-=- CWMAMAN MINE FATALITY. Wednesday morning last Daniel Davies, repairer, met bis death at the Old Cwmaman Colliery through being buried under a fall. Four others were injured. The body was conveyed to the home of his brother, Mr. John Davies, 9 Graig Place, Aberdare.
ABERDARE. DON'T delay, but call on JAY. CLERICAL. The Rev. A. Lloyd Jones. B.A., assistant curate, left Aberdare on Wednesday to undertake National Service. WEDDING. On Wednesday morning a pretty wedding was solemnised at St. Elvan's Church. The contracting parties were Miss Florrie Nott, the youngest daughter of ex-Inspector and -Mrs. Nott, and P.C. John Jones, Mountain Ash. The bride was attired in a nigger brown coat dress and wore a Tuscan hat, and was given away by her father. The bridesmaids were Miss Annie Mandry and Miss Annie Jones. The duties of best man were carried out by Mr. T. Evans, Tudor Road, Cardiff, cousin of bridegroom. The officiating clergyman was the Iiev. C. G. Wright, B.A.. curate. After the ceremony the wedding breakfast was partaken of at the bride's parents' home in Clifton Street. The honeymoon is being spent at Swansea and Carmarthen. A goodly number of presents were received. The carriages were supplied by Messrs. Thomas Bros. PASTOR'S WEDDING. Bethel Baptist Church, Abernant, was the scene of a pretty wedding on Monday, April 23rd, the contracting parties being Miss Bronwen Richards, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. loan Richards, Brvn Derw, Oak Street, and the Rev. Hugh Evans youngest son of Mrs. Evans and the late Ir. David Evans, 4 Engineer's Row. Abernant. The Rev. B. Williams. Bethel, performed the cere- monv. The bride, who was charmingly attired in a nigger brown costume with hat to match, was given away by her father. Her attendants, who wore nigger brown costumes with hats to match, were Misses Eunice Richards, her sister, and Maggie Evans, sister of bridegroom. The best man was Mr. Tom Davies, Abernant. There were also present: the bridegroom's mother, Misses May Evans, Gadlys. and Ethel Owen. Oak Street. At the bride's home an excellent repast was partaken of. In addition to those mentioned there were present:—Bride's parents, Mrs. Evan Griffiths, sister; Mrs. Robert E. Richards, sister-in-law; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Gwilym Evans, brothers and sisters-in-law of the bride- groom: Mrs. W. Williams, Abernant, and Rev. B. Williams. The happy couple afterwards left for Newport to spend the honeymoon. They will reside at Nantgaredig, where the bridegroom is a minister.
MOUNTAIN ASH. JAY'S furniture is worth placing in yonr best rooms. KING EDWARD Seed Potatoes; orders taken. 3d. per lb., arriving Mon dav.-Allen, Ffrwd Crescent, Mountain Ash THERE'S NO DOrBT about it. Ted Mac's the man for your new straw hat. Tween sizes. PRISONER OF WAR. Pte. Wiii. Bishop, a prisoner in Germany, thanks Mr. C. Austin for his parcel of cigar- ettes. His card was two months on the journey. PARISH CHI-IICB.ijoly Commun- ion was celebrated in St. Margaret's Church on Sunday morning at :J.. Morn- ing prayer fas sung at, 11. intoned bv the Vicar. Evensong was conducted bv Rev. T. J. Morgan. FUNERAL.—The interment of the remains of Mr. Win. Roes, Woodland I Street, who was killed in the Deep Duffryn Colliery, took place in Maesyr- arian Cemetery on Thursday, Rev. D. Stanley Morgan officiating. The funer- al arrangements were carried out bv Mr Frank Mills. BELGIAN CONCERT. — A grand concert was given at the Workmen's Hall <;n Friday evening in aid of the Club for Belgian Soldiers, Mr. Noah Bowies, J.P., presiding. ilaclame Kar- ina, the renowned dancer; Aldlle Louise Forgeur. Madame Marie Joliet, Mr. Kenneth Ellis, and Mr Emile De Yiitger were the artistes. HAVE lor SEEN Mac's new stock? Hats, ties, caps and all kinds of gents' outfitting. SOLDIER'S LETTER. — Saddler T. H. Richards, 1'5 Welsh, writes of his experiences in Palestine. They left Egypt at the end of last year, ana have been OIl the move ever since. On March 25th they were led to understand that they would shortly meet their old lriend the Turk. On the following day the order came to open out and advance. Itwasa.sighttosccthemeu advancing, 110 wavering even through a hail of shrapnel. They kept Oil until they cijne to grips just before reaching I the town of Gaza. They put twenty thousand Turks to rout. The Welsh boys acted splendidly and worthy of all praise. The Anzacs arc attached to the division, and they have been heard to remark, "Give us the Greenbacks and we'll go through hell." MOTHERS' UNION. — The monthly meeting of the above was held on Wed- nesday in the Parish Room. The Vicar of Aberdare conducted Divine Service in St. Margaret's Church. FUNERAL. The interment of John Ewart Jones, son of Mrs. James, 9 Lyle Street, took place on Saturday in Cae- garw Cemetery, the Rev. T. J. Hughes, Rhos, and Rev. G. H. Jones, B.A., Noddfa. officiating. Deceased was 14 years of age. The mourners were: Mr. and Mrs. John James, mother and step- father; Mr. Pryce James, Mr. and Mrs. David Thomas. Aberdare, uncle; iNIrs. David Evans. New Tredegar, aunt; Mr. Isaac Evans, Mr. John Thomas, Aber- dare. cousin, and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Davies, Aberdare, cousin. The funeral arrangements were carried out by Mr. r rank Mills. CHILDREN'S EISTEDDFOD. At the Drill Hall on Saturday evening an Eisteddfod was held under the auspices of the Caogarw Juvenile Choir. The Hon. John B. Bruce presided, and Rev. John Phillips was conductor. The adjudicators were: Messrs. Abraham Watkins, G. and L., Aberdare; J. Edwards, Pen- rhiweciber; David Lewis, and the Rev. G. H. Jones. The accompanists were Mr. Steve Jones and Miss M. M. Rees. Mr. Luther Lewis was secretary. The prize-winners were: Pianoforte solo, Johnny Davies, Mountain Ash. Re- citation, 1st. divided between Blodwen William. Aberaman, and Willie Owens, Penrhiwceiber; 2nd, Willie Meurig Wil- liams. Girls' solo, 1st, May Powell, Treharris; 2nd, Diana Davies, Miskin. Essay. 1st. Nancy Hitchings; 2nd, Annie Marv Lewis; consolation prize, Willie Davi es. Boys' solo. 1st, Richard Jones, Penrhiwceiber; 2nd, Williams, Pen- rhiwceiber. Juvenile Choir, 1st, Cwm- aman (conductor, Evan Jones); 2nd, Mountain Ash Young' Choristers (Wm. Morris). Pianoforte solo, Johnny Davies, Mountain Ash. Drawing, 1st, Nancy Hitchings; 2nd. Brynmor Griffiths. Soprano solo. Amy Jenkins, Penrhiw- ceiber. Tenor solo, Mr. W. D. Isaac, Mountain Ash. Contralto solo, Miss A. M. Phillips, Cwmaman. Baritone, Mr. John Edwards, Aberdare. Novice solo, Miss Edith Davies, Miskin. Open re- citation, Mr. Garfield Thomas, Portli. Champion solo, Mr. John Edwards, Aber- dare. Congregational Choir, 1st, Pen- rhiwceiber (conductor, Mr. John Evans).
PENRHIWCEIBER. DON'T delay, but call at JAY. OUR CORRESPONDENT for Pen- rhiweeiber is Mr. Ben Jones, 46 Rheola Street, to whom all reports should be sent. ROLL OF HONOUR. "Corporal James H. Jones," mentioned in our last issue, should read "Lance-Corporal Jesse H. Jones." BETHESDA C.E. — On Sunday last Mrs. Martin presided. A paper on the topic, "The Song of the Best Helper," was read by Miss Elsie Jones. PERSONAL. Mr. Joshua Davies, son of and Mrs. David Davies, Rail- way Terrace, is progressing favourably at the Mountain Ash Cottage HospitaL He UlHlenrent an operation for ap- pendicitis. A BENEFIT CONCERT, in aid of George Yarnton, of Church Street, who is in ill-liealth. was held at the Work- j men's Hall. A good selection of pic- j tures was shown, and a good sum realised. ■CONCERT. — A benefit concert was held at the Penrhiwceiber Workmen's Hall in aid of Herbert Jones, of-8 Glan- lav Street, w)io is disabled. The chair was occupied by Councillor George Hall, J.P. Messrs. David Daniels and i Thomas O. Jones acted as treasurer and secretarv respectively. JERUSALEM W.B. On Sunday, April 22nd. the above church held their mawi wvl (praise festival), when a num- ber of Welsh favourite hymns were rendered by the congregation. The con- ductor was Ir. John Edwards, Miskin, who had composed two of the hymn-tunes sung. MILITARY. Nurse Tegwyn Morris, 121 Woodfield Terrace, and Nurse Edith Williams, .">2 Harcourt Terrace, arrived home on leave last week. Nurse Morris has served one year and five months. and is now at the General Hospital, London. Nurse Williams has been ten months at the Cardiff Private Hospital, and 14 months at Ross, Here- fordshire, where she is now engaged in nursing. Both are to be congratulated on their patriotic service. INTERMENT. The remains of the late Mrs. Elizabeth J. Chance, wife of Driver Bertie Chance, of 14 Harcourt Terrace, were laid to rest at Maesyr- arian Cemetery on Wednesday, April 25th, the Rev. J. R. Jones, Vicar, officiating. The following were the iiiourners: --Husl)aiid; Mr. W. O. .Tones, father; Mrs.. Rose Chance, mother-in-law; Grace Jones, sister; Evan Jones, brother; Thomas Jones, brother-in-law; Jenny Owen, cousin; Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Evans, cousins; Mr. and Mrs. Radcliffe, Porth, friends. Deceased, who had a short ill- ness, leaves one child. She was in her 27th year. Her husband enlisted in April, 1915. and underwent training at Portmadoc and Winchester in the R.F.A. In December, 1915, he left for France. He was through the Somme and fought almost all along the line. He was also in several other battles, including Ypres. He has had many a narrow shave, but has gone through unscathed. He left on Tuesday last for France. A NOBLE SON. Mrs. Pearman, of 36 Park Street, whose son met his death in Gaza, has received the following letter from the Chaplain: —"27th General Hospital, Cairo, April 7th, 1917,—My Dear Mrs. Pearman,—I know with what sorrow you would hear of the death of your fine boy. We do indeed feel for you and remember you and those he loved in prayers. He came into this hospital on Saturday a week to-day, with a wound in the head. He was most happy and comfortable, and I gave him the Holy Communion on Monday morning. I took the funeral at the New Cairo Cemetery on Thursday evening as the sun was setting. His grave is a very nice place beneath shady trees, and he lies beside his brother-soldiers who have given their lives for God and this war. The funeral was, of course, a military one. May God comfort you.—R. F. Ed- wards."—Also the mother has received letters from the Battalion Chaplain A. Davies, l-5th Welsh; Dr. H. V. Leigh, Treharris, and Lieut. W. J. Adams, R.A.M.C. Each refer to the brave soldier as one of the best of the regi- ment. He was wounded on March 26th, was taken to the hospital to be operated upon on March 31st, and died on April 4th in his 10th year. WEDDING. A pretty wedding was solemnised at St. Winifred's Church on Saturday last by the Rev. J. R. Joiies, Vicar. The contracting parties were Miss Nellie Meredith, daughter of Sergeant and Mrs. Evan Meredith, of 70 Church Street, and Mr. Percy Attwell, 125 Pen- rhiwceiber Road. Misses S. Meredith, Edna Attwell, and Millie Chappell acted as bridesmaids, and Mr. Reg Att- well, brother, as best man. The bride and bridesmaids were attired in white with white hats to match. The bride was given away by her father. Break- fast was laid out at the bride's home, and present were the following: —Par- ents of bride, Mrs. Attwell, Mr. and Mrs- James, Mr. and Mrs. Meredith, Mr. and Airs. Benfield, Mr. and Mrs. Price, Mrs. G. Price, Reginald Attwell, Mrs. Chappell, Mrs. Evans, Mrs. Haven, Mrs. Hopes, Misses Maud Meredith, Lizzie Evans and Edna Attwell, Mr. Charles Meredith and Mr. W. Easterbrook. The father of the bride enlisted at the out- break of war in the Oxford and Bucks Light Infantry. He was sent to France, and promoted to sergeant. At the battle of Loos he was wounded in the ankle, and was in hospital in Rouen. Then he came home on a ten days' leave. Sub- sequently he was at the General Western Hospital, Cardiff, and at the Convales- cent Home, Llandrindod Wells. Then he went to Ireland. He was home now on eight days' leave, and returned on Wednesday to Fort Purbrook en route to France. Prior to enlistment he was em- ployed at the Penrikyber Colliery.
ABERCYNON. JAY'S furniture ie worth placing in your best rooms. THE WAR. Private Dan Williams (Argyle Street), was home on furlough from Lowestoft, whereat he is stationed with the 1st Monmouth Light Infantry Regiment. Private AVilliams joined in October last. FOOTBALL. The Abercynon Juniors played Penrhiwceiber on Monday, both teams scoring three goals. The scorers were Jack Vichory, Bert Griffiths and E. Green. The referee was F. Rose, Mountain Ash. PERSONAL. Jack Roderick, Woodville House, wife of the late Mr. Jack Roderick, has left for Barry, to take up an important position. She has her friends' best wishes for success in her new sphere of life. S.AV.A1.F. — A general meeting of workmen employed at the Abercynon Colliery was held at the Lesser Hall on Friday. Mr. Tom Davies presided. The agenda for the annual S.W.M.F. Conference was discussed. The question of the Central Labour College was dis- cussed, and the Executive's suggestion that the college be closed for the dura- tiou of war was adopted and carried. Councillor Charles Maddox was ap- pointed delegate to the annual confer- ence. A CONCERT was held at the Central Mission Hall on Thursday evening. Mr. William Fenwick, J.P.. presided. The proceeds were in aid of Church Funds. The following artistes took Part;—Alaster J. E. Alanley, the little YVel.sk Wonder, Aberdare (cornet soloist); Tom Alorgan, the Ynysybwl Boy Soloist; soprano, Miss S. A. Thomas; contralto, Miss Blodwen Herbert; tenor, Air. Will ilton, and baritone, Air. William D. Edwards. The elocutionist was -Miss Mary Lizzie Davies, and the accompanist was Mr. R. O. Thomas. Choruses were given by the Carnetown School Choir (Mr. Henry Evans). The stewards were Messrs. J. P. Davies, William J. Price, Rees Felix, B. Howells, W. Williams, Harold Rees and S. Jones.
YNYSYBWL. Don't delay, but call on JAY. OUR CORRESPONDENT for Ynysy- bwl is Mr. Walter D. Rogers, 40 Robert Street, to whom all reports should be sent. ILLNESS. News has been received by his parents that Lance-Corporal j David Williams, 1st Rlionddas, is lying seriously ill with fever in a hospital in France. WOUNDED. Privates J. Pinnock and E. Fortt, late of Ynysybwl, now of the Welsh Regiment, have been reported wounded in the recent fighting in France. 11 SERVICES. On Sundav and Monday, April 29th and 30th, Bethel C.M. Church, Llanwonno, held their anniversary ser- vices, when the Rev. J. O. JoluLes, Cwm- avon, preached. The Rev. W. Gregory, pastor, conducted the services. ROLL OF HONOUR. News has been received of the death of Private Hughie Williams, Welsh Regiment, on the Salonika Front. Private Williams en- listed in the early part of the war. He was a native of North Wales. He married a daughter of Mr. John Hughes, 9 Rock Terrace. PULPITS. The pulpit of Tabernacle Welsh Congregational Church was occupied on Sunday last by Mr. Davies, son of the Rev. T. L. Davies, Cwmparc, and a student at Brecon Memorial College.—At Jerusalem G.M. Church the Rev. Michael Williams, Cilfynydd, officiated. MILITARY. Corporal W. I. AVil- liams has been promoted to the rank of Quarter-master Sergeant. He is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Williams, St. Osyth, New Road. He enlisted in December, 1914, with the Cardiff City Battalion, and has been out in France over 18 months. Prior to enlistment he was in the employ of Mr. Tom Evans, grocer. MISSING. News has been received by the relatives of Private Harry Owen that he is missing in the recent fighting in France. Private Owen, who. is the youngest son of Mr. David Owen, 149 Robert Street, joined 'the Yorks and Lanes Regiment in October, 1914. He has been out in France for over two years, and has been twice wounded. INTERMENT. The funeral of Mr. Peter Cousins, whose death we reported last week, took place at Cefn Cemetery, Merthyr, on Wednesday. The Rev. J. M. Elias, Zion Baptist Church, officiated. The mourners were: Mr. and Mrs. W. Davies, daughter; Messrs. D. W. Davies, P. P. Davies, F. G. Davies. H. J. Davies, A. E. Davies, Mrs. Jennie Evans, Misses G. M. Davies. C. AI. Davies. Doreen Davies, grand- children; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur James, Merthyr, nephew and niece; Mr. and Airs. T. Cousins, cousins; Mr. and Mrs. Davie-s.Misses Gwladys and Harriet Davies, Miss Ethel Monks, Mrs. Emery, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Edwards. Mr. T. Hargest. Mrs. Jenkins, Mrs. T. Davies, Mr. Tolo Miles, Alessrs. George Steele, Richard William Woosnam. J. Merri- man, Joseph Griffiths, Alfred Emery, William Davies. deacons of Zion, and Air. Edward Davies. Several floral tributes were received.
The War. Mount Man in Caza. The following interesting letter has been received from Company Quarter- master Sergeant Harry McGregor, 1/5 The AVelsh Regt., one of the Mountain Ash Territorials, brother of Mr. Ted McGregor, describing his experiences in the battle of Gaza :— Just a few lines to let you know I'm still in good health and keepmg above the sod. We are now bivouacked outside Gaza, otherwise Gath, abou; 45 miles from the Holy City. Leaving our bivouacs in a place called Khan Junis at 4 p.m. on Sunday, April 25, we marched until 8, and then lay down till 12 midnight. We again started and marched until 7 in the morning, when we were just entering the "fire zone." Here I said good-bye to Archie (his younger brother) for fear we would not meet again. My company with "C" was "told off" for the firing line with Archie's in. support of mine, and "D in support of "C." AVe came under shrapnel at 8.20 at a distance of 1,800 yards from the position, which xila,, on a high ridge covered with trees, re- doubts, and a big Mosque. Leading up was a long slope, where a rabbit couldn't hide except it dug in, but we had no time for that. Immediately we got shelled we had the order to "change front" left, and this the old Battalion did even steadier than Oil Field Days. We deployed out to open formation, and then the casualties commenced. Shrapnel, machine guns, and rifles were whistling all round, and there was a hell of a din. Our artillery were giying them beans, and we soon got down to about 500 yards. Here we were held up for a bit owing to scarcity of ammuni- tion. and Capt. Beith asked me to go and try and get some up. I didnt like the idea "much, turning my back on fire, and walking back f of a mile, 4 but there was no help for it. So off 1 weut, and bandaged up a few poor devils who were bleeding badly on the way. I got t the Dump, loaded up 3 mules, and brought them up as close as 1 could, and then with ii rush we got in the position, bayonetting and shooting everyone who resisted. I looked round after we had finished attacking, but couldn't see Archie. The enemy still kept up a sort of desultory fire which was causing some casualties, so we formed up a party and made a rush, capturing about 200 prisoners and put- ting a few more ready for their long rest. About midnight they received reinforcements and we were ordered to evacuate the positions and form up out- side for the artillery to pound them a bit. This they did with a vengeance, and we then withdrew to a Wadi, and had some grub and a mess tin of tea after 36 hours hard work. That even- ing we marched another 12 miles, so we had a fair doing. Archie turhed up in the morning "all gay," and said he had had some narrow ones, in fact we all had. I had two in my pack. One hit my pouch another went through my pocket and through a tin filled with Oxo cubes. Another took a piece of skin off my hand, and still another knocked my helmet off. but didn't touch my head. However, we had some bad casualties. Killed and wounded mus- tered over 300, more than half the casualties in the Brigade. The Bri- gadier gave 11s a great eulogy next morning. The old man thinks a lot of theith now. I told you I had been granted a decoration. Well it is the Bronze Medal of the Order of the Crown of Italy, and Bert (C.S.M. Bert Jones, Mountain Ash) and I are the only two in the battalion who have it.
ABERDARE CINEMA. Next Week: "The World's Great Snare." Mr. Clarke's programme at the Cinema is one M immense strength. Pauline Frederick is no ordinarv star, and her work amongst the Eamous Players has been recognized throughout by Press and Public. Clarke's the Alan has been fortunate in securing her on many occasions, but never more so than by his securing "The World's Great Snare," which he screens next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. Every one of the five parts throbs, with an intensity obtainable only in these Famous Players' productions. A re- markable feature of Mr. Clarke's con- tracts is that he never has any "flag" days. They are always bang right up- to-date. They never flag, for the in- terest of the spectator is secured from the moment that he enters. For Mon- day, Tuesday, and AVednesday next Clarke's the Alan has secured "How- Like a Alan," starring the beautiful and talented actress, Fabienne Fabri- ques. The story is built on the man who plaved fast and loose with his emo- tions. He loved and lost. Just be- cause he was late. He discarded his lover only to find when his passion re- turned that she had been wooed and wed. This strange but true story is beautifully picturized and will undoubt- edly find great favour amongst the patrons of Clarke's the Man. The usual Saturday matinee for children will be continued.
MEMS FROM THE MOUNT. A soldier just home says that the men who work the Tanks have to wear spurs. It sounds more like a sailor's yarn than a soldier's story. A pro- minent musician of Seymour Street says that it is probably to sprag the caterpillars. r The Chancery Lane Lay Lawyer is never satisfied. He wants to join a band, but is in difficulties about his in- strument. AVhat about the Lyre! The garden robbers have already put in an appearance at the allotments, j There are 4-legged and 2-legged thieves, The former kind make an excellent dish and the latter will get excellently dished. Two of our local gardeners tell me that the natural fertiliser, the earth- worm, is very scarce this year, owing, as they say, to the hard frost. The early bird looks like being rationed as well as the human family. Despite the submarine menace our postal arrangements are wonderfully good. I have just received a letter from Gaza, where that terrible battle 1 was fought, dated April 9th. Twenty- two days. from Palestine. Since the war commenced I have received letters from India, China. New Zealand, A us- tralia, Canada, United States and Aliskin.
EMPIRE, MOUNTAIN ASH. Next week: Mrs. Frank Bateman and London Co. Mr. Sydney N-ei-ekei- has scored con- siderably in the entertainments of Mountain Ash this week. The panto- mime, "Little Jack Horner," has gone along with a merry swing, and there are only three more nights. A pretty chorus, tuneful music, and splen- did specialities combine to make a real- ly popular entertainment. Next week Mrs Frank Bateman, the talented London actress, comes along with a re- pertoire of dramas of a distinctly liigh- ciass. The company includes well- known actress and actresses. The fol- lowing are the specinl plays, "The Light that leads me home," on Alon- day, Tuesday and Saturday. On Wed- nesday and Thursday, "Somebody Knows—Somebody Cares." and on Friday evening a special night, Sapho, the rage of Paris. On Satur- day Mr. Vereker is commencing matinee performances for children.
2nd w«B.^7J^,0N GLAMORGAN VOLUNTEER REGIMENT. "B" COMPANY. Orders for week ending May 12th, 1917. Monday—Musketry Instruction, 7.30 p.m. Tuesday. Platoon Drill, 8 p.m. (uni- form). Wednesday—Squad Drill, 7.30 p.m. Thursday-Squad Drill, 7.30 p.m. Friday-Iusketry Instruction, 7.30 p.m. ,r1' ^D,lit-v-^Lieut- W- C. Cox Sergt. M. A\ Alorgan; Corpl. E. D. Williams. A. L. GREGOR, Captain.
SITUATION WANTED. GIlL, 14 years, wants situation as nursemaid or housework. Not been out before. 'Willing to learn.— Apply by letter, F.A., Mountain Ash. MOUNTAIN ASH. Sale of a Desirable Dwelling House. Mr. J. L. CUNNINCHAM Nam-Jr^11 u"?ub,ic Action at the Napier Hotel, Mountain Ash, on o'efwkVin 15th 0f May' 1917> at ^k in the evening (subject to the M, rlh Conditions of Sale of the + 1 r y(*fil and Aberdare Incorpor- valuable"' Ci"-V)' the 'ing LEASEHOLD PROPERTY, An namely: All that leasehold dwelling house and premises situate and being No. 26 Duffryn Street, Mountain Ash, now in the occupation of a monthly tenant at a low rental, amounting to tll 14s. per annum. These premises are held under a lease for the term of 99 years from the 2nd of July, 1856, subject to the annual ground rent of 12s. 4d. The property is very conveniently situated is in a good state of repair, and will al- ways command a good tenant. Three- fourths of the purchase money can re- main on mortgage if required. For- further particulars apply to the Auc- tioneer at his Offices/19 Glebeland St., Merthyr Tydfil, or to AVashington Boweii, Esq., Solicitor, Alerthyr Tydfil. TREHARRIS. Sale of a Substantial well-built Dwelling House. Mr. J. L. CUNNINGHAM Will Sell by Public Auction at the Navigation Hotel, Treharris, on Wed. nesday, the 16th day of May, 1917, at lu 111 the ev<J|mig (subject to the Common Form Conditions of Sale of ♦ the Alerthyr Tvdfil and Aberdare In- corporated Law Society), the following valuable LEASEHOLD PROPERTY, namely All that leasehold .dwelling Jnouse and premises situate and being No. 4 Williams Terrace, Treharris, now in the occupation of a monthly tenant at a rental amounting to zCl3 13s. per an- num. These premises are held under a, lease for a term of S3 years, less 14 day, from the 1st of July, 1878, sub- ject to the apportioned ground rent of £ 0 19s. Od. per annum. This is a verv desirable dwelling house, and the sale affords workmen and others an oppor- tunity of acquiring a good house for their own occupation. Three-fourths of the purchase money can remain on mortgage if required.—For further par- titulars apply to the Auctioneer at his Oilices, 19 Glebeland Street Merthvr Tydfil, or to AVashington Bo^venEsq Solicitor, Alerthyr Tydfil.
AM am am AV 11 I ABERDARE CINEMA. CLARKE'S THE MAN MONDAY, MAY 7th, FOR THREE DAYS. Pauline Fpedex*iok ——— IN ——— THE WORLD S GREAT SNARE A Famous Players production in five parts. THURSDAY, 10th MAY, FOR THREE DAYS. A Tale of a man who discarded his lover only to find his passion returning upon him when another wooed and wed her. a N w W t X )haM HOW LIKE A MAN j Starring Fabienne Fabriqes. SERVICES NEXT SUNDAY. c H ii is,ra Pli IA-N A1 EETIN G RQOA1, Assembly Rooms, Car- diff Street, Aberdare. On Sunday, May 6th, at 6 p.m., a' Bible Lecture by Mr. W. Shewring, of Ireorchy. Suhject A Jailor's Question." SILOA, ABERDAR. Cynelir y Cytarfodydd Blynyddol SUL a LLUN NESAF, MAI 6 a 7. Pregethir gan y PARCHN. W. J. NICHOLSON, PORTHMADOG, a JOHN ROBERTS, M.A., CAERDVDD. Oedfaon i ddechreu y ddau ddydd am 10.30, 2 a 6 o'r gloch. Cesglir at Ihysorfa yr Eglwys.
"I came in to-day," said the fair shopper, "to see those handsome side- boards of yours." "Not me, lady," ex- claimed the new furniture salesman; "I ain't never wore anything but a moustache."