Teitl Casgliad: Cambrian Daily Leader
Sefydliad: Llyfrgell Genedlaethol Cymru
Hawliau: Nid yw statws neu berchnogaeth hawlfraint yr adnodd hwn yn hysbys.
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. MARRIAGES. TITOMAS-WA iER.-On the 2ard task, M, Ht. J&mes' Church, bribe Raw, Italbot Bioa. P. juiew. Thomas to Bertha Wanwr. 364AIWSS DEATHS. SNEIJLIJJG.—On the 23rd boats. at Granville Viiiar.. Wai tor-road. Swansea, OBoar T. Sneiling; aged 71 years. No flowers, by I hia request. 16SA 11*25 J O.N ± £ i.—On Jfovembar 22nd. at Swai oa Hospital. David Jones, 80Jt of the late AT Daniel Joneo, oif Moxraatoa. Funeral OIl Saturday, at 3 o'clock, for CEydacih, from 25, daser-road, Mornato(LL Mea only. !MAHrS4 JONES.-on Wednesday, November 22nd. E3iah Jones (Moody's Oatheriee), late of Penrheol, Ilaxzyfelach; accidentally killed. Puncrpal (men only) Saturday, 2 P.m., for Sai-em. laangysekwh. via Craig- cefn-panc. 1J66A11/-34 BRO. N.on 2ird November, 1916, Popvi-e. daughter of Mr. and the late > £ r«. Brown, j0, Bix>oklartde-terraoe, Swansea. Private funeral. I&iALIv THANKS FOR SYMPATHY. A-N-DREVTS.-]Lr. and Mre. Alfred E. All,- drews, 9, St. K^Seu'e-roa-d, &won«e«t, df--jte to tha.nk numorous friends for kindly ex- irreesions of sympathy in their sad be- reavement, and for the 13mutiful floral tribute*, that have bean cent. IN MEMORiAM. EVANS,—In loving memory erf my d-ea-r husband, Georgie Evans, 26, Down-street. Oly-dach, l-ate iiwyno&iyn, who died No- veaiber 34th. 1913. Hie memory is an dear to-day as the tiour he passed &way.-FTom his aorrowing wife. Cli-24 QUIRK.—In ever loving emory of Albert' E. Quirk, of ?IL Bay View, St. Thomas, j Th ml L 4 who died November Mrd. 1913. Fondly re- mcmb?i?d by hie widow &ud children. lóUU-2S
WREATHS, BOUQUETS, Ac., by K I T L E Y'S, THE SPECIALISTS IN ALL FLORAL I DESIGNS. CHEAPEST AND BEST HOUSE FOR GLASt) WREATHS. OPPOSITF, NATIONAL SCHOOLS, OXFORD STREET, SWANSEA. j (TeJ. 431 Central.) "TLEXANDEK JOHXSTON. Tbo Most" IJp- XJL tc-date Florist in Swansea. Wreaths, BOUQUETS, and other FLORAL DES10NS. arranged in the Latest London Style. 227, I o il'OJii>-S'I .B.EET, 8W ANSEA. 'll.ep.h()ne 567 Oantral. W. EWART THOMAS, TTTH.S., FOR RELIABLE FRUIT TREES, ROSE TREES. HEDGING PLANTS, SUBUBS. Etc. Aleo GRAPE ViNES and FERNS. THE NURSERIES, WAUN-RCAD, LOUGHOR, GLAM. Remember always The recollection of Quality remaint long after the price has been forgotten." LIEA L) k k L CLASSIFIED ADVTS. DEFENCE OF THE REALM ACT. AdverUfeeiuentb ixi louts Situation Vacant column trolo ei rmt, waose eiis.Uii.-ia censusw wholly or 1. maiDiV in WtgiYLOSting or ship- buiiuiug or tiie i/roauctaoc of ariuf, amma- uilion, or explosives, or of substances re- Quire I for the production t. are, in order to comply wiun Ueaulatioii 6 (bi of the above Act. subject to tiie toUowing con- ditions: IN ueroon resident raoro than ten miles awlio.) or already ettatced on uoverniaent work Inij be ang&treU. -u_ MISCELLANEOUS SITUATIONS VACANT. ANNOU-\CEAlENT TEE SWA?REA A tnJb?t?R COLLET ?1. Ai?xAuar? njiui), in oiucr to aocvuimodate it. myiu-y- giowuag- stuueiit-bouy.' wjui »horUy occupy large. oeati-al, a.nn adajtjoiuu piemj»ea liiear tI. W equipped with Uie new Cana- dia.n ferioot' Auioumtic Dcsk». eve. '.In-le C>oii€ige, wua its cigiuy qualiii-ea sUfcflf anu moaem equipment, nu pix)ve to tie O-NE OF JlOsj't Ei'Jj'icaEJS T BTTFLNIISS 'i.iiAi:\i.\(j IN W A. i'roexo^tus free. Principal: Lrneet Victor Kuaueii. B.A. 'Phone: Central 1259. NTED, FiencJi Lady or Geutlomtn to t t TraiLSiate octiu&ioaal — x [.it-t jfex JO. niMXL. la All-^) Men ana Voutns. IN'TKf;r.i OK NT Cl?rk (uK?i?iMa for mili- tary sarvic-ej or l??uy wane 'laJHAu; >j iiiuck litui oi and g'?oo uaMnwi?inn' euwciitiai.—-xpi-y by lel,t,ot;¡¡.. omy, 111 o wn uau Box "S 14," Leaoeri- Office. Gll-25 i, T^T-A-NTED, Two Hauliers for town work.— .ii Ap^ly 6. WiiiiatriG, Victoria Stables, Swtunoea. SPIJBNDID Opprotunity for energetic 0 sp?re-time &gents w make mon-oy; two small Immranoo Booke vacant at ?Nmtli and "&nee?t.-Write Box "6 l," Leader OBice 162A11-25 lATIHOLERALE Grocery.—Wanted, smart, f f energetic Traveller, Swanoea and Dis- trict; state age, &Jld &&l?ry r?quir?d.—Write Box "8 U/_ La4er OSceL ACU?4? Tt?OTOB Driver (ineligible1V
SWANSEA COLLEGE i
[, SWANSEA COLLEGE. ———- ——— Tinplate Representatives and Technical Education. When the Swansea Technical College Sub-Committee met on Thursday under the chairmanship of Councillor Ivor Gwynne, J.P., it was intimated that dur- ing the past few days a number of tin- plate representatives visited the College and were greatly impressed with the quality of the work done at the institu- tion and much concerned with what be- came of the excellent material which must be trained in an establishment so well and admirably equipped, and the chairman added that he had not ,the slightest doubt that as the result of their visit the future career of students trained at the Swansea College would be very bright. THE ALBERT HALL MEETING. 1 It warf intimated that Mr. Moss (Aodng Agent-General fdr Australia) and Mr. Harboard (of the Ministry of Munitions), who would speak at the public meeting at the Albert Hall on Wednesday evening next, would probably be the guests of Col. J. R. Wright, and they would visit some of the local works. Final arrangements were made for the meeting. Apology for absence was received from Sir Alfred Mond, Bart., M.P. (wiho was indisposed), Mr. A. F. Eden and Mr. T. P. Cook. It was explained in answer to a ques- tion that at next Wednesday's meeting —a reception will take place prior to the big gathering, by the way—reference would be made to the composition of the governing body in the event of the Col- lege obtaining University recognition. The Town Clerk (Mr. H, Lang Coath): It would be the desire of all in Swansea to run the College on the same lines as the great technical colleges of the coun- try, and that if so they will endeavour to constitute their College in the same way, embracing the assistance of all who con- tribute. THE PROPOSED EXTENSION OF THE I COLLEGE. The Welsh Department of the Board of Education wrote expressing satisfaction with the plans of the proposed extension of the College buildings. The Town Clerk pointed out that before any further pro- gress cOUild be mad e application to the Local Government Board or appropria- tion of the land was ueoessaxy.-This couim was agreed to. LADY BANK CLERKS. I Dr. Varley, the principal of the Col- lege, intimated that negotiations for starting classes at the Technical College for lady bank clerks in the town had been successfully carried out. About 25 appli- cations had been received, and he hoped h commence the classes on Monday even- ing next. PLUMBING CLASSES. -1 In answer to observations by the chair- man at the last meeting with reference to plumbing classes, the Swansea Plumbers' Union wrote that their only objection in the matter was that if lead burning was to be taught the teacher should be a practical man, a trained chemical lead burner, ao that the people who attended the classes should secure the best results. The Chairman: The oniy objection I had was that those classes should not be confined1 to members of the Plumberie Society. They are classes for the town. .The matter then dropped.
SCENES AT CIROSI
SCENES AT CIRO'S. I —— Amazing Story of Orgy at I Lofidon Club. Ciro's Club was ag&in discussed at Bow-, street on Thursday, when six persons con- nected with it appeared on summonses for selling alcohol without a license and permitting consumption on the premises. why the club should not be struck off the register. They were also required to show cause The prosecution allege that police offi- cers visiting the club had been supplied with champagne in a glass jug. On October 19, at 11.45 pan., an order for a "special ginger beer resulted in more champagne being brought. Supt. Sutherland, who with Chief In- spector Glass and twenty-five other police officers in uniform visited the club at 11 p.m. on Sunday, October 22, said theire" were then about 250 persons present. Between sixty and seventy men and women were dancing to ragtime music by a nigger band. Sergt. Maddox, one of the two officers, was in evening dress. Twenty-two samples of liquor were taken and twelve were certihed to contain alcohol. A Government analyst said he found that one of the samples was a mixture of wine and whisky. Mr. Muskett: I suppose that was a cocktail, or something of that sort?— Something of the kind, I suppose. Inspector Kingscott said that a certain number of people were under the influence, of drink. Mr. Muskett: Would you say a great number?—Yes^ a great number. Why do you think that?--While I was taking samples a man walked up to me carrying a glass of what appeared to be water, and said, "^Put this in Bobby, and it will counteract the other." The hearing was adjourned until Dec. I 5th.
DECKS AWASH. I Britonferry Trader Abandoned in) Bristol Channel. The motor vessel Sunlight, of Hull, from Britonferry for Cherbourg, had maingaff and mainsail carried away on November 16th, seven miles west-north-west of Bull Point, in the Bristol Channel. The vessel wag abandoned when the decks were awash. The crew was picked up and landed at Liverpool. »
I ORCAKiSED SOUND
I ORCAKiSED SOUND I HEED FOR A MORE IHlHilOEHT ATTITUDE TOWARDS MUSIG. I DR. VAUCHAN THOMAS' LECTURE The first of a series of lectures on music in its various phases was delivered by Dr. Vaughan Thomas at the Royal Institu- tion, Swansea, on Thursday, Col. Morgan presiding. In introducing the lecturer, the latter said that the course would surely prove one of the finest in the history of the in- stitution. The lecturer., which had been discontinued for some time, were now re- sumed under most auspicious circum- stances. The history of Swansea had been written on the ancient walls of the Royal Institution, and the present lecture was worthy of its history. Dr. Thomas, in introducing his subject, U Musical Approoia:ti.on," said he had chosen it for two reasons. He thought that there was need for a more intelligent attitude towards music. There was a notion prevailing that music was just a matter of sound and its enjoyment. There was a difficulty also to contend with that the majority of people would resent any hint of their being unapprecia- tive. The lecturer thought such people lost much of the enjoyment which can be derived from details, which add to the knowledge of means of expression. Many people again* temperamentally fail to grasp the artistic method which is con- structive and imaginative. People criticised music,. poems and art, generally saying. Jfs not true to life." EMOTIONAL IDEAS. I Music, in his opinion, dealt not directly with the intellect, but with the emotional ideas, as joy, sorrow, melancholy, dread, ecstacy, hope, humour, gaiety, longing, etc. His specific purpose in the lectures would be put rorward in broad general principles on which to base judgments of a. inusiced work of arL ORGANISATION OF SOUND. I Music is a matter of the organisation of sound, which of necessity introduces rhythm. These musical sounds are best described as: (1) higD. and low; (2) long and short. (3) loud and soft; (4) thin, rich, hard, and carrying power. These re- presented: (1) pitch; (2) rhythm; (8), es- preseion; (4) quality of tone. This r0ta- tion eeeme to have be-on the rotation in which the musicians of the centuries had developed the musical art. The lecturer then developed his last seforence. The early masters had a set method in dealing with musical sounds- Palestrina" as a work of the early English school was an excellent example of the way in which the early master used the tones in a circle, and it was a thing of beauty, Incomparable to-day. They relied on this tone power and the elegance and liquidity of "tune." Hymn tunes were the finest examples of this kind "whereas a work like Beethoven's Sonata was a hymn tune grown old.- There was a world of development be- twrea "Palestrina and Beethoven, and the purpose underlying his next lecture would be to follow this development. A vote of thanks was carried, on the motion of Dr. Stepkens., and seconded by Mr. T. J. Rees, Director of Education. The acting chairman, Dr. Stephens (in the absence of Col. Morgan) said the lectures were of university standard, for the lecturer was of university professor's rank. The town at the present time was trying to hoist upon iteelf a lop-sided university. It was only right and proper that arts should be represented on the curriculum. A silver collection vrae made during the evening, "the whole of which was given to the Red Cross Hospitals in the district.
SIXPENNY LOAF. I Demand of United Voice of I Labour. The conference of representatives of trade union branches, Socialist societies, and co-operative and industrial women's organisations, which will be held in the Memorial 'Hall, London, on Saturday, December 2, will consider the following resolution: That for the period of the war and six months afterwards the Government shall purchase wheat on sound business lines, and ensure that flour and and bread shall be sold throughout the United Kingdom at a priee not exceeding 6d. per quartern loaf. Such loss as may be incurred by this operation to be met as a portion of the general cost of the war. THE WAR FLOUB. I I Mr. Pretyman, for the Board of Trade, states that he is advised that the substi- tution for the kind of flour commonly used in this country of the flour pro- vided for by the Order will effect a sub- stantial economy in the quantity of wheat required, even after due allowance is made for the loss of offals available for animals, and the consequent reduced pro- duction of meat.
AFTER WAR PROBLEMS
AFTER WAR PROBLEMS Lecture by Mr. Hugh Edwards, M.P. Mr. Hugh Edwards, M.P. for Mid- Glamorgan, delivered' his lecture, The Great War and Afterwards," to an ap- preciative audience at the Gwyn Hall, Neath, on Thursday evening. Mr. J. Moore Gwynjie, J.P., presided, and was supported by Mr. J. W. Gibbins, Ald. Hopkin Morgan, J.P., Dr. Ll. Lewis, and Mr. J. Cook Rees. An organ recital by Mr. Seymour Perrett, A.R.C.O., and the rendition of By Babylon's Wave" by the Neath Orpheus Male Voice Choir preceded the lecture. Mr. Hugh Edwards, who received an enthusiastic reception, traced the origin of the war to the Colonial policy of tho German Emperor. Dealing with the re- sults which must be secured as worthy equivalents for the stundous price already paid, both in blood and treasure, Mr. Hugh Edwards maintained that theae results must be more far-reaching than any re-arrangement of territorial frontiers or the increase in our trade and indus- tries. (Cheers.) The death knell of mili- tarism as a dominant factor in the policies of European countries must be struck. (Cheers.) Out of the welter of this desolation there must come something greater than a mere paper truce. This great war was too big a thing for anything to remain as it was before. Hundreds of thousands of our bravest- lads were fight- ing gallantly in defence of our country, and it was for us to see that the country for which they were making such sacri- fices should be made worthy of their deeds. (Cheers.) These men must be given homes and not Novels to live in. (Applause.) Slums must be eliminated, and the greedy speculator who obtained his ends in such times of national crisis should be severely dealt with. (Cheexs.) Proposing an omnibus vote of thanks, vote of tli Ald. Hopkin Morgan said that Mr. Hugh Edwards had given them that night the finest lecture he had ever heard. Mr. J. Cook Rees seconded, and men- tioned that the hon. member gave the lexiture for the benefit of the Red Cross Hospital at Neath. j On Monday eveniug Mr. J. Hu-ii 1 Edwards. M.P., addresced a large gather- 1 ing at Glyn-Neath. The Rev. W. Harris presided.
WATTS JUKMNES WATT8J0HE3. Afty Coats and Furs. TO-DA Y, Friday. And during the Week, We will offer the Entire Surplus Stock of our Ladies' & Children's Millinery at Half the Usual Prices. Through the mildness of the wtgathei, our Stock of Coats is rather larger than we require. Great Reductions wS also be made in this Department I V In our Fur Department we have m choice selection of various skins and shapes in Furs and Fur Coats, at prices 20 per cent. Below To-day's Value; Our Sales are Always Genuine* SEE OUR WINDOWS. OXFORD STREET, SWANSEA. 1 r4 I GOVERNMENT PROHIBITION. Statement to make the position C'lear to prospective Ford Car Bs. THE Ford Motor Co. (England), Ltd-, of which we are the Swansea Wholesale and Retail Sales Agents, have an OFFICIAL PERMIT to continue manufactor- ng the Ford Van and Ford Chassis for Commercial Use. We have FORD VANS aDd FORD CHASSIS IN STOCK for immediate delivery. TWO FORD TOURING CARS, the last tEat Will be obtainable without a permit from the Ministry, of Munitions, also in stock for immediate delivery^ subject to being unsold.) HUTCHINS & co., Ltd., 37, Wind St., Swansea* (Telephone: n28 Central. TekgT»m»s "HUTCH. ^mmm y
SWANSEA LADYS FUNERALI
SWANSEA LADY'S FUNERAL. Interment at Danygraig Cemetery. The funeral took place on Thursday, at Iianygraig Cemetery, of Mrs. Edwards, the wife of Mr. W. J. Edwards, 135. Oxford- street, Swansea. There was a large attend- ance, including a number of employes of the Swansea Tramways Company, at the dedoi of which Mr. Edwards has been fore- man for many v&ars. The deceased lady was well known and held in high respect, especially at Argyle Chapel, where she had been a member for many years. The chief mourners were:—Mr. W. J. Edwards (hue- band), Mrs. A. Bainbridge, Mrs. S. Pickard, Miss band)G. ladys Edwards (daughters), Mrs. Hill (sister), Mr. A. Bainbridge (son-in-law). Mr. Wm. Edwards (father-in-law). Ressip. Har- dyn, Tom. David, and Eyans (cousins), Mrs. R. Dendle (sister-in-law), Mr. Geo. Ed- wards (brother-in-law), Mr. and Mra. R. F. Edwards (brother and sister-in-law), Mr and Mrs. E. Tasker (brother and aister-in- law), Mr. and Mrs. Bees EdwdB (brother and sister-in-law). The deaoons of Argyle Chapel were repre- sented by Mr. D. R. Evans, and the sister- ) hood by Mre. A. Wynne Thomas. The Rev. A. Wynne Thomas officiated at the house and at the cemetery. The following eent floral tributesHus- bani and daughtern Emily,_Bofc, and chil- dren; father and mothfer; George, Annie, and family; Rose, Ern, Lil. and Dot; Rich., Tjucy. and family; RoIie. Rees, and IrM- Mrs. T. P. Dendle and daughter; Annie and Lily; Ruby; Mr. Montgomery Williams and family; Argyle Chapel; Swansea Tramways employes: Mrs. Boyle; Mr. and Mrs. Quicke; ■! 1 Ir. And Itra T. Phillips and fsmflr: A" 3im Bctborts, Phillips-parade. The funeral arrangements were I FA !ont by Mr. D. G. PhiUipa. D4Uwya?tM5? Swansea.
MERTHYR MEETING. Raifwaymefi May Refuse tw Run Union Jack Train. The attention of the anthanibes hio been drawn (says o-mr London oorrespom* dent) to the probability of the railways men concerned refusing to run ther, "Union Jack" trains which, it io, threatened, will run from Cardiff to Merthyr with those anxious to break up the meeting of the CiTil Liberties people at the latter place ae was done at Cardiff. Mr. J. H. Thomas, M.P., is one of the leakers. He is by no means a pacifist, but he is a leading official of the National Union of lhilwayme to which prae. tically all, ii not all, the men on the lines running from Cardiff to Morthyr belong, and it is pointed out that the risk of their refusing duty on such an occasion1 as that proposed is great. This phaøe 46, the matter is being considered.
A NEW SOUP EVERY WEEK- I DAY FOR A FORTNIGHT. I I TWELVE VARIETIES I Scotch Broth lItock Turtle I Scotch Broth I Pea Mulligatawny Lentil Julienne Ox Tail ￼ TOhx i?k Gravy ￼ i Celery Cream, D. (?- p.a Artichoke «t? Tomato I