Let tb. barpf- ness of your Wed- fi Sj ding Day be crowned by a the thought that the Ring is B the most perfect that money H can buy-one of H. Samuel's E LUCKY" WEDDINQ I RINOS, world.renowned for 9 purity, value and lasting wear. h Latest fashionable styles 9 in Hall-marked Solid Gold. | Sold by weight, 9-ct. from 7/8, I 23-ct. from 15/- upwards. j With a handsome | WEDDING GIFT FREE IvJ Qpeofal offws Wedding Ring and richly en- graved Keeper, |Wmy^ t. the two 21/- Mj #2S~ I WIDDllle PRESENTS H •S enormous variety 1 Itt next to Factory \J g riees. fi H. SAMUEL The World's Largest jewelkrs. 265, OXFORD STREET I (Under the Big Clock) SWANSEA. And at Cardift, Mertbyr. Newport. 40. | If yea cannot caH, write far Fret Catalogue £ taH. SAMUEL, J to, Mark* St, MuuMettsr. k A J.At last your ? i? '?T & ???? ?< 'F? ?L '? SANATOGEN must cost you more Temporary Increase Unavoidable Until this—the fifth year of the War-SANATOGEN has remained one of the very few good things that have never "gone up." Despite the enormous and ever- I growing increase in the cost of raw- materials, manufacture, etc.- despite, too, the phenomenal demand for SANATOGEN and the relative scarcity of supplies we have not added even a half-penny to the original advertised selling-prices. We hoped to maintain that policy: had it been commercially possible we should have done so. But one of the basic ingredients of SANATOGEN has now become so costly that we are compelled either to lower the quality of SANATOGEN or to raise the retail prices. The first course is unthink- able; in no circumstances would we niake the slightest change in the quality of SANATOGEN, on which its whole virtue depends. We have therefore decided to charge a little more for it, but with the proviso that the old prices will be restored at the earliest possible moment. Please note carefully the following points (1) Taking the latgest-sized tin as a standard of comparison the new cost of Sanatogen works out at slightly less than 2d. te" d(¡s,. ;S úad of 2d. (2) 4p4,,t /?? ? tM??/wJ ?<e-??, S4?-'aloge, Yields so '? concentrated MM?t- i £ t ?" ? ? ?? in food- f1!lme atlm,. ￼ (3) Medical men and Hospitals will con- tinue to be supplied with Sanatogen at the old prices. (4) The new prices, which take effect as t,ro,m October ifit, 19x8, are as follows;- 9/6 size is now 10/9 5/- size is now 5/9 2/9 size is now 3/3 1/9 size is now 2/3 (5) The prices of our other preparations -including FORMAMINT TABLETS— have NOT keen increased. (6) As the demand for both SANATOGEN and FORMAMINT is far in excess of the supply, they will have to be strictly rationed this winter so you should order them from your chemist as soon as possible. GENATOSAN, LIMITED Stttish Purchasers of the SAnatojren Company) 12. Chenies Street, London, W.C. 1 J (Ch*innM: The V'eMuntMt Rhond ?%? ￼ 'j' I RwcettsI !?MiOTd]Process j' B?LEY I ESSe71iaE 4w I a dil"ent of ]' milk for* infa £ ts jana invalids. ￼ I Sorg &y rtafmscut .????S?E? ??? ???<???aN<!?.z'c?.? c??ju??t ,f.f7$.B;7 -»:a:j!¡"!I:)/Y('f'Ic:
INDUSTRY AFTER PEACE PROBLEMS CONSIDERED BY THE ¡ SfcVAtiSEA METAL EXGHAKCE SPEECH BY MR. F. W. CiLBERTSOH The annual meeting of the Swansea i'ter xe l ian,, Metal Exchange was held on Tuesday aitemoon, Mr. E. W. Gilbertson presid- ing. The President, in his address, referred to the steady approach oi the end of the war, with the reasonable expectation of the final vtictory of the forces of Liberty, Democracy, and Progress. The peace that will bring joy to every heart, however, will, he said, bring with it a situation of extraordinary difficulty i:ii an indus- trial country like ours, and the practical ccx-jSiition of all iiuluhtnial activity in the form in which it now e&iets. In almost every aspect of it, our industrial situation is Mghly artificial, to-day. Our factories are engaged on work that will no longer be required, our ships are off their cus- tomary trade routes, our raw material is provided in the national interest without regard to economic considerations, and often subsidised to a very large extent; employee are placed in a position in which there is little incentive to economi- cal production, and workpeople are paid wages that may be too high or too low, but ac any rate are dictated purely by the expediency of the moment. The whole structure is juat a pack of eltrds that will oome down with a touch, and the imme- diate and perhaps the long future of our country will depend upon the nature of the reconstruction, which in turn will de- pend mainly on the national spirit tin which it is undertaken—not the spirit of employers or employed alone, but the spirit of the nation as a whole. SHIPPING PROSPECTS. I We have reason to he thankful that one of the early difficulties we had cause laci-. vear to apprehend will be less serious than seemed likely, and that, shipping will not be hopelessly inadequate. WV have also every reason to beltieve that the agricultural countries of the world and our great dominions are ur- gently needing supplies of our manufae k tured goods, and it would seem perfectly certain that the conditions exist for the rapid rec<tnstruct:ion of our normal trade, if only capital and labour can be de- pended on to co-operate together on or- dered lines. Unfortunately, we have had many re- cent examples of the liberty we are fight- ing -for degenerating into ii responsible licence, and the most optimistic of us must realise that there r.s grave d:;ng«r mii,.t rea l if.;t ahead unless the great public. wakes up to it and grasps the nettle. MEN AND STRIKES. I I say nothing of the canae of the strikes that have FO dnsgraced us and weakened our arms in critical times: whether a body of men are paid too much or too little can be argued and settled in many different ways, before independent arbi- trators and finally at the bar of public opinion; but whnt every man and woman in this country has got to realise is that a new policy has been adopted, not by or- ganised labour, but in the ranks of labour, and that the future order, prosperity and progress of the country, and indeed the ba,ppincss of individuals entirely .depend upon whether this policy M to be allowed to gaiii adherents, or is lit to be nipped in the* hiicl hy the Hrterrtw'ned common WTlff of the nation. In the past labour forces have fought for the power of organisation and the recognition of their Trade Unions, and sii-ob filr1.. as had not fallen to them be- fore the war arp now theirs The vtictory is complete, and we em- ploy ere in this distnic.t can justly claim tfcat we have not, hindered but rather have aided organised labour in their battle, a. wp have don-e, that indivi- dual liberty and well being can only be secured through representative institu- tions. EMPLOYERS AND TRADES UNIONS. The vast majority of our population are now satisfied that in the growth and re- coaTwition of the great Trades Unions the individual interests and liberties of the organised workingman are secured and that rebellion against the rules made bv these industrial representative institv- tionr- or against agr?ctnents entered "nto hv them is as prejudicial to the public interest as rebellion against the State. Nothiin^ can he more important in the reconstruction period than that the nation shcutd stand by the pninciple of collective | bargaining, and put down with a strong hand any attempts to substitute for it the power of the individual or the group to become a law to t-hemfelves, to act 3; though they were independent of the othr sections of the State, or to hold the nation to ransom. DIFFICULTIES OF GOVERNMENT I CONTROL. The next matter that may be expected to affect the interests of industry is the extent and length of Government control. It must be obvious to all of us that the interests of industry must be subordina- ted to the necessities of an abnormal con- dition of affaire, and that impliies a mea- sure of State control, until matters have readjusted themselves in certan direc- tK?ns. Sea tran??t. Hle supply of raw materials with gome regard to the prior needs of the more essential eerviecs. the interest* of our Allies, and many other factors, call for some State regulation at first, but once the time arrives when control lis not absolutely essential, it will become most dangerous an the true interests of the nation. We sha11 t-hen bftve. to oast off the old man of the sea. and although we can count on the support of labour and of the general public it wiill not be an easy mat- ter to free ourselves. AN ENEMY TO LOW COST. I We muet never forget that altho-ugh times of- bitter commercial competition between the industrial countries may not come at once, they wtill come again, and although we know the people will never permit the interest of industry to be ne- glected in the future as they were lin the thpi one nnft only firm rock there is upon which to build is low cost of pro- duction- Government control is and must be the enemy of low cost. There is also a. danger in centralised control that most of us have had expe- rience d. and muet not forget in the future development of our industries, and that is the danger of favouritism and injustice. Unquestionably the war has 6hown us the need of closer co-operation and of some organi-sed common effort in the carrying on of our business, and par- ticularly onr «al«s; but unless individual At Swansea's PrcTm?r House of Amuse» I mant JN'vxt }\i k. oA t liberty is preserved, the rights of the small man will be in jeopardy, and the least scrup-utoils or the moet powerful firm, or group will benefit unfairly at the I oxpense of the rest. FREITAGE REFORMS NEEDED. Bail way organisation ia one, and it must, be evident to aiK that reforms in our sys- tem of freight charges are called, for. The Railway Executive Committee has taken advantag-e of its powers to encroach cn the customary rlighte of traders, but tlie time will come when traders will need to defend their interests again. The protection of native industry, not from fahr competiiiion but from ljounty fed and dumped foreign products, is another, and one in which our great Trades Unions may be expected to aid us, as in this matter the interests of capital and labour are entirely coincident. An example of the danger of_State in, terference in directions outside the proper limits is our Coal industry. Abundant supply of cheap coal is ac- tually the life blood of our industralised country, but every elingle action of the Government has resulted in the discour- agement of enterprise, inicreased cost and reduced output. MINERS AND CONTROL. In this matter one must feel that U, iL, gravest fear for the future, and it is to htf hoped that the Miners' leaders may b*1 able to convince the inembets of their Society that the whole future of the coun- try and of their fellows in other indus- tries, depends upon the cost at which manufacturing coal can be won and put into truck. The miners are only one, al- though a most important, cogwheel in the economic machine, and no action or policy of theirs is without influence on the wel- fare of the State. It would appear from letters in the Press that the chief obstacle to a volun- tary increase of output by the minerr, or to the suspension of the Eight Hours Act which was always contemplated in times of national urgency by Parliament when passing the Act, is the fear of the miners that any patriotic contribution of theirs to the welfare of the nation might at the same time be found to benefit the mine owner. That such a fear, which, by the way is really groundless, should operate against the national interest in the epoch-making struggle for liberty is almost incredible, and if is true that it does exkt, it is the most damning evidence of the want of understanding of a large class of our fel- lows, or of the danger of the unrestricted propaganda by foolish or vicious persons which our tolerant methods permit. PATRIOTISM OF THE WORKERS It is one of the paradoxical phenomena of the war that the working men of this country should have shown such an in- sti.nctilve comprehension of the real iat>ueis at stake, and have played so noble a part in it, and yet number among tfiwja, groups of persons wielding great influence but capable only of thf narrowest views, and lacking any pride of country. The minei-6 particularly have yielded to no class in their patriotism in recruuting, or in their bravery on the held, and yet at home they have often easily been persuaded to put selfish before national interests, and to jeopardise the course of the war. Proceeding, Mr. Giibcrttwn added that if we in our generation were to reap the fruits of the untold sacrifices of this war public opinion must be formed by know- ledge and not in ignorance, and there were really ground s for hope in two direc- tions especially: The growth of the spirit voiced in the Whiteloy Commission's lie- port, and the accord given Mr. Fisher in his educational reforms. The employers of this district had given generous sup- port to the schemes for establishing a Technological School in the Unu-ersity cf Wales, and a constituent college at Swan- sea, and were now engaged in working out a scheme for close co-operation with the Elementary, Secondary and Technical Education Authorities. THE GENtRAL OUTLOOK. In conclusion he pointed out that in the iron, steel, fcpeiter and other trades, the district of Swansea had made im- mense strides during the war. Our steel trade (he continued) had broadened its bails so that it will be able to take part in filling the demand for all grades of steel after the war, and can lay ciailn to raw material for converting into the requirements of shipbuildings, rail- way equipment, and high-claws engineer- ing, in addition to all we did before. There is no grade of steel produced in Great Britain that our Welsh works can- not now manufacture as well and more cheaply than any other steel-making centre. The future of Swansea and district is a bright one if we all pull together and sink our individual prejudices in a com- mon effort for the greatest good. The war has shown us that individually we are better men than the Germans, and it only we could borrow a little of their power of organised effort the town and district of Swansea have no Limits to their power of expansion and prosperity. SECRETARY'S REPORT. The annual report of the Secretary (Mr E. H. Brooke) stated that during the year 68 new firms were admitted to memlxir- ehip, while over 50 old members volun- tarily increased their subscriptions and appointed additional representatives The number of members on June 30th was 303, and the number of representatives of these firms 460, which was 94 more than the previous highest total, and a net in- crease of 144 for the year. The contract had been placed for ceT-, tain structural alterations to the build- ing. Members of the Committee had been working with the Corporation, Chamber of Commerce and Harbour Trust to secure more equitable treatment for the port, and had been associated with war savings and other campaigns. In December application was made through Sir Alfred Mond to the Board of Trade that the Exchange be furnished with commercial intelligence of interest to the metal trades, but the matter was not pressed as the Board of Trade pointed out that members affiliated through cer- tain bodies with the Federation of British Industries were already entitled to the information. Reference was made to the visit of Mr Wiekham, Trade Commissioner in South Africa. There was no doubt that as a result of the visit trade in various indus- tries with South Africa would materially benefit after the war. The policy of sending printed copies of their report to Trade Commissioners and British Cham- ber of Commerce abroad had proved j quite a success, highly appreciative ac- knowledgments having been received. from Canada, China, Egypt, India and South America, with requests that copies be forwarded regularly in future, and assurances that the report is of great in- terest to large numbers of firms. Box Office at the Theatre. Tel. Cent. 278. (2) To GoraeinonWo cannot discuss; individual cases in our columns. Official denial is given to a statement which has been published that "Lord French has resigued and is not l'eturnir, to Ireland."
AN AUTUMN AILMENT.! The Time When Rheumatism Returns. I This is the F.eason when stiffness in the joints, and sharp twinges of pain in the Au-sclea of the arms, legs or back give warning to many people that rheumatism has not been dispelled from their system. Damp chilly autumn days scon excite the old trouble and make existence miserable. There are almost as many ways of treat- ing rheumatism ati there are doctors. Most of these treatments are directed only at the symptoms, and are reckoned good enough if they relieve the pain and fti.ff- ness for a time, but they fail to get at the cause of the trouble, and eo the rheu- i-natic,in returns after exposu-re to damp or cold. This is because rheumatism ie usually associated with thin blood, a:vd at cz I not be corrected until the blood is t/uilt up and able to throw off the poisons of the disease. The most dferect treatment for rheu- matism is Dr. Williams' pink pj1ls, be- cause they enrich the blood, n i knty it pure and red. By this method the sys- tem is strengthened, the poisons are dis- pelled, and the patient is far less likely to c--iifier from further attacks. Mrs. George Barker, of Brook Cottage, Thorpe-road, Tendring, Essex, recently told a Press representative, that for 15 years she had been a martyr to rheu- matism. It is in the family, she said, and I suffered agoniies. Last year I was taken very bad, when the pain seized me across the back and in the legs. My husband called in a doctor, who said it was rheumatism, that I was thoroughly run down, my blood having turned to water, and it would be a long while before t should be better. We tried many remedies, but treatment seemed little good in my case, and finally my husband and I discussed whether I should try Dr. Williams' pink pills, which we had often read about. Well, I bought two boxes of Dr. Wil- liams' pink pills in Colchester, and though I felt little effect from them, I persevered with a third box. Then I began to feel a difference. I could walk upstairs. Before I had started the fourth box I had been to the Post Office, over two miles away, without a stick, whereas I had not been outside the door for months. "I think it is marvellous, and so does everybody who sees me, for now I can do everything about the house; and to think that only a few months ago I could not rest at night for pain. All these troubles began to vanish after the second box of Dr. Williams' pink pills, and there has been no recurrence through all the changes of weather since then. It is wonderful, after all I've gone through. I was as helpless as a babe. Now. I do not intend to be without Dr. Williams' pink pills for pale people again For men and women alike, Dr Williams' pink pills are a valuable tcnic and health builder. They are .sold by most dealers; but to avoid substitutes ask for Dr. Williams' FREE.—A useful little health guide will be sent free to any reader who ad- dresses a postcard for a copy to Book Dept., 46, Holborn Viaduct, London. E.C.i. _?
LOCAL HEROES. I Dvr. Edgar Thomas, Morris ton. (Roll of Honour.) Rev. C. A. Clark, I Swansea. I (iMlitarv Cross.) I Gun. E. Symonds, Blackpill. (Killed.)
NEWMARKET. I Opening cf Four Days' Meeting at I Headquarters. 1.30—NEW GUINEA 1. ARROW SMITH 2 TUNWOKTH 3. Also ran: Spirt, Athletic, Harleston. Por- ton Arwin, Greenmount, Lyric, Koya Charter Betting: 5 to 1 Arrowsmith, Tortor. ar\J New Guinea. 6 to 1 Tunworth 8 to 1 Lvric, 10 to 1 Royal Charter, 100 to 8 Athletic. Har- leston, and Greenmount 100 to 7 Spirt 20 to 1 Arwin and others. Four lengths. 2.0—BLASE 1. SANTA CRUZ 2. TREGONY 3. Also ran: Trespasser Tetrarcha. Perce- Neige. Tho Fpbinx, Engel Foas, Fourfold. Pretty, Polenta, Irish King, Carapace. Fussy Sea Hone", Laundress. Neil-Girl. Btting: 4 to 1 Blase 7 to 1 En gel Foes, S to 1 Trespasser and The Sphinx. 9 to 1 Santa Cruz, 10 to 1 Perce-Niege Fourfold and Po- lenta. 100 to 8 Sea Sonir. 100 to 7 Pretty Girl, Irish King, Tregony. and Neil-Girl. 20 to 1 other 2.30—RIYERSHORF and CALLANDER dead- heat; ANAGRAM 3. Betting: 9 to 4 on Rivershore. 4 to 1 Cal- lander, 6 to 1 Anaprram. Stokes divided.
With reference to our announcement in Monday's "Scroll "'of the death in ac- tion of Ptp. W. J. Quick, son of Mrs. Quick, 56, Orchard-street, Swansea, it should be stated that it was a brother and not deceased who lost his leg in Gallinoli.
Plenty of SeaUj at Popular Prices. (3)
STAGE AND STALLS 10 This Week's Programmes at Local Halls. GRAND THEATRE.. Alter seeing The Thirteenth Chair so ably played at Theatre this weèk'j ono wonders what the object of the author is: w show the danger of circmstantial evi- dence, the fraud of spiritualism, or the al- leged stupidity of Scotland Yard. But. whatever the motive the play is full of thrills, and the mystefy baffles the rfpectator right up to the end And all doubts of the greatne&s of the dra,ma are lost in admira- tion of the splendid acting of Miss Sylvia Cavalho a6 Mdme. Lu Grange, the medium. Even the hardened playgoer finds himself forgetting he is not witneStSing a drama in real life, so wonderful is her performance. Sir Clifford Pembroke gives a splendid per- formance as Donchue, the blunderer of Scotland Yard, but one wonders if there are many of the type. Tie play is worth see- ing. if only for the performance of these two. And the whole of the company do wel'. EMPIRE. I Monday nigh,, s programme at the Swan- sea Empire was a rattling- rollicking, and varied one, which delighted both houses, and will, beyond doubt ensure a capital week's run." The Stan Kavanagh Trio were deputised as regards comedy juggling by a well-known and successful performer in a turn" which included comic incidents and clever upward pedalling Maisie Dan- yers, in her impersonations of the Austra- lian and the soldier took well. Johnny Fuller, as "puss," in natural play and wire-walking, scored; aud the "Monzos, mu- sical trick cyclists and variety artistes. were "great." The remarkable series ot impersonations and Gilday and Fox in lKey Levy's Birthday." in their parodies and patter, elicited rounds of applause unCI. the last named several re-calls. ROYAL it u» an axiom of life that actions have co/sequences either for good or ill. We can imagine no better esempliti cation of that truism than the brilliant picture which is Llie great "draw', at the R-cyal this week, entitled The Price of a Good Time." Mil- dred Harris has a good time. She "enjoys hu erself to the full But there is i price to pay. She pays. The dramatic unfolding of the tillme-tlle pleasure, the penalty, and alter',vards—holds attention spellbound. Un- like a good many morality drainas, it is not dry, tedious, and all pontifioation." It is a vivid story this film, and is its own moral All good films, all good stories drive home without the few lines at the end called the" moral"-which either fails to ju?ty the 4tory or succeeds iu UIJettiDg the structure of the story The Further exploits of Jude, a wonderful serial show- ing in b wan sea for the first time, is a verit- abie programme in itaelf. With many other excellent fnms— films of taste selected with accurate judg-mpnt-there is nothing in the town to beat the Royal programme There y a Koyal roar1 to good pictures ani happy nterta inment. PICTURE HOUSE I popular W. S. Hart play? the chief p3,rt. iL! the principal tUm—" Wolves of the Rail at the Picture House during the early ?art ¡ of the weet. In the opening scenes he is the leactor of a daring gang of bandits, but reforms at his mother's death-bed and at..rrwards becomes one of the most daring upholders of the law and succeeds in run- ?,nW earth the terrors of the Western Rail. 1 scenery is loth rugged and beau- tiful. and the picture is full of daring in- eidents. Other films are The Secret of the t iswamp, a Bluebird photo-play, featuring Myrtle Gonza-les, Pathe's Gazette," aud lhe Neighbour's Baby." one of the Tri- angle Company's best comedies. On Thurs- day the attraction will l>e Under Cover," 1 starring liazel Dawe and Owen Moore. CASTLE I A more charming pro?r?mme than that pro?nt?! by .Mr. A. G?mbold to h? L'ut meiop patrons at the Castle Cinema dur- ing tne early part of the week it would be nard to desire. It is composed of delight- ful contributions from the Fox and Tri- angle studios, the outstanding featureos in the respective productions Leiiig the par- ticularly fine acting of Petrgy 14.N-larld the famous English beauty in the" Debt of ilonour. and Bessie Barriscale, the favour- it-ú American screen actress in Little Wooden ShoeF," were much appreciated On the comic, side there is abundance. "His Neighbours HaL;y" provoked i, .,rs of laughter as did also "Love Tinder Cover," a rollicKing Western love story, in which a poet and a. gang of cowboys kept the fun going at a furious pace. Patlie\s Gazette with its interesting topical everits. is also shown. CAftT/mv A auite uiiusua I- at the Carllon Picture House is "the Conqueror," the clcry. founded on fast of te Houston," a romantic figure from Tennessee, who having lived for a time with the Cherokee Indians. ou the ueath of his father returned to civil. isaaon, and successively became constable. sneriff. and governor of Texas. The 6torv is a love aS-air. the lady being a proud daughter of Judge Allen and the thrilling scenes include a PoTeat battle with Mexican brigands, and the sacking of a nunnery. The ,1f'rtding- carts are talvit by the ever-popular Hilham I'a mum and Miss J ewel Corner Other attractions are "Fatty," "A Change of Administration." "His Neighbour's Baby, and the "Pictorial News. ELYSIUM. I L' maintains its reputa- HOl) for attractive pictures. On Monday My Sweetheart." a beautiful love drama was screened before a crowded house. The picture features some of the finest cinema actors of the day. amongst them being Mar- haret Blanche and Randle Ayrton. whose actme charms everyone. It is one of the ],°Te dramas ever staged, lhe Bulls Eve is as full of excitement as p?er. and this week's episode ;No 7) is entitled Riding WHd." "Son of a. Gun,' a Fox comedy, and the Topical War Bud- get complete the programme. On Thurs- day, th stirring drama" Moral Law," Ù), picting the fight between good and evij iwil be screened.
Bisurated Magnesia I Will Stop Indigestion I In Five Minutes or you can have your money back for the I ?ing. If you suffer from gastritis, in- (?estion, dyspe?ia.—if food lies like lp;? in your stomach and you cannot sleep at night because of the awful distress—go at once to any chemist and get a 3s. package of Bisurated Magnesia. Take half a tea- spoonful in a, little water after each meal or whenever pain is felt, and you will soon be telling your friends how you got rid of stomach trouble. Be sure to ask for Bisurated Magnesia, every genuine package of which contains a. binding guarantee of satisfaction or money back.
"MENTIONED" AND ADJOURNED. Charges Brought by Afan Valley Colliery I Mannnoi* At Aberavon County Police Court on Monday, Mr. Dan Perkins mentioned i cases on the list in which Thomas Red- «haw, manager of Cvnnn Colliery, Afan Valley, charged John Williams, Tymaen- eireet, Cwmavon, and John Jones Ed- wards, checkweigher, Cwmavon, two officials of the CYllOn Colliery Lodge, Afan Valley, for (1) persistently follow- ing Thomas Redshaw, manager of the Cynon Colliery on September 10th; and (2) unlawfully and with others follow- ing Thomas Redshaw in a disorderly manner; (3) wilfully preventing Thomas Redshaw from entering the colliery pre- mises. John Williams was further charged with assaulting Redshaw. Mr. Perkins said that Messrs. Morgan, Bruce and Nicholas for defendants, were unable to attend. He asked for a fort- night's adjournment, to which the Bench agreed.
W4- I Ant> mothers i I We-ll worth while secLui;. ,(4.) tll': EY A B COLLEGE ST., SWANSEA, R 1 SPECIAL SHOW B H THIS WEEK. ■ I EVERYTHING .t! Agmm mom, Kg -AND- I .E?ERVTH?MG JAEGER I PURE WOOL. 111 Undo?wean, Sh?ta< Pyjamas, Eg Socks, Cardigans, Rug? H Waistcoats, Dressing Gowns, g D?esssng Jackets, Bed Socks, I!! Braces, Sleeping Hclmets, ? Gloves, Overcoats, Scarves, ? Body Belts, ?!!ppefs, &. &c. ? OFFICERS' OUTFlï ? SPECIAL :-A few pairs only of ?! ?aa?o.y P'9 Wool B??kets. ""I' hiiimctki, 1 Established 1011. I Over 1 ,OGO Students placed in dignified and profitable appointments. i ?age?e!<cS CoSSege, Swansea | (Late Clark's College, Ltd.) Head Master— P G. NOEL BOSS, F. C I Re&te?red Teacher. I AU;};L COM?'EMC?G NOW. « I 3epis.—C!V)L SERVICE, COMMERCIAL, PREPA RATCRY, GENERAL EDUCATION. I Director of Studies: A. E. Kirk, M.A. (Camb.), Kegistered T?achpr. | CALL OR WRITE FOR ENTRANCE FORM. 1 Miss WILLIAMS, Secretary, B 'Phone: 165 Docks. Pagefield College, Page Street. "I" I A FREE LECTURE ON I A FREE LECTURE ON] CHRISTIMooCIENCE ¡ VSRGSL O. STRICKLER, C.S.B., j Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church 8| of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, 31 ass On THURSDAY, OCT. 3/d, 1918, at 7.30 p.m. In the ALBERT HALL, SWANSEA. I L E' N'S Y E A J T. VIVIAN-REES, Esq. (President, National S.S.U.) "CHILDREN'S YEAR" I THURSDAY, 3rd Oct., 7.30 p.m. AMGYLE., ￼ "CHILDREN'S YEAR" ￼
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. 81 RTHS. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS, DEATHS. EVANS.—On at 126, Roberta street ManseLton the residence of his sister. Evan, dearly-beloved son of the late Nurse Evans, 40 In kerm an -street, St. Thomas. Funeral on Thursday, leaving 126 Robert-street at 2 o'clock, for Llan- samlet Churchyard. Deeply regretted. 551\10.2 EVANS.—On the 28th inst. (suddenly), at 32 Rawth-ornwaveiiiie. Swansea, the resid- ence of her aell Ellen widow of the late John Evans (Pentwyn) Inspector. Pentre; aged 74 Funeral Wednesday, leaving Khonfida and Swansea Bay at 1.57. Deeply regretted. 55A10-1 Eli RNARD.-On September 29th at Swansea Hospital. David, of 9 De-la-Becae-strect., late with Swansea Harbour Trust. Funeral Thursday. 5SA10-2 THANKS FOR SYMPATHY. &MALE.—Mr. J. Smale and Family, 40 Gar- denstreet, decire to thank their friendsfor their many tributes of sympathy sent them in their sad bereavement. 55A10-1 IN MEMORIAM. MEFOHAM.—In loving memory of Tom Jef- freys Meecbam. engineer S.S. Heron be- loved soli of Dan and Margaret T.teecham, Morriston drowned at sea through enemy action September 30tti 1917. Mourned by bif. loving Parents Brothers and Si-sters. One of the best; his duty done. 55A10-1 HAHDING.In loving memory of Oliver (Olley) t.he dearly-beloved adopted son of Wm. and 11. Harding, grocer, Landorc. who fell asleep 30th September. 1%5 55Alfl-.i
WKKATHS, BOLQULTS etc.. hy KIT. if LEY'S ?eSPHCfALJSTS in Ftorft] D,?FijgnF, () x ford -st i-ee?..flw A LEXANJJU,G JOHNS'fON. WRKATJiS BOUUUETS. in the Latest Lomicu Style o2? Oifonl-street Tel.: 06"/ Oentral. TOO LATE FOR CLA ESI PIC ATI ON. 7U ANTEbtõ Hire Cbarabanc. 25-30 seater. t V or 2-ton Motor, to take men to work: two hours' work daily.—iull parti. culars ,Box A 2." Leader Office. 65A10-5 iUANTED, a good strong. Girl-, fond of T V-/children good home.—Mrs. Fisher. 7, Brynymor-road, Swansea 55A^^ 0-b T?TANT?b a7'siuaj-t Oatoe Boy.—Apply, in YY own handwriting. to 'Auctioneer, Leader Office. Swansea. ClO-o 1\l'ÓNEYto" Lend to Respectable House- ?J. holders; private and conMd?Dtia!.— Apply Ivor D. Thomas 5, Waterloo-street, Swansea. ^5A10-« npo LET, Furnished House in Gwydr-cres- ± cent—Apply David Roberts, Auctioneer and Estate Agent, 61. Wind-street. Swansea. T.V\V7v ANTED, Cash Register.—Post OfRcr. f: Ammamo!'d. C1C-7 SWISS Nanny Goat for Sale; in milk and niated.-Hopkin Harries. Bettws. Am- manford. t-U-3 !ANTED. a Uincing Machine, in -??od V, condition.—State price to W. Knight, Elved House, Clydach-road. Morriston. 56A10.3 lOST. September 29th Yellow Greyhound J Bitch; answers to name of 'Luce' Detainer prosecuted.—Owner, 7, Williams- ?treot. Pontardnla is C1û-3 OE^cXWL7-F'orimmediate Sale Con- vio lent House c?:t??'?! 3 Bedrooms. bath-n om. and w.c.—Apply D J. Wees. Brynd iv-en, Porthcawl. 56A10-i ITJ JIANO by London maker, suitable for j. learner. 12 guineas; Piano by Rintonl, 25 guineas; Piaao by Allison, 32 guineas; Piano by Godfrey. 48 guineas; Steinway 1 Baby Grand; inspection invited; Spec) Bargain. Large Slock of the Latest Mode'- j in Rosewood Walnut Light Oak or Ebon- ised. C?sh or Terms.—Godfrey and Co.. Ltd., 22, St. llelen's-road, Swansea. 56A10-7 F"-i"-Ha;i(¡- Cbip;- C;;okj¡¡;' Ranges Wanted. JL Send particulars and price, Emanuei Thomas and Son. Niagara. Works Swansea. 56A10-1 I^ORD Mot?r Driver Wanted.—Apply im- mediately, with references. Em?nuel Thomas and &in, Wholesale Grooers, Swan- sea. 56AM-1 F OR. SALE, Drawing-room Suite, torn- J prising of Settee 2 Arm Chairs. Chairs and 2 Occasional Chairs.—Apply 40. Grove-road. Pontardawe. 56A10-S SITUATION Wanted as Superior Working l Housekeeper.—Write for particulars to Bon A 3," Leader Office 56A10-3 1'OR. SALE, a 7-roomed House, 8. Coombe t street. Skewen. with immediato posses- sion; in pleasant position and 92 years "lease to run. Can be seer Friday Evening, between 5 and 8. 56A10-J I-û'sT:from Kittle Hill Farm. & light grey I J Horse Pony, with black points: tail docked short. Will finder kindly retnrn to StanleyRichards, above address? 56A^)-j FOR SALE. Lady's Cycle in good condi- Ftior, i3 10&-Apply "Cycle.' j c/o Daily Loader. 56AI0- W ANTED, Shirt Machinists; murt be ex- Tr perieneed.—Ap ply John Jones and I nE. St. Helen's Factory, Swansea. "56A10- POSTPONEMENT OF SALE. PENYBEDD. BURRYPORT. WING to the Railway Strike, this SAL!. 'L' HAS BERN POSTPONED until MC?. DAY and TUESDAY NEXT October 7th arc. 8th. 1918. Lloyd and Thomas, J. Howell Thomas and Son, Auctioneers, Carmarthen, A PUBLIC MEETING under the I auspices of the Sketty Ratepayer. Association, will be held at the SKETTY I COUNCIL SCHOOLS, CAENGLAS- HOAD. on THURSDAY, 3rd OCTOBER. 1918, at 8 p.m., to dif:ocuss the question of, and if deemed desirable, Select a Municipal Candidate for Sketty Ward. All Voters, including Womeoi, are Cor- dially Invited. COMMERCE OF THE DAY. BUTTER MARKET. Cork. Tuesday—Firsts, 230s.; seconds 222s.; fresh butter, 239s. GET YOUR TRUSS FROM RICH, THE CHEMIST. I If you have a rapture you should wear ¡ the correct truss. There is not one jtliat will suit all. Consult Rich, the Chemist privately. 1!? k'ng ?xpcii.-m J and expert !:no?!ed? is at your disposa' Surgical House, 30, High-street,
CHILDREN'S FRIENDLY SOCIETIES. ) 1- With the great u tercet which all parties arj now taking in any movement a2ectmg the welfare 01 young children and young people. increasing attention is naturaliv ba ing given to the position of Friendly Socie- ties which make provision for the admission of Juvenile members. Nearly all the large Orders are now paying particular attention to this branch of their work. In the inde- pendent Order of Rechabites. the great ab- staining Friendly Society the importance of this work has long been recognised, as it has admitted children to membership since 1836 and has long had a larger mem- bership in this cla$s than any other Order in the world. This can readily be under- stood when it is explained that II; addition to providing the uoual financial benefits. which are on a most generous scale it has also engaged in educational work on tem- perance lines by means of meetings which are largely conducted by the members themselves, who are thus trained in busl ness habits. During October the Order is engaged in a special campaign to add another 30 per cent. to the 350,000 members it at.ready pos- sesses. The numerous branches throughout the country—usually spoken of as Tents- are uniting in this great effort which is be- im; organised at the Order's Head Office in Manchester. From reports already re- ceived the success cf the campaign is as. sured t fact which will be noted with pleasure by all who arc interested in the development- of the Friendly Society move- men!, or in the spread cf temperance work amongst young pecpie.