Exclusive Novelties for Spring Wear. B Important Purchases in every department. MILLINERY ARTISTIC MILLINERY OF READY TO WEAR Hats and Toques.j -yF UNDERCLOTHING CHOICE SELECTION OF Ladies' and Children's High-Glass Underwear, Dainty Corsets and Camisoles. waaBaaaaagi^—BB—asMMB—iniiiiiBiimi urn ii in ,i aas^ss^sgsgag BABY LINEN Every requisite in Baby Linen. SPECIALLY SELIZ-OTED., DAINTIEST DESIGNS. mmm—ironHill smii T'n'm'iiii _asm: A large Variety of Silk, Lace, Cashmere, Delaine and Flannel Blouses in all the Newest Shades. Smart Gloves & Hosiery. Unequalled Variety of Novelties. PRANCE WILLIAMS, Bank Buildings, Aberdare. ,-=-uu
Aberdare Rochafoitlsm. ATTAINMENT OF ITS MAJORITY CELEBRATED. The members of the Rising Star Tent, No. 1397 of the Independent Order of Rechabites, who meet at Tabernacle Ves- try, celebrated the 21st year of the Tenths existence by having a social tea meeting at Miles' Restaurant on Thurs- day last. It proved a thorough success. At the subsequent meeting Bro. David Howells, the Chief Ruler (supported by Bro. T. Evans, P.C.R., and Bro. F. Shackell, D.R.), presided over a crowded attendance, over 130 of the 200 members belonging to the Adult Tent presenting themselves. The Chief Ruler, in a short and appro- priate speech, congratulated the mem- bers on the prosperous position of the Tent. It commenced 21 years ago (through the aid of Bro. J. W. Harris, now of Abercarn) with no capital and a very few members, whereas to-day the capital exceeded .£500, exclusive of Dis- trict and Order Funds, and a membership (Adult and Juvenile) of nearly 700. Dur- ing this period all legitimate claims, both sick and funeral, made on the Tent had been promptly paid according to the Tent Rules. Bro. Thos. Frame then gave a humor- ous song. Bros. J. Jordan, T. Jenkins, and J. W. Young in short speeches put the case for temperance very clearly. Bro. W. G. Pink, the Superintendent of the Juvenile Tent, in a very appeal- ing speech put forward the claims of the Juvenile Tent. During the past few months no less than 50 Juvenile Mem- bers had been transferred to the Adult Tent. He appealed to the members of the Adult Tent for titeir assistance and Co-operation not only to retain the Juvenile membership but to increase it. Bro. David Parsons spoke on the rela- of the Budget to Friendly Societies. **e gave a detailed account of the National scheme of insurance against mentioned in the Budget, and THE schemes adopted by Germany, NOT- Way, and Belgium. -Bro. Hy. Powell, the secretary of the holiday Club, in a very amusing and in- teresting speech, placed before the mem- bers the objects and claims of the holi- day club. He announced that it Was in- tended to have an excursion in connec- tion with the Adult Tent shortly. Bros. Thomas Frame and T. Evans ex- plained what had been arranged to ac- knowledge the services of those who had rendered services to the Tent. On the motion of Bro. Robert Davies, seconded by Bro. Jonathan Jones, a vote was passed expressing sympathy with- Bro. J. W. Harris, of Abercarn, in his serious illness. Votes of thanks were accorded to the Chief Ruler and the caterers (Messrs. Miles and Sons), Mr. James, the manager, and his assistants.
We are approaching the precipice of humour when an alleged sentimental OCalist warbles, "Put a little bit away for a rainy day," and the pound-a-week "ceapants of the gallary thunder their aPplause.—" Co-operative News."
..—— CADUM Cured ^Baby Mrs. Bishop, Burton Hill, M a 1 mesbury, Wilts, says :— "For nearly six months my baby was covered from head to feet with weep- in g eczema. The little dear's eyes were sealed up, blind for a whole month. The doctor buta every remedjr he could think ^0? • eczeitta continued increasing. The and 1Sl1 wab so great that the dear writhed Cteat at herself like a little raving Ure) and I had to keep her hands tied Sav;11' The doctor gave me no hope of Afte118.*101"- At last* I heard of Caelum. V?ee r. 1 had used Cadum three times, the c0ati g the eczema ceased, and the sore Afte Carae off like ■a linseed poultice. *ia<i r few weeks' use of Cadum the child himseU a sPeck left cn her. The doctor Q .J ?;aid it was a wonderful cure. quick.llm is a new medical discovery that ec*einJ c"res all sfrin troubles, including rasb psoriasis, ringworm, scaly skin, acne' sores, eruptions, chafings, u st°"s the itching at once, and $riCe «leaiing with the first application. 1/li, and 2/9 a box, of all » or from Omega, Ltd., London, N.
Public Service Honoured I at Abepaman, On Thursday evening- last a banquet was given the committee-men of the Aberaman Public Library and Institute to mark the public's appreciation of 7-| Real's arduous and unstinted work on the part of the men who have brought the movement to a successful issue. A com- pany of about 80, including members and their wives, sat at the tables. The cater- ing and decorations were in the hands of Mr and Mrs Wm. Will. After the spread a convivial meeting was held at the Les- ser Hall at which Councillor Tom Bowen (the present chairman) presided. He re- marked that they had cause for self-con- gratulation in their excellent institution. It was a source of great benefit to the working-men. The old truism was, "To st.rve God is the best way of serving man," but he would change it and say, To serve man is the best way of serving God.A pianoforte solo, Scotch Airs," was played by Mr. W. H.Burrows, A.L.C.M. Mr. Charles Thomas sang Cartref.Alr Edward Howells, Griffin Inn, one of the founders of the move- ment, and who acted as honorary secre- tary for the first 18 months, spoke. He' said that a more prosperous institution they could not wish for. Mr. James Phillips, Pleasant View, ex-chairman of the committee, said that he was glad to see that the services of Mr. J. H. Powell, hon. treasurer, and Mr. J. Martin were being appreciated. They had worked creditably to promote the Public Hall movement.—The Rev. Morgan Powell, B.A., Vicar of Aberaman, delivered a pithy and appropriate address. He was followed by Mr. William Collier, Davis- street, who remarked that he was present at the first meeting held to promote the Public Hall movement. The Institute kept their young men from attending places of evil influence.-Mr. W. H. Wil- liams sang: "The lads of the young bri- gade," and Madam Williams, Curre- street, rendered "Pwy fel mam?" (en- cored).—The presentation of an address was then made to Mr. J. H. Powell, Danygraig. Mr. W. W. Price, secretary, read out the address, and the Rev. H. P. Jenkins, Saron, formally handed it over. The latter stated that as a sound business man Mr. Powell had been of great service to the people. Mr. J. H. Powell responded, and said that his sole aim in undertaking the treasurership was to serve the movement for the benefit of the community.—Mrs. Powell, and also their eldest son, Mr. Harry Powell, after- wards spoke briefly and to the point. The r ext recipient of an illuminated address was Mr. Joseph Martin, head mechanic to the P.D. Co. The address was hand- ed over by Councillor Tom Bowen.—Mr. Martin suitably responded, and paid a high tribute to the clerk of the works, the secretary and chairmen, and the committee. He was always prepared to assist in local public movements. Mr. Charles Thomas sang "Bugail hafod y cwm," and Madam Williams sang H Waiting." Thanks was accorded the artistes on the proposition of Mr. Wm. Williams, seconded by Mr. W. W. Price. Mr.'J. Martin moved thanks to the chair- man, which was seconded by Mr. J. H. Powell. The texts of the addresses were as follows To Mr. J. H. Powell. Respected Sir,—We, the undersigned, acting on behalf and upon instructions of the above contributors, desire to acknow- ledge our very high appreciation of the valuable services rendered by you as hon. treasurer of the movement from the com- mencement in 1902 until 1909. The care exercised by you, and the business capaci- ty displayed in dealing with the financial aspect of the movement during this seven years, often at great sacrifice to your private business, has been of incalculable service. From the inception of the move- ment your discretion has been of great help to the committee, while your pres- ence upon deputations has always added to their influence in enlisting sympathy and securing support for the movement we all have at heart. We rejoice that your work has given entire satisfaction to all concerned, as is evidenced from the unanimity with which the annual meet- ing acceded to the suggestion of the com- mittee in thus recognising your services. We would also recognise the valuable assistance you have received from your good wife in your work, and also from your son, Mr. Harry Powell, who has given all the help possible by attending assiduously to the many details that of necessity arose from such a large under- taking. To Mr. Martin. < Respected Sir,—We, the undersigned, actitg on behalf and upon the instruc- tions of the above contributors, desire to acknowledge our very high appreciation of the valuable services rendered by you as Consulting Electrician and Mechanic to our movement during 1909—1910. The care you have exercised and the electrical knowledge displayed in connection with the drawing up of the plans and specifi- cations of our electric light installations, and especially in the cross-examination of the representatives of the firms who ten- dered for the contract, has been of ines- timable service. You have attended our committee meetings on many occasions, and have given all the advice and guid- ance that was in your power to give from the vast and varied experience in electri- cal and mechanical matters which it has I been your good fortune to have acquired. We rejoice that your work has given en- tire satisfaction to all concerned, as it is evidenced from the unanimity with which the annual meeting acceded to the suggestion of the committee in thus re- cognizing your services. We should also recognise the valuable assistance you have received from your good wife in your work. The addresses were signed by: T. Bowen, chairman; Wm. Williams, vice- chairman; W. W. Price, secretary; Rev. H P. Jenkins, James Elton, and John Lee, members of committee.
Abot,dare Rambling Club, N.U.T. The excursions for 1910 will not take the Ramblers so far afield as ill former y ears, as shown hereunder. April 9th—Ysguborwen Mountain and Cairns. May 7th.—Llety-turnor & Pont Cynon. June 4th—Cwmynys-mwn-tan & Finger- post. July 2nd-Castellynos & Cam Eiddil. September 10th—Talybont-on-Usk. September 24th--The Source of Dar and Lluestai-llwydion. The Ramblers trust that the excursions will be well attended. The district around Aberdare is rich in objects of historical and archaeological interest- even from the Ice, Stone, and Bronze Ages down to the first attempt made at the smelting of iron in the district about 400 years ago. Last Saturday the first excursion to Ysguborwen Mountain was very well at- tended. a Ffynon Groe," which about 80 years ago was very noted on account of the column of water which spurted up- wards fountain-like to a height of two or three feet is now dried up on account of the working at Pwll-y-Mynydd and Blaenant Pit. Ffynon Lisha and Ffynon- te-party are worthy of a visit. The stones on the mountain are innumerable, some of which no doubt owe their posi- tion to a lateral morain. The fault in the strata is also very marked on this mountain. The ridges on the side of the mountain show clearly the marks of till- ing at a time when the slopes and the Aberdare valley were covered with prim- eval forests. A portion of the mountain beyond the Ysguborwen boundary has been planted with Scotch Fir, Spruce, etc. Thousands and thousands of these young trees give promise that that portion of the mountain will to a certain extent re- vert to the state it was in about a thousand years ago. The following attended the Ramble:- Misses F. Jones, M. Jones, E. Evans, H. C. Walker, Aberaman Schools; Misses Morfudd Davies, M. Morris, Abernant Schools; Misses L. Ivemey, M. Peregrine, A. Charles, Aman Schools; Miss E. Morris, Capcoch Schools; Misses Evans, Williams and Jones, Cwmbach Infants" School; Miss Williams, Cwmdare S.; Mr. E. D. Humphreys and Mrs. Hum- phreys, Miss M. Widgery, Higher St. S.; Miss N. Jones, Llwydcoed School; Misses Agnes Jones, S. Morgan, Cwmaman School; Mr. S. Davies, Blaengwawr S.; Misses Mary Jones, Maggie Hughes, Queenie Lewis, Messrs. J. Griffiths, W. W. Price, D. G. Davies, Park Schools; Miss Walker, Mountain Ash, and Miss Evans. Messrs. Humphreys, Price, and Griffiths delivered short addresses on the topographical geological and archaeologi- cal characteristics of the district.
TAKE THIS TO-DAY To your Chemist for the New Remedy for NERVES, STOMACH and KIDNEYS. Costs only a Few Pence. A new remedy has lately been bi ought to light which is now being recommend- ed and prescribed everywhere. It is made from a famous prescription by a noted specialist, and is called Dr. Cassell's Tablets. It costs only a few pence, and we advise all persons, young or old, who are suffering from any form of nerve or bodily weakness, or such complaints as indigestion, weakness of the kidneys and back, palpitation, loss of of flesh or appetite, weak lungs, and those who are in any way thin, weak, nervous, or badly developed, to try these tablets. Stout people may take them without fear of increase of adipose tissue, because of their extrordinary power of converting fat into sound healthy flesh, blood, bone, and muscle. The price is only IOtd, larger sizes lilt and 2/9, and any chemist will supply Dr. Cassell's Tablets. The public are to be congratu- lated in now being able to secure this famous remedy, for everyone is astonish- ed at its marvellous strengthening effect.
A Gruesome Discovery. TRAGIC DEATH OF MR. DOBSON, BOOKSELLER. A gruesome discovery was made on Friday afternoon in one of the rooms of a house, No. 87, Upper-street, Islington, the dead body of a man being found where it had apparently lain for a period of close upon two months. The deceased man was Mr. Joseph Dob- son, who had up to about eight weeks since kept a second-hand book shop at that address. Jfibout that time the pre- mises were closed, and it was thought that the occupant had gone away to Wales, where he had previously acted as colporteur and had dealt in cheap goods as an auctioneer. On Friday afternoon, in consequence of complaints from residents in adjoining property of an offensive smell of gas emanating from No. 87, a Mr. Reed visited the house for the purpose of in- vestigation. Finding the side entrance padlocked and the front door barricaded by the shutter, Mr. Reed entered the shop by means of a back window. The room at the top of the building in which Mr. Dcbson lived he found locked on the in- side, and on breaking the door open he (Mr. Reed) discovered the dead, un- dressed, and partly-decomposed body of Mr. Dobson lying on the bed. A rubber pipe was in his mouth, and this was con- nected with the gas bracket in the pas- sage. The body was removed to the mor- tuary in Holloway-road to await an in- j quest. The deceased was a native of South Wales, where he was well known. He had travelled in the majority of; towns in the Principality, and at one time was in business at Swansea as an auctioneer of books and antiques. He frequently visited Aberdare, where he sold second- hand books by action. It is stated that he made a fortune while in Wales, and at the time of his death had a considerable amount to his credit at a London bank, besides possess- ing house property. Mr. Dobson was a great authority on books, and was generally well educated. Two weeks previous to the closing of his shop he engaged an assistant, who be- longed to Newport. He dismissed him at the end of the week, wired for him to return the week following, and then closed up the shop.
Mountain Ash Police Court. THURSDAY, APRIL 7th. PATERNITY. William Lewis, Mountain Ash, was summoned by Lizzie Anne Thomas, Pen- rhiweeiber, to show cause. Mr. J. W. Lewis, Pontypridd, appear- ed for the complainant. and Mr. S. Shipton for defendant. The paternity was not denied, and an order for 3s. 6d. a week was made. DUSKY DIAMONDS STOLEN John Curtis was summoned for steal- ing coal, the property of Messrs Nixon, Ltd. P.S. Martin proved the charge, and defendant was fined 10s. David Williams and Patrick Miller did not appear in answer to a summons for stealing coal, the property of the Pen- rhiwceiber Colliery Company, and a warrant was issued. A TREE THAT VANISHED. John George Rowlands was charged with stealing a growing tree from the Parknewydd Estate. Mr. J. Idris T. Price, Pontypridd, prosecuted. Edward Peacock, woodman, gave evidence for the prosecution. Defendant was fined 20s and costs, and ordered to pay 2s. the value of the tree, and costs. HE WORE THE WATCH. John William Bond, a boy of 17 years of age, was charged with stealing a watch, the property of Aneuryn Griffith Jones. Complainant said that while at work at the Abercynon Colliery on the 31st ult., he hung his waistcoat in the stall. r His watch and chain were in the pocket. Defendant worked in the same stall. During the day he found the watch and chain had gone. Four days later he went with the constable to defendant's house, and found prisoner wearing the watch. It was worth 5s. Prosecutor did not want to press the charge as defendant's mother was a widow. P.C. South gave evidence of the arrest. Defendant was bound over as a first offender for six months. NON-MAINTENANCB. Charles Mortimer was brought up in custody for owing ^3 17s. arrears of an affiliation order to Susannah Morgan, and was sent to prison for a month. Peter Evans was charged with owing £ 1 15s. arrears for the maintenance of his son, John Evans, in the truant school He was sent to prison for 21 days. RUCTIONS AT YNYSYBWL. James Price, Ynysybwl, was summon- ed for assaulting Sarah Bolderson. Also Henry Harries, Thomas Price, James Price, and Alice Evans were summoned for assaulting George Bolderson and also with doing wilful damage to the property of Bolderson to the extent of dfll. Mr. J, Lewis, Pontypridd, prosecuted. George Edward Bolderson, Thompson Villa, Ynysybwl, said that on Easter Monday he and his wife had been away. When they got home Alice Evans came in and refused to leave. Her brother, James Price, came in with her, and then Thomas came in. The three of them and Harries, the lodger, then rushed at him, and assaulted him, and also damage- ed crockery to the value of J61. Sarah Bolderson, the wife, corroborat- ed, an 1 deposed that James Price also assaulted her. Ada Morgan and Rose Webber corroborated. For the defence, John Evans was called, who said he went in about mid- night, and found Bolderson waving a shovel about his head. Alice Evans was sent to prison for a month. The others were fined 40s. each and costs for assaulting Bolderson, and James Price was also fined C3 and costs for the assault on Mrs. Bolderson, or one month, and they were each fined 10s. and costs, and ordered to pay the damage.
Cwmdare Cage Accident. An alarming accident occurred on Fri- day at the No. 3 Pit of the Bwilfa and Merthyr-Dare Colliery, Cwmdare. While the winding of coal was in pro- gress one of the cages became detached from the rope, and fell to the bottom of the shaft, a distance of, 90 yards. Con- siderable damage was done to the pit bottom and the cage and one of the guides was broken but, fortunately, no one was injured. The men were all safely wound to the surface through the Nantmelyn Pit. The afternoon and night shifts were unable to descend.
Unquestioned in Aberdare The word of a neighbour stands for truth, and for this reason the following frank, outspoken statement, of an Aber- dare man cannot be questioned. For some time I had sharp, shooting pains in the small of my back," says Mr. William Waite. of 19. Hall Street. Aberdare. "When I bad occasion to stoop I had a difficulty in getting up again. I was also troubled with an irritable feeling, and the urinary system was disordered. "I am glad to say that Doan's back- ache kidney pills have cured these troubles. Soon after I began with the pills the pains left me, and I felt better altogether. I have lost that irritable feeling also. (Signed) William Waite." Doan's backache kidney pills are two shillings and ninepence per box, or sis boxes for thirteen shillings and nine- pence. Of all chemists and stores, oi post free direct from the Foster. McClellan Co., 8, Wells street, Oxforc street, London, W. Be sure you get th( same kind of pills as Mr. Waite had.
"CARBOSIL" is a jAWZs brilliant water softener, JmSrf bleacher and washing soda in powder. jBy Contains no soap and is far stronger, jgffl/ handier and more effective than the old- MB/ fashioned lump soda. \WL maf guarantees fine usable soft water for bedrooms, B! bathroom and laundry. Indispensable for all scullery and ml kitchen work. For washing greasy pots, pans, scrubbing K3I and whitening floors, cleansing sinks, and purifying drains, fA LLON OP! WA ER OFTENER 411 D A C Iimi ir4 Ink | < puuifuui jj|| t t B the help per ^Vof helps c ,j- By appointment to H.M. the XlIII.
Mountain Ash Schools. MEDICAL OFFICER'S ANNUAL REPORT. Dr. Llewelyn Williams, the Schools Medical Officer, has issued a very elabor- ate report on the condition of the schools and of the children in the Moun- tain Ash district. This report was pre- sented to the Education Committee on Tuesday, April 5th, when several mem- i bers complimented the doctor on his work in collecting and collating such a large number of useful facts and figures. The doctor first deals with the state of the schools. All schools are ventilated on the natural system by means of Ex- tract Ventilators in ridges, fresh air in- let panels in walls, and sliding sash win- dows. Defective lighting in several schools has been attended to, and fire- guards have been provided during last year for all school fireplaces requiring them. Equipment.—All Schools are now well equipped with furniture with the excep- tion of Our Lady's B.C. School, and the Duffryn Boys' School, where a number of modern dual desks have been supplied by you, but where still a number of chil- dren have to use forms not provided with backrests. In the former school chairs should be provided for the teachers. Condition of Children, 3 to 5 years.— Three children. insufficiently clad; 1 child badly nourished; 1.66 p.c. dirty; 12.5 p.c. fairly clean; 8.5 p.c. (girls) had nits in their hair; 7.5 p.c. distinctly verminous. Teeth.-26.67 p.c. good; 35.83 p.o. med- ium; 37.5 p.c. bad. Children, aged 7 years (1026 examined). —1 p.c. insufficiently clad; .20 p.c. badly shod. 1 child only had perfect teeth: 4.48 p.o. good; 26.12 p.c. medium, and 69.39 p.c. bad. Eight children had defec- tive vision; 1.36 p.c. showed slight men- tal deficiency, and three cases of these were bad. 5 cases of heart disease. Other Diseases or Defects.—Two cases of slight Infantile Paralysis; Ten cases of Anaemia; Two cases of Septic Sores | 0:1 face and nose; Eczema of ear, 1; do. of face, 1; do. of fingers; Ulcer of mouth, 1; sores on heel, 1; bad chil-, blains, 1; 11 cases were pigeon-chested; three cases of slight unbilical hernia; hernia, 1; cleft palate, 1; slight hare lip, I 1; old burns on chest, 3. One child was ) sent home suffering from German Measles e and another suffering from Mump6. j Children leaving school, 683 examined. i —Two children very dirty; 2.05 p.c. ver- minous; teeth, 18.3 p.c. good; 45.97 p.c. medium; 35.73 p.c. bad; 4.85 p.c. defec- tive sight; 11 cases of occasional deaf- ness; 4 deaf and 5 slightly deaf; 8 cases of stuttering and 10 of indistinct speech; 1.61 p.c. heart disease. Notification to Parents. 133 Notices were sent including: 3 for 2nd notices for defective vision; 42 for defective vision, 47 for nits, 21 for tonsils, 7 for scabies, 5 for strabismus, 2 for adenoids, 1 for heart disease, 1 for psoriasis, 1 for herpes zoster. Clothing and Footgear.—There has been during the past year (1909) an improve- ment in the children in your schools in the above respect, but there is still room for much greater improvement. Ynys- boeth again falls far short of the other schools. Nutrition.—There are undoubtedly a number of children in your schools who are improperly fed, and some who are not fed sufficiently. These, after ex- amination, have been fed at school and have as a result distinctly improved both physically and mentally. Altogether I examined 68 children wno were receiving meals at school. Many children in school were found below normal in nutri- tion, and then on examination were found to be suffering from some physical defect, which accounted for their deficiency in this respect. Cleanliness and Condition of Skin. — With the exception of Ynyaboeth, there has been a decided improvement in the children, the children shewing fewer marks of flea bites, and the various pedi- culi of head and body were not so obvious as they were reported to be in my first annual report; still there is room fot further improvement. Teeth.—The percentages of bad teeth speak for themselves, and there is urgent need for a school dentist. A child with carious teeth can not be as healthy as a child with sound teeth. He is unable to properly masticate his food. The food is also mixed up with the debris of the bad teeth and is bolted, and later on in life this leads to various forms of dys- pepsia, anaemia, etc., and to other ru. which flesh is heir to. Too much em- phasis can not be laid on the importance of cleansing and repairing our children's teeth.
F. E. HEK Wholesale Cabinet Works, 5, Herbert St., Aberdare HOUSE PROPERTY AND FURNITURE REPAIRED. UPHOLSTERING AND POLISHING. ALL WORK PERSONALLY ATTENDED TO. IMPORTANT TO ADVERTISERS. The ABERDARE LEADER bm the guaranteed largest ciroulatioa of any newspaper in the Aberdare Valley. t Take care of the Cash! Save your Money! By placing your orders in the hands of this well known and reliable firm whose immense business enables them to sell at prices far and away below those of their competitors. They hold the largest selections in the Principality, and deliver free by road or rail up to 200 miles. Bevan & Co., Ltd., Wales' Largest Furnishers & Music Warehousemen, St. Mary St., and near Empire, Taff Street & Gas Road, Two doors above Post Office, CARDIFF. PONTYPRIDD. SWANSEA. Capital Cabinets from £ 2 igs. IId. Excellent Sideboards from £$12s. 6d. Everlasting Wire-woven Jiattresses 9/11. Very Massive full-sized Bedsteads from ii 8s. gd. The finest array of Dining, Drawing & Bedroom Suites in the Principality from Four to Fifty Guineas. Pianofortes and Organs (warranted for Ten Years) at about one half Music Warehouse usual prices. Illustrated catalogues gratis. BEVAN & Co., Ltd. National Telephone 21.] JOHN MORGAN & SON (ABERDARE) LIMITED, Builders, Contractors and Undertakers Complete Funeral Furnishers and Funeral Directors. Estimates given for Bricked Graves and Vaults. [ ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO AND CARRIED OUT AT MOST REASONABLE PRICE [ Orders taken at the Offices:- Penydarren Street aqd 4 Stuart Street, Aberdare.