Aberavon Municipal Election. I ELECTION OF COUNCILLORS. I South Ward of Aberavon. Ladies and Gentlemen,— The Manual Election of Councillors takes place on the 1st November, when the Electors of the South Ward have to elect two candidates to represent them. At the request of a large number of Ratepayers, I have consented to be nomi- nated. and trust you will give me the same splendid support on this occasion as was afforded me at the last Guardians' Election. It is impossible to set forth in detail all one's views in an address, but among other things I should support: 1. Immediate steps to provide housing I accommodation for the growing popu- lation. 2. Strong action by the Council to as- sist in reducing the cost, of living, and in preventing profiteering. "«5. The adoption by the Council of the Allotment Act, by virtue of which they could lease larnl to let for a lengthy term to the allotment holders. 4. Improved lighting and condition of roads in the South Ward. 5. I am of opinion that: the time has lIIoW arrived when the services of trains to and from the Sea-side Station should be a more coniprehen- 1 sive one, and every effort, should be math, to hring-ahotit the stoppage at I flu's Station of trains which at pre- sent run through. 6. I firmly believe, with the prospect before us of a great amalgamation of interests, the time has now arrived when something, can be done in the direction of a more attractive and REMUNERATIVE Beach. 7. The Water Supply of the Borough is matter that will have my most earnest attention. 'o' 8. No otic needs me to remind them that the Town Council is now mov- irig towards; bigger things. The long discussed question of an EXTENDED BOROUGH has. at iast. reached the day when argument and speculation have been nHGEn in the greater husines.s of a practical start in the should .support' sufli an extension, and respectfully submit that 'mv! many years of business experience will be of assistance in the promotion of such a scheme. This same business experience will always be at the disposal of the Elec- tors of the South Ward whom 1 have found it an honour and a privilege to represent. Soliciting the favour of your vote and I interest. Yours faithfullv. E. lyiARCHANT JENKINS. Bryn Ogwy, Aberavon, October 23rd, 1919.
Aberavon Municipal Electinn" I November 1st, 1919. TO THE ELECTORS OF THE ￼ NORTH WARD. 1 Ladies and Gentlemen,— The period for which you elected me as a Councillor empires on the 1st Novem- ber. At the expressed wish of a large and influential number of voters, 1 have felt it my duty to place my services again at your disposal. During the jnist. eleven years which I had the honour of representing you, sev- eral schemes of far-reaching importance were promoted. It was my privilege to give evidence during the conflict between ourselves and Margam, when we benefited I considerably—Practically to-dav we have a GAS WORKS FREE OF ANY CAPI- TAL CHARGES. My services also during the period of the late War Were, thrown whole- heartedly towards beating the Germans. My position as chairman of the late Tribunal was a difficult one, but no une can charge me of any unfairness. The con- census of opinion by all in authority was that the Aberavon Tribunal was one of the best in the Country. The "pressing need of the present day is the question of BOROUGH EXTEN- SION. This matter is now re-opening, and will soori be taken to Parliament for I consideration. I feel sure my service? as an Engineer will help matters during the Committee stages. All I can do to further tlio interests of this ancient Bor- ough is at your service. Having regard to my services, 1 again confidently leave myself in your hands- I remain. Ladies arid Gentlemen. Your Qbedjpnt Servant. PERCY JACOB. I
Swansea Municipal Election, SWANSEA COUNCIL ELECTIOfJj TO THE BURGESSES OF MORRISTON I WARD. Fellow Burgesses, A year has now elapsed since I first asked you to assist me to become .one of your representatives for Morriston on the Council. You were kind enough then to show your confidence-in me by giving me sucli %,aluable support that my efforts were successful. My views on municipal matters are exactly the same to-day as' they were then, and I therefore venture again to ask for your support. and vote on Not-ember 1st for the following rea- I sülS 1. That owing to my late father's pro- longed and serious Illness and ulti- mate death, and the consequent in- terruption of my private-and public t ■Activities, 1 have hitherto been han- dicapped in my efforts to be of as much usefulness to the Morriston Ward in parl icuiar and Swansea Borough generally as I hope to be. 2. That in spite of the above facts I have now become well acquainted with the manner in which the work of the Council is conducted, and thercforo I I should be very sorry if I were not allowed to put my knowledge at the disposal of the Morriston Ward. 3. That I am now not only a Morritsonian born and bred, but am deeply inter- ested in the welfare of Morriston ow- ing to the large interest that I have in its industrial prosperity. Yours sincerely. J. B. EDWARDS. Penallt, Sketty, S.O., Glamorgan, October, 1919.
Ncath Municipal Election, 1st November, 1919. Ladies and Gentlemen, The period for which w-e were happy, to volunteer to represent the dear old J own in the Great War has come to an end, and in response to the wishes of the local branch of the Welsh National Fed- eration of Discharged and Demobilised Sailors and Soldiers, and a large number I of the Electors, we are agiIn volunteer- ing to serve you at home in the admin- istration of our Ancient Borough. During our period of service we faith- fully carried out the duties allotted to us (often under difficulties) to the satisfac- tion of the Nation and yourselves, hop- ing therefore to merit: a renewal of your confidence and support on November 1st. We are essent ially a Non-Party Organi- sation, therefore free from Party Influ- ences. Wo are fully conscious of the numer- ous reforms that require immediate atten- tion, prominent among these are: Care of the Widows and Orphans oj our Fallen Comrades. Sympathetic Treatment of our Dis- abled Sailors and Soldiers. Improved Sanitation and. Public Baths. Efficient Education of our Children and encouraging treatment to their Teachers. Erection of Workmen's Houses. Trade Union Wages and Conditions to all public employes with a fair wage clause inserted in all Council con- tracts. No dual appointments, one man one job. Economy _with Efficiency shall always be our motto. We promise, if-elected, to give an ac- cent of our stewardship annually, and discuss Council matters with the Elec- tors, and thereby endeavour to make our Town a fit place for all to live in." Trusting to receive your support, We are, Ladies and Gentlemen, Yours faithfullv. WM. P. BARRY, North Ward. ￼ REES T. HEBS, South Ward, )7a. Orchard-street, Ncath. I
PUBLIC NOTICES. J. S. ARNOLD, STOCK AND SHARE BROKER, Bank Buildings, Castle Square, Swansea. Tel. "Jarotd," Swansea. 'Phone 1840 Cent. Neath Road Council Schools. In connection with the Calfaria Baptist Chapel, Morriston, a GRAND E 1 S T E D D F 0 D AY ill be belli at. the above School on SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8th, 1919. Cluef Items. Male Voice Competition, Martyrs of the Arena," .£1,5. Mixed Choral, Blodeuvn Olaf," £12. Children's Choir, "Children's Holiday," S4 Solos ,£1 Is. Novice, Pianoforte, Violin Solos, etc. Recitations, etc. Further particulars from lion. Sec., Mr. M. J. Morgan, 22, Upland-terrace. PENHALE'S SPECIAL SALE. 500 Gent. 's OVERCOATS, Sale Price, 65/- 300 Ladies' BLANKET COATS. Sale Price, 55/ Worth 75/- Chcck, Wine, Saxe, etc. 232, HIGH STREET. County Borough of Swansea. TO CONTRACTORS. TENDERS arp invited for the SINKING of JJORE nOrES at WHYCHTREE [BRIDGE, in the County Borough of Swansea. Full particulars may be obtained from the undersigned, to whom Tenders should be sent not later than Wednesday, Nov. 5th, 1919. J. RICHARD HEATH, Borough Engineer and uSrveyor. Guildhall, Swansea, October 29th, 1919. '? ￼ ￼ CA>\I ,N ow carrying FULL SUPPLIES of GENUINE FORD SPARE PARTS. Call, Phone or Write HUTEHINX I I a CO,LIMITED, "1 I SWANSEA I ACTHOM6EB | DEALERS ANO I rART?STocMsn I It ￼ Sun Rises 7.7., Sun Sets t,.t;O. Lighting-up Time, 5,20. High Water, 10.4 a.m., 10,38 n.m, King's Dock, 33ft. lin. a.m., 31ft. 9in. p.m. To-morrow, 10.59 a,m., 11.40 p.m.
lrHE DULLEST ELECTION I Swansea ratepayers in SOle of the wards are asked to go to the poll to-morrow in the dullest municipal election on record. There has been little interest aroused. There has been no excitement. Xo questions of public importance have been dis- cussed; indeed there have been no discussions A strange lethargy has fallen upon Swansea. In a few months' time the old complaints will be heard once more. We shall be told that we have a poor town government, that our public representatives do not fill worthily the offices they hold, that ¡ the rates are a disgrace to the town. Yet it remains true that we get the representation, we deserve, and a vigorous policy is not helped -,for ward by such signs of- general apathy as wo are now witnessing. We shall have :10 right to grumble if we are content, at election time, to let judgment go by default. In the contested wards, the only two in which there have been out- ward .signs of life have been Morris- ton and the East Wards. In the former, Mr. J. Bryn Edwards is asking for a. renewal of the electors' confidence, and we submit to the people of Morriston that his sin- cerity, his earnestness, and his qualifications entitle him to then' most cordial support. In St. .Thomas a lady candidate is oppos- ing the retiring member, and, ether things apart, we trust, that the ward will return her. Worried have come into their own elector- ally, and it is an anomaly that the sex has no representative upon the Council, which has to deal With so many questions regarding which it has a right to be consulted. In housing, for instance, the opinion of a woman upon the internal disposi- tion of a dwelling is of far greater importance than that of a man. In Castle W ard the contest is proceed- ing upon Castle WTard lines; that is to say, there have been no public meetings, and the personal factor weighs most. Although interest has been nil, we hope that the ratepayers, in the wards in which they are called upon to exercise their choice will consider it their duty to vote. As far as we can see there is one, and only one, question at issue. The Labour candidates have been asked to de- fine their position, and to state whether -fchay are ill the field as re- presentatives of the public or as delegates of:the Labour Association. They have been coy in answering. 'Councillor Dan Evans, oE Fforest- fach, wrote us yesterday about his instructions by the local Trades Council, but his letter carries us no further. He wants us to test the ward. on a straight issue, i.e., plenary power oll t strai.- I versus mandatory power, so that you may put your mind at case as to what the working-class mean when we use the word democracy. But what does Mr. Evans mean by mandatory power? The Trades Council does not represent all the people of Fforestfach. In taking his instructions from that body, does Mr. Evans exclude the wishes of the unfortunate people who hap- pen to be outside the charmed circle? Is this his conception of democracy! If it is, if democracy is to be taken to mean the people who be- long to a Trades Council, and only those people, then we are glad u> I say that we believe in another and a, wider brand of democracy. Our democracy is summed up 'n Lincoln's great saying about- gov- ernment of the people, for the people, by the people. Mr. Evans's democracy is a feeble thing in con- trast with that grand conception. He is not very clear in his defini- tions, and maybe we do him an in- justice when we say that his demo- cratic programme at Fforestfach— and by inference it is the programme of other labour candidates as well— is government of the whole people by some of the people, that is by the members of the Trades Coun- cils. If he desires to say that our reading of his remark at the Coun- cil, and of his letter, is wrong, then our columns are available for his denial. But his reference to the mandatory power as against plenary power reveals him to us as an up- holder of a system under which a Council member will be merely the delegate of some, outside body, re- sponsible to no cue, and not repre- sentative of the voting power. queer democracy
HOlri: RULE ALL ROUND. Wales and the Devolution Commission* By J. Hugh Edwards, M.P. During this past week the eyes of the nation have been fixect on- Parliament in an anxious eagerness to know what steps the Government propose to take for re- ducing the heavy burden of national ex- penditure, which is so obviously Iiaiidi- capping us as a country in the struggle for the maintenance of our commercial security and supremacy. Are there to be fresh increments in taxation? Is there to be a levy on capital? Will the Chan- cellor of the Exchequer make a raid on fortunes made in the course of the wafr These are' questions that have been asked of late in every part of the country. A HISTORICAL GATHERING. But while the public interest has tliuj been centred on the discussions that liano been taking place on the fluor of the Holise of Com- mons during these recent days. iind the columns of the newspapers have been flooded with lenr'ti-v reports of the debates, an event has taken place within the precincts of the Huuse to which scarcely a reference has been made in the I Press, but AA-lilell ik-ell prove to be of far more interest to the historian of the future—and indeed even to our own I generation than the full-blooded rhetorical outbursts that have just oc- curred on tho floor of the House. Inl one of the Committee Rooms upstairs a small body of thirty of our legislators— consisting of an equal number of the Members of the two Houses—have been quietly discussing ways and means for securing for each of the constituent com- munities of the United Kingdom a full and comprehensive scheme of sob-gov- ernment in the form of separate Parlia- ments, with full legislative and adminis- trative powers. On this Commission Wales is represented by a Cymric quar- tette--one Welsh peer, two Parlia- mentary representatives from Mon- mouthshire and one from Glamorgan- shire. But small as is the representa- tion of Wales, it is worthy of note that each of the political parties—Liberal, Unionist and Labour—is directly repre- sented. That fact carries with it a guarantee that the interests of each of the .sections will be dlliy safeguarded. MEMORIES OF THE GIANTS. I A.s I survey the scene-for I may add that I am penn ing this article in the Com- mittee Room where tho Commission is sitting—there are thoughts that irresist- ibly suggest themselves to me. For in- stance, immediately on the right hand of the Speaker of the House of C-ommons, who presides over the Commission, there are seated two noble Lords who bear names that- are fraught with historic in- terest. They are Lord Gladstone and Lord Harcourt. For many long .years, as my readers will recall, their distinguished sires were the most conspicuous and the most doughty combarants in the arena on the floor of the House of Commons. In their day and generation they were the two ablest debaters in Parliament, and with their departure to that silent bourne whence no traveller ever returns, there was created a gap on the Treasury Bench which has never been filled. WORTHY SONS OF WORTHY SIRES. 1 Unlike theii distinguished fathers, the two sons chose to pui-s through the cor- ridor that leads to the repose and serenity of the Gilded Chamber, and their places in the popular Assembly knows them no more. It is encouraging to think that, when the elaim:30f WLilei for -lie fullest "measure of legislative powers come up before the Commission, the whole-hearted sympathy of each of these distinguished peers can be counted upon, for each of them is linked. to Watai by the strong nes of happy memories. Lord Gladstone has lived the greater portion of his life at Ha warden in Flintshire, and has thus been able to ee cure, from personal knowledge and observation, a true insight into the character and capacity of the Welsh people; while Lord Jlarcourt can- not, and does not, forget that when, in a fit of temporary aberration, the town of Derby discarded. his eminent father, after a long record of splen- did service as its Parlamentary representative, it was Monmouthshire that callle to his rescue by affording him a fresh opportunity for renewing his work and labour as one of the leading statesmen of the Realm. ARISTOCRAT AND DEMOCRAT. I At the horse-shoe table, around which the members- of the Commission sit in their deliberations, one marks another pair that serve to quicken memories of the past. I refer to Mr. Forestier Walker and Mr. Charles Edwards. Both of them represent Monmouthshire Division in the House of Mommons—the one as a Union- ist, and the other as a Labour represen- tative. But the social differences that separate them are even wider than the political demarcations. Mr.. Forestier j Walker is a close kinsman of Lord Tre- degar, while Mr. Charles Edwards toiled for many years in one of the Monmouth- shire pits while Mr. Walker lived his life in the spacious dimensions of Tredegar ilark. But these glaring differences of rank and of circumstance are now lost as they sit, side by side, in a comradeship liegbtten of a common-desire to link tiu fortunes of Monmouthshire with the wider interests of Wales at large in a Welsh Parliament which shall be both the symbol and the centre of the national life of Wales.
LIGHTING AT HAFOD. To the ^Editor. Sir.—i would esteem a sman m your valuable I)af)t-r*a i'avolir to ventilate a grievance in regard to the poor light- ing of Cwm-road, ifafod. The lighting is so bad that the women are afraid of venturing out in the evenings, a.s so many have been molested of late. It is to be hoped that the Councillors of the. waul will put a stop to such a state of things by having more lamps put on. Another matter that calls for- attention is the Sittnlay football that ta,kes place in the same road. This is to a great, extent the cause of the breaking of the lamps. Perhaps the police will take the matter in hand.—Yours, etc., A RESIDENT.
PLEA FOR AMNESTY. To the Editor S'r.—After discussing tho ene:l(J5.d I' letter [a letter by Mr. J. Scott Duckfr? pl?ding for an amne?y] the members of the No Conscription Fellowship, Gor- seinon Branch, passed unanimously the following resolution, which has been sent to the Premier, Home Secretary, and Secretary for War: 'I'liat this branch protests against the continued imprison- merit of British soldiers, sailors, and air- men for iiiiiiiit..v of discipline, etc.—and demands for thPlll a, coinidete amnesty."—Yours, etc.. Jennio Vaughan, Hon. See.
I TOWN TALK. ———.——— A fashion note says that monkey furs I will be fashionable this winter. They t would certainly attract the nuts. I — :0:— Neath will be home to Mountain Ash f en. Saturday, If the. All BlackS" mako ki of it they'll be in the -soul), -:0:- There was a good supply of sardines at the Swansea Police Court on Thursday, but the toae-t was not forthcoming! — o A man is advertising in a contemporary for a house to let. We understand he was for over twelve months a sad t>hell- shock ease. —: o: — The Nat'ona! Oil Refineries Football fe,iui,the N-O' *R. and the N.O.R.A.C's —have not yet won a match. Expect a t. Hare up" whei- they do! The two soldier-candidates at Nt-nth are out to make the old town a fit plana for all to live in." If elected, they must be kept oft the Burial Boardl The children of the borough are in high glee to-day They have been granted two days' holiday—Friday and ay holiday is known Lis Teachers' Rest." — :o. When the result of the poll is declared at Neath on Saturday night, the" mall in the street will know who the futura; Mayor of Neath will be. The signal will1 be "all clear!" -:0:- /???wor to Cymro"— Ma'&s'ymctLH- ion was the name cf the Welsh drama, I performed at the Albert Hail on Satuiday night, and not Mae«y Mullion," sua given in our contemporary. We are in a position to state that as tar as Swansea is concerned the week has been quite devoid of any startling offers of £ 1,00') a week or thereabouts to act for any of the big film corporatii)ns. I It it; not often one sees a geyser on the road like the one witnessed 'at Gower- street yesterday. It was caused through the bursting of the water-mam, the water shooting upwards considerably higher than the housetops According to the police eoiirt story, a fim ox condensed milk was the cause of a domestic squabble at Neath. Yet if peo- ple only stopped to think of the trouble and bother to make the goatj sit on tlio tins-I -:0:- Mr, Harry Griffiths guarantees that the pajsique of Swansea dlildrnwould be i improved 100 per cent. if the educate u' authorities would adopt his suggestion and appoint a Swedish drill expert 111 each school. Dai: "I met our new mitnteber on my way to Sunday School, mam, and he asked me if I ever played marbles on Sunday. Mother: ifFm: And what did you say Dai: "I said, 'Get thee behind me, Satan,' and walked right off and left him." i Upon reading an account the other day, of et woman who knew nine languages, a; L Swansea docksman said he was willing, to admit that women might be fine, linguists, but he was still waiting to heart of one who could be silent a anyi language. ) An "engineering firm is advertising 3 machine which will not only out 22.000- slices ot bread in one how, but will also butter them. That's very clever, it; but there are hundred; of :Swan,. housewives who would like to know whe;:4i the butter is coming froiul ? —o:— The youngsters in the west end aro tremendously jealous of their mates i!1 one or two other wards of the town.) While the latter are being provided w,ith.j the opportunity to give A-ent to their. vocal powers, November 1st will be ,slow" listless, eongless sort of affair in St. Helenli and Ffynone. — ;o i ¡ They were discussing the elections in a certain place in Swansea last night, and; one gentleman advanced the opnion that? things were very doubtful; women oounied nowadays. Counted nowaday-re- torted another member of the party. Why, they alwiys have counted s'nea. they got into the habit of commandeer- ing men's wages!" On the entrance to Singleton Abbey the followiifg notice can be seen posted up: Notice, Private grounds. No ad- mitttance except on business." A corre- spondent wonders whether this has been occasioned by the large number of towns- ¡ people wno nave taken advanage of ex- ploring the grounds now that the Cor- poration have ocejiiired the property. —^ ;<>* Brisk movement characterises the operations of house foundation laying which is proceeding on Town Hill. This is rendered necessary by the keen winds, the full force of which are feit by tho •; operators. A casual visit made to tho spot on these bleak davs may assist in a better apreciation of what those who dwell in warm, comfortable houses owe to the intrepidity of pioneer workmen. « — :o The new American Consul at Swansea, Mr. Arthur B. Cooke, is a tall, slight, military-looking gentleman, with a wealth of grey hair, and keen eyes. He is a. iral live wire," no end of energy, and,: similar to the generality of his country- men, is a conversationalist of no mean; order. He strikes one ap being just the sort of gentleman to fill the important office of consul at an important port like that of Swansea. —: o: — There was a great commotion near the Grand Theatre yesterday. Workers on their way home to dinner were attracted by a large crowd which had gathered, and which quickly swelled into a multi- tude. And all oecause a small canir v- had escaped from its cage, and had lfown to the roof. However, the crowd were greatly entertained by the efforts of a. boy to capture the bird. He showed the agility of a cinema star, but whether his efforts were rewarded with-success or no n.s not known, because nioNt. of the audi- ence were hungry, and consequently could not remain unilthe performance finished. the performance An amusing story is told in an Austral ian paper of David Jones, the Carmarthen- shire Welshman, who (as mentioned in this column the other day) went out in 1835, and built up what is now one of the mast important businesses in Sydney. Apparently." say the paper, The Welsh temperament of the new partner was subdued by business worries for the nrxt three years. The firm of Appletoa and Jones, linen drapers, at their Pitfv street shop, prospered during that peric" then there was a dispute between MtV Appleton, newly arrived from England. and his partner. Echoes of this quarrel were even heard in the courts. It was alleged that the fi^ry Mr. David Jones had I actually assaulted his part-ner, and Mr. f was called upon to find sureties th-;t he would keep the peace and not hit his partner again Mr. Jones willingly assented. ;,tH! promptly dissolved partner- ship with the worthy Mr. Anjdeton."
AMUSEMENTS. 6.30. TO-N IGHT. a.30. "Phone; Central 11: HAFIRY BURNS presents the WELCII- COXRAD PRODUCTION, Making Movies Showing the Public the Actual Making and Taking of the Film, wherein • the Entire Cast of Players is Chosen t'vofn the Audience. A Modern Motion-Picture Studio Brought Before Your Eyes. In Four Phases the Entire Process of Picture Making" is Revealed for the First Time. LATEST NEWS PICTURES. FRANK FAY in 720 Sees, of Vaudeville. STRENGTH BROS., Premier Equilibrist COLE DE LOSSE, Equilibrists. FRANK & VICTOR AUKLAND, iie :¥a.r\-dlous BliIld Twin Musicians. | NIXON GREY, Comedian, in His Latest Hits. L.. y s I U,Nl Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Alma Taylor and Gerald Ames in THE BOUNDARY HOUSE, a Romantic Story in which this Charming Film Actressi kcoiiat her best. HGUDINI, the Great Handcuff King Serial. Episode (i. A TUGBOAT ROMEO (Triangle Key- stone ). Budget and 'Full Programme. ROYAL Theatre. Thursday, Friday, Saturday. Margery Wilson in MOUNTAIN NEW, Triangle Drama, live Reels. Carlyle Blatkwcil and Doris Kenyon in THE OCEAN WAIF.- Smiling Bill Parsons in HAVE ANOTHER Two Reel Comedy. -v Episode I. THE SILENT MYSTERY, Dens of Iniquity. Gazette and Topical News. A "r L.4 c I t., c- m A. 2.20. T 0 D A Y 10,30. MAN OR WOMAN—WHO LOVES MOST? A ilea it. Seaorhing Problem Pictury from I he Famous Play by Michael Zcvai-o. Showing at 3, li & !) o'clock. Edith Storey in THE SILENT WOMAN, a Great Metro Drama of Love & Intrigue. 1: Showing at 1.30 and 7.30. AlJ Selection of Up-to-date Comedy and Topical Films. Ftill Orchestra Afternoon and Evening. e' Carlton, 2.36. TO-DAY. 10,30, r Jean Southern in PEG 0' THE SEA, au all powerful story which is sure to please. Gcratdine Farfar in THE WILD CAT, a Carman of the Prairies, and her Fight for Life. It of the Great? Serial, handIs The Stranger from the Sea." ,m MARVELS OF THE UNIVERSE, The Stampede, Interest. Gazette, Pathe's Gazette. PICTURE HOUSE 2.30. TO-DAY, 10.30. • Enid Bennett in FUSS ANO FEATHERS •- Famous Lasky (Paramount) Four Reel [ Drama. THE BELOVED TRAITOR, featuring Mae Marsh, the Emotional Drama of a Gmt! Girl who Outwitted a Vampire. MARVELS OF THE UNIVERSE, v The Stampede, Interest. Pathe's Gazette. X-. z ■ ma. -» i LJU PUBLIC NOTICES. .;J MUMBLES PIER AND v PAVILION. DANCING In the PAVILION 1 EVERY Thursday and Saturday, £ FROM 7 TILL 10 P.M. ,<; Mr. S. W. Cooper's Orchestra. ADMISSION TO PAVILION Is. Kefries I invents of all Kinds at Pier Hotel. CHANGE OF BANK I HOURS. On nnd after t lie 22nd November next, the Neath Banks will Open cm Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 12 noon, instead of H. 30 a. rn. to 12.30 p, ru, as at .present SUPPORTERS' CLUB, SWANSEA TOWN A.F.C. CONTRIBUTING MEMBERS. Notice is Hereby GivelL that; .all. Mem- bers having any Claim against the above Club -in respect of Deposits made up to the End of S'eason 1914/1915, must for- ward their Contribution Cards to the Treasurer not later thai) Nov. 10th, 1919. No claim can ,be accepted after this date. The undersigned will be at the Waver- ley Restaurant, Craddock-stret, on Fri- day EHuings, from' 7.30 to 8.30 p.iii., to deal with any Enquiries, H. C. Dodd, Chairman. F. J. M. Chapman, Treasurer. 12, ^t. Helen's Crescent., Swansea. SltOAM, PENTRE". C'YNHELIR CYFARFODYDD BLYNYDDOL V Yr Eglwys Uchod Nes Sadwrn a Sul, Tachwedd I -alr 2 Pregethir gan y Parch. PETER PR CE, M.A., D.D., Rhos, Ruabon. ..>• P^cJitieuir yr Oedfaon—Xos i.'adwrn am 7.Stdam)?.?.2a6. Cesgli'r v'mhob Oedfa at Dry?otf:) yr VRIII()I) 4)e(ifiA, at yr 1% m u s rz ri E. im,t s. GRAND Theatre SWANSEA. » MONDAY, 27th OCTOBER, 1919, Six Nights at 7,30, MATINEE on SATURDAY at 2.30 p.m. J. A. E. MALONE'S Company, in the Great Musical Comedy Success— THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, and MATINEE (SATURDAY), GIPSY LOVE, NEXT WEEK- Macdonald & Young present SHANGHAI i GRAND Theatre SWANSEA. NEXT WEEK— Matinee Saturday at2.30. MACDONALD & YOUNG I Present SHANGHAI < A && & JSL A&& A SPECTACULAR MUSICAL PLAY. From Drury Lane Theatre, London I Book Early for this Enormously Successful Musical Comedv, Box Office (Mr. W. J. Casey) Open at the Theatre Daily, from 10.0 till 5.0. Tel. No. 1441, Central. I