Collection Title: Cambrian Daily Leader
Provider: The National Library of Wales
Rights: The copyright status or ownership of this resource is unknown.
SCROLL OF FAME
SCROLL OF FAME » Military Medal for St. Thomas Soldier. 'Gallantry Under Fire as a I Bomber. Mr. Thomas Saruiulens, 40, Sebastopol- street St Thomis. Swansea, lias been awarded the Military Medal for oon-I spriduxis bravery uncier fire. In bi.5 report recommending Mia for the distinction his officer states that lie has done extremely good work throughout tho war, and that lie has been constantly noticed for his gallantry under fix, aa a boinber. Mr. Sasmders, who was employed by the Paci?c Patent I'?el Wor?, and is the son of the late Mr. Thomas Saunders, who was up to the tune of his decease w6rks mal' of the same firm. At the -ou?- break of hostilities Mr. Saunders was in Amenca fr the benefit of his health, but ho :immediatdv answwed the call of hie *ountry, and rurned to England to jin his old Begiment, the Queers Bays, to which he is at the present time 'at- taiched. WIDOW AND THREE CHILDREN. Mrs. E. Thomas, of 18, New-street. Sw-axtsea, has just received iatiination from the War Office that her husband, Pte. Ernie Thomas (2318), of the Welsh Guards, was killed in action on Septem- ber 10th. Pte Thomas, before the out- break of war TO a fuel shipper at the Graigola Fuel Works. He was also a member of the Alexandra Bowls Club., The guardsman, who w.1.S 27 years of age i leaves a widow and three children. lOCAL WESLEYAN'S DEATH. The death from wounds is announced in! the Methodist Recorder" of Lce.-cpl. Charles Raw lings Walker, of No. 7, Pen- maen-ternace, and grandson of the late Rev. T. J. Walker, of Hay. Lc^-cpi. Walker was well-known at Wesley Chapel, Ii Swansea. I A SWANSEA DRUMMER. I Drnmmer Arthur Gam>ige, son of Mr. I and Mrs. Garnage, IIew £ on-street, Mouiat, Pleasant, Swansea, has just celebrated his birthday in France. Joining before he I was 18 years of age, he has been across the water four times. He was a.t one time I buried by a siieii; has hem wounded once, I and was also invalided home with rheu- matism. WITH MlLfTARY HONOURS. The remains of the late Corpl. T. W. George, late of the Royal Engineers, Were laid to rest, with full military hon-I ours at Cwragelly. Corpl. George, as was stated in the'" Cambria Daily Leooe-.r JJ last week, died at his home at Cae Bricks, Cwmbwria, after being in hospital in Lon- don, for months. The chief mourners, were:—Mrs. George (wife), Gladys,] Thomas and James (children), and Mr. i and M..r6. D. George (father and iiiothe r) There were many floral tributes. Tile firing party consisted of the < Corpl. George's brother, Emmin Stanley I George, was killed at Neuve Chapel 1-e, j whilst Mrs. Georg&'s brother,. Thomas J. Heiferon, was killed at Ypres. I THE GENDROS CAPTAIN. I Sergt. Phil Evans, R.F^A., 1'torestfach, j has just arrived home on leave from the western war zone. In pre-war days lie figured prominently in the All Whitee vanguard, previou s to which he captained Gendros R.F .C. A CLYDACH WELCOME HOME. At Clydach, Petty Ofticer Symmonds,: Stoker William J. Roderick, Corporal Arthur Vlost, and Private Dan J. Davies and Private T. G. Powell, were accorded a hearty weJcomo home, a.nd were made: the recipients of gifts of money. District! Councillor Richard Thomas presided. DOWN WITH FEVER. Official intimation has been received b. Mrs. Llewellyn, of Rock Hill. Mumble-, that her husband, Private J. C. Llewellv i, of the Royal Welsh Fusiliers, is at prases lying in a military hospital in Meuopt- 1 tamia suffering from typhoid. Private Llewellya joined the Army in February oi this year. He is very well known in the Mumbles distract, and prior too joining up was a represesjttivtivo of the Pearl Insur- ance Company. Pte. IAewp-llynls brother, }íarr. is with the R.A.M.C., and is j attached to a Welsh hospital in India. MEMORIAL SERVICE AT I' AMMANFORD. I Ail bamtar (,Iiui,eii, Ammanford, wasi crowded on Sunday morning, when a, memorial service was held to the late Cap- tain J. W. James, of the Hampshire Regt., who was killed in action last month. The1 AnmiSiofcrd V.T.C. was in attendance,! headed hy the Urban Silver Band, and I they were in charge of Commander W. N. Jones. The service, -which was of a most was conducted by the Vicar, who paid an eloquent tribute to i the late captain, whom he had known intiniaieiy in Church life as a Sunday scln/laa- and teacher, and as a ohorister and active member cf the Church; also in j social ,and public life and in the world of; athleticism. In hie newly-adopted voca- tioii of soldier of tbo King, his sterling qualities soon brought him into promd-! nence, rising as he did in a few gl.(rrt months, from a humble piivate to the position of captain. I "r I GIFTS TO AMMANFORD MEN. At -battws two local heroes were honoured in Corpl. W- Rainf()rd and Pte. Rainford and Pte. Sam Howells. The latter-wÐQ .has still not .recovered from his war scars-was unable to be present. The Rev. W. D. Williams presided, and gifts in money of t3 each were made to the heroes. I SWANSEA MEMORIAL SERVICE. At Alexandra-road Chapel, Swansea, a brass tablet, recording the names of mem- bers on active service, and another in memory of Corpl. David Dupree, of thel Welsh Guards, was unveilecl by the Rev. J. EL Owen. There was a large congrega, tion, and Mr. Owen's impressive sermon, and the address of Mr. Philip Owen and Mr. David Evans, were attentiveli fol- lowed. The favourite hymns of Corporal Dupree were sung, and Miss Abraham played the Dead March." The tablets were erected through the exertions of a committee, of which Mr. W. Edwards (Milton-terrace), was the secretary. They were engraved by Mr. David Harris, who executed exceedingly fine work. [ MILFORD HAVEN MEN. News has been received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cleevely, Newton Noyes. Milford Haven, of the death from woundJg in France of their son, Private Howard Cleevely, Welsh Regiment. Pre- vious to going into action he had written a letter home. and this was forwarded by the nurse in hospital, who said the gallant Lad was conscious when he was 'brought in. and passed away in two hours from a severe chest wound. He was in a tight corner with a machine gun section when he was hit. The late soldier performed a conspicuous act of braery in one of tho first battler. in the Somme offensive, when he rescued a wounded lad from the same I town under a heavy fire. He was em. ployed in the Milford Haven Fish Market News has also been received that Pte. John C. Burr, also of Milford Haven, has boon killed i4 action. He had only been out in France a few weeks. He was at one time a fish merchant on the fish market, and was known in Swansea. RANK AND FILE CASUALTIES. Officially reported on Satur.day:- WOUNDED. Royal Dublin Fusiliers.—Thomas, 15692, Sgrt. R-, Briton Ferry. Officially reported on Sunday:— KILLED. (Previously reported missing). Royal Welsh Fusiliers.—Nicholas, 17567, H. J, Eritonferry. DIED OF WOUNDS. South Wales Borderers.-Lee. 23111, Sgt. C., Llandilo; Spinks, 39383, n., Llanelly. ACCIDENTALLY KILLED. Welsh Regiment.—Hean
I Heathy Liver j Healthy Ufa I 'four li-ver-healthy or clogged, active ot Sluggish—makes all the difference between vigorous, cheerful life and low spirits and failure. Bansh headache, indiges- tion, biliousness and ner- vousness and clear up jdwSlBjMy £ sallow, blotchy, pimply ,i skin with the tried JMSmmfift lil'PTgSfe family medicine. TTLF. Carter's iwv R Little PI LLS. Liver 4 Pills. I Purely vegetable. I I Small Pill-Small Dose-Sman frlct, GENUIN E must bear signature oôá, DIi'I8I!AIF- low
AUSTRIA'S CO-KING. COPENHAGEN, Saturday. Commenting on the .statement that the Archduke Charles will be appointed co- Regent cf Austro-Hungary with the Em- peror Fran Josef, tie "VGssche Zei- Itung gays :— He will really succeed hie murdered uncle, FrAnz Ferdinand, who enjoyed the widest authority from the Emperor. It is of the greatest political importance that Count Berchtold, ex-Foreign Minis- ter. should be appointed chief of the Austrian Court. His position should not only be a representative one, but he ought in reality to he the new co-Regent's political adviser."—Exchange.
V -v BABY HADDLETON. Was very delicate 16, Gladstone Road, S. Yardley, Birmingham, 18th June, 1916. Dear Sirs,—I am enclosing photo of our baby boy, taken at 15 months. As he was very delicate, we commenced giving him Virol when 5 weeks old, I and he is now a bonny boy. Yours sincerely, L. A. HADDLETON. VIROL For tiredness, nervous exhaustion, and sleeplessness, take Virolised milk three times a day. (A teaspoonful to half-a-pint of warm milk.) In Glass & Stone Jars, 1/ 1/3, and 2/11. YIROL, LTD., 148-166, Old Street, B.C. British Made, British Owned. S.H.B. j
I FOOD DICTATOR I
I FOOD DICTATOR. I No Appointment, But Pro- phets in Agreement. I Sir George Saltmarsh is regarded in alii the Sunday newspapers as the gentleman likely to be chosen Food Controller. Some journals go the length of announcing his t appointment as a certainty, and give! sketches of his career. It was rumoured' on Saturday that lie had been appointed, j but the report could find no confirmation. J Sir George was one of the first men of business experience to be called in by the: Government on the outbreak of war, and, though he is littie known to the general j public, tho advice and assistanoe he has been able to give on questions relating to wheat supplies and shipping have been j of incalculablce service to the country. indeed, it was mainly for his valuable work in advising the Board-of Agriculture ihat the honour of knighthood was coix- 1 lerrsd upon him some 18 months ago. I I A man of great enargy, he is 47 years of c'ige. He has been associated all his life with the firm of Messrs. Usborne and Son, I grain merchants and wheat importers, and in 1898 he succeeded his father as its senior partner. He was an original mem- < ber of the Port of London Authority, and has taken a prominent part in the de- velopment of the port, and particularly in questions concerning the grain trade. For many years he has been connected with the Baltic and Corn Exchange, and during the war he has become a director of the one and has been on the board of the other. His work for the Government, in addition to that for agriculture, has been percformed ohiefly as a member of Mr. Bonar Law's Committee, the Indian Wheat Committee and the Wheat Com- mission. He is greatly admired in White- hall (says the "Observer "), and one who knows him intimately, speaking of his! Work, described him as a man of great vigour who has been successful in every- thing he has taken up." If the appointment should be given to Sir George Saltmash it is understood that Mr. Runciman will answer questions mii- i cerning the department in the House of Commons. -r-- I
May, Edland, an. eight year old daughter of a private in the Midd1œex Regiment, was knocked down in crossing Newington causeway whiLst carrying her baby sister. The girl was killed, but the baby was only bruised. Having already raised £102,000, the Meat and Allied Trades hope to collect j £ 150,000 more for the Red Cross.
SWANSEA. Dyfnallt is optimistic about the future of the Welsh language. There are 40,000 more people who speak it now as com- pared with the number ten years ago. He mentions that Welsh NW inever heard in the streets of Carmarthen in the days of John Penry, the Welsh martyr. Another excellent programme was pro- vided at the Central Hall Tipperary Coin- cert on Saturday evening. There was a large attendance. The artistes were: Soprano, Miss Olwen Davies; contralto, Miss M. 0. Evams; baritone, Mr. Glyn Jones; e locutionist, Miss Marjorie Jones; violinist, Mr. Ivor Glyn Roberts, all of whom were encored. The accompanist was Miss Muriel Hill, who also gave a pianoforte solo. The chairmaa was the Rev. W. Watkim Williams (pastor). A special service in connection with the .Band of Hope was held at Argyle Chapel on Sunday afternoon, when a demonstra- tion entitled The Fruits of the Spirit" (compiled by Mr. T. L. Chegwidden, superintendent) was performed by the children. The Rev. A. Wynne Thomas presided, and expressed his thanks to Mr. Chegwidden for his devotion to the children and his excellent work in con- nection with the Band of Hope. The de- monstration opened with a recitation by Miss Eva Beynon, who had also helped to train the children in their individual jjarts, Mr. T. Davies assisting with tho j musical portion. Mr. Cuthbert Cheg- widden accompanied, and there was a solo by Miss Laura Tollick. A feature of tl e demonstration was a large tree painted on canvas by Mr. Fuller. The youngsters did their parts well, and an interesting and profitable afternoon was spent.
LLANDILO. I At Llandilo market on Saturday, fresh butter had fallen to Is. 9d. per lb." To some extent this is accounted for by the demand being eased through people locally making a greater use of ma™?arine. At a meeting of the Llandilo Rural Dis- trict Council on Saturday, presided over by Mr. W. E. Richards, Mr. W. Roberts, Garnant, was appointed a member of the Rural Tribumal for the South District, in the room of Mr. Glyn Jenkins, resigned. Mr. J. Jontk, Acchethissa, was appointed a member for the North District.
BURRYPORT. On Saturday an inquest was held by Mr. W. W. Brodie, coroner, on the death of Jameg Hewlett, killed on a local rail- way on Friday. Deceased fell and was run over by an engine when about to work points. A verdict of accidental death, was .returned, and the jury re- commended that -whenever possible the! guard should bo at the rear of the engine and not in front. Mr Hilditch, inspector of factories was present. On Saturday afternoon Mrs. Ann Phillips, widow of Mr. John Phillips, Pembrey, wa^ interred at Bethel Grave- yard, Pembrey. The Rev. D. E. Jones, B.A., officiated.
MAMORDEILO. j A successful entertainment, presided over by Sir James Ilills-Johnes, V.C., G.C.B., Dolaucothy, was held at the Parish Church Room, Manordeilo, on behalf of the fund for providing comforts for sol- ders and sailors. Mrs. Warren, of Capel- issa, is to be highly congratulated on' the success of the effort. Those v/ho took part were' Mrs. Harries, Mrs. J. R. Evans, the Ammanford Orchestral Society, Mr. Rich- ard Rees, Miss Lloyd-Harries, Mr. J. R. Thomas, Miss M ilhcn t R eCii, Air. L. Davie?, accompanied by Mr. Geo. Thomas, who also gave a harp solo.
FFORESTFACH. I At Capej Gomer, Swansea, on Saturday, the marriage took place of Miss Kathleen Gain hold (fourth daughter og Mr. Wm. Gambold, IIeathfteld-terrac, Fforestfach) and Air. Thomas Richs-rds (youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Moses Richards, Armine- road, Gendros). The bride was attended by Miss lizzie Richards, asnd was gi ven away by her father. The best man was Mr. Wrà- Richards, and the nuptial knot was ti-ed by the Rev. E. J. Hughes, Cal- faria, Rav-enhill. On Sunday Mr. Wm. Lewis, Berwvl House, Gend'-os, awoke to nnd that his wife, Mrs. Mary Lewis, aged 61, had ex-I pired during the course of the ekrlv hours. Deceased was apparently her usual self I when she and her husband went to bed.
TENBY. I Mrs. Crealook has been appointed a I guardian for Tenby on the Pembroke I Board of Guardians. Councillor T. H. Lillycroft, who has been seriously ill, is now ima-king satis- factory progress towards recovery. Mr. Albert Peerless has just relin- quished his appointment of income tax Assessor and collector for Tenby, which he has held for 27 years, and Mr. T. M. Eastlake succeeds. Mr. Peerless, who is 76 years of age, has spent the whole of his life in the Government service. The following old scholars of the. Tenby County School have recently obtaind good appointments in English secondary sc.hools MIss Lottie Llewlyn, B.Sc., Aslily-de-la-Zouch; ITics Alice Davies, B.A., Brockenhurst: Mise Gladys Thomas, B.A., Salisbury; Mr. Arthur Gunter, Wolverhampton.
I GRAND Theatre, ￼ I Full 3 Houri Swansea. Performance. I THE MIGHTIEST, MOST ASTOUNDING SPECTACLE EVER KNOWN. The Humae Mind Falters and Gasps with I, Amazement at the Marvels Revealed by this- [ T6 Eighth Wo?er of the WorM. )! &CT M?E?? Fo*? Matinees at 2.80 i ?LAST ??R?N Ev?B?y Eveni?? at 7.30 8 Positively Last Performance, Saturafey, Nov. 25. 1 RBAG WHAT THE ..LEADER" SAYS- [ REA33 WHAT THE "LEADER" SAYS— -The Birth of a Nation," fell of life and action, shows war, as it actually jr is, and demonstrates not only the aiost stupendous battle scenes of tlto great t Afioeriestn oanflict, but also the ev-elu tionof our Americausi-sters and brothers in the years succeeding the declaration of peace. One run of sensation, it portrays cities built up and then destroyed fey fire, the biggest -battle of the [ Civil War, the-theatre scene at Washington, and the assassination «f Abraham. lanooln, a series of wild Ku Klux rides tllat commandeered a county for a flay:and cost several thousand pounds, women's dresses using 12,000 yards, aDd Ku laux costames 2.5.OCO yards of cloth, might photography of battle scenes, wonderful artillery duels in which real shells, and laiies of treaaches, and thousands of figiatere were used. f Direct from Drury Lane Theatre, London. FULL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. LAST WEEK. I SMt?tB? )B? jB &jLr? TL\ ?J? Wed., Thur. & Sat. E Mat i nees Mon.? Wed.? Thur. & Sat. Ww iL?IL?JH?? j ￼ D. W. GR!FFtTH?S leople S1rses ￼ ￼ cost Took 8 .
MUMBLES. I The captain of the "Jeune France," the French schooner which signalled for assistance on Saturday was provided with sacks of coal free of charge by the Mumbles Yacht Olub.
SANDY HAVEN. I the harvest festival services in connec- tion with 'Sandy Haven Congregational Chapel took place om Sunday, when the Rev. D. Garro Jon-es was the special preacher. PEMBROKE, At the Pembroke Conservative Associa- tion, Mr. George F. Howell a8 presented with a chiming clock in oak, on the oc- casion of his recent wedding. A street collection on behalf of the St. Duns tan's Hostel for blinded soldiers i realised < £ 39.
LAN DOR E
LAN DOR E. The sudden death tok place on Saturday at Brynpistyll, Treboeth, of Mr. Samuel Rees, uncle of Mrs. Arthur Nf. James (Megan Glantawet Deceased was well- known in mufrical circles as, a prominent leader and adjudicator at eisteddfodau. He was a deacon for many years at the Taber- nacle Alethodist Chapel, where he will be greatly missed.
PENALLY. The weddmg took place at Penally of Mr. William Allen Bowling, eldest son of Mr. T. G. Bowling, Pembroke Dock, and Miss Gladys Evelyn Rees, only daughter of Mr. and Airs. T. Rees, Alount, Penally. The ceremony was performed by the Rector, assisted by the Rev. C. Hayward Phillips, and the Rev. J. James.
SOLVA. An amateur dramatic society has been formed in Solva, and members are prac- tising for an entertainment, the proceeds of which they intend giving to local charitable objects. Ptè. James Rees, brother to Mr. John Rees, Haycastle Cross, has oontracted fever whilst on active service in Meso- potamia aind is in hospital.
HAVERFORDWEST. A postcard ha? just been delivered at a ) house at Havcrfordwest which had been posted at Thrapston, Northamptonshire, on Fcbruray 10th, 1904. The funeral took place on Saturday of Mr. David Jame^ Haverfordwest, whose death occurred after a long illness. A I well known local farmer, he was for over 40 years a member of the Albany Chapel. I The interment took place at Rosemarket Cemetery, when there was a large attend- ance. The funeral took place on Saturday afternoon of Mr. Thomas Morgan, Haver- fordwest. The Rev. Gwilym Smith officiated. Deceased was one of the oldest I and most respected inhabitants in the town. 'l'hA wounded soldiers at Cottesmore Tj4espit-al spent an enjoyable evening at the Balfour Club, whA the entertainment included a whist drive and billiard match. In the former Mrs. Tudor Jones won the ladies* prize and Private Hill the men's, The first prize for the player on the wounded winning with the biggest margin in the billiard games was secured by Driver Kendall, and the second by Private Schofield (Manchester). On Sunday morning an interesting cere- mony took place at St. Mary's Church, when a tablet erected by Mrs. Howard in memory of her, husband Captain A. A. Howard, of a Welsh Regiment—was dedicated. Capt. Howard fell whilst serving in Suvla Bay. The Vicar of St. Mary's (Rev. Baring Gould) officiated. The funeral of -the late Mr. John Rees, JJ?, who passed away at the age of 85, took place at St. Mark's. Deceased, who was a native of Carmarthen, came to Haverfordwest many years ago, and car- ried on a succewrful business as a baker. Afiss "Madge Llewellyn, daughter of the High Sheriff, has been accepted for foreign service with the Red Cross Society. At the meeting of the Cymric Society Miss M. Rowlands read a paper on Ceiriog,
BONYMAEN. The funeral of Mr. Roberl Richards, of Pentregarreg, Bonymaen, took place on Saturday at Cwm Chapel burial-ground. The burial service was conducted by the Rev. T. Vaughan Jones (Salem, Cwm), and the Rev. John Richards (Babtfll, Cwm- bwria). A laddaw and six ehildrem are left.
CLYDACH. At Po-ntardawe on Saturday. the wed- ding took place of Alias Catherine M. Ar- nold (only daughter of Air. and Mrs. Reuben Arnold, of The Institute, Clydach) and Mr. Owen J. Thomas (Whitland Stores, Clydach). Mr. Reggie Thomas was best man. Preaching meetings were held at Hebron, Clydach, on Sunday. Tho Rev. T. Ogwen Griffith officiated.
NEYLAND. The new and eagerly awaited steamer for the Neyland to Hobbs Point Ferry has arrived. Proof of its seaworthiness is found in the fact that it camc round from Brix- ham in the teeth of a gale the like of which, has not been seen for some tiaie. Steps are being taken to form War Savings Associations throughout the Pem- broke Dockyard. The last balance-sheet of the Pembroke-! shire County War Fund puts the contri-, butions of the Dockyard at X606 10,1;. On Sunday evening a large congregation 11 attended the Zion Chapel, when a concert given the previous Wednesday was re-j pea ted. The object of the concert was fol supply Christmas comforts to the local j lads at the front.
CARMARTHEN. Messrs. John Francis and Son, on Satur- I day sold the freehold farm U Y strtld Walter" (in the occupation of Mr. David I Jones) for £ 2,(530 to .Air. John Roberts, Plas Bach, TIannybri. -Marchogion Arthur" (King Arthur's Knights) was the subject of an address by the Rev. J. Dyfnallt Owen at Carmarthen Cymrodorion mooting, presided over by Mr. J. B. Arthur, J.P. In the course of his address, he deplored the "pugilistic craze" which had come over parts of the Princi- pality. It was one of those underirable things that had invaded the life of the country during the last ten years. ¡,
I MORRISTON. A presentation was on Stinday made to Trevor John of a pocket testament by hia Sunday. School teacher at Calfaria before his depacture on military service.
I SKEWEN. I On Sunday, special preaching eerraoet were held at Calfaria Welsh Baptist I Ch-apel, Skowen, the officiating ministers being the Rev. Charles Davies, of Cardiff, I and Aid. the Rev. W. Saunders. Panty- eymmer.
I BIRCH GROVE
I BIRCH GROVE. At St. John's schoolroom on Saturday evening a competitive meeting was held. Mr. W. J. Davies was chairman and ad- judicator of music. Misses Jennie Davies and Linda Morgan adjudicated on piano- forte playing. The prizewinners were: Edna Howells, Elsie Griffiths, Albert John, and Horace Griffiths.
GOWERTCN. The Cymrooorion Society of Gowerton and district met to hear a paper on The History of the Music of the Sanctuary by Mr. Samuel Williams. An interest- ing discussion took place, in which the following took part: Revs Lewis Richards, D. M Davies, J. Brenni Davies, B.A., B.D., and Messrs. R. R. Griffiths, B.A., Madog Rees, T. Lewis, Dewi Samlet, and W. P. Roberts. B.A. The chairman was Mr. John Davies, the treasurer of the society.
LLANELLY. Half-yearly services were held at Ebenezer Chapel, Llanelly, on Sunday, when the Rev. J. Dyfnallt Owen gave an interesting account of Y.M.C.A. work at the front. The pastor of the church, Rev. T. Orchwy Bo wen, was unable to attend, having met with an accident. The Rev. Rees Griffiths, Park Church, Llanelly, is at present stationed at a base port in France. His predecessor at Park, the Rev. Iona M. Williams, has just returned to London after mon-the of hard work with the Army across tho channel. Mr. David :Morgan Thomaa, son of ex- P.C. James Thomas, was a successful candidate at the solicitors' final exam.
Cleveland trade unionists are eonsidter- ing whether to oppose Mr. Herbert Samuel at the next election.
TO BOOT MERCHANTS. Notwithstanding numerous difficulties in the Shoe trade to-day, I have a I large and varied Stock of useful lines for the Welsh trade at the service of my | Customers. I strongly advise Traders to pay frequent visits to tho Warehome; regular callers get the choice of a wider range of goods at the Warehouse. As f Stocks change in character and Variety dadlv, many lines remain but a few hours before they are on the way- to my Custoisers' shops, therefore my Travellers are unable to carry full range of samples, aud all offers on the road are naturally SUBJECT UNSOLD." At Moment, I have at Warehouse a big stock of all classes of Working Boots for Miners, Dockers, Farmers, and all Munition Workers, also a variety of Nailed Boots for Women, Boys, and Girls. Walking Boots for Men.-In Stock several lines in Gfkce, Box Calf, and Chrome. I am booking orders Now for'delivery in Janu- ary and February for a range of Forty lines in Men's Boots. Ladies' Boots and Shoes.—On offer for immediate delivery from Stock. Sixty (60) lines m Glace, Kid, Box Calf, Willow Calf, Tortey Reds in Brogues, and Gibsons, also heavy Winter weight Shoes for women workers' wear. Owing to fluctuations, it is impossible to issue fin-ffier price lists, but I can and will continue to give the Biggest Value which market conditions permit. DAVID LLOYD Wholesale Shoe Warehouse, Swansea. I Thone, 613 Central.