Teitl Casgliad: Carmarthen weekly reporter
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0 0 ,MR 9w- OAVID TITUSWILLIAMS !M IBOOIKIBIIIiTIDIEilR,, ETC, B DAVID TITUS 1854. M M I CHAPEL ST., CARMARTHEN, Magazines, Periodicals and all kinds of Publications Bound to suit the owner's taste. ilyniu Books, Bibles, etc., repaired and re-covered. Books Bound in Publishers' Cases at Publishers' Prices. BOOKBINDING TO THE TRADE. Autumn and Winter Season 1015-16. Misses LEWIS & CLARE have the pleasure to announce that a Show of High-Class Millinery will be Open to inspection on and after Tuesday, October 6th, 1916. The favour of a, visit is cordially invited. Cavendish House, *-———— 41 King Street, ———— Carmarthen. A- IE3STOODLEY, ELECTRICAL ENGINEER & CONTRACTOR GARFORTH, BARN ROAD, CARMARTHEN. Electric Lighting and Power, Private Plant, Bells and Telephones a Speciality. tW All Business will receive my Personal Attention. WATCHES & CLOCKS REPAIRED. JEWELLERY REPAIRED LIKE NEW. GILDING AND ELECTRO PLATING. HIGH-CLASS WORKMANSHIP. ESTIMATES GIVEN ALL WORK GUARANTEED AT JOHN WILLIAMS Watchmaker, Jeweller, & Silversmith, 9 & 10 Lammas Street, OABMARTHEN. Established 1336. r" j The Welshman's Favourite. 2 MABON Sauce > r i?sy As good as its Name, 4 $DON'T FAIL TO GET IT. V 5 Mamtfactunrs—BLANCH'S. St. Peter St., Cardiff. 5 WEDDING CARDS. Anyone requiring the above should, before placing their orders, send for our NEW SPECIMEN BOOK j CONTAINING THE CHOICEST DESIGNS CARDS AND PRICES SUITABLE FOR ALL CLASSES GLAMORGAN EDUCATION COMMITTEE. THE HIGH SCHOOL FOR GIRLS, OOWBRIDGE. Extensive grounds, and most healthy situation n the picturesque Vale of Glamorgan. Special care taken of delicate children. Preparation for Oxford Locals and London Matriculation. Special attention given to domestic subjects. Fees very moderate and inclusive. Children of eight years and upwards are admitted to the School. For particulars apply to the HEADMISTRESS. I vV. S. MOKKIS, Wholesale Grocer, Corn, Flour and Seed Merchant, O.A. R,ARTHEN. Nat. Telephone, 50. Telegrams, Morris, Merchant Carmarthen." LEND FOll PRICE LIST j PARK-Y-VELVET UNITARIAN CHAPEL CARMARTHEN. RE-OPENING, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10TH REv T. P. SPEDDING, LONDON SPECIAL LECTURE CONFERENCES on SUNDAY SCHOOL REFORM will be conducted by MISS EMILY HUNTLEY (Exten8ion Lecturer, The Sunday School Union) in the TABERNACLE, CARMARTHEN, on Monday, Oct. di, Iola At 4 o'clock in the afternoon, Subject- "FROM CHILDHOOD TO YOUTH." At 5.30 Tea will be served. At 7.30, Subject— "THE TEACHER: HIS PERSONALITY AND TRAINING." His WORSHIP THE MAYOR WILL PRESIDE. Further information may be obtained of any Sunday School Offioer, or of the Honorary Secretary, T. Bengough, "Belgrave," Myrddin Crescent, Car- marthen. LLANDILO-FAWR UNION. APPOINTMENT OF PORTER. THE GUARDIANS of the above Union will, at -Z-. their Meeting to be held on the 9th day ot October, 1915, appoint a Porter for their Union Workhouse. He will be required to perform all the duties pre- scribed by the Regulations of tghe Local Government Board, and to assist the Master and Matron. He will also have to shave and cub hair for the Inmates when required. Applicants must be over 40 years of age. Salary, R30 a year, subject to deductions under the Super. i annuation and National Health Insurance Acts. The appointment will be subject to one month's notice on either side. Applications must be sent so as to reaoh me on or before the 8th October, 1015. By Order, R. SHIPLEY LEWIS, Clerk to the Guardians. Llandilo, 27th September, 1915. i 1 CARMARTHENSHIRE COUNTY COUNCIL. EDUCATION COMMITTEE. PENTREPOTH COUNCIL SCHOOL. EVENING CLASSES Will be held at the above-named School, commencing on OCTOBER 6th, 1915, at 7 p.m. Subjeecs-English, Arithmetic, Shorthand, Geo- graphy, Welsh. The Welsh Classes will meet as follows- Intermediate on Wednesdays, 7-8 p.m., commencing October 6th. Advanced on Fridays, í-fj p.m., commencing October 8th. Elementary on Fridays, 8-9 p.m., coftunerujfnff October 8tb. Teachers—Mr W. THOMAB (Evening Continuation Classes), Mr H. E. ELLIS, M.A. (Welsh Classes). The Fee for the Course is 2s, but it will be returned to fchos.e Students who make 85 per cent. of the possible attendants. studejit3 UNDER 16 rEAjj.s of age will be admitted FREE OF CHARGE. J. W. NICHOLAS, Clerk to the Education C'onimiUew, LLOYD & THOMAS' AUTUMN SALE FIXTURES Friday, October lst-Llwyncelyn, Llandefeilog. Saturday, 2nd—Household Property, Mon- achty Estate, Aberayron. Monday, 4th-Pante, Bronwydd Arms. Tuesday, 5th—St Clears Mart. Tuesday, 5th—Llanlasb, Golden Grove. Wednesday, Gth—Carmarthen Mart. Thursday, 7th—Wernddu, Lltmgain. Saturday, „ 9th—Pedigree Bull Show & Sale. Monday, llth-Glagwili, Bronwydd Arms Tuesday, 12th—Llandyssul Mart. Wednesday, 13th-Pedigree Shorthorns, Ffynone, Boacath. Thursday, 14th-Rhydlydan, Llangain. Friday, 15th—Penrhiwcowin, Conwil. Tuesday, 19th-St Clears Mart Wednesday, 20th—Carmarthen Mart Thursday, 21st-Glantowy, Llanegwad Friday, 22nd-Forest, Whitland Friday, „ 29 th—Pontcarreg, Newcastle-Emlyn TO ADVERTISERS. PREPAID SCALE OF CHARGES FOR ADVERTISING IN THE "REPORTER. No. of One three Six Words. Insertion. Insertions. Insertions. s d s d AD 20 1 0 2 3 3 6 28 1 6 3 6 4 6 36 2 0 4 0 5 6 44 2 6 4 6 6 6 The above scale only applies to the Situations, To Lets," and "To be Sold by Private Treaty," clases of Advertisements, and must be paid for in, advance, or the ordinary credit rate will be charged, HALFPENNY STAMPS, or Postal or Post Offioe Orders, payable to M. LAWRENCE, at Carmarthen, Replies may be made addressed to the Reportet Office, and will be forwarded to advertisers when stamped envelopes are sent. IN MEMORIAM CARDS—We have a large and assorted stock to select from. Prices to suit all classes.-Repoi-ter Office, Carmarthen. JAMES JONES, Billposter and Advertising Agent for Kidwelly and neighbouring Villages. All work duly executed. Address .'—Station Road, Kidwelly. VISITING CARDS from Is 6d for 50; Printed on Ivory Cards.—Reporter Office, Carmarthen. WRITING PAPER AND ENVELOPES. Large quantity always in Stock. —Reporter Office, Carmarthen. WANTED at once, an Assistant and Errand Boy.—Lipton, Carmarthen. WEDDING CAKDS—Prices and styles to suit all Classes. Speciment Book, containing the Latest and Choicest Designs, sent on application.— Rtporter Office, Carmarthen. WANTED, Ont-door APPRENTICES (Male and.female) for the General Furnishing.— Harries, Towy Works, Ltd., Carmarthen.
Llandilo Board of Guardians
Llandilo Board of Guardians. The fortnightly meeting of this body was hold on Saturday last, when those present were Mr Evan Davies (chairman), Mr W. 'I Matthews (vice-chairman), Rev J. T. Jenkyns Rev Edred Jones. Rev J. Alban Davies. Mrs E. Roberts, Messrs Arthur Williams, Dan Jones, W. Itobei-ts, W. E. Richards. W. Stephens, J. Humphreys, J. Bevan, J. Mor- gan, W. Lewis, Gomer Harris, W. Hopkin Pritchard Davies, John Lewis, L. N. Powell, Calely Thomas, R. Powell, D. Davies, Jacob Davies, J. L. Williams, D. Thomas, J. Richards D. Jones. Hy. Herbert the Clerk (Mr R. Lewis); the Deputy Clerk (Mr D. J. Morris). GREAT RiElDUOTI ON IN VAGRANCY. The Master's report showed that the num- ber of inmates in the House was 55 against 61 in the corresponding fortnight last vear: um grants numbered 27 against 84 in the corresponding fortnight last year. Divine service was held by the Rev Philip Jones POTTERING OVER A PORTER. The Chairman -said they had two applica- j tions fo rthe post of porter and they had de- ended at the last meeting there should be no fresh application entertained.—The Clerk said the applicant from Llandovery had written to state that he withdrew his application.— The CIiafi-man said they had two testimonials with regard to John Evans, of Brynamman One was from Mr J. Vaughan, and the other from Mr Williams, Bryn House, both of whom spoke highly of the applicant. Evans's op- plication stated that he was 42 years of age ^nd asked for 25s a week, or 15s and all found.—Jt was pointed out that the applicant was in the room and he was asked to leave.— iMrs Roberts proposed and Mr J. Richards seconded that they should readvertise for that day fortnight.—Mr Matthews wanted to know -do that.—The Chairman said he did notthink they were ibound to appoint that day. They were only to consider the appli- cations.—Mr J, Bevan said they had to satis- fy themselves first that the Applicant Evans would suit them.—iMr Gomer Harris was pro- ceediing to move that they should appoint Evans, when Mr Matthews asked that the testimonials should be read once more.-Illhe Chairman pointed out that, both persons who gave the testimonials were responsible per- sons.—Mr Gomer Hams said that according to what was ruled last time. they should have an interview with the applicant, and it was only right they should appoint him. He pro- posed they should do so.— Chairman: At the salary he asks?—Rev Edred Jones; Before we decide upon the appointment it is only fair to carry out what we settled a fortnight ago and have an interview with the applicant.— Mr J. L. Williams pointed out that he was asking a salary of R65 or 15s a week and all found. They had never paid more than £ 40. —Chairman: I think the proper thing first of all is to have an interview.—In answer to Mr D. W. Lewis, it was stated they paid £26 a year and all found to the last porter.—The applicant was then called in again. Various questions were put to him.—Mr L. N. Powell asked him if the wages he asked. for was the lowest he would acm:pt?-T-he Chairman in- formed him what the last portetr was paid.— Mr Matthews; And you are asking 15s a week and all found. Are you willling to reduce that?—Mr J, Richards did not think jt was fair to ask him. It waa out of order. They should not expect anything different from the man to what he had stated. It was a (I)argain.-Rev Edred Jones thought all was irrevelant. They had to interview the man and they could discuss those questions again. Mr J. L. Williams asked the applicant if he had any experience in that class of work.- Applicant: No, sir.—Chairman What h$ye you been doing?—Applicant said he had been working underground, then for eight years he had been an insurance agent, and after- wards doing odd jobs—Mr Herbert asked if he was able to cut hair and shave. AnDli- j cant: Yes, sir.—Mr Richards asked if he had oaquired about the duties he would have to perfonn.- YN, he had asked two or three that had been in the, workhouse.— Chairman: Have you been to the workhouse.—Applicant: No- —Chairman: Have you made a^y en- quiries through the master as to your duties, —Applicant: I have only been asking people that nave been inmates.—Mr J. L. Williams: Have you any family ?—Applicant: A wife. that is aH.-Chairman; Is your wife in good health.—Applicant; Xo, not in good ileal I,- Chairman: Just the same botli of you. Are you not in good health ApPlicant; EQ. 1 should not be here if I was.—Chairman: Do you think you are strong enough? Are you aware you have to tacjjle the tramps?- I think I can do that—IJe was then 4sked to retire,—Mr D. W. Lewis begged to secontd J Mr. Gomer Harries.—Mrs Roberts I have made one.—Chairman; I regard every other before now as null and void.—Mr J. Bevan would like to know what was the ground of Mis Roberts moving to defer the appoint- ment and to re-advertise.—Mrs Roberts replied that now they had not the two appli- cations expected—Mr J Bevan: That is not our fan#.—Mr Gomer Harnes proposed that they appoint him. Considering the rat pi I lwÜg" the difference between what the hist porter received and he was asking was very little. The former porter would not have remained for the money he was gettiiig.-M.r J Riohardsi; I don't see the cost of living a anything to do with it.—Mr Powell We can deal with that 1 a tor o»j.—It was then put to the yote. and the amendment to readvertise was carried by 15 rotes to 11.—Mr J. Bevan proposed they should state in the next ad- vertisement the wages.—^Mr W. E. Richards seconded.—Chairman: I agree. I was strongly in favour of it last time.—Mr Bevan 1 hope we shall do bettor next time.—Mr J. L. Williams: Put the salary not to exceed a certain sum.—Mr Powell suggested it be at £ 26 a year and all found.—Mr Herbert sug- gested £ 30.—There was a long wrangle over it.-)fr Matthews would offer C32 10s.—The Chairman pointed out the need of economy.— Eventually for offering R30 and all found. 25 voted, and the motion was declared carried. MAINTENANCE. A report from the Maintenance Committee was under consideration. At its meeting the Board was recommended to adopt the follow- ing resolution that where persons were in arrears for more than four months, or to the amount of £ 2, an order ■should be procured against such persons. MORE OF THE PORTER. The mother of the former porter who had joined the Colours, asked the Board to be good enough to allow her half his wages, as if ihe was spared he hoped to return to his duties She noticed that other Boards were doing —The Chairman sa,i-d that. the question had been before them a month a.go. He got his allowance from the War Office and they thought they were not legally or morally called upon to pay.—Mr J. Bevan: I thought the Master said the porter did not intend to come back.—Mr L. N. Powell: She is surely as well off to-day as when her son was here Inin-annlicat-lon was refused. -.I.-C"- TENDERS. For meat for the workhouse, there was only one tender, that was from Mr W. Stephens, at Hid per lb.—In reply t Mr J. Ricnards. the Master said that last time it was per fb.-For coal:, there was also only one tender, that of Mr Rhydderch Davies, Llan- detbie cobbles at 32s per ton.—The Master said he had been asked to get 50 tons of coal, but Mr R. Davies had failed to get it at Amman- ford. They returned his waggons empty and sand they could not supply him. He would have to get it from Llandebie.—Chairman: We have no remedy. We cannot help it.- Mr J. Bevan: Do we want 50 tons.—Mr Dan Jones: It does not, matter now about the extra supply.—Chairman: The question now is does the resolution hold good —It was agreed on the motion of Mr (Matthews that the Master should get the coal as he wanted it.—For gro- cerly. only one tender was sent in, and that was from Mr Lewis, American Stores, which was accepted. For cheese, there was no ten- der.—The Chaiirman said that they could not get girls now to make elyeese.-The Factory was mggested.-T,he Chairman said that they did not make the ibrand there.—Mr Matthews however proposed they should get it there.— Tlie Master asked if he, was to get a. tender.— Mr Powell pointed out that it need not be Welsh cheese. They could leave it to the dis- cretion of the master.—iMr Jacob Davies said they could get cheese at 6id per lb.-Mr Powell said at was essential they should get it of good quality as there had been a reduction in the diet.—It was agreed to leave the matter in the hands of the mamer .-iMx Powell: He understands now we should justi- fy him in getting a good quality of cheese.— blaster: Very well, sir.—For butter, the only tender was from Mr Davies, Pentrecwn, at Is 5d per lb.
A Serious Talk on a Serious Subject
A Serious Talk on a Serious | Subject. When getting over a cold, fever, or .i-l'in&sa of any kind, be careful to guard your kidneys against a breakdown. Every day thousands are recovering from one disease or another, j and it's while "convalescing" that great care is needed to avoid falling into the clutches of kidney trouble. The kidneys, when in health, are the hard- est worked organs in the body. No wonder that when the blood is loaded with uric add poisons and the work of the kidneys is doubled that they break down. Kidney weakness follows as naturally as night the day. After influenza, pneumonia, fevers and even ordinary colds, watch for kindey trouble, and the dull, tired foolin-9, ino matter how unim- portant they appear to vou. Your kidneys will need help for a while. There is nothing more soothing, n-ot,bing,blet,ter than Doan's Backache Kidney Pills. This medicine is for the kidneys and bladder only, and has no action on the bowels. With the temporary assistance of Doan's Pills, care as to diet, more rest and sleep and exercise in the open air, you can soon get back to normal. Everyone reading this frank statement will understand why so many in Carmarthen have confidence in Doan's Backache Kidney Pills. All dealers, or 2s 9d a box, 6 boxes 13s 9d, from Foster->MicCle 11 an Co., 8, Wells street, Oxford street, London, W.
LJandilp Police Court
LJandilp Police Court. Saturday before 'Messrs H. Jones Thomas (in the chair), Evan Jones, John Picton, Wm. N Hopkins, and Dr R. Jones. « NO LIGHTS. For riding a bicycle without a light, Timothy Davies, Tirbach, Llanegwad, was fined 7s 6d For riding a. bicycle without a light, Chris- topher Oliver, Cwmfaset, was ordered to poy costs 5s. CRUELTY TO A HORSE. t Thomas Daniels, Glynceirch, who appeared t in respect to two charges of cruelty to a horse i and in respect to which evidence was given r by Inspector Batten and P.C. John Thomas, ] was fined 15s. t J BIRD NET FORFEITED. > Wm. Jones, Spring terrace, Swansea, was 11 charged by P.C. John Thomas with using a I not for taking wild birds. Witness said that at 1.45 p.m. on the 18th inst. witness saw the defendant in a field near Glanrhyd Station. He had a large net to which a string was attached open to catch birds. He had several small cages containing birds. He had four goldfinches recently caught which died next morning.—Defendant said he was very sorry and did not know lie was doing wrong.—The Bench said that in fining defendant £1 they thought they would be dealing veyr reniently with him. He must be aware of the Act. An I' order was made for the forfeiture of the net, but it wa& decided that the birds and cages should be returned to the defendant. XQN -MAIN TEN AN CE. Wm. Crooks was charged by the Llandilo Board of Guardians with the non-mainten- ance of his wife and three children.—Mr R. Shipley Lewis, Clerk to the Guardians, said that relief was granted to the extent of 10s a r'e week. The wife would tell them that the de- fendant had constantly threatened her and refused to maintain her. The case had been before the bench albout two months ago, and it waa agreed between him (Mr Lewis) and Mr Hurley, wjio appeared for Brooksi, that the case should be adjourned for two months to enable the latter to make a home for his wife. He had not done so, but since the defendant had twice visited his wife's house and abused her. On one occasion he was very drunk, was apprehended by the police, and brought before the bench and fined. The wife said she had been living with defendant at Dafen, Llanelly and Ammanford, He had left her without any money in the house, had s-buged her and threatened her with a razor and a hatchet. She had one time agreed to go to live with defendant again, but after his re- cent conduct; she and the children were so afraid of him that alie would never go back to him again. She lived with her cousin at Llandilo.—Defendant denied the wife's state- ments as to threats and said he had been giving her moiiey. He was employed at Glyn- corwg Colliery. The reason he gave up the house at Llanelly was because lie was under notice and he could not get another one, whilst his wife was unwilling to go to apart- ments.—Questioned by Mr Lewis, he admitted he earned £ 2 5s a week, but said that he waa not earning that now.—The Bench made an order for 15s a Tveek. Other Police Court cases appear on the front page. •
Llandilo Urban District Council
Llandilo Urban District Council. Mr J. Powell ((,] f-i i t', i i ii n). DRAINAGE. Drainage works at Brynamman were under consideration, and on the motion of Mr R. Matthews, seconded by Mr Gomer Harris, the report of the committee that had dealt with the subject was adopted. RIVER POLLUTION. Mr R. Matthews said that the Sanitary Committee had visited the Emlyu Colliery, and saw some work had been done with a view to abate the pollution comlained of, and the manager promised to further develop the works and it would probably tend to do away with the whole of the nui-sance. They also went to Caebryn and saw the water coming out from the washers The managers said lie would send to his directors who had since written to state that they would be pleased to do everything they could to purify the water from their washers as desired" The committee recommended that the Clerk should write to the works and ask them to proceed at once so as to abate the nuisance. --Nir Matthews moved the adoption of the report and Mr D. Davies son.ded.)Ir J. Bevan thought they should fix some definite period for carrying out the work. The Emlyn Colliery had promised to do it right away, but the Caebryn had not.—On the motion of Mr Matthews, seconded by Mr Gomer Harris, it was decided to give them one. month. FARM ROADS. The Rev Edred Jones drew attention to the state of the roads leading to some of the farms at Bettws.—A committee was instructed to report thereon.
A Revelation. The delicious crispness, freedom from all trade of greasiness, and the perfect d igesti- birity, only obtainable when ATORA Beef Suet. is used for fyiug fish and pancakes, is a revelation. Ask your grocer for ATORA in blocks and refuse substitutes. 101d per lib carton, whether block or shredded, and 5id per ilb carton.
Showing Seaward Lights at Pendine
Showing Seaward Lights at Pendine. HEAVY FINES INFLICTED. At Whitland Petty Sessions on Wednesday before Mr J. Lewis Phi'lipps (chairman, Mr D. Evans, Rev T. Lewis, Mr H. Morris, and Mr T. Dai vies, David Lewis Ebbsworth, the licensee of the Beach House Hotel, Pendine, was charged under the Defence of the Realm Act with showing lights which would be visible from the sea. Defendant did not appear. A note was however handed in which stated that the offence was the resuTt of the fault of a servant g»rl. Supt. Jones said that there was an objec- tion to adjourning this case which bad been hanging on (for some time. It was advisable c^se dealt as a warning. lhe Clerk You want to get it in the papers. oupt. Jones said that an Order liatl txeen made by the Secretary of Stalie for an area. in which Carmarthenshire was included. Under this Ordef it was an offence to show lights which would be visible from the sea or from navigable steamers. The offence in question was committed on the Gth August. P.C. Warmington had previously warned defen- dant about his la ghtsi on the 7th May, and had afterwalrds to speiak to him on the 12th August. Tlia lights would be visible in any part of the Channel right over to Devon, and the danger to which the realm was exposed was obvious. P.C. Warmington said that on the 6th of August he saw a light on the second floor. It came from a double burner lamp which was not shaded. Inside the passage was a hang- ing lamp whiiah was shaded. When defen- dant's attention was called to it, lie said the servant had just put the candle there; "How am I to stop it? There aire plenty of more cases in the village." The bdinds were not drawn. Witness had previously warned him on the 7th May and had to warn him again on the 12th August. The places is rathe- elevated and faces North Devon. The room in which the double burner lamp was, was occupied bv a visitor from Glamorganshire. The blind was not drawn and the lamp was not shaded. The Rev T. Lewis said that the lodger would be equally liable. The Bench retired to consult. On their return to Court, the Chairman said that the wench had decided to fine the defendant R5. He wasliable to a fine of £100, or six months imprisonment. idiiam John, of Shore House, Pendine, a grocer, wias Similarly charged. Supt. Jones said that there was a differ- ence betweeii this case and thelast one. In this case only the reflection of the light was risible. The Clerk (Ilr C. H. Morgan Griffiths) said ¡ there could be no reflection except there was a light. P.C. Warmington said that at 10 p.m. on the 6th August beaw the reflection of a lamp showing on the white slope of a stair- case in the passage of the defendant's house There was nothing to prevent the light being seen from the sea. When the defendant was charged lie said "The lamp is much higher up than usual." Witness asked the defendant to come on to the,foreshore, and see the, light itself. Defendant refused to do that. Wit- ness had warned the defendant on the 7th of May. The lamp itself was not visible, but the reflection on the staircase when the door was opened showed mor« than the direct light of the lamp would. When spoken to on the 12t:h August, the defendant said that he was going to keep the light there. Witness said that if the defendant did not remove the light he (P.C. Warmington) would enter the house and remove it. When the summons was served, the defendant said "It is a pity vou t can't find something better to do." His wife said that it was a very trivial case. Defendant said that the light faced a rodk and could not ibe seen from the sea. He was bound to keep the door open to earn his living. What could he do. The constable said that the defendant could provide a blind or a screen or he could shade the lamp. The Chairman said that it was not for the constable to point out to +he defendant low < he could avoid showing lights. It was for the defendant himself to find out what to do. < The defendant would be fined £ 4. Any simi- '] tai- case would be dealt with much more I severely. j NOT DIPPING SHEEP. At the same court, Henry Thomas, a far- mer living at Tyhen, Llandissilio, was charged with not dipping his sheep as required by the Order now in force. It appeared that the constable had told the defendant of the re- cjuirement of the law during the dipping period. The period expired on the 31st of August. The constatble mlled on the defen- dant on the 2nd September and found that the- sheep had not been dipped. The defen- dant set to work and had them dipped right away, Supt. Jones pointed out that the defendant was liable to a fine of £5 per sheep-£215 in all-as he had 43 sheep. The Bench fined the defendant 6d a sheep BREACH OF CLOSllNG ORDER. Mr J. M. James, grocer, Clynderwen, was charged by Inepector Roderick with a breach of the Closing Order. Inspeootr Roderick said that on Friday, September 17th, he was at the village of Clyn- derwen at 1.15 p.m. He wufj standing near the defendant's shop. It had then been closed for the weekly half holiday. A man came up knocked at the shop door and was answered by the defendant's wife. Some wards passed between them and the defendant's wife went inside. Witness crossed the road and was just in time to see the defendant's wife through a doorway hand some change to the man. Mrs James said "I know I am doing wrong; but the man pressed me and I did t not like to refuse." Defendant said that the customer came in 3i milles with a big order. They refused to supply the goods as it was after closing time. He pressed very hard for a bar qf salt. Jt was agreed he should pay for it and call for it later. The salt had not been supplied. Mr Roderick said that a sale had been made and the goods were not delivered because of his visit. The Cderk said that the defendant stated that although he had refused to execute a big order he was willing to supply the salt, but that no sale had been effected." | Rev T. Lewis said that the defence had to be taken cum grano salis. ,1"h Bench finétt the defendant. 2s Lid, CASIE DISMISSED.' The Bench spent some time in 'ng a charge of stealing a bicycle against Albeit Wilson, a farm labourer. The case clibmjSsjed. f
St Clears Petty Sessions 7
St Clears Petty Sessions. 7 St Clears Petty Sessions were held on Tuesday before, Mr J. H. Thomas, Derrv (chaiman); Mr John Williams, PenLan Mr J. D. Morse, Laugimme; Rev T. Lewis, Lampeter-Velfrey; and Mr R. H. Harries, 'The Croft. j CONGRATULATIONS TO MR WILLIAMS. The Chairman moved that the magistrates express their sincere pleasure at seeing Mr John Williams1 back amongst them after his long illness. Rev T. Lewis said that it afforded him great pleasure to see Mr Williams back amongst them again and to second the propo- sition. Mr R. H. Harries also joined in the con- gatulations, and Mr John Williams thanked his brother magistrates for their kind ex- pressions. A TRANSFER. Mr Sidney Henry Lanfor applied for a full transfer of the Mason's Arms, St Clears. He said that he had made arrangements to take possession of the house the following day. The Bench granted the application. 22 PREVIOUS CONVICTIONS. P.S. Daviea charged John Jones with being drunlkand disorderly. It was stated that he had been making a disturbance in front of the Penrlieol Inn. Supt. Jones said that the defendant had been convicted 22 times before. P.S. Davies said that the defendant way noiw engaged in making munitions. The Bench fined the defendant 10s. A CHAMPIONSHIP CHALLENGE. P.C. Thomas charged William Daton with drunkenness. The evidence showed that defendant said that he would like to fight the best man in the county for jE5 He also stated that he would fight either or both of the policemen. The Bench fined defendant 10s. REFUSING TO QUIT. David Lewis was charged with being drunk on licensed premises. Defendant is an ex- member of the Metropolitan Police Force The evidence showed that the defendant visilted the New Inn. St. Clears, and when re- quested lie left. He then went to the Corvus Arms which he left when requested. He was drunk. Supt. Jones said that there were several previous convictions against the de- fendant in the Carmarthen division. The Bench fined defendant 1 fk A BLOW OR DRINK? Thomas Lewis, of the New Inn, Carmarthen a dealer, was charged with being drunk at St. Clears fair. P.S. Davies said that at 5 p.m. on the 7th Septem;ber he received a telephone message fom the station. He found the defendant fwf+i nTr 1 Station. He was bleeding slightly fi om the head. He complained of having been assaulted. He was drunk. Wit- ness told him that he should take out a sum- mons against his assailant and not make a disturbance. The defendant behaved in a very disorderly way and caused a great dis- turbance.. Defendant said that he was so badly cut that lie had to get four stitches in his head. Dir Hiilliams put them in. He was excited and not dunk. He had been coming for 32 years to St. Clears fair and there was no com- plaint against him. P.O. Thomas corroborated the evidence of the sergeant. Jonah Williams, Treaskell farm, St. Clears S n t iSa! the ^fe^nt on tlirn occa- sion. Defendant was drunk Defendant said that .he offered £ 25 for a cob and touched the cob with a stick. Then the owner hit him over the head with a stick. He never drank. He had several 'bottles of 1 '>eer in morning and some Bass in 3 the afternoon. He attended fairs every day but he did not drink. Mr R. H. Harries said that if a man were stuck he might show a good deal of excite- °Ug-\ had xcrJ little drink. oupt. Jones sand that if that were the de- fence he would like to call further evidlnS He would show that the blow had been
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BIRTH. CASH.-Scptemher 2Îth, at Myrfle Villa. WeUfield road, Carmarthen, to Mr and Mr* Howard fash, a daughter ,r WEDDING. IREHAKNE—^WILLIAMS. —"September 27th if Carmarthen. Miss Catherine Williams, the daughter of the late Mr David Williams. Hyngoed. Llangcudeirno. to Mr Richard luheme, Ionian, 1'our Roads. Kidwelly,