Presentation to Dr. Flack, Wattstown. Interesting Speeches. All classes of the community were gathered at Calfaria Vestry, Wattetown, on Thursday evening last to do honour to Dr. James Flack, M.B., late assistant colliery doctor, but now of the City of Norwich. The building was full to over- flowing, and there was evident on all sides a real appreciation of Dr. Flack's personal character and great abilities as a medical man. Mr. Thomas Williams (chairman of the Medical Fund Commit- tee) presided, supported by Mr. J. Kane, M.E. (manager, United National Col- lieries). The Chairman said they were gathered together to do honour to whom honour was due (applause). He felt that any- thing he might say could hardly do jus- tice to the subject, but he felt that all hearts beat in unison this night (ap- plause). After a splendid rendition of a song by Mr. James Rosser, the well-known local tenor, and a much appreciated song by Mr. Evans, of Treorchy, a baritone who earned unstinted applause, Mr. Thomas Bowen (chairman, Labour Representation Committee) presented to Dr. Flack a purse of gold. Mr. Bowen, in a pithy speech, said that there was neither too much to say nor too much to do on behalf of Dr. Flack, and as one of the workmen of the col- liery where Dr. Flack had given his ser- vices so well, he had very great pleasure in handing Dr. Flack one of the marks of the people's esteem (applause). The presentation of the handsome illuminated address (designed and exe- cuted by Mr. D. J. Ryan, Treorchy, and which was signed by 16 people) was made by Mr. Evan Price (chairman of the Works Committee) and Mr. Tom Evans (Council Schools). Mr. Price, speaking, said Dr. Flack had not been there for long before he established himself in the regard of the people (aiWause). He had laboured well in Wattstown and fully deserved all they gave him. Although none regretted to see a man better himself, they were still very sorry to see Dr. Flack going. He hoped, however, the doctor would estab- lish himself in the hearts of the people of Norwich as he had done in Wattstown. Mr. Tom Evans said that professional men generally figured only in their own I profession, but there were a few who were men of many parts. Dr. Flack was one of these (applause). His literary qualifications were almost as high as his medical qualifications. He was also a keen political student, and since his advent to Wattstown, had become versed in the needs, hopes and requirements of the people. Mr. Evans then referred in an interesting manner to Dr. Flack's Welsh studies and the success that had attended his efforts, and as a Welshman himself, and as a humble teacher of chil- dren, he would ask parents to follow the brilliant example of the recipient, who, a stranger to the country and its lan- guage, set himself to master the tongue. Referring to Mrs. Flack. the speaker said they were all somewhat clannish, and they felt a tinge, of pride that Dr. Flack had chosen his wife in Wales, and from WattstowA-a combination of the Sham- rock and the Leek. All who had had the pleasure of meeting Mrs. Flack, testified to her splendid capacity as an hostess, and a worthy and inspiring life's com- panion to a worthy doctor (applause). Dr. Flack, on rising to reply, was greeted with loud cheers. He thanked them sincerely and deeply for the kind words they had spoken and for all that they had done on account of his wife and himself. He felt sorry that he had to come hack to Wattstown, as it brought home to him so painfully the loss he had sustained. He saw their goodwill in their kind faces and demeanour, and the memory of this meeting would never leave him. It was four years ago that he came amongst them, ignorant of many things, new to the work, and new to the kind of people amongst whom he had come to dwell; but he received a hearty wel- come in their homes and from Dr. and Mrs. Davies. However unworthy he had been, he had made some good and worthy friends, whom hè.. would never forget, and never wished to (applause). It was here that he first considered the great economic problems of the day, and the result of his study would prove. of considerable service to him in the place he had gone to. Many of them, he said, had spent time over the address, and a large num- Tber had expended time and trouble in working to do him a great honour. They had done it with a goodwill, and he thanked them and the people of Watts- town and district for their kindness and generosity. He hoped the future of Wattstown would be a bright and happy one, bringing forth all that a union of hearts and union of hands could do (loud applause). Responding later to the speeches in the presentation of the silver tea and coffee service, Dr. Flack drew forth thunderous applause by expressing thanks in correct and perfectly pronounced Welsh. After an admirable rendering of "Make new friends by Miss Maggie Davies, Ynyshir, Mr. J. Kane, M.E., made the presentation of the handsome silver tea and coffee service. In a few well-chosen sentences Mr. Kane expressed his appre- ciation of the honour conferred upon him in being chosen for so worthy a, position. Speaking on behalf of the, colliery officials, he said they" were a small section who had vied with other sections of the community in showing their appreciation of Dr. Flack (applause). He found that during the whole of his stay in their midst, Dr. Flack had not had one single, report made against him for lack of attention to duty, for incivility, or for want of skill (hear, hear). That was a splendid record. There was only one addition he (the speaker) could suggest to the address, and that was in reference to Dr. Flack's un- assuming manner. He was always the same unruffled gentleman. Under the most trying circumstances he bore him- self well and with unfailing courtesy (applause). Referring to Mrs. Flack, the speaker said she was a lady for whom he had the utmost respect. Her parents were among the oldest inhabitants of the district, and were well known and honoured amongst them (applause). Their sincere hope was that Dr. and Mrs. Flack would have a long, happy and prosperous life (cheers). Mr. H. D. Smith (Colliery Offices) also spoke in feeling strains. The musical programme was of a very high order. Beside the items already mentioned, Mr. David Thomas, the accom- plished local tenor, sang to splendid effect, and Mr. Tom Thomas, L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M., the successful professor of voice production, gave a much appre- ciated rendering of the. Bedouin Love Song." Mr. Aneurin Parker, a clever young Porth violinist, gave fine violin solos, and a splendid trio, composed of Mr. David Harris, Ynyshir (the clever 'celloist), Mr. Parker, and Mr. E. T. Wood at the piano, was heard. Mr. Wood also ably played the, evening's accompaniments. Apologies were made on behalf of Madame E. A. Thomas and Mr. Gomer Jones (Treorchy). Mr. D. J. Ryan (Treorchy), who designed and executed the address, was introduced to the meeting. Attention was drawn to the clever drawings of the shamrock, leek, thistle and rose therein, and to the painting of the hospital ward at the head of the address. On the propositions of Mr. Lewis Rees and Mr. J. Kane, seconded by Mr. Rd. Lewis, votes of thanks were passed to the artistes and the chairman. Mr. Williams briefly replied, and in a witty speech Mr. E. T. Wood made answer for the artistes, after which Mr. James Rosser led the singing of Hen Wlad fy Nhadau."
An Interesting Personality. A well-known financier (now deceased), whose charitable bequests the public will recall, built up for himself a reputation for fair dealing, by which he became the intimate friend of the best known mem- bers of Society. Everyone is aware that as a lender of money, his methods of doing business were free from those obnoxious traits occasion- ally met with amongst ordinary lenders, and one must attribute his high repu- tation to these very characteristics. The question arises, therefore, Is there any- one to-day who carries on a financial business in the same clean way?" Is there any gentleman, who, recognising that people must occasionally borrow money to meet a pressing matter, can undertake to treat clients in a straight- forward way, with courtesy, tact, and earnestness? Mr. Wm. Lloyd, of 4, Church Street, Cardiff, is prepared to convince the public that he himself is determined to conduct his business in such a manner. Anyone, be he a nobleman, professional man, business man, or trusted employee, and who, just now, is temporarily in need of money, can apply to Mr. Lloyd, safe in the knowledge that he is a financier who carries on his business honourably and who extends advances upon fair and easy terms, without security, or sureties, and maintaining that strict privacy and con- fidence so essential in such matters. Do vou require his services? If so, write to him, and ascertain his methods of business. 5042
Setchfield & Sons Saleroom-HAYES BUILDINGS, The I-Imyes, Cardiff MESSRS. A. SETCHFIELD & SONS llLiL Sell by Auction at the above address on Mondays and Thursdays at 2 p.m., and Saturdays at 7 p.m. A large assortment of usefnl Household Furniture so'<l at each Sale, which are removed from va-i 'vis residences for aboolute sale. Telephone—01194. Nat. 4598 Telephone—01194. Nat. 4598 TH e e Save the metal tops from bottles and secure one or more of the dainty Carlsbad China Cups which we offer FREE. You will find full particulars with each bottle. If you have not yet tried —as a beef beverage—if you do not know about its usefulness for improving the flavour of soups, stews and gravies, go to-day to your grocer and buy a 2 oz. bottle. You have but to taste it to know that it is far more appetising than ordinary beef drinks and you will soon learn that owing to its highly concentrated form it is infinitely more economical. But be sure you set .ddp%" Jr a.Tke s ,E-c Aht Best Beef Beverage WOMAN'S HEADACHES YIELD TO THE CORRECTIVE IN- FLUENCE OF DR. MORSE'S INDIAN ROOT PILLS. Many women PTTTfTJinM habitually suffer I from headaches yak I *,| iiTfl"! 11 and a General Derangement of Iswj&Sli the System, which mm make life a daily purgatory. If men suffered with Headaches as women do, business would be at ■k v a standstill. The truth is that Women's Headaches are mostly due to womanly causes. For II IPS these ailments Dr. Morse's Indian WW M Root Pills are invaluable, and Wm^M also all disorders arising from ■HjlM' a diseased condition of the /f\\ stomach, liver, and kidneys, that prevent the proper assimilation r 'A. of the food which should nourish the body, are positively and per- manently cured by Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills. Sold by Chemists and Stores, price lilt per bottle, or The W. H. Comstock Co., Ltd., 21, Farringdon Avenue, London, E.C.
Pentre and District Trades and Labour Council. A meeting of the above Council took place on Monday evening at the Ton Institute, under the presidency of Mr. Thos. Thomas. Arising from the last meeting, when, it will be remembered. Councillor Ed. Jones resigned his post and abruptly left the meeting, a report was given by the deputation chosen to wait upon him with a view of his reconsidering his decision. Mr. 1. T. Rees, on behalf of the depu- tation, stated that Councillor Jones had no quarrel with the Trades Council as such, but he felt that he was unable to resume his relationship with them until certain statements made in the Press by Mr. T. C. Morris concerning himself had been withdrawn. Mr. Phippen felt that Councillor Jones was unfair to take umbrage at the Coun- cil simply for the action of one person, as he (Mr. Phippen) thought both had done wrong in going to the Press at all. Mr. T. Cousins suggested that the whole matter be now dropped, and that business be proceeded with. Mr. T. Samuel stated that it was only fair for the Council to consider the matter and endeavour to see that proper amends were made, and seeing that a majority of the constituents of the Council upheld Councillor Jones, it was only fair and just to have him replaced. Mr. T. C. Morris gave an undertaking to reconsider the whole position as reviewed and put forth by him in the Press, and promised to make a statement at the next Council meeting a month hence. This was accepted and agreed to by the Council. A report was given by Mr. T. C. Morris of the joint conference on housing, and three from each Ward were chosen to act as a special committee to enquire into the housing facilities of the district. Councillor Tom Evans is to be invited to address the Council on the advantages of the Incorporation of the Rhondda. The, motion standing in the name of Mr. T. Cousins with respect to request- ing the Rhondda Urban District Council to open schools on Sunday for political purposes, was withdrawn. The matter of choosing candidates for the forthcoming elections was left over to the next Council meeting. The Secretary reported that no reply had been received from Mr. Treharne, Pentre. with reference to the proposed footbridge at the bottom of Pentre. He also reported that a reply had been re- ceived from the secretary of the Ton and Pentre Free Church Council to the effect that they were doing all in their power to bring about early closing of shops on Saturday evenings. It was decided to write the Director of Education, call in s: attention to the practice of compelling boys and girls at the day schools to purchase books, and also to the practice of sending boys out from school to enquire after absentees.
Pontypridd and Rhondda Boy Scouts United Parade. A united parade of the Scouts of Ponty- pridd and Rhondda Valleys was held on Thursday last, comprising Ferndale Boys' Brigade Band, Ferndale No. 1 Troop and Cycle Patrols (Scout Masters Shopland and Davies), Ferndale No. 2 Troop (Scout Master Tarling), Ynyshir and Tylorstown Troop (Scout Master Peter Dean), Porth and Trehafod (Scout Master Morgan Jones), Pontypridd No. 1 Troop (Scout Master P. Gower), and Pontypridd No. 2 Troop (Scout Master T. G. Bowlan). At 4 p.m. the Ferndale sections started for Ynyshir Institute, where they were joined by the Ynyshir and Porth sections, and proceeded to Trehafod, where they were met by the Pontypridd Troops, returning to the Y.M.C.A., Porth. Here the Scouts—140 strong—were regaled with coffee, cakes, &c., to the accompaniment of selections from a splendid gramophone kindly lent by Mr. H. Hocking. At 7.30 a lantern lecture was delivered by Mr. H. Goldsworthy, on "Scouting for Boys." Matters of great interest were touched upon by the lecturer and emphasised on the screen. The lecturer was heartily applauded, and the lantern manipulator, Scout Master Morgan Jones, was specially thanked, as also was Scout Master P. Gower for presiding. Mr. G. Llewellyn, secretary of Porth Y.M.C.A., had charge of the arrangements. The committee has been registered at headquarters, and the officers are.: —Pre- sident, Mr. H. Goldsworthy; treasurer, Mr. L. T. Davies, Porth; and secretary, Mr. T. E. Williams. Ynyshir. BEAUTY OF THE UNIVERSE. Reflections are, as a rule, more beautiful than the objects themselves; and the more we reflect, the more beautiful the universe will appear. We cannot, indeed, I think, imagine any world more beautiful-any world, in Martineau's words, more sanctifying than our own." There is none, so far as we can tell, under the more immediate touch of God; and none whence sublimer deeps are open to adoration; none murmuring with the whisper of more thrilling affections, or ennobled as the theatre of more glorious duties.nIGHT HON. LORD AVEBUBY.
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RUGBY. SALFORD 19pts., TREHERBERT 2. A poor gate witnessed this match at Treherbert on Thursday last, but the game was first-class. The wonderful com- bination of the visiting hacks was delight- ful and exhilarating. Treherbert kicked off against a very strong breeze. The Salford backs soon got into motion Several beautiful rounds of passing were only just stopped in time by the Trehei-- ber't three-quarters. A free kick was awarded Salford on the halfway line, and the spectators were almost struck dumb with amazement when Lomas (English j international)) landed a goal with a. most wonderful kick. The visitors again com- bined well, and Adams scored brilliantly. The same player again scored another beautiful try before half-time. The kicks at goal failed. Treherbert Tailed to make use of the wind during the second half, whilst Salford gained much ground by judicious kicking. Their backs were irresistible, and the admiration of the crowd knew no bounds. Lomas, Preston, and Wesley each scored excellent tries, one, of which was converted. Fitzgerald landed a goal for Treherbert. During the game, one of the Salford forwards received a telegram informing him of his father's death. The poor fellow was overcome with grief, and immediately left the field. HUDDERSFIELD 27pts., TREHER- BERT 3. Treherbert entertained Huddersfield at Treherbert on Saturday. The weather was ideal for good football, and the good crowd which attended the match was delighted with the display. The visitors were not long in settling down to the attack on the Treherbert goal. Their forwards dribbled cleverly through a scrum on the home 25 line. Clarke picked up smartly and scored. Ridley (ex- Australian) failed to convert. Then fol- lowed almost a succession of tries for Huddersfield. Kitchen received on the blind side and ran to within a yard of the Treherbert line, where he was grassed by Duncan, who filled the full-back posi- tion for Treherbert. The visiting backs again went off, but Duncan made a mark from one of their passes, and so saved. By beautiful combined play the Hudders- field backs reached the home line. From a brilliant round of passing Ridley broke through and scored near the posts, for Holroyd to convert. Bevan came within an ace of scoring a try for Treherbert, a scrum being ordered on the visitors' line. The Huddersfield forwards heeled out, and with a splendid run Sykes changed their defence into attack. A moment later, the same player crossed in the corner. Ridley failed with the kick. Huddersfield took up the aggressive in earnest after the interval, and the Tre- herbert backs brought down their men in excellent style. The visitors were not to be denied, however, and Sykes forced his way over in the corner. Ridley was again unsuccessful with the kick. The visiting backs were much too strong and too fast for Treherbert. Another delight- ful round of passing resulted in Rosenfeld scoring a try behind the posts. Holroyd goaled. Another passing movement was initiated by Ridley, and Kitchen rounded with a try which Holroyd improved upon. Oox came off on the left wing for Tre- herbert. He passed to loan Duncan, who scored in the corner. Fitzgerald failed to add the extras. Rosenfeld and Sykes combined prettily, the ball being taken nearly over the whole length of the field, and the latter scored near the goal, but Holroyd failed to convert. Treherbert forwards were slow in the scrums. Huddersfield heeled the ball from prac- tically every scrum. Well fed as they were, the visitors' three-quarters had no difficulty in piling on the score. Francis and J. Rees accomplished much excellent defensive work. B. Duncan repeatedly saved in brilliant fashion. He kicked well, and tackled his man every time. The game was not so one-sided as it would appear by the score, and the dazzling beauty and fastness of the game ought to attract much larger gates at Treherbert. CLYDACH VALE 6pts., TREHERBERT ATHLETICS 3. Treherbert Athletics visited Clydach Vale on Saturday, and had a very warm time of it. The Athletics' team was con- siderably weakened by the absence of W. J. Rees, Morgan James, J. Lewis and R. Pitman, through illness. As it was, three committeemen had to turn out, and even then the Athletics had to play one man short. The initial half was in favour of the visitors. Play started rough from the beginning, and the forwards rushed the scrums instead of sending the ball out to the backs. Consequently, little or no passing was witnessed. Treherbert crossed the. home team's line on two occasions during the second half, but the referee disallowed the tries for no obvious reason. This created dis- content, and play became still more rough. Clydach Vale forwards rushed well and scored two unconverted tries in ( quick succession. Salisbury landed a fine goal for Treherbert from a free kick, but from yet another free kick in an easy position the ball was sent wide of its mark, and three points were thus lost for Treherbert. D. Jones played a useful game on the wing for the visitors. He used his speed to advantage. TREHERBERT EX-SCHOOLBOYS 8pts., CLYDACH VALE RESERVES 5. Treherbert Ex-Schoolboys were again victorious at Treherbert on Saturday, when they encountered Clydach Vale Reserves. "The home forwards heeled out well, and their backs combined prettily. In the first half, Elmore Morgan scored a typical Welsh try for the Ex-Schoolboys after a brilliant round of passing. The try was not converted. The homesters continued to press, and more fine passing was seen among the Treherbert backs. Trevor Griffiths (outside half) went away prettily on several occasions. He cut his men out in excellent style, but his efforts were nullified because he did not part with the ball soon enough. Just after the interval, Clydach Vale forwards made a great combined rush down the field, in which Stephens secured a try with good judgment, Evans convert- ing. The score was now two points in favour of the visitors. Stung by this reverse, Treherbert played up gallantly, and in less than two minutes afterwards Fred Raymond got off from the line out and scored the winning try. W. H. Colwill converted. The Ex-Sclioolboys continued to have the better of play from now to the end. They penned their oppo- nents in their own half, and Clydach Vale were only saved time after time by the sound play of their custodian. In this match, the Treherbert Ex- Schoolboys' line was crossed for the first time during the last two years.
ASSOCIATION. YNYSHIR CRESCENTS 2gls., WATTS- TOWN RESERVES 1. Played at Wattstown. Great excite- ment prevailed at the meeting of the above teams in a Rhondda, Valley League match, which took place before a good crowd, the Crescents being early aggres- sive with some fine shots, which James smartly cleared. The Crescents were, however, not to be denied, for Pugh headed a fine goal from a well-placed corner. Wattstown, after this reverse, pressed, and soon equalised, Collier scoring from a penalty. The Crescents, after some smart work, scored again, Bloomfield doing the needful. Half-time I arrived with the Crescents leading. On the restart, Wattetown pressed, but some fine kicking by Griffiths kept them out. Shortly after the match came to an abrupt conclusion, the referee, Mr. D. Phillips, stopping the game owing to the conduct of some of the Wattstown supporters, who used some insulting remarks and encroached upon the field of play, thus interfering with the game. CLYDACH VALE 4gls., RHONDDA PUPIL TEACHERS 0. This game was played at Porth on Saturday. There was a vast difference in size between the two teams, the Valians being members of the First Divi- sion of the Rhondda League, whilst the P.T.'s were only juniors in comparison. Soon after the start, the P.T.'s made a dash for their opponents' goal. Howells centred well, but the centre forward missed his pass and an easy chance was lost. Clydach Vale used their weight to great advantage. Eventually, J. Lowe beat the P.T.'s goalie with a good shot. Half-time arrived with Clydach Vale one up. During the second half. the Valians asserted their superiority and scored three more goals through J. Lowe (2) and Williams. Many more would undoubtedly have been scored but for the sterling defence of the teachers, especially their goalkeeper. Clydach Vale combined well, whereas the P.T.'s made the mistake of playing individual football.
Shots for Goal. Ton, in their replay with Cwmparc in the first round of the Welsh Cup, were successful. Ton's ground record still remains intact. Mardy, the old rivals, were also defeated on Monday afternoon, despite the. fact that some of the Ton men were hors-de- combat. Percival gave a very creditable display in goal. Curtis was in great form against Mardy and. played a. fine game.
j "Pears Annual," 1909. There is a feast in store for the readers of this ever-welcome annual, containing as it does four short stories prepared by the late Charles Dickens, entitled" Dr. Marigold's Prescription," Boots at the Holly Tree Inn," The Story of Richard Doubledick," and Going into Society," all of which are illustrated by excellent illustrations by such well-known artists as Frank Dadd, R.I., J. O. Dollman, R.I., Hugh Thomson and Will Owen, together with four presentation plates-" Nahty Boy" (Brixton Rivieri, R.A.), life's Pleasures" (E. G. Handel Lucas), "It's Grand," and" Oh, My! panion pictures (Wm. Hunt). The price is Is.
Benefit Concert at Clydach Vale. A complimentary concert in aid of the family of the late Mr. Ben Lewis was held at Soar Chapel on Thursday last. The following artistes were engaged for the occasion —Soprano, Miss Blodwen Hopkins, Morriston; contralto, Miss Mary Richards, Rhymney; tenor, Mr. W. Trevor Evans, Morriston; baritone, Mr. David Morris Evans. Morriston. Miss M. M. Thomas played the accom- paniments. The large audience again showed that a deserving cause ilJ always well supported in this district, but, un- fortunately, the greater portion consisted of children. They were allowed too many opportunities to behave in an unseemly manner, their conduct marring what would otherwise have been an enjoyable concert. Surely, local committees will now see that either children must be pro- hibited from coming to a concert at all. or that plenty of stewards be appointed to keep order. The following was the programme submitted —Pianoforte solo, Miss Thomas; song, "Bay of Biscay," Mr. D. Evans song, Nant y Mvnydd," Miss Hopkins; song, Unwaith eto," Mr. Trevor Evans; song, A Summer Night," Miss Richards; duet, Messrs. Trevor Evans and David Evans; song, "With the Swallows," Miss Hopkins; song, Long ago," Mr. D. Evans; duet, "Echoes." Misses Hopkins and Richards; song, "Three Fishers," Miss Richards; quartet. "Regular Royal Queen," the artistes.
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