p—- i 1 1 i i j "I.'¡' ,a Lance-Corporal B. B. MIDGLEY, M.M., Royal Fusiliers, British Expeditionary Force. u I am writing of the splendid results I received from your splendid Phosterine. I used it in Salonika, and it made my nerves splendid, and I am sure I found it the only thing to keep away Malaria Fever, as well as do my nerves good. On arrival in France again from Salonika, I used your marvellous remedy, and thanks to it, my nerves were good enough to win me the Military Medal and Bar, and the Serbian Cross in Salonika. k cannot speak too highly of your splendid cure, and I am continually recommending its splendid results to my comrades, who also have fourd good results. You can use this in any way you wish." This intrepid Lance-Corporal declares Phosferine enabled him to outlast the unusually heavy nerve strain and climatic disorders to which he was exposed. Phosferine ensured that his system was kept fully sup- plied with the vital force to prevail over the campaign hardships and epidemics to which he was daily exposed. When you recplire the Best Tonic Medicine, see that you get PHOSFERINE B B lb gSa< B tH Mtt as-m r F= N IL A PROVEN REMEDY FOR fnffasnza Nervous Debility Indigeetion Sleeplessness Exhaustion Neuralgia Maternity Weakness Prematura Decay Mental Exhaustion Loss of Appetita Lassitude Neuritis Faintnsss Brain Fee Ansmia Nerve Doot Backache Rhaumatlsn Headaehs Soiattai Phosferine bas a world-wide repute for curing disorders of the nervons system more completely and speedily and at less cost than any other preparation. I SPECIAL SERVICE NOTE Phosferme is made in IJq?id and f Tablets, the Tablet form beiM particularly convenient for men on ACTIVE SERVICE, travellers, etc. It can be used any time, anywhere, in accurate doses, as no water .is required. The 3/- tubb is small enough to carry in the pocket and contains 90 doses. Your sailor or soldier will be the better for Phosferine—send him a tube of tablets. Sold by all Chemists, Stores, etc. Prices 1&. 3d., 3s. and 5s. The 38. size contains nearly four times the ijL 3d. size. DAIMLER Deliveries commencing from First Week July unti) November. R. E. JONES, Ltd. Motor Dept., Dillwyn St., Swansea.
MILITARY HONOURS. I Second Instalment of the I King's List. I There are naturally fewer local names in the second instalment of the King's Honours List. The following names are of interest to South Wales: FRANCE. I C.B. I Col. (A/Major-Gen.) Tom Ince Webb- Bowen, C.M G., Bedford Regt. A native of Pembrokeshire and the son of S-fonper Chief Constable of that county. ITALY. r THE ROYAL RED CROOS. I Mies Betty Powell-Jenkins, Sieter. T.F., I N.S. DISTINGUISHED CONDUCT MRnA L. I 371147 Gunner P. Caisley, 155th Heavy I lattery, R.G.A., Milford. 76912 Sergt. G. C. Chislett. Swansea. M.S.M. B.-S.-M. W. E. Likeman, 137th Siege I Battery. R.G.A. (Milford Haven). I Set. G. C. Chislett. R.E.* (Swansea}. MESOPOTAMIA. -r I MOST HONOURABLE ORDER OF I THE BATH. Capt. Wm. Barnard Drake, S.W.B. I Capt. and Bt. Maj. Alfred Reade God- I win-Austen, M.C., S.W.B. MOST EXCELLENT ORDER OF THE I BRITISH EMPIRE To be Dame Commander. Commandant Mrs. Helen Charlotte Isabella Gwynne-Vaughan, C.B.E., of the Women's Royal Air Force. (To be Officers of the Military Division -of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire.) Major Audrey Thomas Evans. Ca.pt. (A/Major) Wm. Sandford Evens (Welsh R.), France. Lieut .-Col. (A JCol.) Frank Howard Kirby, V.C., D.C.M. (R.E.). Lieut -Col. George Eaxdley Todd (Welsh IL). Sal*nika. Capt. (A./Lieut.-Col.) Howard Na-oier ;Walker, M.C. (Welsh R.). Seoond-Lieut. (A./Capt.) John Alexander Bomyinan (Welsh R.. T.F.). D.Admstr. Mrs. Gwenllian PertT. ill. Seoond-Lieut. (A./Capt.) David Morris I Bees, Adriatic. DISTINGUISHED FLYING CROSS. I Capt. Owen Hughes (Indial I Lieut. Norman Hugh Jenkins. D.S.M. 11 (Flandesa), Lieut. Robert Arthur Thomas (Ji. Welsh Pus.). BAR TO DISTINGUISHED FLYING CROS £ Second-Lieut. Edgar George Bavies D.F.C. (France). AIR FORCE CROSS. Lieut. (A./Ca.pt.) Reginald John Bedling- ton Benson (Welsh R.). Capt. Rhys Davies. Liout. (A./Capt.) Archie Mansel Lewis (R.G.A., S.R.). Major Charles Henry Nicholas (S.W.B.), (Egypt). Capt. Meredith Thomas (Welsh R.). Major (Lieut.-Col.) Harold Edward Mos- tyn Watkins. AIR FORCE MEDAL. 4038 C. Mec. Walter Owen Batchelor (Monkton, Pembroke). 034-17 F./Sgt. Charles Edward Wash (Fishguard).
LOCAL APPOINTMENTS Mr. John Williams' Questions I in the House. In the House of Commons on Tuesday, Mr. John Williams (Lab., Gowe:-) ques- tioned the President of the Local Govern- ment Board regardlngaJlegéd irregulari- ties committed by the Llangyfelach Parish CounciL Major Asfcox replied that the appoint- ment of assistant overseer for the parish rests with the Parish Council, and does not require the sanction of his Depart- ment. LLANGYFELACH RELIEVING I OFFICER. Replying bo Mr. John Williams, who called attention to the appointment of a monoglot Englishman as relieving officer for the Llangyfelach district, made re- cently by the Guardians of the Swansea Union, whereas three Welsh-speaking dis- charged soldiers were on the short list for final selection, Ma jor Astor said in reporting the ap- pointment the Guardians intimated that the Welsh language is much used in the district, and tba/t the candidate appointed had yet to learn the language. Their re- port also showed that the five selected candidates, who were tested by examina- tion, included three ex-soldiers, and that the candidate appointed wa<s easily first in the examination. Hie right hon. friend did not think that any course was open to his predecessor but to approve of the appointment for the period of the war. and he could not re-open the matter at the present time.
￼ The Day's Gossip, jj Leader Officc, Wednesday, j The Cambria Daily Leader" was able to foreshadow on Saturday and I Monday, yesterday's announcement that the University Cuarter has, for all prac- I tical purposes, been granted by the Jrrivy I Council. It is, of course, subject to con- ditions. As was predicted, the appoint- ment of a suitable Principal is pressed as eminently desirable in the interests of the scheme at this stags." In this connection, speaking not without warrant (not only about the principal ship but I about the professorships), 1 would utter I a warning against the intriguers, who are beginning to get busy in subtle ways. I I The Treasurer of Bath. II All who appreciate application and I doggedness will be glad of the success that has oome to Mr. Hugh Morgan. The new Treasurer, of Bath is a conspicuous example of the oonsequence. No1 one has earned his promotions more honestly. They have been the direct outcome of the hardest toil. Mr. Morgan gave himself to nights of laborious train- ing- With the result that he made him- self master of his profession, and secured success others who took life more easily wondered at. His career is an illustration of the power of sheer grit to pull a man through. For native ability had no influence to help it; no friends at court. The position Mr. Morgan has won he has won off his own but; and well lie deserves it. i I The Tank. I The Tank was thirsty yesterday, for in its progress down High-street it stopped, through engine troubles, in proximity to several houses of refreshment; and still no one took the hint and anointed its bands. It was a funny procession, what with its breaks and sudden speeds, and 1 fancy the grave seigneurs in front were mightily glad to gpt to the Recreation Ground. There were three bands out. I waa not the only one who thought it a pretty striking contrast with the pre- vious day, when a little more music would have livened things up. 1 The Bright Exchange. I I What a bright, cheerful place the Swansea Metal Exchange is just now. The members certainly do not make the best of it, for, although a dainty tea is provided, little tables are dottea here and there to enable the gossips to chat over past and rumours oi coming deals. or the weather and the erope, and give the business men ample opportunity to carry on transaction, very few remain there any length of time. They stand in groups in Wind street, or occupy the lounges in the Winter Garden, or watch the cueists in the billiard room. The fountain in the open space in front of the Exchange pl)tyt- in what may, most of the time, be de scribed as a desert. But there is not even spray of water in the street. What is the explanation? Anything besides force of habit P I Mumbles Filling. There certainly is a prospect of seeing I the Mumbles recognised as a first-class watering-place in the nftr future if the interest taken in the proposal to reclaim the foreshore and construct a promenade may be taken as an indication of the intentions and expectations of people outside the district, who are talking about it much more freely than those at home. But the visitors are already coming in, and rooms are being booked at a rate and at prices, voluntarily offered,' which have never been before known. Not only are lttings" for August registered at rattling good rentals for rooms, but people who are acting on the advice to tako early holidays are trooping in with their bags and are being followed or preceded by loads of lutrtface carried in on Mr. Laugharne Morgan's I motor baggage wagon and other vehicles I So what will it be in July and August, I T wonder I I The Tours Aoain. I They U»ll me that the Tours is to be got fit for certain th<:e time, and that new methods and up-to-diate scientific appliances are to be used in the <4&k. She reposes on the rocks at Deep Slflde at present as if it had been her home for years, but lam informed that when the next effort is made, within a fortnight, she will take the water like a new craft gorng down the shipyard slips. I hope the will prove to I)e the case, for the adventure from its inception has been one that appealed to a man's sport- ing instincts. The whole business calls to mind the incomparable story of Hugo, in wbieh Gilliatt, single-handed, got the machinery of a valuable primitive steamer from destruction to safety. Singleton and a Cemetery. I We hear a good deal about Singleton Estate these days, and I marvel that nearly everybody sec-til's to have forgotten t'hat away back in the dark days of 1915 the Swansea Corporation sought powers to treat for the compulsory purchase of 50 or 90 acres exf the available grqun: The Corporation's idea Wdo. to have a cemetery on the it0. and there was a warm debate as to tJi- effect of a ceme- tery on adjoining property. The astute, of course, trit).J to show the de>pres?inj; effect of funerals going up and down," and the influence this would have in depreciating the value of pro- perty on ishe line of rollt. And yet. J remember, there is an a'tuo^fc classic in- stance of property having been advertised as overlooking a beautiful garden—-which garden turned out to be a graveyard Perhaps in the coming sale project we shall hear more aibout Swansea's oeinctery proposal!. The Hand Business. J udffe Rowland Rowlands, of the County Court his a very otworvant fOY' as a witness on Tuesday foaind d'n.nng fclie hiring of a compensation on>■?. It ap- peared tha-t the witness in question was an artificial limb maker, and hod sup- plied one of the parties in the me with an artificial hand. But his Honour noted that the hund-makor wore only an iron hook, amd ho drew tht attention of the witness to the faot. Oh!" came the reply, I get so many urgent orders that I have eold my own hand to a customer." And so, i'L appears, there are compensa- tions in having an artificial limb. You can at least turn it to commercial ao- ooun/t, and the old and despised phrase Hand-s wanted gets a now and direct meaning in one class of business at least.. I In Victoria Park. The Swansea Parks Committee would be conferring a real boon on the public if they placed a few chairs or benches along the pathway on bhe southern 6ide of Victoria Park. From the bandstand right away to the park entrance not a solitary sea-f is available, notwithstanding that oAe of the chief attractions ;n that, popular open splice—the bowling greoi>- is located in thait particular area How- ever, one must not despair as the period is rapidly approaching when tjhe commit- tee will make their annual round of in- spection of the town's beauty spots-tlie comir*:tte»? doss, it appears, honour the?e places with its august presence once a veav. Then, maybe, it will observe this discrepancy in Victoria Park's seatingj capacity? You uever can tell.
BRE Brose The Fashion Craft," I Athletic Spec ialists, Are now showing a com- plete range of Athletic 1| Accessories, including 1 ATHLETIC VESTS, I RUNNING DRAWERS, | Man's and Youths' | SWEATERS in 1 choice variety. EVERYTHING FOR SMART MEN'S WEAR. I Note Address:— | 22, Oxford Street j SWANSEA. I
-1 1§6LAI!0? HOSPITAL 1 £ 154,GOO SChEME PUT BACK SIX MuhTHS- Mr. Morgan, Borough Architect, sub- mitted plans to the Health Committee on Tuesday for the proposed new Borough Isolation Hospital. He said the cost pre-war would have been 270,000, but it would now cost 9151.,000, and would take 100'men three years to complete the work. The costs of building at the pre-war rate could be said to have increased 120 per cent. The plans submitted allowed for an ex- tension on the first erection. Councillor Delve remarked on this, and the chair- man (Councillor Dd. Williams) said they were preli.? for a time when the popu- lation of Swansea would be a quarter of a million. I Tho Architect said he could hold out no hope of the price of building materials de- creasing for-at least five years, and it was decided that the matter be put back for dircussion in six months' time. i ii
Under the auspices of the National 1 Federation of Discharged Sailors and Soldiers (Swansea Branch). GREAT WHITSUNTIDE HOLIDAY ATTRACTIONS VICTORIA PARK, SWANSEA. GRAND FETE, GALA and FANCY FAIR. FOUR DAYS. SATURDAY, June 7.Admission Free WHIT-MON DAY „ 6d. WHIT-TUESDAY 6d. I All the Fun of the Fair, including Studt's New "Welsh Golden Dragons" and numerous SideshowV; also Danc- ing, Boxing, Comic Football, Fancy Dress Parade, Champion Baby Show, etc., etc., etc. GRAND SACRED CONCERT by the FEDERATION BAND (Conductor, Mr. T. Hawses), on SUNDAY, JUNE 8th, at 3 p.m. and 7 p.m. Admission Free. See bill for further particulars. All enquiries to Federation Offices, Mond Buildings, Swansea. Ull II»l—Ml—WWMIJIIIIW IWWIH—» ———— I SAILINGS. CUNARD LINE. TO UNIl ED STATES Li ¡m¡'oo!. TO NEW lOHR Royal George Sat. June 7 Orduua ;Sat. June 14 ca-ro"lia Eat. June 21 Camuaxiia Sat. June 28 SOPTON CliEk"ii?),-Sat J une 21 TJRG TO N I -l V YORK (Calling at Plymouth Ea.>1 bound) Sailings announced shortly LIVERPOOL TO BOSTON. Tkala Sailing date later LONDON TO tri-AV VOiiK Port Augusta (Freitrht oi lyl Thurs. June 5 (Loading at A Tettv Victoria Dock) Ar,<do-Cti/lian (Freight ol"ly-) •Sat June 7 (Loading at Cunard Forth Surrey Commercial Do-10 iTrilarcha (Frt ig!i, only. i;t. June 14 (Loading at 32 Shed Tilbury Dock) KBmiLAR SAILINGS l.(>NnnN TO BOSTON LONDON TO PHILADFJ PHIA, BRISTOI TO VORK. BRISTOL TO BOf^TON. BRISTOL TO P! I LA i"»' U'lTTA Velavia (Freight only) Mon June 2 CUNARD LINE TO CANADA. LONDON TO MONTREAL. Vardulia (Freicrht only) Sat. June 7 R^TJLA'? S.?L?KCS BRISTOL TO MONTREAL All Canadian .•'ailing:?' connect with Cana- rjian Niiional Railways For Rates of Passage and Further Par. t.ioulare apply Cunard Line Liverjw>ol 51. Bi^.hoosrri te. London. E.O ?. 29Cock- spur-street. I,ondon RW I 65. Baldwin- street. Bristol, 18a Hiirh street Cardiff 117 New-street Birmingham: or to Local A iten tia. C.P.O.S. to CANADA UNITED STATES &the ORIENT LIVERPOOL TO MONTREAL. Sootian ,June 10 Minncdosa June 13 Sc-andinavian .Jnne 13 Grampian .JU1)C 17 Corsitan .June 20 1,feta,-ama June 24 Melita July 1 EXPRESS MONTRFAJ, TO VANCOUVER. 934 hours. QUICKEST TIME .*CFO"-S THF PACIFIC VANCOUVER TO JAPAN. 10 day- to CHTNA 14 days. Full narticiilars cheerfully given by- W BAJRD. Pier Tead Li' ernool (Tel. Bank 8690). j A. RAY. 18. St. Augustine's Parade. Briatol I (Tel. 1936). CANADIAN PACIFIC OCEAN j SERVICES, LTD.
I ABERAVON PROPERTY. I At Aberavon on Tuesday, the Universal Stores, 18, Tanygroes-street, Por Talbot, on lease of 99 years from 1906, a ground iient of S2 10s., with goodwill, fixtures, j and stock of china, was withdrawn at ?5M, ajid tho house property offend a!oDC j j was withdrawn at ?425. A freehold cot- tage, Fair View," Corlanna, Ab?r?von, [let at 7., a week, was withdrawn at $175.1
THE S.A BAUD. I «».■ i. AN APPEAL SWANSEA WILL RESPOND To. By ARTHUR H. EVAXS. I On behalf of the Swansea Salvation Army Citadel Band, I wish to appeal to the citizens of Swansea to assist us in raising the sum of .£':00 towards new in- struments which are urgently needed. The band is now welcoming its old meinbei-s back from military sei-vfce—and we ere hoping, by the hulp of our numerous to raise the above amount, so that they may have an instrument to play and take their place in the band again. This, I feel cure, will meet with tho approval of al who know the toil and purpose of the bond. The Citadel Band need no introduction to the public of Swonsaa. The bend has been in existence for ovar 30 jeans, and there are mesrabers in it to-day that played in the early days of the Army at Swansea, when the number of bandsmen was small and the muifiic none too sweet. But oven in those days man and women were at- tracted to the meetings by the sound of u noiseeome" ijistrumemts and the beat- ing of the iroperii.s'bn<b]e dri'in. SWEETER DAYS. I But the music-loving people of Swansea will agree with his that we have long parsed the days of no:.scBome" instru- ments to those of swaeter o. In those early days of the Army, converts of the worst of characters brought musical in- struments to the meetings to accompany the singing, and it was thus that the idea, of a band was arrived at. A joyful noise was secured even if the sweetness of har- mony was absent; and one must remember that there was no Army music to play from in those days! I dread to think what the fate of the players of some of those ùatf..y days would bs if they paraded our Streets in theoo days! Still, tho spVit of those eaxly veterans of the Solvation Army laid the foundation of what OUT bands are to-day. Although the early banods of the Army "brought ridicule and abuse as being a departure from the decorum and supposed reverence of con- ventional religious worship, nevertheless it helped the singing and attracted the crowds. When often attacked by critics comoenvng the Army Bands of those -early days, the late General William Booth used to repCy: Well, if you don't al- ways glet the qualify, you 8""i the quantity." THE BAND AND THE WAR. I The Band is to the Army what the organ is to the church. The Army was born in the open-air, consequently the majority of the Army's meetings Me held out-doors; and the band has been the means of attiracting people to listen to the Gospel who would not en/ier a place of woffship. The Citadel Band has don- its part in the past great "rr--N of iU members having eervod in his Majesty's service. Fourteen have already returned from the Colourr,thme are yet serying- while the remaining three have paid the supreme saorifics in the cauee of their country; two were in the Welsh Guards and were killed in aetron, vrhile th-? other, who WM in a Welsh Regiment, died of wounds and exposure. Bandsman Pearson, Who ear red in the glorious Swan- set Battalion, was the first men in the battalion to receive the French Militfury Honour—" Croix die Guerre "—for re- peated acts of bravery in attending to and carrying wounded men from the bit- tlefield under heavy fire. Srnoe his dis- charge, Bandsman Penrson has again taken up h':s duties in the band. ITS MANY S2RVI-CES. I Du,rimg the many years of war the band haa ungrudgingly, without fee or pay- ment, responded to requests whenever the band was asked for, whether playing tivops to the railway station, or playimg at the burial of deatf heroes, or taking part at Drumhead Services hH in the town. Swansea can never forget the band's efforts during Armiêtioe week. Shortly a-ftew the "good news oame through, the band fully uniformed, paraded the streets, followed by thousands of people waving the flags of the Allies. Nor was th? aJI, for th'? band ronded to the enthusiasm of the people by turning out every night during the week, heading torchlight pr<?casionjs, etc. It may not ba ?n?rally known that the bandsmen of the Salvai?ion Anny are unpai d, tlrt do themselves contribute towards their own uniform, and also pay for their own music. Every member is alao a pledged teetotaller and non-smoker. A stranger attended, one of ouir misetiings some time ago, and when opportunity presented itself, stood npon his fet and Raid thatthr bad comc to the meeting to express his thmlks to tire band, for while serving a term of imprisonment he heard the band playing a well-known hymn I tune, and through it he was led to kn,l upon the floor of the prieon cell and pro- mise God to lead a ciffoient life. I tru6t that this appeal for 11? needed ui-rtniTuents will meet with a ready re- sponse on the part of the p);b?c of] Swansea. I a?i a-nxic? th? (he band &hall be worthy of tba ca;i:-e we r?pre- J s?.nt, and tha.t the future e?o?ts of the band will assist t!:r*e who are. labouring for the spiritual good of our town, and the blessing and cheoriug of humanity. Donations will be thankfully received and acknowledged by the Corps Com- mand ing Cla-r—];nflrign. Fletcher, 40, tvussell-wrec t, S w an.v ea.
MEDICAL REFEREES. I ■ ■ Dr. Varley's Criticism in I Swansea Collage Report. -1- At the meeting of the Swansea Higher Education Committee on Tuesday, Ald. Ivor Gwynne pree ding, a.n interim report on the training classes for discharged and disabled sailors and soldiers was pre- "n'l by Dr. Varley. In the various brandhes of the training the total cases dealt wivii were 203, of which 1GS wero dealt with during the currrait se?sio(n. Tho majority of theee received train- ing as motor mechanics, 151 cases being dealt with. Already 70 had completed training, and 53 of this number were known to li,e?ve oU* known to h?v? obtained employment. Thirty-eight m'n had discontinued train- ing, ?a every oae< owing to iJLh?aIth. UNFIT MEN RECOMMENDED. I This, said Dr. Yaiiey, was due to the fact that medical referees in the country, especially in Pembrokeshire, recom- mended men for training who -vere unfit to carry on. On the other hand, medical referees in the towns recommended only those men who could fairly be expected to carry on. Dr. Varley exprosscd him- self as very pleased with the work ac- complished. The report was adopted.
Cuticura Soapl —————— IS IDEAL —————— For the Hands í' Smp to '¡"e. Oil"It t. h-. B,itih Depot I 1p. Ifs-bary & BeM, ?, :J.. H. CtMrtcTa«)u< &q rC. j -————————— i an d see the t h ousands of son. sational m a n c y saving Bargains at y i- h amue l Beautiful Dia- mon d & Gem-set Jewellery, F Vatc h es an d Plate are offered at 33ext to FACTORY PRICES which save the ordinary retailer's profits. Full month's trial, LUKV w oo^cmHos. Latest Court Shapes. Specie .Q Offer Wedding t Ring and ,raf 671 K Dii'-moads. 25/paid'@ y 3 DiMnoads Cross. \?°???y?tt FULL ￼ ￼ —— ￼ ? Petr!? Set with GoLO ov4?r D-ign. VS; *°? MTH'S Ouster. TRIAL. 910 monds;27 LAOvT WRIST ??NLad?\ WATCH. ???V? k Fully jewelled. Sil- e<.S' '<M?t' ver CMC. t'U' LUn??mcT T. BB 80/_ ver case.. R;cbly chafed ￼ Moire Silk earl Centre? 14/6* HANDSOME COLD BROOCH. New design. Set with lustrous Pe ar!s and PetidoL 2 1 CALL 8URVIVED NOW a an EARTHQUAKE. — Mrs. B. Smith, of Hastings, New Zea- tSK tMd.writM:" Thirty -?? ??LfA?? Wtart ago I bougm A%?'?/J?!'? ￼ watok from ywr Man- ete?Brshcw It b?,s ?? '?????? urns w$!! evsr sinee. 'XQ c S> It bad a bad fall dur- ?j. jj?**?? )Ht)MMrtheM)<e.tMtt ?,.v.ru?n I M stOt sMmt IN for | I many jeweH,ed. Black or ( Many a day. I White Dial. Nickel ¥ CALL NOW I Silver Case. 17/6 an m 11 a =H. SAMUEL: g The World s Largest Jeweller, I I 265 OXFORD ST., I ( Under tbq Big) SW ANSEA. -4 tti a: Cardiff,M*rthyr,Newport,Aft 9 U onsbls to sail, "fits for Free Catalossa to B 1 H. Saipoei, 110. Market St.. Maachesltr. B BBSS Dent worry, j 1 A Welcome 1 Visitor & i at any time in evory 1 ■■«■■■« household. Every fill Bnjf, Flea, Beetle. Csrtolt Moth. Fly. etc.. di" /Jjl l Ij lid.. 3d., 61.1.. II- once it has come into /(II I proper contact with jj I Z.AT I 1} Keeps you fit 1'1 To do your i bit I Cakes, puddings and pastry | 1 made with the famous'KINGOV ? Self-raising Flour are appe- tising and delicious and ensure I you 100 of the possible food II f value per pound of flour. a There's a real satisfac- | fcion in keeping to the flour 1 I ration when you use I I It gives you the best and I the utmost in quality and | nourishments, easy baking I and perfect results every time. | Cash price 31d. per lb. packet. i Ask your Grocer for KlNGOV," 0 and see the name on the packet. 1 KINGOV TRADING COMFANY, i Cardiff and Swansea. a 1 ■at'iMBBuwumaSCTBgEMBM M Printecl and ouhli-hi'/i h7 the Swanom ,Prm. Ltd.. at Leader BuiidJcgs, Swansea.