MMHMnranmMMHnMain I a I I i I LLOYDS BANK. I I LIMITED, with which is amalgamated THE CAPITAL & COUNTIES BANK, LTD. I I HEAD OFFICE: 71, LOMBARD ST., E.C. 3. OVER 1,300 OFFICES IN ENGLAND AND WALES. AFFILIATED BANKS; THE NATIONAL BANK OF SCOTLAND, LIMITED Head Office: EDINBURGH. 124 Bunches in the principal Cities and places in Scotland. ¡ THE LONDON AND RIVER PLATE BANK, LIMITED -Head Office: 7, PRINCES STREET, E.C 2. 30 Branches in Argentina, Brazil, &c., Paris, New York and Lisbon. FRENCH AUXILIARY: LLOYDS BANK FRANCE) AND NATIONAL PROVINCIAL BANK < FRANCE) LIMITED. OFFICES in LONDON <60. Lombard §t., E.C. 3', PARIS *3, Phce d- i'Oper«>. J ANTWERP, BIARRITZ. BORDEAUX. BRU-SELS, HAVRE. MARSEILLES and NICE. mumwupih—— iwmummn»wn » wn»nniimnTirr-i— iimrif in——mrw—nmww—i—r* ABERGAVENNY MASTER FARRIERS' ASSOCIATION. IN consequence of the great advance in cost of Material and Labour, the Charges for Shoeing are Increased from the First of May. D. F. WATKINS, Secretary, 3 Priory Road, 5 May, 1919.. Abergavenny. If you want to maintain Perfect a.nd Vigorous -1 Health. tak, FORT = REVIVER tht: treat N. n-Alcoliolic TOXIC Stimulant, free AVOID Colds, Chills, and Influenza. from Dru, and Alcohol. I J There ii nothing like FORT-REVIVER for giving a feeling of energy and exhilaration, a spirit of buoyancy and a glow of health A leading Wost-Ead physician writes The physician hesitates to pre- scribe nw'dicatfd wines because of the danger, especially to nervous patients. of setting up the aloobol habit, or what is worse, the craving for drugs with which certain Tonics are 'fortific-d.' 1t is a pleasure therefore. to recommend a Tonic Liqueur like Fort-Reviver which is I fre?? from alcohol and contains !lO noxiou medicant, jj and yet whilst being palatable and invigorating as well I as refreshing, contains the mo.4 natmal and beneficial j of nerve restoratives, induJiDg ornic phosphates of I Ithe nuclein group Blended with pine fruit juiperf and re- inforced with simple t o r. i c ingredients which tend to re- store tone to the nervous system. Kpidemics do not attack the bealtliy body. POET REVIVER mates th. body healthy and enables the system to re[:ei attack. 1 Try it Today. Obtainable- Everywhere- 5 6 L?.'ge stsc bo?; 3 0 rfm:-Uer size bottle. H.&C. Newman, 41/42 tipper Rath- b-)e Place, W-1 ￼ ZjV.fcici' .i*7/ British ABERGAVENNY FAIR DAV White's Grand WELSH DRAGON Scenic Railway THE finest, costliest, and most elaborate All-British Machine that has ever been designed by British brains and made by British labour. This is not a patched-up concern but absolutely new, and a credit to the skill of the British Working Man. j f mate FAIR GROUND, ABERGAVENNY I -_u'-
LORD GLANUSK AND THE RECALL TO THE I COLOURS. :\1r David Pritchard, Park Farm, Llaugatt ocJe, | presided at an important meeting of the Crick- I howfll Farmers' Union on Friday night, when I there were present Messrs. Wm. Lewis (Tyrash), P. Griffiths (Penwern), Hy. 1 homes (Gilfach), Tas Howat (Wernbutlt-rt. C Llewelyn (Ty Gwyn), P. Parsons (Gellyweltog). W. Pntehard (Llwvfen), D. Jones, (Peuprisk), \\T. Powell (Penlwyn Evan Watkins (I.hvnenvn;, Thos. I Jones (Tyfry), Anthonv Lewis (Prisk), Owen Thomas (Llanfair), W. Williams (Fentre), L. Edwards (Ffawydd), F. Edwards (Ffawydd), J, Phillips (Llovds Bank; T, Lewis (Church Ftn ) J. G Munckley (Rheld), J. Griffiths I Pont --e) JJ. Be van (Pencrotslan), Jas. Howell (VscuboraewydtP- and W. Powell (joint secs.), W Pnce (Wern \atkin), 6c c. Col. Lord Glanusk, C.B. D.S.O.. and his eldest son. Major the Hon. Wilfred Bailev, also attended and were cordially welcomed. Mr. Wm. Pritchard, Llwyien, who attend, ed, the executive meetings at Talgarth as a delegate from the branch, said the question of the calling up of men engaged in agricultural work came before them, and it was decided, after full con- sideration, to advise the men not to go, the Farriers' Union undertaking to stand by them. To recall men to the colours at such a critical time in agriculture was unthinkable, in the opinion of the Executive, who had got into touch with the County Member, rr Sidney Robinson, and the War Office. Lord Glanusk urged upon farmers not to counsel soldiers recalled to the colours to disobey erders. It would be a pity for the men, who, after all, would be the sufferers. They could protest as much as they cared--he was not say- ing anything against that—but they should not persuade men not to do their duty. L Mr. Wm. Powell, one ot the joint secretaries, said that on behalf of the Board of Trade he was paying about !tJ every week out-of-work pay to men who were useless on the land. Why not recall these men to the colours—not men who were indispensable to agriculture ? The action of the military authorities at a time like the present in calling up men from the land was in- comprehensible. (Hear, hear). No-action was taken. There was a brisk discussion upon the need of a light railway for the district, and the meeting felt that everything possible should be done to get a railway constructed, having regard to the importance of Crickhowell and locality as an agricultural centre. Lord Glanusk said he feared the Government would not go to the expense of building a light railway in the district; it seemed that the cost of constructing light railways must fall upon the rates. It was thought that a light railway might be built on the side of the. main road from Aber- gavenny to Talgarth, but he believed that a better plan would be to try and obtain a system of motor transport providing for passengers and agricultural produce. (Hear, hear). Mr. Powell: Will the Government make a grant towards a motor transport service ? Lord Glanusk: I cannot say. A heartv vote of thanks was accorded Lord Glanusk and Major the Hall W. Bailey for their attendance, and the hope expressed that the former would become an honorary member and attend the meetings as often as convenient. Lord Glanusk, in acknowledging the compli- ment, said he would always do his best for agri- culture, an industry so closely identifie(I with the welfare of the country. (Hear, hear). There was a long discussion regarding a com- 1 munication received a<fvLiug the members of the sale of threshing boxes by the Agricultural War Executive. There was a feeling that a couple should be purchased by local threshing machine proprietors, and a resolution suggesting this was moved an amendment opposing the purchase at present was also put to the meeting. The voting was equal, and as a way out of the difficulty Mr. Howat proposed that the question —one of considerable importance locally—should be deferred to a meeting to be called in a fort- night's time. This was ultimately agreed to. It was also resolved to discuss, at the same time, the appointment of four members to give evidence before the Royal Commission to enquire into the state of agriculture generally, several members pointing out that it was essential that their grievances should be presented in as com- plete a manner as possible, if there was any remedy to come from the sitting of the Com- mission.
———?——— CW;YOY. I FuNERAt.—The death occurred on April 14th I of Plaskitt Charles Morris, second son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris, of the Noyadd Farm, and the funeral took place on the following Saturday at SU Martin's Church, Cwmyoy, the Vicar, the Rev. T. Williams, officiating. An impressive little service was held at the house and before the coffin was taken away the hymn Jesu, Lover of my soul was sung At the burial servid? the following hymns were sung: Brief life is herei our portion and For ever with the Lord," and at the graveside Thine for ever, God of Love." The following friends were bearers Messrs. Leake and Bob Jasper, W. Davies and Wm. Thomas, D. Poole and Wm. Beavan. The funeral was well attended by relatives and friends. The departed was respected by all who knew him, and having fought for his King and country he gave his life for same as truly as though he had been killed on the battlefield, for his illness and death were the result of having been gassed in France. He fought a good fight and finished his course." Wreaths were sent by the following relatiyes :—Father and Mother, Sisters and Br thers, Uncle Edward (Noyadd Farm), Uncle John and Aunt, Lizzie and Harry, cousins (New House), Uncle and Aunt Mitchell (Crumlin), Uncle and Aunt (Blackwood), Maggie and Ted, cousins; also by the following Cwmyoy and other friends :—Mr. and Mrs. Nott; Mr. and Mrs. and Miss Mayes, Mr. and Mrs. David Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Collins, Miss Price (Vicarage), Mr. and Mrs. Lowe, Mr. and Mrs. Harries, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas (New Inn), Mr. and Mrs. John Jasper and family, Mr. and Mrs. Cadle (Aberga- venny), Mr. Wm. Davies (Llangattock), Mr. and Mrs. Collins (Llangattock), Mrs. Lewis Lewis (Stanton), Miss Lewis (Stanton), and Philip Powell (Stanton).
UNCOLLECTED. RATES. I RECEPTION OF THE TANK. I The monthly meeting of the Abergavenny. Town Council was heldton Monday night, the Mayor (Aid. Z. Wheatley) presiding. There were also present Alderman Col. Williams, Alderman Lt.-Col. J. G. Bishop, Councillors P. .Telford, T. A. Delatield, W. Horsiugton, C. R. Plowman, F. J. Mansfield, W. J. Tong, Major J. R. Jacob, A. C. Graham, F. Sadler, R. Iball and W. J. Meale. Wei-come tocoi. Bishop. I The Mayor welcomed back to the Council Alderman J. G. Bishop, who was mobilised in August, 1914, and who while on service had been promoted from Major to Lt.-Colonel. He offered him congratulations on his promotion. They knew that he had taken on responsible duties as C.O. of the 3rd Mons., and he trusted that now he had returned Alderman Bishop would be able to give the borough of his valuable experience. Telegraph Facilities. Councillor Mansfield called attention to the fact that telegrams could not be hfmded in at the local Post Office until 9 a.m., which caused a considerable amount of inconvenience to business people in the town. He proposed that a letter be written to the authorities asking them to revert to the old rule of opening the office at 18 a.iti. This was carried. The Train Services. I Councillor Telford raised the question of the poor train services, especially so far as the Great Western Railway was-concerned. The time table had now been reorganised.. but there was no improved change for the Abergavenny district. One train took an hour and 35 minutes to go from Newport to Abergavenny, a distance of 17 miles, and another an hour and 15 minutes. Something should also be done to prevent such long waits at Ponty pool Road. The matter was referred to the Finance Committee. I Uncollected Rates. Councillor Mansfield called attention to the large amount of uncollected rates described as irrecoverable, and thought that a list of the names of the persons concerned and the amounts should be given. The town was losing a tre- mendous amount of revenue which ought to be collected. It was unfair that one section should have to pay rates and another section should be exempt. He had reason to believe that the total amount was large. If the names and details of the amounts dite for rates, gas and water which were written off as irrecoverable were given, he thought it would have a good effect on the collection. If they were members of a business concern they would see that these amounts were not written off so easily. The Town Clerk said that it would entail a lot of work to get out these details, and it would occupy several pages. Alderman Bishop Can you give us any idea of the number of items it would entail ? The Mayor Let it go to the Finance Com- mittee and we will bring up a report on it. Councillor Mansfield Who gives authority for writing off such amounts as irrecoverable ? The Town Clerk said that the collector wrote them off himself. He thought that the list of irrecoverables was quite correct. The auditor had a check of his own to see that they were quite correct. The reason they were large was that there were big houses, such as Nevill Hall and the Hill, and similar plapes, which had been vacant. It seemed a large amount, but if they looked at the rates on such houses it was soon accounted for. Councillor Telford Don't they come under the Local Government Board auditor ? Councillor Mansfield: They don't consist absolutely of voids. I mean any amounts which should be collectable, but owing to delay I are not collected, and are written off as irrecover- able. Perhaps people have left the town, or they are written off for some other reason. I know people who would have paid the rates, but they have gone to other towns, and the collector has not been smart enough in following them up, and the items have been written off as irrecover- able. Councillor Tong said that Councillor Mansfield was on the right track. He seconded his proposition, and he did not think that it wonld entail such a large number of names. There were iUíie where their rates had been made irrecoverablCj but they Wetfe not irrecoverable on the Poor Rate. He did not think it would be a very extensive list, and it would show them a weakness in their collection. Councillor Graham said there wai -a further point. There were those who were brought to book and were sued through the Court for their arrears. He would like a record of those put before them, so that they would know who they were and the amounts involved. He thought it would be very interesting reading. He did not want to advertise poverty, but with some people it was not a question o7 poorness, but of stub- borness. They had lost money because people were too stubborn to pay when pressed, and finally they had not the money to pay. Councillor Mansfield's proposition that a list be drawn up was carried. A Question of Representation. The Finance Committee reported receipt of a letter from Col. Williams asking the committee to appoint a representative of the Corporation on the Usk' Board of Conservators, re the fishing leased from the Marquess of Abergavenny. Councillor Horsington moved that Col. W. Williams be appointed as the representative. Councillor Graham raised an objection to Col. Williams asking for this appointment, and at the request of Col. Williams the Town Clerk read a letter from Mr. H. S. Lyne (clerk to the Usk Board of Conservators), who, writing in reply to Col. Williams, regretted that not now being a member of the County Council he ceased to be their representative on the Board. The only way to get over the difficulty that he could see was for the Town Council to place him on the assessment list in regard to the vnker leased by the Council. Councillor Horsington said tkat everybody had had the same chance as lie had of investi- gating and finding out the facts. Col. Williams had been a useful member of the Board for many years, and that was why he proposed him. Councillor Graham still protested that it was not right for Col. Williams to have taken such action in regard to the matter. Alderman Williams said that he did not want to be the representative. All he wanted was for the Council to be represented on* the Board. Councillor Beckwith Would it be any ad- vantage to the town in the way of free fishing or anything of that kind ? (Laughter). Alderman Bishop said that the only difference would be that Col. Williams would be personally liable for the payment of the rates as riparian wner. (Laughter). Councillor Horsington's proposition was carried. Gas Works Expert's Visit I The Gas Committee reported as follows :— Increase) of Price of Gas Councillor A. C. Graham proposed that the Committee approve of the Draft Order re Increased Price of Gas, seconded by Councillor F. J. Mansfield.Coke Resolved that from Monday next, the 5th inst., the price of coke be increased to is. 4d. per cwt.— Lamps: Resolved, that after the 3rd inst. no lamps be lighted until 1st September next.— Repairs to Works: Resolved that defective portions of the plant already reported by the Gas Manager be left in abeyance until after the receipt of the gas expert's report.—Salary Re- solved that the salary of Mr. W. Gill,. works foreman, be increased by £ 26 per annum." Councillor Tong asked if any leakages had been discovered during the last 12 months. If so, where and to what extent ? Councillor Telford asked when the gas expert was going to visit the works. The Town Clerk: He has been. Councillor Telford I should like him to have been here and to have asked him a question. I feel a responsibility for what has been said about this matter. If the expert has been, I wonder how- long it will be before we get his report. J Alderman Bishop Who is the expert ? The Town Clerk Mr. Kenshole, of Merthyr. Councillor Delafield, replying to the questions, said that Mr. Kyle had attended to a number of last 12 months, but h, leakages during the last 12 months, but had been unable to attend to more owing to not having the men available. The Mayor Where were the leakage^ ? Councillor Delafieltl All over the town. As regarded repairs, the committee knew that there was a considerable amount of repairs required at the Gas Works. The Gas Manager had re- ported them time after time, and they had generally been reported to the Council, but now that the expert had been to the Works they considered that it would be as well for him to send in his teport first. He had asked Mr. Kenshole if he would make a special effort, if it was required, to attend a meeting of the Council in committee, and he said he would be pleased to do so and to answer any questions. Alderman Williams Councillor Tong has been an important man on this committee, but has given up: For what reason ? Councillor Tong I could tell you the reason. Councillor Beckwith said he had been in con- versation with Mr. Kenshole, and he believed that he would be quite satisfied with what the committee had been trying to do for the last five years. There had been a war on. They would see the report,? and they would see that they would want a war loan to build a new Gas Works. Mr. Kenshole said he would be delighted to come down at any time and meet the Council in Committee. As regarded the leakages, how could they stop them when they could not get men to look for them ? For months and months they could not get a gas fitter, and now that they had one he was .working night and day. The Best" Ward. I [ Alderman Williams called attention to the state of the path in Westem-road, and thought that more attention should be paid to this district. Councillor Horsington said that the Streets Committee the other night came to the con- clusion that the streets in the Cantreff Ward were the best in the town. Seeing that the Priory Ward had not had a man on their streets for a long time, the representatives of the Priory Ward applied for men to clean the streets. TheStreets Committee reported receipt of a letter from Mr. Llewellyn, district secretary of the National Amalgamated Workers' Union, pointing out that the men in the Surveyor's department should receive the extra war bonus of 5s. per week back to the 1st of January, with- out delay. The committee recommended pay- ment of 30s. per week from the 1st of March. Councillor Horsington said that this would make the war bonus of the scavengers, carters, and all men in the Streets Department 305. per I week. The Housing Scheme. I The Mayor moved that tlJte Town Clerk he in- structed to make application to the Local Government Board for sanction to borrow £ 2,(>00 for the purpose of the housing scheme (this being required in connection with the purchase of the site) Councillor Meale seconded. Councillor Horsington Do I take it that there will be an inquiry ? The Mayor No doubt about it. Councillor Horsington asked if it would be possible to make some of the land available for individual purchasers who were prepared to build their own houses. He asked this question in the interests of a soldier who had returned from foreign service, and who, having saved a bir of mouef, woidd like to buy some land to build a hqjise for himself. Councillor graham said that the committee had not considered that matter, as the time was not opportune. Directly the inquiry had been held and the matter was settled the question would be dealt with. Councillor Horsington said that it was im- possible to get a bit of land anywhere else in the borough, and he thought that individuals should have the opportunity of purchasing a piece of that acquired by the Council. Councillor Iball suggested that it might be better- for au individual to buy one of the Cor- poration houses rather than build one himself. Councillor Tong said that if Councillor Horsing- ton would get his friend, with half a dozen others, to form a utility society they might be able to ginger up the Housing and Town Planning Committee. Councillor Jlorsington said that he could not follow Councillor Iball, because, from what he understood, the Council houses would bevdear. Councillor Graham; pointed out that this scheme would be carried out under the Housing of the Working Classes Act. He had a strong recommendation to make on the questions raised by Councillors Horsington and Iball, when the time came. There was a saying Fools build and wise men buy." With regard to Councillor Horsington's statement that there was no other land available, other people had the same opportunity as the Council, but they did not trouble about it. The Reception of The Tank. I The Mayor brought up the question of the reception of the Tank which has been promised to the town. At the present moment they had not got anything definite about the Drill Hall site, and he should like a committee appointed to deal with the matter, as the Tank might be there at any time. It would require a permanent site, because it was 26 tons in weight, and after it was put there they would not be able to shift it. As far as he could see, the Park was the only suitable site. If they put it by the Drill Hall they would have to shift three or four trees, as the Tank was 30ft. long by 15ft. wide. The Mayor submitted a plan of a proposed platform foundation for the Tank. Councillor Telford Suppose it was placed in the Park, would it be enclosed in any way ? The Mayor With a chain fence. Councillor Telford said that would be no good, as the children would be climbing all over the Tank and falling off. Alderman Bishop said he did not think that the Drill Hall site was suitable. It would be useless to accept the Tank unless they had it roofed in and surrounded with unclimbable fencinl so that it could be seen from all sides. Councillor Jacob said that it might cost con- siderable expense to do what was suggested. He did not think that a roof was necessary, and it would probably be sufficient if the top of the Tank was painted. Councillor Plowman said that, having regard to the housing scheme and the proposed altera- tion of the Park, it would be better to refer the matter to the Park Committee and the Housing Committee, jointly, so that the Tank would not be placed in a position which would be objected to by the Housing Committee. This suggestion was agreed to. The Rate. I On the proposition of the Mayor it was decided I to levy a rate of 2S. 8d. in the £ for the ensuing I half-year.
• Y I EWIAS HAROLD MAY FAIR. I There was a large all-round supply at the Ewias Harold May Fair on Monday, including 42 graded cattle and 149 sheep, the stock being of first-class quality. Messrs. Straker, Son and Chadwick conducted their special sale of store stock. A large entry came under the hammer and a good clearance resulted. Cows and calves made up to £ 40, barreners to £ 34 ios., and fresh yearlings up to £ 28 apiece. -———
Abergavenny Milk T Producers' Protest I The Abergavenny and District Milk Pro- ducers' Union met on Tuesday, at the Greyhound Hotel, to consider the price fixed for milk for the summer months. There was a good attendance, and all the members were unanimous that the price fixed by Government was far too low. The following resolution was passed This meeting of the Abergavenny and District Milk Producers' Union protest against the prices fixed for milk for the summer months, owing to the shorter hours of labour and extra cost of pro- duction. We demand 4d. per gallon extra, other- wise we shall withhold supplies from May 21St," I
l\lriefllan eo 11: -1_- j— — M i s ce 11 a n eons. OUR weekly savings will grow into a small Y fortune if you invest them regularly in Savings Certificates. Not only will your savings increase as week by week you add to them, but the money itself will grow. Each 15/6 you save up and put into Certificates grows into 15/9 after you've kept it in one year. Then it grows at the rate of I d. pef month during the next four years, so that at the end of the fifth year it is worth £ 1. That is a clear profit of 4/6 on every 15/6-and it costs you nothing-not even trouble. You can buy Savings Certificates from any Bank, Post I Office of Official Agent, but your best plan is to JOIN A SAVINGS ASSOCIATION IF yon donY know of an Association near you, write at once to the Secretary of your Local War Savings Committee and ask him to put you in touch with one. Don't bother about finding out the address. Just write on the envelope, Secretary, Local War Savings Committee," and then put merely the name of your town or district. Or if you wish, write direct to The Controller, NATIONAL WAR SAVINGS COMMITTEE, Salisbury Square, London, E.C. 4. — i S' t' GUARANTEED FOR EVER. fflOfe A ft#GfO. HAPIO. RELIABLE JIT—L THE ALL-STEEL BKY^LE WIT" DUNLOP TYRES APID STV*OnEV^*C@ER 3-SPEED GEAR, ( 4BERGAVENNY: Aberzavenny Cycle Co., 5:3 CI'II>I" St. V & ]) CWM W A. Boulton & Co., 5 Canning Ptreet, and X i ? .i 133 Marine Street The Raleigh I bought 11 years ago Is still running t t well; I use it for business daily all the year round." -Miss B. Astott, 49, Essex Road, Soriths- it. < 1 M*ll Ml III r PALffQH CViCLCC^L'PNOrnNCHAM < ? ￼ ttM)tMM)*M*<?*<??!M!? C. POWELL & SON, L THE ONLY GENERAL OUTFITTERS. 45 FRQGMORE ST. I GENTLEMEN'S DEPT. BOOTS and SHOES. SUITS, made to measure or ready made. RAINCOATS, HATS, etc., etc., etc. » » » YOUR REQUIREMENTS CAREFULLY STUDIED. 46 FROGMORE ST: LADIES'and CHILDREN'S DEPT. OUR SHOWROOMS hold the Largest Selection of I LADIES' HIGH CLASS FOOTWEAR, CHOICE DISPLAY OF COSTUMES. COAT-FROCKS, JERSEYS, BLOUSES, RAINCOATS, etc., etc.- v A Visit is respectfully solicited. Satisfaction Guaranteed. WITH WHAT DO YOU MIX YOUR COLOURS, SIR? asked an aspiring Artist of a master of the craft in the hope that he would learn the secret of his amazing skill. BRAINS was the terse reply, and in hi& answer is revealed the gulf that stretches between mediocrity and genius. Place the best of materials in the hand of the indndent; give him, if you will, the ? palette and the brush of the master hand, and you will still get—not a picture, but-a daub. It is so in every branch of industry. No advantage, of what- ever kind, is sufficient to endow the commonplace with efficiency. TRAINING, INDUSTRY, BRAINS are necessary to direct the hand in the production of the MASTERPIECE). And because the artistic sense of to-day demands the result of this TRAINING in the equipment and embellishment of the home P. E. GANE, Ltd., have added a department for PAINTING and DECORATING to their business, and invite such as desire UNCOMMON effects betraying in the highest degree the ARTISTIC sense at reasonable outlay to ask for suggestive schemes and estimates P. E. GANE, Ltd., HOUSE FURNISHERS, PAINTERS & DECORATORS. 161-2-3 Commercial St., Newport. to. OPPOSITE BANK HOUSE FOR THE FAIR 156 PAIRS of GENT'S LEGGINGS, BLACK AND BROWN WITHOUT SEAMS. 107 prs. of Gent's heavy Tan Boots Half Sizes in Ladies' Shoes. 'WTfc Wf 2Ht6HBT, X%Am. JtL 6S? Abergavenny Printed and Published by Morgan & Co. (B. Morgan and B. C. Straker), at M. Fxogmore Street, Abet- venny. in the County of Wommouth. FBIDAY, MAY 9. 1919.