Teitl Casgliad: Glamorgan Gazette
Sefydliad: Llyfrgell Genedlaethol Cymru
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DYSPEPTICS SHOULD AVOID DRUGS AND MEDICINES
DYSPEPTICS SHOULD AVOID DRUGS AND MEDICINES. TRY A LITTLE MAGNESIA INSTEAD. I Some people instinctively shut their eyes to danger, and it may be that instinot, or custom, or habit causes dyspeptics to take druga, patent foods and medicines, artificial digestants, etc. But closing the eyes does not banish the danger, and it is certain that neither drays nor medicines possess the power to destroy-the aacid in the stomach, which is fie underlying ca'?e of most forms of indiges- tion ?nd dys?psia. They may give tempor- ary relief, but &pr-incrpasin? quantities must be taken, and all the time the acid remains as dangerous as ever. Physicians know this, and tiiat is why the usual advice now given to sufferers from digestive and stomach trouble is, Just get some pure bisurated magnesia from your Ct?emi&t and take Lalf ayteaspooniul in a little water Im?ed?.?'Iy after e7cry meal. This -?? iRst?uUy neutralise the acid and stop all food fe
ACTION BY PORTHCAWL COUNCIL
ACTION BY PORTHCAWL COUNCIL. Before Mr. Justice Sargaut in the Chancery Division Iaujt week, Mr. Macmorran, K.C., made an application in the case in which the Porthcawl Urban District Council asked for a declaration as against Mrs. Mary Caroline Brogden and Miss Lucy Eleanor Brogden, of Lcoed, Ferryside, Carmarthenshire, that they were entitled under the Private Street Works, Act to a charge on the Esplanade Hotel and adjoining lan-d at St. Mary Street, Porthcawl, for £ 180 10s. Counsel for too plaintiffs said that owing to the illness of the defendants' counsel ho desired that the case, which in- volved a number of interesting questions, should stand over. His Lordship assented to this course.
PORTHCAWL. I SOLMER MISSING.—Th« parents of Pte. Alf Cook, Porthcawl, would be glad cf any in- formation ootioerning him. Nothing has been heard of him since September 14th last. He was apprenticed with J. Hutcheson on the Porthcawl Golf Course, and later removed to the East Coast. DOCTOR'S SUDDEN DEATH.—News is to hand that Dr. Shorland of Mackworth Road, Porthcawl, died rather suddenly at Manches- ter on Sunday. He was engaged at. a mili- tary hospital in that city. Dr. Shorland, who had resided in Porthr-awl for about 14 years, was wolf known in South Wales, baring acted as locum tensns for many doctors in the dis- trict. Previously he had been a surgeon in the Army. He leaves a widow and two daughtera. l 1
KBNFIG HILL. FU,-NBRALS.-On Saturday last week the funeral took place at Pylo Churchyard of the late Mr. William Phillips, Victoria Road, Kenfig Hill. Deceased, who was an old in- habitant of the district, leaves a widow and two daughters.—The same day also the fun-erat of the late Mrs. Mary Richards, widow of Mr. Thomas Richards, took place at Cor- nelly Calvinistic Methodist Burial-ground. Mrs. Richa-Tds was the daughter of the late Mr. John Thomas, of Penybryn. She leaves a son aad three daughters. N ferel-le d v D6, ANNUAL TEA.—The "Merched y De," Kenfig Hill, held their annual tea on Thurs- day evening of last weok, at Etim Vestry, 50 members sitting down to the tables. These were presided over by Mrs. Heyman, Miss Olwen Roes, Mrs Thomas (Pisgah Street), and others. After tea, Mrs. Hughes (president) took the chair, and Mrs. Matthews (Cefn), tne rice-chair. After a few brief remarks by the president, the following members ad- dressed the meeting:—Mrs. Sutton, Miss 01- wen Rees (secretary), Mrs. Wilshire, -iNIrs. Matthews, Mrs. Roberts (New Row), and Mrs Williams (Pyle). Mrs. Illtyd David read some English and Welsh poetry, composed for the occasion, and referring, to the recent bereave- ment or one of the members, Mrs. Evans (Bryn Onnen) by the loss of her son, Mald- wyn, killed in action. Reference was also made to the loss of the late general secretary and founder of the society, Miss Rees (Cran- ogwmen), the preacher and poet; and congra- tulations were pas-sed to Miss V. Davies as her successor. R-ecitations were given by Miss Gwladys Waite, Miss Etta Thomas, and Miss Olive Ffutle; a duet by Masters Glyndwr Rees (son of Eos Cynffig) and Willie Price; and j songs by Miss Nancy Jones and Beatrice Ffutle. )
CEFN CRIB-BWR. I PENNY READINGS.—Mr. Bertie Eiuanett presided at the Penny Reading held at the Calvary English Baptist Chapel on Monday of last week. The following took part :-Solos, Misses Lily Wont, Maggie May, Jenkins, Dora Giabham, Era Jones, Lizzie K. Ho- wells and Doris Edwards; recitations, Misses Lizzia K. Howells, Amy Jenkins, Bessie Joijea, Edith Morgans and Lily Went; duet, Misses Lily Dowling and Elsie Davies; love latter competition, Mr. Willie Hawkins. (Mr. E. Morgans, adjudicator). QUARTEHLY MEETINGS.—The first quarterly meetings of the year were held at the Calvary English Baptist Church on Sun- day last, when the Sunday School scholars, assisted; by friends, provided a most interest- I ing service. The chair was taken by Mr. John Brown, the superintendent of the Sun- day School, and the programme was as fol- lows:—Psalm, Miss Maggie Davies: solo, Miss Eva Jones; recitation. Jenkin Jenkins, Edith Hart; solo, Liszie Kate Howells re- citation, Ellen Griffiths, Jenkin. Jenkins, Gladys Jenkins, Ethel Bradshaw: solo, Eva Jones; party and chorus, Mrs. Sutton, Mrs. Jenkins, Gladys Jenkins, Evelyn Brown, Hilda. Richards, Olive Webster, Ed'. Sutton, Evan,Jol)n Williams and Willie Hawkins.
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MINIATURE RIFLE SHOOTING NOTES
MINIATURE RIFLE SHOOTING NOTES (By SHARP-SHOOTER.) To the many members of the Glamorgan League, now in khaki serving in the various theatres of war I hare a message, and I know my message will reach them, for it has been. demonstrated to me frequently of late that where the flag is there also is the ''Glamorgan Gazette." To our absent friends I venture to send hearty now ye?r greetings coupted with the sincere hope that 1917 will see the victorious termination of thia great world war, and' also I fervently hope the handing cut of such Pn overflowing measure of punishment to the apostles of rrightfulness ias will adequately fit the crime. TONDU T. PORTHCA WL. I Owing to an attack of influenza HSharp- ehooter s" report of this match (shot on the 20th wit.) is somewhat belated. Although PCI tllCaw 1 showed great promise in this their second league match, it was not to be expec- ted that so young a club would overcome so old a team as tha champions of Glamorgan, This year's "Infant of the League" must bide its time. They are however doing well, and their score cf 571 against Tondu's 577 does not leave the champions much to crow about. Tondu put up an average score of 96 per man, to which the visitors replied with 95. For Tondu their skipper J. Power shot a really excellent card of practically all-in bulls. This unique performance was, how- ever spoilt by an eight shot well out in tho white, thus cheating him of a, well-deserved H.P.S. Ex-Pte. W. Rees showed his old form in a well got 97. A. Sanders has come back to his old time scores, his 96 being wcrth more than its face value, three all-in nines robbing him by an hair's breadth of three more points. J. T. Hopkins, who gare a well got 96, is a marksman, of some merit. W. Evan added 95, which is below his output. Ex-Cpt A. Cloke with 95 shot a nioe oard that was really woxtlt more. This is the first time I ha-ve seen the corporal since his re- turn from France and his discharge from the Army owing to trench ferer. I wish him a sp-eedy and complete recovery. Scores of 93 and 90 wore counted out for Tondu. For the Seasiders the skipper, Mr. J. P. Lest, shared top place with two others with a good 96, a string of well got bulls being spoilt by a coupie of unaccountable shots in the white. A. W. Thorne who gave 96 is a shot of considerable experience. S. J. Phil- lips who contributed a further 96 has de- veloped into a reliable score gatherer. J. Jenkins (95) and D. Stoot (94) are fast coming back to their earlier excellent pro- mise. Henry C. Riley's score was 94 (three all-in nines). M. Grace (93) and J. Bedford (92) were counted out. The former only needs practice to come up to his match form. Bedford, however, never once got into his stride. TOXDU POST MATCHES. Despite the faot that Mr. J. H. Tapp, the rigorous and enterprising setretaiy of the Tondu club is now living in Bridgend, lie stiU manages to keep in close touch with his old club. To keep the team up to league match requirements he has arranged an ex- cellent series of t matches with some of the best known clubs in England. This is a commendab le idea, as besides keeping clubs in the movement in touch with each other, it affords capital and interesting practice for both teams. GLOBE WORKS v. TONDU. I The Globe Work3 Rifle Club is a club at- tached to the Globe Engineering Works (W. Barnes and Son) of Holloway, London, fa- mous for its perforations of aU kinds of thick metals. Owing, I suppose, to pressure of work, the Globe team is not shooting up to its usual standard. Six of their side only managed to compiles 537, of which I was pleased to note that a lady shot -(Miss Smith) shared top place with 92. To this score Tondu responded with a total of 563. The skipper, J. Power, is keeping up his high arerago, to which he added a good 97. A. Burford gave 95, but the rest of the team did not shoot up to form, a string of 93's coming from A. Sanders, J. Tapp, senr. and W. Erans, while S. Mead brought up the rear with 92. It is lucky Tondu were not up against a stronger team, otherwise they would not have won with such a low average. CLIFTON T. TONDU. I This match was fihot on the 14th ult. and resulted in a substantial win for Tondu, who. scored 769 against Clifton's (near Bristol) 743. For Clifton B. Bradford secured the place of honour with a three figure score, while J. R. Harrop was close behind with 97. A 95 (G. Chilton), a 93 (F. C. Seaman), and a couple of 91's (Buckingham and Phillips) to- gether with an 89 and an 87 completed Clif- ton's score in their eight best shots. Scores of 87 and 84 were oounted out. For the winners Arthur Sanders with a well got 99 came Tory near themuohcovetedl century. S. Mead, a most painstaking shot was good with 98. A couple of 96s came from A. Burford and W. Erans. J. Power (the skipper) was low with 95, and the same may be said of J. T. Hopkins, who also put up 95. Two further 95's by J. Moles and W. Rees completed Tonda's scores. Scores of 93 and 92 were count-ed out. TONDU T. SILLOTK.^ I Just before Christmas Tondu shot a post match with Silloth Rifle Club, a London team of some note, and put up the respectable to- tal of 769 (8 men) against 733, thus winning the match with a good margin in hand. This club, in fact, are now shooting in something like championship form. An average score of 96 will take some beating. Scrires:-TonLIti: J. Power 98, W. Rees 97, A. Sanders 96, J. T. Hopkins 96, T. O'Con- nor 96, W. Evans 95, A. Cloke 95. Total 769. Silloth: T. Willace 96, T. Douthwaite 93, J. Richardson 93, J. Robi-nson 92, J. Tindale 92, J. Tane 91, E. Smith 90, W. Littleton 1 66. Total 733. PORTHCAWL RIFLE CLUB. I Last Friday the second annual meeting of I this club was held at the club's pavilion, there being a good attendance of members. An excellent balance-sheet was presented, showing a substantial balance in hand* out of which it was proposed to purchase a long range spotting telescope for use in tho tfUirv mer.. The balance-sheet wa-s adopted. The Lord of the Manor (Mr. G. S. Blundell) was re-1 elected president and Mr. J. P. Loot, was again installed as captain, with Mr. J. W. Thorne as vice-captain. Mr. J. Ernest Daries was again made hon. secretary and treasurer, and Mr. Henry C. Riley was once more made chairman of a good working committee. The club is in a healthy condition finan- cially, and is attaining a high degree of effi- ciency in the art of rifle shooting.
I did but see her passing by" Original "Drawing by Hy. Collet .?, ￼ .? ￼ y ? ￼ -it ￼ ..¿; ￼ 4" IV ￼ ￼ f PURITAN SOAP is all that its name implies Made by Thomas, Bristol, Soapmakers for nigh 200 years. 190W
I. SOUTH GLAMORGAN. CONSERVATIVE CHOICE RATIFIED. MAJOR WM. COPE, SOUTHERNDOWN. At a general meeting of the South Glamor- gan Conservative and Unionist Association, held at Cardiff on Saturday afternoon. Major William Cope, of Craig-y-Eos, Southerndown, was unanimously adopted prospective candi- date. Thera was a large and representative attendance of delegates. Mr. C. D. Thompson, L J.P., Wenvoe, occupied the chair, supported by Mr. Godfrey L. Clark, D.L., J.P., Mr. J* J. Neale, J.P., Mr. W. Bradley, J.P., Sir N lr. A. ,Nk i. Ingle d ew, John W. Courtis,. J.P., Mr. A. M. Ingledew, Mr. H. Robert Topping (chief Conservative agent for the division), and others. At the outset the Chairman referred to the great los§ which had been sustained by the Conservative and Unionist party in the divi- sion and the county of Glamorgan by the death of Alderman 0. H. Jones, Fonmon Castle, and he moved a resolution of sympathy and condolence with Mrs. Jones in her be- reavement. The Association, said the Chair- man. had sustained an irreparable loss by the death of Mr. Jones, who had been a member of the Association since its formation, and chairman for over 20 years. Mr. Thompson also read letters received from the Lord Lieu- tenant of Glamorgan (the Earl of Plymouth), and from General Sir James Hills-Johnes, K.C.B., V.C., both of whom paid tribute to the strength of character, sterling integrity, and great business abilities of the departed gentleman. Mr. Godfrey L. Clark, in seconding the vote, said the late Mr. Jones was one of his oldest and most intimate friends, and their respective fathers were also lifelong friends. Mr. Jones had a great. claim upon this county, not only from a political point of view, but in every department of public life, and his ability, transparent honesty of purpose, and sound integrity, made him beloved and ad- mired by all. Mr. W. L. Jenkins (Cow- bridge) and Mr. C. B. Griffiths (chairman of Barry Council), supported the vote, which was carried in silence. I THE SPEECH. I Major Cope, who received an enthusiastic reception, referred to two Acts of Parliament which were at pi-efent in abeyance—the Dis- establishment and Disendowment of the Church in Wales, and Home Rule for Ireland. Disestablishment and Disendowment he des- cribed as an unjust and rindictire Act, and • any measure for its repeal would receive his strongest support. (Cheers.) Home Rule he also considered was an unjust measure. If it were possible to agree upon a oomprehensire system of local self-government for the people of Ireland, such a policy would receive his hearty support. But there must be. no coer- cion of the people of Ulster. (Cheers.) He was strongly in favour of extending the fran- chise to women. Major Cope &aid they must get on with the war with all their strength, with all their might, and with all their wealth, so as to ensure certain victory and lasting peace. (Cheers.) There must be no prema- ture peace. The fundamental principles of the war so far as Britain and her Allies were con- cerned were the three R's—Reparation, Resti-, tution, and guarantees against Repetition. (Cheers.) Britain's duty after the war would be to set to work to consolidate the Empire, and to make her as self-supporting as possible. Our colonies were fighting side by side with the Mother Country, and Great Britain and Greater Britain must be bound together in a bond of loyalty and in community of interests. He fully concurred with the policy and pro- mise of the Gorernment to restore to Labour the rights and liberties which kad been with- held during the war, and expressed his agree- ment with the Welsh Prime Minister that the interests of Capital and Labour were identical. When hostilities were over they would have to face a great commercial war, but he was of opinion that Labour and Capital would go hand in hand, united to secure the restoration of our national and Imperial prosperity. (Cheers.) Mr. Godfrey L. Clark moved a vote of ap- proval of the selection of Major Cope as pros- pective candidate. Mr. J. J. Neale seconded. Mr. D. J. Jenkins (Flemingstone), speaking as an agriculturist, supported the vote, which was carried with acclamation. Major Cope, returning thanks, said he had every confidence that when the time came the electorate of South Glamorgan would send him as their representative to Parliament. But his military duties would prevent him from attending many of the Association meetings during the war.
ORDINATION OF LLANHILBAN MINISTER
ORDINATION OF LLANHILBAN MINISTER. I ORDINATION of LLANHARAN MINISTER I Last week, at Bethlehem Welsh Congrega- tional Church, Llanharan, the ordination ser- vices took place of Mr. Evan James, B.A. (of Cardiff and Carmarthen College). The Revs. Professor Stephens, E. W. Jones, Edryd Jones, T. G. Jenkins, T. T. Jones, H. Wil- liams, B.A., J. Evans, and others officiated. The new minister is a native of Carmarthen- shire. Entering the Presbyterian College from the Old College School, Carmarthen, he headed the college list ftt the clore of the year. In addition to being'a prizeman of this col- lege, he secured an exhibition and also the coveted L40 a year scholarship of the London Presbyterian Board (tenable for four years). Proceeding to the South Wales University Col- lege, he was awarded in 1912 an exhibition in Philosophy, and graduated in Arts in 1915. Rejected for the Army, he took up Y.M.C.A. duties, and for the past year has rendered fine i service in that capacity. Mr. James is an ] able preacher im botk Welsh exa, Esglisk, j
TONDU AND ABERKENFIG
] TONDU AND ABERKENFIG. ABERKENFIG LADY WEDS.—The wed- ding was solemnised at St. Paul's Cathedral, Malta, on November 22nd last, of Capt. W. T. Kennedv-Minards, R.A., and Miss Lilian Vesta Richards, seventh and youngest daugh- ter of the late Mr. W. J. Richards, Aber- kenfig House, Aberkenfig, for some years manager of the Tondu Iron Works. The bride is also a. sister of Mr. W. J. Richards, resident engineer, Messrs. Cory Bros., Og- more Vale. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Chas. Reed, C.F. COYTRAHEN PARK HOSPITAL.—An en- tei- tainment was given to the wounded soldiers at the above hospital on Tuesday of last week. Mr. Edward Hopkin, who arranged the con- cert party, acted as chairman, and the follow- ing programme was gone through:—Songs, Master Eddie Rees, Mr. T. Davies, and Mrs. Whittingham violin solo, Miss Blodwen Hop- kin s-ong, Mr. Dan Phillips; cornet duet, Mr. I Barton and Mr. Jones; pianoforte solo, Miss Ireno Hopkin; 'cello solo, Mr. D. C. Whit- tingham; vocal trio, Messrs. Barton, D.! Phillips, and D. C. Whittingham. Miss Irene Hopkin was the accompanist. NEWCASTLE HIGHER PARISH-COUN- CIL.—The monthly meeting of this Council was held on Thursday evening last week, Mr. J; Moies (chairman) presiding. There were also present: Messrs. W. Daniel, T. Davies, W. M. Rees, C. P. Puffitt, D. Daniel, D. C. Whittingham, L. Thomas, and.R. F. Pegler. —The question of the footpath at Eranstown was again considered, but the draft agree- ment submitted was such that the Council could not see their way clear to accept it, and the matter wis allowed to drop.—A letter was read from the Board of Agriculturo re- garding the supply of seed potatoes and patent manure to allotment holders and holders of cottage gardens. It was resolved to print circulars to be supplied to all cot- tagers requesting them to state what amount of potatoes and manure they needed, appli- cations to be sent to the clerk of the Parish Council within 14 days. OPERETTA.—Two performances of an operetta, entitled, Santa Claus' Mistake," have been given by the Ebenezer Sunday School Choir at the vestry. The chief parts were taken by the followin :Santa Claus," Mr. Tegai Thomas; "Auat Rachel," Miss Olwen Daries; "Mabel," Miss Gwennie Cobley; "Molly," Miss "Winnie Thomas; Dot," Miss Gwyneth Hopkins; "Dick," Master T. J. Butler, all of whom took their parts admirably. The singing of the choruses by the choir was of a very high standard in- deed, and praise must be given to the juvenile portion of the choir, whose rendering of two choruses was received with great enthusiasm by the audience. The following miscellaneous items were also contributed:—Action song I y the boys, assisted by Misses Clarice Butler and Gwyneth Hopkins; solos, Master Eddie Rees; recitation, Miss Clarice Butler; chorus, Excelsior," the choir. The whole perform- ance reflected very great credit upon the con- ductor, Mr. Emlyn Thomas. The duties of accompanist were ably carried out by Miss Edna Cobley. The secretarial duties were performed by Mr. J. Stratton; and the pro- ceeds were in aid of the Sunday School funds. RETIREMENT OF ASYLUM OFFICIAL. —The many friends of Mr. J. H. Hill, who for some years filled the post of storekeeper at the County Asylum, will be interested to learn that he has retired from this posiiton, haying been superannuated. Mr. Hill was well known in the district aa an able cricketer and an all- round sportsman. He played for Tondu for many years when the club was regarded as one of the leading organisations in the dis- trict. He was also associated with the lead- ing cricketers of South Wales and Monmouth- shire, with which latter county he was identi- fied previous to coming to this district. H. took a keen interest in athletics at the asylum and acted as secretary for both institutions, not only in the field of sport, but in the matter of the musical arrangements, and was for some years conductor of the orchestra at Angelton. He was an active member of St. John's Churoh, whaare he acted as sidesman. On leaving the district Mr. Hill was the reoipi- ent of many presents as tokens of the esteem" and regard in which he was held both at the asylum and in the neighbourhood generally. Mr. and Mrs. Hill have decided to reside at Cardiff.
I I COYCHURCH
I I COYCHURCH. WAR SAVINGS ASSOCIATION.—Since the War Savings Association was inaugurated in October last, the sum of JE310 has been in- vested by Coychurch people in war savings certificates. This is very creditable to the villagers, but it was thought that still more can be done. It has been decided to accept members who wish to join from the adjoining parish of Treoes. Mt-s. A. J. Williams, of Coedymwstwr, has kindly consented to defray the working expenses connected therewith. LOCAL SOLDIFRS" FUND.—Mr. Michael Davies (of Bridgend), with patriotic generos- ity, conducted, in an honorary capacity, a sale in aid of the above. Thanks to the exertions of a. band of willing workers, a large number of donations in kind had been collected, the lots for sale ranging from sheep to rabbits, with dairy produce and a host of other things too numerous to mention. Subscriptions also -had been collected to a substantial amount. Roughly, over £100 waa realised as the result of the sale and subscriptions, Christmas par- cels, cigarettes, and comforts to the soldiers on active service, as well as on home service, have been despatched, but there will be a substantial balance ia hand for future use, the exact amount of which will be made public 1 after the accounts have been audited. It may be added that there is another fund, the contributors to which are the villagers. It has been in existence for over a year, and has for its purpose the presentation to each soldier on active service a souvenir in the form of a wristlet watch or walking-stick, with name of recipient and record of servioe suitably en- graved thereon. Four soldiers have already reoeived the presentation.
BETTWS. PRESENTATION & WELCOME HOME. —A meeting was held at, the Old Schoolroom, Bettws on Monday last week to welcome home Lieut. M. E. Thomas (M.E.) and fpte. S. Frappel, and to present both with medals. The presentation was made on behalf of the people of Bettws by Mr. David Lewis. Both recipients responded Tieut. Thomas giving some of his trench experiences. The ohair- I man was Mr. Y. Cock ram. There were speeches by the Chairman and Messrs. Owen Erans, Robert Watts, and David Morgan, in- terspersed with songs and recitations, contri- buted by Miss Elizabeth Matthews, Mr. John Erans, and Miss Dilys Lewis.
I I I TO DEAF PEOPLE
TO DEAF PEOPLE. FRENCH ORLENE" absolutely cures Deaf- ness and Noises in the Head, no matter how severe or longstanding the case may be. Hun- dreds of persons whose cases were supposed to be incurable have been permanently cured by this New Remedy. This Wonderful Preparation goes direct to the actual seat of the trouble, and One Box is ample to effectually cure any ordinary case. Mrs Rowe, of Portland-crescent, Leeds, says: The Orlene has completely cured me after twelve years* suffering." Many other equally good reports. Try one Box to-day. It only costs 2/9, and there is nothing better at any priec. Address: O!TLENE" Co.. 10 SOUTHVIEW. WATLING ST., DARTFORD, Kent. 9208
fl TH8 OULMMATILD ■ WADDINÇJON j ILLSSISLLSYMB MM m!? ? .LAernhtPt?""?? '*?*? ￼ f ???CMt?. ?? ￼ ??E.wOR? ?j ?S ? ￼ T???hMpM* ???"?""???? 11 Gatalopesp_l WADDINGTONT & TS0N5^Ltl. MSTABRASHM STATION ROAD (Opposite the County Schools) PORT TALBOT. 1 POUNDS BAYED BY DEALING WITH THE ACTUAL PIANO MAKERS SELLING DIRECT to the PUBLIC TELEGRAMS: MORGAN, IRONMONGER. TELEPHONE No. 5. W. MORGAN & CO., I (LLANTWIT MAJOR,) LTD., Wholesale and Retail Furnishing and Builders' Ironmongers, Implement Agents, EAST STREET, LLANTWIT MAJOR, Hold a Good Stock of Wearing Parts for MOWERS and BINDERS, CULTIVATORS and PLOUGH FITTINGS. Inspect our Stock of Barn Machinery, Chaffcutters & Grinding Mills. Sole Agents for Hopnaby's Ploughs and Machinery. it h Ben tail's Chaffou tiers A Mills, 6to. (