j Thirty Years of Torture. A SKIN DISEASE THAT DEFIED PHYSICIANS. Branded, Scarred, Burnt with Acids. MIRACULOUS RECOVERY. It is quite possible that never at any lime has there been such suffering as is disclosed by the following statement made at a special interview by one who after SO years of hideous torttira-t)r(tTi(le(l, scarred and burnt with acids—has at last found relief. Mrs. L. F. Haine's story, whioh we give here, is one of great impoitance. It should be read carefully and seriously by anyone who suffers from any form of skin affection whatso- ever. If your trouble appears but trifling, remember that 3U years ago Mrs. Raine, who lives at 4, Margaret-rd., Whitley Bay, near Newcastle, had but one spot on her face, but from that spot arose a disfigurement that made her life a misery. To neglect a skin disease is a most serious matter, for it is impossible to tell where such disease neglected may lead. MRS. RAINE'S REMARKABLE STATEMENT. After 204 X-Ray Operations and Burnings under Chloroform, a Simple Preparation Cures a Repulsive Skin Disease. It is now over SO years ajn," said Mrs. Baine, "when Seven times I wen under chloroform, my ftce being I flrtt went to take up a position as te acher in a d »y scraped and the flssh on the no?e, right down to the school. At thit time my skin from hsad to foot was as cartilage. t clear as my child's. M> face was absolutely free from 11 It seemed I wrs not to be cured, for all his torture, spots, it was clean arid heilthy. After I had b«en at my all these weakening operations, did not prevent the school some time I noticed that "t the bridge of my sores from still spreading and growing worse. nose had appeared a small red spot. I naturallY" By this time I hld almost become re-it;ned to my thought it would disappear in time, but instead it fate, but still I went to yet other doctors, who en- stayed and grew in size. I went to a Dictor, the best deavoured to heal my trouble by burning it out with known in t0wn-the most skilful, I may say, in the strong acids. d in spite of his advice and direc'ions, the" Now 1 must teil you how I came to know about spot bagan to sprea-1. I hecime alarmed, for instead of 'Cadum.' I was sitting one evening with my husband a small spit on my nose a great p ace was f n-miny, and reading the newspaper, when I saw the paragraph gay- Seemed to be spreading all over my face. Tnis, as you ing- Cadnm was good for skin diseases. will see, proved onl, too true. But let me tell you first I read it to my husband, who said Why rut try that before this I had visited every fiist class doctor in it ?' I s,id I would, and went next day to our chemist, my tow". I was determined if possible, to be rid of whoobta'ned me a supply. 1 cvnnot say I was very my trouble. I spent pounds in doctors' fees. i went hopeful when I bought ihe box o' Cadum, for you must from one to another but no relief came. At last I remember [ had tried every possible mesris of getting rid decided to go to the infirm ry at Newcastle, and there I of my trouble. I had bad the best advice of the clever- saw the most brilliant doctors, including one who is e"t doctors, and after thirty years was suffering with an recognised as the best authority on skin troubles. awful disfigurement, so terrib'e that I was ashamed to I told him, in consultation with another doctor, the go out in the street, peop'e remarking about my face, history of my case, and he gave me little hope. Anyhow, I bought the box of (Jadum, and used it as At that hosp tal I underwent "204 X-ray operations you stated in your directions. without any good result: indeed my face had become" Can I tell you how pleased I was to finct on the first worse. I cannot explain the feeling one has when seated day after use some difference. When I had usf-d the tin under the X-rays, !t is horrible; indeed it used to some of the sores on my face had ceased to spread, some affect my nerves and make me sick and weak. even actually healing. "Thelast time I went I almost fain.e-l in the street "Can I tell you my surprise when, what medical men as 1 came away. You can imagine I was nearly heart- had failed to do, what the big doctors of a great broken when all my sufferings under the rays came to hospital could not do, what the spending of a hundred nothing. pounds could not give me, I was getting from a small Worse yet came, more suffering, f r after I left the tiu of your Cadum. Infirmary 1 went again to private doctors. You can '• Every day I see some improvement, and I feel con. well imagine the great expense all this was to us-my fident that if I persevere I have every hope of regaining husbind and 1. Every day money was spent on my a clear, hpalthy skin. trouble, a d I am sure over a hundred pounds has gone I cannot say how grateful I am of Cadum, I give ycu on this alone, for I have not suffered one year, but full leave to use these details in the Press. thirty years. All this cannot give any idea of the awful suffering I went to one doctor who decided that the only way I have undergone, but I give the facts so that they may to stop the disease spreading was to burn it out. My be of help to others. face was such an awful sight that I said they could do (Signed), anj thing. I went under chloroform, and a doctor seared my face over with a hot iron. f y —* • I must tell you that before this one doctor t">ld me -y £ the only way to be curtd of n:y trouble wa3 to cut CX is X/ away or scrape the sores. This is but one case of many where Cadum has proved its power to heal the most dis- tressing and the most long-standing cases of skin disease. Day by day letters come to the Proprietors of Cadum from those who have suffered for many years from such troubles as eczema, scaly skin, eruptions on the face, pimples, blotches, rashes, &c., stating that Cadum has brought relief, after all other treatments have signally failed. Many of the cures effected by Cadum may be truly described as marvellous, and have exceeded'the most sanguine expectations of the distinguished chemist who gave it to the world. CILdum possesses superior antiseptic preporties that destroys disease-producing gerim, allays inilammation, and exerts a wonderful soothing and healing influence on the skin tissues. I An important feature to be noted in connection with Cadum is that it stops the terrible itching of Leczema at once, and begins the healing process with the first application. Surprising results are often obtained with an overnight treatment. ff yosufrer from Eczema, Psoriasis, .Ringworm, Shingles, Acne, Itch, Herpes, Hives, Itching Piles, Cuts, Sores, Burns, Chafing, Sunburn, Prickly Heat, Facial Eruptions, Boils, Pimples, Blackheads, Rash, Salt, Rheum, Scabies, and other skin troubles, Cadum will bring you immediate relief and effect a speedy cure. Cadum is sold at 6d. and Is. per box by all Chemists, or will be sent post paid on receipt of price by Omega, Ltd King Henry's-walk, London, N.
Thursday.—Before the Stipendiary (Mr. D. Lleufer Thomas), Alderman W. H. Mathias, Mr. T. P. Jenkins, Mr. David Thomas, and Dr. E. N. Davies. MARY'S PLEA. Don't send me to gaol; send me to a home," pleaded Mary Isaacs, a married woman living apart from her' husband, who was found drunk at Pontypridd on the previous night. Forty-six previous convictions were recorded against her. Mrs. Vaughan, Police Court Missaoner, said that sEe was prepared to take pri- soner to a Home at Cardiff. Prisoner was remanded for a week so that arrangements might he made to receive her in a Home at Cardiff. MAINTENANCE. ARREARS. Cath. Noble, Bernel's Street, Ponty- gwaith, summoned her' husband, Thomas Noble, colliery labourer, for arrears under a maintenance order of 7s. 6d. a week, made on 24th May last. Defendant owed -62 8s. under the 'order, including casts. Defendant was committed to a month's imprisonment, the committal being sus- pended for a month to enable him to pay. A WILLIAMSTOWN COURTSHIP. JWilliam James, builder and contractor, 117ii was summoned by Miriam Jenkins, a single woman, residing at 3, Railway Yiew, Williamistown, to show cause, &c. 1\1/ D. W. James, Tonypandy, appeared for complainant, and Mr. Harold Lloyd for defendant. L' Complainant said that she first made the acquaintance of defendant about Christmas, 1907, when he was employed as mason on a house which was being built for her father. Improprieties frequently took place between them, some- times in the new house, and afterwards, when defendant had blossomed out as a builder on his own, in his office. She was delivered of a female child on May 19th this- year. Under cross-examination, complainant denied having: walked out with others, or that she had been caught in compromising Positions with men other than the defen- dant. Defendant denied naternity, but the Bench believed the case to be made out and gifted an order of 4s. a week. A DINAS ASSAULT. Alfred Burrows, of Dinas, summoned William Morgan, Dinas, for assault, np^mplainant tsaid that on Saturday, t j1 J.^ne, defendant came to his house, t<v fi Saic^ a navvy bloke was going A .^ght defendant's brother. Complainant a ] + i m brother away, and m t it tater complainant went out and rv £ *en(lant, who struck him twice. was fined £ 1 and costs. DISORDERLY YOUTHS. John Davies, William Roberts, Richard Jar man, Evan Lewis, Edmund "Williams and Samuel Roberts, all of Ynyshir. were fined 10s., and William T'owney, Ynyshir, 15s., for disorderly behaviour on the public highway. STRAYING" HOUSES. Evan Roderick, Tonyrefail, was fined 5s. for allowing his horses to stray on the highway. FIGHTING. John Davies, Dd. Davies. Fred Morris and Richard Role, all of Ferndale. were fined 15s. each for fighting. Charles Richards, Tonyrefail, was fined 10s. for a similar offence.
Concert at Trealaw. A miscellaneous vocal concert was held at Bethlehem Chapel, Trealaw, on Thurs- last by the famous Pennar Quartette, hailing from Penrhiwceiber, Mountain Ash, and consisting: of the following ai-tistes-Soprai.i.o, Madame J. I. Jones (National Eisteddfod prize winner, and of Albert and Queen's Halls Concerts^; contralto, Miss L. A. Kendry (of Albert and Queen's Halls Concerts) tenor, Mr. Anthony Jones (Gold Medallist, tenor vocalist of Glyndwr's American Concert Party, and winner at Mountaiit,Asli Eis- teddfod, &c.); baritone, Mr. D. Pennar Williams (triple cup; winner, and chief baritone of Glyndwr's American Concert Party). Mr. D. R. James, Penygriag, accompanied. The programme was as follows:—Quartette, "Regular Royal Queen, the artistes; pianoforte solo, JVLr. Dan R. James; song, "Home," Mr. Anthony Jones; song, "Eternal Rest," Madame J. T. Jones; duet, lVlae Oymru'n barod," Messrs. Jones and Williams (encored); song, The Gilt," Miss L. A. Kendry song, Lead, Kindly Light," Mr. D: P. Williams; duet, "Venetian Boat Song," Madame Jones and Miss Kendry (encored) song, "Soldiers' Song," Mr. D. P. Williams; song, "There's a Land," Miss L. A. Kendry; song, "Nant y Mynydd," Mr. Anthony Jones (encored); song, Dear Heart," Madame J, T. Jones (encored); quartette, "Good Evening," the artistes. The concert was brought to an end by the rendering of the Welsh National Anthem. The proceeds were in aid of Mr. Wm. Edward, Yn^scynou Road, Tre- alaw. —————————————————————————————
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District Auditor's Report. Increasing Expenditure. Errors in Contracts. The District Auditor's (Mr. M. D. Propert) Report on the accounts for year ending March 31st, 1908, was pre,sentec1 to a meeting of the Rhondda District Council on Friday last (Councillor Titos. Thomas presiding), and contained the following observations — "The expenditure during the year, in- eluding £ 53.839 3s. 2d. out of loans, amounted to £ 295,999 14s. 9d. Excluding a. sum of £ 189,200, being the amount of loans repaid and subsequently re-borroved in respect of the Gas and Water Works undertakings, the expenditure during the year, compared with the expenditure in the previous year, showed an increase of jC29,355 7s. 4d. The amount of loans out- standing at the commencement of the year was £ 050,896 10s. 4d.; at the close, t666,383 Os. 8d., shoAving. an increase of £15,48G 10ts. 4d. on the year. The liability on the 31st March under the various departments was as follows:- £ s. d. General District Fund Accounts 54,105 8 6 Accounts 54,105 8 6 Waterworks Undertaking. 212,859 11 (] Gas Works Undertaking. 174,154 10 <j Elementary Education 223,921 17 4 Purpose of the Council act- ing in the execution of the Burial Act 1,341 13 4 0 8 The ratable value of the district on 31st March was assessed at f:5û9,lG9 10s., the assessable value being £ 568,033 7s. Gel. Compared with the previous year, the ratable value had increased £ 19,150 10s., and the assessable value £ 19,155 7s. 6d." The defects referred to in the report for 1907 were to a great extent again observed. It is, hoAvever, very satis- factory," snys Mr. Propert, "to note that the Avhole of the matter's referred to therein have been fully considered by the Council, and that steps are being taken to lead up to the introduction of a system Avhich will ensure efficient control, finan- cial and otherwise, in all departments, and enable your principal Accounting Officer or Controller to bring the accounts up to the necessary standard to meet the increasing requii emeiii and the ever- growing financial responsibilities devolving upon the Council." After noting: illegal expei-ises incurred by member's and officers of the Council in attending various conferences, the Auditor stated that the prac- tice of the Collector in allow- ing the owner of premises who was also the occupier a rebate of a sum equivalent to one-third of the rates, which was referred to in his last report. The legality of this procedure, lie states, was then questioned, but no action was taken pend- ing the decision of the Council to the matter, and the alloAvance was continued during the year under audit. At a meet- ing held in April last, the Council con- sidered the matter, and expressly autho- rised the Collector to continue the prac- tice. As some 4,000 assessments were affected by this decision, it was con- sidered necessary to raise the whole ques- tion by making a surcharge, with a view to the testing the legality of such abate- ments. Ten typical cases were taken, one case from each Ward, and a sum of £ 2 8s. 2d. surcharged upon the Collector. Reasons for making the surcharge were being prepared, and would be entered into an annropriate book of accounts to enable the Council to proceed by way of appeal. Good Avork, he continued, had been done by the Collector, and it was satis- factory to note that the arrears on the General District Rate Avere showing a marked decrease, the amount uncollected at the end of the year being £72 9s. 7d.. as compared with tl57 liS. 9d. at the close of the preceding year. LOW COST OF EDUCATION. Dealing with the Education Accounts, I the Auditor noted that the maintenance charges in the Council's area worked out below the average for the country, the average cost per child for 1907 being £ 2 \l'ls., whereas the average cost in other urban districts was 64/9 per child. With the excellent report of the Director, all the necessary information was before the Council. < Mr. Propert observed that there Avere considerable fluctuations in the consump- tion of gas and water in the several schools, and the Director was taking every possible step against waste. ERRORS IN CONTRACTS. "Adverting to my previous report," continued Mr. Propert, the bills of quantities again call for comment, and serious objection must be taken to the methods adopted. In connection with the erection of JUnrdy School, the tender of Mr. Morris Morris, dated 25th October, 1905, was accepted at C4,180,, although the formal contract was not entered into and executed until 19th March, 1.906, the final payment being made during the year under audit. As the result of an appli- cation from the contractor, in which he alleged having made an error of £100, in favour of the Council in totalling his bills of quantities, the Council at a meeting in January, 1907, decided to allow the contractor the further sum of £100, not- withstanding the conditions laid down by Clause 3 of the Bills of Quantities and for which the contractor had included a charge of 5s. for yerifying such quan- tities. The contention of the Architect that he did not consider it any part or his duty to examine the triced bills of quan- tities; attached to the selected tender, before finally selecting same, is open to question, and appears to have created some misunderstanding. Had such an examination been made, discrepancies. in the qauntities Avould have been observed. A cursory examination at the audit of the bills of quantities disclosed 19 errors apart from the error of £100." GAS WASTAGE. "It is very .satisfactory to note," the Auditor continues, that the Council are taking steps to reduce the very high per- centage of waste (gas unaccounted for) on the gas manufactured, which, com- pared with the precedino- year, SIIOAVS an increase of 1.58 per cent* (the actual figures being 27.50 per cent.). The num- ber of customers continues to grow, having increased from 8,331 (in 1907) to 9,232 (in 1908). The year's trading SIIOAVS a, gross profit of £ 10,730 8s. on the gas undertaking. After making provision for repayment of and interest on loans and sinking fund charges, £ 8,615 2s. lOd. interest on 3 per cent. Redeemable Stock, £ 3,598; interest on consumers' deposits, E-33 14s. 2d. and new :lp holder at Treorchy, C,767 14s. 8d., there is a net deficiency or loss of £ 2,284 3s. 8d., com- pared with C2,739 lis. Id. in the preced- ing year. The gross profit for the year on the waterworks undertaking was £ 6,844 4s. 7d., but after providing R,5,336 5s. -7d. for repayment of and interest on loans and sinking fund charges, and £ 6,652 for I interest on 3i- per cent. redeemable deben- ture stock, there was a net loss or deficit of £ 2,842 18s. 8d." The methods adopted in the disposal of large quantities of coke Avere fully dis- cussed at the audit. The practice at pre- sent in vogue appears to be for the Manager to accept the highest quotation from three or four selected firms, the rate per ton accepted being subsequently reported to the Committee. It is sub- mitted that better results might be obtained if sealed tenders after open com- i petition Avere invited. Attention was called to the loss occa- sioned to the Council in several instances, through failure to obtain deposits. In some cases, where deposits had been taken, the security given was insufficient. ACCOUNTS. As on the former occasion," proceeds Mr, Propert, the accounts under the control of your Accountant were well and carefully prepared for audit. Some points were raised and sundry matters of detail in connection with the accounts were dis- cussed with your officers, to Avhom my best thanks are due for their kind co- operation and assistance at the audit." Pending the result of the report of the Committee who have for some time been investigating systems of accounts, &c. it is unnecessary to refer to other matters. The Clerk said that although the report was dated May, 1909, it was not sènt to him until 11th June last, and was laid before the Council at the first opportu- nity.
The Royal Visit. OfftciaB Programme. Route of the Procession. Mr. Tom Davies, Ton-Pentre, has kindly favoured us with a copy of "the official programme of the coming visit of H.R.H. Princess Louise and the Duke of Argyll, on the occasion of the opening of the Judge Williams Memorial Hall, Trealaw, and the distribution of the prizes at the Sir Charles Warren's Ambulance Shield Competition at Mardy, on the 23rd and 24th' inst. Her Royal Highness and his Grace Avill arrive at Cardiff on Thursday evening, July 22nd, and will proceed to Mislvin Manor, where they will be the guests of Mr. P01,YS Williams and Mrs. Gwilym William's. ^During the evening the house party at Miskiu win be entertained by the Pentre Orpheus Party, under the leadership of Mr. David Jones, organist of St. Peter's, who are; arranging an attractive musical programme. On Friday the Royal party will leave Miskin Manor at 2 p.m., and proceed by motor into the Pontypridd district, which they are timed to enter at 2.30 p.m. by LI ant wit Road, and over the new bridge into Merthyr Road and on to Victoria .Bridge. At the last named place Her Royal Highness* will be presented with an address of welcome and a gold casket by the Pontypridd District Council and in- habitants. After this ceremony Her Royal Highness will leave for Porth, Avhere the party is timed to arrive at 2:50, motoring by way of Taff Street, Mill Street, to the top of Hannah Street, Porth. Here Her Royal Highness will be presented with a gold Davy lamp, together with an address of welcome. Leaving Porth at 3 o'clock for TrealaAv, the party will go by way of Tynewydcl and Cemetery Road to the Judge's Hall erected by Mr. Rhys Williams, of Miskiri Manor, in memory of his father, the late Judge Gwilym Williams. The hall will be opened by Her Royal Highness. who will be presented with an address in a silver casket by the Mid- Rhondda Chamber of Trade, and an address and gold casket by the Rhondda Urban District Council. Miss Nora Nicholas, the young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Nicholas, Garth, will also present a bouquet to Her Royal High- ness. Mr. W. Abraham (Mabon), M.P., will preside at the opening ceremony, and among those who will also take part are his Grace the Duke of Argyll, Viscount Tredegar, and General Sir Ivor Herbert, Bart., M.P. The Mid-Rhondda Society, under the conductorehip of Miv Emrys Richards, Tonypandy, will render selec- tions during the opening ceremony. Subsequently the visitors will proceed by way of Lhvvnypia, Tonypandy, Peny. graig. WilliamstoAvn, and Tonyrefail back to Miskin. On Saturday, Rhondda Fach will be visited. The Royal party will again leave Miskin at two o'clock, arriving at Porth at 2.35 and Mardy at three o'clock, and going by way of Ynyshir, Tylorstown and Ferndale to March7, where Her Royal Highness will present the valuable shield given by General Sir Charles Warren to the successful team in the ambulance competition. At Ynyshir, Miss Thomas will present a bouquet to Her Royal High- ness, whilst at Mardy a similar presen- tation will be made by the daughter of Mr. T. E. Richards, M.E., on behalf of the Warren Executive. The president, Mr. William Jenkins, J.P., will be pre- sented to Her Royal Highness and his Grace the Duke of Argyll, together with the officers and executive of the Ambu- lance Shield Competition. Mr. T. Davies, the secretary, will read an address of Avelcome on behalf of the Warren Execu- tive. Before the Adsitors leave the winners of the first prize in the competi- tions will give an exhibition of ambulance work. The Territorial A.G.S. Corps, under the I command of Major R. C. Dyke, Pentre, AVill form a guard of honour at Mardy.
The Ambulance Competition. The competition for the General Sir Charles Warren Shield will take place at Mardy at 9.20 on Saturday, July 24th, on the Recreation Grounds. The foiloAv- ing are the judges: -Lieut.-Col. Trimble, C.M.G., L.R.C.P., V.D., 5th Lancashire Royal Garrison Artillery, and Knight of Grace of the Order of the, Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem in England, and Deputy Commissioner of No. 4 District; and District Chief Surgeon W. E. AncU, M.R.C.S., of No. 3 District. Twelve teams will compete, and at 3 o'clock Her Royal Highness Princess Louise (Duchess of Argyll), together Avitii his Grace the Duke, Avill be present to award the prizes to successful Avinners. A luncheon will be given at 1 p.m. at David's Hall, Mardy.
The Mid-Rhondda Decoration Commit- tee earnestly appeals for funds towards furthering the decoration of the route to be traversed by H.R.H. Princess Louise on the 23rd inst. The Committee has already received several handsome dona- tions from gentlemen inside and outside the district. The Committee also desires all cccupierc, of houses on the proposed route to assist in the work of welcoming Her Royal Highness, by decorating their own premises.
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