Teitl Casgliad: Aberdare Leader
Sefydliad: Llyfrgell Genedlaethol Cymru
Hawliau: Nid yw statws neu berchnogaeth hawlfraint yr adnodd hwn yn hysbys.
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Mountain Ash District Council
Mountain Ash District Council. On Tuesday, Mr. G. H. Hall, J.P., in the chair. The other members J resent were: Messrs. Thos. Jones, .P., Dr. R. D. Morgan,. J.P. Bruce Jones, Wm. Millar, David Rogers, Griffith Evans, J.P., Rev. Geo. Neighbour, Noah Bowles, James Evans, Chas. Maddox, W. Lamburn, Wm. Davies and J. Powell, with Messrs. A. Pincombe (clerk), F. Stock (accountant), W. G. Thomas (surveyor), and H. T. Jones (sani- tary inspector).
Price of Fodder
Price of Fodder. Mr. T. Hill, scavenging contractor to the Council, wrote asking the Council to grant him an interview to discuss the variation of contract nrices. owing to the increased cost of horse fodder. Mr. Thomas Jones mentioned that the price of corn for Nov. was 21 per cent. above that of the previous month. It was resolved that a small com- mittee meet Mr. Hill.
Pistyll Goleu. In the report of a committee meet- ing the following item appeared:- The question of farming the Pistyll Goleu Farm in the best in- terests of the Council was informally discussed, and the chairman of the Council intimated that he would move a resolution thereon." The Chairman now said that it was time to develop the farm so that the ratepayers might have some benefit from same. He thought that the best plan was to set up a committee j to deal with the matter. Dr. Morgan: Yes, it is high time that something should be done. There are some thousands of pounds lying idle there, and we are getting nothing out of it. Mr. Lamburn: We are going to start now. It was resolved that a committee, one member from each Ward, be elected, with the chairman and vice- chairman, to deal with the matter.
Extension of Electric Mains
Extension of Electric Mains. The Electric Lighting Committee recommended that Mr. Scammell be instructed to prepare separate estim- ates for the extension of mains to Bassett Street, Abercynon Road, and Salusbury Terrace, Abercynon. The recommendation was adopted. The same committee recommended that Mr. McLeod, the Council's elec- trical adviser, be asked to meet the Council to confer upon the question of lighting Penrhiwceiber and Moun- tain Ash by electricity.
Medical Report. Dr. Arthur T. Jones reported that during the last fortnight there were the following cases of infectious dis- eases Scarlet fever, 6; diphtheria, 4; erysipelas, 1; tuberculosis, 3. It was reported that a case of liver, hearts, etc., consigned to a local butcher, had been seized at Mountain Ash Station, because it was in a state of putrefaction. It was resolved to prosecute the Cardiff firm who consigned the case.
New Premises Taken Over
New Premises Taken Over. A sub-committee had been making inquiries re suitable accommodation for nursing staff, sanitary inspectors, and clinic. The Clerk now reported that rooms on the premises of the London City and Midland Bank. Mountain Ash, were available. They were now held under a lease by Mr T. J. Edmunds, solicitor, who was ill. The rent was 245 per annum, free of rates. It was resolved to secure the rooms.
Municipal Dignity. Mr. Bruce Jones said that some time ago the chairman and clerk had been directed to provide floor car- pets for the Council Chamber. Noth- ing had yet been done. He had had occasion to visit other Council Cham- bers recently, and this was the shabbiest of them all. Dr. Morgan: It is war-time now. Let us have economy. The Clerk said that accommoda- tion at the Council Offices was so cramped that the Council Room had to be used by the staff, and people were calling there constantly. It was, therefore, inadvisable to place new carpets on the floor. He would bear the matter in mind. Mr. Bruce Jones: Some of us may be dead before anything is done.
Demand for Gas
Demand for Gas. The Surveyor in his report men- tioned an unprecedented mflux of applications by householders for gas service. About 100 applications were to hand, and 67 installations had been completed. The Surveyor reported that he had seen Police Super. Rees, who had agreed to extend the time for ex tinction of street lamps from 10.30 to 11 p.m. There were numerous complaints by members concerning the need of lighted lamps in various main streets in the district. Mr. Thomas Jones remarked that some shopkeepers were remaining open beyond the proper time, a pro- cedure which was not fair to others. There was a number of complaints concerning the matter, and he moved that they call the attention of Super. Rees to same. Mr. James Evans seconded, and the motion was agreed to.
Chapels and Public Houses
Chapels and Public Houses. Mr. J. Powell said that complaints had reached him that the roads in front of chapels were in total dark- ness. whereas there was a lighted lamp outside every public-house. Dr. Morgan: Perhaps the latter need it more. Mr. Millar: It must be assumed that the people who come out of chapels have received light. (Laugh- ter.) Surveyor: Public-houses are as a rule on street corners, and there are lamps to light the cross roads. They are not lit for the convenience of the public-houses. Mr. Bruce Jones: Churches and public-houses ought to have been built opposite each other. (Laugh- iter.)
I Xmas Opening of Shops
I Xmas Opening of Shops. The Clerk reported that he had received a circular from the Secre- tary of State with respect to relax- ation of restricted hours during Xmas. There was also a letter from the Federation of Confectioners. Mr. W. Millar said it was not to the interest of the public to facilitate the buying of sweets and confection- ery when sugar was so scarce. Resolved to recommend that one hour's relaxation only be granted— 10 p.m. instead of 9 on Saturday, Dec. 23rd.
j Officers Salaries
Officers' Salaries. At a Council meeting in committee the Clerk read letter from Mr. David H. Thomas, Education Office, the secretary of the Mountain Ash Branch of the National Association | of Local Government Officers, apply- ing on behalf of the officials for 30 per cent. increase in salary for offi- cers receiving less than zC200 per annum, and 20 per cent. increase for those officials receiving 9200 per annum and over. Resolved that the clerk for the applicants be asked to prepare a list of their salaries and emoluments, and further resolved that while the Council is prepared to consider all cases of hardship, the Council cannot deal with the appli- cation as a whole.
Tyntetown Halt Shelter
Tyntetown Halt Shelter. Mr. J. Beasley. T.V.R., in reply to a communication from the Council, asking the T.V.R. Co. to erect a shelter at the above halt, wrote stat- ing that the matter had received the attention of the Directors, who had come to the conclusion that they were not justified even in normal times to incur expenditure on such a project, having regard to the fact that the traffic was exceedingly small. The railways were under Government control, and it would be necessary to have Government sanction to carry out the work, and he had no ex- pectation that such sanction would be given. Mr. Thomas Jones asked whether it would be possible for the Council to obtain sanction for the T.V.R. He was afraid that the Company did not seem to be very keen on doing the work, in any case. Mr. Millar remarked that it would not cost £ 20 at the outside, and that was a mere fleabite. Mr. Charles Maddox said that there was a cover at the Pontcynon Halt lower down, which had proved verv useful. Mr. Thomas Jones moved that the Clerk report as to what could be done, and the motion was adopted.
Street Improvement. Mr. W. L. Smith, secretary of the Mountain Ash Workmen's Institute, wrote complaining of the state of Harcourt Terrace, which adjoined the Cwmcynon Institute. The Hall Committee applied to the Council to put the Streets Improvement Act in- to operation. The Chairman said that the road was in a very bad condition. The Surveyor stated that he would
put the road on the list, but there was no likelihood of the work being carried out duriHglthe war.
mcrrHER BANISHES S 9 /)
Discharged Soldiers and Sailors
Discharged Soldiers and Sailors. The Clerk said that he was in re- ceipt of a circular re employment for discharged soldiers and sailors. He was sending a copy to the colliery owners and other employers of labour, inviting them to co-operate with the Labour Exchanges witii a view of finding work for all such dis- charged men.
Mountain Ash Post Office Again
Mountain Ash Post Office Again. Mr. Lamburn referred again to the Mountain Ash Post Office, and said that since he last reported the matter there had been no improve- ment, if, indeed, the position had not grown worse.. It was too bad that people should be kept waiting about a long time before being served. The Clerk remarked that he had called there one day, and spoke to Mrs. Owen, the postmistress. He was there for about 10 minutes, and not a soul entered the place during that time. Mr. Lamburn said that he had also been there; and it was impossible to get served for about 20 minutes. Mr. Millar confirmed, and added that he had once called between 6 and 7' o'clock and could not be served for a considerable time. He had counted as many as 33 persons in the Post Office at the same time, and only one person behind the counter serving, or two, at the most. If Mrs Owen would make hefself acquainted with the condition of affairs, there might be a little improvement. The Clerk said that since the last complaints were made by the Council, a Surveyor from London had come down to make inquiries, but he did not know what had become of his visit. Mr. Rogers observed that he had occasion to call there, and had to wait 20 minutes before being served. Mr. Lamburn further spoke, say- ing that on Tuesday mornings it was pitiful to see women waiting for pen- sions for such a long time. He could not see any excuse for it, because there was no scarcity of women and girls for the work. Mr. Thomas Jones remarked that matters were worse from five o'clock until closing time, between which hour there was such a rush. The servers behind the counter could not cope with it. The Chairman proposed that the Clerk should see Mrs. Owen and the Postmaster of Aberdare. This was seconded by Mr. J. I Powell and carried. I
MOUNTAIN ASH POLICE COURT
MOUNTAIN ASH POLICE COURT Thursday, Nov. 23.-Before Messrs. R. A. Griffith (Stipendiary), Grif- fith Evans, Wm. Fenwick, J. K. Brooks and Ald. Wm. Jones.
Transfer of Licence
Transfer of Licence. The licence of the Ynysboeth Hotel, Ynysboeth, was temporarily transferred from Mr. D. T. Davies to Mr. Aneurin T. Jones.
Drunk and Disorderly
Drunk and Disorderly. Edgar Griffiths, in Ffrwd Crescent, Mountain Ash, and Roger Oswald, in Bailey Street, Miskin, 12s. each.,
Sunday Cards. James Keating, Geo. Reardon, Joseph Sage, Geo. Price, and Wm. Driscoll were having a quiet game of cards on the Canal Bank on Sunday afternoon, Oct. 12. P.C. Davies happened to come that way, with the ultimate result that they were fined 10s. ebleh or 7 days.
Neighbours Off Defendants On
Neighbours' Off Defendant's On. Lionel Schwartz, Oxford Street, Mountain Ash, was fined 5s. for not subduing his window lights. Mr. Gwilym Jones, defending, said that the surrounding lights be- ing off made defendant's lights ap- pear greater than they really were.
Searching For His Dinner
Searching For His Dinner." Thomas Thomas and Samuel Mar- tin, Penrhiwceiber, were summoned for trespassing in search of game. The latter did not appear. Thomas Walters, farmer, stated that on Nov. 3rd he. in company v ith his father, saw the defendan's (,n Penrhiwcaradog Farm. Thomas had a rabbit and two ferrets, one of which was a rabbit burrow. Reply- ing to their questions. Thomas said he was searching for a dinner. They refused to leave until the ferret came out of the hole. There were two previous convic- tions of recent date against Martin, and 5 since 1912 against Thomas. Martin was fined 40s. and Thomas 20s.
Pearhiwceiber Grocer Heavily Fined
Pearhiwceiber Grocer Heavily Fined David Wm. Phillips, a little Pen- rhiwceiber boy, and Thomas Pro- theroe, grocer, Penrhiwceiber Road, Penrhiwceiber, were charged, the former with stealing coal, the pro- perty of Nixon's Colliery Co., and the latter with receiving the same, well knowing it to be stolen. P.C. Humphreys stated that on Monday, Oct. 16, at 4.15 p.M., he saw the elder defendant's daughter pay the boy defendant twopence for a piece of coal. On questioning Pro- theroe he said that the boy dropped the piece of coal outside the shop. He told the boy to take it in to his daughter, who would give him 2d. for it. The value of the coal was 5d., and it weighed 28lbs. Defendant: It didn't weigh nearly as much. Stipendiary: It doesn't matter whether it weighed 28 or 8lbs, you are charged with receiving it. It is most disgraceful, encouraging little boys to steal coal and then sell it to you. You will be fined 40s. or go to gaol for 11 days.
Local Councillor Assaulted
Local Councillor Assaulted. Cornelius Barry, Bargoed, was charged with using threats and also with assaulting Wm. Millar, D.C., Forest, Cottage, Mountain Ash. Mr. Wm. Thomas, Aberdare, who appeared for prosecutor, explained that the affair was quite unprovoked. Wm. Millar stated that he left his house on Saturday night, Oct. 4, in order to fetch his wife and daughter home. He had gone about 70 yards when the defendant stepped out of a dark place and called him a b- spy. Defendant also charged witness with robbing him. I'm going to rob you," ne threatened. Witness evad- ed his blows as best he could and de- fendant followed him. He stooped as if to pick up a stone and shouted that he would mark witness for life. He then went towards the Cresselly Arms. Witness later met his wife and daughter and went towards the Cresselly, where he saw defendant wrangling with a policeman. Wit- ness told the officer what had taken place. There was another man leaning over the Cresselly Bridge. Yvitness' daughter called out, "Look out, father." Witness turned round and threatened the other man with his umbrella. He had never seen either of the men before. Prisoner pleaded that he was very drunk, and remembered nothing at all about it. He was very sorry' it had occurred. P.C. Davies arrested the man. Superintendent Rees explained that the man had been on a visit to his wife who lives in Lyndhurst St. The Bench in consideration of his expression of sorrow bound him oyer to be of good behaviour and pay the costs.
I A Pound for a Penny
A Pound for a Penny. Meyer J. Goldsmith, Cardiff, was summoned for travelling between Mountain Ash and Penrhiwceiber without a ticket. Mr. Idris Price, Porth, appeared for the T.V.R. Co. Inspector Pennell explained that the defendant was a season ticket holder between Penrhiwceiber and Cardiff. On October 8 defendant boarded a train at Aberaman. On being challenged at Abercynon he could only produce a ticket between Aberaman and Mountain Ash. Fining defendant 20s. and costs the Stipendiary said that he had been doing that sort of thing system- atically. The value of the ticket not taken was one penny.
Standing Room Only 0
Standing Room Only. 0 Daisy Crook, 222 Penrhiwceiber Road, Penrhiwceiber, summoned Victor W. Rowe, Empire Theatre, Mountain Ash, for assault. A cross- summons against Morris Crook for wilful damage was also heard. Mr. Gwilym Jones appeared for the Crooks and Mr. T. W. Griffiths for Rowe. Morris Crook stated that he went with his wife to the Eihpire and en- tered the 7d. seats. He had to stand. His wife fetched a chair out of the lld: siats, and when he sat on it it broke down. Mr. Rowe fetched a constable who ordered him out for breaking the chair and disturbing the audience. It was not his fault. The audiem'e laughed when he fell. Witness saw Mr. Rowe strike his wife several times. Daisy Crook, wife of previous wit- ness, corroborated. Henry Gregory, 31 Park Street, Penrhiwceiber, and Thomas Morris, Park Street, Penrhiwceiber, also gave evidence. Charles Edward Keane, for the defence, stated that Crook became abusive and smashed a chair. He called witness a b— Jew." Victor W. Rowe stated that he heard the crash of a chair, and on going to the spot Crook was in the act of throwing the broken chair to the front of the house. The crowd were shouting, Throw them out:" He asked the policeman to see that they went out, as they were disturb- ing the audience. They all walked along the passage. He denied abso- lutely striking the woman. On the contrary she was pulling him about, tore his waistcoat open and disar- ranged his neck-tie. Thomas Junes, 114 Woodland St.. corroborated. It was not true that Rowe struck Mrs. Crook. Mrs. Blodwen Nutt heard someone say, "Turn them out." P.C. Frank Williams stated that he saw both Crook and his wife in I the front seats, and he told them to come out. Stipendiary: A policeman is not paid to do that duty. Continuing, the officer stated he saw no assault whatever. The summons for damage was dis- missed and Rowe was fined 40s.
Paternity. Thomas Callaghan, London St., Mountain Ash, represented by Mr. Gwilym Jones, was sumoned to show i cause, etc. Mr. Sam Shipton appeared for complainant. Elizabeth Williams, London St., stated that she was 37 years of age. She had known defendant about 12 months. Her child was born in Pontypridd Union on July 6th last. She went to Mr. Phillips' house, where defendant lodged, and went to fetch some beer for him. When she returned Mr. Phillips had gone to bed, and misconduct took place. When she became aware of her con- dition she did not go to defendant to tell him anything about, it. Mrs. Williams, mother of com- plainant, stated that defendant came to her house last Xmas afternoon. He said he wanted to see Liza, but her daughter was in bed. He made an attempt to go upstairs, but she pulled him back. She told him about her daughter and he said if there was any trouble he would pay for it. John Henry Sprackling said that he was present when Callaghan said he would pay. Defendant denied complainant's story. He had never misconducted himself with her. The Bench made an order of 4s. a week till the child is 14 years of age and 2 guineas advocate's fee.
Here, Jim," the old man's master said, "take this footrule and measure that marble seat in the garden for me." Jim said on his return: "The seat is the length of the' rule, sir, with three fingers over, and this piece of string, and the breadth of my hand and arm from here to there, barrin' a thumb."
Vale of Neath News
Vale of Neath News. CLYNNEATH. LET JAY supply you pn their eaaj payment system. "WAR AND AFTER THE WAR." On Wednesday evening at Bethel Chapel Mr. J. Hugh Edwards, M.P., delivered a lecture on the above sub- ject. The Rev. T. Carmen Harries presided. MILITARY. Private Henry Styling, 3rd Welsh Regiment, nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Daviee, Bourne Villa, has come home on leave after having been laid up for nine weeks in a hospital in Glasgow with rheumatic fever. He is the son of Mr. Thomas Styling, of Abernant, Aberdare. WOUNDED. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Walters, Aberdare Road, have just re- ceived news that their son, Private W. D. Walters, S.W.B., has been wounded and admitted to the Rouen General Hospital.—Also Mr. William Davies, Colliers' Arms, Penywain, late of Glyn Neath, has received news that his son, Sergeant Willie Davies, R.E., has been (rounded in the legs, and is at the base hospital in France. FREE CHURCH COUNCIL. Be- presentatives of the various churches j connected with the newly-formed Free Church Council, including Cwmgwrach and Pontneathvaughan, held a meeting at Bethel Vestry on Thursday. The ) following officers were appointed: President, Mr. Tom Williams; vice- president, Mr. J. Stanley Thomas; 4 treasurer, Mr. Ivor Morgan, Ebenezer; secretary, Mr. Idris Davies. A strong executive committee was formed. OBITUARY. Maggie Irene Davies, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. George Davies (George y Gof) passed away very suddenly on Wednesday at the residence of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and MrS. John Howells, the Bungalow. She was only 14 years of age. On Saturday the interment took place at Addoldy Churchyard, when the Rev. Aneurin Davies officiated. She leaves four brothers and a sister, to whom we extend our sympathy. WELCOME HOME. On Friday evening last at the Angel Hotel, a con- cert was given to Corporal Rees Walters. Mr. Leyshon David presided. Songs were rendered bv Tom Cynon, L. J. Thomas, Edwin Jones, W. Roos Evans, Tom Francis, L. David, William Lewis, Gwilym Griffiths, John Rees, David Rees, Levi Morris. Mr. John Rees was the accompanist. Corporal Walters was handed a cheque by Mr. Tom Thomas. Mr. L. J. Thomas addressed the meeting. SMOKING CONCERT. On Friday evening last at the Mason's Arms, a concert was held to welcome home Private Jack Johns, of Pentreclwyda, who has been in France for the last two years. Mr. Charles Davies presided. Songs were rendered by Messrs. Beachy, Stephen Lloyd, Edwin Morgan, Edward Evans. Song and dance, Messrs. Rees Francis and Gwilym Thomas. Songs, Messrs. Fred Atkins, David Jones, Willie Morgan. Recitations by Mr. Tom Griffiths. Private Johns was pre, sented with a cheque. Mr. David Arthur rendered "God save the King." PRESENTATION. On Thursday evening at the Angel Hotel, Pontneath- vaughan, the Committee of the Sports were entertained to dinner by Host and Hostess David. Songs were given by Messrs. Leyshon David, T. C. Lloyd, Richard Francis, A. Harries, Henry Davies, Dan Jones. Mr. Beachy was the accompanist. Mr. T. H. David presented Mr. T. Jones Wil- liams, President of Committee, with a silver-mounted walking-stick. Mr. Rosser and Messrs. Lewis Llcelyn •arp'l Dennis Hughes gave addresses. Mr. Oliver and Lieut. Williams were present as guests. NEATH HOSPITAL. On Saturday evening at the Neath Hospital for wounded soldiers, Professor T. J. Morgan, Cwmbach, Aberdare, and his Concert Party gave a successful concert. The artistes were: Sopranos, Miss L. M. Davies (Llinos Blaina), Ammanford; Miss May Roberts, Godreaman; con- traltos, Miss Frances C. Jones, Mardy, and Miss Tydian M. Rees, Aberaman; tenors, Professor T. J. Morgan and Mr. D. Lloyd Morgan, Cwmaman; baritone, Messrs. John Jones, Aberaman; D. J. Rees, and Gomer Williams, Glyn Neath. Accompanists, Messrs. T. J. Morgan and John Rees, Glyn Neath. All the items were much appreciated. The soldiers gave a hearty welcome to the party and their able conductor. OBITUARY. Mrs. Arianwen Thom- as, widow of the late Mr. William Thomas, stationmaster at Glyn Neath for many years, passed away suddenly on Friday. She was the daughter of the late Mr. David Rees, overman at Pwllfaron. She was 62 years of age. On Tuesday the interment took place at Bethel Burial-place, when the Revs., T. Carmen Harries, D. C. Davies, Re- solven; Hughes, Neath; Albert Evans, Siloh; D. Parry, Aberdylais; J. T. Evans, D. Glannedd Williams, and the Vicar of Aberpergwm officiated. The chief mourners were: Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Thomas, son, Reading; Mr. and Mrs. William Davies, daughter; Mr. and Mrs Willie Harrett, daughter; Mr Willie Thomas, son; Mrs. A. Francis, sister. WELCOME HOME. — On Monday evening at Addoldy a concert vas held to welcome home Private Morgan Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howell Powell. The chair was occupied by the Rev. Aneurin Davies. Programme: Overture by Megan Nedd. Solo by Mr. Ben Williams. Recitation, Miss Novello Francis. Solo, Miss Ada Lewis. Recitation, Miss Nellie Lewis. Solo, Miss Joanna Jones. Recitation, Mr. Lewis Thomas. On behalf of the Knitting Class Miss Lizzie Gwen Williams handed Private Powell a useful gift. Also the
Vale of Neath News
Rev. Aneurin Davies presented him with a cheque on behalf of the Addoldy Sunday School and friends. Mr. David John Rosser read topical verses. Re- citation by Mr. Griffith Davies. Solo by Mr. Ted Evans. Mr. Girilym Morris was the secretary.
r< "(r:" < l; ')': <'> :i,: ¡::I'>:< -"J' PENSION & SEPARATION "W ALLOWANCES. Advice is continually being sought on the intricate questions of Pensions and Army and Navy Separation Allowances. A special Free Advice 'Bureau has therefore been created by LLOYD'S NEWS. This is controlled by Mr. G. J Wardle, M. P., whose; position in the political world enables him to keep in touch with the very latest phases of the acute pension difficulty. The Pensions Board has yet to simplify the procedure* and get rid of the endless red tape of conflicting Government departments. Mr. Honor Lato has just announced that the Treasury is considering amendments with the idea of more generous treatment of our brave fighters' dependants, owing to the increased cost of living. Get LLOYD'S NEWS on Sunday and take advantage of its SPECIAL FREE ADVICE BUREAU. ,< :?
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