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0 T TAT? ￼ J. vANS" G- REA T Bargain Sale jDd.i. ?d-jLit t3?1C ? 0 0 • } NO. ON. ¡ Z ow All Summer Goods Reduced to § less than Half= Price. Must be Cleared to make room for ij New Winter Goods. NOW FOR BARGAINS! J 40 6c 41, Castle Street, SWANSEA. 5 ==&= -—-=- 0 .)
PONTARDAWE POLICE COURT
PONTARDAWE POLICE COURT. FRIDAY. Before Messrs. G. H. Strick (presiding) I E. G. Bent hail, A. H. Thomas, and S. I Jenkins. THE LATE MR. HERBERT LLOYD. I Mr Strick said they would not lom nience the business of the Court Iliac, morning without alluding to the sha dow tinder which they had met. Since the last Court they had lost of one 01 the ablest magistrates, not only in the County but he ventured to say, anywhere. The lateIr Lloyd had been a magistral for the long period of 46 years, from the time that that Court was founded. M r Strick proceeded to pay a very high tribute to the deceased gentlemen's knowledge of the law, his knowledge of the ways and customs of the people, and his sympathy with them, his transparent honesty of purpose, and his strict sense of justice. His life had been an example and an in- ,fopi/ration to all When Gladstone died his political opponent, Lord Salisbury de- clared, "He was a Christian gentleman." He, the speaker, could think of no more fitting record of the life of Mr Lloyd, and he moved that they record the great loss the Court had sustained by his death, expressing sympathy with Mrs. Lloyd and family in their great bereave- ment. Mr A. H. Thomas seconded, and said he was in complete agreement with all that Mr Strick had said regarding the deceased gentleman's life and character. Mr Benthall and Mr Jenkins also added their tribut-e to the life and work of Mr .Lloyd, and the clerk (Mr J. W. Thorpe), said he wwheocl to be associated with all that had been said of Mr Lloyd. Mr Morgan, Pontardawe, and Mr Hy. Thompson, Swansea, spoke in similar strain on behalf of the legal profession, the latter referring to the assistance rendered by the deceased gentleman to young and inexperienced advocates ap- pearing at the Court. Mr Lloyd, he de- clared, had left behind to the whole of the community, the priceless example of a. most noble life. The resolution v. as carried! in silence. THE BEER LIST. I Jas. Clay, labourer, admitted being drunk and disorderly and expressing a de- sire to fight at G.C.G. on June 18, and had to pay 10s. inclusive. Some amusement waa caused by the plea put forth by Thos. Trueman, labour- or, G.C.G. He admitted being drunk and disorderly on Saturday, June 20, but said he was invalided home* from South Africa. in 1900, suffering from a disease which made him low spirited, and when he felt this coming on, he had to have some- thing to drink. Sometimes he got a little too much. The Chairman said he would have to pay 10s. He would ad vise defendant when low spirited, not to put more ''spirits" into him. Merwyn Young, Clydach; Evan Rees Oavies, Ystalyfera; Garfil Davies, Ystaly- fera John Davies and Daniel Bowen, Clydach. were each ordered to pay 10s. for similar offences, and David Phillips, Clydach, who should have appeared on I January, 17th, had to p ay 12s.6d. or 14 days. He "went down." MOTOR CYCLE OFFENCE AT I GURNOS. Herbert Godfrey James, Ystalyfetra, v-as summoned for having failed to pro- duce his motor cycle license. Sergt. Brown said an the evening of 18th June he saw defendant driving a motor cycle at Gurnos, and when asked to produce his license, he could not do so. Witness saw the licence two dayr, later, it was quite in order. Defendant pleaded guilty and was ordered to pay the coate. GAME TRESPASSERS AT CILY. I BEBYLL. Rees Davies and David Hodge, Ynis- meudwy, were summoned for having tres- I passed on land at Cilybebyll in search of game. '?re,*v pleaded not guilty. P.C. Sheen said that at 8.30 p.m. on Monday, the 15th ult., he saw defend- ants on land near Hendregradog farm, Cilybebyll. They had three dogs with them. He watched the men "working" the gorse some time. They then started to run across two fields, and witness fol- lowed them, but when they saw him they ran away. Witness followed defendants to Hendregradog farm, but they after- wa.rds got away. On the following day, and in company with Sergt. Wood he visited Ynismeudwy and identified Hooge as one of tha defendants, and one of the do:s. When charged defendant made no reply. Later he went to the- home of Davies, but the- latter was not in, al- though witness identified one of the dogs. Later a summons was served on Davies, and he made 1:0 reply. Hodge denied all knowledge of the offence, but when charged Davies made no reply. Hodge was fined 20s. and costs, and Davies, who ma.de his forth appearance within 12 months was fined 30s. and costs. GUARDIANS AND RELIEF LOANS. I UNUSUAL APPLICATIONS. I On behalf of the Pontardawe Guard- ians, Mr Wyndham Lewis (clerk), ap- plied for an order for repayment of relief loans granted, to Thomas J. Evans, and Albert. Jones, colliers, employed at the Tarreni Colliery, the same to be deducted at the pit from their wages. The Guard- ians had used every endeavour to get the money, and were prepared to accept quite small sums per week. They simply re- quired an order enabling them to get the money from the men's wages. In the case of Evans, Mr Dd. Jenkins, rtlieving officer, said C2 10s. 2d. had been granted, and only 23.6d. had been repaid, leaving £ 2 7s. 8d. still due. He was earning 33s.7d. per we-ek (average for the past three months) and had a wife and five children. The Bench made an order of 1s. per week. Jones admitted receiving £ 8 15s. lid. from the Guardians, of which he had re- paid JB1 ls. Od., leaving a balance owing of £ 7 14s. lid. Defendant said he had a wife and three children, and had many other claims, he could not pay a large sum. His average wages were certified at 33.10d. per week, and he was ordered to pay 7s.6d. per month. GAMING WITH CARDS. I Simon Jones and Bejamin Ambridge, two well known Ystalyfera youths, were summoned for gaming with cards on June 9th. A constable said that on the day in question he saw defendants committting the offence on the main road at Gurnos. He actually caught Jones with the cards in his hands. He took their names and addresses, and told them that they would be reported. The Chairman said a lot of gaming was going on. Men were losing a week's and fortnight's wages at a time in this manner, and families were then left in distress. Ambridge was fined 10s. and cost, and Jones who had been previously convicted had to pay 15s. and costs. FARMER AND MILK SUPPLY. I SUMMONS FOR FALSE WARRANTY I DISMISSED. Richard Jones, a farmer, of Skeweai, was charged with having given a false waranty with a supply of milk to a milk vendor named John H. Evans, of Skewen. It will be remembered that a month previously, Evans was summoned for having sold impure milk, the charge being dismissed upon his production of the warranty in question. Mr Henry Thompson again prosecuted, and Mr Rowlands was far the defence. At the outset, Mr Rowlands took ob- jection to the summons, arguing that it had not been gerved within too statutory time provided by the Sale of Food and Drugs Act under which proceedings were taken. Mr Thompson replied, and a long legal argument ensued, at the conclusion of which the Bench ruled in favour of tha prosecution, and the case proceeded. Mr Thompson said the case was taken at the instance of Supt. Ben Evans, under sub-section 6. section 20 of the 8,.1e of Fcod and Drugs Act, 1899, pro- siding that unless when giving a warranty a person had reason to believe th:tt the statements contained therein were true, a penalty should be inflicted. Upon the interpretation of those words. p'-acticnlly the whole of the case would 1'h.. fa.-t6 wfre th-t on April 16th, SuDt. Fvam. tnok a sample of milk from a mrnpmrd Hcoper. employed by Mr F,T'I. Skewen. frd told him it was for tept nurpo?es. The !rimp]PA was analysed, rrd as a result, proceedings wrre insti- tuted aeainst the vendor, who put in the wa-ranty in question in defence, and I was accorded the protection of the pro- visions of the Act, the case being dis- missed. Under these circumstances he had been instructed by the County Coun- cil to prefer the chaTge in question against Jones, viz. selling milk to Mr Evans under a false warranty. It was I absolutely necessary, he visited, to ensure to the public a pure milk supply, which was absolutely essential to the health of the public, and especially infant life, and whatever the result of that case might be he trusted it would be a warning to farmers that when they gave a written warranty they must Take reasonable pre- caution to see that the article was in fact up to the standard for which the warranty was given. He quoted a case heard' in 1912 (Dairy Supply Co. v. Howden), where judgement was given for the defendants, but it was proved that the Company usually took extraordinary precautions. What the defendants in the present case had to do was to prove to the judical and legal satisfaction of the Court that the statements in the warranty in their belief, really true. They must therefore, ask what precautions to ensure the truth of the warranty, and on what grounds defendant believed that the words it contained were actually true. Supt. Ben Evans, Neath, spoke to pur- chasing the milk from Hooper, the man employed by the vendor (Evans), and said when it was analysed it was found to contain a percentage of added water. Evans p rotected himself by production of the warranty of the farmer, and the case was dismissed. John Hooper said he sold the milk to the Inspector just as he got it from the farmer. John H. Evans, milk seller, said that on the day in question (April 16), 30 gallons of milk were received from Jones. Hooper had 20 gallons on the road, and defendant took 10 gallons to the dairy, where he also tendered the warranty. He had been getting milk from Jones for about four years. The waranty provided that he was to have pure new milk with cream. Cross-examined by Mr Rowlands, wit- ness said he had always found Mr Jones' milk to be good. Notwithstanding the recent proceedings he still traded with him, and intended to continue. Notwith standing the warranty he would net con- tinue if he did not think that defendant's milk was pure. He wanted pure milk, not a waranty. He believed Mr and Mrs. Jones to be honest and upright people, who would not think of putting water in tha milk. Dr. Clarence A. Syler, public analyst, Swansea, said he analysed the sample of milk in question, and found it contained 8 per cent, of added water. Cross-examiiwxl, witness said he ar- rived at the decision announced by a process of deduction, the only method of arriving at a decision. Addressing the Bench, Mr Rowlands said lie would lay emphasis on the fact that the prosecution had to prove that the warranty was given, defendant de- liberately knowing it to be false before they established their case. He would prove on the other hand that it was given in all good faith. Richard Jones, the defendant, said he kept the best cows for milk-giving pur- poses, and they had good food and grazing. He had never been concerned in a milk case prosecution before. When he gave the warranty in question to Evans, he had no reason whatever to believe that it was not quite a true one. Cross-examined by Mr Thompson, de- fendant said none of his cows had beeai ill. His wife had .a tester which she regularly made use of. Mrs. Margaret E. Jones, wife of de- fendant, said she did the milking on the farm. Between the time that the milk was obtained from the caw and trans- ferred to the cart it was impossible for anyone to do anything to it. When the waranty label wa-s made out, she believed it to be absolutely true. The Chairman said the Bench had given every possible attention to the case, and had come to the conclusion not to convict. At the same time they recog- nised the importance of a pure milk supply, and the police had done their duty in bringing the case to Court. It would, however, be dismissed. -————— —————
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Great Preachers Will
Great Preacher's Will. REV. SILVESTER HORNE LEAVES £ 8,450. The Rev. Charles Silvester Hnrne, M.A., of Church Stretton, Salop, Liberal M.P. for Ipswich from 1910, Congrega- tional minister at Whitfield's Church, Tottenham Court-road', from 1903, who died at Toronto, Canada, on the 2nd May last, agt-d 49, left estate valued at £ 8.450 19s. 5d. gross, of which £5,216 9s.8d. in net personalty. Probate of his will, dated 3rd August, 1892, has been granted to his widow. Mrs. Katharine Maria Horne, of Church Stretton (daugh- ter of the Right Hon. Sir Herbert H. Cozens-Hardy, P.C., Master of the Rolls). The testator's will is as follows :— I give the whole of my property of every kind to my dear wife. Katharine Horne, and I appoint her sole executrix of this, my will. ————— —————
BOY SHOT AS RESULT OF A JOKE
BOY SHOT AS RESULT OF A JOKE. When on his way to shoot crows, a farmer near Lurgan, unaware that the gun he carried was loaded, jokingly pointed the weapon at some boys he had engaged for shelling peas. He pulled the trigger, and, to his dismay, the contents of the gun struck the chest of Thomas Hill (13), who ex- pired almost immediately. ————— 0- —————
HEROINE AGED 83j
HEROINE AGED 83. Madame Kessingner, aged 83. was washing clothes in the river at C baton nay, France, when she sa.w a boy bather in difficulties. The aged woman, who in her youth was an excellent swimmer, plunged into the river and brought the lad safely ashore. ————— ————
DIDNT WANT ANY MORE
DIDN'T WANT ANY MORE. It was his first Sunday at church. He watched the proceedings with un- concealed interest, requently asking questions until his fond parent atlast replied: Donald, don't ask questions. De- cide for yourself and do as you think best. Donald silently continued watching, when finally the collection was an- nounced and the boxes passed. As it came to him, he looked up and mur- mured politely: "No, thnnk you; I have oomp."
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Amman Valley County Court Cases
Amman Valley County Court Cases. I SYMPATHY FOR A WIDOW. At the week-end sitting of the Llan- dilo County Court. Mr Edwards ('Messrs. Gee and Edwards), Swansea, appeared in the case of Edward Evans, debt collect- or, Swansea, against W. H. Campbell, collier, Pantyffynon. Judgment had been obtained against defendant in the High Court for the sum of E60, and Mr Ed- wards now asked for an order for the payment of £ 2 a month. Mr W. L. Smith, for the defendant, said that unfortunately judgment had gone against defendant by default, but he intended to take steps to set the judgment aside. Defendant was already bankrupt, and his debt ought to have been scheduled in the bankruptcy. He asked for the case to be adjourned. The Judge said,, be would make an order for i:2 a month; that would not prevent defendant taking any proceed- ings. I WIDOW'S SAD CASE. Application was made by Mr H. Noyes, Ammanford, for an apportionment of the sum of L290, paid by the North Amman (Cawdor) Colliery Co., in respect of the death by accident of David E. James, a fireman. Ten pounds had previously been paid to the widow, and there were £10 debts and money due on the fur- niture. He asked for the payment out of j350 for the widow to start a small green- grocery business. The Judge said he could not give money out for a purpose ot that kind. It be- longed to the children as well as her. She could not keep a shop andJook after five children. Mr Noyes said the widow was an in- valid, subject to fits, and her mother was going to live with her. The Judge said he was sorry to hear she could not wont,but, if he made an order, in a few years she would have nothing. It is a sad case, but he could not give the children's money for her. He made an order for 15s. a week for five years, the amount then to be reduced. Ten pounds would be allowed for the payment cf the debts. I GARNANT'S MAN'S INJURY. A claim for compensation by Glanmor Bevan, colliery, Twynboli, Garnant, against the (klliceudxim Company was rendered unusually interesting by the production of an X-ray photograph of a fracture or tubercular growth on a section of the spine, which, it was alleged, was the result of a strain of the back sus- tained by applicant while lifting a full tram of coal which had run off the rails in the colliery. Mr Clarke Williams (in- structed by Mr Randall, Llanelly) was for the applicant, and Mr Marlay Samson for the defendants. Evidence was given by several witnesses as to the accideist, and by Dr. Ed war ds, medical officer in X-ray department, Swansea. Hospital, Dr. Elsworth, Swan- sea, Dr. T. B. Smith, medical officer, Abertillery, and Dr. Hawkins, Glan- amman, that the disease of the spine was undoubtedly set up or accelerated by the accident. On the other hand, Dr. Stephens, Swansea, for the Company, said no one could tell from the X-rays photograph that there was a fracture, and he was of opinion that applicant. had suffered from appendicitis, for which he had been operated upon, and that the tubercular growth followed as the result of lowered vitality. He would not connect the strain with his present condition. The Judge, after consulting the medical assessor Dr. Evans, Lla.nelly), who had examined the applicant. said he agreed with the medical assessor that in his pre- sent condition the apolicant could not work, and that his condition was due to the accident and not to appendicitis. He was entitled to compensation of 21 per week from the 22nd July. ■■■ I ——————— ■■
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YSTALYFERA CRICKET NOTES
YSTALYFERA CRICKET NOTES. These columns have not as yet given much attention to the doings of the Ystalyfera Second XI. Last week I -noted tlieii- first victory of the season, and the improve-merit shown versus Gorseinon was maintained in the re- turn match with Maesydderwen County School and Ystradgynlais. The sc hool match resulted in a vic- tory for the Seconds by 18 runs, but the Ystradgynlais was lost by the nar- row margin of 6 runs. A feature of both matches was the scoring capacity of men who have not yet shone as batsmen. Notably, W. George Davies. who scored 15 against the school, and 30 against the Town. This young cricketer batted very confidently when once &et, and neither innings was by any means slow. Following this good example all the other reserve men went in for a general increase in bat- ting averages. Against the School Tom Davies carried his bat for a faultless 16, Rees Jones improved upon his 9 versus the Schoolboys by a lively 23 against the Townies," and lastly, Harry- Thomas confounded his critics by scoring 20 runs—and incidentally hitting the first 6 of the season on the Ynisydarren ground. G. E. Chap- pell got 10 and 12 respectively in these matches. The match between the Seconds and Ystradgynlais Town deserves special mention as one of the best sporting games of the season. The rival cap- tain agreed to play the match out, and the Ystalyfera Seconds took first turn at the wickets. G. E. Chappell and D. H. Hopkin were the openers, but were soon separated and the lat- ter being "yorkeZl by L. Jeffreys for a single. Handel Griffiths and Grif- fith Hopkin also failed to make a stand, but W. George Davies. profit- ing by some lucky escapes, assisted Chappell, who was even more fortun- ate to carry the score to 33 runsT when the latter was caught for a dozen runs. Then came fireworks." for subsequent batsmen had a right merry time at the expense of Ystradgynlais bowling. "Wïllie George strung up a long run of twos" Harry Thomas, however, was more ambitious, and his first three hits realised 13 runs—6. 4, and 3. Rees Jones makes strokes which would cause first el as* cricketers to shiver for their very audacity. His "pulling was simply miraculous, and withal he generally places the ball where no fieder can natch it. Rees is a decidedly useful batsman. The innings closed for 96 runs, Ptees Jones claiming 23, and Harry Thomas 20. Ystradgynlais commenced in worse fashion than Ysta.h-fera, but an effec- tive stand was made by Jeffreys and Vic Morgan. The former gave a few chances early in the innings, but sub- sequently gave quite a polished displav and scored fifty-three runs by brilliant strokes, chiefly on the off-side of the wicket. Vic Morgan got 19, but when he left. Ystalyfera seemed cert for vi ctory. G. Rowe, however, made a stand, but Jeffreys left with the scove n,t 92 Even then the Seconds might have won, but it was not to be for the next wicket secured the require-d runs, and the innings closed for 102 runs. Thus Ystradgynlais snatched a some- what lucky victory but none can com- plain, for it was quite worth while participating in such a "sporting" match, and the spect^ators certainly had full value for their "coppers." Skewen Wesley play the 1st XI. this week-end. The Seconds take a rest. -GEE!
I LLANSAMLET HORSES MOURNING
I LLANSAMLET HORSE'S MOURNING. I A pathetic note was struck a.t an in- quest at Swansea concerning the death of a haulier, Henry Hubert Parsons (39), Pontyblawd Farm; Llansamlet. Mr Owen David Jeaikins said deceased hnid resided with him since he entered his employ some three years ago. On Tuesday he was engaged in hauling pipes and tools from near the Dolphin Jxm, Morrisiton. He had driven the same horso all the ti, and since the accident the Mnmal had eaten no food. William Black saw deceased pass him on the Llansamlet road while witness was lotditig dust. When deceased had pro- ceedect 35 yards witness saw his body on i the gtoii r, d. Dr. D. A. Roberta said he could find no marks of the waggon having gone over the deceased's body with the exception of a clot of blood which exuded. He found symptoms of internal hemorrhage, to which he attributed death. A vordict I was returned accordingly.
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GELLYNUDD DRAWING I
GELLYNUDD DRAWING I In aid of Mr Thomas Morgan. Winning numbers as follows :—1st 5b26; 2nd 737 3rd 5262 4th 2932; 5th 5232 6th 3889 7th 279; 8th 4774; 9th 4566; 10th 3922; 11th 1329; 12th 4139; 13th 1056; 14th I 2125; 15th 2639; 16th 1789; 17th 4130; 18th 4227 19th 4916 20th 4805 21st 5358 22nd 2533; 23rd 3695; 24th 1217; 25th 1883; 26th 4347; 27th 4296; 28th 3337 29th 5786; 30th 252 31st 47 32nd 1860 33rd 4168 34th 1226; 35th 4465; 36th 793 37th 5144; 38th 4827; 39th 2667; 40th 6550; 41st 79; 42nd 1060. Mr W. H. Thomas, Chairman. Mr Daniel Thomas, Hon. Treasurer. Mr. Thomas T. Lewis, Mr William J. Evans, Joint Hon. Sees.
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