*4 ￼ ? RESERVED j ?or the | | R.F.C. i
SWANSEA'S I EFFORT. Widows & Orphans Fund And Children s Sum- mer Home. LIO,000 required:- I (1) To erect a Summer Home in I the country to which the children of the fallen can he-sent who are in need of a change of air. (2) To provide for the usual Xmas gifts to widows and the annual treat to the children. I To-day and to-morrow we shall I be welcoming to Swansea a large number of visitors who come as delegates to the St. David's Dio- cesan Conference. We should like "them to take homo with them ff-vnongst other (we hope) good im- pressions of Swansea the feeling that We as a community are recognising Our responsibility to the dependants of the men from our midst who went out to fight for freedom and will not return. I As we have previously pointed i out, the scale of pensions granted by the Government while better i than that formerly in force, leaves nothing when the necessities of life Lbave been proyicl-ed for, to enable the children to be sent to the country for the change that is in many cases needed so much. Here We should like to testify to the sym- pathetic care and interest of the .War Pensions Committee which is carrying through a great deal of .very hard work with a kindly tact and care of which the outside pub- lic has little knowledge. As to our scheme, we may say that for the past three years it has been our privilege t.o distribute Christmas gifts to the widows, and give the children the annual treat Nvhicb has in some measure helped lo brighten their live?. This- sum- rner we launched our scheme for sending the children to the country for holiday. The results were. so ^rninently satisfactory that we de- termined to extend the work by erecting a children's home accom- modatin* much larger numbers. We should like our visitors to know all about the scheme, as we me proud of it, and only wish it were on a larger scale. If it were possible we should like to see all the children of our dead heroes sent into the country every summer, hut (aa the old saying goes) we must hasten slowly. As it is, wo are making fair progress, and shall get the result at which we aim. A 50-GUINEAS OFFER. I Mr. H. Stanley L. Cook (the committee chairman) says this morning t.hat he has received an offer of 50 guineas from a promi- nent tradesman if a similar amount is forthcoming trom another trades- map. This is a c hallenge that, like its predecessors, is sure to be taken up. The hon treasurer is Mr. David Roberts, J.P., 61, Wind-street, Swansea, and the hon. secretary: Mr. J. D. Williams, "Cambria Daily Leader," Swansea. with Mr. H. Stanley L. Cook, East Burrows, Swansea, as chairman, All of whom will be glad to re- j ceive your donation. SUBSCRIPTIONS. £ e. d. Swansea Branch of the British .£ I. d'l Red Cross Society (per Mrs. C. R. Eden, the Lady Chair- man) 262 10 Mi T. P. Rose Richards. 105 0 0 Mr. W. Turpin 105 0 01 Mr. Trevor Bowen 105 0 0 Messrs. Harries Bros, and Co.. s hipowners, Pembroke Build- ings .—— 105 0 0 Wei! Wisher 100 0 61 Major G. S. Harries. 100 0 0 "Another Well Wisher 100 0 0 Mr. Harry G. Thomas, Bryn- heulog, JBlackpill 20 0 01 Rir Charles and Ledy Rutlion 10 10 0 Mr. J. B. Edwards, Penallt, Sketty 10 10 0 Mr. H. S. Alabaster, 45, Castle Bailey-street M 10 0 If r. Wilfrid H. Thomas. 11. Cambrian-place 10 0 0 Lovell's Boys 5 d Nonentity 5 0 0 Leader" Mechanical Staff 3 12 0 Combined staffs: Office, plat- form. cartage and yard at High-street goods station 3 10 Mr. Fred Jenkins, 31, Haw- thorne-avenue 2 2 01 Collection at the Blind Institu- tion 1]0 0 Haydn Lang Jenkine. 31, Haw. thorn.,2-avenue .q ] 1 0 2dr. John Erans, Gower-street 110 Mr. T. Gilbert Jones, 13. Sketty road 1 1 0 Mi. M. Jrfendleson, 21. Fabian- etreet, St. Thomas 1 1 0 A Few Swansea Friends 0 12 0 Mr J. W. Gray. newsagent and tobacconist. Uplands 0 10 0 In memory of Will I) 10 0 Mr. Owen Enoch, Alexandra- arci(le (Continued at foot oi next Oi ulu n)
DISMISSED. I Dane Charged With Stabbing. The adjourned charge against Marten Emanuel Petersen (21), sailor, of unlaw- f. stabbing Walter Morris, with in- tent to inuict grievous bodily "rm at Swansea on November 6th, was heard on Wednesday at the Swansea Police Court. Complainant alleged that whilo trying to protect a girl from defendant, the latter stabbed him with a knife in the back, with th eresult that he had to be taken to the Workhouse inSrmary. Defendant said he had been intoxicated, and remembered nothing that happened. Elias Sterio, fuel worker, Vivian-street, Hafod, corroborated. LUCKY ESCApr. Dr. R. J. Lloyd Edward*, who examined complainant, described the injuries, and liSaid that were it not for the fact that the point of the knife had gone against the rib, the lung would have been penetrated, in which ease the man would have had very little hope of recovery. Evidence was given by May Elizabeth Rees, a servant at Vaughan's, and Bert Grcv, a beltman at the Atlantic Fuel Works. WOMAN'S EVIDENCE. I Bessie Murphy, the wife of Joseph Murphy, though known as Bessie Davies, said that on the night of November 6th, defendant came into the kitchen and said she had to come on board with him. She refused .and houted for help. Sterio tried to get her away. She had on one occasion I been on board with defendant. Det. Sergts. Gu bh and .Francis said that I when they went on hoard to arrest defen- dant he first refused to go, stating that I he was a Dane, and he wanted a paper from his consul. When formally charged defendant made no reply. The chairman said they thought that I no jury would convict in this case, and they dismissed it.
LANDORE LADY. I Death of Mrs. Mary Price. I On Tuesday morning, at her residence, 1, Clay ton-terrace, Landore, the death took place of Mrs. Mary Price, one of the oldest and most respected figures of that locality. Deceased leaves behind several grown- up sons and daughters, amongst the I former being the Rev. P. E. Price, of Glandwr. Pcm., and Mr. J. E. Price, a prominent member of the firm of Sir Wm. Angus, Saundcrson and Co., New- castle-on-Tyne.
LATE MRS. E. HOWELLS. I Funeral at Cockett. I The funeral took place at Cockett on I Tuesday (the burial taking place in the I family vault) of Mrs. Elizabeth Howe lis, Ide of 27. IIanovcr-stri ft, Swansea, whose doth took piac* at t hen shire, on Thursday. I UowelTs was n native of Swansea, and widow of the late Mr. John Howells, the well-known civil and mining engineer, I of Worcester Chambers, who pro-deceased her some years ago. The funeral, which was private, was attended by Messrs. W. S. and F. Hounsell (brothers), G. E. Phelps (brother-in-law), S. and W. Houn- sell (nephews). Mr. John Stephens, Mr. J C. Rees (cousins), Mr. J. H. Bateinan, and Mr. James Harris.
H;NS-;n THOM-AS. I Pretty St. Thomas Wedding. j A very pretty wedding was wlemnised at Mount Calvary Baptist Church on Saturday by the Hev. R. Curtis Roberts, pastor. the bridegroom lwing- Wm. James, the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hanson, of Reginald-street, St. Thomas, and the bride Gwladys Elizabeth, daugh- ter of the late Mr. Thomas and Mrs. Thomas, of Tonygwynlais, Cardiff. The bride was dressed in white serge, and car- ried a bouquet of white chrysanthemum,s and rosos. She was given away by her brother, Major Wilfrid Thomas, of Cardiff, while Mr. Wilfred Hanson, brother of the bride- groom. was best man. The bridesmaids were Molly and Betty (sisters of the bride) and Dolly and Lucy (sisters of the bride- groom). The Wedding March was played by Mr. Davies, of Blackpill. After the ceremony a breakfast was held at the home of the bridegroom, while the bouquet was given to Mrs. R. Curtis Roberts, the wife of the pastor. Later the happy couple left for Cardiff for their honeymoon. Both parties are highly respected in the district, and the gifts were magnificent to the happy couple.
I FAITH AND HOPE. I Diocesan Conference at I' I Swansea. I Bishop of St. David's i Address. I The St. David's Dioceam Conference, which opened at the Albert llill. Swan- sea, on Wednesday, and continues on j Thursday, brought, a very large gathering of clergy and laymen from all over the diocese. It is twenty-one years since the conference last met in Swansea, ajul the gatherings are regarded aa tho most im. portant for some year* Two very distinguished leaders and preachers had promised thair attendance ( —His Grace the Archbishop of York (on [Thursday) and Canon W E. Barnes. Master of the Temple (on Wednesday), and the announcement oi their visit had created a great deal of interest in other than purely Church circles. OPEN I NG SESSION. At the opening session at 2.30. the Presi- dent (the Lord BisholJ of St. David'*) spoke of Faith and Hope," in relation to the new position of the Church in Wales, At the outset the Bishop spoke of the services of Dean Allan Smith and Canon Talbot Rice to the Church in Swan sea cordially welcomed the .'gifted new vicar, who, at much saerjfice; has obeyed his Master's call to serve the Church in Wales, and has already aliown that he knows the way to the hearts: of Welshmen and lamented the deaths of four leading mem- bers-Dean Allan Smith, Archdeacon Hilbers, General Sir James Hills-Johnes. G.C.B., V.C., an(I R. T. Baikes. Touching on the proposed new consti- tution which, he believed, would be found, to be in full accord with the permanent principles. CHURCH'S NATURE UNCHANGED. I "In the first plactf (the Bishop went on) faith in Christ means confidence in the future of the Church because it is His. The coming change in the external relations of the Church in Wales to the I State means no change of any kind, direct or indirect, in the nature of the Church I itself. It i* mi its Catholicity, not in its recognition by the State, that its I qualification for its national mission consists. The best corrective to any doubt that the Church of England is not one whit less Catholic because it is Re- formed, is a steady personal study of the marvellous fidelity of the whole spirit of the Prayer Book to the Word of God. Welsh Churchmen may, therefore, face the future with confidence that the Church in Wales may rely without any shadow of misgiving in proportion to its need", and. to its faith upon the Divine promises made to the whole Church of Christ. SYMPATHY WITH OTHER 1¡' CHURCHES. Our fai'h to be strong must be posi- tive. It is in negations that the root of bitterness and of its inevitable conse- quence, feebleness, is to be found. No combination is more irrational than that of Catholicity in theory, with sectarian- ism in 6pirit, or particularism in prac- J tice. No thoughtful man who reads I the signs of the t-mes can fail to see that all the spiritual resources of all Christian Communions must be employed to their utmost capacity if the Gospel is to mani feat its sovereign power over the national life of Wales in the momentous years that are coming. A vivid united con- sciousness of an earnest common purpose to fulfil the will of God would soon con- vince all Christian Communions that the spiritual gain of any communion cannot possibly in the nature of things be a loss to any other. The Church in Wales has to be faithful to its trust to bear witness to the unity and continuity which are of the nature of the Church of Christ for the sake of the future of the whole cause of religion in Wales. But it cannot bear its witness effectually, except in a spirit of sympathetic respect towards tho dis- tinctive convictions valued for itself by each Christian communion in Wales. Humlity and love are two searching tests which distinguish true from false Catholicity, and are the counterparts of hope. AFTER-THE-WAR MISSION. I A second aspect of faith in Christ is belief in the mission of the Church be- cause it comes from Him. In the grave situation which our country and the whole world have to i'aclfrfor many years after the war, we are called upon to realise afresh in the new light of the war the meaning and scope of the mission of che Church. Two duties have been in the past much isolated from each other. The first of these two duties is to deepen per- sonal religion. The second duty is to take part in the mission of the Church. When the nrm duty was isolated from the second there was an inevitable tempta- tion to look upon personal religion pri- marily as a means of personal security in the future life, a.nd a means of Rei- aonal happiness 11l the present life. The isolation of the first duty led young men and young women full of generous enthusiasm for active enter- prise to misconceive the Church as an institution of use only for the weak and the aged, and to seek scope for their energy in secular combinations or in the pursuit of pleasure. Tho isolation of the second duty from the first, on the other hand, tended to a view of the Church as an end in itself instead of a I menns in, the hands of God for the ser- vice of mankind with the inevitable con- sequence that the Church tended to be- come secularised in spirit. The grow- ing needs of our country at the present time urgeutly call upon the Church to I grasp with fresh vigour tho vital unity of these two duties which have been far too much separated. It is upon a real unification of these two sides of if" duty that the future effectiveness of the Church's mission turns. SERVICE-AND ITS RESULT. I The idea of service is one of the best things which is in the atmosphere of public opinion to-day. We who stayed at home did learn during the war some- thing of the dut YOi national service. of which our sailors and soldiers &et ult a heroic example. If the Church is thoroughly awakened to the fundamental truth that it was founded by < hrist for the service of mankind, and acts con- sistently throughout all its proceedings upon that central conviction, ;t will al)- | peal in altogether a new way to what is jl best in the hearts of young men and i vnuna women to-day. If we start w-lliw*pll" this fundamental truth the appeal for personal religion gains fresh power. There has been going on for many years much preparation in various ways for the new start which this new view of the Christian life would mean, and the experience of the war was just what was needed to complete the pre- paration. If we all learn aright this chief lesson of the war to the Church, then I think that within a generation a Reformation may be looked for which will complete what the Protestant Re- formation began. Since the will of God is love, a re-discovery of the central place j of love in Christian life will follow that will make the continuance of our un- I happy religious divisions simply intoler- able to all who believe in Christ. There I was as much theoretical recognition of the place of faith before the i-i-otestaiit Reformation as there is theoretical re- cognition of the place of love to-day. I What was lacking in the later Middle Ages was a practical grasp on the part of the people of the Jiving power of inith for personal religion. What is i likewise lacking now is the practical grasp on the part of the people of the I living power of Christian love for the I service of mankind. In so tar as it I moves in this right direction and sets I itself to fulfil its Diivne mission for the welfare of Wales as a whole, the power of the Church in Wales for good will grow, I am firmly convinced, far bevond our present expectation. I THE FINANCIAL PROBLEM. I In conclusion, the Bishop said It is I easy to see the difficulties which beset the Church in Wales at the present time. j The most obvious, though not, I think, the chief, is the financial difficulty. It sounds simply appalling that the Church in Wales, which was not well endowed before, should lose an income of t-18,00 a year at a time when the cost of living is more than doubled since 1914, and when the country is heavily burdened with national debt and high taxation on account of the cost of the war. The 'I Representative Body came to the conclu- sion on October 30th that, in addition to the voluntary contributions now I raised for all Church purposes, an ad- i ditionai sum of at least £JóO,UW a year I will have to be raised in voluntary con- tributions ii the efficiency ot Liuircn work in Wales is to meet the needs of our time. We have to face all our diffi- culties squarely. If all hureh communicants in Wales were to give in parochial contributions a. shilling a. month on an average in addition w what they now give for all Church purposes, and if those who have larger ineaos were all to give, each according to his or her means, personal contributions, itaer in capital sums or in annual subscriptions, or in both ways, the amount hat is necessary would be iiiised without too great a burden upon anyliody. The question is whether all Church people will do their duty in this respect with the same faithfulness as many do now. It is in the uncertainty as to the enswer to this question that our financial difficulty precisely consists. A well-con- sidered organisation will have of course to be arranged, but the success of the ap- peal, when it is made, will depend after all not on organisation, but on the united prayer of all faithful Church people that God may move the hearts of all to do their duty. The transformation of diffi- culties into encouragements through faith is the paradox of Church Iii-story."
TO-DAY'S WIRES. NATIVE REBELS EXECUTED. 1.1 Madrid, Wednesday.—ine t,r(SI(leTIt OL the Council announces that 22 native soldiers were executed at Petouan for a rebellion at Nalalieu, at which they killed their officer.—Exchange. AMERICAN TROOPS ON RHINE. I The Paris edition of the Chicago in- hune states that the American troops on the Rhine will he withdrawn and sent back to the United States if the Treaty of Versailles is withdrawn from the Sen- ate by President Wilson.-Exchtknge. SHIPS FOR NEW NATIONS. I I -11 1 Fans, Wednesday.—ine oupieiue Council has decided that the nine Aus- trian vessels which, previous to the war, were the property of Italy and the Jugo- Slavs. shall be returned to those nations, and not be incitifIM amou, the vessels to be handed over by Austria under the terms of the Peace Treaty.-Excbiinge. BELA KUN WANTED." I • .x-r 1 -Jl U r> fans, weunesciay. .L 11" UUS"U ,n.. authorities have given orders to the officialAAt the frontier for the arrest of Bela Kun. who is reported to be on his way to Hungary by motor car. Bela Kun is stated to have received assistance from a foreign State to get back to Hungary.- Exchange. DEMONSTRATIONS." I Copenhagen, Wednesday.—Reports from I Berlin state that there were big deman- strations outside Parliament buildings when Hindenbui'g !\nd Ludendorff ar- rived to give evidence before the Com- mittee appointed by the National As- sembly to investigate the war responsi- bility. Serious disorders were only averted by a very strong guard, which had been posted.—Exchange. I FATHER AT 15. Charles Wright, fifteen, was charged on remand, in the Juvenile Court, at Green- wich yesterday, with being concerned in stealing harness, the property of Arthur Freeman, of Tanner'shill, Deptt'ord. The boy, who is married and the father of a child who was born dead, is already on probation from the London Sessions on a charge of stealing whisky. He was sent to a reformatory. I PRINCE IN NEW YORK. j New York, Tuesday, (received on Wed- nesday.)—The Prince of Wales arrived in New York shortly after 11 o'clock this morning, His visit here will extend over* five days. Long before the Prince's arrival dence throngs assembled in Bat- tery Park, whilst multitudes lined the raute to be traversed by the Royal Party to the City Hall. The streets were dec- orated profusely with British flags. The special train bearing the Prince of Wales was stopped a few minutes at Phil- adelphia on its way to New York. Great crowds gathered at the station, cheering the Prince and waviiig flags. His Royal Highness saluted and sinilingly returned the people's greetings.—Press Association. His Royal Highness and his suite were I then taken from New Jersey in barges from the battleship Pennsylvania to New York where they were welcomed by cheer- I 'ng cowrds. The Prince entered a Motor- ear &nd was driven through the financial districts of Lower Broadway to the City I Hall, where lie met. the Mayor of N York (Mr. Jlylun) and was presented ♦ > twMvlwu c
I TREATED WELL. ———— u Swansea Man With Bolsheviks. i As already announced in the columns of the Leader," Chief Motor Mechanic Ben Reynish, It N.V.R., who was aboard j Motor-boat No. 574, is a prisoner iu the hands of the Bolsheviks. He has sent; home two very interesting letters to hi- ) mother, who lives at 14, Kensington j crescent, Swansea. j The first, dated August 27th, arrived on sth. In it the writer states that at last they have been given per- mission to write home and say what had happened. RAI D ON CRONSTADT. On the 17th vf the month they had embarked on n rpid on Cronstadt Har- hour, and m detailing the subsequent occurronce, Mr. Reynish (3uys; My boat was hit by a shell, and sank in a couple of minutes. After swimming about for nearly two hours I was picked up by the Russians, and taken on board a destroyer, where we were treated well, and had dry clothes given to us. We lost three boats, and nine of us were saved. I am pleased to say that ail our crew were saved, with only one wounded. All the others were wounded (four), but arc much better now. We are all together in Petrograd. We are being treated fairly well; much better than we expected after the stories we heard about the Bolsheviks. SHORT OF FOOD. The only thing we are short of is food; and I am r the best of health and spirits, and only waiting to be tient home." Th? second letter, dated S?tember 22, am'ired on Saturday last. The writer says: I am still in Petrograd. Wo were ehifted last week to another prison, which is much better. There is nothing for you to worry about, a.s we are living -in the hospital quarter of the prison, and they are doing everything they possibly can for us. We ure expecting to lie sent to Moscow in a couple of weeks time, and we shall be amongst a lot more English- men then. We are all in hopes of get- ting home shortly. If only our Govern- ment would consent to meet their repre- sentatives we get exchanged."
HOUSING COMMITTEE. Mr. Molyneux Re-Elecied Chairman. | Swansea Housing Committee on Tues- day unanimously re-elected Councillor Percy Molyneaux ae cliairnian and 1 Councillor John Miller as vice-chairman, for the ensuing year. The Town Clerk read a petition from i the residents of Byron-crescent asking that the Committee proceed to abate the nuisance caused by smoking chimneys. The Architect said this complaint only applied to the east side of the crescent, Some years ago the defect was reported, and in one case a special chimney pot in the form of a hood was tried with good effect. 44 HOUSES AFFECTED. The total number of bouse6 now affected was 44, and to remedy all the chimneys in these houses would cost £ 200. Ald. James and Mr. W. H. Harding both suggested that as it was an impor- tant matter the matter be relegated to a sub-committee This was agreed to, and the suh-com- mittee was given plenary powers to deal with the nuisance. It was agreed that the subcommittee should see into other alleged defects and report back to the committee on these matters. The following letter was received from the Swansea Labour Association: I am instructed by the above association and the Building Trades Federation to ask that extension of the present housing Echeme be put into operation by I DIRECT ADMINISTRATION. [ am further to state that the Building Trades Federation are prepared to guaran- tee economy and efficiency in the building of Corporation houses by direct adminis- tration providing that they are given a yoic-e in the management and control, ,iz.. the right to ?<- foremen and chorgemen, also the right to intervene in the event of wastage taking place, which 's sometimes in evidence in public work." Tho Chairman suggested that a copy of this letter be sent to all the members, so Unit they could properly digest its eon- cents. It was too big a thing to discuss nt this juncture. Frankly, and with all respect to the architect's oiffce, he did not think they had anyone in the employ of the Corporation who could take up the management of this scheme. IN SHOCKING STATE. The Borough Architect pointed out that a large number t houses had come into the hands of the Corporation in the 1918- 30 period These had been handed over in a most shocking state of repair, and it would absolutely tax the whole energy of his clepai-tiiiejif put these right. The Chairman said that the Corporation had one of the biggest jobbing depart- ments, from the builders' point of view, in Swansea. After a Ion, d.-cussion the chairman's sugges'ion was agreed fo. I DEPUTATION FROM WOMEN'S LEAGUE. A letter was read from the Women's Freedom League asking the committee to I receive a deputation to discu the ques- tion of the co-opt ion of women on the Housing Committee. Mr. W H Harding: Does the Ministry of Health insist that women be co-opted? The Chairman said there was a recom- mendation to that effect. The commit- tee were against the principle themselves, and had turned it down before. It was decided to receive the deputa- tion at the next meeting. I APPOINTMENT VACANT. I The resignation of Mr. H. Bynon Davies as housing assistant was accepted with I regret, and it was decided to advertise the appointment and invite applicants to state the salary required.
I THE "CARONIA." The Cunard liner froib New York for I Tonann. via Plymouth abid Cherbourg, is due to arrive at Plymouth on Thursday morning. She has a lull list of passen- gers iu all classes.
t I t i i TO-DAY'S RACIXG. | IX-tun^: 7 to 1 Hart iov, 20 to 1 Taeiuinrt, b to 1 Bo bi've. | o.3Q — LLviu't'i lA;!? King's O'1l3,-l:'Jh i"ii. •- to i S.am?.ocBc'1?. i i I ) i I i ?. WWI r-rv* vasf* f t
(Continued from preceding column). I Galatians vi., 10; Psalms 41, 1. 0 5 0 Standard V. Waun Wen Boys' School 0 3 4 Per Mr. C. P. Bell and Awstin 4 4 0 l'orm 5a, County School, Ystalyfera (.per Miss D. J. Webb) 0 10 0 Master Ownin Lewis Jones,- 66, Brvn-road 0 5 0 'Mr. Sydney Heath, College-st 26 5 0 Messrs Ben EvanR and Co., Ltd. 26 5 0 Docksman" I) 5 0 The Five Juniors" 2 2 0 Group of Friends (per Mr. S. W. Harries) a collection over the morning coffee:- Mr. W. E. Harries 2 2 0 Mr. Stanley Harvey. 2 2 0 Mr. Stanley A. Young 2 2 0 Mr. George Martin 2 2 0 Mr. w. R. Crabbe 2 2 0 Mr. Edwin Davies ￼ 2 2 0 Mr. Sidney W Harries 22 0 Mr. C.fr. Harvey. 2 2 0 M-r. Harold Jenkins 2 2 0 Mr. If. A. Enoch. 2 2 0 Mr. W. E. M. Galbraith 2 2 0 AnonYl110US 2 2 0 Mr. Kirkland J J (I Mr. J. Vaughan Edwards 5 5 0 Mr. Robert F. Gee 5 5 0 Mr. E. L. Enoch 21 0 0 I TO-DAY'S LIST. I Miss E. A. Dillwyn 10 0 0 In loving memory of Joel 5 5 0 "F. B." 5 0 0 Capt. J. Hubert Robert?, R.E.. Bryntirion," Eaton-g".()Ve 2 2 0 S. J. Hill, Cwmdwr, Clie-ilell 110 Luke vi., 38 (first clause), Matt. vi. 3 (last clause). 0 5 0 Miss Fish, General Hospital, Swansea 0 5 0 Mr. J. Davies. Bleak House, Fforestfnch 0 10 K Skipper" 1 J 0 Miss Marv Salmon 1 1 Q.