GREATER SWANSEA. I ——— ——- Case for Inclusion of Outlying Parishes. C l' d'' t th I Swansea Council's depositions to the Ministry of Health of its representations for the inclusion of thfe parishes of Coed- ffrane and portions of Duffryn-Clyda ,h and Blaenhondd-au within hhe borough permits of some outline of the proposals. Some details of the scheme, which was naturally kept private during the early stapes, have, however, become familiar during the week in consequence of state- ments at meetings of the Parish Councils of those parishes. INDUSTRIAL ENTERPRISES. I Huge works projected by the National Oil Rufineries and Baldwin's, Ltd., are, of course, responsible for the desire for yet more territory, it being conidere.d indis- putable that since they would be impos- sible but, for Swansea Docks, the advan- tages of t1:HJS,i new industries should ac- crue to Swansea. The parishes in ques- tion are in the rural district of Neath, and the principal interest in the position arises from the fact that Neath Borough is understood to be also applying for the same area. Swansea, however, seems to be first in the field. The next step will probably he a local enquiry, any order made by which would have to bo con- firmed by Paflia^ enf Swansea authori- ties are optimistic of their claim being considered reasonable. SWANSEA'$ CASE. Apart from the financial benefit that will ultimately accrue to whatever authority controls the arM, it is argued that it i^ the Swansea population that will he mainly concerned in the develop- ments in the area in question. Reasons given in the i-ep resputat ions, in addition to the industrial one, are that by the in- 1 elusion a natural boundary will be secured; that only a big governing body such as Swansea can keep ^aee with the iaany requirements of such a new indus- trial district in the matter of housing, sewerage, r-oads and water: and that Swansea is the natural centr* for thifc I arEla. The ne-v scheme oontempjetes the addi- tion to Swansea's area of; 2i, 192 -acres another 5,466 acres, and 12,8% to the t?i?'!?tiurt of 167,000. Swansea's rates al' 'l! II"' I<; !H. h\ t he i.. Ox.'?' of Cop'?rauc Ij. 1Hrl J
UNITED" EFFORT. i -a. Premier on Nation's Need. t i Letter to Croydon I Candidate. > In a .letter to Sir Allan • Smith, the Coalition Unionise candidate for South | Croydon, Mr. Lloyd George eav., t: 1 an* j sending a line to ¡v;eh YOtl success in | splendid vou are making for natio:hal unity and oo-operat-ion during' j this THil! period of remi),-ztriietiom. ) "I OWE MUCH TO YOU." During the war no man rendered more effective assistance in the orgailisatift cf our industrial resources to eqdp <ru^, pkndid fighting men at the front. A.. Mm brer of Munition* I owed much to your patriotic efforts. I also saw a good deal of your valuable work On many im- por:ant Industrial and Reconsftruction:, Committee. UNIQUE F-XPERIENCE. Parliament is becoming more and mora occupied with industrial questioAa, and your uniqúe experience in industrial ma £ ters, both from the Trade Union SIltf Employer's fitiandpoint, will be of great assistance in the House of Commons U the present t-ime.A TREMENDOUS TANGLE. The tremendous tam?a dt proMMUW which the war ha? left us c*C be 101M:. and its oolossal burdens shouldered by the concentration and CO-ordinatioifr of the Nation's enerfjieu and rmourms, free from the diesensions of party END* the clamours of section. The time F0# renewal of party strife has not Y47 arrived. 1 UNITED EFFORT NEEDED. 4 United effort is still the need at tfciT hour. It is because from my personal knowledge I am awara that yoa have- both during and since worked incessantly in this spirit, that I hope very that the electors of South Croydon will" return you on Friday bo carry on Four" public services within tha walJa of P&¡9 liameait."
I PRESENTATION To the RIGHT HON. SIR ALFRED 10ND, I BART., M.P. (His Majesty's First Commissioner oj* IVorks) -OF- An Illuminated Address and Casket, —FROM— Constituents and Friends, WILL BE MADE AT THE ALBERT HALL, SWANSEA —ON— FRIDAY Evening, Nov. 21st. 1919 Commencing at 7-30. LADY MOND. Viscountess ERLEIGH, I And THE RIGHT HON. ¡ Sir ELLIS J. GRIFFITH, I BART., K.C., will be present. Chairman: I THOMAS JONES. Esq.. J.P. President of Swansea Liberal Association, West Division. Doors open at 6-30 to Ticket Holders. Tickets for the Meeting may be obtained at Mond Buildings I (kegan and Vocal Music during wait O?-,gan a?id Tlocal illusic duritig wait. t l HERALD OF WALES V has been the Dond which has kept strong the in- | terest of far-away sons and daughters of Swansea in the old town. No l come No visitor is so welcome i as the Journal that gives the Home News. All over the world Swansea and West Wales people look forward to the I HERALD m WALES What about your rela- What about your re a- tives in English cities, in far-away lands? Are you remembering their hunger for home news? THE HERALÐ OF WALES the leading weekly in Wales will satisfy that hunger.
MERTHYR AT I VETCH. I I S. L. Game. I VISITORS' BIG I FOLLOWING. I There were many who looked upon Thursday's Southern League encounter at the Vetch as a certainty for Swansea Town. Unfortunately, however, as the Swans know only too well certainties have a nasty knack of going wrong, and there wert a few pessimists ready to pre- dict the worse. Nevertheless, on paper form Swansea Town could rightly he pre- dicted to win. and although the absence of W. Y. Brown was felt to weaken the home side, and the inclusion of Walton was not calculated to improve the strength of the defence, yet the side, it was hoped, would bag both points. SWANSEA TOWN.—Johnson; Robson and Walton: Durnin, Collins and Ogley; Harris. Sheldon. Ball, Jones and Evans. MERTHYR TOWN.—Gibbon: Cham- Iveilain and Ireland; Gwyn, Chivers and t Yarwood; Davies, Brown, Knock, Poul- ton and Turner. Referee: Mr. W. R. David. There was a last minute alteration in the visiting side, Smith appearing at centre forward in place of Nock. Swansifr lost the to-is. and Evan Jones started. -The homesters pressed from the kick-off through Jones and EvnnF. hut Hall was adjudged otf-side when admir- ahly placed. Durnin, who made his first appearance after two weeks"" suspension, was prominent in an effective clearance, but a misunderstanding between the backs gave Smith a chance. The leather went out to Turner, who shot yards wide. BALL MAKES HEADWAY. I ,?ll I- I ? .1 1 ?, I lnen lJurnin piacea the nail ar rue feet of his centre forward, for Ball to make appreciable headway before tran.;fcrring to Harris. The latter setat back to Duvnin, who sent in a curling shot, which Cham- berla-in dealt with. A FOUL I Merthyr pressed, but Collins raised the attack, and enabled Tieh Evans to get away in fine &tyle. He eluded Chivers and Yarwo xf cleverly, and it was only a foul, for which Merthyr had a free kick given against them, that nullified the effort. the resulting kick being cleaml by the visiting backs. Merthyr were having the better of the ame at this stage, and after Walton had failed badly, Smith bad a glorious chance. but shot across the bar. TRANSFERS TOO STRONG. I Collins was working hard, but his trans- Colliiis wi's -.vor k in, fers to the centre were too strong, and did not giit- Ball a chance to get at the leather. Durnin, failing to hold Yar- wood, gave the Merthyr forwards a chance, and so tne pretty combination saw the home defence beaten, but once, again the shooting was a bit wild. A moment later Evan Jones sot the Swans going, but after the ball had goae out to the right flank, Harris mis-kicked. Jones was, however, persistent, and the fcpit o.ovement to initiate saw Sheldon t'nd the leather to Ball, who got fight up to within a yard of the goal-mouth before slipping, alid Ireland was able to relieve. Harris was very uncertain, and twice he W86 beaten by Ireland in quick suc- cession. This, however, might have been due to the slipper state of the ball. Evan Jones was particularly pTominent in a series of brilliant breakfiswav. and had hard lines on three occasions in not net- ting 7,000 SPECTATORS. I T?ere we:e about 7.000 &p?ct&tOM pre- (õnt now, And up t? th? stage they had bf?n having S?d value for their money. I SWANS WAKE UP. I Afte rthi t1!e Swna, forwards woke up, and app?ar&d to infu. more dash into I their plty,. Toreq and Evans bfcing espe- cially clever. The latte rwas deservedly cheered for a particularly smart move- meat in which he outwitted the defence, and when following this Evan Jones all but scored the enthusiasm increased. Sheldon and Ball were also playing well, and the foriner, although pwhaps he should have been a little more up the held on some occasions, fed his colleagues well, and often placed the ball nicely. Swansea pressed and forced a corner, which was abortive. Walton failed to hold the attack, and Merthyr attacked hard, Johnson having to leave his post in order to clear. Collins, although he roamed a great deal, was playing a hard gruelling game, and ww the most promi- nent of a very good half-back line. Swan- sea Town were pressing when half-time WAS called Half-time: I SWANSEA I OWN—Nil. I MERTHYR TOWN—Nil. SECOND HALF. The resumption saw Swansea attack hotly, and there was an appeal for hand. ling in thft penalty area, which, however, was not acceded fe. Not to be denied, the homesters again pressed, and a corner was conceded. TICH 11 EVANS took the kick, and the ball turned into the izoal. Gibbon, the Merthyr goalie, appeared to have handled, but whether this was or not could not be definitely ascertained, as both Durnin and Evan Jones wtra right up and miht each have flicked the leather. In any case the wholo credit must go to Tich Evans. MORE SWANSEA PRESSURE. Swansea continued to press hard, atid both Evan Jones aud another player just 'ailed. lfarrir, was adjudged off-side, but Durnin nullified the free kick, and Swan- sea, who were now quicker on the ball, were pressing again. Ireland bandied in the penalty area, but the referee appar- ently did not see the infringement. "ARE WE DOWNHEARTED?" J Swansea were now shaping well, and were much the better side. The Merthyr supporters now gave vent to their feelinir6 hy singing Are we downhearted? Shel- don sent in a long shot which hit the cross-bar after Gibbon had been beaten. HOME DEFENCE TESTED. I A free kick to Merthyr saw the bwana defence severely tested, and after John- son had come out to clear, and Smith had getit the ball back, Walton relieved by kicking into touch. Evans and Jones were once more prominent, and the first- named was unlucky to shoot wide after he had prettily eluded the two backs. Final Score: SWANSEA TOWN—t goal. MERTHYR-Nil. A MERTHYR INVASION. There were early indications on Thurs- day of the inteiest taken in the match between the Swans ad Merthyr. Snp- porters of the visiting side thronged the ettroeb-?, sporting club colours, and <uur- m? the dinner hour they filled M? restaurants. For a Thure?ay afternoon the enthusiasm shown was remarkable. "rhA crowd poured into the town by train, chwtaibanc, and motor car, and between two and th rec o'clock Oxford- street, was al\'e with people on the way to the ground. «
POLICY UNCHANGED. Premier on Russian Affairs. An important statement on the Govern- ment's Russian policy was made by the Premier in the House of Commons yes- terdav. SIXTEEN QUESTIONS. Mr. TJoyd George, who was received with chfers and ironical counter-cheers, replied to sixteen questions on the paper with reference to liis remarks on Russia I at the Guildhall banquet on Saturday. He said with regard to so-called peace advances hy tlit- that the Allied Governments had always declined to take action on communications which purported to come from Governments cf hostile countrre* through irresponsible i agents (Cheers.* They had only acted on commissions coming officially and directly from such Governments It had been the flracllce during the war, and 4ilie British Government (rd not think it advisable to depart from it now. He wished to etate categorically that no person had at any that- on his behalf, or v.i;h birt knowledge. ":nterviewod repre- sentatives of Bolsheviks for the purpose of ascertaining whether, and upon what terms, negotiations for peace might be opened He had never agreed with the North- c-ltitfe popcy a« explained by its author to mean that world Powers should sink their pride and get into communication with the Bolsheviks and employ ft Bolshevik sympathiser for that purpose. In hi" judgment that was not the method by which peace could be secured in Russia. POSITION GRAVE. I ? I As to the position of Admiral koitch-ak, the position in Western Sibera was grave. Bolshevik forces weie marching rapidly on Omk, and the fate of that city would he decided by battles to be fought in the next few day. While Admiral Koltehak had retired. General Denekin, in the south, had «wept the Bol- shevik armies from Vast and fertile re- gions, covering thousands of miles, and although in the la^ few weeks he had lost some ground, bci still held the greater portion of the recovered territory, but the vast majority of the population fe-lt. narrleJlt loyalty for either side, and very qftlickly changed their allegiance. Gen. Denekin had not so far been able to establish admnistratve control over the conquered terr.it., pies. It was 'he policy of the Government to open up trnde and commerce as much as possible in South Russia, in the interests not only of Rinsia, but of the world. The Government had made special efforto in this direction in the hl,t few months, and Mr. Mac-kinder, M.P., had been appointed Special Commissioner to South Rut-sia, with the objec", anions other things, of i».vost;gating what could be done in this respect, ard generally ad- vising the Government on the position. As regard general policy the Govern- ment. had repeatedly st.il M this to the Hcuie The Pr'.tne Minister had stated the view of the Government in April, and more rcr-^ntly statements were made by [r, Churchill and the Chancellor of the I Exchequer. NO CHANGE OF POLICY. I From the policy thus enunciated the Government had no intention of depart- ing. (Cheer:) The Government had re- peatedly made i^ clear that, with the. crushing financial burden already cast upon us by the late war they could .not contemplate the assumption of nlpw..Oitli- gations in the matfei- of ranee to RIji. If any addition was made to uational obligations under this brad it would be the re,-p,,n-,Obilitr of the House of Commotio to determine the additional taxation that should be imposed for the purpose On the other hand the Govern- ment, hnd an overwhelming *enso of thi importance of bringing peace to Russia. The f-e"clement M the T?iiq.z;ein problem was essential to th Preconstruction of the world. That was 1fhy. the Government had always been ready to take advantage of any reasonable oppnrt.uni:-y hat might present, itself ot effecting a settlement of the Russian question ou conditions wh,'eh would really bring peace, good order, and constitutional government to Russia on terms which wouid be acceptable to the Rusiian people themselves. It was pro- posed to hold. at-an early date, an Inter- national Conference, at which Ministers of the Associated Powers would consider rar'ous outstanding problems which the Pence Conference had been unable to settle. The Hotwe might rest assured that the Government would inagurate no new policy and commit thp country to no fresh action without giving the lToii-P the fullest opportunity for discussion. (Cheers.)
[ BIRTHS* MARRIAGES. AND DEATHS. BJ R THS. Cwmpelly. JEXKIS.-Ol1 tne 1Jtb inBt.. at CmgeI1y. jaii(tore to )?ir. Ar,(l ii7.i. Ivor a daughter. 147A11-1 v CARRIAGES. HARRIS—GAMMON .—On I)tli November. 39*9. at Pantygwydr Baptist Church, Gwendoline onJy dausriiter <d Mr. and Mrs, JI. E Gammon. 51. Gwydr-cre^cent, Swansea, to Herbert., eldest ton of Mr. and the late Mrs. Joseph Harris, Pope s Hill. Newnbam Gloucester. 148AII-14 I DEATHS. RO.VCII.At School Hou, Dum"ant. on November 13th, Joiiu. the beloved hus-nand of Maria Roacn. for 45 years schoolmaster of the above school. Funeral Monday, at 5 P.m.. for Bethel. Skctty. Gentlemen 0nly. 14&A 11-17 HOWBLIJS.—On November 13 at Laugharne Elizabeth, widow of late John HUWélh, civil and mining engineer, formerly of 27. Uanover-etreei. 148A11,17 PHILLII'S.—On 30th inet.. Harriet belovei wile of William Philliue 25. Gerald-street. Hafod. FumraJ Saturday. 2 p.m.. Gentle. I men only. Friends cleave accept tliifi the only intimation. 146A11-14 I MIOHAEI.On Thursday Novembcr 13th. I at Brynaeroii." Bunvant, William Michael uaddler) late of Llandilo. ace II 73. Funeral .Holiday at 1.15 for Llanclilo 146A11-18 I SORKNSEN.-On Tuesday. Novembc.r 11th. Hubert Leslie, ape 6 years dearly-foe- loved son of vir. and Mrs. Scrcn-Sorensen. fruiterer. Brynymor-road. Funeral Fri- day. 2.30, for Gockett ChurdL. Gentlemen only. 142A11-14 P'tTRSLA NB.—On the 11th inst at 1. Chris- tina-street, Harriet, the beloved wiie of John Fursland (Fruiterer. Market). Age 67. Funeral Moudav. 2.45. tor Cockett Cemetery. 142A11-15 JOSEPH.-On the 31th inst., at Swansea Hospital, E. Joseph, the dearly beloved husoand of Mrs. 1: J. Joseph. Funeral Saturday lor Danygraig at ? p.m. sharp. Gentlemen only. 14.)A1.14 THANKS FOR SYMPATHY. I AUSTIN.—Mrs Austin and Family, 176. Ox- ford-street, wicli to thank all their kind friends for expressions of sympathy also to those who sent floral tiibute-s during their sad bereavement. 148A11-I4 IN MEMORfAM. hEVAN.-In loving memory of onr dear I an<i only ?on Hardinqr T. Bevan of "Tal.v- wern." Llangennech. member oJ the Hon- ourable Artillery Company who fell :'D action November 14th. 1936, at Beaucoitrt. Ever remembered by his father, mother. and sister. 145A11-14 ISAAC.—In loving memory of Fred, the be loved son of Mr. and Mrs. John Isaac, 52., lorwerth^street vhc) passed AN ay Novem- br 14th. 1918. Too dearly loved to be for- srotten. From his father, mother, brother, and eister. 146 -A 11-14 TRICK.—lu memory of our dear sister Barbara who entered .into rest November 12tb. 1913. "Sorrow vanowished, labour ended. Jordan passed."—Mm and Dick. 145A11-14 bOOSMORE.—In loving mc-mory of Signaller Aubrey (R.N.D.), the dearly-beloved &on of r and ¡,1. K. Ijootmore. ;:5. Richardson, street. Swaneou., who was killed in action in France November 13, 1916. Sadly missed by Mother Father. Sisters, and Brothers. tfenie may think that we've forgotten. Some may think the wound is healed- But thoughts are alwatt wandering To his (trave on the bnttlefioid. NBWMAN.—In fond remembraucc of Mr. Albert Newman, late of 53, V^aterloo- Pla-ce. Brynmill, and formerly deputy- 0reroller at the Daily Leader" Office who passed away on November 13th 1918 Ever remembei-d by the staff, NEWMAN.-In loving momorv of Albei't, the dearly-beloved husband of iticy New. man. 27. Mill-street. Staffoni (late of nrynmill tsw.msea). who pass*d an-ey on November 15th, 5918. The ooll hm short, the ^lotiv fevero, l'o Lai-t with one we lo-«(l M) dear- we ,-) dear: Hifl gentle voice h; smiline Ince— There » none «ili ftl] his vacant, place. Ever remembered by his sorrowin' g wife dime-httra and eon 11.1 CROOK.—I ft lovins nieniory of dear Vnia Elisabeth, beloved daughter of Geo. and Mary Crook, who pasted awav, on Novem- ber 13th 1918. "We eicrb for a household pone." From lather, mother brother and »ister 145A11,15 ETANS.—Jn loyingr memory of George Rvane. of imonterv-street Manselton, who died November 15th 1913. Fondly remem- bered by his mother. si<,tere. and brothers 146A114i
-c' '0 -= ￼ BOUQUETS. Ek. by KIT- ? r.KT? the n( f ¡\1,rR. in Floral Desttrri O*foni-«t. Swansea After 7 o-m t?t J8? Centra). I A LEXADE!t JOHNSTON WREATHS ￼ HOUUUHT?. (D the LAtew London Rt?te X27 (Oxford-street. Tel 667 Contra! TOO LAtf FOR CLASSIFICA- TION. ]' r -—■——r —r-——* ■ "\TT ANTED, Secretary and Accountant (full tn«e) by the Neath Abbey and SJcewen Co^>i;eratirc Society. Sk- e wen, Glam. Sales £ 60,003 per annum. Salary iJ3C0 per annVim. Applications, stating (JuaJirteatioJtl; and details of actual co- operative experience with accounts, check systems", and leakage, to be marked "Sec- retary. W'ANTLD Euerien«:d Cc?k GeneraT: amalt famih': nnrse kept; %mi wages.-Apply Mrs. Henry Thompson. 6. Park View. 8wanMR. 146A11 -20 PIANOS and Organs tuned by Mxp?t JL Resident Tuner—For terms ap?!y Dn? Forty ami Co.. Ltd., 20. King Ldwa.rde?-(? ?w?'M?a. ?_ 146AU-20 POET Talbot.—Sale now racant, 6rm;:d ? Houe.-Write Clytha." LMd?r Offi. Swansea, ? 146A11-40 1.AfwR8,=(:öat-fäker8 Wanted.—A?iv IV T. C. Palmer. 19. areen-Eitrt Xp?th. Cll-20 OR SALE. iOn tons Coke Breeze.—Apply Manasrer, Ga Works Pontardawe. C11.17 SMELTING.—Wanted a Rood Practi- cal Manager take charge Works Euro- nean Country; excellent prospects for suit- able maii.-Addi-eem- Z.E. 663," c'o Mesers Deacon's. Leadenhall-Btreet, London, E.C 1AaAl1,15 STUTEri-pfg6 ?row amazingly after ha,iT' Karawood Pj? Powders tWIce ?c?fuy in htk?wamt food, ?a? ma.n pi?. keepers. Penny each twelve ls.-Daviee Bros.. Chemists, Rebroti-i-ea-d. Olyda-ch, Swalsea Valley. 148A11,14 äwiLt tub wte lowers the pig food hi < but use Karswood Pig Powders twice weekly to present indigeation or crop sick- ness. Twelve Is.—Thompson and Son. Arches. Fabian-street St. Thomas. J48A11-14 0 worms can live in piers which sret i." Karswood Pis: Powders reglarly. Twelve for '&. Sold by Swansea l'onltr:v Corn Co-op. Society. Ltd.. 6. Market, and 26. Fabian-street. St. Thomas. 148A11-14 1 W^HEN using waete from hotels for pi^s Pig Ponvders twi"e weekly to prevent indigestion Of' crop fick- nee*. Twelve powders Is.—Thomas. Chemist Goreeinon. and Old Bank Pharmacy, Llan- eily. 148A11-20 PICS are soon adŸfor butcher when they e?t Ka?wood Pig Powders ttt)? weekly. Promote health, increase weieiit Twelve powders in. Skewen Agricultural Co- op Association. Ltd.. 231. New-road Skewen FIREWOOD Bundling Machines, 75! t7, *• with Stand 100/-d. One aent on appro. terms. Firewood, Broken Boxes, Hardwood Branches long or crosscut,, from 39-d ton etored various parts U.K.-C, Jennings and Co.. Ltd.. Bristol. Cll-20 J DONER'S Guinea Pocket Watch Records the Time. Tells the Time; always the Right TJme: 21?.-Hi?h-!?rpet' Arcadc, Swan- sea. D°:S'T Time. Carry a Foner Guinea -L? Watch. 21,-Rit!h-treet Arcade, Swan- sea. n'- ON'TGul;:šÖëtt,he R?ht Time— -? FoneT's guinea Wat?h ?.l9.—Hit!h- ?treet Aroade. SwaII,' _un p ROIIISET-) to Warl-T me some time in -L June! I wish you would Buy a Foner'e Guinea Watch, and got the Right Time- at Hicli-street Arcade, Swansea. HIGH-STREET Amide is the Watch Market. Get loner's Guinea Pocket N-atch. and get the time of your life. I A- MAZINGP.idn-Bà.rnin;2t 24, 29 38. 1 39. 49 58, 69 guineas, etc. tash only.- Frebarge, 19 Park-street. Swansea. 148AU -20 (O.RAMOPHONES.—Don't buy £ 8 irritation vX cabi-iete. Get the real 3C guinea article for 18 guiueas at 19. Park-«t.reet. 8wa.n*c?. 348Alb20 I nÃRG A I'X=-NeW-ati'(i-¡:orïÓ::hän-d D Gnmophonei aud Records from ?4: R<Mord?. I?.—Piano Excha' ?t. 19. Park- ttreet (opp. Mond Buildings). Swansea. 148AV1-20 COVERED Buttons 5 different shapes and J 4 different si:^ —F raik Milfovd. Woollen and Trimming Merc-ham, ton. Reatb field -6t reet, Swai),-ea. ;4:3.\11.18 ANTED, « Rrspect'able Girl Clerk use I T about 17; must be accurate and at flcures.—Apply, in own handwriting. I statinrr wages required, to Box F t. Cam- bria Daily Leader Office. 14 £ A 11-2A ( TOO LATE FOR C'LASSIFICA. TION. I^OR Real Good Value in Footwfcar. W. M. Thomas, the Keliable Boot Stores. King Edward-road. Swansea. jT C.) "lA^ANTED a Youns Girl for Office Work. Vt fresh from school: mut be a good WrIter. jntein??nt. and obLiging.kll-or3t" Box B 2. Cambria Daib'?ader Office i 148AU?M I.FIREWOOD Branches, 30 -d ton in wood? J? Re?oh'en. Price on .'ail or <)t application to Green. Crigau Wc>ods, Reqol- Ten near Neath- C114SB IREWOOD. chieflv dry. soft. Broken Boi- JL tuff. for chopping. 29,-d. ton on rail. near Llanelly. cash this week only RUlÎè. Jir.g Machines for stick choppers. £ 3 155. oT with Stand. £ 5 on approval. Barron Chop* ping Machines.-C. Jennings and Co., Ltd., Bristol. Cll-20 BAD LEGS.— I have successfully tr&ated JD thousands, and I guarantee a cure in every case.—G. Deakin, Herbalist. Alexaiv dra-roart. SAv^csea-. 146A11 -14 BAD LEGS.—My Stimulating Herbal Antf- septic treatment curea in every caae.-r Write or calj to-day.—Deakin. Herbalist. Alexa-ndra-road, Swansea. 146A11-14 FOR SALE, ah American Organ in Good 1 Condition, and Good Tone: 9 St)PD" Minor Back. end Knee Swells; to be Sold. a, Bargain, £ 17 10s,—Apply. 18, Richardsou- street, Swansea^ 1.48A11-17 DEMOBBED Soldier seeks Situation sis JLJ' Chauffeur; heavy or light ear: a un- make: pre-war experience and three years with M.T.R. A.S.C.—Apply L. H 35. PeH. tre?uinea.road. St Thomae. Swaneaa. —All-21 '??AXTED. EnDGrieuced Cook.Genera? Hi another maid k?)'t.—Ap?!y Mra Vaughan Edwards. CefncoM. Uplad?s a ný evening, 6 to 7. 1A1!t }^iSh" F_RYERS! We at?ek everything Tom Freouir-?'. All Uteneils at makers' list prices. Cotton Seed Oil. Potatoes, Vinegar, Salt, etc., at keen Wholesale Prices.— Emanuel Thomas and Son. Swansea. 148A11-14 "rANTED. good Girl as General.—Apply » Tredegar Arms, Rodney-street, SwaiW fw- a,. 1..&A11.1} XV 7JOLIN Outts for Presenta. Violins. I Violas. 'Cellos Baafts, Bought, Sold. or Exchanged. Bows. Strings, t'itttnsa. Mrusic.—Sims, | 2, Waltere-toad, Swansea I 148All-a> .H AF.P.-For Sale. Sebastian Errard eineie action Harp; good condition; Z6 1.: room wanted.—22. Gower-street, (Swansea- i48Aaaa» ■\?irjIY Pay Rent? 40,000 Houses already »V Purchased through our system. For Prospectus and Balance-sheet write Box D 1, Leader Office. 14BA11& A REAL Bargain.—I have a Second-ba.rA ii SoTid Silver English Lever, by Kendal and Dent: nearly new: worth .£5 5s.; oilly one; IDs. New 15 years' gruarantfe Watches 25s.-A. Joseph. Watchmaker and Jeweller. Heathfield..street (next to Bullim, Swan,sea. 148A11-2B HERE We are Again! You haven't beard JH. of us for the last 4 Tears. We have been fortunate enough to secure the largast stock of Working Clothes in Wales, Includ- ing Police and Army Trousers, 7a. I'd.; Co-r.ts, 7s 6d.; Waistcoats 1iö. 6d.; Working Shirts, 2s. 6d.; Drawers, Is. 6d.; Overcoat*. 12s. 6d.; Boots, 6s. 6d.; Breeches 6s. lid.; Mackintoshes, 7. 6d.; Sleeve waistcoats, 3s. lid. Special Strong Heavy Nailed Boots, suit Farmers. Colliere, etc. Write for prices. "] It will pay you to come and see our l&rj?e Slock. Our Sale is on Now. There ir, only- One Place in Swansea, Maka Sare and Come to the Right Shop. Look out for No. 57.-The Army. Navy, and Railway Stores. 57, Alexandra-road. Swansea. 142Alt-17
MORMON CONVERTS." Insidious Campaign Feared. Owing to the reports from the United States that Mormon eiderg have been flocking into England and dispersing themseles quietly all over the country, the Anti-Mormon Society has become M alarmed that it is organising a great open-air campaign for the spring, with headquarters at Liverpool. Many women converts are known to lift now leaving the ports for Utah, and it 411 < believed a specially insidious propaganda is being worked among unprotected war widows. Reports to this effect have rcached Liverpool from London, Birming- ham, Bradford and Burnley.
IMPORTANT "CONVERSATIONS." Paris, Friday.—The Press de Paris emphasises the importance of the con- versations which M. Pichon, tlie-Minis- ter for Foreign Affairs, has just bad in London with the members of the British Government, and states that among tho most important of the questions dis- cussed were those concerning the ratifi- cation of the Peace Treaty by the Ameri- can Senate, which, it considers, is not in doubt, and the policy to be pursued by the Allies in regard to Russia. Neither France nor Great Britain are, the paper continues, going to make ant- fresh sacrinces for the re-provisiouing of the Governments now engaged III fight- iug Bolshevism, especially as these coun- > tries are now supplied for several months to come. On the other hand, Great Britain and France will, the paper be- lieves, refrain from initiating any over- tures calculated to strengthen t')0 Bol- shevist cause. The "Figaro" says that Allied intervention in Russia would in the long run prove less costly both to Great: Britain and Europe than an m-ddh1.; Ie prolongation of anarenj.