Cross Brothers, Ltd., The Cardiff Ironmongers. Large display of GARDEN SEATS from 10s. 6d.; TENTS, 18s. 3d.; TABLES, 5s. GARDEN ROLLERS from 32s.; LAWN MOWERS from 29s, Rustic Tables, Seats & Chairs a Speciality Wire Arches, Stands and Flower Baskets in Large Varieties always in Stock. -+- Wire Netting Price List. Bin. by 2ft. wide, 3s. 3d. 3in. by 3ft., wide 5s. Od. 3in. by 4ft. wide, 6s. nd. 1' 2in. by 2ft. wide, 4s. 8d. 2in. by 3ft. wide, 6s. 4d. 2in. by 4ft. wide, Ss. 5'd. Above prices are for 50 yards rolls for net cash. Our Motto: LOW PRICES, PROMPT DELIVERY, -+- 3 dr 4, St. Mary Street Grosvenor Restaurant, Penarth (Two minutes' walk from Station). Mr. 0. G. J. WILLIAMS, Proprietor, Wïllbe pleased to see all OLD FRIENDS AS WELL AS NEW ONES during the season. School parties, Picnics, etc., specially catered for. Good Beds, charges strictly moderate PRICE LIST ON APPLICATION. 1836 years of terrible agony relieved by one application, and cured with two boxes of E'LL- WEL, This is the remarkable story of Mrs. C. Lewis, 43, Gilfach Road Tonyrefail. "Nov. 25, 1908. It gives me the greatest pleasure to testify to the curative properties of Ell-NVel. For fully 4 years I suffered terribly with Eczema and great swellings in my feet. I could not wear stockings of any kind, but had to wrap linen around my feet, which I had to change three and four times a day, owing to discharges. I tried many ointments without success. I therefore gave E'll-Wel a trial, and am pleased to say that I had relief with the first application, and two boxes effected a complete cure, that being eight months ago. There Is now no sign of it recurring again. ° Yours gratefully," '■ Ell-Wel will cure your skin trouble whatever it may be—Boils,* Burns, Pimples, Piles, Ringworm, sores, Itch, Chilblains, etc. When applied to a bad place, its healing virtue? go straight to the cause of the trouble, thereby effecting a complete cure nickl j. Sold oxes is. 1d eich—post free from our Agents- D. LLEWELLYN, emist, Too JOHN HERAPATH, P.O., Tonyrefail: and THOMAS & A Y ?,Universal Provider. 4568 "'= A pp, RECOR ^DDircH # GREAT SUMMER |LEARANCEREAI PRICF. CLEARANCE-the greatest SALE this vast provides an opportunity for EXAMPLES. securing: absolutely astounding /I bargains no one should miss. Magnificent Solid GOLD GUARDS SW&JST* WATCHES, CLOCKS, RINGS, CUTLERY, PLATE, etc. /OT'LED A^'l 8/6 -thousands to choose from at simply ottered during sale at .IQ/W Jmstaggering reductions, SOLID r» I /solid Gold BROOCH, with ^SK style ii. Gold Photo PRIZE ,,coln-0/6 One of he 250,000 TESTIMONIAL 4-bOttle Dinner Cruets, 0 ro r received by H. SAMUEL pltd., on strong stand t iest reads: I atm,ays have Cruet bargain ever cnun 'J' 'J)! t everything you supply /oB'ered in Britain. <tH/ER t to be of the best, and your Sate price 3/3 WATCH. ire rpass.d." SILVER Handsome Gold Curb Ring, '&I/" fill/ RA,L fare Sea the windows—fall of amazing offers-CALL IN-no obligation to prT | f/ I PAID, buy!\his SALE surp°asse»aUrecords. H. SAMUEL7,ST.rMARY-U. 4BS!h8BI. RDIFF (of Manchester), PIANOFORTES The Sole Agency for Cardiff and district for The World's Greatest Makers BECHSTEIN. BROADWOOD, BLUTHNER, SCHIEDMAYER, STECK. NEUMEYER, WALDEMAR, PIANOLA-PIANOS, & IEOLIANS, IS HELD BY JR. J. HEATH & SONS, Cardiff, Pontypridd, Penarth, and Port Talbot. Who also Stock Pianos by BRINSMEAD,COLLARD,KIRKMAN, STEINWAY, E PA RI) IB ACH, ic., from 15 Guineas Cash, or 10 6 monthly. ORGANS by MASON & HAMLIN, BELL, DOMINION, &c., &c. Reduced Instalments, Special Discounts. Nat. Tel. Cardiff 2199. Pontypridc 21 BRISTOW, WADLEY, and CO., (The Cardiff Wall-paper Supply). Wholesale and Retail Plate and Sheet Glass, Oil and Colour Merchants. Ask your Decorator for the Wyndham Pattern Book of Art Wall Papers. 5, 6, and 8, Mill Lane, CARDIFF. Rins: up Nat. 'Phone 1517. 477-1 WHYNDAM HOTEL COLLEGE STREET. (40 yards from High Street Tram Terminus), SWANSEA. Proprietor:- BERT PHILLIPS (late Tonypandy and Pentre). Wines and Spirits Worthington's Beers of the Best Quality. on Draught andBottle. T BILLIARD ROOM. THREE TABLES. 4916
The Princess at Mardy. Presents the Warren Shield Enthusiastic Crowds. The Rhoiidda Fach presented a very animated appearance on Saturday in anticipation of the visit of Her Royal Highness to Mardv, where she was to present the Sir Charles Warren Shield to the successful ambulance team. Ynyshir, in particular, presented a very festive appearance, where the whole cost of the decorations was defrayed by Mr. W. Jas. Thomas, J.P., Brynawel. The streets were lined with Venetian masts, from which gaily coloured festoons and banners were suspended, while the humble cot- tages on either side of the road looked resplendent in their gallant display of flags, streamers and other forms of bunt- ing. Brynawel, the residence of Mr, W. J. Thomas, was particularly attractive, whilst a splendid triumphal arch erected near the entrance to the Standard Col- liery and bearing the words, Your pre- sence gladdens our hearts," was one of the best things in the way of decorations to be seen anywhere in the two Vallevs. The decorations in the other townships of the lesser Rhondda though not on such an elaborate scale as those at Ynyshir, were also very effective, and testified very clearly to the loyal devotion of the collier populace. When the Royal party reached Ynyshir in the afternoon, en route to Mardv, thousands of enthusiastic spectators gave her a real Celtic welcome. As soon as the Royal car came in sight, the Ynyshir Brass Band struck up the National Anthem, and a number of colliers, assembled in their working clothes save a stirring rendition of "Hl Wlad fy Nhadau." The Princess who was evi- dently much impressed by the appearance of the grimy collier-vocalists, bowed her acknowledgments. Mr. W. J. Thomas introduced his sister, Miss Thomas, to the Princess, to whom she handed a beau- tiful bouquet of variegated orchids and white heather, tastefully arranged in relief with asparagus fern. The Royal party afterwards motored to Mardy, and were accorded enthusiastic ovations all along the route. The arrival of the Princess and her company at Mardy was heralded by acclamations and a fanfare of music by the Ferndale Brass Band, under the con- ductorship of Mr. S. Radcliffe. Her Royal Highness immediately proceeded to the Workmen's Hall to award the prizes to the successful ambulance teams. Among those on the. platform were the host and hostess (Mr. Rhys Williams and Mrs. Gwilym Williams), Captain Probert (the equerry), Lady Victoria Russell, Sir and Lady Ivor Herbert, Inspector-General Belgrave Ninnis (chief commissioner of Ambulance Brigade), Mr. F. A. Gray (His Majesty's Chief Inspector of Mines), Mr. W. Ronnfeldt (chairman of directors of the Lockett's Merthyr Colliery), Mr. W. H. Wewton (managing director)' Captain Lionel Lindsay (Chief Constable), Colonel Brimble, C.M.G., Colonel Cureton Dr. Audland, Mr. W. Jesseman, Mr. W. D. Wight, Mr. Tom Davies, Mr. T. E. Richards, Mr. Arthur Southam, and Mr. Herbert Lewis. The proceedings were presided over by Mr. W. Jenkins, J.P. (Ystradfechan), president of the Sir Charles Warren Ambulance Shield Com- petition Committee, who was introduced to Her Royal Highness by Mr. Rhvs Williams. The Chairman expressed the deepest gratitude of the general community to Her Royal Highness for coming to the place, and he begged to extend to Her Royal Highness a hearty welcome to the Rhondda (applause). They were exceed- ingly thankful to Her Royal Highness for so graciously assisting and encouraging the Ambulance Brigade in their attempts to perfect their organisation and in their endeavour to make the workmen pro- ficient in the rendering of first-aid (ap- plause). Referring to the development of the district, Mr. Jenkins said that since his advent to the Rhondda, fifty years ago, the population had increased by over 100,000, and it was on behalf of that vast population that lie ventured to tender to the Princess their heartfelt thanks (loud applause). Miss Gwladys Richards, amid loud applause, presented to the 'Princess a bouquet of choice flowers-a beautiful ,specimen of the florist's art. The little lady performed the ceremony in a very courtly fashion. Miss Eva. Morris, an- other little girl, also performed her part well in handing a button-hole to the Duke of Argyll. Prior to the presentation of the Warren Executive Address of Welcome, Mr. Wm. Jenkins, J.P., informed the Princess that that the album and the address were designed and executed by an old collier- boy (Mr. D. J. Ryan, artist, Treorchy). Chief Superintendent Tom Davies then read the address, which was as follows — To Her Royal Highness Princess Louise, Duchess of Argyll. Madam,—May it please your Royal Highness. We, the officers of the two Rhondda Corps and the Executive of the Sir Charles Warren Shield Competi- tion, humbly desire to express our sin- cere gratitude to your Royal Highness for the great honour which you have been pleased to confer upon the Rhondda Valleys, and more particu- larly upon the two Rhondda Corps of the St. John Ambulance Brigade (No. VII. District), in paying us a. visit and graciously consenting to award to the successful candidates the General Sir Charles Warren Rhondda Ambulance Shield and other prizes at the fourth annual competition, held at Mardv on the 24th of July, 1909. The progress of the South Wales coal- field has been more noticeable than any other in the United Kingdom, and for above fifty years the coal required for His Majesty's Navy has been supplied from the Welsh coalfield, of which the Rhondda Valleys form no inconsider- able part. Though every care is taken in the observance of wise regulations with a view to minimising as far as possible the occurrence of those sad catastrophes which unfortunately ap- pear to be inseparable from the mining industry, accidents of a more or less serious character in a vocation as hazardous as that of coal-mining are always imminent, and the one great objective aimed at by us is that at all collieries there may he found a suffi- ciency of men expertly trained in the knowledge and practice of ambulance work, so that in these emergencies they may be able to render signal service to their fellow-men in the alleviation of suffering and the saving of life when- ever practicable. It has long been our cherished desire to be honoured by a visit from a mem- ber of your illustrious family, and it is with the keenest sense of^gratitude that we acknowledge the interest which your Royal Highness has shown by thus visiting us oil the present occasion in the humane work which is sought to be accomplished by our ambulance brigades, and the grateful remembrance of your Royal Highness' visit to Mardy will always remain with us as our most highly esteemed commendation, and be a source of the greatest encouragement and inspiration to further efforts. Your Royal Highness' visit will cer- tainly have a potent influence for good in the direction of popularising the study of first-aid in our midst, and be calculated to induce young men to join the brigade, and to endeavour to excel one another in making themselves pro- ficient. We also desire to extend to his Grace the Duke of Argyll our deep sense of satisfaction and gratification at his pre- sence amongst us, and we venture to extend to his Grace our heartfelt wel- come. In conclusion, we earnestly pray that your Royal Highness and his Grace may he vouchsafed by Divine providence the blessings of health and happiness and length of days. We have the honour to remain, madam, your Royal Highness' most faithful and obedient servants, WILLIAM JENKINS. President. W. D. WIGHT, Vice-Chairman. j T. E. RICHARDS, Chairman of Execu- R. C. DYKE, Treasurer. Itive TOM DAVIES, Secretary. July 24th, 1909. The President then presented the fol- lowing gentlemen to the Princess —Mr. W. D. Wight, Pentre (vice-president); Mr. T. E. Richards, Mardy (district super- intendent), and Mr. Tom Davies, Pentre (chief superintendent, Rhondda. Fawr Corps). Inspector-General Ninnis presented to Her Royal Highness Colonel Cureton, Colonel Trimble, C.M.G., Dr. Audland, Mr. Jesseman, Mr. Herbert- Lewis, Mr. Arthur Southam, Lady Superintendent Miss Hughes. Nursing Sisters Deakin and Matthews, of Shrewsbury. Mr. J. Owen Jones, chairman of the Mid-Rhondda Chamber of Trade, who had been specially invited to meet the Royal party at Mardy, was presented by Mr. Rhys Williams, and Her Royal Highness with a warm handshake remarked, I was delighted with the arrangements made at Mid-Rhondda and the Rhondda gene- rally." Mr. Jones, in seply, said: "I thank your Royal Highness for your kind appre- ciation, and will carry the same to my Chamber, who will be more than delighted." Colonel Brimblo then announced the four winning teams which were as fol- lows P'ts. 1st Prize and Challenge Shield: Mardy 228 2nd Prize Ferndale 216 3rd Prize: Maindy and Eastern 199 4th Prize: Abergorcliy 194 Sergeant J. T. Evans then, amidst thunderous applause, advanced to the platform to receive the shield on behalf of the Mardy team. the Princess saying: "I have very much pleasure in handing you the shield." The leaders of the other three teams received their awards amidst renewed applause.
Duke of Argyll. The Duke of Argyll said that the Princess and himself had seen the lesser Rhondda alley under the most favour- able circumstances, and were most grate- ful for the reception accorded them. The Princess thoroughly appreciated the Welsh kindliness and heartiness with which they had been welcomed. From Mr. Jenkins' remarks he had noticed that there was such an increase in the population which could only be equalled .by Isome of the marvellous towns in Canada, America, and the Colonies. There was an idea preva- lent that whereveJ" there were Welshmen there was to he found a wealth of coal under his feet (laughter). The Princess took the keenest interest in ambulance work, which was a shield of defence, and accidents seemingly were, unfortunately, inevitable in an industrial district such as that. His Grace added that the Prin- cess and himself were sorry that they could not stay longer at each place to reciprocate the kind wishes of the people who had turned out to welcome them on the road. He could assure them that the Princess appreciated to the full the kindness they had shown her that day and the day before, and would always bear in grateful remembrance her visit to the Rhondda Valley (loud applause). General Sir Ivor Herbert moved a hearty vote of thanks to Her Royal High- ness for performing the gracious let of presenting prizes to the successful teams in the ambulance competition. He could assure Her Royal Highness that immense interest was taken in ambulance work in that district (hear, hear). Many of the limbulancei men had the privilege of being present in the hall, but there were many others less fortunate who were at that time doing duty outside. Referring to the competition, Sir Ivor remarked that he could say of Welshmen that they were good, but fair, fighters, and loved a contest, whatever form it took (applause). And those who were victorious would be given hearty congratulations by their comrades. He moved a hearty vote of thanks to Her Royal Highness. The Princess then left, while the i IV assemblage sang Heii_ Wind fy Nliadau," the band at the same time playing strains of music. Her Royal Highness left Mardy for Caerphilly amid a renewed outburst of loyal cheering.
The Ambulance Competition. The ambulance competition took place in the open at Mardy on Saturday morn- ing, when the following 11 teams com- petecl -Abergorchy, Tynybethv, Maindy and Eastern (Ton), Ystrad-Rhondda, Liuynypia, Mardy, Ferndale, TylorstoMii, Vvattstown, Cymmer, and Great Western. The judges were Colonel Trimble, C.M.G., and Dr. Audland. The test for practical ork was treatment of an injured collier. It was presumed he had been crushed by a fall of debris. When removed he was in a semi-dazed condition and unable to move his lower liml)s I, 110 complained of pains in the small of the back, great pains in left side and in the chest when attempting to take a deep breath there was a wound on the right temple with severe hemorrhage. The test was that of an actual case which came under notice in one of the collieries, and the various squads displayed marked efficiency in treating the patient. The judges higlily prai-sed the work of the competing teams, the treatment showing a thorough know- ledge of rendering first-aid. The awards Mere 1, Mardy; 2, Ferndale; 3, Maindy and Eastern; 4, Abergorcliy. The Mardy team has now won the shield three times in succession. Their proficiency must be attributed to their instructors, Chief Surgeon Glanvillo Morris and Chief Superintendent Rich- ards, who are leaders of the ambulance movement in the Rhondda. The team has a brilliant record of successes. They have iron the South Wales and West of England Whitehall Shield two years in succession, the Glamorgan County Council Shield (twice), challenge cups at Merthyr Vale and Bodringallt, the Griffiths Cup, Abergavenny, which qualified them to compete for the Dewar Shield, open to the United Kingdom. In the latter com- petition they took third place. In addi- tion, the members of the team have won nine gold and silver medals.
The Luncheon. 1 Follow ing the competition, luncheon was served at the St. David's Hall. Mr. T. E. Richards (chief superintendent, Rhon- dda Fach) presided, the guests including the chief officials of the ambulance brigade. The Chairman, proposing the toast of the Grand Prior of the Brigade "—the Prince of Wales—said they Mere delighted that the Prince's aunt Mould be present to take part in the ceremony that day (hear, hear). He was informed that the Princess was the favourite sister of the King, upon whom devolved a great deal of the philanthropic and benevolent work of the country. When Her Royal High- ness told the King that she was invited to Wales, His Majesty's reply was, Go, by all means (applause). Mr. W. D. Wight (vice-president of the executive), in proposing the toast of the St. John Ambulance Brigade," said that the Association performed a work which called forth the admiration of all who were not directly connected with it. A district such as their; called for such an organisation more than any other dis- trict in the United Kingdom, as the num- ber of accidents was somewhat alarming. Upon the authority of Mr. F. A. Gray, the Chief Inspector of Mines, there were in the Cardiff- mining district alone up- wards of t5,ÖOO non-fatal accidents. Had it not been for the Avork done by the first- aid men, no doubt more lives would have been lost. They had also to acknowledge the work of the medical men of the dis- trict, who so readily gave of their know- ledge and instruction to the voluntary members of the Association. Without them they could do nothing at all, and their greatest thanks were due to the medical. men of South Wales for the help given by them in this direction. There M as another class who ii-ei-e doing most essential and beneficial work-the nurses. He was sorry to say that they had not as mauv trained nurses as would be well for them, hut he was glad to know that their numbers were continually increas- ing. He hoped that the movement would spread and that the memhership would bo considerably multiplied, so that the M'ork first done by the ambulance men, and continued by the medical men, would be carried on by the nurses (applause). Inspector-General Bellgrave Ninnis, the Chief Commissioner of the Ambulance Brigade, expressed his gratification at being present on such an important occa- 'ese sion as the presentation of the Sir Charles Warren Shield and other prizes by Her Royal Highness. The No. 7 District of the Ambulance Brigade, Mliich comprised Wales and the border counties, was the youngest section, but the advance made during the last two or three years was something phenomenal (applause). This growth he attributed equally to the whole- hearted support given by the employers and the zeal of the men themselves (applause). Colonel Cureton, Deputy Commissioner of the No.7 District, said that on behalf of the staff he wished to thank them for the kind way in which the toast had been given and received. He would like to emphasise one remark made by the pro- poser of the toast, and that was in regard to the work done by the medical men. They had taken up the work in the No. 7 District as no others had, and had turned up in parades in uniform, and had played the game (applause). Without the honorary surgeons, the St. John would be nowhere, and they appreciated it very much. After the luncheon, a. review was held of the ii-liole of the Rhondda, Brigade in uniform by Inspector-General Ninnis. The men were under the command of District Superintendent Richards, assisted by Dis- trict Secretary Southam, Superintendent Secretaries Davison and Osmond, and Chief Surgeons Dr. Glanville Morris and Armstrong. Addressing the men subsequently, Dis- trict Superintendent Richards said that he had been commissioned by the Inspector-General to express his deep thanks for the splendid way they had turned out and of his gratification at the manner in which they had performed the evolutions. Later in the evenin- Mr. Tom Davies, the general secretary of the arrangements, received the following telegram from the equerry to the Princess: — Princess desires me to thank you and your co-Avorkers for all their hard work in arranging; to-day's ceremony, and to say that she greatly regret,si that time did not allow her to see more of the people of Mardy and the Little Rhoiidda.-Pi,obert." Mr. Tom Davies. to Avhose untiring energy and organising genius much of the success of the Royal visit is due, has been the recipient of numerous letters of con- gratulation.
Tonypandy Result. What is the result here in Tonypancly P "We have heard the goods news from neighbouring toia-iis, but somehow nothing has just the same weight with us as the result in our home toni-ii. A Tonypandy result like the following, lioAvever, must impress us all. Mr. T. Taylor, of 50, Ely Street, Tony- pandy, says:—"I had been subject to kidney and bladder complaint for a couple of years, on and off. At times I was hardly able to pass the kidney secretions, which caused a scalding pain, and were discoloured and contained a sandy sub- stance. My back Avas so bad that I have been off Avork for four days at a time. At my Avork as a miner I am mostly always stooping, and it is bad to have anything the matter, especially with the back. The doctor's medicine did not seem to do me good, but the first box of Doan's Backache Kidney Pills eased the bladder trouble splendidly I Avas able to pass the secretions more freely, and they were clearer. The backache became less severe, too, and I am glad to say that four boxes of Doan's pills cured me. I am not troubled now. I can wen recommend the pills. (Signed) Thomas Taylor." Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are two shillings and ninepence per box, or six boxes for thirteen shillings and nine- pence. Of all chemists and stores, or post free direct from the Foster-McClellan Co., 8, Wells Street, Oxford Street, London, W. Be sure you get 'the same kind of nills as Mr. Tailor had. 490ob
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