls on his right. He then took off and it was im- possible to see both sides of the machine. He noticed that the cart was stationary, whilst the two little girls were playing about. When he took off he never saw the cart but felt a sort of a thud, but he continued the flight. He looked down and saw the trap in practically the same position as it was before he took off. He noticed a big crowd standing around it so he landed and heard of the accident. The left wing of his machine was slightly damaged. In reply to Mr. T. R. Ludford, witness said he did not think it was necessary to post a man a hundred yards ahead of the machine. Mr. Ludford But in this case would it not have saved the deceased's life? Witness Yes in this case it would. The jury returned a verdict of "Acci- dental Death."
I COLF TOURNAMENT. The Ashburnham Club figured in the autumn meeting of the Royal Porthcaw l Golf Club which opened yesterday. In the second round of the inter-club fours arc Messrs. A. M. Smith and H. Smith (Ashburnham). heat P. Ingram and T. H. Henderson (Langland) by 5 and 4. Neither side played very good golf. As one of the Ashburnham men expressed it:—"We won mainly because we got into less trouble than our opponents."
N.U. POACHERS AT LLANELLY.I
N.U. POACHERS AT LLANELLY. Emissaries from Wigan have again been poaching upon Llahelly's preserves. They seem bent upon getting Albert Jenkins, the clever Scarlet tlireequarter, to go North. Some weeks ago he was of- fered£250 down and a lucrative job which he declined. When they re-ap- peared on the scene Wigan's representa- tives, who had succeeded in getting Fcwler, Llanelly's wonderful inside half, to abandon amateurism, increased the of- fer to L-300, but Jenkins gave them de- finitely to understand that ho intended being loyal to his native town. Despite this fact they are again tryng to persuade him to join the Wigan Club and the 'bait' on this occasion was increased to JE375 down. "Albert" however remained true to his word.
Cemetery Question »
Cemetery Question » LOCAL CHAPEI L'S ATTITUDE I RESENTED. "I saw in the 'Burry Port Star' on Saturday that you were waiting for my report on the Cemetery," said Mr. R. G. Thomas at a special meeting of the Burry Port Council on Thursday. He then proceeded to give his report and said that he had written to Jerusalem Chapel asking them to meet a deputation of the Council to discuss the matter, and they decided to leave his letter lie on the table. He had also spoken to Mr. Williams, Tyisha, with reference to pay- ing him compensation for filling up the testing holes which were dug in his field many years ago, and Mr. Williams sug- gested the price should be a shilling a hole. The Chairman (Mr. W. T. Edmunds) So Jerusalem have decided not to meet our deputation ? Dr. Williams: But is it official ? The Chairman: Yes. Dr. Williams: The Clerk should have written to these people asking them to meet our deputation. A communication between a councillor and one of the members is not official. Mr. John Leyshon proposed that the Ministry of Health be communicated with on the subject, and Mr John Evans seconded. Dr. Williams: We must inform our friends at Jerusalem of this, although I must say I resent the attitude they have taken towards our deputation. The Chairman: Do you think the price agreed by Mr. R. G. Thomas and Mr. Williams for filling up the holes is reasonable ? Mr. David Evans: Yes, very reason- able. The proposition was carried, and it was decided to pay Mr. Williams the rate agreed.
It is not often that good "englynion" are written in Englsh. but the following by the Rev. J. J. Williams is con- sidered a good specimen :— THE SHELL. It clings to the mystic lore—of the wave. The wind and the sailor; Moaning in accents minor- I love the shell of the shore.
J DEATH OF MR. JOHN HARRIES.I
J DEATH OF MR. JOHN HARRIES. After a. prolonged illness, the death took place on Thursday, of Mr. John Harries, Garthowen, Alban read. The deceased gentleman was well-known in the town, having occupied the position of under-manager of the Old Lodge Works for 18 years. He belonged to a notable local family, his sister being Madame Martha Harries- W illiams. As an ardent Welsh nationalist, Mr. Harries was deep- ly interested in all matters affecting the Principality, and the Cymrodorion Society found in him a loyal supporter. He was a prominent member of Greenfield Chapel and ejoyed the esteem of a large circle of friends. The funeral will take place on Monday at 3 n' clock for men only-no flowers by special request.
IWELSH FIELD COMPANIES R.E.j
I WELSH FIELD COMPANIES R.E. Arrangements are in hand for a reunion of all old members of the Territorial R.E., at an early date, and a meeting to con- sider this, and a local regimental memor- ial to the fallen will be held at 7 p.m. on Saturday at the old headquarters in Hall street. All past members of the Com- panies are invited to be present.
BOROUGH OF LLANELLY. Important Sale of Leasehold Properties. i" E. GIBSON (of Chas. Gibson and A- Sms) will Sel by Auction at their MART, MARKET STREET, on TUES- DAY, SEPT. 30th, 1919, at 7.30 p.m., the following LEASEHOLD PROPERTIES viz., NO. 33, NEVILL STREET, With Vacant Possession, Held on Lease for a term of 99 years from the 24th June, 1902, at the annual ground rent of £1 14s. Od. NO. 1, ST. PETER'S TERRACE, Tenanted by Mr. Beynon at a rent of tl 5s.. Od. per calendar month, and Rates Held on Lease for a term of 99 years from the 25th March, 1898, and an annual ground rent of £1 9s. Od. For further particulars apply to the Auctioneer at his Omces, 1, Market St., or to D. JENNINGS, Solicitor, Llanelly. LIOUR Freehold Cottages for Sale at Bryn (about i acres and 10 minutes from el ectric cars). Offers invited. Ap- ply, X, Star Office. r11YPEWRITER for Sale; Oliver No. ￼ 3, Brief; good order.-Vauxhall Motor Garage Co., West End, Llanelly. ?- I -ANTED,-at once, a good General I W Servant; age about 20.-Williams, 22, Glenalla roa d 122'gGneral Servant; W a bie to bake bread; also a House- ¡ Parlourmaid. Apply. Mrs (Dr.) Evans, j Goring Place. I B EDROOM and Sitting-room required by two repecta ble young men (tem- perance people preferred). Apply Star Office. F URNITURE Repaired, Polished and Upholstered; polishing done by ex- pcrienced man; pianos, sideboards and bedroom suites, etc.—C. Daniels, 5, Zion Row. W ANTED, General Servant; good ] wages. Apply, Mrs. Protheroe, 8, Park Crescent, Llanelly. i PIANO, also Pianola for Sale, in excel- lent condition; bargains to quick purchasers.—Morris and Davies, Auction- eers, Burry Port. TTOUSES.—Wanted to purchase and for Sale, in the district of Burry Port.—Morris and Davies, Auctioneers and Estate Agents, Burry Port. GENERAL Servant Wanted, able to cook.—Mrs Leonard, Regent House, Coleshill terrace. i