Abergavenny Town Council. HOUSING RESPONSIBILITY. •COUNCILLOR TGMG,?A, MOTION. I A meeting of the Abergavenny Town Counc.il tfr wind aip the business prior to the Statutory elections was held on Monday rtigfrt. "The Mayor (Aid. Z,Vjieatley)..prtsiaed, and there were present Aid. Col. J. G. Bishop, Ald. T. A. Delafield, Councillors Major J. R. Jacob, P. Telford, W. Rosser, W. J. Tong, F. Mansfield, r A. C. Graham; J. R. Beckwith, R'. Iball and W. J. Meale. Municipal Enterprise. Councillor Rosser referred to the fact that the Streets Committee had grown a crop 'of 163 bushels of wheat on three acres, which was really an extraordinary yield, and he'thought about roo-per cent. in excess of the average yield this season. If municipal enterprise was as success- ful in other directions we should soon be free of rates. Councillor Tong A happy solution to our troubles. I Councillor Graham thanked Councilor Rosser for his congratulations. The Water Supply. j Alderman Bishop asked if there was any reason that the water supply should be worse than a fortnight ago. The supply to his house was practically nil. Sine something peculiar happened a fortnight ago they had had very little water. Councillor IamfieJd said that in that week's rc Chronicle there were certain times shown for pertain districts in the town during which the water would be available, but the Cantref was not shown, with the exception of Stanhope-street. Councillor Tong We are outside the pale. I am glad this complaint has been made, because I came here with the intention of making it myself. I have been without .water for four days. Councillor Beckwith Perhaps the elections have hadlsomething to do with it. Councillor Telford said he thought the Sur- veyor was doing everything he could to give everyone a supply, and he trusted that in the course of time everyone would have a supply at some time during the day. He had been round a part of the town that week, as they knew. (Laughter). There were a fair number of com- plaints, but people took it philosophically. He had really had more complaints round that table than from the burgesses. (" Question."} Alderman Bishop I shall be satisfied when I move into the same ward as Councillor Telford. (Laughter). Councillor Rosser We have not had water for a week. Increase in Town Hall Receipts. The Markets Committee's report stated that the comparative receipts from the General Market, Cattle Market and Castle, Town Hall and Pleasure Fair for September of this and last year were as follows :-General Market, £ 47 14s. 2td., compared with £ 30 15s. 7,1,d., gain £ 16 18s. 6d. Cattle Market, £ 79 14s. id., compared with £ 52 125. yd., gain of £ 27 is. 6d. Castle, £ 8 3s., compared with fO 5s. 2d., gain of il 2s. 2d. Town Hall, £.39 us. 4d., compared" with £ 6 7s. 6d., gain of £33 3s. iod. Pleasure Fair. t38 5s. 6d., compared with £ 29 6s. 3d., gain of £ 8 195. 3d. Councillor Jacob said that he was glad to see the comparative receipts increasing, especially on the Town Hall, which was a fine increase. The Hardy Monthly." Councillor Rosser said that he had promised a monthlyjdissertation on the weighing machine. A communication had been received from the Farmers' Union, of which he was a member- (laughter)—repudiating a statement made last month that they had been consulted, fnd he wished to ask the committee, when the time came that the weighing machine made its appearance in the Market—if the present members were still in existence-that an oppor- tunity should be given to the Farmers' Union to go into the question of the site again. The Town Clerk said that he had had a letter from the Secretary to the Farmers' Union to that effect, and he had replied that he would lay it before the commitie-e. Councillor Jacob supported Councillor Rosser. He knew that the farmers were discussing the question of the weighing machine very freely, and they said that it was not in the proper place I at the present moment. Councillor Telford said that he understood that the machine was already ordered. Could E the Town Clerk recollect the size ? I The Surveyor said that it was 8ft. by 4ft. 6ins. í Alderman Bishop suggested that the farmers should be consulted at once, so that if the machine ordered was not suitable it could be stopped at once. Councillor Rosser said that if the suggestion he had made with regard to the site was adopted the machine would have to be of a size to suit it. He did not want the machine to serve onlv present purposes and then become a white elephant. He wanted it to be of use after grading ceased. Councillor Jacob proposed that they ask the Farmers' Union to send a deputation of three to meet the committee, together with the auc- tioneers. It was absurd for those who knew nothing about it to decide where it should be fixed. They should consult those who did know. Councillor Rosser seconded. j. Councillor Telford Isn't it a fact that the | Farmers' Union have met the committee to ? discuss the site ? The Town Clerk read the letter from Mr. t Philip Williams, secretary of the Farmers' Union, who said that they should be consulted not only in regard to the site but also in regard to the choice of the machine, as it would be used more by farmers than anyone else. ￼ Councillor Telford Am I right in assuming | I that they have already been met ? ? The Mayor I am under the impression that ?. they have. :• The Surveyor said that he met them on the t site with the chairman of the Markets Committee. Freo Advice. I i Councillor Graham said that it was strictly a b matter of administration, and he did not know | t. whether they were establishing any kind of precedent in asking the advice of people who did not run the show or find the money. He hoped ? in the future that when any other matter re- r quired the best expert opinion they would take as brave an action and be just as prepared to ? receive advice from other people concerning L other matters which came before the Council, ao that when the question of housing came along I they would possibly ask them to give the Council ( a lead, and the Council might also give them a í lead, and when it came to a question of expense 1 they would be prepared to take a tip from the k Council, as they were from them. Councillor Beckwith asked if the machine was f not already ordered ? The Mayor Yes. r Councillor Beckwith You can't make any I other arrangement without extra expense, and who is going to pay the piper ? Councillor Mansfield said it was unfortunate that the chairman was unable to be present. < Very great care was taken in order to ascertain i? the requirements in connection with the machine before it was ordered. He thought the auc- I tioneers and the representatives of the Farmers I Union were consulted, and the question of the ? site was the subject of considerable considera- ? tion. Most of the membm of the committee r paid more than one visit to the market, and went f into the question of the site very carefully. The weighing machine would have been fixed ere this if it had not been damaged in transit. Councillor Rosser said that he had a conversa- tion with Mr. Philip Williams, and he made a certain suggestion with a view to ascertaining t what their views were. He maintained that the ? best site would be by the pen going into the two f rings. It would be practically impossible for =. two auctioneers to be selling cattle in com- | petition at the same time. When grading ceased, a man would not be required to take f charge of the scale, because of the dial on the r machine. The cattle would weigh themselves r. automatically as they went into the ring. Councillor Telford said that he should like the L whole question to be discussed. It was not only I a question of weighing cattle, but of weighing p sheep or pigs. There was provision in their market for three auctioneers, and if they put the t, machine between the two they gave them a > monopoly. L Councillor Jacob's proposition was carried. The War MimoriaL I Reports of the War Memorial Cammittee were I submitted. At the first meeting it was resolved, after receiving a letter from the Cottage Hospital, that a wing to the Cottage Hospital be erected I H ■ ;.41,CW. JHiA for two beds, and a suitable tablet referring to the same be fixed in such a place as might after- wards be decided upon, this to contain the names of all Abergavenny men who had fallen in the war. It was also resolved that a joint meeting of this committee and the committee of the Cottage Hospital Committee be convened to discuss the scheme witi) tbqi^ecd th«».Coinrade$ of the to su,kmk £ lve names as their representatives on. the committee', At-the; joint .meeting -tlie Hospital Committee suggested, the conversion, of.the out-patients' .room into a ward to hold three .or four beds,-it was decided that an appeal, for subscriptions for a war memorial on these lipes be issued." The Comrades of the Great War nominated the following as their representatives ;—Major s.; W, Powlett, Major J. R. Jacob, Messrs. J.. Sha\y (59 North-streer), F. Walder (54 St. Helen's-rd.), an.d W. Loxley (39 St. Helen'.s-rd.) Councillor Rosser. asked whether, if they adopted, this report, it was not taking from the War Memorial Committee, which had not met since the joint conference, the.right of deciding what form the memorial, should take..It was for the War Memorial Committee to pass a resolution. The Mayor That is so. It is for the War Memorial Committee. You are not bound to adopt this report. The Town Clerk said that the report was only submitted for information. Councillor Rosser It was proposed by Coun- cillor Jacob and voted on in the conference. That is the function of the War Memorial Com- mittee. Councillor Graham said that there was a precedent for the submission of this report. It had been resolved that all meetings with which members were connected should have a report attached to their monthly .reports so that they would be aware of what was taking place. The Council had no right to adopt such reports. Councillor Telford said that if the report was there for their information and guidance he was very much surprised that he War Memorial Committee had not met for six weeks. He thought they ought to be ashamed of themselves. They talked about lukewarmness in the town, but thev were just as bad. The Responsibility of Housing. I Councillor Tong moved that the suspension of the standing orders relating to committees now cease. Councillor Graham asked whether this was meant to be temporary. Councillor Tong said that it would be within the knowledge of the Council that he moved that the standing orders relating to committees be suspended until November ist. Councillor Mansfield seconded the proposition. Councillor Tong then moved that the standing orders relating to committees be resumed, and this was carried. Councillor Tong said that the object of it all was in order that they could comply with red tape. He was anxious that the Housing and Town Planning Committee should not only have credit for the work they had done, but blame as well, if necessary, and it was only right that every member of the Council should take his share of the credit, should there be any, or of the blame, should there be any. He therefore moved that the Housing and Town Planning Committee consist of the whole Council. Councillor Rosser seconded. Councillor Telford: Can any committee con- sist of the whole Council ? Councillor Graham said that while he agreed with Councillor Tong, he thought they should make it clear before they passed the resolution that there was going to be a small sub-committee, as they had in all other committees, to take action in case of necessity. Councillor Tong said that his resolution was that the committee should consist of the whole Council. He wanted to make every member responsible for the handling of the question of housing and town planning at Abergavenny. Alderman Bishop said that he supported the resolution because he had no opportunity of learning about the housing question, and he should like to obtain some information as to what it meant and as to the ways and means of carrying it out. Councillor Beckwith said that he was in favour of it, if it meant that they were going to get a move on. He was in favour of a com- mittee as suggested by Councillor Graham. Councillor Graham said that in his opinion this was simply going to talk the matter out. He made no reflection against Councillor Tong. Councillor Tong Is there any need for me to answer that, because it is furthest from my thoughts to do anything to obstruct business. I believe we should do our business in a proper way, and I don't believe in small committees, but large committees, and it will be the fault of the members themselves if they don't attend. If we have a fixed committee we shall have fixed nights for meeting and proper time for discussion and not a quarter of an hour, as we had to-night. They might have a sub-committee for a special purpose, as they had at present. The resolution was carried. Councillor Tong said that his next proposition showed that he was trying to add to the effec- tiveness of this committee. They had a stand- ing order that the chairman of certain standing committees should be ex-officio members of the Finance Committee. He wanted this com- mittee to be what it ought to be, a fixed com- mittee, and he moved that te chairman of the committee be an ex-officio member of the Finance Committee. Alderman Bishop seconded, and it was carried.
—— + MUNICIPAL ELECTIONS. I OFFICIAL LABOUR CANDIDATES DEFEATED. I CLOSE CONTEST IN THE ROfIELD WARD. There was only one surprise in the municipal elections at Abergavenny on Saturday, and that was in the Grofield Ward, where Mr. S. H. Owers, running on his own as an unofficial Labour can- didate, was returned b\ a majority of four votes over his nearest opponent, Councillor R. Iball. However, the position with four candidates in the field, three of them representing Labour and the other standing as an independent candidate, was very uncertain and many people were pre- pared for anything. It seemed to be the general opinion, however, that Councillor Iball would be returned, but the appearance of Mr. Wibberley affected his chances to a greater extent than might have been expected. There will be only two new members on the Council—Mr. S. H. Owers and Mr. F. Trevor Jones, who was re- turned unopposed for the casual vacancy in the Priory Ward. The results of the voting were announced at the Town Hall on Saturday night respectively by Aldermen Bishop, Wheatley, and Delad, as follows :— Cantref Ward. Geo. R. Plowman, solicitor's managing clerk (Ind.) 361 Wm. Neal Davis, mason (Lab.) 80 Majority 281 Priory Ward. P. Telford, draper (Ind.) 462 W. H. Newbury, foreman lithographer (Lab.) 105 Majority 357 Grofield Ward. S. H. Owers, railwayman (Ind. Lab.) 229 R. Iball, railwayman (Ind. Lab.) 225 A. J. Wibberley (Ind.) 172 C. W. Matthews (Lab.) 134 Majority 4 There was a large crowd assembled outside the Town Hall, and the candidates in turn addressed them. Councillor Plowman thanked his supporters most sincerely for their vote of confidence. It proved one thing to him, that during the seven years of his service they were satisfied with his endeavours on their behalf, and he hoped that at the end of another three years they would have no cause to regret what they had done that day. He proposed a hearty vote of thanks to the returning officer for the impartial manner in which he had conducted the election. Mr. W. N. Davis, in seconding, thanked the 80 who voted for him. They had fought a clean fight and he was not afraid ofopposing anybody. The next time they came forward they nught be able to do better. Councillor Telford proposed a vote of thanks to the returning officer for the Priory Ward. He thanked those who had voted for and supported him in the contest. There was no ill feeling between Mr. Newbury and himself. The con- test had been fought in a straightforward manner and he had pleasure in recording his appreciation of theinanner in which it had been earned out. r 1; • ''T j 1.3;1' Mr. Newbury thanked those who loyally sup- ported him. He was only young a d there were years to come, and as a Labour man he intended to win, whether it was this year, next year, or eleven' years to come. He seconded the vote of thanks to the returning officer. Mr. Owers thanked all those who had rallied round and supported, Ifitn.<Fhe contest had been a severe one, and when therewreonly four votes between the first and the second there was no gainsaying that it Was a struggle from start to finish. This was the sequel to a challenge thrown out to the Town Council some time ago when his name was submitted for co-option in preference to that of Mr. Iball, who had, how- ever, been a close runner. in the fight. He hoped to go forward in the interest of all people. These who Worked by hand or by brain were all workers. He was there in the interest of all workers irrespective of the class. To those who voted against him he extended a hearty invitation to go forward with a united front and be an example as a ward to the whole of the town. Mr. Iball said that it had been a clean fight, and of course he had been fighting against great odds.. If a fourth candidate had not been in the field his success would have been assured. The fourth candidate had split, up his vote., but he had only been beaten by four. He thanked all who had supported and worked for him: He was like the British soldier—he was not down- hearted, but took it with good humour. He sincerely hoped their new member would do as much for the Labour cause as he had. illr. A. J. Wibberley, in thanking his sup- porters, said he would like to pay the compliment to his opponents that the election was fought in a pleasant and straightforward manner, and he hoped the member who ,had been elected would enjoy his term of office. Mr. C. W. Matthews said that the 134 votes recorded for him that day were recorded for the Labour party as a body of workers who were out for the standard of all. His opponent, had done good work, but he had been unofficial. How- ever, he had won the victory, and let him have the credit. He had fought clean in the interests of the party to which he belonged, and he would urge the workers of Abergavenny to rally round the cause of Labour and show their spirit, the same as they had done that day in the Grofield Ward. They had proved to the Council that they, as a Labour party, had to be considered. It was one of the cleanest fights fought in the Grofield Ward for 33 years, to his knowledge. He stood as a solid Labour man under the con- stitution of the Labour party and he hoped they would have a Labour party controlling their destinies in Parliament before very long.
and Gent's "c' 'T-' :r.<( 'jí ,i11,. Cases. .zo. 0 Sets, ate: Sôle Agents in Aberga'"v'enny fd," SILVER MOLE CALF GOODS Comprising Ladles' Hand Bags, Manicure Sets, Purses, Letter Cases, Photo. Cases, Pouches, Cigarette Cases, &c, Ac. — ,I > I AUTOGRAPH AND POSTCARD ALBUMS. ￼ .1, (¡ ￼ ￼ '? ￼ t Ladies' & Gent's » I UKUSJUL SETS. 'f and CASES, PHOTO. AND LETTER CASES. S Ladies' Companions, Purses; Wallets, Pocket Books, Jewel Boxes, etc., etc. etc., etc. t Elegant Fitted and Unfitted LADIES' BAGS gBu In SILVER MOLE, CROSS GRAIN, MOROCCO and FINE SEAL and other Leather. » s M. MORGAN & Co "CHRONICLE" OFFICE. ,r," .9 10 0 4P? 0 One Spoonful—One Cake! I I There's nothing to equal the richness or the q I economy of Bir&s Egg Substitute in the making tj I of cakes and puddings I R And the ease of it! You simply stir in one dessert- ■ ■ spoonful of this golden powder with the flour and other ■ ■ ingredients. It gives a lightness and a flavor equivalent to ■ ■ costly new-laid eggs. J1 ■ And Bird's Egg Substitute banishes all cooking difficulties. ■ The lovely cakes and buns it makes are light, moist & nutritious. aB M PANCAKES are so delicious when made, without eggs, With ■ ILS.66 la Packets and Tins with excellent and reliable recipes. OPPOSITE BANK HOUSE 527 pairs of Ladies' Shoes New Shade in Toney. ￼ ￼ (Stocked in Hali Sizes). Leather Heels, Linings & Stiffeners ??TBT? Tt? ?)P??& 2 HMH $T, "??.'?????'? ?? t???&veHny ?' ''?' "/?'??.? .'? ':1<1':1'[; ??r?.? t: ,ii' 1
I ROOT CROP COMPETITION. LIST OF AWARDS AT ABERGAVENNY. CUPS FOR NEXT YEAR'S HORSE SHOW. A meeting of the Abergavenny Horse Show and Agricultural Association was held at the Angel Hotel on Tuesday, for the purpose of receiving the awards in the recent root crop competitions in conection with the Horse Show and al. the report of the judges, Mr. Price and Mr. W. T. Spencer (Llanvair). Mr. Lewis J. Morgan presided. THE AWARDS. The awards were as follows Two acres of swedes—i, H. G. Jones, Bryn- deri Home Form, Llantilio Crossenny 2, J. Morgan, Llangattock 3, A. H. Marfell, Pen- twyn, Nantyderry h.c., R. J. Nott, The Farm, I Cwmyoy. Acre of mangolds—i, A. P. Rogers, Red Barn 2, A. H. Marfell, Nantyderry 3, J. Morgan, Llangattock h.c., H. J. Thomas, Argoed, Llanarth. Acre of turnipS-I, D. Powell, Parc-gwyn, Llanvapley; 2, H. J. Thomas, Llanarth; h.c., James Bros., Llancayo, Usk. Four acres of Suttons' swedes-I, J. Lewis, Park Farm, Llangibby; 2, J. Morgan, Great Triley h.c., Lord Glanusk. Two acres of Suttons' mangolds-I, A. P. Rogers, Red Barn 2, J. Morgan, Llangattock; h.c., James Holly, Major's Barn. Nine specimens of Suttons' swedes-I, W. F. Powell, Parc-gwyn, Llanvapley. Nine specimens of Suttons' mangolds-I, A. P. Rogers, Red Barn 2, W. Williams, Llwynai, Llanthewy Rhytherch. Three acres of Webbs' swedes-I, H. G. Jones, Brynderi; 2, James Bros., LIancayo; h.c., J. Thomas, Llanarth. Acre of Webbs' mangolds-i, A. E. Stock, Henfrew, Usk; 2, W. J. Thomas, Argoed; h.c., Breillat Bros., Coed Vir, Llanthewy Rhytherch. Six specimens of Webbs' swedes-I, W. J. Thomas, Llanarth 2, H. G. Jones, Llantilio Crossenny h.c., A. E. Stock. Six specimens of Webbs' mangolds—i, Breilat Bros., Coed Vir; 2, W. J. Thomas, Llanarth; h.c., A. E. Stock, Usk. Judges' Report. I Mr. Price said that there was excellent com- petition, especially in the first class for Webbs' swedes, and the judges had a good deal of diffi- culty in making up their minds as to which was the best. It ihad not been a Very good year, but the mangolds were very good for the season. Mr. Rogers, Red Barn, had some which were good for any year. There was not the com- petition in turnips there might have been, but the prize winners were good for any year. Mr. Lewis, of Llangibby, had swedes which were large for the season. Altogether, the judges found the roots very much better than they expected. It was surprising to see such roots after the dry season, they had had. They were equally surprised at the good cultivation. They did not find bad cultivation in one place. They thought that the Association might offer a prize for the best general crop next year. Mr. W. T. Spencer corroborated his colleague's remarks and added that the class for three acres of Webbs' swedes was an exceptional class and I there was very good cultivation. I The Chairman proposed a vote of thanks to the judges, and Mr. S. Rawlins seconded. I Cups Offered. Mr. W. M. Chadwick (hon. sec.) said that if they were to make the show a success they should not wait until February before they held a general meeting, and if they would authorise him he would like to call an extraordinary general meeting. There were many classes they should amend, extend, or otherwise. Supporters of various classes, horses, cattle, sheep nad dairy, had guaranteed prizes. He had also been promised a special cup for the hunter classes by Mr. Stephenson, of Nottingham, and a cup for the shorthorns. If they instructed him, he could call a meeting to revise the catalogue and they could go ahead. He believed they would carry through the year without touching their balance. (Applause). He wished to thank Mr. Harvey Thomas for the way in which he had helped him in the work. Mr. J. Steel, of the Blaenavon Company, said he had the authority of his friends in the coal- field to offer 50 guineas next year for the pitter class. (Applause). Their idea was to improve the pit horses and the interest taken in them by the colliers, and his friends were prepared to pay the cost of any judge or judges they cared to nominate to judge these horses. Mr. Philip Williams, on behalf of the Farmers' Union, said he thought they ought to support this idea and also the holding of a meeting earlier in the year. He proposed that a general meeting be held at the end of January or be- ginning of February to discuss these classes and to forward the- movement in any way they possibly could. After some discussion it was decidedto call an extraordinary general meeting on the second Tuesday in December. Mr. John Prichard said they were all very pleased to hear of the success of the show, and that depended a good deal on the president and the judges. They had seen the account of the death of one of their judges, Mr. John Curre, and he thought they should thank Col. Curre for his interest in the show as president and also sympathise with him on the loss of his brother. Mr. John Curre was Master of the Hounds there for some years. Mr. Robert Johnson seconded, the Chairman supported, and the vote was carried. ▲
PROPERTY MARKET. I At the Angel Hotel, Abergavenny, on Tuesday, Messrs. J. Straker, Son & Chadwick offered for sale a freehold farm and small holding at Llan- vetherine, as follows The Gelli Farm, 63 acres, let at £ 68 per annum to Mr. John Lewis, tenant paying tithe of iii 4s. 2d., with four-roomed cottage, let at £ 1 9s. 3d. a quarter, landlord paying rates.—Sold to Mr. Alfred Herbert, The Steps, Grosmont, for £ 2,450. Lower Gelli, small holding, ia. ir. op., with house, let at £ 20 per annum, tenant paying rates, the tithe (payable by the landlord) being 2s. 2d.- Sold to Mr. John Lewis, The Gelli, for ,£"20. .1 1. • Vf. } -iircvir-u -r n: tvi' i: > ,• si.'q :v/j io; 1 n;
￼ 'I ,Ç"}" "!II "\yeu,myGQy, tu '01\00.1' ..a.J. (¡.J/J. r" va' ll!.one Ilo'C"¡' ..v., >" best I can for you!" t't (¿I ? 1, • I UNLESS you make provision*Bojiw-te.give him, as ??? grows up, a sound fidjicahpn-^ki^injess tfaip- r :i ?. 'l}\g; techmcal training, ?pfofe?o??rainmg. as the ,'e may be—?you woo\:be;Ablt-yoW boyjn the face and say, I've donemy 6-?si?LA your boy in u p to YO a now/tny son, to make good A good training will dCJtiM'ýbtiff chances of J success in life: he deserve?, it-eyou want him to haVe Jt. Make steady pfovisiqn now for the expenses which will comeJater. Set aside a little each week, or each month, and invest it in-Savings Certificates. Then, when you need it, the money at' KSrid, with this differenctht for every fifteen shillings and sixpence you leave in for ten years you will be able to draw out One Pound Six Shillings. 'j j ,(??0? C?C?77K?47xy < I' Obtainable through a &AVINGS ASSOCIA- TION. or from anti Bank. Ifoney.Order Post 'i Q?reor ?rt? ?!7<'7!<. Or!/07?co7??MV?'? by <n?i'a?.M< by asking at any Pout Office ? ■ /o'' M. NoBtt? Sla*ps a cai?4, (free) on t- ■•"• ■„ :■ > -which to stick them. 1_ 1,1 ■ IF YOU WANT GOOD RELIABLE Vv\ BOOTS ''and SHOES 14016 YOU MUST GO T0 u 1 0 POWELL & SON. A Large Stocks + Selected Values WINTER (^\ Lowest Prices is coming! > r\ gentlemen YOU WIIX WANT LADIES Warm Clothing BOYS WE HAVE IT. INFANTS- Gentlemen's Overcoats. *0*. to <3a< ?f? Boys' Overcoats, AI1 V + Ladies' Blanket Coats ,,t.,<l ?\ Ladies' Raincoats. < e? ?\ „ Costumes, '.68 tó,¡ ?, \?' Hole address, 45,45 FROCMORE STREET. \? Noto address, 4546 FBOGMORE STREET.. GALVANISED SHEETS, TIMBER, MATCHBOARDS, FLOORBOARDS, etc. eetc. All Sizes in Stock. Baths and Lavatories. Grates and Ranges. Cement, Pipes, Bricks, and all Building Material at Lowest Prices. District Agents for the Celebrated Oakeley Mate ROBERT PRICE & SONS, APJOINING CATTLiES market. THOMAS 6c SONS ARE NOW SHOWING THE LATEST -A-XJTTTnS/ClSr SnrjCjES In Millinery, Costumes, Heavy Coats, Sports Coats, Scarves, Furs, Blouses, Fancy Neckwear, etc., etc. WE ARE HOLDING A LARGE STOCK OF BLANKETS, SHEETINGS EIDERDOWN QUILTS, TABLINGS, WE? FLANNELS, and HOUSE — — HOLD LINENS. — — A Competent Staff of Dressmakers and Costumiers can now turn out orders with promptitude. GOLDEN FLEECE, ABRGAVENNY. IM 000READVIN abeRqavenny AtalUjUUU FOR A GREAT MOVE. I have now ready 120,000 Early Spring Cabbage Plants Wheelers Imperial, 'Early Offenham, Flower of Spring, Harbinger, Ellam's Early Dwarf, Hurst's First and Best, etc. Hyacinths, Tulips, Narcissi, Daffodils, direct importation from Holland. Floral Designs a Speciality. ￼ ABISRGAVENNY SERD ￼ t f ??/t I tA<\1 t? FROOMORE ?T?EET. I i ■! ? ABERGAVENNY. —? 1 ?pLOR?F?w?y FRASMS ALWAYS I ??S?? ALWAYS FBASER'S, TP<?-??<M??< *f<? 4. AGENTS PONTRII,AS, Mr. Woodyatt, The Court. IBRAUPORT, Mrs. Gregory, BLAINA, MM. H. Oakey. j., R* F TRBDEGAR, Mr. T. Walby. -+- Printed and P?blit-hed b M. Morgan & Co., (H. Mori»n and E. C 8tker). Frosraiore ftn" Abergavenny, m the County of Monmouth, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1919. ? ?. ?m?? -? i ￼ teL'3 1 i ■ ¡ l