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Tonyrefail Chamber of Trade. Annual Banquet. On Thursday evening last, the annual banquet of the Tonyrefail Chamber of Trade was held at the Boar's Head, Ton- yrefail. Amongst those present were the Revs. D. J. Thomas, R. Morgan and J. G. Lewis. Dr. D. Naunton Morgan, Major R. Hill-Male, Mr. A. J. Price, M.E., and Mr. Gomer S. Morgan. Letters of apology were read from Dr. Munro, and Messrs. tWo Evans, J.P., Dan Enoch, and T. A. Arthur. Grace was said by the Rev. D. J. Thomas (St. David's), and the Rev. R. Morgan offered thanks for the repast. The usual loyal toast was enthusiastic- ally drunk, followed by the National Anthem. The Forces (Temporal and Spiritual) was proposed by Mr. D. R. Morgan in a short pithy speech, in the course of which he referred to the development of aero- planes and the use to which they might be put in the future by the forces tem- iporal. Responding on behalf of the Spiritual Forces, the Rev. D. J. Thomas said the fight between the spiritual and the worldly forces was a. hard one. He said the office of a minister was much under-estimated, and concluded by paying a high tribute to the tradesmen of Tonyrefail as being above board in their dealings. The Rev. R. Morgan, in responding, eaid he considered that while he was a minister for the inner man, the trades- men were, ministers for the outer man. They were not separate apartments, but the two interests were one. The Rev. J. Gwrhyd Lewis next re- sponded in Welsh, and thanked them for their kindness in inviting the ministers. Major R. Hill-Male, who responded on behalf of the Temporal Forces, m a pithy analogy compared the Temporal Forces with a pair of old boots, which, when not wanted, were put on one side, but when they were wanted and had a new sole put on them, were again ready for use. The next toast, "The Tonyrefail Cham- ber of Trade," was briefly proposed by go. Gamr IL Morgan (surveyor). He tlaid it was gratifying to hear such a good opinion of the tradesmen. The chairman, Mr. T. J. Madge, in (responding, said he appreciated the honour of being chairman of the Chamber, They attempted a great deal, but he was afraid they only achieved a little. He asked all those present not members, to come into line at once, and so make the coming year a still more successful one. The. vice-chairman, Mr. Levi Morgan, expressed himself glad to see so many present. He thought tho work of the Chamber was rapidly increasing, The hon. secretary, Mr. J. J. Bailey, in responding, said he was glad to see a good attendance there that evening. The Chamber was originally launched on February 11th, 1903, and the first banquet of the Chamber was held on January 27th, 1904. It was quite true they attempted a great deal, for amongst other things the Chamber had endeavoured to get a water cart for watering the streets, and a cattle pen at the G.W.R. etation. Neither of these requests had yet been acceded to. They had also agitated and had obtained the delivery of goods from the station, Dr. D. Naunton Morgan proposed the toast, "Town and Trade of Tonyrefail," and spoke of the growth of the district during the past 27 years. Speaking as a medical man, he hoped that the Chamber would use their influence on those re- sponsible for the erection of houses so that the district would be nicely laid out. He urged the planting of Trees in the streets and the securing of a recreation ground. Mr. J. Herapath responded, being the oldest tradesman in the district. He could look back 47 years, when there were not more-than 60 houses in the village, and could recollect the old chandlery at Pantvbrad and the old woollen factory. It was in those days one of the prettiest country villages in the country. Mr. A. J. Price, responding on behalf of the mining industry, said the present outlook was a black one.. The earning ability of the workmen had been very much' reduced by the Eight Hours Act, and- consequently was bound to affect tradesmen. Mr. David Richards proposed the toast of the Local Governing Bodies," and Mr. D. R. Morgan responded on behalf of the Parish Council. Mr. P. J. Thomas proposed Our Guests in a racy speech, and Messrs. D. W. Evans, Medi Evans, Abram Gri- ffiths, and John Davies responded. Mr. Levi Morgan proposed the last toast of the evening, The Host and Hostess." Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, in response, ex- pressed the pleasure it gave them to cater for the Chamber of Trade, and the satis- faction it gave them to kiow that their efforts in this direction had given such satisfaction. A hearty vote of thanks was accorded the artistes and the accompanist, which included Messrs. A. J. Price, M.E., Major R. Hill-Male, S. Owen Edwards. David Richards, and the celebrated local tenor, Mr. Phil R. Jones. The accompanist was Mr. A. D. Llewellyn.
Fell Downstairs. Christmas Fatality at Tnehenbent. Ellen Jones, aged 40 years, wife of Mr. John Ellis Jones, of the Old Royal Exchange. Treherbert, was found dead at the bottom of the stairs leading to the garret on Christmas Day. The inquest was held at the local Police Station on Saturday, the 1st inst., before Mr. R. J. Rhys, coroner. Death was due to dislocation of the neck and concussion of the brain. The jury returned a ver- dict of "I Acci-clental death due to intoxi- cation."
Late Mr. Hopkin Knill. Death of well-known Builder. The death is reported of Mr. Hopkin Knill, brother of Mr. Geo. Knill, formerly postmaster at Tonypandy, which took place at his residence, 10, Palace Road, Llandaff, on Sunday. Mr. Knill was born at Lla,ndaff in 1841, and worked for some years in London as a stone carver side by side with Mr. Henry Broadhurst, M.P., when the famous member was a working man engaged upon the House of Commons. Mr. Knill's return to Wales came about through his brother, Mr. George Knill, who for many years was postmaster at Tonypandy, giving him the contract to build a shop for him at Tonypandy. That was 35 years ago. It was the commence- ment of a very prosperous career in the building trade for Mr. Hopkin Knill. He built in the following ten years a very large number of business premises in the Rhondda. He also built two chapels at Tonypandy, one for the Enerlish Congre- gationalists and another for the English Baptists. Mr. Knill also built a number of hotels in the Valley, including the Thistle Hotel, Tonypandy, where he presided for some time, and the Royal at Ovdacla Vale. Throughout his career as a builder Mr. Knill enjoyed a great repu- tation for the honourable way in which he executed his contracts, and he pros- pered. Before giving up the building trade he built the Park Hotel at Barry, and retained the ownership of it, besides building the Osborne, at Cadoxton, which he sold only a few months ago. Mr. Knill was one of the proprietors of the Tonypandy Brewery, and when this con- cern was sold to Messrs. Crosswells, he became a director of the company, and was a member of the board at the time of his death. He was also interested in other brewery companies. A staunch Churchman and Conservative, Mr. Knill Was nevertheless on very friendly terms with Mr. Broadhurst, who from time to time visited him, and was a great admirer of Mabon. About 14 years ago Mr. Knill took up his residence in Cowbridge Road, Cardiff, subsequently removing to Hill- crest, Llandaff, and within the last few months he had removed to Palace Road. Deceased was a member of the St. David's (Aberdare) Lodge of Freemasons. He leaves a widow, but no children.
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The balm was applied, and in a few days it looked as well as the other. I cannot speak too highly of its efficacy, for it is really wonderful." TRY IT.-Ask for a Box of GOMER'S BALM," and see that the natne is in full on each box, also the name JACOB HUGHES,' without which it is not Genuine. Don't be cheated. Take no other in its stead. Sold by Chemists and Stores at l/Ii a box, or send value in stamps or P.O. to maker, JACOB HUGHES, M.P.S., L.D.S., Manufacturing Chemist, Penarth, Cardiff. LLANBRADACH THIRD ANNUAL EISTEDDFOD AND COMPETITIVE CONCERT Easter Tuesday, March 29,1910. "k"l CHIEF EVENTS. Male Voice Choirs, "Lead, kindly Light" (Morella C. James) £ 20. Juvenile Choirs, "Sweet and Low" (J. Barnby) <66. Solos, dEl Is. Od.; Duetts, £1 10s. Od. Recitations, Impromptu Speech, &c. Programmes, Id. (by Post lid), can be obtained from the Hon. Secretary, Tom Brown, 4, Garden St., Llanbradach. 5175 BETHANIA, PORTH. The Third Annual Chair Eisteddfod Will be held in connection with the above Church at the Palace, Porth, Easten Tuesday, March 29, 1910 Chief Items. MALE VOICE-" Martyrs of the Arena."—(De Rille) 415. Also 2 Guineas for the best Quartette, and a baton to succes-ful Conductor. MIXED VOICES—"Ar lan lorddonen Ddof n. "-(Gabriel) £ tO. And a valuable Umbrella to successful Con- ductor. JUVENILE CHOIRS—Own Selection, P-5. And a baton to successful Conductor. CHAMPION SOLO-Own Selection, £3 3s. POETRY (see programme)—A valuable Chair and a prize of Yl Is. Duett, iel 5s. Solos (Vocal and Instrumental) and Reci- tations, 21s. each. Novice Solos, 10s. 6d. each. Welsh Recitation, lOa. 6d. Englyn, Essays, etc. GRAND CHILDREN'S PROGRAMMES. Programmes Id. each, by post lftd. For further particu lars apply to Sees.-W. H. John, 62, Birchgrove, Porth 5211 A. H. Aubrey. 30, Lewis-terrace. Porth
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RUGBY. TREHERBERT ATHLETICS 0, DINAS STARS 0. This League match was played at Tre- herbert in poor football weather on Satur- day. Owing to the late arrival of the visitors, the game did not start until nearly an hour after the advertised time. Both teams were poorly represented, Tre- herbert being without two of their backs, R. Pitman (centre) and W. Watts (inside half). Dinas' absentees were from their forward line. Salisbury started for Treherbert, and Dinas were soon kept on the defensive. Up to the interval, nothing worthy of note occurred. D. Jones (left wing), who had been playing a great game for the home team, received severe injuries to his face just before half-time, and had to retire for the remainder of the game. The second half started at a tremendous pace, each line being visited in turn. A fine rush by the home forwards took the ball to the Dinas line, where Salisbury picked up in a melee and crossed, but was recalled for some infringement. A scrum was ordered five yards from the Dinas line, and the ball was heeled out to Treherbert. W. H. Colwill (inside half), who was playing a very tricky game for Treherbert, passed to the out- side half, J. Griffiths. who ran a little and then transferred to Randal Morgan. who dashed across the line with as good a try as one ever wishes to Bee; but for some reason known only to the referee, the try was disallowed. Treherbert kept up a hot siege of the visitors' line, but no score was recorded. Time was called with Treherbert still on the aggressive. Treherbert were by far the better team, but they had the hardest of luck.
ASSOCIATION. TONYPANDY THURSDAYS 2gls., BLAENCLYDACH ROVERS 1. This return match was played at Blaen- clydach on Thursday last. and was a very tough encounter, the Rovers, who were beaten in the first match with the Thurs- days, having their ground record to main- tain. The opening stages were in favour of the homesters, but the Thursdays' defence was sturdy, and after a rush by the Rovers, the visitors' backs enabled their forwards to get into motion, but failed to score. A free kick was awarded the visitors in front of goal, which gave them the lead through A. Bishop. The Thurs- days still kept up the attack, and from a corner kick D. Jones notched the second goal. The second half was more evenly con- tested. The home team, warming up to their work, became very dangerous, but failed to penetrate the. visitors' defence. Their efforts were at last rewarded. From a forward rush on goal Brewer scored. The Rovers afterwards kept the visitors on the defensive, but the score remained the same. The last few minutes of the game became verv exciting and rather inclined to be rough, as the Rovers thought of their ground record, but the final whistle blew with the score in favour of the visitors. CWMPARC & TREORCHY UNITED 3gls., MERTHYR TOWN 0. The United are fully maintaining the excellent progress of the last few weeks, and on Saturday last substantially defeated one of the leading teams in Wales. Park were without Mitchell and Dicky Jones, but Jack Hughes, playing at centre-half, rose to the occasion, and the home defence has never been better. Jack Evans, on the left wing, was the first to score, beating Hampton with a low raking shot. After much consistent attack, Peake found the net. and before the interval they fully deserved another couple of goals. Merthyr were dangerous only in the opening stages of the second half, but could not prevail against admir- able defence by Goode, Parton and Harry Jones. The home forwards brought off several fine bouts of combination, and Jack Evans scored another goal with a terrific shot from long range. The United have now proved themselves the equal of any organisation in South Wales, and their supporters are confident of their ability to defeat Treharris in the great cup-tie at Cwmparc on January 20th. The Cwmparc Crescents did very well in a Rhondda League match at Trehafod on Saturday last, sharing the points, in spite of Trehafod being assisted by three of the premiers. Idris Lewis scored a good goal from almost half-way. On Monday, they played disappointing football against Wattstown in a Charity Cup-tie. Shaw scored the only goal of the match for the visitors early on. The homesters subsequently attacked strongly, but Jarman and Collier defended very courageously for Wattstown, who thus qualified for the next round. Mr. Gadd, Mardy, refereed in very satisfactory fashion. LLWYNYPIA CRESCENTS 2gls., MID- RHONDDA 1. This match was played on the Part- ridge Grounds on Saturday, before a fair number of spectators. As will be seen from the score, the Crescents are keeping up their reputation, and are holding their own against all-comers. They owe their success last Saturday to Tom Crump (right wing) and Dowton (inside left), who each kicked a goal.
Shots for Goal. Treherbert Ex-Schoolboys were without a match on Saturday last. This team is still at the top of the Second Division of the Old Boys' League. Treherbert Athletics are third on the League table of the First Division of the Old Boys' League. Treherbert N.U. team should have visited York on Saturday, but, apparently owing to lack of funds, they were unable to afford the journey.
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Miss Amy Evans. Prima Donna in New Savoy Opera. Brilliant Performance. Miss Amy Evans appeared on the operatic stage for the first time at the Savoy Theatre, London, on Monday even- ing, where she appeared in the dramatic role of Silene, the Queen of the Fairies, ithe prima donna part in Fallen Fairies, the new opera of Sir W. S. Gilbert and Mr. Edward German. Her singing was beyond question the most brilliant heard in that home of melody for many a year. As an actress, although it was her first appearance on the stage, she showed remarkable natural talent, which had developed greatly during rehearsal. Her beautifully modu- lated and sympathetic voice was heard to fine effect in Mr. German's music, which enabled her to give due effect to the striking words of Sir William Gilbert's libretto. She has that wonderfully clear speaking and singing voice demanded by tradition and necessary to the proper ren- dition of a Gilbert opera. Mr. Robert Newman, of Queen's Hall, under whose advice Miss Amy Evans acted in accepting the offer of the Savoy direc- tors, introduced her to a London audience for the first time on September 17th last at one of the promenade concerts, and is an enthusiastic admirer of her great vocal gifts. He thus describes her voice:- Miss Amy Evans' voice, which is delightfully pure and brilliant, has an extended compass of three octaves, reach- ing up to G—a note higher than Madame Patti's. She sings florid music with great facility and extraordinary beauty of tone. Her perfect method and finished singing have enabled her to undergo the great strain of studying the leading part in the new Gilbert-German opera at very short notice without the slightest fatigue." In conversation with a Press represen- tative. Mr. Robert Newman was no less enthusiastic and appreciative. Miss Amy Evans," he said, has a voice capable of doing anything. It is a dramatic soprano exceptionally full in the lower ranges and without trace of falsetto in the high notes. Her high note, which she holds beautifully, will thrill the house, so clear and pure is it."
Treherbert. Under the auspices of the Young Chris- tians' Union, a very enjoyable musical evening was spent at Bethany Schoolroom last Tuesday, when a large number at- tended. Mr. Richard Evans presided. The programme was contributed to by the following: -Solos, Messrs. Owen James. Picton Cole, G. Edwards, Miss Muriel Doughty, and Master Lemuel Kinsey; recitations, Misses Blodwen Eveleigh, Lizzie M. Morgan, G. Duggan, and K. Cray; violin solo, Master Oliver Jenkins. Mr. David Kinsey accompanied. The Treherbert Dandy Holiday Club and Debating Society held their second social evening of the current winter session at the National Schoolroom, Penyr- englyn. on Friday. There was a full attendance of members, accompanied by lady friends. After a splendid knife and fork supper, cards and games had the run of the evening. Several items of interest were given by well-known artistes. After the splendid ceremony on Satur- day, a concert was held at the Tydraw Workmen's Institute, presided over by Mr. J. Ritson, M.E. (manager of Tydraw Collieries). The various items rendered were fully appreciated.
A E HuJ-^<kof Si,?er cS* jll[ and Gold Brooches sale now In progress at a!i hitherto H. Samuel's is causing a sensation In Wo* absolutely impos- the district. Hundreds are snapplnfJx <« v .dfl* fi ll gnornfousfy on thTlf p1urchlnd fa*lng 5/6 HAVE YOU CALLEI) ? IF NOT, DO SO TO-DAY 6 Sil,er, 21- REAL GOLD, 516 Ask to see the Special H. SAMUEt3 GREAT 01fers in Cutlery. i value been offered at such" SU°h vfflTCH IfLi STARTLING REDUCTIONS F'"T "ACME'' from usual prices. O/O RING (good v.iue for lfl/6) L-j SILVER LEVER j TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY IN JLFS /„ r WATCH AND *5W £ L BARGAINS. COME IN TO-DAY I L DURING SALE, MONTH'S ■■ B si sa n n «m a no B Key'css same price FREE TRIAL, FREE PRIZES H 1F| ¥ .P One wearer writes, and RAIL FARE PAID AS USUAL. "«« «9M8Vl H KgSLj A^J.^Couid notbeb/t- 7, St. Mary St. Cardiff (Corner Market Entrance) \1|| SCUDLB?j^ FRI3.E. .1æ;1Q,:Q; .1. FRI3.E. Highest-Class Dentistry at Moderate Charges. TELEGRAMS—"Painless," Cardiff. Tel. 334 Nat. Nat. Mr. Geo. Poole, Surgeon Dentist, eing 13, Westbourne Crescent (s.phF!aa Gard.), CARDIFF, Expert in the Fitting of Artificial Teeth. í PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. SUCCESSFUL DENTISTRY, S.S. Golden Cross, Barry Dock, T March 9th, 1908. Dear Mr. Poole,—I write this to thank you, and to recommend anyone that is acquainted with me to you, as you extracted six double teeth for me in the space of about three mfnutes without giving me the slightest inconvenience, without gas, and I suffered not the slightest inconvenience afterwards. I feel, after puying our verg reasonable fee, greatly indebted to you. I am, yours sincerely,-WILLTAM M. JACKSON, Second Engineer, S.S, Golden Cross, Whitby," I Professional Hours, 9 to 9. Sundays, 5 till 9. ABSOLUTELY PAINLESS EXTRACTIONS. CONSULTATIONS FREE 461 J. W. WISBEY, Shop Fitter for all Trades, Jnhn St CARDIFF AIR TIGHT 8HOW CA8ES Nat. Tel. 2122. wviri w«ni/irr ■ A SPECIALITY. ESTIMATES FREE. WONDERFUL SUCCESS OF Prof. Vero's Electro-Medical & Herbal Treatment TERRIBLE SUFFERINGS CURED AFTER FIVE YEARS' TORTURE. Another Unsolicited Testimonial. 59, Parry Street, Ton, Ystrad, November 19th, 1909. To PROF. VERO. Dear Sir,—It is with pleasure I can testify to the splendid cure you have worked in me. When I came to you I was in agonies of pain in the Stomach, Bladder and Kidneys. I suffered these terrible pains for over five years, and tried both profess- ional treatment and advertised remedies which were of no avail. It is now about two months since you cured me. I am pleased to say I have had no return of my late affliction, and I have never felt better in health in all my life than I do at the present time. You have my heartfelt thanks and true gratitude. Yours sincerely, HUGH JONES. Prof. Vero may be Consulted Free of Charge from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. at 108, William Street, Ystrad. Tram to Sandy Bank. Water Reading and Herbal Medicine from 2/- Electro Medical Treatment and Herbal Medicine from 3/6 Ladies may consult MADAME VERO for ailments peculiar to their sex. Treatment sent on receipt of 5/- 51 IWFPE fedp illiams, The POPULAR TREORCHY HERBALIST, Owing to the great demand on his time and services, Now devotes his whole time To the practice of HERBALISM. Hundreds of cures have been effected by Mr. Pedr Williams, in the past few years. Consulta- tion free daily. Note the only address :— B119, Bute Street, Treorchy. 5128 BBnMnnBBamBannBaBnBaBeHHnraagnnanMnBnBni
Brother Stabs Brother. Prisoner before the Bench. Further Remand-Bail Allowed. Thomas Morris, collier, Gelli, was brought up in custody at Ton-Pentre Police Court on Monday charged with unlawfully wounding his brother, William Morris. A second charge, of wounding his sister-in-law, the wife of Wm. Morris, is also preferred against prisoner. Mr. Herbert Samuel, Cardiff, appeared to defend. It will be recalled that on Monday, evening, December 27th, as the result of a conversation between him and his wife, William Morris went out into the back- yard, where he met his brother. A quarrel took place, in the course of which prisoner stabbed his brother several times on the body with a penknife. Mrs. Morris rushed out to separate the two brothers, and was herself wounded on her arm. Deputy Chief Constable Cole said that some evidence had already been given in the case at Pontypridd on the previous Wednesday, but complainant was unable to attend Court. He produced a doctor's certificate as to the complainant's con- dition, and applied for a week's remand. Mr. Samuel said he had no objection to a remand, but he would ask their Wor- ships haying regard to the evidence already given before them, that bail be allowed. Prisoner was a respectable man; there was no likelihood of his attempting. to escape-indeed, he was most anxiouB to meet the charge. Deputy Chief Constable Cole: It is a. very bad case of stabbing. The question is whether the complainant is out of danger. Mr. Samuel: I may say that prose- cutor s family themselves are prepared to stand bail for prisoner. Deputy Chief Constable Cole said He had no objection to bail, providing it was substantial. Prisoner was remanded for a week bail being accepted, himself in R50 and two sureties of P.25 each. At a later stage, Mr. Samuel made an application to vary the sureties, but this was refused.
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