J. JONES & SON, | up-to-date Ladies and Centlemen's Tailors. [ Smart selection of materials in the Latest Shades and patterns for j Spring and Summer wear Ladies' Costumes a Speciality. All work; done on the premises under per-: sonal supervision. < Note Address:- Greenfield Buildings,1 LLANELLY. 7 1, Phone 277. t Phone 277. I
￼ 't r'e tArst v on"deration I 'L. D. MOR?iS, M.?.S. Dispensing and Family Chemisi, market STH^JST (Near Vint's, LLANELLY. London and Colonial experience lL tirst- clatts Pharmacies, and for four vears Senior Pharmacist to a largo firm of Chamists in South Africa. All goods of the highest quality and lowest possible prices. Prescriptions carefully dispensed by P.M. personally. Tel. 116.
NOTES OF THE DAY From our London Correspondent. PRIME MINISTER'S HOMECOMING. THE Prime Minister received a tre- mendous welcome from the people of London on his return from the Peace Conference last Sunday evening; and on the following Monday he was the object of an enthusiastic ovation unprecedented in the history of the House of Commons. He bore himself very modestly on both occasions. After his Herculean labours in a momentous conference charged with the solemn and terrible duty of shaping the future destinies of the world, he de- serves the gratitude of his country. He ha.s laboured hard, has spent himself without stint, and has devoted himself body and soul to the promotion of the interests, as he conceived them, of the United Kingdom and of the British Em- pire. The peace negotiations made heavy drafts on his physical strength and his nervous energy. 1 When he faced the House of Commons on Monday he looked ? shattered man. Like Gladstone he has marvellous recuperative power and when he re-appeared on Thursday to deliver his eagerly-anticipated speech on the Peace Treaty he looked sprightlier and more vigorous; but nearly all the old. buoyancy is gene. He has aged percep- tibly in the past seven months. The hair i • whiter and scantier; the eyes have lost much of their former lustre; the face is gaunt, careworn, deeply furrowed; the poise and carriage of the body are no longer alert and elastic. Lloyd George in a word is past his physical prime. A DEXTEROUS SPEECH. HIS speech on the Peace treaty with •* Germany was dexterous, but it was not big in conception, or noble in tem- per. Not once did he rise to the moun- tain-top surveying with calm wisdom the past and the present, and looking with the eye of a prophet to the future. Throughout he kept on the low-lands; the vision was narrow and contracted; the tone, thoroughly materialistic. It struck me as the speech of a politician not that of a statesman. That spiritual essence which used to be a distinctive quality of Lloyd George oratory had vanished. Nor was there in it a trace of idealism. Paris, with its very secular temper, its hardness and coldness, has almost paganized him. FRENCH FEARS. I BOTH President Wilson and Mr. Lloyd George have been profoundly affected by the atmosphere of the French capital. It is a great misfortune that the feace Conference should have met in Paris. France has suffered so grievously ili the war; the German menace is so ever-present to her vision that she is un able to take a cool and rational view of the situation. Her sufferings and her fears for the future have deeply in- fluenced Wilson and Lloyd George. The result is that France has imposed her will on the peace conference; and that the peace is one of violence. It is a peace dictated by hatred and fear;—a peace that gives France a precarious military hedgemony in Europe and sows with un- sparing hand the seeds of future trouble. The generous hope that the League of Nations would inaugurate a new world- Order in which the nations would dwell in amity, has not been realized. League ()f Nations ? "Yes," says France, "a beautiful dream; but meanwhile Ger- many has nearly 70,000,000 people, and we have only 40,000,000; we subscribe to the League, but we insist as a condition- precedent that Britain and America must guarantee to come to our assist- ance if Germany makes a wanton attack upon us." "THE TERRIBLE TERMS." I THAT attitude reveals in a flash the spirit in which the Peace treaty was made. It is a totally wrong spirit. No one advocated that Germany should "go scot-free, after her appalling crimes. Heavy penalties ought to be imposed on lier. Misguided by her militarists she became the enemy of the human race and the author of the most horrible catas- trophe in the records of history. But some avenue of hope should have been left open to her, some chance to bring forth fruits meet for repentance. Alas, the "terrible terms," as Lloyd George .called them, will only leave her to brood over her injuries and breed the spirit of -"revenge. A Germany that had cast off her despot and become a real democracy deserved better treatment. Was it not Mr. Lloyd George who said that we were 1- warring with that accursed gang the ex- Kaiser and bis military cabal not with the German people ? Was it not Presi- dent Wilson who said that the Allies had no quarrel with the German people, but only with a despotic and militarized autocracy incapable of honour or of covenanted faith ? | WAR'S BITTER FRUIT. I I WELL, the peace is now made, and we must abide by it. Its authors evidently don't believe in its permanence, otherwise France would not make such frantic appeals for British and American guarantees of help to her for the future. It is a peace that will not relieve Europe frcm the menace of war. Germany has been demilitarized. Thank God for it. But France and Italy remain armed to the teeth, though neither is able to bear the financial strain of conscription; civil war is raging in Russia; and Great Britain is burdened with the weight of i gigantic military establishments. Such is the bitter fruit of the war that was to end war. Is it any wonder that Labour is restive and half-rebellious ? The old governing classes made the war; they had a precious opportunity at the Peace Conference of noble atonement by mak- ing a peace of reconciliation. They failed to take it. The failure will cost them dear. An angry and disillusioned democracy is already hammering at the door.
j j BABY SHOW AWARDS. I The Baby Show held at the Higher j Grade School was continued on Wednes- day, when the following awards were made:- Class IV.—9 to 12 months: 1, Wm. D. Jones, Albert street; 2, Betty Davies, Bigyn Park terrace; 3, Gwyneth Beynon, 15, Old Castle road. Class V.—12 to 18 months: 1, Betty Williams, Ty'rfran; 2, Wm. G. Perrott, 19 Burry street 3, Rul. Williams, 12, George street. Open Class. I Class IX.—9 to 12 months 1, David G. Roberts, Pwll road; 2, May Edwards, Saddlers Arms; 3, Harry G. Marks, 3, Arthur street. j Class XI.—12 to 18 months: 1, Jack Davies, 12, Caroline street; 2, F. G. Lawson, 12, Elizabeth street; 3, Francis Webb, 32, Oxen street, and T. Cecil Charles, Woodlands, Pwll.
PROPOSED MEMORIAL TO THE I LATE MR. A. W. SWINDELL. It has been decided to erect a brass tablet and carry out a scheme for the automatic blowing of the organ at All Saint's Church, in commemoration of the late Mr. Swindell. If any of Mr. Swin- dell's old pupils and friends in the dis- trict feel interested in the memorial, contributions will be thankfully received by A. Harding, Clyde House, Tyrfran, on behalf of the Committee. 11 *»"
ACKNOWLEDGMENT. I Mr Thomas and family, Havelock street, Llanelly, wish to thank all those who sent kind messages of sympathy during their recent sad bereavement.
LLANELLY HARBOUR TRUST. I THE TRUSTEES invite applications from discharged Sailors or Soldiers for the post of DOCK POLICEMAN. Candidates must be between the ages of 35 and 45 years, and not under 5 feet D inches in height Thtey will be required to satisfy a. Medical man as to their fit physical con- dition. Uniform and boots will be pro- vided, and the weekly wage will be JE3 10s. Od. Hours equivalent to six days per week will be required to be worked at times, day or night, as directed by the Harbour Superintendent. Canvassing will be a disqualification. Applications endorsed "Dock Police- man" may be sent to the undersigned j up to Wednesday, the 16th instant. i Dated thist 1st day of July, 1919. By Order, HENRY W. SPOWART! i Clerk to the Trust, j t j
i i George fulmar j Begs to inform the public that he can n-ow j Eas a Wholesale and Retail We speelilist, in POI Which is dressed on premises at a few h011 rè • Shaw's POP*- ages 1/6 per MURRAY LLANEM >
Works Presentation I MR. AND MRS. E. P. LEWIS CELE- BRATE THEIR SILVER WEDDING. Mi-. and Mrs. E. P. Lewis have just celebrated their silver wedding and have received the congratulations of their numerous friends on so auspicious an anniversary. The employees of the South Wales Works, however, where Mr Lewis is the esteemed manager, decided to mark the event in more tangible fashion, and on Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis were their guests at an enthusias- tone of the gathering was most cordial, tic meeting at the St. Peter's Hall. The affording eloquent testimony—if it were needed—of the happy relationship that exists between employers and employed at these well-known works. The chair was occupied by Mr. H. Parry, of the tinplate department, who referred in felicitous terms to the re- spect in which Mr. Lewis was held by all sections of the employees. He also paid a graceful tribute to their mana- ger's "better half." Amid loud applause, Mrs. Jayne and Mrs. Palmer then handed to Mrs. Lewis from the ladies' committee of the Joint War Relief Fund a silver asparagus dish while Mr. John Williams, Vittoria street, presented Mr. Lewis with a solid silver tea and coffee service. Mr. Lewis returns thanks. I On rising to return thanks, Mr. E. P. Lewis came in for a great ovation. It was difficult for him, he said, to give adequate expression to his feelings on such an occasion. He had been deeply moved by the kindly thought that prompted them to honour his wife and himself that night. The presentation of such magnificent gifts had touched him keenly, realizing as he did that behind the gifts, and of course, far more pre- cious, was the goodwill and esteem of his friends at the works. Besides, he could not put forward any claim to such consideration, because in all his rel a- tions with employers and employed, he had only done his duty. "The thirteen years I have spent in Llanelly," he continued, "have been the happiest ones in my life. When I came here I found everybody so helpful, thoughtful and kind, that though a stranger in a strange land, I was confi- dent that the kind hearts at Richard Thomas and Co., Ltd., would soon put me at ease, and would help me to hap- piness by their hearty co-operation and sympathetic assistance, and I must say I was not disappointed. I have attempt- ed throughout to return sympathy for sympathy, help for help, and thought- fulness for thoughtfulness, doing that which I considered to be just and fair, and following the dictates of my con- science in all things. Like everyone else, I have made mistakes, but such mis- takes have been overlooked by all with a forbearance such as that which in- spired the poet who wrote, "To err is human, to forgive divine." What the future holds out no one can tell, but I sincerely hope that the bonds of mutual trust and good fellowship will be con- tinued throughout. Though Peace was signed to-day, we must not delude our- selves that we have come to our jour- ney's end; the way is etill fraught with peril and danger, and until the unrest throughout the world is settled, we must go on as we have in the past, working hand in hand with the same common in- terest, and with unceasing efforts. Peace promises plenty, but the fruits are now in an early stage of growth, and it is our duty to shield them from the wrecking winds of discord and from the destroy- ing blight of political strife." During the evening a very fine musi- cal programme was gone through, which was as follows :—Pianoforte solo, Miss May Davies; solo, Miss Maggie Davies; solo, Mr. T. H. Harry; duet, Misses Maggie Davies and S. A. Jinos; silo, Mr W. G. Saunders; recitation, Mr. Tal J Evans; solo, Miss S. A. Jones; solo, Mr Haydn Henshaw; duet, Messrs. Harry j and Saunders. The accompanist was j Mrs. R. J. Jones, Stepney place. j The Chairman then moved a vote of thinks which Mr. Owen Jones seconded, to the artistes and accompanist for the admirable manner in which they had ac- ,i,'?m i ra b le ma qnitted themselves. Councillor Evan Roberts proposed a vote, of thanks to the Chairman for the able way in which he carried out his duties, and Mr. G. H. Stacey seconded. A very enjoyable evening was brought to close by the singing of "God Save the K;ng." Mr. J. Anthony acted as secre- tary of the committee which organised the presentation.
"HCH WATER AT L-ANELLY. (Tlw times given below have the extra hour added). To-day: 12.19 p.m. ?, •nday: 12.46 a.m.; 1.13 p.m. M^.nday; 1.45 p.m.; 2.20 p.m. Tuesday: 2.53 a.m,; 3.36 p.m. Wvluosday: 4.8 a.m.; 4.43 p.m. Thursday: 5.13 a.m.; 5.39 p.m. Friday: 6.3 a.m.; 6.25 p.m.
I Theft of £ 154 I GIRL STEALS HER FATHER'S MONEY. A sixteen year old girl named Winnie James, 9 Luton terrace, Furnace, was charged at the Police Court this morn- ing with stealing a cash box containing £ 154 10s., the property of her father. Mr. Leslie Willi airs represented the defendant. *• John James, father of the defendant, stated that for the last six months his daughter had been living with him. He had a cash box in a drawer upstairs con- taining about £150. Oh the 27th of June he went up tolook for the box and found it had gone. He consequently gave information to the police. He did not wish to press the case and was willing to give her (the defendant) another chance. Det. Tom Davies stated that on the 4th inst. he received the defendant into custody from the Gorseinon Police. He received the followng property: one cash box, 129 £ 1 Treasury notes, 3 £5.notes, £ 1 10s. gold, and 3s. in silver. He charged her with stealing zCl54, the pro- j perty of her father. She replied "I took the cash box with the money. I only thought of taking a few notes and re- turning the box the following morning. The reason I took the money was I wanted to go away and could not agree with my sisters. I hope my father will give me a chance and put me in a shop so that I could come home every night. I have not spent much of the money,but have bought some clothing for myself." Mr. Leslie Williams: You recovered all the money except £5 14s. lid.—Yes. Defendant pleaded guilty. I The Pres. Mag. (Mr. Wm. David) to the defendant: We have heard the case. and in spite of all the favour we would like to show you we must take a very serious view of it. The -sum of money at stake is very large, but your solicitor has pleaded hard for you. On condition that you go to a home we are prepared to dismiss the case, but you will be bound over to be of good behaviur for 12 months, and must ant ver judgment if called up. Your fathedwill also have to act as surety in the sum of 925. Addressing the father of the defendant the Presiding Magistrate reprimanded him for placing the temptation in the way of his daughter. The country is in dire nded of money at the present time, and yet you keep allthis money in a box. You should put it in the bank or invest it in the new Victory Loan where you will obtain substantial interest on it.
Peace Thanksgiving I ♦ I ALL SAINT'S CHURCH-6th JULY. I Appended is the order of procession for to-morrow morning:— Police, Fire Brigade, D. and D. S. and S. Band, Council and D. and D S.S., Matron and Staff, Pare Howard, Red Cross; St. John's Ambulance; Girl Guides; Boy Scouts; Church Lads Bri- gade; Lads Brigade; Volunteers; Cor- poration; Harbour Trust; Magistrates; Local County Councillors; Guardians: War Pensions Committee; Hospital Com- 'I mittee; Chamber of Commerce; Inter- mediate Governors; Head Teachers; Assistant Teachers; Free Masons: I Chamber of Trade.
COUNTY SCHOOL SPORTS. I The annual sports of the Boys County School will be held on Monday, week, the 14th inst., in the School ground.
E. n Engineers' flrawing Materials — -— Now in stock, including T. Squares, Drawing Boards, Scales, Inks (black and coloured), Rubbers, Tracing Cloths and Papers, etc. We are at your service for Prints, Blue Prints, etc. C it,. t .t tar Stationery Stores VAUGHAN STREET, lAAN ELLY. i. me 309. Recipe Rheumatism 1 tk\üJt})OOnful of FFYNNON T \u half « pint of hot water every <ill!(, befoiv breakfast. FFYNNON T clears tho brain, heart, liver and nevs. a.nd neutralises both Drio and Acids, and so effectively clear. the ":1; of all rrolblegome complaints. It < by Chemists and Grocers every- or chrect from Evan Jonea. LUnv Jly. Is. l-r >i-ot; tin.
Trade Menace I NEED FOR ECONOMICAL PRODUC- TION. ———— A meeting of the Steel Trades Concilia- tion Board was held at Swansea on Thursday, when the South Wales Siemens j Steel Association met representatives of the Steel Confederation to discuss wages and conditions for the coming year. Mr. Frank Gilbertson presided, and Mr Tom Griffiths, M.P., presided over the men's section. ￼ The men submitted a large number of j claims for increased wages and the Chair- man, in saying how impossible it was to concede increases at such times as these, pointed out how serious wa-s the outlook of the trade, and how grave the position was becoming in view of American and German competition. The Americans since 1913 had obtained an increased output equal to the whole of the German pre-war trade. There were serious times in front of British manufacturers, which could only be met by economical pro- duction. After a long sitting the conference ad- journed till Monday.
PROMISING CAREER CUT SHORT. It will be learned with general regret that Gomer Evans, the twelve year old son of Mr John Evans, Union Buidlings, Capel Newydd, died recently from fever. "Gomer" was a most promising boy with rich musical gifts. He had a wonderful voice and had to his credit over 50 eis- teddfodic prizes. Mr. Evans is very grateful for the kindness and sympathy extended to him by many friends, and wishes to specially acknowledge all that was done for his son by Mr. David Rees, Felinfoel, his music teacher.
Swiss Valley. I It will be learned with satisfaction that the ban upon the use by the public of Swiss Valley hasbeen removed. At their June meeting the Corporation passed a resolution on the motion of Coun. Clement, seconded by Coun. Martin Richards that the public be now allowed to make use of the walks around the Water Works.
SALVATION ARMY FESTIVAL. I Commissioner Mitchell, of world-wide experience in Salvation Army work, is conducting a musical festival in the Hall in Swansea road, to-night. He will also lecture in Zion Chapel to-morrow after- noon, when the Mayor presides. The Commissioner has been Chancellor of the Exchequer of the great "S.A." for many years, but recently had a change of position to that of Managing Director of the Salvation Army Assurance Society Ltd. He is also leader of the Inter- national Staff Band, which visited this town some years ago.
HICHER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL. I As a sequel to an address at the above school by Miss Hopkins of Leeds, on "The Scientific Uses of Alcohol," Lady Howard very kindly offered prizes for the best reproduction of the subject mat- ter of the address. The prizes were distributed last Thurs- day afternoon to the fillowing,—Barnet Shapiro (Form 5), Maud Jenkins (Form 5), Ray Thomas (Form 4) Wilfred Vicary (Form 3a), Gwilym S. Phillips, (Form 2a); Mavis Williams (Form 2b); Annie Harry (Form 3b)., Reggie David (Form la), Gwen Mansel (lb).
EISTEDDFOD SUCCESSES. I At an Eisteddfod held at Pembrey last I Saturday, two young Llanelly boys were successful. Ronald Williams, 9 Bryn- n.or road, won the first prize in the pianoforte solo for children under 14, and Aneurin Williams, "Rhosmaen," Felinfoel, took the prize in the Boys' solo competition.
Our Cosy Cinema. I "Inside the Lines" is the great photo- play to-night at Llanelly Cinema, Step- I ney street. Also "Our Little Wife," with ¡ charming Madge Kennedy leading, will I be seen. From next Monday to Wednes- day the star film is "Broken Chains," starring the wonderful pair, Ethel Clay- ton and Carlyle Blackwell. In this pro- gramme is also another big picture, "An I Old Fashioned Young Man," with Robert Harron and Colleen Moore. In l this beautiful Trans-Continental drama j I of love and romance will be seen a fine! view of the White House, tiie historic building in which European destinies have recently been moulded. From Trursday to Saturday, n great super-pro- duction, "Tre Firefly of France" will be screened, also a play, "The Awakening," Montague Love, tre great actor, gives ris greatest performance in this, witr j beautiful Dorothy Kelly starring.
Cyclist's Narrow Escape i 6 What might have been a serious acci- dent occurred yesterday evening near the Stepney Hotel it appears thav a young man, riding a bicycle, was about to cross from Water street to Upper Water street, when a motor car belonging to Mr W. T. Morris, the Ladies' Realm, was ( proceeding in the direction of Swansea road from Stepney street. The cyclist evidently tried to cross the road before the car came along, and in doing so, his machine was struck by the motor. The man had a miraculous escape from severe injury, his leg only being affected. He I was afterwards removed to Dr. George Davies' surgery. t
15th WELSH. J A reunion supper of the above Regi- ment will be held on Saturday next at 7 p.m. at the Drill Hall. Invitations have been extended to the relatives of the "boys" that have fallen.
BAUK DIVIDEND. I The directors of the London Joint City and Midland Bank Ltd. announce an in- terim dividend for the past half-year at the raw of 18 per cent. per annum less Income Tax, payable on the 15th inst. The dividend for the corresponding period last year was at the same rato.
RECEPTION FOR BURRY PORT BOYS I The War Funds Committee had the privilege on Tuesday evening of extend- ing a real Burry Port and Pembrey wel- come to another batch of soldiers who, having done their duty during the war, are now settled down at home again. The proceedings were organised on similar lines to those which made the February reception so successful, and a happy time was spent by all. Too much praise cannot be bestowed on the ladies' committee the members of which had made ample preparations for the occa- sion. The tables at the Parish Hall were most artistically arranged and they liter- ally groaned under a load of good things calculated to appeal to the inner man. There were in all nearly 80 guests, who after grace, they promptly put the "vanishing trick" into operation and made short work of the tempting dain- ties so thoughtfully provided by the ladies.
PRESENTATION TO POSTMASTER. I On Saturday evening last, Mr T. Lloyd Davies, Postmaster of Llanelly, was pre- sented by the staff and sub-postmasters with a handsome set of solid silver vases, hot water kettle with spirit lamp, gold mounted cigarette holder, etc., on the oc- casion of his promotion to the important postmastership of the Aldershot district. Mi. Davies leaves Llanelly with the good wishes of the public generally for his still further advancement.
BOROUGH OF LLANELLY. Household Fuel and Lighting Order, 1919. NOTICE TO CONSUMERS. WHERE a Consumer desires to change his Registered Coal Mer- chant or Licensed Coal Dealer he must make application to the undersigned prior to SATURDAY, JULY 12th, and com- plete the necesary forms, otherwise the existing registration of such consumer shall stand good. Dated this 5th day of July, 1919, J. H. MONTGOMERY, Local Fuel Overseer. Town Hall, Llanelly. L OST, on Wednesday last, between Station road and Town, a pair of gold rimmed Glasses in brown leather case. Finder rewarded on returning same to Star Office. ANTED, strong Boy as Apprentice » to the Plumbing trade. Apply,— r Williams, plumber, Thomas street. GOOD General Wanted. Apply, Mrs. —" David Williams, Glessin, Old road. W ANTED, General; no washing; Wages 1:2. Apply, Mrs. Landy, i>1., James street. _n FOR SALE, good sound Mare; good worker, 15 hands. Apply Williams, Yeast Merchant, Market street, Llanelly. LOST, last Saturday, round brass Cap, glass centre, off motor car. Finder rewarded on returning to Carpenter Coldstream street, Llanelly. "C10R SALE, Gent's Cycle, "Albert," F bra?d new April this year; excel- lent condition. Apply J., Star Office. "CIOR SALE, suit ='rt.' pair F brown knee laced boots; nearly now; suitable for fishing or shooting. Apply, J., Star Office.
-v .r ,:ù..W' I ASTERISKS 1.0 Canon Watcyn Morgan has gone into residence at St. David's. The "Journal of the League of Nations" is to be added to the list at the Public Library. Ten years to-morrow, the Rev. T. Orchwy Bowen commenced his ministry at Ebenezer. < The French cook nourishing and ap- petizing food; we open tins. That's the only difference. < < < t Park Church are presenting leather wallets to their members who have re- turned from active service. < w < The Rev. Glynfab Williams, a former curate of Pembrey, has written a new novel—"The Heir of Pendinas." Mr. H. Francis, 57, Brynmor road, has been appointed secretary of the Llanelly Soccer Chib, out of nearly 30 applicants. "Nationalization is in the air, and I hope it wll stay there," was the" dictum of the Clerk of the Burry Port Council on Thursday. Local cricket lovers will be glad to learn that in all probability another visit of the Briton Ferry Steel Works eleven to Stradey will be arranged. Houses that cost £ 250 before the war cannot now be put up for less than about ;C750. How will the 44 Capel houses turn out, and at what rent are they to be let? < Look out for balloons this evening. Two will be seen over the town if the weather is favourable, and they will re- lease literature dealing with the Victory Loan. A new Loughor bridge is to be built at the joint expense of the Glamorgan and Carmarthenshire County Councils. The structure will be 30 feet wide with paths of 5 feet on each side. < Mr. Fortune his left Burry Port in order to take up duties as stationmaster of Landore. His Burry Port friends re- gard it as a great misfortune that he should be condemned to live in such a place—especially after the beauties of Pembrey. Referring to the "lonely monument" on the Sands, a correspondent writes that the tragedy which it commemorates took place in 1855, two daughters of the late John Hughes Rees of Cilymaen- llwyd being drowned along with their governess. < < The suggestion to provide swimming baths in the town reminds us that years ago, Llanelly could boast of a well- equipped "institute of natation." It was situated at the upper end of Market street, and afterwards did duty as a printing office. One of the la:t to leave Snvb Bay after the historic evacuation, was the "Perdita," a well-known Llanelly trader owned by Messrs. Gilchrist. She has now been released by the Admiralty, and will shortly he seen again at her usual wharf in Nevill's Dock. The friends of Capt. Swire Griffiths (son of Mr. and Mrs. Griffiths, Bank House), will learn with interest that at the recent examination in the National Audit Department, War Office, he was classed tenth out of 85 passes. Prior to the war Capt. Griffiths was on the staff of the London City and Midland Bank at Swansea. "J.E." writes:—In a recent issue. of the "Star" appeared an interesting list of Llanellyites who have become known to fame as authors. That list was in- complete inasmuch all it did not contain the name of Dr. Alfred Daniell, who, amongst other volumes to his credit, has written a standard work on Physics. Dr. Daniell is a born and bred Llanellyite. being the elder son of the late Mr. Meyler Daniell, Hendre.
PWLL CRAND EISTEDDFOD. The above. fclSTEDDFOD Will take place on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER, 20th, 1919, when over £ 25 will be given in prizes for Male Voice, Juvenile Choirs, Mixed Parties, Solos and Champion Solos; also Poems and Recitations. MALE VOICE (not under 35) "Little Church" £8 JUVENILE (not under 30) "Diliau'r Dolydd" £ 4. Full programme will appear in next- issue of the "Star." Hon. Sec.: T. J. Samuel, Traveller's Well.