Chwiliwch 15 miliwn o erthyglau papurau newydd Cymru
15 erthygl ar y dudalen hon
- The Day's Gossip. "
The Day's Gossip. "Leader" Office, Tuesday. the parsing of Swansea's magistrates' clerk, Mr. Jenkin Jones, recalls to the mind of one who knew him well many incidents. Mr. Jones was considered by all who knew him as one of the foremost magistrates3 clerks in rhe country. Ho was punctuality personified, and the police court under his direction whs one of the public institutions in Swansea which started sharply to time, except on those rare occasions when there was a dearth of magistrates. He was always patient with a defendant. Jle considered that a man who had been allowed to have his say, although the decision jhad been against him, left the court with the satisfaction that he had been given a fair trial. In his day Mr. Jenkm Jones was considered one of the best dre.¡;.<f.'d men n- the town. Several of our most success- rut advocates oire much to the assist- ance given til-Ill by him on their initial I appearance at the police court. Where Business is Bad. While in most businesses Christmas 'I time has meant a great rush, one cla&s ,,( manufacturers and cradeMuen com- plain that trade is very dull. They are aie house furnishers. One of the leading upholstery manufacturers in Swansea on Saturday said there was an absolute dump in trade, the reason being that as no new houses are being built, there is I nu demand fcr furniture. There are I some hopes of orders in the spring for re-I aa>ations, but? on the whole, the im- l mediate outlook 16 dark. There is 10 dc-ubt but that in a few yeaiis a great I quantity of furniture will be required, i bat the question is: How can the trade Irlaintnin itself in n¡e meUnriJlle?Ordi-¡ nary prudence suggests the inadvisa- bilitv of piling up huge stocks, in hopes of future demand, because no one knows I whether prices of raw material may not i come down, and with them market, prices, an event which wnnl. involve the trader in nn immense loss. The tragedy of house shortage is. therefore, one that in- titules the furniture trade as well as the would-bo householder. "» Malaprdpism. j I Lady to soldier's widow: "So vmU'1 car Uttic hoy was born after yur hus- !!)d? de:itliSoldier's Widow: Oh, (. iii he's what they call a preposterous InId! Copyright in Names. I How long will Mr. Gladstone t., hold the historic copyright in his name? A hundred jand ten years ago yesterday he was born to a name already distinguished, and the name is carried with distinction j >t ill. But when a friend refers to Glad- tone" or Mr. Gladstone," you know hat William Ewart" is meant. History us-uallv confirms and strengthens these opyright. There i.s only one Dr. John ,,n, and on that account onlyjone Boswell. )Ick-ens b;i.3 n(.) .qiore iieod <If the quiilif,N- :ng Charles than hns Cromwell of his Oliver." But is not this copyright a little hard on a gi^-at man's successors? I Too Old at Forty. 11 I Pro Wm- Osier, whose death is an- nounced to-tiny, in his 7lst year, is known t ) the man in the street as the originator k,e tile too old at forty" throrv. How i !iis story got abroad is rather interesting. Dr. Oslet's address to the students at Johns Hopkins University, in the course "t which he said that a man's best work v as done before 40. received world-wide attention, and the doctor was represented :n some quarters as having declared that ,t iiia-n was too ol(i -,it 14)." What he ,all,v sai(I on the occasion was: The tcachfr's life should have three periods—study until 25, jnn>stigationl nubl 40, profession until 60, at whichal time I would have him retired on a double allowance. The story circulated at the time.was that !)r. Osier suggested that professors Should be chloroformed at GO It was a touch of Aitfericani humour. I A Familiar Signature. I Tlie familiar signatures disappear, giving place to new. The other day "Jolm JJradlmry became a matter of 1 istorical interest, and now another well- known to soldiers is to go. Most soldiers nre familiar with the bold signature R. I'rade which embellished all A.C. l's, lint, probably at the end of next mouthy sir Reginald Brade will he succeeded as I Permanent Secretary of the ViaJt Office hy Sir Herhert Greedy, so the signature R. Brade will disappear from A.C.l's Sir Reginald made the War Office his home ij> the strenuous days which fol- lowed the outbreak of .IT.-r. For six months his sleeping plqfe was a hed in the corner of his office: and he went out <If doors only occasionally for such fresh air and exercise as a short stroll along (lie Embankment afforded. There is per- haps no parallel to the career of Sir Her- bert, Greedy in the records of secretary- ships. for he has understudied at the War Office Colonel Seel v. Mr. Asquith. Lord Kitchener, Mr. Lloyd George, the Earl of Derby, T/ord Milner, and Mr. Churchill. 4 My Old Shako." the shako, it is understood, has been recommended as the new head-dress for s.mip of our infantry regiments of the line. Nearly all our line wear on full dress occasions the helmet similar to that worn by a large section of the police force of the country except that the regimental badge, chain, and spik<" (rifle regiments excepted) are of silver plate. The Rifle regiments, other than j the Cameronians (Scottish Rifles), wear! the black Persian lambskin busby, and a distinction is drawn between the regi- ments by the colour of the plume worn. The King's Royal Rifles, for instance, wear scarlet ostrich feathers with black vul- ture feathers below, the Royal Irish Rifles wear hlack ostrich feathers with dark gr,-Pn vulture feathers, and the Riflp Bri- gade black ostrich ond vulture fentherr. All the Fusilier regiments with the ex-1 ception of the Royal Scots Fusiliers weari a short bearskin or black racodh-skin j caps. Two regiments wear the shako to- day. They are the Highland Light In- fantry and the Cameronians (Scottish Rifles). j Co!. Lawrence. ine most romantic figure of the war- and one of the least heard-of—is Colonel T. E. Lawrence. Mr. Lowell Thomas. the lecturer, has begun to thww (light in the Strand Magazine" on the man who made the Arabs loyal to the Allies. leei., fed and organised them and became an Arab chief. Colonel Lawrence dropped his archaeological studies in Arabia at tll\> call of war as promptly as he dropped his war work when it was completed and re- turned to the obscurity of Oxford. Onh the outlines of his amazing work have lieen made known, hut I understand he has described it all in a long despatch to the War Office. It should be one of the finest documents of the war when it sees .1Íf J
[INQUEST SENSATION1 Verdict in Phoenix Park Enquiry. Cause of Officer's Death A Dublin jury on Monday returned a verdict that Lieutenant Boast, officer in charge of the Viceregal guard, shot in the Phomix Park raid in the small hours of Sunday. died as the result of hemorr- hage caused by a shot fired by one of his comrades while on patrol duty." The evidence of soldiers who went out with Lieutenant Boast was that the officer was shot by a civilian with a ban- daged head, identified by the police as Laurence Kennedy, of Lucan, County Dublin. MILITARY BULLET. A corporal said fragments of bullet cas- ing in the wounds were from a service military cartridge. The verdict on Laurence Kennedy was that he was killed on his way home through Phoenix Park by the military patrol. They added this rider: We oon- sider that the military acted in a most heartless manner." Corporal Ro-lleston, who, with two pri- vates, formed the Viceregal guard under Lieut. Boast, said that on hearing: shots coming from the Rose Garden they went out, met a civilian with a bandaged head, and challenged him. He did not reply, and the two sentries tried to grapple with him. He kept ad- vancing, and witness fired. When he was crawling away witness fired another shot at him. Before he (Rolleston) first fired the man got a jab from the bayonet of one of the sentries. There were eight, civilians there, and they were firing, but they disappeared t l i<?v ii-pr(, fi r i ti,?, when the guard replied. Pte. IToddle, of the South Lanes, de- posed that when they tried to halt the civilian the latter drew au automatic revolver and shot Lieut. Boast in the chest "THEY HAVE GOT ME." I The corporal, Private Barnwell, and the civilian all fired about the same time. He heard Lieut. Boast say: They have got me." To a juror the witness replied that he had hold of the left shoulder of the civi- lian and the other private had his bayonet against his right side. The Coroner: Yet in face of that he fired at the oíiicer Yes, Pte. Barnwell stated that the civilian tried t.o catch Lieut. Boast by the throat. Witness and the corporal then fired at him. At the same time lie heard other i shots. Lieut. Boast fell, and said to wit- ness, Killed, kid," The civilian, added Barnwell, tried to get the revolver out. of the officer's pocket, and witness told him to take his hind i away or he would stick him." The re- lief party was then coming up the road, and witness, noticing the civilian moved, told the eorpoitil to put another shot into him. One of the soldiers who went to the relief of the guard, said that he saw a man lying on the grass face downward. When witness was about to turn him over the man tired two shots at him. Wit- ness then shot him in the neck. Corporal Rolleston, recalled, said the fragments of bullet fround in the deceased officer were of a service pattern.
A SWANSEA WOMAN. :
A SWANSEA WOMAN. Evidence in Cardiff Alleged Bigamy Case. Blodwen Thom, a good-looking and well-dressed young woman of 23, was charged at Cardiff yesterday (before Mr. Daniel Radcliffe and Alderman H. M. Thompson) with higamously marrying Viggo Altierf, Kastrup Madsen.- Defend- ant; wept during the hearing of the evidence. Mr. Gordon Williams appeared for the defendant. Mr. Madsen said he was the steward of a boat now lying in dry dock at the Bute Docks. He had known defendant for about two ycarFi as Annie James. He met her in the street, and kept company witih her for somo time. He had always known her as a single woman. Continuing, witness said he went through a form of marriage with the de- fendant on November 17th last. He now identified her as the person referred to on the certificate as Annie Thomas, spinster. LIFF- IN SWANSEA. I Mr. Williams: Mrs. Thomas was living at Swansea when you first met her? Witness: Yes. 11. ou were on a boat trading between France and Swansea ?—Yes, and Barry and Pcnarth. She was living in Swansea?—Yes. Yon visited her there when your boat weut to Swansea?—Yes, I visited her at her house in Neath-road. Taiidore. You knew at that time that she wasr not living a good .moral lifeYes. It was at your suggestion she agreed to marry you?—Yes. And you askccl lipr as a condition to marrying her that she should give up the life she was living?—Yes. She agreed to that?—Yes. [ She came to Cardiff, and telegraphed to von that she had done so? Yes. HONEST ATTEMPT TO REFORM. -1 On November lith you married her. and yo"* have since lived with her in fur- nislie(i rooiiis?-Yes. Since making her nromise to you she has lived a respectable lifer—Yes. I Mr. Williams applied for bail, saying if she had known that Thomas was giving information as to the original Anrriage defendant would have given herself up. as she knew she had done wrong in getting married a second time. The case would have to go to the assizes, as neither the court nor clvarter sessions had any jurisdiction in the matter. Defendant had no friends, but she had made an honest endeavour to reform and live a respectable life Defendant was remanded for a week, and was allowed hail in the sum of S5.
!CWMTWRCH POET. i
CWMTWRCH POET. I Minister Wins Two More Chairs. The Rev. W. T. Hughes, Beulah, Cwm- fwrch, was the winner of two bardic chairs on Christmas Day, viz.: At Blaenan Ffestiniog, on the subject I Fflangell Gwaredwr," Penllyn being adjudicator,, and at Llanelly, the subject being Gwersyllasant tua cliodiad haul," when Dyfnallt was adjudicator. i This makes 27 chairs since Easter, 1918
I.'PETROL EXPLOSION. !|
I.' PETROL EXPLOSION. An accident oceured at the Napier Colliery, Neath, on Monday, when Walter E. Rees, (3-D. of 12, Cadoxton-terrnce, Neath, a collier, was injured by an ex- plosion of petrol. He was detai;v.i d the Swansea Hospi- tal with i histnd faoe.
Annie Corfield, temporarily resident in a Neath lodging hous% was ?nt down for three month'; with hard labour by the tool ?';?i:-h-?tPS on Monday, charged on rc-ma?l with stealing ? pouch containing .?S in '<??'!]-t- -n??ps from the person of John D?T? ? dk_ K?diM? ? L?R- ————————— v
MELODY AT THE MUMBLES.
MELODY AT THE MUMBLES. The time-honoured custom of serenad- ing the various (after closing time) was fully observed in the district. particularly at the Mumbles, this Yule- tide, and many fine overflow musical meetings were held. After sampling the performances of a number of the choirs. we give it as our considered opinion that the Male Voice Party we heard at l(i o'clock on Christmas night was far and away the best both for volume and ver- satility. As an adjudicator would say, their attack was most spirited," thcjr release tof some of the notes which could be safely reached) might perhaps have been a trifle more expeditious,'and their articulation-well, never mind about that! But the "double forto passages' Aim! That's where we have you! We had no idea there was <?o much beauty in Larboard Watch" until we lifttrd it rcmiod by bhis really ex- cellent glee party. True, some of the ingredients of the I choir were somewhat bazy upon a passage here and there, but with the support (musical and physical).of the more expert members, the crew, with Tom (whose whereabouts were anxiously enquired after) at the helm, brought the poor sailor safely in over the foam." When we left they had just commenced upon the forty- iiiiine (aboi,.t li, If- niutli item on the programme (about half- way through—no interval!). We departed pursued by the strains of Farewell, my own trow lur." We have now come to the conclusion that the refreshment that can produce such musical exuberance as this is 'ot st uIT OJ It will be noticed that we have pur- posely refrained from giving the name of this party, to save them being pestered bv offers of engagements!
asm!ll I ?l ol AMUSEMENTS.…
asm!ll ?l ol AMUSEMENTS. I Reund the Swansea Picture Halls and Theatres. I EMPIRE. I The Elgar Hudson qumtevte, wIth tticir refined musical entertainment, are always assured a right royal welcome at Swan- sea. and this week at the Empire they cnce again command that success which is the reward of all good artistes. Miss I Elgar Hudson, herself a prime favourite 1 in Wales, has gathered around an array of talent which must be conceded to he great., and the quintette give a number of varied and classical selections, which find warm approval from a music-loving com- munity. Swansea audiences are said to err rather on the sicle of hypercriticism in the case of musical terms, and. there- fore, the fact that the quintette had to appear before the curtain. abundantly testifies to the high standard of their per- formance. Les Trombetta are a clever duo, the lady possessing a charming con- tralto voice, and the^gentleman the true I comedy instinct. There is just sufficient vivacity shown, the comedy element is not overdone, and that there is historic ability there can be no doubt. Spitari is a good ventriloquist, and one would prefer to see him not appear first on the bill of fare. A really good turn this, and one well*worth hearing. Charles Cohan. the popular Hebrew entertainer, earns fresh laurels, and his number telling of how he is "saving up for Hachel" is one that will catch on. Murphy and Mack, in a clever scena. The Major's Refection Maggie Benson, the original maid at the piano, and Harry Barclay, a good light comedian, complete the programme. I GRAND THEATRE. Oh Jcv! entered upon its second week's stay at the Grand Theatre on Monday, and a good house witnessed the clever musical comedy. The tangles be- tween somebody else's husband with [ somebody or other's wife are just quantum libet," with no suggestion of over-piquancy. The ladies (Miss Rclnor Bevan, Miss Nancv Beynon, Miss Vere Gerald, Miss Gwen )1. Ilobin- son and Miss Carlotta Anson) are very chic, and Mr. Miles Kavanagh, Mr. Walter Thomas, Mr. Charles Marshman, ¡,Mr. Fred Powell, Mr. John A. Howitt, and Mr. H. Reading are worthy of every praise. The musical items are ex- I cellent, and those who have not seen the show should not miss it. I THE ELYSIUM. Perhaps one of the most remarkable pictures of the year is "The Still Alarm which is being screened for the whole of this .week at the Elysium. Criticj have everywhere proclaimed this film as a magnificent production The main story deals as one would suppose from the title with a, number of fire scenes. Aineri-an fire-fighting appliances are seen at their 1)wi. The photography of the fire engines hurtling through the darkened streets' is excellence itself, and some of the thrilling incidentt, of rep-cue in blazing buildings are truly remarkable, and hold the audi- ence spellbound. Other good pictures on the programme are the drama Fields of Honour and Elmo the Mighty with a number of good' comedies. On Thursday Iioudhvi will be resumed. f THEATRE ROYAL. I For variety of scene and clever plot I construction the leading film at the tloyal i this week deserves every praise, and Mi.us Paynter has displayed great judgment in having secured a picture so much to the taste of her patrons. It is entitled Panthea," being of course an adapta- tion of the play by Mouchton Roffe. The story opens in Moscow, the wonder-city of Russia, and the events here form a sort of prologue to the theme on which the fine fctory evolves. The chief parts are acted in Pans, "City of the Night." Norma Talmadge plays exceptionally well in the picture, end we think it quite the best thing she has appeared in for a Ion, time. The rest of the programme is also very interesting, particularly Babs, the Fixer." "The Lightning Raider" serial is as gripping as ever, whilst the Betrayal of Maggie is a comedy pic- ture of unique situations. I THE CASTLE. Amidst seenes of mining lite California in the early 'sixties a wonderful love romance is evolved in the film "Hell Morgan's Daughter." which is being shown in the above cinema during the j first three days this week, with Dorothy l Phillips as the outstanding feature. ?t is » rea ) ?9? ?? 4B<)]? ?§a??J ably pretty production is "Two-bit Seats," a sterling little comedy, in which the successful comedian Taylor Holme.s, who is a prime favourite with the patrons at this popular hall, is very prominent in a part which he absolutely makes his own. Constance Talmadge and Billy Parsons are also to be seen in a bright little comedy, besides other very interesting photoplays. Thurs- day's programme will include the film that made tlw Prince of Wale* laugh so much when he saw it flvii-in his visit to America — The Escape of the Yellow Dog." | CARLTON. I t Let who may complain of quiet bus- iness after Christmas, this cannot lie made to apply to the Carlton Cinema, the in- flux to which was on Monday somewhat embarrassing. Soon not only was every i seat full, but a great number of people were quite content witit "Etttnding room only." The pictures shown were the very highest class of film production. The star picture is False Faces," with Hy. B. Walthall as chief actor: a epy story, introduced by extraordinarily vivie] scenes of midnight on the battle front; and also striking sea pictures. Two Gun Beltv" features Bessie Bariscale. Never Too Old is a very funny Mark Scnnett comedy. Then there is a con- tinuation of that excellent series. The I Marvels of the Universe," with life pic- tures of less known and smaller wild ani- mals. Pat he's Gazette is included in the programme. PICTURE HOUSE. I .fudging by the crowded hotises on Mon- dav the popularity of that cosy little High-street Hall, the Picture House, is ever on the increase. The programme pre-,eiit,,d wiv one of the best obtainable as the programme'; at this house always are. Heading it is the drama in as hun- dred Paid in full," Varring Pauline Frederick The story is intensely drama- tic, and the plot givee full scope to the power of Pauline Frederick. "Paid in Full is well supported by" The Check- mat.oé." a fine reel moral play featuring Miss Jackie Sounder. Never too Old is a Musk Sennott comedy with a laugh form end to end. Granger's marvek of the Universe and Prtthe's Gnwtte ter- minate the programme. Thursday will see the screening of "Boots" in a Dorctky Gisli comedy. J Y.M.C.A. CINEMA. 1 .? _I The Shepherd and the boutuern I Cro," a four rel drama of fereat merit, takes the lead at the Y.M.C.A. Publn Cinema for the first part of this week, j and it is ably backed up by Their Anni- versary Feast." Both these productions are sound., an(I of real interest. "Tiny Tim and his Elephant is a clever comedy with a well-known picturelnnd juvenile in the title role. Spooks is another comedy, and the programme also include,, A Record Run and North China," a travel subject. A most appropriate pic tu' re' will come to the hall on Thursday in the shape of Dickens' Christmas Carol," a splendid film version of the famous novelist's work. The Greatest Wish of the World will also be on the programme. It is a love dv vm-i with an original line.
STILL TOO ILL TO APPEAR.I
STILL TOO ILL TO APPEAR. I At Swansea on Tuesday Mr. Rupert Lewin stated that. Summer Da vies, the cashier who is charged with attempting to commit &uicide b v cutting his throat with a Mzor at the rear of No. :I.S, New- street, Swansea, on Nov 17th, 1919. was 3 ill too unwell to be able to appear. The case was further adjourned for a fortnight. I
! .MUMBLES V.A.D.
MUMBLES V.A. D. A very pleasant evening was ppenf on I Monday at the Mermaid Hotel, Mumblcte, when the men of the Mumbles Voluntary Aid Detachment, of the British Red Cross [ Society were entertained by the Comman- dailt and officers. Speeches were given praising the' good work do,ne at the local hospitals during the war, and during the evening badges and certificates were pre- sented to the orderlies etc. I
I .THE FUND,
I THE FUND, I Childrens iba?ks. ￼ an ￼ s. Talnant' s Poem Adjudi- cation. I e" have received the following' adjudi- cation from Tainant on the verses i*nt in to the competition for the iialt'-gu'.n prize offered by Mr. Sam Samuel. Sub- ject, The Children's Thanks tor the Contributions to the Widows' nd Coutril) tlt ions io the W i ( 1 -i Ni-s en(i Orphans' Fund :— j Orphans' Fund ■ — I ADJUDICATION OF THE POEM COMPETITION. It was a fitting culmination to the com- petitions already held under the auspices | of tiie Lewder Fund that a prize j should be offered for the best po-rm ex- pressing the thanks of the children for the generous way in which the public has responded to the appeals of the com- mittee. Fourteen poems have been re- ceived, five in English and nine in Welsh. WELSH POEMS DISAPPOINTING. I 1 1. Tile Weish poems are disappointing, their .'nithors having failed entirely to interpret the sentiments of the child mind in its simplicity and naturalness. Most of tiieir efforts have developed into poems of a semi-religious kind, while others are faulty in rhyme and metre. Two of the poems, and they are among the English ones, form a lias" of their own, while the others filII naturally into second and third place. In Class 3 wo place Milwr Bach," Breton, Meiti<)n," "'Eliai,.k loii all, alio "Mfiri.oiiwr." Yr Ysgwrn," "loan Brig-y-Nos," Gomerydd," and Mor- fydd," the best in this class being the one by Morfvdd." CLASS OF THEIR OWN." m1- im-'m ?nam Uie tY? aa-c?dy reierreu to M> forming a class o? their own, viz., Ldmygydd and Grandpa." For simplicity '?d suggestive expression ?t thankfulness it would be difficult to im-I prove upon that sent in by Edm.ysydd,? and he has a masterly touch in his .?ond verse which face's it in the forefront of the competition, the only one approaching it in merit: and contesting for first place being that of wliieli tlirol,), with the joy of the child in the good things of the season, and halNashainedly apologises for the thoroughness of his enjoyment, while not unmindful of the source of their coming, and: windjpg up finely with the following four lines: — Dear old Swansea, if we ever Grow up big and extra clever, We shall prove by keen endeavour There are pearls upon the Strand.' I We cannot do better than divide the prize between Edmygydd and Grandpa." Ar air a ehydwybod, Talnant, I "LLYNFI" WiNS AGAIN. The winners, whose names were sent 1 under seal to the" Leader" dlice;- The Rev. Llynfi Davio6, who WOll the first prize in 1 lie first contest, and half the prize in the second content; and Air. Thomas Williams (Baldwin's poet), Olyn- teg. Clyne, near Neath.' I THE WINNING POEMS. THE FUND. (The Children's Thanks). Thank you for our Christmas dinners. And we hope as young beginners. You'll not couut us greeJv sinners If we munched a tidy lot; The plum pudding was so tasty. Very light and nothing pasty, Yes, indeed, it slipped down hasty. For "hvas served us steaming hot. Then the toys are all so funny. Doggie, pussy, goat and bunny; God will pay you back the money That you gave lor us to play; And our fires are also burning, Everything all round seems turning; For there's tin one with us earning Since our daddies went away. Now were waitinft, far the swallows. As, soon after, summer iollows, When we're off from smoky hollows To the coast of Gower-land; Dear old Swansea, if we ever Grow up big and extra clever, We shall prove by keen endeavour There are pearLs upon the Strand." GRANDPA. THANKS. I Dinner was over, and we were playing I With Teddy, trumpet and ball; And Mannnie to Ned, the oldest, said, U I wish I could thank them all!" Daddie," cried baby, showing Teddy To the photo on the wall., And somehow a word was strangely heard, Ah, Baby, I thank them an:" Thank you The Leader," thank you, Swansea, You') answered again the call. Wherever we roam, the Children's Home We will cherish. ThankjFOii all! EdMYGYDD." We tender our thanks to Talnant for acting an adjudicator, and to Mr. D. M. Samuel for the pr ize. XMAS DINNER COLLECTIONS. I L s. (I. i I-sobel and Arthur, 80, Nor- I folk-street 0 10 0 John Howells, 18, Nortliamp- ton-piace. 0 4 6 Family at 12, Westbury-ter. 0 18 10 Mrs. Da vies, Rock House, Mount Pleasant. 0 5 0 Mrs. SheasJey, Theatre Royal 0 5 0 18, -Norfolk-,itre-t 0 4 0 Mumbles (per F.D.) 0 7 0 A, B. Davies, Esq 0 10 6 Holand Elias, J.J., Dallygraig- road 0 5 0 "Workmen," Brynmill1 0 6 0 Mrs. S. A. W illiarus, 41, Robert-street 1 17 0 "C" 0 11 0 10, Morley-terraoe 0 14 0 "Man and Wifo" 2 2 0 Eva Jenkins, 38, Park-tferrace 0 o 6 Xmas Dinner Collection (per Rowland Bowen) 1 0 0 Rhydygors I. 0 13 0 Sunny Hank, Uptands 1 0 0 T. N. Perranwell, Manselton-road. 1 2 6 D.L.H., "Thankful Father" 0 7 6 Kathleen Vera Cox, 75, Nor- folk-street. 1 0 0 FiJ: J1, 11, Cradock-street 0 8 0 u Gwalia 0 6 0 W. H. Yapp, 4, Dynevor-place 0 5 G Success to the Cause" 0 12 0 Beryl Davies, 17. Terrace-road 0 lo 6 Beryl Griffiths, 13, Carmar- then-road, Cwm 0 < 0 "X.Y.Z." 0 3 6 J. P. Davies, Esq., Tan-y- Bryri, 0 7 6 Mattie and Marian Johnston, 43, Marlborough-road 0 7 0 Nest, Nancy, Betty and John Lewis Williams, "Frondeg," Hcathfield 0 5 0 Anonymous 0 6 6 Glyn, Sail, Meg and Mair, Clifton-terrace, Trcboetb 0 6 0 Yorwertli Evans, G.W. Rail- way Hotel, High-street 0 12 0 "Wally," 120, Bryn-road 0 11 6 Mrs. M. M. Davies, 56, 6 j Lilian David. So, Argylo-stroet 0 5 0 Schoolchildren, Beryi, Lilian, Iris, Willie and David 0 5 0 ygjsi • laps „ cv Glanawe-street, -»Iorriston. 0 5 ( A LUmellvite 0 5 ( Gwladys Luff, 33. Finsbury- terrace 0 5 C Welsh Juniors A.F.C 0 10 0 C,1. D, /1' 0 10 0 C. E. Handvside, Pant Gwyn, Sk etty .T 3 0 a Kittv and Kenny Ladd 0 5 0 Dolly Palmer's Pei-v 1 0 a Miss Lama Bolan, UG: Terrace- roa d 0 4 (I J. H. Jones and Family, L'J, » Long Oaks-avenue Anonymous. Phillins-parade 0 5 0 Minnie and Lily Thomas, 19. Kinicy-street 0 5 01 J. Be van and Family, 28, Pro- menade, Swr.Rr.eri 0 12 C Miss Mcfrat.Hf-.?h?td 0 6 0 M iss Nancy Hopkins, 150, High-street, Swansea 0 10 ? HO, Ysgol-strcet 0 4 0 Jackie 0 10 0 .Mumbles' 2 6 0 (, Davies and Family, 12, St. 0 10 « 70, Cecil-street, Maw *on 0 3 (i Mr. A. G. Geen, Waterloo-st. 0 13 Oi Betty, Mattie pncl John James, 31, e 0 10 6 Postal Order (sender unknown) 0 4 0 Total. 35 10 7
....-——Hi. . County Borough…
-—— Hi. County Borough of Swansea. .1 SWANSEA CORPORATION ACT, 1389" Back Street at the Rear of Alexandra Road and between Gors Terrace and Clifton Hill. PRIVATE STREET WORKS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that ai b. Meeting of tho Council of the Connty Borough of Swansea, heLd on the 15tlx day of December, 1919, it was resolved < i That the specification, plan and < sections, estimate and provisional ap- iKirtionmenf now submitted by th6 Soiveyor, relating to the works oft sewering .levelling, paving, metalling* flagging, kerbing, channelling, making good and providing proper means tort lighting a certain street called ancE known as the Back Street at the reft a of Alexandra Koad and between G,,)r Terrace and Clifton Hill, in that Borough of Swansea, or any part or? parts of snch stnx't, be anproved, mil thut the necessary notices be publish. aud served in the manner prpscrthp?? by the 8?'aj?pa Corporation Ac-t, ]8S?/? AND NOTICE IS HEREBY AI?d GIVEN, that the said Specification I, Plan and Sections, Estimate, and Pro- visional Apportionment (or copies there-* of, certified by the Borough Surveyor); will be kepr. deposited at the Office of the Borough Surveyor, Guildhall, Swano sea, for the space of one month, front the 30th day of December, 1919, and will be open to inspection at all reasonably times. AND NOTICE IS HEREBY FUIW THEit GIVEN, that during the saiit month, any Owner of any premitiesi shown in the said Provisional Apportion-' ment as liable to be charged with any? part of the expenses of executing thw- works may, by written notice served oix the Corporation, object to tho proposals of the Corporation on any of the grounds set out in the said Act, and any such objection will be heard ilTHI determiuedg in the manner provided therein. In default of any sue Si notice of objeok Hon being served as aforesaid, the Corw poration will proceed to execute such works in accordance with the said Speci- fieation, Plan and Sections. Estimate nnd Provisional Apportionment, and will charge the expenses thereof upoiv tho Owners of the premises shown in, the said Provisional Apportionment ta! be liable as a foresaid. Dated this 30fli day of December, 1919.- H. LANG COATH, Town Clerk. Guildhall, Swansea. I
St. Mary's Parish Chares SWANSEA. A WATCH NIGHT, SERVICE | cnu!!I I. VICAR OF SWANSEA DECEMBER 31st, at 11.15, Subject— "CROSSING THE LINE/' Collection for Leader" Fund for 4 |, Widows and Orphans. t u ———.—————————————————————? SOOTTISH AMERICAN OIL & TRANS* PORT COMPANY, LIMITED. i NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I the iinal instalment of 7/6 per bbare oii the racent Issue of 1,500,000 ordinary* shares of £ 1 caell became payable on. December 29th ,1919, at the Company's Bankers, Barclays Bank, Limited, 54, Lombard-street, wndon, E.C. (ancf branches), or Commercial Bank of Scot- land, Limited, George-street, Edmburg\ (and branches). By Order of the Board, THOMAS FORD, Secretary* j Registered Office, 34, Lime-street, London. E.C. Printed and published by feke sw J.,t4.:a aottMea a
ICURES COUGHS SO QUICKLY.…
CURES COUGHS SO QUICKLY. I You will be astonished how quickly Flemeltis will break tip your cough, the reason is that it dissolves' the phlegm that causes the cough as easily as the sun melts the snow." In bottles Is. 3d. and Hs. (by pest 4d. orJra) Rich. The Chemist, Ltd., 30, High Street. Swansea. Flemeltis lUmam 1& ).4.. AE.4 m-
!ALD. YYM. OWEN'S ANNUAL,
ALD. YYM. OWEN'S ANNUAL, Xmas Treat? at Cottage Homes and Tawe Lodge. The eleventh annus! Christmas treats in connection with the inmate? of flio Workhouse and Cjtta^e Homes took on Christmas f>.iy and Boxing Day. AI- L.; Win. Owen and li-s. Own. with custom* ary care and t hough (fulness had madeJi every provision for making the old and yonn people's Christinastide anal and enjoyable affair. Oil Christmas Day a fine ten wo? STlr- p!)f'd with an abundant supply of haul sandwiches, cake (two kinds), fruit and sweets. On Rnxir. night them was a nii-A;.ti enjoyable concert (Mr. I.awson Evans ar" ranging the programme), at which Mr- j and Mrs. Owen were present, and rc."ive,t, a very cordial reception. A?iD.thro?? i Mr. and ??rs. Owen, sweets, fruit, tobacco (to the male inmates), and snnff (to tli4Y female inmates) were generously distri- butor!, and a really most enjoyable till' was spent. All this feast of good thing* was made possible through the fund ffl which Aid. OW0U'" numerous friends ftt the dock, (including the Chamber of Com- merce) had generously contrihnted. At the conclusion ?f th<? happr proce.^ A-ot(' of Nl-*I" Oil tre 'n,??il potitt?n of Guardian W. H. Tboiim? passeA to Aid. and Mrs. Ow?u for provid" ing' such a rea enjoyable time for the inmates of the Workhouse and Cottagfl Homes, and also to those many friend's who came to ns?i-t. end had made sr.ch s?criHct' i? co'?un'? from their hom?s ia such inclement weather. Aid. Owen made a seasonable and suit' able acknowledgment.