Presentation to Mr. J. Gilmour, Uwynypia. There was a happy gathering at the residence of Mr. John Gilmour (formerly surface manager and mechanical engineer at the Glamorgan Collieries, Llwynypia, and now of Maesyrhaul, Trealaw) on Saturday evening last, when about fifty friends, representing the surface workmen of Llwynypia, met to mark their high appreciation and esteem of their former master, and to give tangible expression to these sentiments in the form of a valuable silver loving cup, which was presented to aim on that evening. The cup (which; was filled and handed round after the formal presentation) was supplied through Mr. Barney Isaacs, jeweller, Tonypandy, and Was of solid silver, weighing 112ozs., and 35^ inches high. It was richly ornamented with Repousee work, with modelled handles, finely chased. In the centre was an embossed representation of the Gla- morgan Collieries. The Scotch thistle was a prominent feature of the design. Previous to partaking of a sumptuous cold luncheon, to which the company were entertained by Mr. Gilmour, the entire group were photographed on the lawn by Mr. Levi Ladd, Tonypandy. A copy of the photograph is reproduced in this issue. Mr. John Oriel (foreman, wasfiery) pre- sided over the after-proceedings, and declared that no one merited recognition more than Mr. Gilmour did. He had had the pleasure of spending, many years under his leadership, and could only look back Upon that period with joy. Mr. Gilmour's many acts of kindness, not only to him Personally, but to many othersâ€”some of whom were present that evening-had greatly impressed him, and this was parti- cularly the case when sickness or acci- dents had overtaken them. The movement Was practically originated by Messrs. Wm. Pallimore and John James, and he thought it only right that these gentlemen should have full credit for initiating the move- tnent. He had great pleasure in calling Upon Mr. Tom Williams to make the pre- sentation to Mr. Gilmour on behalf of the surface men of Llwynypia. THE GATHERING AT MR. GILMOTJR'S PRESENTATION.. Photo by] [Levi Ladd, Tonypandy Mr. Williams, who was formerly at Llwynypia, but is now mechanical engi- neer at the Blaenclydach Colliery, in a brief address thanked the committee for the honour conferred upon him in select- ing him to make the presentation on behalf of the Llwynypia surface men. It lVould be folly on his part to relate thei many good qualities of Mr. Gilmour, as the Chairman had already enumerated them. He had, therefore, great pleasure Jo. formally presenting Mr. Gilmour with the loving cup on behalf of the subscribers.! the inscription on the cup read follows. -Liui- Auia Lana oyae. i-ie-, dented to John liumour, lJ.Â¡Sq., as a toisea1 ot respect ana esteem ior tneir old master by the surface workmen of JULwynypia Colliery. â€¢ u wir gariact.2 July ibtn, lW." The recipient, who was received with Musical honours, feelingly returned hm heartfelt tiianks. lie felt. the kmancb> Very, deeply. The esentaliOn came at ft very opportune moment, as it was only on the previous day tnat lie had completed his tlnrty-sixtii year m Idwynypia. JUuring j that time he had seen many caanges, but he felt that their action that evening had been prompted by the utmost kindness, -tie waa only too, pleased to see them around him once more. They had been together for many years, and he would always cherish their memory. The loving cup that had been presented to him that evening would always remind him of the many pleasant times that they had spent together. They had on many occasions been in tight corners, but no body of men had ever rallied round their manager better than they had done (cheers). Jb'orty years had elapsed since he had started With the Hoods, thirty-six years having been spent at Llwynypia, and the Remaining four years under Mr. W. W. tiood's grandfather before coming down to Wales. The Llwynypia Colliery, in those days, was a very small concern, and the steam coal had only just been won. The colliery had, however, been gradually built up, and he only regretted that he could not be amongst them now he had hoped to end his days amongst them, lio,wevell he thanked them very deeply for their exceedingly great kindness to him. It was a lovely cup, and he felt greatly indebted to those who had organ- ised the movement, and particularly Mr. Tom Lewis (mechanical draughtsman), who JIVA practically designed the cup. He Wished them all long life, health and happiness, and hoped that God would bless them all (cheers). Mr. James Richards, in a humorous speech, subsequently enlivened the pro- ceedings by recalling the hapucf times that he and Mr. Gilmour had spent together 111 days of yore, after which Mr. John Lewis (timekeeper) spoke. He said that he had worked very harmoniously under Mr. Gilmour, and had found him exceed- ingly kind. He (Mr. Lewis) had never Worked for anybody, with greater pleasure, and had found that what little he had done was always appreciated, and their old master was never above acknowledg- ing it. Mr. Gilmour's kindness to him had always made him anxious to be worthy of the confidence placed in him. With reference to the presentation, he had been connected with many movements of a similar kind, but could safely say that he had never found it easier to approach the workmen than in the present instance. Everybody, without exception, was desirous of participating, and he was exceedingly Pleased that the movement had been brought to such a successful issue. The Cup was worthy of the recipient and the Recipient worthy of the cup. Mr. John Clark (fitter), one of the oldest of the surface employees at llwynypia, also added his meed of praise. |Ie was proud to see so many of his fellow-workmen met to do honour to Mr. Gilmour. They had all come there, he |elt sure, to speak of him as they had found him. He (Mr. dark) had been 34 years with Mr. Gilmour, and had always found him a straightforward, industrious man. He had on many occasions asked favours of him, and they had always been readily granted. Mr. Gilmour had always Respected the old man. If the aged man Waa taken ill and had to leave off work temporarily, his place was always open for him when he could resume his duties. Mr. Gflmour had never reflected oil old age. Some of the older hands at Llwyny- pia had been in the employ of the Gla- morgan Company for thirty and forty years, and had always been treated with kindness and sympathy. He concluded by wishing Mr. Gilmour long life and happi- ness, and might peace and prosperity attend him all the days of his life. Mr. Alexander Allen (night foreman) also spoke on behalf of the night surface men at Llwynypia. Mr. Gilmour was highly respected by them all, and he (Mr. Allen) had personally found in him a very good friend. Mr. Lewis Phillips (foreman carpenter), in point of service the oldest workman on the Llwynypia Colliery surface, declared he had been at the Glamorgan Colliery since he was 18 years of age. Only the No. 3 pit was working then, and he could recollect the time when Mr. Duncan was cashier there. He had always found in Mr. Gilmour a true friend, and hoped that he would long remain in their midst and that they might oftentimes meet. Mr. Joseph PerTis (foreman coker) felt it a, duty on his part to thank Mr. Gilmour for the kindly interest he had always taken in him (Mr. Perris). He had been at Llwynypia for twenty-eight years, and, as they all knew, had suffered a good deal in the way of ill-health, but Mr. Gilmour had done much for him. He thanked him deeply, and trusted he would live long and that they should yet enjoy many happy hours together. Interspersing the speeches musical selec- tions were given, the vocal items being contributed by Mr. and Mrs. Ted Hughes, and Messrs. John Clark and J. Richards, while Mr. Tom Lewis (Glamorgan Offices) acted as pianist and accompanist. The singing of Auld Lang Syne" and the Welsh and English National Anthems brought to a close a most enjoyable evening. Great credit is due to Messrs. John Oriel, Willie Davies, and John Williams, chairman, secretary and treasurer respec- tively of the movement, for the able manner in which the necessary duties were discharged. "c:
The Summer Sales. -lire tasiiioiis oi ar e more ciiaim- jiig than ever, and the ehauge in style and general ensemble ox Uidies at LIro Hi so thorough and coiuplotc that it will oi necessity lead to tne purchase 01 many oil the bargains now being ohered at Messrs. rank joovveh and t.;o. s urapery estabiisii-- meno at Alexandra Buildings, Pontypridd. This firm, who succeed rvressrs. John liivans and Co., are making a special endeavour to maintain the high standard of quality set by tneir predecessors, and judging from the many bargains being there ohered, one cannot for a moment doubt but that the prices are in every way the lowest consistent with honest trading. Amongst the choice assortment of lovely goods displayed, we noticed an exceed- ingly nice lot of silk blouses at 6s. lid., 111 ail colours; also a huge pile of lovely delaine and lace blouses at 2s. llfd. each, which will find ready purchasers. In the lace department we noticed a pile of torchons reduced to one penny per yard, and the other goods here displayed appear excellent value. A large box of smart belts are reduced from is. O,!d. to 6fd. each, and huge stacks of hrst-class lace curtains are offered at the reduced prices of 2s. lid., 3s. lid., and 4s. lid. per pair, and by the yard lovely frilled Madras muslin at 9-434d., Is., and Is. 3d. per yard. In the dress department, a pile of tweeds at 6fcf., Is., and Is. lid, per yard are wonderful value, and the silk department offers equally good and substantial bar- gains. The corset and underclothing departments are equally tempting, con- sidering the fine quality of materials used, and, in fact, throughout the establishment the values offered will find and keep their clients as permanent customers. Cata- logues of the sale may be had on applica- tion to Messrs. Frank Bowen and Co., opposite Mill Street, Pontypridd. We notice an important announcement now appearing in our columns; it is to the effect that J. Owen Jones' great drapery sale is now on at his establish- ment, Pandy Square, and will continue for 28 days more. This sale offers a fine opportunity for ladies requiring excep- tional bargains, as everything has been reduced in all departments. Last Satur- day was the opening day, and judging, by the crowds inside the shop and around the windows, there is no doubt that many sensible housewives got hold of some rare bargains.
Correspondence. The Right to ask Questions To. the Editor of the "Rhondda Leader. Sir,â€”I noticed some time ago at a public meeting at Ystrad-Rhondda, held under the auspices of the I.L.P. (who advertised the speaker to .lecture on Socialism which to a certain extent was done, although the subject announced by the chairman of the meeting was Reforms needed in Poor Law Adminis- tration ") that no questions were allowed on Socialism, but that enquiries could only be entertained on the exact subject the speaker had supposed to have been dealing with. A question was asked on Socialism, and the speaker attempted to answer it, but failed; and upon being asked again the second time, he declined to answer or attempt an apology for an answer, but said he could only answer questions on the subject he had been speaking upon. If any person speaks on Socialism from a platform, should he not be prepared to answer any question asked, especially as questions were invited, and not confine the question to an- cer- tain part or clause of a political pro- gramme? I notice in such cases as quoted, the I.L.P. followers deride the speaker if he fails to answer any question they put to him, whether on the subject of the lec- ture or outside it. The I.L.P. want to spread their doctrine among the people, yet deny the people the ri"h i. to ask ques- tions after inviting them to do so. Would it not be better for them in future to print on their bills, "Onlv certain fixed qu.estioul:>aUOW(1d "ii-I am, youm, &0. FAIRPJUAY.
r Llwynypia. The Sunday School of Caersalem (W.B.), Liwynypia, held their first annual outing on Monday last, the rendezvous being Porthcawl. A special train was char- tered, leaving Penygraig at 8 a.m., arriving at Porthcawl at 9 a.m. The weather was ideal, and the party, number- ing about 500, spent a, most enjoyable day, games being indulged in, and the little ones paddling in the briny. The arrangements passed off successfully. Praise is due to Messrs. Thomas Jones, William Rees, Thomas Old, J. D. Lewis, John Thomas, and others for their share in carrying out the arrangements. The party returned home, feeling that the day will be long remembered.
A Long-Felt Want. A long-felt want will be supplied in Pontynridd by that town's worthy Coun- cillor, Mr. Hopkin Morgan. Something entirely new and cosy will shortly be opened at 10, High Street, Pontypridd, and. will be known as The Cafe," as announced in our advertisement columns, It will be an entirely new and up-to-date establishment, for there will be a ladies' room, and a comfortable smoke-room where gentlemen may have coffee and cigarettes or cigars of the finest quality. This is good news both, for Pontypridd and the Rhondda. Iced temperance drinks or American coolers will be freshly made and drawn from a beautiful marble fountain. We wish Mr. Morgan every success in his new venture.
Amazing Cheque Story." In the report of the above case, which appears on page 3, the name of the firm that instructed counsel for the defence is given as Mr. W. R. Davies, Pontypridd. This is an error, the firm responsible for the defence being Mr. W. T. Davies, solicitor, Porth.
Clarence Theatre, Pontypridd. This week's programme at the above theatre is a very interesting one. Mr. G. M. Copping's company, in the domestic drama, "Love Rules the World," is intro- duced. The play is full of pathos and tenderness, delineating a mother's love and a son's devotion. The popular actress, Miss Gertrude Sterroll, takes the part of the mother, Maud Carruthers," most effectively, and Miss Constance Medwyn appears in her original part as Flo Norton." Mr. Richard Vane takes a leading part. The Theatrescope con- tinues to amuse between the acts.
We notice that the Palace of Varieties, Porth, and the Tivoli, Pentre, will be closed next week, opening Bank Holiday, August 3rd, with huge attractions.
Mumbles Pier. The attractions on this pier are still going very strong. On Sunday, July 26th, the Band of the 4th Welsh Howitzer Brigade Artillery will play selections from 3.45 onwards. On Monday next, July 27th, and daily at 3.30 and 7.15 for one week, the Royal Strolling Players will appear in their original humorous and musical entertainments.
Rhondda District Council. Bye-Election in Ward 5. A bye-election will take place in Ward 5 to fill the vacancy on the District Council caused by the resignation of Mr. W. W. Hood. Nominations are to be in by Friday, July 24th, and Tuesday, August 4th, has been appointed as the polling day. A contest is anticipated.
Mr. Bibbings at orono Mr. G. H., Bibbings, B.A., Leicester, addressed a large meeting, under the auspices of the local I.L.P. near the Parish Church, Ton-Pentre, on Wednesday evening.
Ben Bowen Mamorial. A meeting in connection with the forth- coming unveiling of the memorial to the late Ben Bowen was held at Noddfa Chapel, Treorchy, on Wednesday evening, County Councillor Enoch Davies, J.P., presiding. The ceremony will take place in September, and one of the leading writers of Wales is expected to be pre- sent to unveil the memorial. The memorial is a handsome granite stone, and will be erected over the grave of the young bard at Treorohy Cemetery. Councillor W. P. Thomas, Treorchy, is secretary of the movement. (,
BOOT-CLEANING AT BIG HOTELS. rtlushv. muggy days double and treble the work d a of the boots at a big hotel. PL<] IJ I H this official, and his corps of assist- ii 1 1 id perhaps 1,000 to 1,500 pairs of 1 > i1 shoes a day. In wet weather, in the height, of the season, the number will be in- < d threefold. A guest has been known to i and dirty, as many as forty pairs of boots in a single day, while from eight to twelve pairs is by no means uncommon. Not infrequently, too, guests will arrive from the country with every single compartment of their half-dozen gold-mounted crocodile-skin boot trunks filled with shockingly muddied specimens of foot-wear, to the number of perhaps 100 pairs or more. The cleansing, and polishing of these usually mean a tip of a sovereign at the least. A master of the boots never cleans .a boot with, his own hands. He chooses the polishes and varnishes, blends the variously tinted creams and chalks, and instructs his assistants as to what special kind of brands to use in each case. Each pair of boots passes through from three to five pairs of hands before being finally sent up to their owners. Of 1,000 persons, only one reaches the age of 100 years. A piece of wall paper is 12 yards long by 21in. wide (English), and 9 yards by 18in. (French). The ricft-paper upon which the Chinese do such inarming drawing ia a thin ftbeet of the pUb of a tree.
HINTS FOR THE HOME. HOW TO CURE A COLD. The primary object of any cure for a odd Is to open the pores of the skin. A warm bath just before retiring produces this effect, but it should be followed by a cold water douche, dry rubbing with a rough towel, and plenty of friction with the bare hands. The hot-air bath is still more effective, while the wet sheet pack, the Turkish or vapour bath, are aim effective. The great thing is to produce a free flow of perspiration. A pint to a quart of. warm water on retiring to bed may be taken with advantage. Far better than sitting at home, "keeping the fire warm," as the phrase goes, remarks Health and Strength, is vigorous exercise in the open air. Exercise should, in fact, be taken before and after a bath of any kind, so that the natural heat of the body may be maintained. TOILET NOTES. Glycerine, if used for the hands, should always be diluted with rose-water or with pure distilled water, which may be acquired from any chemist. One part of glycerine should be mixed with three of the water, and the application bottled until it is re- quired. Dry talcum powder rubbed well into the skin of the head is an excellent cleanser. The powder should, however, be left on the scalp after each application, and only brushed out in the course of an hour or two, a thorough brushing being then persevered in for several minutes. LIVING BY RULE. There is nothing more likely either to create or to keep up disorder in any of the organs of the body, which usually act inde- pendently of the will, than continued, espe- cially anxious, attention directed to them while in active operation. It is unquestion- able that in some diseases, such as diabetes, dysentery, &c., the strictest regulation of diet and regimen is absolutely necessary, says Health; neither can it be doubted that in most ailments, even in those of a trivial character, some general regulations as to liv- ing are required. It is not against such as these that these remarks are directed, but against the absurd "living by rule," the worse than useless clockwork regulation of every action of daily life, eating, sleeping, walking, &c., which many dyspeptic and hy- pochondriacal patients either adopt for them- selves or are advised ink). In such cases, instead of a wholesome, varied diet, the nature of the food is confined within an un- wholesomely narrow compass, and its amount if not weighed physically, is at least so men- tally, by the trammelled invalid, who trembles lest, inadvertently, half-aji ounce more than the prescribed quantity should find its way into his stomach. THE MANY USES OF GLYCERINE. For burns, glycerine and borax, mixed freely with linseed oil, is a never-failing remedy. In cases of illness, when sugar is forbidden, glycerine is an invaluable substi- tute, and is also an excellent means of sweet- ening stewed fruit, custards, &c. In the laundry glycerine is useful in softening the water in which flannels are to be washed. A couple of teaspoonfuls to a small tubful of water is the amount required. In baking, the value of glycerine is not sufficiently recog- nised. In cake-making, a teaspoonful of Slycerine to every lib. of flour makes the ough light and feathery after it is baked. ABOUT DAMP SHEETS. The peril of sleeping in a damp bed is of the greatest, and it is almost ever present. The experienced traveller rarely hazards the risk of sleeping between sheets, which are very frequently damp, until they have been thoroughly aired under his personal super- vision at a fire in his bedroom. If this is im- practicable, he wraps his rugs round him, or pulls out the sheets and sleeps between the blanketsâ€”a disagreeable but often prudent expedient. Direct mischief may result from the contact of an imperfectly heated body with sheets which retain moisture. The body heat, says the Family Doctor, is not suffi- cient to raise the temperature of the linen or calico to a safe point, and the result must be disastrous if, as is sure to happen, the skin be cooled by contact with a surface colder than itself, and steadily contracting beat all the night through. There is no ex- cuse for the neglect of proper precaution to ensure dry beds. THE OLIVE OIL CURE. Many women exhaust their system by not taking daily care of their health. Those who are troubled to know how to proceed should take a tablespoonful of olive oil daily, says a medical writer. It is good for the skin, the digestion, and the liver, making them do their work well. Fill a wineglass partly with water, then put in the oil and more water, gulp it down, and you will not taste it. Get the best olive oil that is to be got. This is a treatment that may not suit everybody, but ask your doctor, because he may know of some bodily peculiarity that might make it disagree. In nine cases out of ten, however, those who follow this advice will testify to its wisdom, and will be .quite astonished at the result. It makes you vigorous, brisk, and not over-burdened. NICE DISHES. DEVILLED LOBSTER.â€”Take the meat from a lobster and put on a little Nepaul pepper, chop it very finely, then add a dessertspoonful of chut- ney, a little oiled butter, and a tomato cut up small. These must be stewed over the fire, stir- ring till they boil, adding a little mixed mustard (French if available). Have ready some little squares of fried bread and put some of the devilled lobster on each, and sprinkle a little finely-chopped parsley over. ROES AND MUSHROOMS ON TOAST. Make the necessary number of round croutons of lightly- fried bread, and. cliooso mushrooms the same sizo as the croutons. Peel the mushrooms, rinse them in warm water to remove any grit, and take off the stalks. Place them on a greased baking- sheet, stalk side uppermost. Put some small pieces of butter on each mushroom and a little pepper and salt. Cover with buttered paper, and cook in a moderate oven for ten to twenty minutes. Serve a mushroom on each crouton, and on each mushroom place a cooked bloater Me, curled round. BEEFSTEAK (ITALIAN METHOD).-SteW thick, tender beefsteaks in a saucepan with two ounces of butter, two onions, one sprig of parsley, one carrot, and a large cupful of rich stock, until the fravy becomes thick and of a good colour. Take a\f pound of macaroni, put it in water with a little salt, and boil until quite tender. Drain it dry and put it in a saucepan with part of the gravy from the steaks, allowing it to simmer. Then put the steaks in a hot dish with the maca- roni around them; pour the gravy over the whole, and add some grated Parmesan cheese, or other good cheese, to the macaroni, or have it stewed separately. CANARY CREAM TARTLETS. A piece of short crust, one ounce of gelatine, one pint of water, the juice of three oranges, the grated rind ana the juice of one lemon, the yolks of four eggs, four ounces of castor sugar, and four ounces OI freshly-grated cocoanut. Roll out the pastry to about the thickness of a quarter of an inch; line some patty-pans with this. Put a little raw rice at the bottom of each, and bake in a moderate oven. Then remove the rice. For the inside mixture put the gelatine and water into a stew- pan. and stir over a mild heat until the gelatine is dissolved. Add to this the strained orange and lemon' juice, the gra led lemon rind, the sugar and cocoanut,; and, lastly, the well-beaten yolks. Stir oyer a mild heat until the yolks thicken then pour the mixture into a basin, and Â»tir until cold. Use for filling the pastr3 shells.
JJIPPODROMB TONYPANDY. 7 Monday, July 27th, and during the Week l'WICE NIGHTLY. 43rd WEEK WILL STONE'S Moak ELECTRIC BIOSCOPE ENTIRE CHANGE OF PICTURES. New Music by the POPULAR HIPPODROME ORCHESTRA. EDDIE STIDDER & GWENNIE DUNBAR Popular English Musical Comedy Team. BISHOP & VALE, Knockabout Artistes. THE NEILSONS, Fun Merchants. A Large Variety Programme. PEOPLE'S POPULAR PRICES-Gallery, 3d., Early Doors, 4d. Pit, 6d., Early Doors, 9d.; Stalls, 1/- Early Poors, 15. 3d. THE GREAT SEAL B Of publiu approval rests upon the care and V t scientific methods employed by Mr. EMRYS V RICHARDS (in his capacity as sight testing | B Optician. Private sight testing rooms completely ? â– â– fitted with the most modern appliances. t m â– Spectacle Frames accurately adapted to each â– H individual case, fitted with centred and polished B lenses. Vk Note only Address- K. W|||k\ Emrys Richards, tB^kWW ^9SH9|^k Chemist & Optician, Tonypandy (One minute from New Tony- pandy Station), 3111 T\tYICE NIGHTLY NEXT WE E K. THEATRE ROYAL, TONYPANDY. General Manager SAM DUCKWOIiTH Acting Manager GEO. W. VENTOM Monday, July 27tft, for Six Nights Only, '7 TWICE NIGHTLY 9 Populap Prices 3d., ad., ad., 1/- Fred Karno's Comedians In the Beautiful Arranged Laughable Burlesque- THE MUMMING BIRDS An Up-to-date Musical Travesty on the Modern Music Hall. Synopsis. I-The Topical Vocalist. 2-The Swiss Nightingale. 3â€”The Rustic Glee Party, iâ€”The Pre tidigateur. 5â€”The Saucy Serio. 6â€”The Terrible TurkÂ»v A STAGE UPON TIIE STAGE! SID OWEN, Scotch Coniedian (SISTERS VALLI, Banjoists and Expert Top Boot Dance SANCO MIDGETS, The Smallest Conjurers on Earth. Size 36 & 37 inches. W. H. DOWNS, The Australian Coloured Tenor Yocalisti THE ROYAL BIOGRAPH. WILLIE AND JOHNNIE, WILLIE AND JOHNNIE, Hand Balancers Extraordinary. FRED KARNO'S Famous Troupe of Pantomimists, in a New Original Pantomime Burlesque- THE CASUALS THE CASUALS Written, Invented and Arranged by Fred Karno. Scene 1â€”The Exterior of Casual Ward. Scene 2â€”Interior of Oastntl Ward. DON'T FORGET! TWICE NIGHTLY, 7 and 9. Popular Prices 3d., 6d., 9d., Is- Mumbles Piex*. General Manager DAVID JAMES. SUNDAY, 26th JULYJ 190S. The BAND of the 4th Welsh Howitzer Brigade Artillery By permission of Col. A. S. Gardener, V. D., and Officers, will play from 3.45 to 5.45 and 6.45 to 8.45 p.m. Admission, Id. Monday, July 27th, and during the week, at 3-30 and 7.15 p.m., THE Royal Strolling Players In their Original, Humorous and Musical Entertainments. Popular Prices. Hot and Cold Luncheons and all kinds of Refreshments at Pier Hotel at Moderate Charges NEW MARKET GO'S CASH PRIZE: s. BEST BUTTER 1/1 per lb.' MARGARINE lod. (over-weight) LARD 5id. per lb. 2 OHEESE, BEST AMERICAN 7|d. per lb. 2 PICNIC HAMS 41,d. per lb. SHORT CUT HAMS 6-id. per lb. 2 BEST PEAFED BACON (Wiltshire Cut) 9!. per lb. SPILLERS' FLOUR 2/6 per score NEW J AMS-2ib. Raspberry, Strawberry, and Blackcurrant." 9-ld. 2 (Jars free) New Maroket Co., Tonypandy.