HllHlil!iliii!iHiilliiiiSlsljj'!ljiilI!iiiini!!ililiiiliiHi!liiilHI!Slii!iSiiSlilllill!lllllllllllllll CE co Jp.. -to HOW often have you used those words in discussing another man's success ? Jones, who used to serve behind a counter, opened his own shop and is now doing well. Smith, who was a bank clerk, broke away and started a now prosperous business. Robinson, a salaried analytical chemist, commenced in a small way the manufacture of a toilet soap. and now control., c' a couple of factories. Yes, but they all had a little bit of capital! Now, there are only two ways in which YOU can acquire capital. You must have it left or given to you, cr you must f save it out of your earnings. < If you have any ambition some day to set up in business for | yourself. NOW IS THE. flME to start siv:Ln!z for it. See to it that when the opportunity arrives that "little b;t of capital" 1 is not missing. Invest your savings in Savings Certificates. BUILD UP YOUR CAPITAL by means of • Cavin0s CERTIFICATES t The finest investment in the world. Money always available. F Earning compound interest at the rate of 51 per cent. No Income Tax to pay on the increase. Obtainable through yur SAVINGS ASSOCIATION or from any Official Agent, Money Order Pvst Office or Bank. m I' l H J I;, I HI II ¡ mUJJJJJUUJIl111 HUmU IU 111- g" m Nature's way -="Rest." 9 n In sickness, impaired health, digestive derangement or acute D M dyspepsia, Benger's'Food gives "digestive rest" and yet provides n n full nourishment. Benger's Food combines nature's two S Jy greatest foods, wheat and milk, into a dainty and delicious food Q In cream which has already undergone the first stages of digestion. in M The digestive power lacking in invalids, etc., is thus made Q| D up and Benger's Food rests, comforts and sustains when other 10 MM foods disagree or cause discomfort and pain. yi M Food n)) S for INFANTS, INVALIDS and the AGED. | m ln'my* opinion it curpaseft and absolutely supersedes all other foods.A Phy.ician'sletior. [9 D Bevyer'n Food i* told in tinn by Chemist*, etc., everywhere. Hi 9 Benjcer's Food is perhaps the most distinct food we have Our Booklet describing it uj B makes interesting readme to intelligent people. Copies may be obtained post free from ffj o Q| BENGER'S HOOD LTD. MANCHESTER, England ffl r H BRANCH OFFICES: NP.W YuKK (U S.A 90 Beckcwn Street. SYDNEY i,N.S.W.J 117 Pitt Street Mj ->- May I have the pleasure of serving you with a Dainty Meal during your stay in ABERYSTWYTH For the past Century my shop has been noted lor the supply of ># Attractive Repasts at Most Resonable Prices. 1 also Specialise in the production of DELICIOUS CAKES, FANCIES, &c. Just the sort of things in fact that give a zest to a PICNIC. (D. W. TEVIOTDALE). High Class Baker, Confectioner & Caterer, 19-21, NORTH PARADE, ABERYSTWYTH Rins up on the PHONE No. 32 and ten me to get your meal ready. I'll see that it is served IMMEDIATELY on your arrival Watch Our Windows, and come to inspect our Millinery Showrooms. We are making a special display of MILLINERY, BLOUSES, etc. of the newest Styles at Stitt! Stitt! Stitt! Ho. 17, TERRACE ROAD, A. W. VIGARS, lronmonger&c., Aberystwyth. Reapers, Mowers, Binders, Rakes, Churns, Cheese Presses, Chain Harrows, Netting and all requirements for the Season. ABERYSTWYTH ROCK ABERYSTWYTH BRANCH-TRINITY ROAD. REES <S £ JENKINS. "'801e Agents Geo. Kemp, Ltd., London (Noted Rich Cakes and Biscuits Harvino Toffee, Moseley Jellies, Nut and Plain Chocolate. Birmingham 587-9-13earwood Road. Local Depot (from where all supplies can be obtained). firidge End, Llanbadarn Fawr Aberystwyth. p3189 FRUIT BOTTLIINC. LARGE CONSIGNMENT TO HAND OF THE "K LNER" JAR, lib. 8/6. 21bs. 9/6. 31bs. 12/6 per Dozen. O'CEDAR MOPS. O'CEDAR OIL. 3/6, 5/2, 6/3. 1/3, 2/6, 5/ 7/6. MILTON Does 101 things. 1/3 and 2/6 per Bottle. I W. H. JONES, General Ironmonger, 36, Great Darkgate Street, ABERYSTWYTH. Telephone No. 18. FOR THE ERY LATEST CREATIONS IN Millinery, Gowns, Neckwear, &e. t)isfiHminaCing Buyers cannot do better than visit The Misses M. E. EVANS, QUEEN'S SQUARE, ABERYSTWYTH (TW:II ). JOHN LLOYD & SONS Town Criers, billposters & Distributors. .Saving the largest number of most prominent (Posting Stations, n all parts of Aberystwyth ,and District, they are able to take large contracts of every description. OVER 100 STATIONS IN TOWN AND STRICT. Official Billposters to the Town and County C«ncils, G.W.R. Co.. CamTtman Railways Co-, "he Auctioneers of the Town and District, fcber Public Bodies. Addre*. TRINITY ROAD, ABERYSTWYTH. '2-:f f Messrs-JONES BROS. Garage, North Parade, Aberystwyth, Will run a MOTOR SERVICE between ABERYSTWYTH AND ABERAYROK DAILY. a.m. p.m. Dept. Aberystwyth 8.30 4.30 Arrive Aberayron 9.30 6,0 Dept. Aberayron 9.30 6.15 Arrive Aberystwyth. ll.'O 7.45 —ife- r-.i,- •-> ■
I Comrades of the Great War (By F. S. Trufan- hon.sec, Aberarth Branch) The following are the rules on which release from the Army will now proceed:—1. (a) Definite orders have been issued that all 1914 mqn, except those in India and any there may be in Russia, hall begin the r journey home within one month of ,he sign- ature of peace, namely July 23th. #)I Tliteifc all 1915 men and men over 37 years of age, except those in India and Russia, shall start for homo with n two months of :JJ.e signature of peace namely, by August 28th. (c) That all other men who are now desirous and eligible for demobilisation under existing regulations will star for home within three men ih3 of the signature of peace, namely by September 28;h. The above programme of releases will anply equa;jY to men who though demebil s^Jble, have hitherto been retained for essential purposes, usually described as "machinery of domoblis- ation" bvy, will not, of course apply to men who, though eligib] for demobilisation, have volunteered to stay, on for a period wi:h -be armies of occupation. 2. All Derby men who jcined 'he colours before July 1st, 1916, except ng- those in India and Russia. will have begun their journey home by November 1st, 3. All 1914-1915 men and all Derby mon who joined the colcurs before July Iso., 1916 who are in India will similarly have started for home by December 1st if not released earl er, provided that no unexpected trouble occurs in that ountry. 4. All troops in Russia who have not vo-lun- teeroy] to join the missions will have started for home before the winter, as already ex- plained. 5. As from July 1st no conscrip1- soldier will be sent to India, cr Meis-potanim and no Derby man will be sent further from home than the army of the Rhine The King has approved a separate decorat'on for men of the merchant service who entered certain danger zenes. The following are the medals which have now been approverl :—Br t- ish War Medal for all men who have left their native shore between 5-8-1914 and 11-11.1918 in any part of the British Empire, whether thov eventually en erod a theatre of war or not. Inter-Albed Victory Medal for all who entered a theatre of war. Mercantile Marine vVar Medal for men of the Merchant Service who have entered certain danger zones. The British War Modal will be in silver. Seventy thousand d scharged and demobilised sodiers have applied already far the ribon(I wlve'i rni6i I\r¡w be worn by all ranks' who are entitled to the award. Ou. of 14,000 employees at the Pensions Ministry no fewer than 11,000 are women. Why are 15,000 "Wrafs" still retained?—One hundred thousand British troops are still retained to guard 400,000 German prisoners. The first meeting of the Finance and General Purposes Commitr-ee was held at Headquarters, 6, Park Grove Cardiff on Wendeiday. A great amount of work was gone through. The membership of the Comrades now amount to 3,000,000. MACHYNLLETH GRIEVANCE. The Divisional Council of Jhe Great War for Montgomeryshire met at the Owain Glyndlwr Institute, Machynllef.il, on ThunsdPtr, under the presidency of Major-General A. E. Sand- baoh. C.B., D.S.O. The Divisional Secretary (Mr H. P. Jones) reported that in Montgomeryshire there were 1,800 members of the Comrades of the Great War and 1,200 ex-serv os men who were not Comrades. In Machynlle 'li there were 140 comrades and forty at Aberllefeni. At the offices over 3,500 letters had been received with regard o the Association's work and twelve persons had availed thenJselveg of the informa- tion bureau. A resolution was received from Llanidloes Post with regard to further representation of the branches on the d visional councils.—The Preisident said the representation on the Div- isinal Council was on the baisis cf two mem- bers for 200 Comrades and an additional re- presentative for every addi donal 100 Com- rades.—Rev. Canon. Wooisnam, New own, said there was great, danger that the smaller posts would cease to be interested as they were in the minority, and no. qualified for represen- tation on the Council. The scheme was hard on tho 3mall posits and. branches. Large centres like Cardiff would be in the petition to knock out small brandies.—Representatives, f of all ".ilie branches and post, said they were opposed o the Llanidloes resolution and' there- fore nothing was donia. Caersws branch submitted i resolution dis- approving of the decision of Headquarters Grand Council not to allow associates or foundation subscribers to servei on any execu- tive committee of the Comrades. The resolu- tion had been submitted -t,o the branches and posts for discussion and, as those present spoke against, i- was left on the table. It was reported that the Countv Council had taken no notice of the nomination of a Cob- rade's representative en the Small Holdings Committee, and that ihe Committee did not consist of members of the Comrades Asmo a- tion. The President suggested at the ex-I Soldier members of the Committee should be requested to support tohe nomination of a member. — Mr. Garland, Newtown, proposed that the ma 'ter should be left to the ex-soldier8 already on the Small Holdings Committee Canon Woomam said the Comrada? would have :10 make the:r voices heard, or they would be trampled down. It was their duty to see tha, discharged men get fair play for that purpose. The movement must make itself felt throughout .he country. (Hear, hear). The ex-eervice man had a place to fill in the future. The men who had bled and risjkeid their lives were Kkely to be forgotten by those for whom !'l:ey had fought if they did not make :<ht*'r voices heard.-It was decided to request the ex-service men on tho Smalt Holdings Committee -o fight for nomination of a Comrade. Canon Woosnam said a large sum was due for badge" issued to members of the Associa- tion. According to a new rule members would have to pay for the .badges on receipt of invoice.—Adopted. It was reported that Major "David Davies, M.P., had promised .hat when the Carno Village Hall was built provision would be made for a Comrades room. Mr. Garland treasurer, sad no subscriptions had been received since the previous meeting. There was a balance in hand of £ J8 which would be wiped out during next mon1}! after paying the Secretary's sa'ary and bills. With E200 the Council could carry on to the end of the year. He suggested having an entertain- ment in aid of -he funds. Had the Comrades been in a stronger- financial position public bodies would have taken more notice of the Association's request. Delegates promised ^o arrange concerts or lectures m their distric. and devote half the proceeds to the county fund, keeping the ,C",ber portion for the branch funds. It was reported that the next Grand Council would be held in Aberystwyth. Mr. Garland, Newtown asked why tho Comrades had decided to hold the Graiid Council meeting in Aberystwy .h when New- town'g claims were greater? Newtown (lie saiid) was one of the strongest branches of the Comrades, and there were hardly any Com- rades in Aberystwyth. A delegate said an Aberystwy'.h man had requested at a previous meeting of the Grand Council in Cardiff that the next meeting should be held in Aberystwyth, and it was decided to comply with ihe request. A Machynlleth delegate asked why' the lower part cf "he county was ignored and neglected bv the Comrades Grand Council? There was deep feeling ;'n the district. They had no representation on the Pensions and Disability Committees and were ignored by the Urban and County Councils.—The Chair- man said he would stee that masters would be put right. It was not the indention of the Association to neglec- any branch or post. Major Jesse Williama, resigned his flea-t the Grand Council in favour of Canon Woos- nam and i was de-cided that Canon Woosnam should take his place. It was reported that a letter had been sent to the Cambrian Railways asking for cheap bookings to Aberystwyth on September 12tli. In reply, the Railway Executive Committee reluctantly declined to accede to the request. It was decided to hold the next meeting of the Divisional Council in Llanfyllin. Machynlleth Comrades made a protest against allowing German prisoners to remain in the town and district to fill jobs vdiieh local men could do.The Chairman said Ger- man prisoners would soon be returned to Ger- many.—A resolution was passed protesting against allowing the prisoners to remain and it was decided to send a copy of the resolu- tion to the Comrades Headquarters for Wales and the Commandant at Frongocli. 'A protest was made against the action of Forden Guardians in appointing a relieving officer who was not a discharged man and in not advertising the vacancy in the local PrCanon Woosnam proposed that football clubs and a league should be formed for the Comrades of Montgomeryshire.—Several dele- gates spoke against the proposition as it would bar the Comrades from playing in other matches were thev to have a league of their own.-Canon Woosnatn withdrew his p-oposi. tion.—Tt was decided not to have a league, but each post or branch could form a football team if desired.
TALYBONT SHOW.—A committee of the Agricultural Society, under the chairmanship of Sir T. Loveden Pryse, was held on Saturday, when a large number of members attended to make final arrangements for the show. The Com- mittee warmly thanked the Chairman for the challenge cup presonted by him for competition and for his keen interest in the show. It was decided to offer prizes, in addition to those in the schedule, particulars of which appear in another column. The entries for these wiii be accepted up to and including the day of the show. Tt is anticipated that the high standard of previous exhibitions will be fully maintt ined. k
Lampeter Sessions. ASSAULT CASE. Friday, before Major Harford (in the chair) Col. Lewes and Major B. Davies-Evans, Chas Evans, J. W. Davies, Joseph Evans, anc Walter Davies, Esqrs. James Angus, clerk to Teify Board of Con servators, charged Benjamin Thomas, Hen faes House, Lampeter, with having taken th; young of salmon on the 22nd April from th< Teify.—Mr. W. R. Lloyd, solicitor, appearet for defendant and admitted the oCence, anc a fine of £3 was imposed. William D. Thomas, Brynmaen, Llanic Road, charged Edward John Davies, Danie Davies, David Davies, and John Davies, Pant Llanduewibrefi, with having assaulted him ai Lampeter on the 8th August.—Mr. D. Pen nant James, Aberayron, appeared for conr plainant and Mr. Arnold W. Davies, Lam- peter, for defendants.—Dr. Davies, Birch Hill Llangeitho, said lie examined complainant or the 16th August and found a scalp wound on the left side of the forehead, about iith of an inch in length. The wound was healing ,nnd he could not say how deep it had gone. Wit- ness also described in detail various Ewel!- ings and bruises all over the body. The scalp wound must have been done by a hard instru- ment. The bruises could not have been caufcd by rolling, or falling.-Cross-ex-,imined; They were consistent with complainant hav- ing taken part in a gene-al fight.—Complain- ant, giving evidence, sa^d he passed defend- ants in Bridge-street. He was on the pave- ment and they were in the middle of the road. Daniel Davies asked him to go to him. He asked Davies what he wanted and Davies replied that if lie went down there he would show him. Edward Davies then said: "Come on: hit now." He replied that he did not want any bother. Daniel Davies then knocked him on the head with the leaded end of a trench whip. Edward Davies kicked him, David Davieg hit him with an ash stick, and John Davies hit him with a whip. He fell to the ground, got up again, and was afterward knocked down. He did not get up after- wards, but someone came to the rescue. 11, defended himself as much as he could.—Cross- examined There was no one with him except Thos. Lloyd Davie-. He did not call out in- sulting remarks at the defendants in the show, nor did he follow them with a gansr of colliers. He did not see defendants until they came to h:t, him. He once paid damages for assaulting Davies. Ha did not go down to Pant and threaten to thrash the whole lot of them.—The Rev. E. Jenkins Davies, vicar of Brynaman, said he was at Lampeter on the 8th Augus.t and when sitting at the window of 29, Bridge-street saw horses coming down the road. There were two young men coming up the road on the lavement. The man with the horses stopped to talk with one of t'e men on the. pavement and struck him. The man who struck was dressed in a brown Nor- folk coat with breeches and putt;e and had in his hand a mule crop. heavily leaded in one end and loop on tliej other. He struck out with it. They all then came together and set on the complainant. They were four al- together. Tt was a cowardly attack; he would even call it a murderous attack. The aggressors were from the road and not the eomplninant. He went out and by that time the attack had become three separate attarks. The complainant was on the ground. When picked up he was bleeding f-eely. They dressed him. The defendants were hitting with crons and sticks and kicking very freely "t complainant on the ground.—Thos. L'ovd Davies, Llanio Mill, who was with complain- ant at the time, and Mary Ellen George, Treherbert, Lampeter, corroborated; Mary George adding that the bit of brasp from the whip Daniel Davies was using fell on her child's head.—John Rees Thomas, brother of complainant, said when he came on the scene his brother was on the ground and the four defendants were hitting him with crops and sticks.—Cross-examined: Witness did not hit David Davies with an ash stick.—John Davids, one of the defendants, giving evidence said when they were exhibiting horses in the show John Rees Thomas and the complainant shouted to him "Take that screw out" and when they came out followed with a gang of col- liers. When near the King's Head complain- ant came to his brother Daniel Davies, asked him whether he was as good a man as he was, and hit him. David and Edward left their horses and went back to help. Witness was then holding the horses, and did not take part in the row.—Cross-examined: It was not true, as the Vicar said, that his brother went up to Thomas.—Daniel Da.vies said his brothers were leading the horses from the show and he was behind. Complainant and J. R. Thomas followed with a gang of colliers. He asked complainant not to follow when he came on and hit witness. He defended himself in the best way he could and hit out with his stick. David and Edward left the horses and came to his help. J. R. Thomas hit his brother David cn the head with a stick.— Cross-examined: The ficar had not spoken the truth. They knew complainant was out for Wood and had a gang of thirty or forty colliers following him.—Defendants Edward Davies and David Davies corroborated.—:Dd. Davies said he had been wounded on tho head by a stick used by J. R. Thomas and had been attended by a doctor.—The Bench fined defendants £ 3 each. and ordered then) to pay witnesses' costs and E2 2s. advocate's fee.— Cross summonses brought bv Daniel Davies and David Davies against William Thomas and J. R. Thomas were withdrawn. D.C.C. Williams charged the four defend- ants—Davies's—and the complainant, William Thomas, with obstructing the highway by fighting.—The Bench dismissed the cases, the Chairman saying the facts would be tlip same and they did not want to again punish de- fendantfc for the same offence. D.C.C. Williams charged Walter Griffiths of Cwmanne, with having stolen a quantity of peas from the garden of James Morgan en the 1st Aagust.. Defendant pleaded guilty.— The police said there was a lot of complaints of stealing from gardenq,-Defendant pleaded for one more chance and said he would sign the pledge.—In sentencing defendant to one month's imprisonment, the Chairman said that garden pilfering must be put a EU to.
BERTH. TEA AND SPORTS. Tea and sports which were to be held en peace celebration day, and was postponed, were held las, Thursday after- noon, and the event was a great success in every way. Shortly after two o'clock tea was ready a.t the Old Chapel prepared by the fol- lowing ladien—Misses Kate Jones, Py^landuon; Mary J. Jones, Maesglas; Nellie Davies, Esger. maen; Mary Davies Bryngwynau; Mrs James, Ffullbrook Mill; Misses Mary E. Jen. kins, Tynswydd, and Mal".ha J. Lewia Pen- rhec-1 Cottaige, and they were willingly assisted by lady frienis. After lea 6ports were held on a field, kindly lent by Mr. M. D. Williams, Tynberth. The programme was drawn 110 by a Committee of ex.soldiers with Mr, M. D. Williams, chairman. The competitions were all good, and the following is a list of prize winners: — Races—for girls under 10—1, Mary J. WHIiams, Tyncelyn; 2, Lizzc A. Lewis, Tyhen.; 3, Maggie Edwards, Esger; race for boys under 10.—1, Jimmie Evans, Rhosfa-wr; 2, Dan Lewis:, Tyhen; 3, D. C. Edwards, Persondy; race for girls under 16-1. Mary Evans, Rhosfawr; 2, Hannah Rowland, Bro-, dawel; 3, Lizz e Jones Penrheol; race for boys under 16-1, David Jones, Penllwyn.bedw.fawr; 2 David Evaais, Rhosfawr; 3, Sephen V. Jones,Llwyngwynau; race for bovs under 18- 1 Johnny T. Jones, Tynreithyn Shorj; 2, David Maldwvn Jenkins, Tynswydd; 3 E. Daniel Tynbwlch; race for girls under 18—1, Maggie Jones Penrheol; 2, Mary Evans Rhosfawr; 3, E. Jones, Penrheol; race, 100 yards open—Morgan Idris Evans Llwyncolfa; 2, H. O. Edwards, Blaencaron; do. 100 yards for gents over 50-1, Joseph Davies Esgermaen; 2 Morgan Evans, Llwyncolfa; 3, D. R. Rowlajtda, Brodawel; do, 70 yards for ladies over 40-1 Mrs Rowland, Brodawel: 2, Mrs Evans, Rhosfawr; 3, Mrs James Ffullbrook Mill; bun race—1. David Evans, Rhosfawr; 2, J. Scadon, Teify Side and Eben Jones, Pen. rheol, equal; three legged race—1, Hannah Rowland and Maggie Jones, Penrheol; 2, Jolin Phillip, Penoefn and Willie Phillip, Bryneiiian; sack race under 16—1, Mary Evans; 2, Hannaih Rowland; throe logged race for ladies-I, Hannah Rowland and Marp-aret .Tom. Pen. rheol; 2, Vera Williams and Mary Riohardsi, Tyhen Villa; do. for lady and gent—1, Mary Evans and Evan M. Evans Rhosfawr; 2 Mary Richards and Evan Edwards Tynbert.h; thread and needle race—1, E. Elias Edwards, Esger; 2, Evan Evans. Trewern; 220 yardg raco under 18-1, J. T. Jones, Shop; 2, E. M. Evans Esgermaen; 3, Dick Jones Maesglas; jdo. 220 yards open—1, Mr. J. Evaais, Llwyncolfa; 2, E. Elias Edwards, Esger; do., 100 yards for g'rls—1. Vera Williams: Tyhen Villa; 2, Maggie Lewis, Cefngwyddel; cigarette race, 1,, Johnny S. Evan, Llwyncolfa; 2, William Davies, Cefngwyddel; three-legged race for mert-l, E. Elias Edwards and Dan Evans, Llwyngeifr; relay race for girls-Mary Richards, Tyhen Villa and friends; do., for men-I Dan Evans, Llwyngeifr and friends; walking open-1, David Owen, Taihirion; 2, Evan Edwards, Tvnberth; 440 yards open race --1 E. Elias Edwards and M. Idris Evans, equal; competition in the blindfolded, egg and spoon, and t-he obstacle races were all disqualified; putting ithe weight—1, M. Idris Evams; 2, T. Jones Shop; long juznp-1, M. Idris Evans; 2, H. 0. Edwards; high jump.— 1. H. O. Eidwardsi; 2, M. Idris Evans; hop skip and jump—1, M. Idris Evans; 2, E. Elias Edwards; t-ug.of.war for ladies-I, Jane Richards Constant and party do for mon- David James, Ffullbrook Mill and party. The races were judged by Mr. David Williams, Tynbwlch and Mr J. Jones, Pyllauduon; and Mia standing events by Mr. David Jenkins, Tynswydd and Mr. J. Williams, Bontargam. ddwr; event crier Mr. T. Jones, Tynreithyn Shop; starter Mr. Rhys Davies, Esgermaen; treasurer Mr. M. D.. Williams Tynberth; secretary, Mr. J. S. Evans, Llwyncolfa. k v.V-
t Fashion < Vogue in iviv. o. ITHE MONARCH OF THE I I surroundings as this all important p orsonage. The re tty wooden cot is enriched with white trirnming,, and the curtains bordered with lace festooned with ribbons. There is a little cover- lid of a delicate shade of silk from which has been remo-ved the beau- tif-ally embroidere(I sham shieet. Tiie trimmijigr, are designed 80 tlmt they may P-asily b, tal-e" 0 j -mother loves to see the. re- tu-.ning frcex the wash looking new. She alwaj-s selects Nvashing ribbons as thiir &aves time arict'trouble. No more clin,xrning-enrtw-ns can be-imagine(I tiian those, over this cot and outlined with J lace; Should econorry have to be carefullv stud-l'ed fri',ls of the may be substituted for The!liningoithecotis aia a congemence there is no terrible upheaval have% to be. washed. They -only reqiiii.-e to be untied4. ancl when desired they can be loosened s4a that babd may pee-p through tha sidesof tK e cot. His Majesty's CM wear longer when washed with Puritan Soap. And they look so clean and pure because the olive oil in Puritan Soap cleanses so thoroughly yet so gently. Delicate colours retain their shade, delicate fabrics H'l I their texture. II For babies* clothes and for all household laundry work choose— PURITAN SOAP I } THE OLIVE OIL SOAP 1 I Made by Christr. Thomas & Bros., Ltd., Bristol, Soapmakers since 1745. sat Bill II II II II .1 IIIIimDlrMIAL- -ra¡-
New Professors. RECENT APPOINTMENTS AT ABERYSTWYTH. Mr. H. J. Rose, the new, professor of Latin, < at the University College of Wales Aber: i ystwy h is a Canadian. From McGill Univer- 11 sity he went to BaJIiol College Oxford, as a ) < Rhodes scholar. There he had a distinguished j i career, his successes including first-class Ð mcxier I, ( a. Jons and greats m 1907 and the Treton and ( Craven scholarships. He also won the Chan- r cellor's prizo: for the Latin esoay in 1907. From £ 1907 to 1911 he was a Fellow of Exeter Coliege, I ( and from 1911 to 1915 he was associate pro- } fossor a. McGill University. Ho enlisted *n the Army in April. 1915, and since 1917 has < been engaged at the Khaki University of ( Canada, in England. Mr. Abel E. Jones, B.Sc., N.D.A., N.D.D., f the new professor of agriculture is a Welsh I speaking Welshman, and 43 years of age. He received his agricultural education at Bangor and Aberystwyth Collegeq. While at Bangor < ho took the diploma course in agriculture, passed the senior examineu-ion of tho Royal Agricultural Society of England, and matri- culated in the Univers ty of Wales. A*. Aber- J ygtwyth ho completed his 2 years final course in £ ygtwyth he completed his 2 years final course in £ chemistry, botany, agriculture and rural < economy, thus qualifying for the degree of B.Sc. In 1902 he was appointed assistant leo- turer in agriculture a.. A berystwyth College, ] and since the appointment in 1912 of Professor 1 Bryner Jones as agricultural commissioner for I i Wales he has had complete charge of :.he in- 1 college work in agriculture. He has also un- s deir the Colitege extension scheme, organised! c and delivered every year a large number of lectures o<n agricultural subjec s to country ] audiences, both in English and Welsh. The son of a South Cardiganshire farmer, Professor ¡ ( Jones is thoroughly acquainted with practical ( agriculture and farm management i Capt. W. J. Pugh, B.A., the new professor r of geology is a native of Westbury, Salop.. From Welshpool County School he procoeded to Aberystwyth College, where he graduated It While at c^hbge_ he waS a prominent figure in the athletic field, and was a great ( success as a full-back of the Association team. Joining the Army, he gatined rapid promotion, and since 1917 has been head of he topograph- ical and photographic section of the Second Army and Fcur- h Army. He is jont author with Prof. 0. T. Jones of a paper dealing with geological research in central Wales. For his work in th'e Army Professor Pugh has been fji decorated with the O.B.E. (military section). Ii Mr. Gwilym Owen, M.A., ihe now professor I of physics, at present oecup. a similar post att 11 the University College, Auckland, New Zea- > land. He is a son cf -.he' Rev. W. Owen, Methodist minister, Liverpool. He received- 11 his eariy education at the Grammar School, Ruthin, and af erwards entered University College, LiTerpool, where lie, gained the Gilch- rist scholarship. During the years 1888-1901 he studied physics, mathematics, and chem- LO¡'ry under Sir Oliver Lodge and other distin- guished professors and gradualoed' in 1901 with honours in- physics. He was then eI by the Senate cf the College- to the 1851 exhibi- tion scholarship, with which he proceeded in October, 1901, to Chris's College, Cambridge, to work at the Cavendish, Laboratory under Professor Sr J. J. Thomson. At the end of his second year a/. Cambridge he was awarded the. Darwin Prize for re-search. In 1904 ho was appointed demonstrator and assistant lec- J.—in 1,1'!o.. 'fT"t'\1t,f?' T .1V,t"- tUl JU IT''JJ, .1.1.,1. UU, -vJ vi. — pool. In June, 1908 be. was awarded the degree of D.Sc., at Liverpool, in the disser- tation consisting of papers on gaseous nuclei and on the electrons discharged from hot wires. In 1911 his staitus at the University of Liverpool was raised ohat of full lecturer of physics. This position he held tiU January 1914, when he was elected to the chair of physics at University College, Auckland. In August, 1916, lie enlisted in the Now Zealand Expeditionary Force, and after at period of training in the infantry arrived in France in October, 1917. where he served as a sound ranger until his discharge in December 1918. He reLotlmed to New Zealand in January of this year to take un agajn the duties of his chair in Auckland. Ho is expected to take ut his duties at Aberystwyth nex". January. The position of first professor of Welsh literature has been filled by the appointment of Mr. T. Gwynn Jones, M.A. He became engaged in literary work and journalism at "a early age, following the profession at home and abroad, and contribut ng largely to var- ious publications. Owing to a temporary breakdown in health, due to overwork, he relinquished active journalism and took up the systematic study of +.be Celtic language. In 1909 he was nominatfced by a selection com- mittee for a lectureship in Welsh in the National University of Ireland, but withdrew on being appointed cataloguer all the National Library of Wales. In 1913 he accepted a readership in Welsh literature a,t the Univer- sity College of Wales, and since 1914 has also taken the classes in literature and intermedi- ate composition, as well as classes in Welfch l for normal student. In 1915 he took a re- search degree in the University of Wales. He is external examiner in Celtic for the Univer- j
JExtended Season. VISITORS AT ABERYSTWYTH. Apartments are being booked at Aberystwyth )n a larger scale than usual for September, and rom a. 1 appearances the season will be well idvanced into October. Tlie town continues ilmost as fuil of visitors at the end as it was n the beginning of August. During the week- end the influx of visitors was equal to the jxodus, and the railway traffic on Saturday was ia heavy as on the previous Saturday, mainly Lccounted for by the Oldham Wakes." It is istimated that-over £200,000 had been paid out >y the wakes clubs. The co-operative strike lid not seem to affect the holiday tpirit. Same )f the trains, arrived in four portions and ,here were special relief trains in addition to .he ordinary service inward and outward. A 'eature of this year's travelling- has been the a.rge arrivals in the mornings compared with .he pre-war custom of arriving tate in the Lfternoons. As regards entertainments, visitors are splen- iidly catered for at the Pavilion, Coliseum, the Jastle Grounds, Ely si an Grove, and by the Municipal Orchestra. On Sunday evening special musioal entertainments attracted crowded audiences. Among the artistes at the Pavilion were Miss Sophie Rowlands, Aberyst- xytli, and Mr. W. R. ARen, Doigelley. Miss Rowlands has Had a brilliant career, of which ler town?peopl0 are proud. Mr. Allen served n South Russia and was captured by the Turks through treachery near Baku, and suffered severe hardships. His voice, however, has Dot ieteriorated". At the Coliseum Madame Laura Evans-Wil- iams, the famous Welsh soprano, delighted her lumerous admirers, and was assisted by an ?ffic!ent concert party. The entertainments luring the week are a'so well patronised, not- withstanding the attractions of out-door life, rhe weather became slightly damp on Monday nd there were a few showers. In the evening he tide dashed against the Promenade and the tCene was watched by large crowds who were ilso interested' in the H daughter of the mno- ,ent" sprats by shoals of mackerel.
NEWCASTLE EMLYN. AUGUST FAIR.—There was a good a.tend- n-nce and a large supply of horses, but few cattlfe; The demand was fair, and prices were down. Horses were diposetf of by public sale, conducted by Messrs. Thomas Jones and Sons. Prices r Four and five year old cart horses from £ 60 to £ 75; three-year-old £ 40 xo £ 60: two-year-olds fr<~m £ 35 to £ 45; yearling cart rolto £ 28 "o EM: cart stickers E22 to £24; hackneys £38 to £50: cobs S40 to £60; ponies E25 to C35; light oolts gla -o £ 28; vanners C50 to £ 70; yearling store cafJe from S8 to F,10 two-year-olds from E14 to £18: and cows with calves a.. foot from E20 to 35. The lvghest price paid for a horse was by Mr Wynne Dairies, Angel House, who gave 275 for a cob of fourteen hands.
LLANILAR. FUNERAL.—The funeral of Mr. Richard DavieS, Gwa-geulan, took pI are at Rhostie on rhursday and was largely attended by relatives and friends. Mr. Davies had attained the age of ninety years. The Vicar (the Rev. J. F. Lloyd) officiated. On the following day, the interment of Mrs. Elizabeth Edwards also took place at Rhostie when the Vicar officiated.
Continued from the previous column. siSy of Liverpool, and is a co-opted member of the Language and Literature Committee of the Board of Celtic Studies. He has a con- siderable list of linguistic, critical, and oringa} publications to his credit. His linguistic work has been mainly the interpretation of obscure Cofitic texts. The founder of a new school of Welsh poetry, he has won maaiy eisteddfcdic successor, including the chair prize a-, the National Eisteddfod. His fame as a short story writer ip also well-known. Professor Wiiiiam Henry Young, F.A., F.R.S.. is at present professor of higher analysis at Liverpool University. He is an M.A., of Cambridge, fourth wrangler, ana was placed in the first divia on of the final part of the mathematical tripos. He has been examiner to the universities of Cam- bridge, London, and Wales at various timei,, and has been resident for many years ai German, French, Swibs, and Italian Univer- sities. He has been twice round the world, and has visited many of the chief universities or other educational institutions not only of Europe, but also, and for the most paot in an official capacity, of the U.S.A., Canada, Japan, Korea, Manchuria, China, India, Ceylon, and British SouMi Africa. His publi- cailions include "The Fundamental Theorenus of the Different Calculus" (1910) and over 150 mathematical papers published in the pro- ceedings cf home and foreign academies and in scientific journals. He is joint au' hor with his wife of "The Theory of Sets of Points" (1906) and "The First Book of Geometry" (1905). the latter of which has been translated into German and Italian. He was awarded the De Morgan Medal in 1917.
PENPARKE VICTORY TEA.—A victory tea was given to the children of the village on Thursday by the Darllenfa Committee on Gwernllwyn Field, lent by Mrs. Thomas. The following ladies presided at the tables—Mrs. J. Jenkins, Ogmore House; Mrs. de Lloyd, Miss E. de Lloyd, Mrs. Morris Evans, Mrs Pryce, Mrs. Griffith, Miss Jones, Ty Trngad; Mrs. Davies, Bryn-place; and Mrs Thomas, Gwernllwyn. Sports followed, prizes having been provided by public subscription. The tea was given in recognition of the child- ren's assistance at welcome concerts to local boys during the war, which were greatly appre- ciated. The Committee are Mr. de Lloyd, chairman; Mr. J. Jenkins, Ogmore House; Mrs Griffith, Mr. G. Eyre Evans, Mr. Humphrey Thomas, treasurer; Mr. D. J. Davies, secretary.
BORTH. FLAG DAY.—A flag day was held on Mon- day in aid of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Unfortunately, the weather was wet and the proceeds were not as high as was expected. The total, however, amounted to C5 12s. The collectors were the Misses Aileen Witherow, H. M. Jones, Elsie Brooklin, and B. Sipman. PERSONAL.—Mr. Clement Edwards, M.P., is spending his holidays at Borth and is the guest of Mr. J. H. Barker, solicitor, Shrewsbury, who is also spending his holidays at Borth and stay- ing at Tyrol House. Mr. Barker is the Liberal agent for Shrewsbury. VISITORS.—The village continues to be packed with visitors, and is likely to be until the end of September. DEMOBILISED.-P,rivate Dick Dalies, R.E., son of Mrs. Abraham Davies, Tuigfan, came home last week, demobilised. Prior to joining the army be was booking clerk at the Station.
HENLLAN. FUNERAL.—The interment of the remains of the Rev. David Jones, B.A. Glanawmor, Cenarth, and a former rector of Bangor Teifi and Henllajn "ook place at St. Barnabas Velindre on Saturday. The- officiating clergy were the Revs. G. Evans, R.D., Newcastle Emlyn. W. J. Evans, Llanfair; E. O. Jones, Llangunllo: E. J. Davies, Bangor Teifi, and J R Jones Ceoarth. The chief mourners were Miss Jones, daughter; Mr. Musgrove. Merthyr, son.in.law; and Mr W. Davies, Henfryn Mills brcither-inrlaw. Deceased who was 78 years of age was a native of Velindre, and had been reo or of Bangor Teafi and Henllan from 1885. to 1913. He was senior scholar and Bates prizeman of Lampeter College.
OAMWF SBr! vys l 214 WRIT A, FOB CATALOGUE. Kley Bros., Ltd., BRANDING STAMP MANUFACTURERS, 118-120, Dale Street, I LIVERPOOL. This man is saving time and money by using car FLEXIBLE COIffPO- SITtON STAMPS eheape and better than Stencils, and you can mark any Cases or Bag. in the time you could Isteal) one. T K N i'v MOTOR COMPANY, Queen's Road. THE AUTHORISED AGENTS FOR FORD CARS COMPLETE STOCK OF SPARE PARTS. SPECIALITY.—Ford Magneto Repairs, Remag- aetisliig and Rewinding a Speciality. LOVEDAY, Registerd Plumber and General Decorator. 22, Chalybeate Street, ABERYSTWYTH, Telephone n P.O. Tfcia Season's Pattern Books sent out immediately on application. THE CREAI WELSH KfMfD RELIEF FROM COUG IN < MINUTES S HaVIAn's f" Coaghs. (*r Co ids. lor A JLroVXOB O for Bronchitis, (or HoarMKM. fa* j-t _1 IfctlaeBM; for Sore Throat. Moat I lOngn Ssotbingi Warms tbe Chat, Di»- «o!ve» the-Phlegm. ForSwgors. far MlTfllTO Public Speakers. By Chnw JILLaVUIO ererywkorev ts3d >ad3s. Pnrtin. Proprietor: HUGH DAVIES Chemist. MAOHYyT-T.KTH MOLRAT the Poison for Moles I Pat Earthworms in a pot and sprinkle ft Powder over them, then place in the path I of the Moles. In Packets, Is. 6d. each I Proprietor-Hush Davies. Chemist. Machynlleth. ■ Aberystwyth Aaftlb- Wynoe & Son. Cbeairts ■ Scientific Sight-Testing and Frame Fitting Qualified Sight-Testing Optician. iiysi W. Miall Jones M.P.S., Pharmaceutical Chemist Fellow of the WorshipfoJ Company of Spectacle Makers and of the Institute of Ophthalmic Opticians. 33, Terrace Boad, Aberystwyth. The Celebrated Material polt 1 ladies ^Children's FrocKS,&c GUARANTEED FAST CÔRS SOLD BT ).; DANIEL TH0M&S, 22/24, Little Dark Street* Aberystwm < fJ' C