os rERFi | MODERN DENTISTRY. Perfectly Painless Ertractiais, i/- Hours 9 to 7 DAILY. Bxtractions Free when New Teeth supplied. 9a, CASTLE STREET, SWANSEA Over Sovega). Gweinyddts, yn medru Cymraeg, yn gw«itn. 1 (WELSH SPEAKING KURSB IN ATTENDANCE).
THE LUNCHEON. Mayoral Function at Metropole. ALD. A. SINCLAIR. I At the Mayoral luncheon at the Hotel Metropole, Swansea, on Monday, the Mayor referred to the kindness he had always received during his 35 years resid- ence in Swansea. He believed he was the third Scot to hold the position of First Magistrate of the town of Swansea. When he came to the town he came as an ab- solute stranger, and kindness had been heaped upon him day by day. It was usual for the Mayor, in his in- coming address, to speak of Castle-street, but there was still an ugiy oorner which the Corporation could not deal with, as it did not belong to them. But he hoped I to do something during his year of ofhce. PARAMOUNT QUESTION. I The paramount question to-day was Lousing. Houses could not spring up lute mushrooms, but he could assure the.2a all that there was a very lively comnnttM -under Alderman Molyneux, and he .hoped wituixig a reasonable tune to de- clare a large numbe^ of those houses as 7 open. The question of transport was also receiving attention. Another thing that should be men- tioned was that it was expected that very soon the charter would be received by which the Swansea Technical College would be elevated to the status of the first Constitutional University College in IV- ales. Referring to Singleton, his Worship said the/ acquisition of Singleton would prove of inestimable value to the town. He hoped the lay-out would increase, and secure the utilitarian advantages of the site. In reference to the borough exten- sion, the Mayor said a number of advan- tages would accrue in time. It was to be hoped that the tew portion in Ccffi- franc would soon be added. The Anglo- Persian Oil Company had opened a great works in the vicinity, and it was expected that itlwould provide a great boon to the Town. The excellent electricity supplv and water supply undertakings were of such that they would attract works to the town. He again thanked them all. Mr. J. W. Jones, proposing the tonst ci the Imperial Forces, said a friend of his had said that a more unmilitary looking man than himself it would be hard to find. (Laughter.) The Only fight he had had was with a bully at school. The men of all the Forces had done their duty like men. They were all proud of them. He questioned whether 'they had ever fought a battle in a more smoky atmosphere than that room (Laughter.) COL. THE HON. ODD VIVIAN. In replying, Col. the Hon. Odo iv ivian congratulated the Mayor, whom he had known ever since he could i-emezitber. and who had been in the employ of Messrs. Vivian and Sons for just on 3;" years. If the useful services he had rendered Messrs. Vivian's would be ret.- peaked during his term as Mayor, it, would reflect the strongest credit to the; town and to himself. He had tuen o' t the TOi'ill Council 2'J years, and had beTI: in charge of important committees, i:n, eluding the Electricity Committed, i which he was pleased to hear had the unique reputation of paying its way. He liad also latterly been ill charge of tl-w. Food Control Committee. The e' Mayor was also to be heartily congratu- lated. He once opposed the cx-iViaycr, but for all that they were good friends. He had first to respond on "of the Naval Forces, to whom primarily the credit for the victory we had obtained was due. lie would like to include in this toast the Royal Air Force. In 1914 there was no Air Force, but it had proved its worth. In responding generally on behalf of the nation's fighting forces, Col. Odo Vivian touched upon the great success of the Territorial Force, particularly in 1914. W hen the Territorial Force was reconstructed it was to be hopod it would be well supported, as it tended to be a most vital force. He referred to tho great bid made by the Germans for com- mercial supremacy, the bid fostered by the Kaiser and encouraged throughout the German nation' but which was neg"atived by the extraordinary response to the British appeal for unity and solidarity. He emphasised the fact that the salvation of the country lay in UJ- creased production, and urged that there should be an amicable and peace- able understanding between Capital ami Labour. It was only through efficient end sincere work that the proper com- mercial position of this country could be restored and the peace properly won." MR. RICHARD MARTIN, J.P. Mr. Richard Martin, J.P., congratu- lated the Mayor honestly and heartily, and said he was glad to see the long ser- vice he had ducted to the town had been recognised. He joined with Col. Vivian in congratulating the ex-Muyor. In pro- posing The Town and Trade of Swan- sea," he expressed pride at being a native of the town, and said that everything in its interest and well being he was always eager to do. He referred to desirability of Singleton as a civic centre, and was glad to note that the Council had decided to devoto 25 acres for the use of the assured university college at Swansea." (Loud applaud). He emphasised the necessity tor extending education. Touching upon the trade of the town, he enumerated its many natural advan- tages and other facilities. We have a multiplicity of trade," said Mr. Martin, and in that we have an advantage that liardly any other town possesses." In conclusion, he appealed for understan- ding and lorbearance in the r £ -.at ions on either side of capital and labour CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. Mr. Arthur Andrews, in replying on behalf of the Chamber of Commerce, wto most optimistic on the future trade and prosperity of %the town. He said he had tilt-) best faith in the town of Swansea and district, in view of" re.ports he had ro- ceived, and he had not the slightest fear of the future. Mr. W. T. Farr said, as a member of the Chamber, he could say that the Chamber would be only too glad to render to the Mayor any assistance. Speaking from the point of view of the Harbour Trust, ho said that as large employers of labour they were fully aware of the neces- sity for adequate housing. One could hot get good work unless the workmen were properly housed. He would be breaking no secret by saying that the Chamber of Commerce were prepared to back up tho Corporation in the acquiring of Singleton. HARBOUR TRUST. j They know that practically, since the outbreak of war the Harbour Trust had had a hard battle to fight. They had tried every possible means of getting assistance. In 1914 the revenue of tho port closely approximated the expen- diture. and the prospects were so good that every trustee considered that by the end of the year the revenuo of the Trust would be sufficient to meet the expenditure but of course the war broke out. Sinc. then the port had been of national us»- and of great benefit to the Government. In view of that fact they considered they ought to have had some assistance from the Government. Now the position is that that support has been refused. At any rate it had not yet been granted. He stil! hoped, however, that before they finished they would get some assistance. The I general manager was working heroically to keep things together and attract business, and be able to meet the liabilities. Un. fortunately they had not yet got to that satisfactory position. Since the Armistice the trade of the port had been gradually increasing. So al?o had the demands o? labour. It was to be hoped they vc?! return value, for the money. The great end of the country 13 production. It. wa-1 up to every man to do everything to in- crease the production. It was only by our export trade that we could' hope to get the country generally out of the diffi- culties in which it is placed. Hoivdlver. there was a very good pre ;j ~ct for Swan- sea and district. r All the works ooulcV keep going full steam for the next six months at least. It was very necessary that we should find means of getting away all that production. Unfortunately at present there were diffi- culties in the way. The congestion of the [ railways was appalling, and at present it was so difficult tp get stuff removed that steamers were unnecessarily delayed. Every means that could be exercised should be done. THE ANGLO-PERSI.AR. I As regards future prospects. The Anglo- Persian Oil Company were erecting large refineries at Skewen. That hel(tout F-lich prospects that they had every hope that, with good fortune, they would within a few years time see the revenue clear the expenditure. The first shipments would take place next year. A further sign was that they had recently sent from Swansea the largest cargo ship to be loaded in the port, ever 10,000 tons. They had also other lines coming here, more particularly from the East. The owners of one line which had bad a boot loaded At Swansea had expressed themselves as highly satisfied with the dispatch shown in dealing with the ship, saying she had never had better dispatch at any port this firle. (Applause.) The ex-Mayor (Councillor W. 11. Miles) proposed a vote of thanks to the Mayor, ¡I which was heartily seconded by the Vicar of Swansea (the Rev Harrington Leea). ACCEPTANCES. The following were the acceptances, 1n addition to the Council and its chief i officials■ Messrs. Arthur Andrews, W. Atkinson, 1 It J. Avoir,1, A tuerican Consul (A. B. j Cooke), W. Rvtu, f01 F. Ie Bans, J. A. Birk-i bpolz. J. Blight, B. Bottomley D. Howatt (deputy Belgian consul), T. Byrne. ■Jl.. Clement, '1 Corfleld, J. Carter (G.SV.U.. T H Jouch. Dr Cameron, W J. Crocker. Collector of Customs (J. Fo r Ivor Davies (Morriston Tinplate, Co.), T. Dryden. D. Da vies (Boro Stores), Dari Davies, Ernest Davici. John Dyer. Dr. I). A. Davies..T O. Da vies (Labour Assoeia-^ tion), G. R. Danel (chairman. D. and I D.S. and S. Federation), C. H Eden, J Victor Evans (Food Office). T. Meredii-h Evans (Beaufont Tin- plate Wo.fcs), P. Edmond (dist. manager, P.O. Telephone:) ( W. T Farr, M. Pi.et.troe (French* Consul), D. M. Glasbrook F W. Gibbone CXeatb), Paymaster Griffiths (Board of Trade), W. W. Holmes, Joseph Hall, Major G. S. Harries, Rev. T. B. ITarr.;ngton. Lieut J. flalgef,o, Italian Consul (M. J, Aitsaldo) i,leiv,-] -n Jenkias (clerk 10 Guardians), David James (Tramways), L. G. Jeffreys. J. W. Jones. i.T- Lewis Jones (Siemen's Steel Association), R. G Lewis..T H. Lee. Major D. Lewis, Rev. C. Harr'narion Lees (vicar cf Swan- sea), D M. Lewie ¡ R. Martin, H J. 0. Marshall (Chamber of Commerce, Major E. Morgan, Com- mandant Maggs. W. E. Nevill (Cwmfelin), I)r. T. M. J., Powell, P. W. Phillips (Harbour Trusty P. Player, A. J. Pun- tart, R. Pascall <pa.traaster). Major B. Perkins, Geo. Rowe (Morritton), Sir Charles T. Ruthei, Morris Roberta, Dsivid Roberta J.P., T Rees, G H. R;ehardson, T. Strick (Harbour Trust), Capt. A. V. Sinclair, Samuel Stephens, W. A. Thomas (chairman of Guardians). I H. R. Thompson, Guy Thomas Col. Trick I Capt. Hugh Winn, Lieut.-Col. Odo Vii-j,ln, II.V.O.. D.S O., J. R. Williams (llafod Copper Works), W. J. Willia-Tis (Aberavon), Morgan j Williams, Lt.-Col. D. B. Williams, D.S.O., J. D. Williams, H. D. Williatrv3, F. Wad- ding»';on A. W F. Wynne. I
0-. I I TREBOETH FLOWCR SHOW. The annual meeting of, the Tvebceth1 and District Horticultural and Flower 1 Show was held at the Public Hall, Mr. Arthur M..tames presiding. The retaries, Messrs. AV, Clement and E. Matthews' presented their annua I, re-i 1 port, whieh was adopted. It was de-! cided to hold the next year's- show at Brynbyfryd Council School, it being thought that that place would be more oentrah Both secretaries, who had recently in- timatrd their intention of resigning, promised to hold on until their next I meeting. j
NATION'S TRIBUTE. How The Anniversary Was Observed in Swansea. COMPLETE CESSATION OF LABOUR The King's call for two minutes' silence was generally obeyed in Swansea and district on Tuesday morning, and there were wide- spread scenes of reverence. At the Mayor's request, syrens were sounded for a long period at the appointed time, and arrangements had been made at all works, .y of the Armistice, etc., for the proper observance of the anniversary of the Armistice, and there was a eneral feeling that the King's plan had been most im- pressively carried out. LOCAL SCENES. I At High-street and Stations. I There was only one train in at High- street Station when the hooters heralded the two minutes and the clanging of milk churns, and the hiss of the escaping I steam from the huge engine ceased as if I by magic. Scarcely a sound broke the heavy silence, and the railway employes shopped in their tasks to bare their heads. j It was much the same about other sta- tions. High-street viewed from Station-square seemed a street of the dead: The pave- ments were lined with people, who seemed to have fittingly interpreted the King's lofty motive. Most people stood rigid; others bowed their heads, but all remained still and silent. Vehicles and their drivers caught the solemn note. and halted in unusual places—one in the middle of the road. All the business places ceased work, and the doorway of every shop were crowded with assistants, unusually quiet. The minutes of remembrance were I faithfully and truly observed. I IN THE STREETS The response in Swansea streets must have deeply impressed even the who had thought the, Kingr, idea rather theatrical; it certainly exceeded all that those who thought it appropriate had ex- pected. At ten minutes to the hour the peals of St. Mary's bells could' be casionally heard above the rattle and roar of street traffic. As the minutes passed ( an UNUSUAL SERIOUSNESS r was observable in the faces of many pedestrians. Watches and clocks were frequently consulted. There was an un- usual congregation at the junction of Temple-Street,. Castle-street and High. street. At 11 o'clock the syrens roared. Their noise must have been heard all over the town, and as they ceased there de- voloped f AN AMAZING SILENCE "Z ? that could be telt, and that lasted for II what seemed much more than two min- I utes. Tramcars remained -at their atop- ping places; there were very feW motor- cars, or other transport, whose drivers had overlooked the hour and among ped- I estrians scarcely uny whmoved. To the windows of business pfeihiseS caine the assistants, to look down as quietly on the impressive scene below. BOWED HEADS. i Most of the men in the streets removed I their hats, and with their bowed heads I some old soldiers were almost as impas- sive as those who. in photographs, we have seen guarding the Whiteitull Ceno- taph. IN THE SCHOOLS. I The headmasters of the Swansea Coun- cil Schools, circularised by the Director I of Education at the request of the Mayor, arranged programmes-rnteresting t as well as aplIoaling-which included the reading of the King's Proclamation, the observance of the silence, talks and songs on national subjects, and the League, and a halt-holiday. A SCHOOL CENOTAPH. I At Rutland-street Boys' School the scholars assembled before a large tempo- rary veiled cenotaph. The headmaster (Mi. George Gougii) gave an appropriate address on The Glorious Dead," and on tiyose who had returned. The glories and advantages of peuce and the League were discussed in a very fitting manner. Then followed a dramatic representa- tion of the abdication of King War, at- tirod as a Prussian soldier. Queen Peace entered, amid applause, and occupied King War's throne, while he slullk away. The various classes represented the chief Powers, and their representatives formed a League of Nations. These repl'esenta- < tives, attired in national costume, ap- j proached Queen PencQ. and pledged them- ( selves to maintain her on the throne. After the observance of the two min- ) utes' silence the school cenotaph was un- i veiled, while the boys stood and rang Kipling's "Lest We Forget." Appro- i priate songs and recitations were then rendered by the boys. < AT THE "LEADER" OFFICE. I In the "Leader" Office Mr. W. C. i Williams, the foreman printer, had care- fully ascertained from Mr. Webber's establishment the exact moment when eleven would strike, and at his signal there was a cessation in the noisy room where the linotypes are constantly click- ing and the cranks croaking. At all times a sudden silenre broaking upon the routine of a newspaper office is re- markable, but to-day there was a sense of drama about it, and all on the staff could not but think cf those members, of it who, with them five years ago, wer* j among the fallen in the war. ¡ AT THE WORKS. No better example of the impressive- ] Ð('SS of the scenes inside the various j works in Swansea can ho taken than that j which was cnacted at the Gwinïdin Works. Over the week-end notices had been posted iii various parts of the works giving details of the arrangements made for marking th9 unprecedented occasion. This notice read: "On November iltli, 1018, at 11 a.m., Armistice was signed and the terrible struggle which had lasted for over four years was ended. On this, the first anniversary, the thoughts of ali in this country must turn to those who laid down their lives for their country- men. Let us join the rest of the country in giving a few minutes to the memory of those who have fallen and offer 1 gratitude that this terrible war should have been brought to (In end." MACHINERY STOPPED. At five minutes to eleven the works' ¡ hnótcr W[lS soun,.kd, and prei-iiiiations [ were made to bring the whole of the machinery in the vast concern to a stand- still. One minute before the hour the J hooter gave the signal and immedfately every wheel, every cog, came to a stand- still. Officials and workmen stood silently together, an? the sUence. in contract with the din- and clanging of a moment before. I' was profound, thfilling, soul-stirring. SPIRIT OF THANKFULNESS. I The true spirit of thankfulness, of gra.. titude, pervaded the atmospherp, and as the seconds sped became accentuated. To those whcrso loved ones had made the supreme sacrifice, it was, perhaps, a poignant moment. At five past eleven the signal was given for the restart, and within a few seconds the wheels of in- dustry again got going. AT THE DOCKS. I The K n?'s Appeal was observed wiltb I due solemnity at the Swansea Docks. while from all ??portant b?ild?? and i iarge commercial concei-ns flags were 'I waving at half-maut. Everything for the prescribed time was at n standstill, absolute science pre- vailing at the numerous offices, office boy, and employ-rs paying devout atten- tion to the memory of-thoce who had e6 heroically fallen, and for the gallant men j who had fought it.) valiani iv to deliver I us froi)i the hands of our enemy. In discharging and loading of vessels at the various docks the general body of I workers stood silently for the two minutes, ald the cranes, tips and all hydraulic and other mechanism were at a complete standstill. ON 'CHANGE. I -1 On Exchange noor a large company of promiapnn cpmmer?al men b? assembled where Mr. C. A. Cleeves (vic.('hairman of the Swansea C?aj?bpr of Commerce). Mr. A. B. Cooke (American Consul), Senor H. De Suda (Brazilian and Portuguese Consul), and M. Petrtre (French Consul), wei-a present, being subsequently joined by Ilis Worship the Mayor (Aid. Alex: Sinclair) the ex-Mayor (Coun. W. H Miles) and the Mayor's secretary (Mr. D. P..Roderick). MR. CLEEVES'S rtEMINDER. I A few minutes before eleven Mr Cleeves apologised to the company for the absence of the priant, who was unable to be present through a family bereavomnt He referred to the solemn occasion, and felt sure that every on agreed with the King's appeal to coin- momorate the, occauion in the solemn manner suggested, and to pay honour to !rho.se brave fellows who had given their lives, an.1 those who had fought so man- fully to ensure us this day of deliverance lIe .said they wotil i enter into silent com- mune for two minuses, afttt" which they would render the National Anthem— there would be no speeches—and then disperse. The cojnpanv then with bared heads remained silent for two minutes, and after heartily f.avging the National Anthem, "■he solemn proodin-g*; concluded. It was an exceedingly br;ef ceremony, I but it was as impressive as it was in- teresting. AT THE POLICE COURT. I Business at the Swansea Police Court on Tuesday morning was suspended for two minutes as soon as eleven o'clock was sounded, and a great silence pre- vailed throughout the whole building. IN ST. MARY'S CHURCH. I The two minutes' silence in St. Mary's Church was broken by the Vicar's voice: For the great departed Gone to long reward, The brave, the lion-heartel, We praise, we praise Thee, Lord. Tho' onward gone before us. Up heights high towering o'er us, To them, God shall restore us, We praise, we praise Thee, Lord. Then followed a hymn and prayers. There was quite a large congregation, and a number d ministers and readers in the chancel. The Vicar gave an address from the words, I saw a sea of glass mingled with fire. they that had gained the victory over the Beast." After an eulogy of the great departed, he earnestly pleaded that we should think of the men who live. There was a great danger in remembering only the dead. and not the men who ali their lives were going to bear scars and weakness—men lame, blind, weakened permanently, men with shell-shock. The hymn, For Ever with the Lord was sung, and seryice concluded with U God Save the King," the appropriate Amen" not being omitted. AT ST. GABRIEL'S. I Holy Coiumunion was celebrated in St. ? Gabriel's CImrch. A large congregation gathered at 10.30, and reverently observed I the two minutes of silence at 11. ABERAVON. I At Aberavon and PortTalbottlle signal was given by the hooter at the steel- j works, and work was ?topped wherever ￼ possible, and pedestrians and traffic I stood stiU in the "ti- ts. In the schools ￼ the two minutes' silence was also ob- served. I AT NEATH. I In celebration of Armistice Day eer-I vices were held at the Gnoll-road Congre- Rational Church (English) and Bethany Baptist Church (Welsh).Neath, to-day (Tiie,(Iay). The Free Church Council I united prayer meeting was also held tti the evening at the Gnoll-road Church. At 11 o'clock business was suspended 1for two minutes throughout the town and district.
NO DISTRICT NURSE. Mother's Complaint. "A Suffering Mother" writes us from Llansamlet complaining of the difficulty j of obtaining medical attendance. She is ahxiouo to know whether llansamlet is not entitled to the services of the district nurse, and ?ho ask, whether there is any one man with the courage of his convic- i tions who will call a public moetini.
[ „ikl PRELIMINABYNo. 1. | <' I r I I t*t*tt' .-jr > ￼ ￼ j: WMy are bus preparing J (MORE TO-MORROW). '• inv I -y-lfcjHfi < ""Jri(";¡;; -ssrv .;Jt.; < v 4 HEPWORTHS The CIiOTHrERS, S t
r__ I NO COMPULSION. Industrial Courts Defended. On the motion to go ipto Committee on the Industrial Courts Bill in the House of Commons on Monday Mr. Clyne6 moved that it be an instruction to the Committee on the Bill that they have power to divide the Bill into two Bills, one dealing with the establishment of an Industrial Court and courts of inquiry in connection with trade disputes, and the otlier to continue for a limited period certain of the provi- sions of the Wages Temporary Regulation Act. 1918. Sir R. Home (.Labour Minister) said the motion would involve disaster to the Bill. The stabilisation of wages was impossible unless they ha^some tribuntil to &av what wages should be. Mr. A. Henderson (Labour, Widnes) said the Industrial Conference had made no appeal for this kind of legislation, and therefore it ought not to be passed "until it had received the most careful considera- tion by all concerned. In its present form the Bill would accentuate the atmosphere of distrust and unrest. CORDIALITY WANTED. I F* J. H. tlioniag, in supporting the motion, said the Bill must command the cordial assent of the trade unions at. kd. em- ployers or it was valueless. It would strengthen the Government's position to divide the Bill. Sir R. Home 'denied that the Bill set ap compulsion in any way or that the indus- trial court proposed was something dif- ferent from winat they were already accus- tomed to. The court would give a volun. tary opportunity of clearing up element* of difference. As to the Courts of Inquiry, everybody demanded that there should be some knowledge on the part of the public as to what were the issuer at stake in. a dispute before the stage of violent controversies was reached. (Cheers.) Lord R Cecil said if that were done one part of the Bill would he dead and aa Admirable measure would be deprived of a great part of its efficiency. The motion to divide the Bill was nega- tived by 204 votes to 46, and the Houso went into Committee on the Bill. CONSTITUTION OF COURTS. I On Clause I., which constitutes a stand, mg Industrial Court, Mr. Clynes moved the first of a series of amendments with the object of uub- stituting for a standing Court appointed by the Minister, Courts consisting of cnt or more persons chosen to represent em ployers and nominated by representative associations of employers, with an equal number of persons chosen to represent workmen and nominated by representative organisations of workmen, and a chair- man. He proposed that panels of persons so chosen to represent employers and work- men should be constituted by the Minister, that the members of an Industrial Court to be chosen to represent employers and workntfn should be selected from those panels after consultation with the part>ep to the trade dispute. He urged that Courts so constituted would inspire more confidence in those who were invited to make use of them. and would attract business." Sir R. Horne, in resisting the amend- ment, said they must have a Court which was able to take a comprehensive view of Labour questions. It would be futile to have a Court ad hoc for each case that came up. They would only get a series of dissociated judgments which would cause confusion. He could. however, meet the purpose of I part of the amendments by staling that they proposed to have panels of assessors to advise the Standing Court and the —•^rr" r assessors in each case would be appointed in consultation with the organisations ton both sides. Mr. A. Henderson said although right hon. gentleman had not gone far as he would have liked, his statement that he was going to continue the paitel J system would give great satisfaction Ao the Labour movement. Sir R. Horne, replying to Mr. J. H. Thomas, said the Bill did not interfile with the operation of existing conciliation machinery. The amendment was negatived.. I WOMEN ASSESSORS. Sir R. Horne. in opposing an amend- ment proposed by Mr. A. Shaw that ûlie or more women should be members of tfie Court, said women would be put on the panels of assessors so that they could lie consulted on questions, affecting wornerVs work. He could not consent to there being a woman member of the Industrial Court. The amendment was negatived by llSP votes to 75. The clause was agreed to, and on Clause 2, which provides that where a trade dis- pute exists or is apprehended the Minister may, if both parties consent, refer the matter for settlement to the Industrial Court, a Government amendment wts agreed to, empowering the Minister alter- natively to refer the matter for settle- ment to the arbitration of one or more persons appointed by him, or to a Board of Arbitration, consisting of one or more persons nominated by or on behalf of the employers concerned and an equal num- ber of persons nominated by or on behalf of the workmen concerned, and an inde- pendent chairman nominated by the Minister. Sir R. Horne accepted an amendment providing that courts of inquiry might sit either in private or in public, at their discretion.
LLANELLY TEAM CHANGES. After the poor display given by the Llan- ellv forwards against Leicester on Mon- day, the committee has made three changes in the pack for the game against Pill Harriers at Newport next Saturday. It is fairly evident that if certain of te present: forwards do not grentlv improve, it will not be a case of playing them in rotation, but in dropping them for good. Hugh Jones being unavailable for this match, the full-back position will be filled by Llew. Bennett, and T. A. Jonrs. of Pen- clawdd, will operate as outside half. The team is:- Llanelly.—Llew. Bennett; Albert Jin- kins, Bryn Evans, M.C., Frank Evans, and Bryn Williams; F. Congdon and T. A. Jones; (selected from) D. Hictdlestcne, T. J. Bo wen. George Morgan, Bobbie Evans, Rev. J. Stephens, Jack Jones, Joe Own, Edgar Morgan, and Aneurin Thomas.
-.¡F-E D-.U ¡): FED UP." '? Young Naval Deserter's Threat. When arrested on a charge of desert- ing from H.M.S. Vivid at Devonport since October Nth, George (rethin Pees (11:1) told Del. Wright that "he was fed up with the service, and if taken back to the ship would desert again." Rees was brought before the Swanrea Bench on Tuesday, and remanded to await an escort. Frederick George Bevan (19) and Edward Isaac Lewis, who were similarly charged, were also remanded pending the arrival of an escort.
BRILLIANT YOUNG VIOLINIST Coming Swansea Benefit Concert. The arrangements for the bnùfi con- cert to be held at che Albert Hall. Swan- sea, on December Kh, for Master Morgan R. Llovd. the well-known Troboeth violinist, are now well in hand. 1 At the general meeting held nt Thomas*. Cafe, Mr. W. H. Jones, M.E., pr^-idinj^ Mr. E Daniel (secretary) produced the plan, which showed that practically three-fourths of the reserved seats were, booked up.
Every Dyspeptic Needs I* 1 a m a Bisurated Magnesia. ■ ■ Relieves Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Flatulence, Soup Stomach and Gastritis in Five Minntes. MONEY BACK IF IT FAILS. The surest, quickest, and safest way to i relieve pain ifl the stomach from acidity j and food fermentation—variously called indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis, flatu-I ?n?ce, sour &tomach. heartburn, etc.—? t6l ta? a little L"isurated M4g;,sia it ?ach meal or whenever pain i..iOtr., Biur,ld Magnesia, as any e¡nist 6r p?y?C)an can tell you, instantly neutral- ises the acid and .stops the fermentation, i thus giving the stomach a chance to do its work without hindrance and in å pain- less, normal manner. Bi&uratod Mognp&ia i ? bTotain?ble of lead itg eheiiii-t,s -,vei in both pow- der and tablet form, the poyrder form cost-, I' ing 38 per bottle and the tablets Is. 3d. and 2s. 6d. per flask, and every package contains a binding guarantee contract of satisfaction or money back. For hoipp use, particularly in those sudden, painful, attacks called acute ir-digowtion," we recommend taking a teaspoonful of the powder form in a glass of hot water. The tablet form is particularly suitable for travelling or to take with you when going out for the evening They are Just as effective as the powder, but unless broken up before swallowing, take one or two minutes longer to give relief. c' Bisurated Magnesia should be kept in every h()me. in every Srst aid outfit; in fact, it should always be at haad. You don't have to be a dyspeptic to need Bisur- ated Magnesia. Anyone is likely to eft. something that will upset the strongest. stomach—then you ne-Pd Bisurated Mag- nesia. When you eat too much, too fll6t. drink too much, or do anything else that makes your stomach kick up a rumpus" —take Bisurated Magnesia. You'll be astonished at the almost instant relief that follows. uhi