Telephone P.O. 19 Arm For ARTIFICIAL TEETH J. DAVMAHS, 3, High St., Treorchy Attendance Daily— Hours: 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. 7 s jj Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Welsh and English Spoken. 4 C A K Thursdays, 10a.m. to 1 p.m. Welsh and English Spoken. 4 C A K Eucapine A New and Effectual Remedy FOR COLDS IN THE HEAD, NASAL CATARRH, Hay Fevoo-, n uenza BY INHALATION. On the first sympton inhale EUCAPINE and ward off any bad Colds or Influenza. that may attack you. Keek EUCAPINE in your pocket. HAVE IT HANDY. I Old. 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 £1 per ton. Half Ton, 10/6. Charles Roderick, 5, Victoria Stieet, TREALAW. COAL YARD—Behind Hopkin Morgan's Bake- house, Trealaw. 4665 FERNDALE GENERAL B OSPITAL ANb EYE 114FIRMARN Patients admitted fiee on recommendation of the Governors. 2194 Fon. See -HENRY DAVIES THE EMPIRE GUARANTEE And Insurance Corporation, Ltd Authorised Capital- 2500,000 Chief Office: 247, West George St., Glasgow jLondon 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. ROBE rtTSON-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. M20 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:-(I) That the person so killed or fatally injured is the bona-fide owner of Twelve Coupons, bearing the date of each of the Twelve weeks 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 ')n 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 0f the Accident, a copy of the Certificate of Registration of Death, and the Coupons under which the Claim is made be fut- 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 M20 in respect of the death of any one holder of Coupons. In order to extend the Insurance Benefit to New Readers of THE RHONDDA 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 mio 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 ..1 Saturday, December 4, 1909. What Still Suffering P 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 Baths. They are the best and most convenient baths in South Wales. Open daily for ladies and gentlemen. 3968 WILLIAMS' (PONTARDAWE) WORM LOZENGES. For over Fifty Years this highly valuable Remedy has 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 be comes strong, healthy, and lively, the pride, instead o the anxiety of his guardians. Sir,—I have for some tin- e 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 la agreat recommendation for children.—W. HUTCHINSON, Vicar of Howdon." Sold at 9id. 131d, and 2s 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 Furnishers. I Funerals completely famished in the best style, and a reasonable charges. Proprietors of Shelibiers, Open Closed and Glass-sided Hearses, Mourning and Welding Coaches, Brakes etc. Every requisite for Funerals kept on the premises. William Street, Ystrad Rhondda P.O. 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Victor Crayson Talks. Scathing Indictment of Liberals and Tcries. The Real Crisis. Two Socialist meetings were held at the Theatre Royal, Tonypandy, on Sun- day last. Mr. Fay, Forth, addressed the afternoon meeting, in the absence of Mr. Victor Grayson, Socialist member for Colne Valley, who had missed his con- nection from Swansea. Mr. Grayson was present at the evening meeting, the hall being packed to overflowing. Mr. Victor Grayson opened by saying that it was two years since he had visited Tonypandy to preach the gospel of Socialism, and he was glad to come among them again at a time which they were accustomed to hear spoken of as a time of crisis. When they heard from the ancient parties condemnations in such scathing terms as had never been heard before when they heard Liberals declare that the Tories were swindlers and plun- derers when they heard the Tories repeat the same charges against the Liberals when they heard the Socialists say that both Liberals and Tories were in the same category—(laughter)—it was a crisis (renewed laughter). He had refused, and should continue to refuse, to believe that there was any greater crisis to-day than the crisis that had existed for the last few hundred years (applause). A constitutional crisis, what was it? The Liberals had brought in a Budget-it had taken six months to budge it—(laughter)—containing novel principles. What were the novel prin- ciples ? The Budget that first came in was better worth looking at than the one that had just been sent up to the House of Lords. What was in it that the work- ing; man should go on his knees about? (" Nothing "). What had been the state of things? For centuries their fore- fathers had been shut out from their natural birthright on the land they had been subjected to one small master class they were born economic slaves to the powers which owned the means of pro- duction, and the people who owned them were both Liberals and Tories. The Tories owned the land and the Liberals owned the factories which were on the land. If any of the audience were Liberal working men—whatever on earth that may be—he wanted first of all for them to tell him what was their stake in the country ? They must be in politics to defend something. It was inconceivable that a person should be interested in poli- tics at all unless, he had a clear outline of what he wanted. Most of those who had come to politics hitherto were there not for what they wanted, but to protect what they had. If they were Conser- vative working men, what were they con- serving? He wanted each of them to promise to do something. Let them go home and get a sheet of foolseap-iieces- sarily foolscap—(laughter)—and write on it all their earthly possessions and mono- polies; write what they were going to pass on to their children because they might die suddenly without time to make a will, and after making all out, count how much it would need to build Dread- 1:1 qu gTits to protect the State. They should then try and realise what was, and had been, the state of their class ever since it was a class. The capitalists and landlords had managed to corner the earth, and they the workers could only get on the earth by obeying the economic conditions of the other class. Supposing someone, stole his watch, and after a lapse of 30 years or so he managed to come across the thief, claimed the watch and the thief admitted. He would claim reparation, and if the thief replied, Progress must be slow, here's a penny (laughter). Was that or Avas it not what the Liberals had been doing? It was not a matter of 20 or 30 years, but ever since there was land to get and workers to work on it. Yet the modern Liberal now got up and maintained that the. landlord was a plunderer. The Chancellor of the Exchequer and the Prime Minister, with the most forceful eloquence that could be imagined, proved beyond the slightest shadow of doubt that every penny in increment derived by the landlord from the land was plunder, because he had not created the value of the. land, fo^ that had been created by the community which worked on and around that land. He had heard Mr. Lloyd George declare in the House of Commons that the land had been plundered. He (Mr. Grayson) asked the Liberals how long had they been aware of that fact. Had they been sleep- ing for the past 20 years? If Mr. Lloyd George had only read the propaganda literature issued by the Socialists, he would have been aware of it 25 years ago. On the other hand, if they had known it all along and kept the people in the dark, their crime was greater (applause). The moment Mr. Lloyd George sat down, Mr. Balfour got up. saturated with philosophic doubt—(laughter)—and said that if they applied the same argument to investments as was applied to land, how was it that the capitalists made the value of Consols and other industrial shares? "It takes the Liberal and the Torv to preach fully the Socialist gospel, declared the speaker amidst laughter. Thev give you both sides of it. Mr. Asquith," looking at the Tories, said 'You are plunderers, and Mr. Balfour, look- ing at the Lord Advocate, said TJre another (loud laughter). Both parties had plundered the workers in turn, and would continue to plunder while the workers were in that elementary state or destitution. I have heard the Liberals saying that they are going to abolish the House of Lords," proceeded the speaker. The House of Lords have got so used to it now that they get no thrills. They said not so very long ago. If you (the Lords) will onlv put one disrespectful finger upon that Education Bill, out you go.' They allowed a disrespectful traction engine over it (laughter). After that operation was finished, they said, One more chance before your destruction. There is the Licensing Bill—touch that!' R.I.P.— (laughter)—and the dear little Licensing Bill died of palpitation halfway across the corridor. Then said the Liberal Party, We will give you six more chances (laughter). If you throw any more Bills out, we will nelt you with rose petals! One more chance,' they said. Here's the Budaet.' and it would not be sur- prising if they asked Where is it ?
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(Laughter). People wondered he had not had housemaid's knee in thanking the Government for what they had granted. No Budget introduced by either parties would give the workers the destiny that had been stolen from them (applause). The Socialists was not such an impossible body of people that would not take what- ever small amounts parties would give them, but what he wanted in particular was to see a body or independent men in Parliament who would say. We have been sent here to plead the cause of the starving child, and our warfare will not stop until that child is abolished (loud applause). The real problem that faced Socialists was that, whilst he was addressing them that very evening, he could see a ghastly procession of degraded women in the streets of their large, cities he could see a procession of broken-down men willing to work, but denied the right to exist. When he saw that, he said to the Liberal Party as he said to the Tory Party, Are you out to abolish these. neople from the face of the earth and build un a dignified human race?" (Applause). He had been listening to a. debate in the House of Commons for 23 hours, and lie deserved a Carnegie medal for enduring it? He had seen a whole night's sitting devoted to the "uestion of whether should or would should be inserted in a clause, and it ended up with could next morning (laughter). After they had been discussing it all night, he had gone out for a walk on the Embankment, and saw old men, women, and youths of both sexes huddled together on the seats for warmth. When he saw these and thought of the gentlemen in Parliament, lie ex- pressed a wish that a Cromwell should arise to clean the dirty stable, and make it decent for human beings to do decent, diqiiified work in it (loud applause). They were not Socialists because of free love. The idea of capitalists talk- ing about free love! If love was not to be free, he would ask what should it be. What was its price, and what would two pounds of it cost ? Love was by its nature and essence free. They could buy men and women, but they could not buy. the essence that God had nlanted in human nature. It was not love that these men accused the Socialists of but lust; it was the subject in which they had specialised. If they picked up the morning papers who was it that brought their filth to the Divorce Courts? Liberal peers. Tory peers, Liberal rich men and Tory rich men. Who "brought out" their girls during the season; who put them on the auction stands and said to the rich men, "Who bids? It was not the working men, but the class who told their women that Socialism meant degradation. He would defy them to go into the Socialist homes of England and find that degradation (loud applause). When the women asked for the vote, the Liberals put them on a pedestal and bade them stay there until election day came round, when they could lick off the un- earned increment off the faces of the electors' children '(laughter). Socialists were the only people who recognised woman to be a human being. The Socialist said to the woman, "You are no angel it is your chief -loi,y that you are woman your function is equal to man's, and we stand or fall together in J.iv. the world's work (applause). If we are not free lovers, we are Atheists," continued Mr. Grayson. An Atheist is a person who does not believe in God. I am not here to tell you What and Whom God is. Those are matters for vour own souls. Socialism has nothing to do with that. We say that if there is a God. that God is a Spiritual God, and if that God is good. if He is really the Father of the world that He turned out from his hands, it is in a state of human perfection. We say that He means man to be glorious, to be a reflection of the best divinity, and we say that the modem unemployed man is a blasphemy cm the fair Name. We say that poverty is not an edict of heaven, but a pla;gue of hell. We say it can be abolished and if it can- not be, we hesitate not one moment in saying that if poverty is an essential and integral part of this world, it was a malignant and not a beneficent power that created it (applause). Mr. Grayson replied to questions at the close. _—