Coalowners and Eight Hours Bill. Intimation to Terminate Present Agreement. At u meeting of the South Wales and Monmouthshire Coal Conciliation Board on Monday, the employers' representa- tives raised the question of the Coal Mines- Regulation Act, 1908 (Eicrht Hours Act), which provides for the reduction >1 the underground workmen's hours to a, f&aximum of eight hours a day, and intimated to the workmen's representa- tives that the employers are advised by counsel that the present agreement will terminate on the coming into force of the new Act, instead of terminating at the earliest in 1910, as is provided for in the agreement. The employers" there fQre, expressed their willingness to meet the workmen's representatives and dis- tWss terms for a. new agreement; and the important!' re-arranigementa which must lollow as a consequence of the new Act. "The employers' representatives reminded the workmen's representatives that the colliery owners of the United Kingdom h waited upon the Home Secretary while the Eight Horns Bill was under COt sideracion by the Government, and had "^awn attention to the fact that a wag^s contract with the workmen existed in QUuth Wales, and had strongly urged that, if the passing of the new Act was inevitable, its coming into operation should not be enforced earlier than 1910, that contract could terminate. The employers said that they felt their efforts to secure the continuity of the listing agreement up to the end of the present year- should have received the of the workmen's representa- tives in Parliament, wlxo were parties to the agreement, but, however, supported the Government in ignoring the contract In their reply the workmen's represen- tatives expressed astonishment at the opinion given on the legal position, adding that as they had not themselves received advice on the matter, they could t make any official representation on the point raised. They could not agree to the interpretation as declared by Mr. L. Davis, and they declined to agree to the proposition that the agreement expire before the end of the year. They were, however, prepared to meet the owners at any time with a view of re- adjusting the hours of working before **Uly 1st. Mr. F. L. Davis suggested that the should obtain counsel's opinion on their own part, after which the Con- Cihation Board might discuss the whole Position. No decision war, arrived at, and the conference terminated. --+-
Colliers* Wages. Lord St. Aldwyn Awards 5 per cent. Reduction. A meeting of the Conciliation Board o r Trade of Monmouthshire and SMMith Wales was held at Cardiff on Mon- day, under the chairmanship of the Right Hon, Lord St. Aldwyn. Mr. Fred L, a^vis presided over the owners' repre- «e«tatives, and Mr. Wm. Abraham, M.P., The object of the meeting was to con- «"ier the employers' application for a 5 per cent, reduction in the general waoe- rate—-which has remained at the maximum or 60 per cent. above the standard since December, 1907—of the workmen em- ployed at the collieries under the agree- ttent, the application heinæ. based upon the reduced selling price of coal and the llTe.sent depressed state of trade. The two sides of the Board had held the statutory meeting on February 10th, having railed to agree, Lord St. ■Aldwyn, the independent chairman of the Board, was called in to give his decision. After hearing the employers' arguments la favour of and the reply of the work- raell's representatives opposing the reduc- tion, Lord St. Aldwyn gave his casting vote in favour of the reduction, and accordingly the' wages payable to the ^orlcmen will be 55 per cent, above the pecember, 1879, standard, as from the of March next.
--+-- Sequel to Llwynypia Strike. Summonses Against Workmen. The Glamorgan Collieries, Llwynypia, •owned bv the Cambrian Trust, were idle on Saturday owing to the shortage of Wagons. About 4,500 workmen are affected and it is doubtful whether work will be resumed until Tuesday, owing to I the depression in trade. It appears that summonses have been issued by the company against a larae j number of worlanel1 in connection with the strike on November 23rd, for illegally absenting themselves from work. These have been made retulrnaide for the 1st ? Pmx. at Ystrad Police Court, damages being claimed for loss sustained. A meeting of the workmen was held on Saturday at Llwynypia to discuss the situation, and it was resolved to report the matter to the Executive Committee of the Miners' Federation, with a view of their taking steps to defend the work- men in the action.
Local Singer's Success. The many friends of Miss Mary H. Ijewis, Clydach Vale, will be pleased to learn that she recently did remarkably in an open scholarship examination It the Royal Academy of Music, London. Although unsuccessful, the winner being a student at the College, she was proxime This is very creditable to her and to her teacher, "Mr. E. T. Da vies, R.O.O., and also to those who take sucti. a keen interest in lior welfare. It 18 to he hoped that the local inhabitants will rally round her and do something to enable lier to liave the best tuition. It would indeed be a very great pity if something were not done in this direc- tion. <:>
Labour Topics. [From Our Labour Correspondent.] The Government Auditor's report on the accounts of the Rhondda Urban District Council for the year ending March 31st, 1907, has come like a bombshell. The report reveals a state of things fa,r from being satisfactory, and some explanation must be forthcoming as to the comments of the Government Auditor. I find that this report is dated July, 1908, and eight months have nearly elapsed since its appearance in public. This is straiigf. when we consider the serious import of this report. During the interval the Council have appointed a special com- mittee to proceed to Liverpool, Blackpool and other places to inquire into the systems adopted there in the way of centralising the rates collection. Was this action taken to save the face of the Council, or as a peace-offering to con- ciliate public criticism after the report had been made public. The centralising of the rates has been one that has agitated the minds of many for a long time. The absurdity of the present method is seen when we realise that we have three departments dealing with the collection of the rates, which necessitates three different men coming to your door for the Gas and Water, General District, and Poor Rates, besides another indi- vidual coming to collect the penny-in-the- slot gas meters. Here we have one of the worst features of our local adminis- tration. I maintain there is need of a drastic overhauling of the departments of our Council. When we listen to the cant of Efficiency with economy," which has become an old-timed phrase upon elec- tion addresses, it is simply deluding the electorate when we behold the extrava- gance which the report in question reveals. -o. The King's Speech has been delivered. As far as Labour is concerned, we have nothing to be overjoyed at when we con- sider the much-promised root remedy for unemployment is an absent feature, and Labour Exchanges substituted instead. The Government will be wanting in sin- cerity if this question is not drastically dealt with this Session. It is to be hoped the powerful speeches of Messrs. Barnes (Glasgow), O'Grady (Leeds), and Brace will have due weight in the counsels of the Government. At the annual meeting of tile Pentre Trades and Labour Council., the balance sheet was presented, which showed that the Council was in a good oosition. The following officers for the year were chosen —President, Mr. T. Thomas (Pentre); secretary, Mr Jas. James (Bodringallt); financial secretary, Mr. 1. T. Rees (Co- operative) treasurer, Mr. James (Gelli); vice-president, Mr. W. Jones (Eastern). Arrangements were made for a confer- ence of the Trades Councils of the Valley in reference to Labour J.P.'s. A notice of motion was handed in by Mr. J. Nob.u ye the action of Alliance Assurance Com- I pany nrainng n « employ- ment that all future employees should join the Territorial Army, or Haldane's Terriers." At a special meeting of the Pentre and District I.L.P., held at the hranch rooms on Monday, the Government Auditor's report on the Rhondda Council accounts was considered and matters relating thereto discussed. The attitude of the I party towards the forthcoming District Council election was also emphasised. -4A. .[ neS\Jr rK. U1 UllT »:uOUUUi« U'J .J..J.n).\ was of short duration, and it is pleasing t > record that the management has con- ceded the demands of the men, and especially the point that only Trades Unionists were to be employed.
Extra Soap Values. All the leading soap manufacfurem at the present time are selling their first- class lines of household soap at a uniform price of 3d. per lb., but Messrs. Crosfickl, the well-known Warrington manufac- turers, give extra, value in" two respects upon "Perfection" soap. They give a constant bonus of a, cake of Erasmic Herb Toilet Soap for every ten wrappers, and are also distributing £ 10,000 in free cash gifts. These two concessions mean a considerable reduction below the market price of 3d. in the case of Perfection Soap.
Gilchrist Lectures at Penygraig. At the second of the above lectures, de- livered at Soar Chapel, there was a very large number present. Mr Sam Price, M.K., presided. The lecturer was D'r. Hugh Robert Mill. His instructive lec- ture on "Climate, the Bond of Union," was greatly appreciated. It was illustra- ted- by the Oxyhy Oxogen Lantern. He took his audience for an imaginary trip round the world, starting at the North Pole, and finished up at the South Pole. A vote of thanks to the chairman was moved by the Rev. D. C. Jones, and seconded by Mr. Evan Evans. The nexjt lecture will be given at the same chapel on Thursday.
WE do not claim to be able to perform miracles, as the days for these are past; but we certainly can lay claim to a great number of marvellous cures, as testified to by a multitude of people who have used our Remedy viz., "The Mannma Herbal Ointment. The cures range over a field of many and varied diseases, as instance Cancer of the breast, lip, &c., Tumours, Lupus, Erysipelas, Carbuncles, Abscesses, Ulcer- ated and poisoned wounds, Sarcoma, Piles, Psoriasis, Scalds, Burns. Eczema, Ringworm, Rodent Ulcers, of the hands, Chapped do. Chilblains, Scurvy, Sprains, Swollen feet, Rheu- matism. &c. 'And we confidently invite the most thorough investigation of these our various statements with regard to the merits of our "Remedy. Presuming that you are readv to take us at our word, and wish to test MANNINA for yourselves, see that you obtain the right thing. MANNINA (Trade Mark) is made up in three different strengths, as No. I. Full. Cancer, &c., cure., at 2 9. 4/6, and 8/6 per pot. I No. II. Medium. For all poisoned wounds, at 1/1j-, 2/9, and 4/6 ner pot. j. III. Mild. For all skin diseases, at 1/11, 219, and 4/6 per pot. It is sold by the following Disponsing Chemists: J. £ MVFKS it Dnnmno Tonypandy r I-) V! !■: B iige !'• r 1>, K. I>AVI K. 'I reorchv. VAN";h',da.é'. I, V" H V «, M:' Sit' f V ridel i■ .■•(> <:■ 1.1:5, f: ;«-N- D'.i'iDUyi. OC M.n. Ph Central ttret •• t »;■ can obtained direet from the Soh- rietors « > > M V%> NIN A HERBAL (p I-e""r MENT f) 11 -■ (i. v X- 3580
Prof, John Morris Jones at Trealaw. On Thursday evening. Prof. John Morris Jones, of the University College, North Wales, delivered a lecture on Goronwy Owen at Seion Chapel, under the auspices of the Young People's Literary Society. The Rev. M. H. Ellis presided. This was the first time for the eminent Welshman to visit the Rhondda, and the large number present had the pleasure of listening to one who is considered the greatest authority on the Welsh language. Goronwy Owen, said the lecturer, was the greatest poet of his age. He was born on January 1st, 1722, in Llanfair- mathafarneithaf, Anglesey. His father, a., good-for-nothing character, wf called Owain Grono, and his mother, a very intelligent, woman, was known to her friends as Sian Parri. It was against his parents' wishes Goronwy went to school for the first time. His father wished to tlirashi him for going, but his mother defended her son. Later he became a pupil at Bangor Grammar School, and when he was 19 he was appointed assis- tant teacher in a Grammar School at Pwllheli. From there he went to Oxford. He did not obtain his degree, but was ordained a, deacon and was appointed curate of his native village. However, in three weeks he was asked to leave, and had to leave his native county. He moved to Denbigh, and accepted a, curacy at Selatyn, near Oswestry, and afterwards held similar office at Oswestry. Here he married Elin, a merchantman's daughter. In 1748 we find him in Dbnnington, wrhere he was master' of a school and also a curate. In 1753 he walked to Liverpool, and became curate at Walton. Here he was prevailed upon to transgress the ways of righteousness, and he became very poor. He turned his back upon Wales for the last time. He took his family with him to London, where he was not received as he had anticipated, very little help being extended to him by the Cymro- dorion in London. He had a curacy at North holt, near London, where he lived happily but in very poor circumstances for two years. In 1757 he was offered the post of headmaster in America and accepted it. His wife and his- youngest son died at sea on the way out. He died in the year 1769. driven to the grave through drink. He received very cruel treatment from the hands of the Welsh Bishops. Though lie longed to go back to his native land time after time, the bishops knew that it was better for them to keep such a patriotic genius far enough away from the land lie loved so greatly. The Welsh contained in his letters is considered excellent, but it was as a poet lie excelled. His chief works are Cywydd y Farn Fawr," Englynion o Weddi," Marwnad Marged Morris," Hiraeth air. Fon," "Marwnad Elin," and "Molawd Mon." The Rev. M. H. Ellis moved a vote of thanks to the lecturer, and Mr. Tom Jones seconded.
Presentation at Porth. On Friday last, an interesting meeting of the Porth agents of the London, Edia- burgh and Glasgow Assurance. Company took place at the New York Hotel, Porth. An excellent luncheon was pro- vided. Subsequently a meeting was held, presided over by Mr. E. Edwards, district manager, at which Mr. J. Llewellyn, ut uw a urwi -aistriot, wa/. presented with a silver-mounted waikiuk envwr cigarette case, wv* ] arly inscribed. The Chairman, in his address, referred to the marvellous growth of the London, Edinburgh and Glasgow Assurance Coin- penv. Ltd., end claimed for it a financial stability second to no other assurance company in the Kingdom, stating that the aggregate claims already paid ex- ceeded £ 3,000,000, and that the Company's funds to-day were considerably over £ 1,000,000. Referring to the fact that £ 13,006 was paid in claims in the Rhondda Valley in 1908, the Chairman said that a company who paid that amount in so limited an area was a valuable asset to any community. Mr. A. A. Leek proposed the toast, Success to the Porth District," and it: referring to the success of Porth under the supervision of Mr. J. Llewellyn, said it was an object-lesson of what grit and determination could accomplish, as Mr. Llewelyn had turned a failure into suc- cess and defeat into victory. Mr. J. Richards then presented Mr. J. Llewellyn with the walking stick and cigarette case, and in doing so bore testi- mony to Mr. Llewellyn's efficiency as a superintendent, and his strict integrity in his conduct of tho company's business. Mr. G. 11. Ilickerto-n, in a neat speech. c< ngratulated Mr. Llewellyn upon enjoy- ing the confidence and esteem of his agents, and predicted a brilliant future for Porth district with such an efficient staff and capable superintendent. -All,. B,, It. Edwards, superintendent, te.stifie,d to the value of the work Mr. Llewellyn is doing. Other speeches followed from agents. Mr. J, Llewellyn, in a brief speech, suitably responded. During the evening, Mr. Idria Thomas contributed two splendidly played violin solos; and Mr T. Morgan, conductor of Cymmer Male Voice Party, sang with great effect.
What to do for Sprains and Bruises. Sprains and bruises are oft-en looked upon lightly. To some of the horny- handed sons of toil a twist or blow more or less has very little effect., But not everyone is constituted in this way. Fre- quently a bruise neglected or a torn tendon ancared for may assume a danger- ous aspect consequent on severe inflam- mation. It is therefore always advisable to treat such injuries immediately, not only to obviate any serious effects that may follow, hut also to relieveth accom- panying pain, which is usually so intense. In dealing with affections like these, where the part is extremely tender and often inflamed, rubbing is quite imprac- ticable. The slightest attempt to relieve pain by such a process is often produc- tive of so much agony that the aictual 1 pain of the injury itself is comfort in I comparison. The best remedy in all such cases, because it is so penetrating and requires no rubbing, is Dr. Sloan's Liniment. This linimeit immediately it is applied gives a feeling of warmth and comfort to the affected part, relieves congestion of the- blood vessels (the cause of swelling and inflammation), and thus removes the nerve irritant, allowing the ■>ain to cease- A Booklet describing the many aches qnd pains that may be relieved b-" Sloan's Liniment. This liniment immediately it what to do for the best in oases of emergency, has been published by Dr. *.rl S. Sloan, and may be had free by ■uliug a •nostoard to the Distributing Depot, 32, Snow Hill, London, E.0. Dr. Sloan's Liniment may be had of all chemists, lilt and 2/3 a bottle.
English Cholera Cured H^p|| TWO LADIES SAVD AT POINT OF DEATH. -kWlSmjk own" Could not IS at or Drink. ;y Relieved after Two Doses OF MY MED1ClNE. Well again in TWO IZITeelcs. IPhBKBBHBB note the large number from graful patients over the Country. Anyone that, will examine my hooks can ee that lhave cured more cases than some hundreds of Herbalists combined. £ 100 REWARD (still deposited with Lloyds Bank) will be given to any person or persons who can prove the contrary. — —————————————————— Mr. J. J. REINECKE, the H rh King. TESTIMONIALS, 20, Glamorgan Terrace, 24, Charles Street, Penrhiwfer, Khondda. Clydach Vale, To Mr. JOHN J. REINECKE, THE HERB KINO. T M I^1'- 1!)09- Dear Sir,-I take this opportunity to thank you for really TO Mr. JOHN J. REINKCKE, THE HERB KING. saving my life when I was in the agonies of English Cholera. Dear Sir,—About six weeks asro I was taken suddenly ill with I had pains between my shoulders and in the breast coming on the frightful malady, English Cholera. It was on the Tuesday for months, but about live weeks ago I was taken very bad with I was taken bad, I had fearful pains in the stomach, ;ind I ean- violent pains in the stomach. I went extremely weak and could ( not describe all my agonies. I thought I was certainlv not going not raise my head. Food was out of the question. I tried to be long here below. 1 could not eat or drink anything, as it several doctors but matters got so bad that I thought I was would all come back again. I bad medicine from several doctors surely dying. However a friend ran down to your place and I but I obtained no relief. I got so bad that my son (whom you stated my case to you. You gave him a bottle of medicine for cured when suffering fiom a poisoned tongue) persuaded me to me, and I can honestly say the first bottle relieved me. I have let him go down to you for medicine. He was sure you could do only had three bottles of medicine from you altogether, but I am me good. However, lie went to you and the medicine he blought now as well as ever and was able to go about my work within three back relieved me after two doses. I have only had two bottles of weeks of starting with your medicine. Many of my friends and I medicine altogether, and I am now quite welj. 1 was able to get neighbours were surprised to see me about again, as they thought abous in a fortnight, and do my housework. Your medicine has I was either dead or dying. Indeed it is wonderful that I am J done me the world of good, and I can assure you that nothing now well again. I was so low spirited, and every moment would be too much for me to say on your behalf, as I consider expected my heart to beat its last stroke. I owe my cure your treatment wonderful, especially seeing I was in a dying entirely to you, and shall always recommend you. condition. Yours gratefully,—Mrs. HANOVER. I remain, yours faithfully—Mrs. ELLEN THOMAS. ADVICE and WATER READING Free of Charge. MEDICINE TO LAST A WEEK, from 2/ according to state of case. Please note it is not the bottle, but what the bottle contains and the time it lasts. My bottles of medicine will last a week and the medicines are purely Herbal, prepared by a scientific process from the Finest Green Roots, Barks and Herb*, and not from the dried old stuff that has lost ite vii tue entirely. Old Herbs are worthless. In this lies the secret of my success. "Medicine to last a week for any Complaint will be sent by post, free, from 2/6, to any part of the United Kingdom, on receipt of bottle containing sample of water. Consulting hours Daily from 10 to 12 a.m., from 2 to 4 and 6 to 9 p.m. Please send for Booklet, entitled The Herbal Guide to Health." Pace, Id. JOHN J. REINECKE, Botanic Specialist, Square, Tonypandy r > Struts etc trvinsr to foist worthless and dangerous drugs, far aT' I n tte ^-Won its merit. Nw»ov«>„~ ^.W«rhawi, otfVW me lanre sums as an inducement tor me to eute them, but I decline one aim all. My from -ZJ- per bottle, to last, a week, of i, ic cue. The Ninth Jkiniaxxnl Chan- fcecWtfo-d "Will be held at QOSEM, Blft«noly<laoh, Good Friday, April 9ih, lac-* Adjiitlietors of Music—D J Adjudicators TOM THOMAS, 44, Thomas Street, Touyi«mly, and Miss M. J .EVANS, Emlyn Cottage, Wern Street, Clydach \ale. Accompanists-D. R. James, Esq., Penygrai r, and Gwilym Davies, E«i-, Iqnypandj. PT1TKF CHORAL—"Ar lan Iorddonen Ddofn (Deep Jordan s Bank I I,e^' C ".e'^ P™ f 10 and Silver Cup, value £ 1 Is. 0,1. to successful comluctor (g.ven by Mr. K.nstley, an Umbrella, value 6/11 t« successful conductor (given by Mr. I). Mehille Ua e, and Hosier, Blaenclyddch). riinrlair H-ivdd frhoddedig aran PRYDDEST—(Chwe ugain llinell). Gwobr £ 1 lis 6d a 'Lhaclair H.umi Mr. Tom Rhys, Cambiian Furnishing Co., Dunraven Street, 1 on\ pa < En^lvn Also Juvenile and Adult Solos, Duetts, Instrumental bolos, Essaj, Itec.tation., L „ „ and Fancv Work and Bread Competitions. ur i Tr.if/hes For full particulars see Programmes post free 33, Thomas Street, Tonypandy, and Enoch Jones, 7, North lernue, b^aenci^ uac :+- .mow&& I OntheTRA CARS I For Terms for Display of Window Bills, &c. 1 on the RHONDDA TRAMCARS I Enquire of the 1 Sole Agents, EVANS & SHORT J Printers, &c., TONYPANDY. I AGENTS FOR THE WHITE STAR LINE/ I 4666 ¡I "PAV OWN SELF-RAISING IS GUARANTEED to be TI-IE BEST N.-A for Cakes, buns and Pastries, POUN,) 212 d. E. MEREDITH SONS S RANDY TONYPANDY. T It V IT. 33rd Annual Eisteddfod Will be held on Good Friday, April 9th, 1S09, at .7 Pr^stfent-rne~'fl £ l^apE,-• Uantwit Vardre (l,tird of Cirliti IJaatwiD Vardre. Adjadiostor of MU3n5- >vi^ Morgan Esn L R A.M„ Treorchy. Adjudicator of Liter»t«^fs Rev J E>1 wards, B A„ Ynysvbwl. AccompMiist— — Prof. T. D. Kdwards, A.R.C.M. Porth. crIIKF CHORL-" Ar lan Iorddonen ddofn" (Deep Btnl,), (T. O ibnd); prÎz) P-8, and 10;- to the unsuccessful conductor. JUVENILE OHOmS-" Gawn nl fyn d i'r net i sranu (Shall we <?o to heaven's bright Mansions), (John Hii"hes): priz-i £ A. and 5/ to unsuccessful conductor. Also substantia' priz es for Solos, etc. [•ro^rammes and particulars to be obtained from t Secretary (Id., lK¡t, lid.), John Hughes, Tonteg, LlaDtwit Vardrs, Ulaiii^ 4623 BETHANIA, poiiTH. SECOND ANNUAL EISTEDDFOD Wiii be held at the above Chapel on EASTER TUESDAY. APRIL 13th, 1909. CHIEF ITEMS Z x. d. MALE VOICR On the Ramparts (Siintis) 15 0 0 Mini-rum of 50 voices MiXRU VOlC¡'S: Y Gwanwyn" (Mailer). 5 0 0 Minimum. 35 voices. ,1UV i'N I LE C !IOIH. (JWI1 SelEction) 3 0 0 OH "MPION SOLO (Own Selection) 2. 0 Duett 25.. Sd,, ard R-c. t,tions, 21s. each. Novice Solo, 109 6d. Esiays and Letters, tc. GRAND CHILDREN'S PROGRAMME. Adiadicators Music, Dn Davies. Esq., Merthyr, and J. T Jones, FÄtQ. L.R.A.M Treorchy. Recitations, Essays and Letters, Bev. R. S. Sogers, B A Mountain Ash. Programmes can be obtained from the secretaries. Id- each, bv )><»t 1^1 — T^.rrxr Mr W. H. JOHN. 62, Birchgrove. Porth, and Mr DAVIES 66, Birthgrove, Porth. "3 Ã Boon to I A Boon to Mothers, I MOTHERS ARE WARNED 1 against giving their babies me cines which weaken their systems and stultify their giowth. But don't try to stop their Painful Cries by forcing- them with food. Their crie* indicat« ailments which can be rapidly relieved aid cured by their Painful Cries by forcing- them with food. Their érie indicate ailments which can be rapidly relieved aid cured by JONES' H Red Drops THE HEALTHFUL REMEDY FOR Wind, Gripes, Convulsions. I and all kindred infantile complaints. I iffy One dose decides its unique value, ensures healthful babies, and enables ■ Mothers to have quiet days and restful I nights. I j Keep a Bottle Handy. if1! per bottle B I To be had from the following Agents- ■ .Pontypridd-frsm sll Oheuusts. ■ forth—Mr. D. W. Davies. Chemist. ■ Porch—M^srs. Davies Brothers, Chemists. ■ Porth-T. D,vies. Bridge Pharmacy. ■ Tonypindy—J Crieii-iist, Dunraven St. ■ Tonvpandy—Mr Ernrys llichauls, Chemist. I IPenyuraiar—Mr. Lloyd, Chemist. ■ Llwynypis—Mr, J W. Ri, hards, Chemist. ■ Vstrad— Mr S. James, Royal Stores. B Yst.vad—Mr. David George, Chemist, H rTreo-chy—Mr. Pr thero. Chemist. «i Tre rchv—Mr. Davies, Chemist. Treherbert—Mr Kvaus, Chemist. Fernd da—Mr. Bnr/ew, C^eui'st. Vstrad— Mr S. James, Royal Stores. B Ystrad-Mr. David George, Chemist, H rTreo-chy—Mr. Pr thero. Chemist. «i Tre rchv—Mr. Davies, Chemist. Treherbert—Mr Kvaus, Chemist. Fernd da—Mr. Bnr/ew, C^eui'st. IYnyshir Mr. I^ewis, Chemist. Tylorstown-—Mr- Williiiins hemist., and from Cheniista all over South Wales. If you fail to get it send 1/3 Stamps to the Proprietors for botrla, post free. JON S^ & SOMS, Ma-iufa-rurir.g Chemists, LLANIDLOES, MONT. 4587 Proprietors for Y. botrla, post free. io & SONS, Ma-iufa-rurir.g Chemists, LLANIDLOES, MONT. 4587 -e