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Education Committee. I
Education Committee. I -0- t TfHE DRILL oI A niMtms'of the Education 'Committer • v/as 'h<?d on Thursday evening Mwsf. Mr. :Herbert D. Rees presiding The oth^r members pre- sent ware Messrs. W. Roberts. Evan* 'EYtns, .Mm SimIen, J??eph Roberts, :E. 'WjUi?.!one? I). James Davies, Thomas Phillips and Mrs. J. W. Thomas, together with the Clerk (MX. IN-or Watkins). WORKMEN'S EDUCATIONAL ASSOCIA- I TION. A letter was rend from the '-Workmen's Edu- cational Association, asking the Committee' to join the Association. It was pointed out that its objects were to arouse amongst the workers ..f the country an interest in education, and :to ascertain the needs of the workers as re- gards education, etc. Meetings and lectures had already been held in various places, ex- plaining the objects of the: Association to the people. By arousing greater interest in educa- tion the number of pupils must increase-, and I the work of the committee, consequently, be come more pleasant In carrying out this work the Association relied upon the. assis- tance of the education c-ommittees, and they appealed to the Committee to appoint a re- presentative to the South Wales Council. The entrance fee was 21s. There was no proposition, and the letter was-allowed to lie on the table. THE CARDIFF PAGEANT. I A letter was read from the Lord Mayor <>t Cardiff regarding the forthcoming pageant fhat was to be held in the city. The letter ex- plained that apart from any good which might accrue, he was sure the Committee would help to carry it through. It would be an interesting spectacle, and one of interest t > the children. Welsh history would be a jiving reality, and it would be a splendid study to the young folk of the achievements of our ancestors. The Chairman observed that if the teachers were interested they would have approached the Committee. Mi*. Joseph Roberts said that some of the Committees were disf-ussing the matter of giving their expenses to the children. Mr. Evan Evari3: "I see that, Kidwelly intend sending 250 children there. The letter was subsequently referred 1<1 the Head-teachers Association. FAIR DAY HOLIDAYS. It was decided to grant lv,-i) (illi the occasion of the May Fair ¡ DRILL COMPETITION. I It was decided to hold the annual drdl com- petition on July 20th at the Market Pavilion. A charge of threepence will be made for tho tld u h", and one penny for children. EMPIRE DAY OBSERVANCE. A letter was read from a Mr. Bowen, stating that in reference to a letter scutby the Earl J of Meath, of the Board of Education, to the I chairman of thru committee, asking him to bring the spirit and objects of the Empire Day movement before the members of tho Com- i mitted with a view to their falling into line 'I with those edticatioii eoiiin-iittee,, throughout the country who had already sanctioned its observance iu the "ehoolsunder their control, I he would be glad to know what the Cominit- Ts<e had done iii ttie. matter. It \V;Ld dec'idecl to no action. j It decided to take no action.
BOARD OF GUARDIANS. I o———
BOARD OF GUARDIANS. I o ——— A i-tiet,iing tf Boar(i ,f (;uan]i:ul:'iwi1'ô I held at the WorMiouse on Thursday last, Mr. W. Y. evIH in the chair. The other mem- bers present were Messrs. Da, id Harry, Win. Pagh, J. LIe?-cnyn Thomas. Isaac Lloyd, W. 1 John, Moilsy Joseph. Revs. W. "Trevor Jones, I W. (,. ,iri(i T) Geler Owen, together with the Clerk <? r. D. C. Ed\\ard?? -:t).d the nepu?y C'?Tk ?Mr. J. H. Blikc). VISITORS. The visitors fur the fortnight are Messrs. W. i t'ugb. and David Harry. C POOS LAW REPORT. "With regard to the joint report of flie Rev. W Trevor Jon«s ruid Mr. W. Pugh, who were Appointed to attend the Poor L1.w Confer- ence, Mr. Pugh said til,'It, ilt view of the ¡ -parse number present, it would be expedi- ent for them to defer the matter for a fort- night. Mr Kevin, said the rep' resentatives were also to call at the W-«n End Hospital, with -regard to the, three jjafit'iits they contemplated send- t ing there. The Clerk observed that a letter had been received from the Local Government Board ) consenting to the Guardians defraying the ex- penses incidental to the curing of the patients. The Rev. W. Tievor Jones he visited the Hospital, and saw the Governor, \\ho told him that the Hospital wac; fyll at present, and eould llut admit any patients for a short time. It was also stated that they would not eon&ult iiiiy ease until they consulted their doctor. The patisius could, if the Guardians desued, be treated hy their own doctor, in accordance with instructions from, the HaspI- I rars physidan. At the same time, there were other hospitals to which the children j could be sent. The Chairman enquired whether it would: not. be better for them to write to the Hospi- tal superintendent, and enquire what. course he could suggest, with regard to cniamunieal • ing with their own doctor. Rev. Trevor Jones: They had no doubt the children could be treated exactly the same by ¡ following their instruction. He proposed that they procure the instructions. I Mr Pugh seconded, and hoped .the doctor I would he asked to co operate, andul.e motion was carried. < POOR LAW C ONFERENCE. ) Conference would be held atPenart h on Jane 1\ 15th and 16th. The Board usually appointed a Mpres?'t?tive [') ?ftend. ?.tr Willian) Brace, M.P., would bs present, and .pons .fr.d ad? } dre?scc u?rc to be given on :I?- Report of the ￼ Poor Law Commission. Th:> matter was tb-i?rr?d nniil ??. next ￼ .h'&<r?. IRREGULAR EMPLOYMENT. I application for relief was made by -f ¡ married man. 51 yeans ci ag?, r?Hm? at! ?u?eaV!('!?ria.R?a'-I. Thcap?!'t-"?)!i.du?tJ lsoeu able to continue1 his employment for a ronsfidetable time. ?Rpr!?nf5gi?rv.c?w?<gr;in'd. j A DISABLED WOMAN. I Au application was made by a. disabled woman, 51 years of age, residing- at Island Place. She at present earned her livelihood hyd,¡ng !")me charring work on ieo days a week, but- a medical certificate wad produced stutujg that the applicant wan not. able to do I bat. I SEVJimAJ, OPERATIONS. j .A s'iigi.e woman, 22 years cr' age, residing in Amos Terrace, sought the assistance of "the Board. resided with her widowed mother who was GO years of age. The applicant had t' und?i?one several operations in consequence I of illness. decided i" grant relief <o' 2s. 0*1. iter I A L IHHa-IfJR CASE. I I years ot age, residing ;>i. Lon- don Road. Upper Lotighor, applied for relief. I Her Jiusband died in April last, on whose J death she secured R12 club rnonev. out of which she bad paid some debt and funeral expenses. ^Sha had no children of her own. ￼ Rclid Ql 3s. r,,?r was granted. }
mmmm ———— Burry Port District…
mmmm ———— Burry Port District Council. I COMMITTEE MEETINGS*, I The usual meetings of the: Finance, High- I way, and Sanitary Committees were held at Somerset House on Thursday evening. Mr. W. V. Jones presided. There were also pre- sent Messrs. F. J. Evans, Jotm Leyshon, R. G. Thomas, Hume Buckley Roderick, Thomas Hughes, Thomas Beynon, David Evans, Jas I McDowall. Richard Roberts, and Dr. J. H. Williams, together with the Rate -Collector (Mr. W. R. Leyshon), the Surveyor (Mr. A. 3. Oburn), the Medical Officer), illk Owen Wit, liams*, and the Clerk (Mr. W. (Howell). ACCOUNTS. I The accounts were examined and certined for payment. There, was considerable discus- sion regarding the accounts submitted- by the councillors who journeyed to London in con- nection with the opposition to the LI a nelly Water Bill The accounts received, were. William Howell. Clerk, 9 days at 5 guineas I per day and expenses-.C47 10s. Mr. F. J. Evans, 3 days at one guinea p?i day, and two railway fares-£9Bs. I Dr. J. H. Williams, 3 days at one guinea per day, and two railway fares— £ 9 6s. Mr. R. T. Hammund, 3 days at one guinea per day, and one railway fare— £ 6 r4s. 6d. Mr. R G. Thomas, 3 days at one guinea per day, and one railway fare— £ 6 4s. ::Sd. A total of £ 78 10s. 1 There was a lengthy discussioaa regarding ] I -[T Itiiiiately iT, N?, -as T,? -,I the Clerk's account. Ultimately -11) was re- I solved to pass all fur payment. ) POLLING DAY. The Clerk submitted an account whicJJ amounted to E15 4s. 3d.—the expenses in- curred on polling day. Mr. R. G. Thomas: I hope that snore caro will be taken in the next election regarding withdrawals. Then this amount vi.!)tiid be saved. CURBING I A letter was read from the Forest of Dean I Stone Company, asking for payment for tin- stone supplied. Air. John Leyshon proposed, and it was se- conded, that P.60 be paid on account.—Car- ried. The question of pro?iding the Surveyor Wit!) a safe for the holding of books, vouchers, a&d cash, was lefeued to a special committee. LOAN. I The Clerk, as requested at a former meet- ing, submitted a lengthy report on the ques- tion of lending money for the purchase of houses. He emphatically stated that a town with a population of less than .10,000 must have permission from the County Council be- fore it could do anything. As soon as the County Council granted permission, any ur- ban authority could advance four-fifths of the money required for the purchase of a house. But the purchaser would have to dwell in the house for a period of six months before the application was made. Mr. F. J. Evans moved that the Clerk make the application to the County Council for such permission. Dr. J H. Williams seconded, and ft was I carried. WATER SCHEME. i T)r. J. H. Williams drew attention to the fact that the Llanelly Rural Council had in- curred considerable expense* before the Burry Port Urban Council joined them in promoting The Llygad Llwchwr water scheme, and he thought they should be saddled, with the It was resolved to ask the Clerk of the Rural Council for a detailed account. --0-- Sanitary Committee. Mr. R. G. Thomas presiding. MEDICAL OFFICER'S REPORT. Dr. Owen Williams presented his monthly report, in which he stated that seven births 1 were registered-a birth rate of 20 4 per 1000: six deaths had been recorded—a mortality oE 17.7 per 1000. Two cases -of scarlet fev?r were notified, and one case of diphtheria. Every I precaution was taken, and so far no other had been notified. The report added: "At th» • last sanitary meeting I brought forwrd I the question of arranging for hackianes to be provided at the back of both sides of New ¡ trcet, iu order to allow the night soil to be removed. This is undoubtedly an important question from a sanitary point of view, as the gardens are very small, and have now been I over saturated with sewage. I think it would be well if the Council moved in this matter I without delay." Mr. F. J. Evans moved, and it was resolved that the land owners of New Si root be written to on the subject. PlASS. I i lhe plans tor a new house to oe built at Gorse Mr. Henry Bonneil. were ap- Roa( i aT)- proved. Plans fur the erection, of five dwelling- houses, to be built by Mr. Richard Arnold, were submitted and approved of, subject- to the Surveyor's approval Highway Committee. ) Mr. John Leyshon in tho chair. ) NEW ROAD. A plan for a new road leading from Church l Road to Pill Hall was submitted by Mr. G. I Garnons Williams, agent to the Eight Hon. th" Earl of Ashhurnham. His lordship was prepared to make a 34-foot. road. It was in- tended to let the land for building purposes. Mr. John Rowlands moved the adoption of ilic plaii. I Dr. J. H. Williams seconded. and it was unanimously agreed to WESLEYAN ROAD. I I Mr. R.G.Thomas proposed that die com- mon seal of the Council be affixed to the agreement made between the Council and the Burry Port and Gv, endraeth Valley Rail- way C ompany, re the diversion of Weslcyan Road. Mr. F. J. Evans seconded. Dr. J. H. Williams: I strongly object and protest against such waste of the- ratepayers' ion ey. The Clerk said thai he had previously poin- ted out that, it was the Ibi1\ay Company's duty to make the road. Mr Juhn Rowlands s:-iid that he w alked over this road several times a day, and he was bound to admit it was bi a deplorable state, and it was high time -S^t an improvement was effected In wet weather it was v pity to see the little' children going 1o school. Dr. I. H. Williams moved that Ovy do not. sign the agreement. Mr. Evans seconded. • There was a prolonged discussion, after which the question was put to the vu->. The-proposition was carried: ten voted for the sealing of the ficl ai-,d two against LIGHTING. I Mr R. G. Thomas gave notico of motion I tie would move at the next meeting that I "i tie streets be lit by -some other thau
Tell of th-s good of it. Say what you should of ii All that you eould of it. Tell of colds cured by ir. Good, health ensured by it. Long life secured by it— Woods" Great Peppermint Onw.
EUROPEAN POLITICS. I -0- I
EUROPEAN POLITICS. I -0- I TWO tTEWS. j i TIN FROM CORNWALL I We now deal with Cornwall as being the .-souice from whence the ancient Tyrians ob- tained their tin supplies. And as the Scrip- ture says that Tarshish was the source from whence Tyre obtained her tin supplies, we are thus able to identify the Scripture Tarshish with Britain. (The ultimate aim is to shew, the work of Britain in the world-startling -events near at hand and outlined to us in the sure word of .prophecy relating to the per- 5(mal.advent of Christ.) We quote again from the work Yefe rr-ed to in last article: Messrs Lysons, in their account of Corn- wall, in speaking of the trade carried on in < .ancient times with the Phoenicians, say:— 'Cornwall lias been celebrated for its tin mines from very remote antiquity. We learn from Strabo, Herodotus, and other ancient writers, that the P'hoeaicians, and after them the Greeks and Romans,-traded for tin to Cornwall, under the name of the Cassiterides, from a very remote period. Diodorus Siculus, who wrote in the reign of Augustus, gives a particular description of the manner in which that -valuable metal was dug and prepared by the Britons.' Gold ornaments for the neck, similar to those found in Ireland, have been found in Cornwall. A circle. of brass, about six inches diameter, inlaid with gems and ornamented i with zigzag patterns, shaded with dots was found in a stream nook called Trenoueth in 1802. In Cornwall there are occasionally discovered fragments of ancient weapons and other in struments, and it is remarkable as sliowin their original owners, they are called celts, of > which the following is given from Lyson's CornwallCelts: the instruments of mixed(: metal, commonly called celts, apparently cast in imitation of the stone hatchets and chisels of the early inhabitants of our island, nearly j resembling those used, by the natives of the South Sea Islands, and in all probability ap- plied to the same uses, have been found in greater abundance in Cornwall than in any other pait, of the kingdom. In the parish of Lalant, four miles north of St. Michaal's? Mount, in the year 1802, a farmer discovered about two feet below th, surface of the earth a quantity of celts, weighing about fifteen pounds, with pieces of copper swords and heavy lumps of line copper, evidently brought thither for fusion; at the bottom of the soc- ket of one of the celts were some small bars I of gold, none of them thicker than a straw. Another large quantity of celts, with spear- heads and broken pieces of copper swoTds, with several lumps of metal, weighing alto- gether about eighty pounds, were discovered 'in the parish of St. Hilary, about the year 1800." "By corn paring these relies with the ancient aTlllour of the Greeks, described by Homer in the Iliad, we shall find they are in metal, and manufactured the same. Their arms and ar- mour are commonly of hrass-the same, mixed metal as the celts Occasionally they were adorned with gems, and shaded like the orna- ment found in Cornwall in 1802 THE MEANING OF BRITAIN. The similitude which exists between the arms of the Greeks and the relics found in Britain can only be accounted for upon the supposition that there existed s, communica- tion with the Mediterranean Sea, and that the same civilization which was cultivated in Greece and its neighbouring nations was con- veyed to Britain, and maintained by constant intercourse regularly kept up by the Pliceiii- cian merchants. All history—and traditions older than history—point to them as the chan- nel through which civilisation flowed in upon. these islands. The names of the islands and of the metals speak the same language, and confirm the truth of historical and other evi- dence. Dr. Rees, in his' Cyclopaedia, says: 'In the Chaldee language the name of tin signi-f ties slime, mud. or dirt. And when the Phoenicians came into Cornwall and saw this metal iu its ancient slimy state, they called it. the mud, and hence some hayo said the name of tin—in Cornu—British stean is de- >• rived.' This metal, named cassituos by the Greeks, fnd to which Aristotle hae applied' the epithet Xeitetron, or Celtic, indicates plainly the country from which it was pro- cured. In the Syriac language, varatanae, or baratmae, signifies 'land of tin.' from which the name of Britain is supposed to be derived. MOSES AND BRASS. I Had iron been used in the time of Moses it I is singular that it should have be-en omitted in constructing1 the tabernacle. The only metals employed were gold, silver, and brass. The latter w as extensively used for rings and pins, hooks, sockets, and all the vessels of the altar, the pots, and the shovels; and the basons, and the flesh hooks, and the fire-pans: all the vessels thereof he made wjth brass" 'Ex. xxxviii ). From whence could the Egyp- t utns (from whom the Hebrews in the time of Moses obtained their metals) and anc,.iei-it, :I Greeks have obtained all the brass which we find to have been so commonly employed for domestic arts and martial arms,—from the East, or from the West? Dr. Vincent, in his treatise on the Com- merce and Navigation of the Ancients in the Indian Ocean, says, that "tin is mentioned as an import into Africa, Arabia, Scindi, and the coast of Malaba. It continued an article of Commerce brought out of Britain, in all ages, conveyed to all the countries in the Mediterranean by the Phoenicians, Greeks and I Romans, and carried into the Eastern Oceans from the. origin of commerce." Thus it appears that the ancients obtained all their tin, and consequently aU their brass from Britaiu; and as far as history can be traced, its testimony seems to establish such a conclusion. If we examine the Scriptures we find EZJkiel (xxvii. 12) recounting amidst the merchants of Tyre—" Tarsliish was thy merchant—by reason of the multitude of an kinds of riches: with silver, iron, tin, and lead." Was thi" Tarshish hi the East or in the West?" (To be continued, God willing.)
A FAMOUS GENERAL I ron?rS Cassell's Tablets as a complete restorative of I NERVE ENERGY ANI) PHYSICAL VIGOUR. t Major General (retd.) fir John W. Camp- bell, Bart., C.B., the well-known hero of the Afghan War as an officer of the. Royal Artil- lery, writes from the- Primrose Cbb, 4, Park Place, London, the following appreciative leUer; I have pleasure in stating that I have derived great benefit from Hr. Cassell's Tablets, and have found them remarkably effective in restoring the nerve energy and physical vigour which advallcing years natu- rally impairs The-y snit me admirably and I have every confidence in recommending them as a; safe and reliable bodily restorative." For nervous prostration, anaemia, debility, stomach troubles, paralysis of the nerves, heart weakness, kidney troubles, and nearly all forms of nel yeand bodily weakness, Dr. Cassell's Tablets are unequalled. Thev only cost lOd. (trial size). Is. ld., and 2s. 9d. a box, of any chemist. -+- SARASITE writes: — "Bechsein in the "Stradivarius" of the Piano, and the World'* Greatest Musicians prefer ttio Bechatein Piano to auy other. THOMPSON AND 8HAC KELL, Ltd., have an exquisite Boudoir Grand Pianoforte, by Car) lechstein, in Rosewood Case, which they P-9 prepared to sell at < moderate price for ?ash, or on the quarterly zyqtem. For further particulars apply at 78. rtepney St, ftbeisiiiMrament can be impected
- The Claims of Wales. I
The Claims of Wales. I I FOOLING THE WELSH. I Mr W. Llewelyn Williams, M.P., contributed a very interesting article, in the Morning Leader" of Thursday last, which we repro- dnce Wales deserves well of the Liberal party. If there is room for gratitude in politics, the claims of Wales for consideration at the hands of a Liberal Government are over- j whelming.. In the days of stress and storm, Wales remained steadfast and loyal. The Unionist fever rent the Liberalism of Scot- land in twain; it strengthened, the- Liberalism of Wales. The khaki fever resulted in the return of a majority of Tories from Scotland: it left Wales serene and impregnable in her devotion to the cause of progress and re- form. In 1906 not a single Tory was returned I for the Principality. Since then there have been seven by-elections; the Tories have not dared show fight except on three occasions, twice in East Denbighshire and once in Pem- brokeshire. Last year, when the Pembroke- shire .election was fought, the publicans had II been Toused to fury by the Licensing Bill, but Mr. Roch was returned with practically an undiminished majority. Last March, when Mr. Hemmerde sought. re-election in East Denbighshire, the county had gone tempo- rarily crazy over the Dreadnought scare. But the Liberal majority in Gallant Little Wales remained at its old figure. PLEDGES. I But the claim of Wales does not rest merely on such vague abstractions as political grati- tude. Distinct, specific pledges have been given by prominent members of the Govern- ment that the question of Disestablishment shall be dealt with in the fourth session of this Parliament. Mr. Lloyd George gave such a pledge at Cardiff, in September, 1907. The only imitation to the absoluteness of that pledge was that the session should run its- normal course. Mr. Asquith, on 23 July, 1908, gave an equally specific pledge, with the qualification that no new facts" should emerge which would render the fulfilment of that pledge impossible. Mr. Lloyd George has on at least two subsequent occasions— once in Liverpool last December, and the se- cond time in Cardiff last March-stated that the Government "mean business." As an ear- nest of their sincerity the Government have produced their bill which has been read a I fiTst time, and they have recently, through the I Chief Whip, intimated that they mean to pro- ceed with the second reading as soon as pos- sible. ) IS THERE TIME? I The question that will occur to everyone is —Is there time to pass such a controversial measure through the House of Commons in a session which is already hypothecated so largely to the Budget? That is a question which no private member can answer. It is for the Government to say whether they can (illll the time or not. If there is no time, then the sooner the Welsh members and the Welsh people are told the truth the better. If the Government's answer is to defer the hope of Wales once more, it is needless to say that there- will be deep disappointment, and perhaps some bitterness of heart. But the Welsh people are not fools. They are willing to face facts. Let the Government frankly ¡' take them into their confidence, and I believe that however grievous their disappointment will be they will loyally accept the situation. II But what is intolerable is that the Govern- ment should continue to raise hopes and ex- pectations which they do not mean to satisfy. I If there is no time in this session to proceed with the Welsh Bill, it would be folly to waste time■-over the second reading. Such a pro- ceeding would be to fool both the House of Commons and the people of Wales. If the Welsh Bill-is to be dropped, let the Govern- I ment frankly face the situation AT ONCL, and I without more ado make their decision known to the Welsh people. FIRST PLACE FOR THE BUDGET. i The Welsh people have no desire to place i their national demand in conflict with the I projects of social reform contained in the Budget.. If the Prime Minister tells us that he can find no time, this session for anytllin, i but the Budget and the Bill to establish I Labour Exchanges, there is no alternative but J to accept the situation with what grace we I may We know that there is but little chance that the House of Lords will pass our Bill; the Budget, thank heaven, is beyond its II power of mischief. The Budget is a measure which benefits equally the whole of the Uni- I ted Kingdom, and no sectional interest should come into competition with it. But if there I is time for something beyond the Budget and 1 Labour Exchanges, then we claim that Wales should have the first charge upon that time. Ireland and Scotland have already had their fair share of Parliamentary time: we have stood on one side while one sectional interest after another has been served. I Welsh members can no longer, with any self respect, stand by while the Government deal with other sectional claims. At pre- ¡ sent the Irish members aTe figlititil- the Bud- get night after night. Mr. Redmond said on j the night, the Budget was introduced that he I intended, to it strenuously and in detail. Surely, under these circumstances it would i be the h81ght of folly for the Government to proceed with the Irish Land Bill to the ex- j elusion of the Welsh Bill. If they do, they will create^ a serious situation in Wales, which has hitherto been the impregnable stronghold of militant Liberalism. It is all very well to I kill the fatted calf for the prodigal; but even the most. loving of fathers should have the j good sense to wait till the prodigal returned. I
Library Committee. ;
Library Committee. 1 The annual meeting of the Library Commit- too was held on Friday evening last. ] CHAIRMAN AND VICE-CHAIRMAN. Mr. John Innes was unanimously elected! chairman for the ensuing year, and Mr. Her- j bert Newark vice-chairman. j VOTE OF THANKS. Mr. John Innes proposed that they-place on record a. vote of thanks to the late chairman (Mr Evan Evans), who had been, of great ser- vice to the Library. Mr. WiWam David, in seco!)dm?, gaid that Mr. Evans had been in front of every move- ment which 'had an intellectual or progressive direction. He hoped they would retnlll his I services on the Committee for a very long time. The Noce was carried unanimously. "cnLU.EHY GUARDIAN." It was doc'K?d to purchase a copy ?f the j CoUiery Guardian in compliance with a I request from many students in the town. LIBRARIAN'S REPORT. The Librarian reported that 3222 volumes ¡ were issued during the last month, which I showed an increase of 39 volumes as compar,ed I with the corresponding period of last year. I The average daily issue amounted to J34. and I the borrowers' cards issued to date were 1534. f A CREDIT BALANCE. i A balance sheet was submitted, which I showed that the total expenditure list year amounted to R390, and the income was R406 leaving a balance of .£15 17s. Id. on the credit side. I
f Stationery! Stationery!—AH d?sctipitons of Stationery and Office Requi8ite can now be I had at W B. Jones and Co., 28 Market Street, j Llanelly. Jk S. Lo GRAVELLE | SCULPTOR, jjlL Ashburnham Road, PEMBREY, Near the PARISH CHURCH. Branches at CAUSEWAY ST., KIDWELLY, near the Town Half, and BURROWS, BURRY PORT, Monuments, Tombs, Headstoaes, Crosses, &c" exefed Granite, Marble & Stone Monuments, Tombs, Headstoties Crosses, &c., in Representatives :-Mr. W. G. BEVAN, 5, New Street, Burry Port. Mr. ALBERT JENKINS, Bryn Morfa, Kidwelly. I PROVE YOUR EYES BY CONSULTING C. F. WALTERS, F.S.M.C., QUALIFIED OPTICIAN (by Exam., Lond.), Holder of the Highest Diplomas possible to obtain as a Sight-Testing Optician. SIGHT-TESTING ROOMS- A 51, Oxford Street ( unionstreet) 5 SWANSEA 1 SPECIAL OFFER! IW* 3 LEADING LINES AT CLARKE'S Stores PEMBERTON ST., LLANELLY. PER La Finest New Zealand Butter 1/1 FINEST DANISH BACON 8!D. per lb. FINEST DANISH HAM 9d. „ ￼ FEB LB Our Challenge Blend Tea 1/6 The above offer cannot be equalled anywhere in the Town. We ask you to try these Goods, Yours respectfully, CLARKE'S STORES. SALE! SALE I -l.l II -=- ,f" E't/ ))' But NOT an Auction Sale. .on Whv buv Auction Sale Cycles with no guarantee whateveri when vou can buy an I" i %j ENGLISH MADE CYCLE, Fully Guaranteed, HQ ?Oq C? s And fully equipped with Lamp, Bell, Pump, oUv luVi W* Tool-bag, and aU Accesories at ￼ Call and inspect. Over a Hundred Cycles to select from., Prices and Models to suit one and all. NOTE ADDRESS: J. GRIFFITHS, Cycle Emporium, 98, Station Road, Llanelfjf SPRING St. SUMMER. J. JONES & SONS, Ladies and Gents' Tailors, Now show their Latest Ranges of Patterns in Shades & Styles suitable for Ladies' Costumes, Gents' Suitings, flo. FIT and STYLE PERFECT, All Garments made on the Premises. —— LOCAL AGENTS FOR Burberry's Weatherproof Coats, 4-c. NOTE ADDRESS:— GREENFIELD BUILDINGS, Llanelly.