Collection Title: Brecon county times, Neath gazette and general advertiser
Institution: The National Library of Wales
Rights: The copyright status or ownership of this resource is unknown.
sBRECONSHIRE LADYS WEDDING
,s. BRECONSHIRE LADY'S WEDDING. Miss L. M. Price Married at Reading. A BrfCODsbire bride was lucky i;it w. ek i" having the suu shiniut; brightly on n r ma1, nsg" day-one of its rare appearances in au 00. usually dreary winter. The lady is weil kuown in the county, co.uiii^ of a much-respected Ereconshire family snd Breconians will be greatly interested in the report we are able to give of the impressive ceremony, and will con- gratnlate the bride on the propitious circum- stance that attended it. At St. Mmy's Charch, Rea'Hny, on Tnesdsv, the 14tb lust., at 2 15 p.m., Miss Lilian M. Price, youngest danuhter of the tite Ra-. How el PiÍce, icoc-oi: or Lianfryaach, Brecon- shire, was married to Dr. Henry Alfred Haviland, of 29, St. James' Street, London, S.W., son of the late Mr Hsnry James Havi- land, M.D., of Ditton Hall, Cambridge, rtnd grandson of Mr J no. Haviland, M.D., Dittoo Hall, formerly Regius Professor of Physics at Cambridge University. A large cocgreoatica of friends and relatives assembled, the sou shining brightly the while. The n^rvice was choral Mendelsbohn's Wedding March vvai played by the Organist, and the hymns, "LeafÍ as, Heavenly Father, lead os" aucl "Come gracious Spirit, Heavenly Dove" were sang. The officiating clergy were the Rev. R. Wick- ham-Legg, vicar of St. Mary's, Reading, the Rev. E. A. Haviland, vicar of Selly Oak, Birmingham, aou the Rev. H. C. Men! ford. The bride wore a travelling dress of brown moire, and bat with shaded orange ostrich feathers and was attended by two nieces (the Misses Marjorie and Huth Pric-), and Miss Kitty Haviland (niece of the bridegroom), wearing white rtreseeR, cream cloth coats, wbite for hats and moffs, the gift of the bride- groom. Dr. Parry Price, brother of the bride, gave bis sister away aLd Mr R. H. Havilanrt, of St. Michael's Manor, St. Alban's (coaain of the bridegroom), wes the groomsman. A reception was held at 154, Castle Hill, Reading, the residcnco of Dr. and Mrs Parry Price and the bride's home, anc! Dr. an;1, Mrs Haviland afterwards left by motor for Lu> d.rn, Mrs Haviland going away in brown moiro coat and skirt, luo1-; seal coat, and martin far aud muff. The included Bride s family—Dr and Mrs Parry Price, Mifoid Parry Price, Miss N G Parry Price, Mr H Parry Price, Mr and Mrs E H Price, Mr H Price, Miss N Price, Miss B Price, Miss Nancy Price, and Miss Jrffrevs. t;riûtgruow's fao¡¡::v IÜrs nalAILOG-1, the Misses Haviland, Mr R H Haviland, and the R.v .1 E A Haviland (St. Michael's Manor), Mrs Toiler, Mrs C Haviland, and Mr C Havi- land (Mead House, Bridtield), Mr, Mrs, Miss and Mr John Haviland, Mr F P Haviland, Miss A 0 Haviland. Mr J H Haviland, Mr A P H^viUnri, Mrs Hewlett (Irtersham), the Misses he A lelt. Mr aud Mrs Ashby, Mr H K Ault, Mrs Bird, the Misses Bir.i, the Rev and Mrs Biron, Mrs and Miss Blatcb, Mr H Blatcb, the Misses and Mr Bcrrett,, MisEi Bowan, Mrs Brad. ley, Mrs Brett, Mr W G Colliogwood, the Rev E Crake, Miss Crake. Mrs Case, Miss Downed, Miss Jane. DowneR, Mr and Mrs Arthur Dew, Mr and Mrs Wilies-Douglas. Miss Evans (Llau- santfraed House), Mr and Mrs C D Evans, Mr and Mrs Ferguson, Miss Few, Mr and Mrs Gll. christ, Major :tU} Mrs C-xildett, Mr and Mis Guadby, Mr Gover, Mr and Mrs Helps, Mrs Hortoii, Miss Hunter, Mr Jack Hughes, Mrs R Jeffreys. Mr Brycban Jeffreys, Mr and Mri David Jeffreys, IvIisst B Mary and Sibil Jeffreys, Mrs and the Misses Jenkins, Mr and Mrs Jowers, Miss Koe, Miss W Lei, Mrs Lei,, Mrs Lowis, the Rev and Mrs Mackie, Mr aud Mrs Garnet-Man, Mr, Mrs and Miss Martin, Miss Matthews, Rev and Mrs Montford, Miss McClaer, Miss Blocnfi II. Mr r.nd Mrs Arthur Moss, Miss Pearson, Miss Godwin, M:si Allison, Mi»s Hill, Mi's Ptrkm, Mrs and the, Misses Philbrick, the Rev and Mr" Pipon, Mr Pre- gtave. Mr and Mrs Pretty, Miss Decima Phil. pets, Mrs Powell Price, Miss Davies, Mr J A Prnen, Miss Pyne, Dr and Mrs Ritson, Mr, Mrs and Miss Seabrooke, Mr and Mrs Simonds, Miss Stephens, Miss Nan RughLs, Mrs Charles Stephens, the Hon. Mrs Stopford. the Misses Haviland, Mr and Mrs Toller, Mr and Mrs Walmsley, Mr and Mrs Whitfeid, Mr Wirley, the Rev R and Miss Wickham-Legg, the Misses Weedon, Mrs Chapman, Mrs Devin, Miss Man, Mr and Mrs Morion, Col. and Mrs Sowerby, Dr aDd Mrs Lockhart Stephens, Capt. A Evans, Mr Fred Talfourd-Joues, Mr Francis Seabrooke, Miss D Irwin. Betty and Caroline, Mrs and the Misses Humphreys Owen, Mr and Mrs Jones Powell, &c.
THE PRESENTS. Bride to bridegroom, gold links and studs. Bridegroom to Bride, fitted dressing ease (tortoise- iihell,and gold). Mr and Mrs Ashby, suede writing case. Mr H K Ault, silver serviette rings. Mrs Bird (Bath), Waterford glass rose-bowl. The Misses L and M Bird (Reading), silver teapot. The Rev and Mrs Biron, Salopian tea set. Mrs and Miss Blatch, Waterford glass. Mr Blatch, two antique mezzotints. The Misses and Mr Borrett, cut glass water jug and two beakers. Miss Bowen, silver mustard pot. Mrs Bradley, photograph frame. Mrs Brett, cut glass and silver stands. Betty and Caroline, brass and inlay calendar. Mr W G Collingwood, water-colour. The Rev E Crake, books. Miss Crake, book. Mrs Case, silver inkstand. Mrs Devin, afternoon tea cloth. Miss Downes, silver hat-whisk. Miss Jane Downes, silver cream jug. Mr and Mrs Arthur Dew, flower tub. Mr and Mrs Willes-Douglas, knife rests. Miss Evans (Llansantffraed House), sapphire pen- dant. Capt. Brans, Japanese tea service and spoons. Mr and Mrs C D Evans, revolving bookcase. Mr and Mrs Ferguson, cut glass bowl. Mr Jack Ferguson, cut glass vase. Miss Few, brass trivet. Mr and Mrs Gilchrist, flower vasee. Major and Mrs Gildea, opal ring. Miss Gay Gildea, Japanese hotei." Mr Gover, silver sugar basin. Mr and Mrs Goadby, copper trivet. Mrs and Miss Haviland (St. Michael's Manor), Dresden china figures. The Misses Joan and Nellie Haviland, Florentine blotter. T,, The Misses Margaret and Phyllis Haviland, Floren- tine stationery cabinet. Mr and Mrs C J Haviland. antique silver tea service. Mr, Mrs, Miss and Mr John Haviland, recording barometer. Mr R C Haviland, cut glass bowl, Mr A P Haviland, silver napkin ring. Mr F P Haviland, gold match box. Mies A C Haviland, oil painting. Mr and Mrs F H Haviland, clock. The Rev E A Haviland, book Mr R H Haviland, silver match box. Mr J H Haviland, cut glass biscuit box. Mrs and the Misses Hewlett, embroidered cushion case. Mrs and the Misses Humphreys-Owen, cut glass bowl, cream jug and dish. Mr and Mrs Hawkins, silver candlesticks. Miss Hawkims, four antique glass vasee. Mr and Mrs Helps, silver cream jug. Mrs Horton, hat pins. Mr Jack Hughes, silver photograph frame. Miss Irwin, water-colour. Mrs Jeffreys, cheque. Miss Jeffreys, candlesticks. Mr Brychan Jeffreys, silver bon-box disheo. Mr and Mrs D T Jeffreys, entree dish. Tke Misses M and S Jeffreys, silver vases. Mrs and the Misses Jenkins, case of silver spoons, &c. Mr and Mrs Jowers, antique card table. Mr and Mrs Jones Powell, silver photograph frame. Miss Koe, cut glass vase. Miss W Lea, handkerchief and glove socket. Mrs Lee, Barum ware pot. Mr and Mrs Lowis, silver sauce-boat. Mr and Mrs Morton, warming pan. Miss Man, book. Miss Hnnter, silver gravy spocn. The Rev and Mrs Mackie, tea knives. Mr and Mrs Garnet-Man, "Green Willow and otker Japanese Tales." Il, Mrs and Miss Martin, silver nmffineer. Miss Matthews, silver spoons. Th« K«v and Mrs Montford, silver tea-caddy. Miw McClaen and Mies Bloemfield, breakfast disk, j I Mr and Mrs Arthur Moss, silver muffineers. Miss Pearson, Miss Godwin, Miss Allison, Miss Hill, and Miss PerHn. tool case. Mrs and the Misses i'nilbri:;k, toast-rack. I The Rev and Mrs Pipon, antique fire screen. Mr ilres,-ra-P. silver vases. Mr and Mrs Pretty, and cut glass table centre- piece, wedding cake. Miss Decima Philpotts, ivory and silver paperknife. Dr and Mrs Parry Price, breakfast dish and plate warmer. Miss Parry Price, menu stands. Miss N G Parry Price, bookplate and illumination. Mrs T H Price, silver manicure set. Mr and Mrs G H Price, tortoise-shell and gold hair ornaments. Mr Herbert R Price, four glass candlesticks. Mrs Powell Price and Miss Davies, pair of silver candlesticks. Mr J A Pruen, silver model. Miss Pyne, brass hearth brush. Dr and Mrs Ritson, silver muffin dish. I Co', and Mrs Sowerby, Sheffield plate salver. I Dr and Mrs Lockart Stephens, tortoise-shell and silver handled umbrella. j Mr Francis Seabrooke. butter dish. Mr and Mrs Seabrooke, framed engraving. Mr and Mrs Simonds, silver dish. Miss Stephens and Mii-s Nan Hughes, afternoon tea cloth. Mrs Charles Stephens, leather hand bag. The Hon. Mrs Stopford and the Misses Haviland, grape scissors. Mr and Mrs Toller, breakfast dish. Mr and Mrs Walmsley, nut crackers. The Rev and Mrs Whitfield, Buckinghamshire lace collar. Mr Wirley, antimony box. The Misses Weedon, table cakestand. Mr Fred Talfourd Jones, Nigerian napkin rings. Lieut and Mrs C Bunbury, Pickwick Papers." Mrs Jack Powel, silver photo frame.
I LLANBEDR. I W.EDDI.G.-Mr John Powell, of the Guld er Farm, and Miss Edith Pugh, of Llangenny, WI n' fjarric-d at the CalviuiBtic Methodist Chapel oil Saturday morning last ;is 8.30 a.en. They are spending the honeymoon at Newport. The best wi-ihts of the parishioners are ftith them. LLANBEDR EISTEDDFOD (No. 2). The Llanbedr Eisteddfod is jaafc five years old to-day ADd the author of the movement is neither old nor grey: So, we have of brighter tll"C lU sture>; For i.hcu&b it Fwch rapid stiidts, H aims o do much lllGil". The efforts of the little ones grew, year by year, apace; And at each test, they charmed us more with evidence of grace While all adult competitors with voices duly trained, Dtvw quite espectai.t audiences frcta far, e'en though it rained. Attempts at recitatiou have been made with great success Though sometimes too dramatic; we could call j them little less j But the singing of the Choral '-well, it always gained applause And was sufficient, ie itself, to justify the cause. Quartettes and songs, and caets too, have won their meed of praise And fan and mirth, the other items could not fail to raise. Kind helpers have been many, who to each occasion rose I wish a blessing to nucb iriends, and thus my I verses close. EWYLLYSIWR DA."
LOVES ROUGH PATH
LOVE'S ROUGH PATH. Two farmers' sons, the other night, Began to quarrel and to fight: Each of them loved a lady fair, With smilling face and dark brown hair. She could not cut her heart in two- Besides, half-love would never do. She was, however, much to blame, For treating both young men the same. One lad would see her home one day The other, when she went his way. The one would walk her home from Crick. And this youth was the fighting brick. The girl who makes man's strength her aim, May find she plays a doubtful game She might displease her spouse one day, And get well punished—who can say ? No, no, my girl, ycu need a friend, Whose love for you will never end Who seeks no quarrels, gives no cause For scare, by breaking nature's laws. The highest creature God has made Needs not, in Groynefechan's shade, To spill the blood of rival, just Because he wants to fight, and must These brutish acts must never be Allowed to terrify the frea Just think, my friends, and take my hint Or you may see your names in print. Let him who thinks the cap will fit Acknowledge mine's a righteous hit.
FARM DRAINAGE IN ONTARIO.-Thonsands or pounds have been placed in the pockets of Ontario farmers during the last few years owing to ndwantage beiog taken of the assist- ance which can be secured by installing clay tile on their farms. This is practised more particularly on heavy cluy soils, but it is also being largely used on light soils, especially for fruit growing. Large areas of land have been reclaimed which have never before given any return. It is now recognised as a constituent of good farming. It has been amply demons- trated that farms which are efficiently draiued are much more productive than those wbioh are not so. In some cases it is difficult for the individual farmer to decide upon the best method of draining, siza of tile, depth and dis- tance apart, &-c., and to meet this necessity the Ontario Agricultural College trains a number of students every year for this purpose. Ex. perts are sent out among the farmers to take levels of farm drainage and to give instructions in the proper methods of installing the tiles. The expense of this work to the farmer bene- fited is nominal bat of coarse the cost of the tiles and of laying them is borne by him. These men often save farmers thousands of dollars by aiding them to instal their systems properly. The benefit to the farmer may be measured by the fact that the increase in crops nnder efficient drainage amounti ou an average to X2 per acre. Not only are the crops made .larger, but the public health is batter, due to having less standing water. This work has an educational as well as a pecuniary value. The farmer learns that be can control the supply of moisture which is to be supplied to his crops. The seasons do not influence bis gross returns to such a great extent. He discovers that by scientific methods he gains more and more the control of the forces contributing to bis welfare.
NOW BLEADTT: THE Brecon County Annual for 1913. Price ONE PENNY; by post 2d. THE BOOK CONTAINS INFORMATION FOR THE COUNTY GENERALLY AND A USEFUL ILLUSTRATED ALMANACK AND DIARY. Publisher T. JONES, 4, Bulwark, Brecon. mO THOSE ABOUT TO BE MARRIED J- we wonld say DON'T order your Wedding Cards until you have seen the BEAUTIFUL SPECIMENS shewn at the "Times" Offices, Bulwark, BrecoD.
DEATH OF THE EARL OF ASHBURNHIM
DEATH OF THE EARL OF ASHBURNH/IM. A Breconshire Landowner. The Ivir! <>■ A-ihburtibam, who died o i the 15th ins!. in Pi ifser a Ion- illness, v/as the owner of nsi i<-i -ble proper v in Hrecoo.shire, particular's- in ih • Talgarth !>is-.n<; •. i'ii ■•) not a resident, he was well Ktio.wiau i I respected in Breconshire, and his kindly interest in the county was manifested a few days before his death-as is shown by the report ia another column of a meeting held at Talgarth on Friday last-in his consent to accept a reduced price for a recreation ground to be given to the town by Capt Glen Kidston. Lord Ashburnham was born in 1840, and succeeded to the title of Earl of Asbburnbam in 1878, the earldom having been created in 1850. He married in 1888. The Countess died two years later, and the only child is Lady Mary Catherine Charlotte, who entered the Sacred Heart Convent, at Roehampton, in July 1912. Lord Ashburnham was educated at West- minister and in France, and spent a large part of his subsequent life abroad. He was appoin- ted on the special ambassy of the Marquess of Bath to convey the Order of the Garter to the Emperor of Austria in 1867. Hd took a pro- minent part in the Home Rule movement, and was appointed chairman of the British Home Rule Association in 1886. He was a knight of the Grand Cross of Sweden, and also of the Grand Cross of Malta The deceased peer was particularly fond of Spain, whose affairs he knew intimately. He was a friend and a practical supporter of Don Catlos, the late claimant to the Spanish Throne. Daring the latter's campaign in Spain, Lord Ashburnham furnished money and munitions of war, aud fitted cut a sieain pinnance to carry guns and ammunition to Spanish ports. He frequently affected a Spanish style of dress. A convert to the Roman Catholic faith, Lord Ashburnham was a Knight Grand CrosG of the Sovereign Order of Malta and of the Pontifical Order of Pius. Since the death of his wife, twelve years ago, he bad lived a. somewhat retired life, He appeared seldom in society, and spent the greater part of his time on his country estates. At Ashburnham Place be frequently ent-rtained Don Jaime, the present Preteuder to the S;.anisLi C: own The name of Ashburnham is, undoubtedly, best known by re&son of the Ashburnham library, which was formed by the forth earl, and which was dispersed in successive sales during she lifetime of his sin. At the sale of the MSS. in 1887 the British Government paid the late peer for one batch of manuscripts the sum of £45.000. Lord Ashburuham's heir is bis brother, Captain the Hon Thoiias Ashburnham, who was born in 1855, and carried in 1903 Maria Elizabeth, daughter of Mr W. H. Anderson, of Fredericton, New Brunswick, where Captain Ashburnham resides. Formerly in the 7th Hussars, he was the aide-de camp to Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, and served in Egypt in 1882, Ha received the 1 order of the Knigbt of the Medjidie, aud retired in 1889.
YSTALYFERA. CRICKETERS AT DINNER.—There was a large I attendance at tue auuual dinner of the Ystaly- fsra Cricket Clnb at the New Swan Hofcsl, t!J9 chair beiug taken by Mr D. J. Williams. Pnze bats were preôeut3d to Messrs T. W. Hopkins (nighest average) and Edwin Price (highest- individual score). The membership showed an improvement. The toast of the evening, that of "The Ulub," was proposed by Mr D. Robataan, the Swansea and Glamorgan County cricketer.
A READY MABE FARM PLAN—NOVA SCOTIA'S OFFER. -COM PetitiOU for the British immigrant in the Overseas Dominions is growing not only as between the Dominions, but as between the various divisions of the same Dominion. The policy of offering ready made farms to approved settlers with small means and possessing some experience of farming is being adopted by pro- vincial authorities. Nova Scotia has introduoed the most advanced scheme of this kind, which should appeal to thousands of families of this class in the United Kingdom anxious to make a ebange, to whom the possession of inadequate means constitutes the only serious obstacle to their moviug. The system of she Nova Scotia Government under its recent Act is to guide and protect the settier in the selection of his farm, and provides for the advance to him of '• 80 per cent, of its appraised vaiue at a reason- able rate of interest, the terms of repayment being spread over a number of years. Thus from the start the settler becomes his own master, and the tenure of his farm will be absolutely secured as long as he fulfils his part of the agreement. Agricultural experts will visit and advise him as occasiou demands, and everything that experience can suggest will be < done to secure hia success. A Government representative is now visiting the United King- dom for the purpose of bringing this plan more fully before intending emigrants. Communica- tions may be addressed to the Agent-General for the Province in London at 57a, Pall Mall. It may be added that plans for settlement on ready-made farms, which vary in detail, are I also in oppration in the Provinces of New Bruus- I wick and Ontario. [ 11
To SHOPKEEPERS AND TRADESMEN.—Why send you printing away, when yoa can get it done as cheaply and more satisfactorily at your own doors ? Try the "Brecon County Times" Office, and you will come again.
CRICKHOWELL. BOARD OF GUARDIANS, Monday present— G,ipt,. J..J VValkius (chfurm-u), Col. J R Par- kinson, Maj )r tbe Hon. W Bailey, Commander Sparkp, MESSRS W G James, W Rosier, J Mad"iock<», I Bloor, J H wel!R, S Devnallt, W .],)r,,e-. C S Hug'iea, Watkitrs. and John Thomas. With regard to the aiiin-Mitmeiit aud I r numeration of tue R tieviug Officer for th* La"'r Relief District of the Union, a letter wbs read from the Local Government Board stat- ing that they did not think there would be any advantage in troubling a deputation to wait upon them. In their opinion it was preferable tnat the Guardians should communicate to them in writing any further proposal or re- presentations they might have to make regard- ing the question.—Mr W Rosser asked the Chairman whether be had seen the Inspector recently, and spoken to him on the maUer,— The Chairman replied in tbe affirmative, and said they would probably receive a further communication from the Local Government Board.—Mr J Bloor Let the letter lie on the table.—Cot. Parkinaon There is no hurry yet. C.E.M.S. SOCIAL.-A social in connection with the St. Edmund's C.E.M.S. was held at the Clarence Hall on Wednesday evening, the 15th instant, and was a huge success. The idea origin:illy was to bold it at the Church Hall, when a few frieods only were to have taken part. But the movement extended to such a degree, and there was soch a clamour for invitations, that it was deemed advisable (in trade parlance), to move into more exten- sive premises. It is estimated that about 180 persons attended the function, and there is not the slightest doubt they all thoroughly enjoyed themselves, as nothing but words of praise have been heard on all Bides since the happy event took place. A most. important item in affairs of this kind is the catering. Everything else generally goes off all right when this part uf the business is properly looked after, and on this particular occasion it could not have been surpassed. The committee have in a great m-^is'jro to thank those donors who so very kindly gave the refreshments, and such an abandauce of them. The evening was devoted to gawe-B and dancing, between which items Miss Treioar, Mr J James and Mr G F Loam gave some very acceptable Haag". The games were of an intensely humorous character, creating no end of interest aud fun, the winners of the prizes were as follows :—Hat making 1 Mr Talbot, 2 Mr Hornall advertisement guessing: 1 Mrs W V Jones, 2 Mr Jordon; drawing divided between Mr J Evans (Ivy Tower), and Mr C F Leonard; quoit COtE. petition for ladies: 1 Mrs J Herbert, 2 Miss Adams. Dancing was kept up, and altogether a thoroughly enjoyable time wan spent, until 1.30 a.m. Tbe music was supplied by Mr G L Loam. The committee responsible for the arrangements were Mrs R Jones, Mrs G L Loam, Miss Lewis (School House), Miss Hilda Rumsey, Miss E Jones, and Messrs J Treioar, R Evans, G F Loam, C Thomas, G L Loam, D Williams, and F W Parsons, the latter being a most indefatigable hon. secretary. Oehers who lent valuable assistance were Mrs F W Parsons, Messrs J Grant, W Morgan, J James and Win Evans. The M.C.'s were Messrs R Woods, G F Loam, D William^, and J Grant. The hall had been most ta-stfully decorated for the occasion, for which the thanks of the com- mittee are due to Mrs E Pirie-Gordoa, Miss Meaie, Mr J James, Mr C J B Linell, and others, for providing the wherewitbal and other necessariep, which all helped to make the event such a pronounced success.
TRETOWER. ENTERTAINME\T.—A cinematograph and variety entertainment organised by the members of the Glanusk family was held at the Parish Hall on Thursday evening last. Lieutenant the Hon. Wilfrid Bailey (Grenadier Guards) presided over a crowded audience. The films exhibited by Captain Christy Miller, a popular and intimate friend of Lord Glanusk, proved an attractive feature of tbe entertainment, whilst some of the songs specially composed for the occasion, an l introducing the names of some local celebrities, caused much amusement. Those who contributed to the programme were Lady Glanusk. the Hon. Miss Dalcie, Master Gerald, Miss Somerset (Crickhowell), Captain Christy Miller and the chairman. Some excellent records were also played on the Glanusk gramophone. On the motion of Mr C. Francis a hearty vote of thanks was accorded the chairman, who in response thanked those who assisted to make the programme an enjoy- able one. The accompaniments were supplied by her Ladyship who we understand has bought a new piano for future entertainments at the Parish hall.
LLANGYNIDR. REGISTRAR OF BIRTHS, &c.-At the meeting of tbo Crickhowell Board of Guardians, held on Monday, Mr John Thomas (Saladiue House), asked whether the Registrar of Births and Deaths was not supposed to publish a notice outside his office, stating the days aod hours of bis attendance. No such notice was published at Llangynidr, where that officer was supposed to havo an office.fbe chairman (Capt. J. J. Watkins), replied that he thought it was a matter for tbe Superintendant Regis- trar to take notice of.—The clerk (Mr T. Vaugban), said he would bring it to the notice of Mr T. Lewis, Buperintendaut registrar.
COUNTER SALE BOOKS, and all kinds of C cheap business printing and stationery.— "County Times" Office, Brecon. MOTORS. MOTORS. MOTORS. "v- la%7 ? WE ILLUSTRATE HERE A BEAUTIFUL Two-Seater Ford Car. 20 h.p. Complete with Hood, Screen, Speedometer. Head Lamps, -j Q F* Side and Tail Lamps. Ready for the road. m cX? X SOLE AGENTS FOR BRECONSHIRE— RICH and Sons, BRECON. Telegrams "Rich," Brecon. Telephone 23.
LLANWRTHWL. CHURCH SOCIAL.—Ti rou^h the kindness of the Rector (the Rev. J. Y. Evans) and Mrs Evans a large number of parishiouers, includ- ing the Church Sunday School Choir, spent a very pleasant time in the Churc.ii H-iJ on the evening of Tuesday, the 14th insc. Tea began at 7 o'clock and lasted two hoor8 so many were there to be served. Games, an enter- tainment and dancing followed. In op-Lin g the entertainment the Rector l'aid it gave Mrs Evans and himself very great rI- aule to meet the parishioners again at a social gathering. They bad been amongst tberu new for nearly eighteen years. Most of those who werp present he bad baptised ,cd confirmed, and although they bad grown up be was still looking after thi-m. Therefore he felt that he was also 010 euough to advise them. He hoped tbaj every one had thoroughly enjoyed themselves, as be could asnre them that Mrs Evans and himself thoroughly enjoyed seeing and entertaining them. (Cheers.) Before dispersing Mr H. R. Protberoe -aid that tbsy bad one important dasy to perform. They bad on the proposition of the Rector passed a hearty vote of thanks to the helpers that evening, but be thought they could cot leave j that room without showing their gratitude to j Mr and Mrs Evans for their generosity. If they wanted to see the Rector aud Mrs Evans at their best it was when they were giving happiness to others. Might the Rectcr and his wife long live amongst them to carry ou their good and useful work in and around ttie parish. Mr Hudson (Cerriggenfol) eeconied the proposition, and hearty cheers were given to the Reotor and his wife. The following took part in the entertainment :—Sonjj, "The old grev mare," Mr Hudson song, "Death of Cock Robin," Mr Protheroe soot:, Miss Gwladys Hamer reoitation, "Simrle Simon," i Miss Agoen Price Hong, Stanley Evans recitation, "B5.d bQY." Kenneth Evans sony. "Load of hay," Miss E H Hamer recitation, "Trust," Miss Florence Price song, Mr Harold Hamer song (comic), Mr Gerald Evans duet, "Won't you boy EQV pretty flowers ?" M A Price and Fiorrie Price; recitation, "Curfew must Dot riog to-night," Miss E A Euglies song, "Gipsy's warning," Miss E Price recitation, "Worst boy in school," Reggie Price song, "Come home, Mr Hud- son; recitation, "Naughty Gip," Ralph Price;} song, "For old time sake," Mr Protbero recita- tion, Mary A Price song, "The old mare," j Stanley Evans recitation, "Hanging the picture," Miss Ethel Price; song, "Only a letter," Miss E Hamer. The accompanist was Miss Evans, the Rectory The following as'-i^ted Mrs Evuus:—Mrs Hughes, Mrs Price, M: Hamer, Mrs Jones, Mrs Lloyd, Mrs Rc >erts, Miss Palfrey, Miss Hamer, Miss Pr ;cbard, Miss E Price, Miss Roberts, Miss B P. i Miss G Price, Mr Jobu Hamer, and others.
MOLE SKINS. RABBIT SKINSt A. DURREtL & Co.,Fttr Æ Skin Merchants, STRATFORD, LONDON, E. Are now paying the highest prices for Mole Skins also Rabbit, Hare, Otter and Badger Skins. Cash remitted immediately on receipt of each parcel. Write for our list before sendiag elsewhere. "THE OLD FIRM" Have now RE-OPENED their Showrooms (destroyed last year by fire) and would respectfully ask every one to give a call and inspect the New Premises. THE SHOWROOMS are large and well arranged and filled with serviceable and seasonable goods. AT THE OLD ADDRESS- 28, HIGH STREET, BRECON, J. E. NOTT & Co., Ltd. I 4 a. a i LI Ity w.1Nwpaftol- THE iPPPftllNFL I I t LI aMUflL I 1 PS-IS"'3?! ■ooif wii my £ _>Ai I I Now* 00 AGENT FOR BRECON: H. TYLER, House Decorator & Plumber, Bulwark & Lion St. Pianos! Pianos! Pianos! I I GREAT SALE HFriagmh-e CGlarsas nUdsp.right .Iron I Fully Guaranteed for Twenty Years. THIS veer's new models BARGAIN PRICES for CASH or on the THREE YEARS' SYSTEM. HEINS & Co., Ltd., BRECON. at HEREFORD & ABERGAVENNY. Established 1830. 1/b • v.—per ^AFTERNOON DIGESTIVE TEA —— ■ We are Protecting your Interests. I You know what Good Tea is; so do we. You know there is no Tea like that bearing the device cf the I & C; so do we. The I & C on a Packet of Tea is a guarantee cf quality, and also a guarantee that you are getting what you ask for; in a few words—the I & C is the seal of quality on the order of merit. Always ask for ICTea, and look to see the III. C on the Packet. S D T H E I N DlA c E A -CO. HE, A-'D; -0 .TA L B 0,T -S idNCHAM op lr"iEiR"AC.,IENT'S MONEY SAVED BY TRADING AT The India & China Tea Co., Grocers and Provision Dealers, Wine and Spirit Merchants, Losel Branches High Street, BRECON, Also at High Street, Hay, and High Street, Knighton, ESTABLISHED If 58.