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Telephone P.Oi 19 For ARTIFICIAL TEETH J. DAVIES-EYANS, 3, High St., Treorchy Attendance Daily—Hours: lOa.m. to8 p.m. a ThuPSrfaya. ^O a.m. t0lp m. Welsh And English Spoken. 4646 -—— Eucapine A New and Effectual Remedy FOR COLDS IN THE HEAD, NASAL CATARRH, Hay Fibvee, n fluenza BY INHALATION. On the first sympton inhale EUCAPINE and ward off any bad Colds or Influenza that may attack you. Keek EUOAPINE in your pocket. HAVE IT HANDY. j "I Oid. per bottle, only from W. OSWAL DAVIES, Dispensing Chemist and Pharmaceutist 15, The Arcade, Pontypridd. 4969 COAL! COAL! Best Steam Coal delivered to any address 21 per ton. Half Ton, 10/6. Charles Roderick, 5, Victoria Stieet, TREALAW. COAL YARD-Behind Hopkin Morgan's Bake- house, Trealaw. 4665 FERNDALE GENERAL JJOSPITAL AND EYE JN FIRM ART Patients admitted fiee on recommendation of the Governors. 1094 ffon. See —HENRY DAVIES THE EMPIRE CUARANTEE And Insurance Corporation, Ltd Authorised Capital-2500,000 Chief Office: 247, West George St., Glasgow iiondon Office: Empire House, 66 to 68, Fins- bury Pavement, E.C. Last Bonus to "With Profit" Policies 35/- per cent. FIRE, LIFE, ANNUITY, ACCIDENT, SICK- NESS, BURGLARY, PLATE GLASS, FIDELITY GUARANTEE, HORSE AND VEHICLE (Third Party), WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION, MOTOR CAR, CYCLE, and COUPON INSURANCE AT Low RATES. PROSPECTUSES SENT ANYWHERE. gents, with connections, are offered Special Commission Terms. APPLICATIONS INVITED. A. ROBERTSON-COWPER, J.P., General Manager. Free Insurance For Workers (MALE AND FEMALE), Who read the "Leader." ACCIDENT ASSURANCE FOR WORKERS specially guaranteed by the Empire Guarantee and Insurance Corporation, Limited. Authorised Capital, £ 500,000. Chief Office: 247, West George Street, Glasgow. London Office: Empire House, 66 to 68, Finsbury Pavement, E.C. azoo (Will be paid by the above Corporation to the Person whom the Corporation shall decide to be the next-of-kin of ANY WORKER (Male or Female) Over 14 and under 65 years of age, who may be killed as the result of an acci- dental injury sustained While engaged at his or her ordinary occupation In the UNITED KINGDOM, or who shall have been fatally injured thereby, should such accident be the direct, primary, and sole cause of death within twenty-eight days thereafter. „ „ PROVIDED, and it is of the essence OF this Contract and a condition precedent to any liability on the part of the Cor- poration —(1) That the person so killed or fatally injured is the bona-fide owner of Twelve Coupons, bearing the date of each of the Twelve weelm immediately preceding the accident which resulted fatally; (2) That prior to the accident for which the claim is made, his or her usual signature and address shall have I -4n written in ink or pencil in the spaces pro- vided below; (3) That written notice of death or injury be given to the Empire Guarantee and Insurance Corporation, Ltd., 247, West. George Street, Glasgow, AS soon as possible, but within Seven days of the accident; (4) That full particulars of the Accident, a copy of the Certificate of Registration of Death, and the Coupons under which the Claim is made be fur- nished by the person claiming, upon request of the same by the Corporation; and (5) That Compensation will not be paid to the extent of more than asoo in respect of the death of any one holder of Coupons. In erder to extend the Insurance Benefit to New Readers of THE RHONDD A LEADER, MAESTEG, GARW, AND OGMORE TELEGRAPH," the Corporation will pay £ 5 in respect of Three duly signed Coupons for the Three consecutive weeks imme- diately preceding the date of the acci- dent, or £ 10 in respect of Six duly signed Coupons for THE Six consecutive weeks immediately preceding the dace of the accident, sub- ject always to the limits, terms and con- ditions above-mentioned. Signature Address. Saturday, November 13, 1909. What Still Suffering P fa P I Why don't you go to JAMES' 42, Charles St., Cardiff, and learn the benefits to be derived from taking Radiant Heat, Turkish and Electric 11 Baths. They are the best and most convenient baths in South Wales. Open daily for ladies and gentlemen. 3968 WILLIAMS' (PONTARDAWE) I WORM LOZENGES. f For over Fifty Years this highly valuable Remedy hag met with the greatest success. The effect upon Weak, Delicate Children (often given up as incurable), is like Magic. Getting rid of his tormenting pests by taking these lozenges, the thin, pale-faced, inanimate Child by comes strong, healchy, and lively, the pride, instead o the anxiety of his guardians. '■ Sir,—I have for some time used your Anthelmintic or Worm Lozenges in my family, and find them a very speedy and efficacious cure for ascearides, and their agreeable and convenient form is agreat recommendation for children.—W. HUTCHINSON, Vicar of Howdon." Sold at gid, 13Jd, and 28 9d per box, by local Chemists or for 14 or 34 stamps from J. Davies, Chemist, 30, High Street, Swansea. A list of testimonials, symptoms, &c., on application 4201 HOWELL WILLIAMS & SON, Undertakers & Funeral Fornisheri. Funerals completely farnished in the-best style, and a reasonable charges. Proprietors of Shelibiers, Open Closed and Glass-sided Hearses, Mourning and Wedding Coaches, Brakes, etc. Every requisite for Funerals kept on the premises. William Street, Yetrad Rhondda P.O. Telephone 69. 298 Important Notice To Shopkeepers and Others. -+- J. E. Comley & Sons, ri Close to the) 23, Moira Terrace ( lnffrmary J) CARDIFF, T Isthe best house for Toys, Glass, China, Vases, Earthenware, Haberdashery, Stationery, Hardware, Holloware, etc. Largest Importers of Fancy Goods in South Wales and West of England. Z5 -+- Show Rooms open daily. Business Hours, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturdays. 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nat. Tel. 01193. Wholesale Only Established 1880. 4868 Taff Erated Water Co. CLARENC2 STORES, PONTYPEIDD. BREWERS OF STONE GINGER BEER, HOP BITTERS, &c., &c. &W- MANUFACTURERS OF CORDIALS WHOLESALE PRICES ONLY. W. BANFIELD. A GREAT WEIGHT H Will be lifted from the minds of Egigjj those requiring RplaBl J5. s. d. HB Which will be lent to any amount at H| LOW INTEREST on BBBSB Diamonds, Gold and Silver Watches, ftcSgE Rings, Chains and Jewellery. Best Fire-proof and Burglar-resisting HH Safes for storage of valuables, HBB O. FALLER ■ Jeweller, Clothier and Pawnbroker, HH 34, TafF Street, PONTYPRIDD » HB 40, Hannah Street, PORTH. BH Established 1889. ■K i tBfff tDEAMNSJ WONDERFUL FEVER AND INFLAMMATION (REMEDIES & PillS. i will immediately arrest the course of B ffl the disease and prevent dangerous B 13 complications. Their antiseptic heal- fi 9 ing and life-giving properties, have B ml proved for many years a boon and fig HI blessing to thousands of sufferers, S| jfi REMEMBER 1 DEAKIN'S Pain and B B Disease Killers go to the source of disease B aj —inflamed tissue—and cure it. B pN Prices 1/1J and 2/3, of all Chemists and Stores. B la 1/3 or2/6from the sole proprietors and inventors JH 9 G. DEAKIN & HUGHES. B M THE INFLAMMATION REMEDIES CO., B BLAENAVON, MON.
A Music Hall for Tony.\ pandy.
A Music Hall for Tony. pandy. [SPECIAL TO THE LEADER."] The days when people never mentioned music halls, except under their breath, and then never in the "presence of chil- dren. are happily gone by for ever. Those places of entertainment, which were once regarded with holy horror by everyone who had any pretensions to respectability, have demonstrated pretty clearly that they are not the dens of iniquity that they were commonly supposed to be. It is possible that ten and twenty years ago the entertainments provided by the "Halls" were not quite so refined or quite so proper as they might have been; but, after all, we are not living ten or twenty years ago, but in the present, and to-day, and it would be an untruthful and an unjust man who said that the type of amusement provided by the Halls was not every bit as wholesome, laughter-making and profitable as the great majority of regular plays. It is an great majority of regular plays. It is an accepted truism—rendered wearisome by frequent repetition—that the present age is an age of rush and axeitement. The majority of mankind is working not merely steadily, but with feverish haste. A man must cram the pleasures and amusements of his life into a few hastily- snatched hours. It may sound exagger- ated, but it is none the less true, to say that music halls were a great national want, and that to-day they are becoming national institutions. To-day the average music hall is a marvel of architectural and artistic beauty, and there the average man may sit amid pleasant surroundings, in company with his best-loved pipe, and for an hour or so forget the black dog of care which he has left behind him in the street, and he will go home to bed a better and a braver man, because his heart is lighter. Tonypandy is to have a music hall—in fact, Tonypandy has a music hall—for next Monday sees the public opening of one of the prettiest and most comfort- able halls out of London—the New Empire of Varieties. The architect is Mr. G. F. Ward, of Birmingham and London, who has had world-wide experience in modern theatre construction. Mr. Ward has acted in conjunction with Mr. J. T. Jenkins, of Porth, who has superintended every detail of the construction with painstaking minuteness. The front eleva- tion, which occupies 75 feet of the road- way, is a very handsome one of a. modern type of architecture, viz., rusticated terra cotta relieved with cement panels. The height of the building is increased at each end, and forms a couple of towers. The windows are irregularly and quaintly placed. The construction of the building has been entrusted to Messrs. E. R. Evans and Bros., contractors, Cardiff. One of the members of that firm-Mr. E. 'K Evans-courteously conducted me over the building. I was first shown the vesti- bule rapidly being decorated by a busy army of workmen. I then went on the stage, where I obtained a splendid view of the auditorium, which consists of stalls, pit, grand circle, upper circle and gallery. The arrangements behind" were of a complete and perfect character. The dressing-rooms, both behind and below the stage, are roomy. A capacious band-room runs the whole length of the stage, and the whole is shut off from the front of the house by iron fire-proof doors. The stage itself, which is nearly 22ft. in depth, is planned on the most modern system. The width of the actual proscenium is 30ft., and the stage will be illuminated with electric footlights and electric battens. The height of the build- ing over the stage has been carried to nearly 70ft., so that it will be unnecessary to roll any of the scenery. An asbestos curtain wiii shut off the stage from the auditorium, and with the iron fire-proof doors, completely obviates any danger to the house should the scenery at any time catch fire. The floor of the house has a rise of over an inch in the foot, The scheme of colour in the house is dark red and terra cotta, while the ceiling is of cream picked out with pale blue and gold scroll work. There are capacious boxes, one on each side of the stage, which are capacious and comfort- able to a degree, and will doubtless com- mend themselves to family parties. I was much struck with the marvellous sighting of the house. A house some 60ft. in length and 50ft. in height can- not be called a small one, and yet a per- fect view of the stage can be obtained from even the remotest corner of the auditorium, not even excepting the gallery. This is probably due to the fact that the house has been constructed on the modern principle, which does away with all columns, girders being used in- stead. What an improvement this is can only be appreciated by those who know what it is to be obliged to crane their necks round some obstacle to obtain a glimpse of the stage. Some of these girders are simply gigantic, and some of them weigh no less than four tons apiece. The front of the grand circle is composed of panel work in cream and gold, from which branch sorays of electric lights. The roof and boxes being also decorated in similar style. The whole building, it may be mentioned, will be lighted by electricity, with the exception of the big sun" burner in the ceiling; the elec- tricity being generated on the premises by an electric dynamo of the latest con struction, driven by a gas engine of 42 horse-power. Although this installation alone has run away with no less than -960, gas has in addition been laid on throughout the building, in case any necessity should arise for its general use. Fire appliances are laid in readiness, and these have been tested and found satis- factory by the Mid-Rhondda Fire Brigade. The seats in the grand circle are com- fortable—tip-up chairs covered with crimson plush. At the back of the upper circle is a nicely fitted bar, and at the side of the circle is arranged a lounge, which will form a welcome retreat for such as desire to have a chat or smoke a cigar in peace, and even from here an excellent view of the stage can be had. Similar lounges are also fitted up under the boxes. Especial care has been taken to secure proper ventilation for the build- ing—a very necessary step, for few places can become so hot and stuffy as a music hall. However, there is no need for any fear in this direction in regard to the Tonypandy Empire Theatre of Varieties, The most modern ventilators have been called into requisition, while air shafts to the roof from the pit enable the air t& be renewed in the lower portion of the building. ITie most elaborate pre- cautions have been taken to secure against all danger from fire. It is worthy of mention that in no case is the cltiQr used as an entrance—to no matter what part of the building—employed as an exit as well. There are a number of extra exits, opening out to the sides and back of the building, rendering escape easy. Fireproof material has been utilised to its fullest extent; indeed, wood has played a very small part in the con- struction of the building. The stairs leading to the different parts of the building are of stone and easy to mount. The manager and clerks will have no cause t° complain of close quarters, for the offices provicM for^ these gentlemen are of a most convenient nature. The general impression that tue build- ing gave me was one of great strength, beauty and comfort, and I congratulate Mr. William Morgan upon the result of his efforts. It was Mr. Morgan who, struck with the unique position of this site for the purpose to which it has been utilised, secured the ground, got together the syndicate to erect the building, car- ried out the negotiations with the lessees, and, in fact, has been the moving spirit of the whole undertaking. The London syndicate who have acquired the lease, have elected Mr. Morgan as one of the directors, and have appointed Mr. S. M. B. Hoole, late of the Hippodrome, Crouch End. N., as manager of the Tony- pandy Empire. The formal opening will take place on Friday, when many of those people who have so frequently passed it while it was building, and have speculated upon what it would look like inside when completed, will be able to satisfy their curiosity. To commemorate the ceremony a luncheon will be provided on the stage for upwards of 100 invited guests, when Mr. Leonard Llewelyn will preside. I venture to predict that on Monday night the auditorium, which will accom- modate about 2,000 persons, will be filled to overflowing with an audience who will be agreeably surprised, and find their rosiest anticipations fulfilled beyond measure.
For ILLUMINATED PRESENTATION ADDRESSES From dB2 2s. to iE20, apply to Evans & Short, Printers "Leader" Works, Tonypandy. 4935
--Co-operation and Competition.
Co-operation and Competition. A nublio meeting was held at Old Bethania Chapel, Tonypandy, on Wednes- day, the 3rd inst., under the auspices of the Mid-Rhondda Co-operative Society, when Mr. G. H. Bibbings, B.A., Vaydif-r,, delivered a lecture on The Relation of Co-operation and Competition." Mr. Ben Davies presided. The speaker explained that the law of competition extended throughout the jMii verse. It was natural; but in olden days iu }ValS a, competition of desIre-a. desire to help Olie's TieigiiuvW, WOT it meant fightiiig-fighting to get above one another, not caring whether in doing so they threw their rivals into poverty. Money-getting was the object aimed at with the result that one man wag obliged to overburden himself with sweated labour for a poor living, whilst the other got all profits. Co-operation, continued the speaker, did away with all this. All were equally improved by it.
J)Oul If your baking is not always quite successful—if you find it takes too long—try the certain and quick method of home baking with 'Paisley Flour' (Trade Mark) —the sure raising powder- The "Paisley Flour" way is— to 8 parts of ordinary flour add r part of Paisley Flour," then follow with the other ingredients as usual. "Paisley Flour is the economical raising powder. In /d., 3d., and id. packets. 2 The yd. packet will raise 7-lbs. of flour, making the cost of the mixture but a little over 2d. per lb. ) k The Pleasure of Insure is known to the mothers J who use Fels-Naptha soap. j [ ||| There's time for a rest, there's time for a romp with the children, when you let Fels-Naptha soap do your washing for you. Try it once and learn the pleasure Fels-Naptha soap can bring you. SHB. Coloured clothes. Wash them apart from white ones (with cold or M jdSfc lukewarm water) in a heavy Fels-Naptha suds. Rub a little and rinse tlioroughly. r^ie^'re done. SOAP