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Some Facts about State Pensions. (By A FERNDALE CHECKWEIG HER). Of the various progressive enactments passed by the present Government, it is, perhaps, their Old Age Pensions Act which has brought the enemies of social reform into the open and shown the working men how insincere are the pro- mises and protestations of friendship made by speakers at club and other ticket meetings. Speaking on the Pension Bill, Mr. Balfour said: "I look forward with much misgiving to the methods by which the Government are attempting to carry out the objects of this Bill. I regret the hasty course which the Government has taken, but the responsibility must lie with them." Lord Cromer asked that in times of national emergency, when all patriotio men cry out for these lost mil- lions," the responsibility for the creation of so sombre a situation" and for" the introduction of this financial resolution should be placed on the right shoulders. Lord Avebury said the Bill would in- volve an immense increase of taxation, perpetuate poverty, lower wages, and dis- courage thrift." But what said Lord Rosebery ? Surely the moment is ill- chosen for undertaking this vague experi- ment, so prodigal an expenditure," &c. and now that Mr. Lloyd George has dis- closed the means by which he proposes to meet the cost of this beneficent scheme, and to further extend its provisions to those poor souls who have been forced to approach the relieving officer before they reached the qualifying age of three-score years and ten, the last-quoted noble croaker denounces the whole scheme as Socialism, and sadly warns us that "Socialism is the end of all things." Lest some of my fellow-workers should be deluded by these false prophets into thinking that the granting of State pen- sions is a new thing in our country, I will venture to submit some few instances to show that such is not the case. Many people are at present receiving, and have for many years received, State pensions, though they are not of the old age or five shillings a week variety. ARMY, NAVY AND CIVIL SERVICE PENSIONS. In the year 1905.6, the amount paid to 171,815 Army, Navy and Civil Service pensioners was 97,903,369, the annual average per person being as follows: — Military, £ 34 per year; Naval, £50 per year; and Civil. Service, C94 per year. This may be as it should be, but there are others." In an article written about two years ago, Mr. George N. Barnes, M.P., stated that "fourteen politicians had, under the Political Offices Pension Act of 1869, drawn tIO8,315 4s. 8d. and that two ex-Speakers of the House of Commons are at present enjoying pen- sions of zC4,000 per year each for ser- vices which, however important they may have been, certainly do not seem to nave tended to shorten the lives of those who rendered them. It may interest my readers if I review the services rendered by some of these POLITICAL PENSIONERS, together with the salary paid them whilst rendering those services. Lord Balfour of Burleigh was Secretary for Scotland, with a seat in the Cabinet, and a salary of R2,000 a year, from 1895 to 1903. Now, at the age of 60, he draws a pension of £ 1,200 per year. Mr. Gerald Balfour, during the last Tory Administration, acted as President of the Local Govern- ment Board (salary L2,000 per year), Chief Secretary for Ireland (salary £4,425 per year), and President of the Board of Trade (salary £2,000 per year). For these services he got a pension of £ 1,200 per year. He is now aged 55, or 15 years below pension age. Mr. Henry Chaplin has filled the various offices of Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster, President of the Board of Agriculture, and President of the Local Government Board, with a salary in each office of £2,000 a year. He was awarded a pension of tl,20,0 a year, and is now aged 67. During Lord Salisbury's two Govern- ments, Lord George Hamilton was paid £ 4,500 per year as First Lord of the Admiralty, and afterwards- became Secre- tary of State for India at a salary of C5,000 per year. He was given a pension of £ 2,000 per year, his present age being 63. Sir John Gorst has been Solicitor- General at an annual salary of £ 6,000 and fees, Treasury Secretary with LC2,000 per year salary, and Under-Secretary for India at a salary of £ 1,500 per year. He also got his pension of £1,200, per year. Whilst I do not suggest that these gentlemen have not earned their pen- sions, and do not desire that they should be asked any awkward questions as to whether their income from all sources exceeds £ 81 10s. per year, or whether they have ever habitually failed to work according to their ability, opportunity, &c., I still think they might abstain from prating of the injurious effects of medicine which has agreed so well with them, when it is proposed to apply it to the deserving poor, who only get their (weekly) crown when they have borne their cross for 70 long years of toil. But if I may claim your indulgence, Mr. Editor, I will end by dealing briefly with a more indefen- sible kind of pension than any yet named. We can agree to grant war pensions to officers and men who serve their country on the field of battle, but we fail to see the reasonableness of paying PENSIONS IN PERPETUITY to descendants of those warriors who are born scores, and in some cases hundreds, of years after the. pension was earned. John Church: first Duke of Marl- borough, was awarded a pension of £4,0,00 Per year, for himself and his heirs for ever. Up to 1884, the nation had paid the Marlborough family. £ 780,000 in re- spect of that pension. It was then com- muted for a lump sum of £ 107,780. The present Earl Nelson, although not even directly descended from the hero of Trafalgar, is now drawing- a perpetual pension of £ 5,000 a year for services ren- dered by the first holder of the title. ) Lord Rodney draws a perpetual pension of £ 2,000 per year for an ancestor's; bravery; while the Duke of Norfolk, with a rent roll of over E100,000 a year, drew until lately a. pension of 16s. a week for an ancestor's gallantry on the Field of Flodden. The country had paid L16,000 in respect of that pension when the present Duke consented to take the sum of E800 in commutation. The Duke of Wellington was awarded a three-life annunity of L5,000, which was, however, commuted by the Iron Duke during his lifetime for £ 400,000. The hero of the Indian Mutiny, Sir Colin Campbell, was made Lord Clyde and given a pension of £2,000 per annum; and General Sir Robert Napier got a similar pension for his capture of Magdala, being also made a Field Marshal and raised to the peerage. Among other recipients of war pensions granted to themselves or their ancestors are Viscount Hardinge, E3,00,0 per year Lord Seaton, £2,000 per year; Lord Raglan, 92,000 per year; and Viscount Gough, E2,000 per year. But the crowning absurdity of all is the selling or HAWKING OF PERPETUAL PEN- SIONS. About ten or twelve years ago, the Bank of England bought from the descendants of one Lord Danverkerque a perpetual pension of C2,000 per year which was granted to that nobleman in 1694. The Bank has since received a lump sum in partial commutation, but is now drawing, and will continue to draw for ever unless we buy them out, a reduced pension of E376 a year. Who shall now say that the pensioning of industrial veterans is a prodigal, revo- lutionary and Socialistic innovation? Cer- tainly not the miners of the Rhondda.
Ogmore Vale Hall and Institute. Stone-Laying Ceremony. The ceremony of laying the foundation stones of the above Institute took place on Wednesday afternoon last, the 22nd inst. The site was gaily decorated with bunting, and a very large crowd Issembled to witness the proceedings. Much regret was expressed at the unavoidable absence of Sir S. T. Evans, M.P., Solicitor- General Mr. W. P. Nicholas, Pontypridd (solicitor for the South Wales Miners' Federation); and Mr. W. D. Wight, M.E. They were, however, deputised by Lady Evans and Mrs. Nicholas. The pro- ceedings opened with a selection by the Juvenile Choir, conducted by Mr. W. Oaple, after which the chairman, Mr. John Howells, gave his address. Mr. Beddoe Rees, the architect, also spoke, giving a description of the building. A very interesting part of the ceremony now took place, namely, the presentation of silver trowels to Lady Evans, Mrs. Nicholas, Mr. J. Blandy Jenkins, J.P., and Messrs. D. Llewellyn, T. W. Job, Fred Jones, Charles Burt, T. Lucas, D.C., and John Howells, by the following gentlemen of the committee: —Messrs. D. C. Williams, J. Emanuel, W. Ashman, J. Rees, J. Cottrell, G. Broadway, W. Webster, T. Morgan and J. Howe. The treasurer of the present Reading Room, Mr. T. W. Job, presented the financial statement of the local Institute for the past 25 years. After emphasising the pressing need of a substantial Insti- tute in the place, he made an appeal for generous support to the committee in their great endeavour. Stones were laid by Lady Evans, Mrs. Nicholas, Mr. J. Blandy Jenkins, and Messrs. D. Llewellyn, T. W. Job, Fred Jones, John Howells, T. Lucas, D.C., and Charles Burt. Speeches were made on behalf of the visitors by Lady Evans and Mrs. Nicholas, who apologised for their husbands' in- ability to attend, and expressed the plea- sure it had afforded them to be present. Mr. J. Blandy Jenkins also made a short speech, while Mr. D. Llewellyn spoke on behalf of the locals. A vote of thanks to the visitors was moved by Alderman Llewellyn, and seconded by Mr. D. J. Thomas, D.C., and carried amid cheers. Musical items were supplied at inter- vals during the ceremony by the Temper- ance Band, conducted by Mr. S. Gillard, the Juvenile Choir, and the Harmonic Society, under Mr. W. David.
Revision Court at Porth. Liberal Gain. The Revision Court of the Ystradyfodwg Parish was held on Tuesday last at Porth before Mr. E. Milner Jones, barrister-at- law. Mr. J. Kemp, Liberal agent, assis- ted by Councillor Morgan Thomas, J.P., Cardiff, represented the Liberal and Labour Party; while Mr. H. Longstaffe, Newport, appeared for the Conservatives. The Revising Barrister censured canvassers for putting in claims not properly signed. There were 556 claims and objections sus- tained on the Liberal side, and 262 on the Conservative, leaving a net gain of 274 for the Liberal and Labour Party. The barrister, in replying to a vote of thanks, said that no list was prepared better than the Ystradyfodwg list.
Dcg Show at Treorchy. An evening show, to which considerable interest was attached, was held in the spacious yard adjoining the Boar's Head Hotel on Thursday evening, under the auspices of the Treoirchy and District Canine Society. There was a, large and appreciable collection of exhibits. The prize-winners were — Class 1.—St. Bernard. Qrp.nf. DnllA nr Newfoundland J. Lewis' Lady." Class 2.—Spaniels, any variety: 1, J. Megick's Sculptor BesiS"; 2, D. J. Evans' (sculptor) Lil 3, T. Winter's Lord of Bute Street." Class 3.-Bull or Bull Terrier: 1 J Da vies' "Bogey"; 2, D. H. Jenkins; 3, F. Thomas' Sally." Class 4.—Fox Terrier, rough or smooth 1, D. Rees' "Oymro Jack 2, E. Evans' "Trilby"; 3, EL Griffiths' Togo." Class 5.—Any variety Sporting: 1, J. Thomas' Welsh Marvel 2, D. J. Evans' (sculptor) Lil 3, T. Winter's "Lord of Bute Street." Class 6.-Any variety Non-Sporting 1, D. T. James' "Maindy Floss"; 2, T. Jenkins' "Cigarette"; 3, J. Lewis' Lady." Class 7.—Any other variety Terrier: 1, J. Thomas' Welsh Marvel" 2, J. Phillips' Orchi Rocket 3, T. Weeks' Rhondda Queen." Class 8.—Any variety Toy: 1, T..Weeks' "Lady Eva"; 2, H. Walters' "Treher- hert Prince 3, R. Thomas' Rhondda Flo." Class 9.—Any variety Puppy under, six months: 1, J. Megicks' Eiddwen Nell 2, J. Davies' "Bogey"; 3, EL Evans' Trilby." Class 10.—Any variety not mentioned: 1, D. T. James' Maindy Floss 2, J. Phillips' Orchi Rocket 3, T. Weeks' Rhondda Queen." The silver medal for best dog in show was won by James Thomas' Welsh Marvel," and the silver medal for best bitch was won by J. Megicks' Sculptor Bess." Mr. George Rosser, Cardiff, judged all the exhibits.
RUGBY. MERTHYR 7pts., TREHERBERT 3. The Treherbert Northern Union foot- ball team visited Merthyr on Saturday, and played for the first time on the Rhydycar Grounds. The weather was ideal, and great interest was shown in the match. Treherbert started the game and immediately attacked. As the game opened out the visitors became dangerous, until Merthyr gained relief through Wyndham Davies. Two penalties in quick succession were awarded the home team, and Rees narrowly missed kicking a goal. Through useful kicking by Beard and good play by Handford, Merthyr were again placed on the defensive, and the Rhonddaites nearly drew first blood in a kick for goal—the ball just skimming the upright. At this stagei Rees, of Merthyr, was injured, and was carried off the field. Shortly afterwards, Charles made a good attempt to break through the Treherbert defence, but failed. Then Reed came off successfully and scored behind the posts, for Ryan to convert. There was no fur- ther score up to the interval. On resuming, play was again in favour of Treherbert, for the Rhondda forwards made several great rushes. A score was only averted by Wyndham Davies, who again saved his side well. Continuing the pressure, the Treherbert front rank made another bold bid for the Merthyr line, and Bevan scored a -well,earned try. The kick for goal failed. Merthyr added an- other goal to their score before time was called. Treherbert were handicapped to a considerable extent by the absence of Dan Fitzgerald, their prolific goal-getter, for no less than three easy chances at goal were lost for the Rhondda team through poor judgment.
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Welsh Topics. XV, Rhondda Place-Names. The work of interpreting the meaning of our place-names is one which is becom- ing more important in the study of words. It is the only method of solving many features of our history, and the catena of historical trend is incomplete without the lessons that place-names teach us. It is pleasing to find that there are many readers who take a genuine delight in the story of Rhondda place-names. Most of our local history can only be recovered by a diligent and philological study, of the names given to mountain and hill, valley and daleJ. river and brook, and home and farm. One certain truth they teach us is the vast richness of the vocabulary of the Celt, not only in the number and variety of wordsj but also in their beauty of poetry and form. Some reflect the aptitude of the Celtic mind to correctly de,scribea geographical situation, or a physical description; others portray their intrinsic beauty or tell u,s what animals frequented these parts; others are attrac- tive from some personal interest, and others from some warring incident. This is true, to a greater or lesser degree, of all classes of place-names; and especially so of mountains, farms, and streams. The names of mountains and streams are among the oldest we have, and go back to a great antiquity. Their hoary age dim their meaning, and the key to unlock their mystic meaning is only rarely found. Perhaps one of the most interesting of our place-names are the field-names. A glossary of field-names of the Rhondda would form most interesting reading. Here are a few of them. It needs only time and patience to complete the list. If any reader can supply me with the names of others, the list will be grate- fully inserted. I.—CAEAU (FIELDS). f 1. Cae fla'n ty, Caemawr, Yr Ervv, pant y cae, Caeau Torpych. 2. Clyncelyn. 3. Waun genol, Waun newydd, Waun wern. 4. E'rw pwll glo, Cae garWj Cae dan ty, Cae ceffyla. 5. Cae Rhys, Cae Ton, Cae Waunhelyg, Ton Waujihelyg, Gelli Cae Ton, Caegwyn, Oae If an Domos, Banwan Isha, Banwan Ycha., Cae Bryn Gelli, Y Graig, Waun clan ty, Cae 'r hen dy (pronounced Ca' rhun dy), Ynys Rhyd Tew, Waun Bryn Ceirw, Cae Rhydj Cae Cwm, Waun Fain, Caeau Pentwyn. 6. Cae'r Fynwant, Cae'r Porth C'ae- newydd, Cae Cefan, Cae Banal, Cae Glishon, Cae War Hewl, Cae Gwyndu, Erw'r Bedda. 7. Waun 'r Elrgyd, Yr E'rw Dorwan, Cae Tonhir, Llwyniwrch, Coedcaemawr, Yr Ery Blifiog, Cae Drysiog, Y Croft, Yr Hendre. II.—BERW A SCWD (WATERFALLS, &c.). Berw Gwion, Berw Nantgwair, Berw Nant yr ychin; Scwd y GaITag Lwyd, Scwd y Blaenrhondda. III.— FFYNNONAU (WELLS). Ffynnon Bodringallt, Ffynnon Cbedcae- mawr, Ffynnon Ooedcae Rhondda, Ffynnon Cwm Orci, Ffynnon Cynllwyndu, Ffynnondwym, Ffynnon Derwen Shams, Ffynnon Fair, Ffynnon y Fro, Ffynnon Jacob, Ffynnon Las, Ffynnon Lai, Ffynnon Lluest Wen, Ffynnon y Maendy, Ffynnon Mynyddbaeh, Ffynnon Pentwyn Ffynnon Saith Etrw, (Ffyiinon T(y)isha,' Ffynnon Ton Llwydd, Ffynnon Ton Rhys Ffynnon Ty'r Civar, Ffynnon Ty Fry.
ASSOCIATION. OWMPARO & TREORCHY UNITED 3gls., CARDIFF CITY 2. The Rhondda men continued their un- broken record on Saturday last and secured two valuable South Wales League points at the expense of a strong Cardiff City team. The homesters started in brilliant style, and but for great defence by Lew Nash, would have piled up a score by half-time. Ted Richards and Bob Peake each obtained one goal. After lemons, the United were without Mitchell, their star half-back, who retired after a severe injury. The Citizens im- proved, and weakness by Harry Jones and Leverett enabled them to equalise through Nash and J. Evans. Ted Rich- ards scored a brilliant goal in the last five minutes, and just managed to save the game. PORTH H.E. SCHOOL lgl., PENTRE H.E. SCHOOL 0. These two teams met at Porth on Thursday afternoon. From the beginning the game was very vigorously contested. The tackling was so keen and decisive that no concerted movements were allowed to develop. The bustling play of both sets of backs prevented effective combina- tion between the forwards, so that the open play that characterised the previous encounters between the teams was con- spicuous by its absence. Nothing was scored the first half, and as the homesters had held their own, it was expected that the advantage of the slope for the second half would help them to victory. For a long time, however, the Pentre forwards attacked strongly, and made matters look black for Porth, but the efforts of the visitors did not prevail. Before the end Porth scored through the opportunism- of Richards. Following a long kick, he secured the ball from the Pentre right back, and sent in an oblique shot that beat the goalkeeper. This proved the only score of the match. The prominent players were the two captains, who, as left backs, played a very sound game. TONYREFAIL, ATHLETIC 3gls., WATTS- TOWN 3. The above teams met in a friendly game at Cae'rysgol Grounds, Tonyrefail, last Saturday. Much interest was manifested in the match, as only a week previously the local club, in the first match since its inception, had scored a brilliant triumph at the expense of Williamstown. The opening stages of the game were in favour of Wattstown, Green being speedily called on to save. This he did in gallant fashion. Wattstown returned to the attack, and Speare became con, spicuous by the masterly way in which he repelled the invasion. Play was now transferred for a brief spell to the visitors' end. Not to be denied, how- ever, Wattstown again rallied to the attack, and Edbrooke, to clear his lines, had to kick into touch. The visiting team at this stage showed to better advantage than their opponents, playing a more methodical game and showing greater eagerness and dash. During a temporary raid Hutchins nearly opened the scoring, while a splendid centre by Speare went a-begging. Wattstown were soon in the vicinity of Green, and this time his citadel fell, Bence, who was playing a fine game for the visitors, opening the scoring with a terrific shot. At this juncture Ton's defence was rather unsteady, and a cer- tain amount of hesitation was responsible for number two being recorded against them. Shortly before the interval Isles, with a hard drive close in, reduced the leeway. On the resumption of hostilities, Ton re-arranged their team, Isles going centre-
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Shots for Goal. Treherbert Athletics were without a match on Saturday. The club, however, has rather a surplus of players, and the committee were able to turn out two teams for a trial match on the Treherbert N.U. Football Grounds. The committee ought to have learned much about their players in that trial. Whether the- did or not remains to be seen when they select their next team. After their defeat by Merthyr on Satur- day, Treherbert N.U. have played and lost three matches this season. May the tide of their ill-luck soon turn! Dan Fitzgerald was sadly missed on Saturday when it came to kicking goals. Had that worthy been playing, perhaps Treherbert's chances would have material- ised into something better, and we should probably have a different tale to tell. It can hardly be expected that Treher- bert will win next Saturday's match, which is to be played against that crack team from the North—Oldham, at Tre- herbert. This match has been long looked for- ward to, and when the time comes, it is positive that the local team will do its utmost. Ton drew in their game with Welton Rovers (Western League) on Saturday last. They had very hard lines in not winning. There was much feeling" introduced into the game, we are told. We expected Ton to win. Doubtless the return game on the Ynys will not be drawn. On Tuesday afternoon Ton journeyed to Burton, whom they played on Wednes- day. On Thursday, Stoke were their opponents. Parry, who also made the journey, has now recovered somewhat from- his recent injury.
Ogmore Vale. I.L.P.-The I.L.P. brought their series of open-air meetings to a close on Wednes- day night last, when Mr. Ed. Black addressed the meeting. Choir Successes.—Congratulation s to Mr. W. David and Mr. Wm. Oaple, the respective conductors of the Harmonic Society and the Juvenile Choir, who suc- ceeded in carrying off the first prizes at the Blaengarw Eisteddfod on Saturday last.
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half. Waterworth inside-left, and Evans outside-left. The success of the experi- ment justified its adoption, for almost immediately the tide turned, and Ton assumed the aggressive. A splendidly taken goal by Williams placed the teams on level terms. From a breakaway the visitors rather luckily again obtained the lead. Nothing disconcerted, Isles led his men once more into the enemy's terri- tory. At last, the equaliser came from a magnificently taken corner by Speare, Williams once more doing the needful. No further score resulted.