Tetephone FOP ARTIFICIAL TEETH J. DAHIES-EHHS, 3, High St., TreoFchy Attendance Daily—Hours: lOa.m. to 8 p.m. v/ lOa.m. to 1 p.m. Welsh and English Spoken. ■ ■ ■ —*•* | Eucapine I A New and Effectual Remedy FOR COLDS IN THE HEAD, NASAL CATARRH, Hay Fever, Influenza, 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. ICHd. per bottle, only from 2 W. OSWAL DAVIES, Dispensing Chemist and Pharmaceutist 15, The Arcade, Pontypridd. 4969 COAL! COAL! Best Steam Coal delivered to any address Si per ton. Half Ton, 10/6. Charles Roderick, 5, Victoria Stieet, TREALAW. COAL YARD-Behind Hopkin Morgan's Bake- house, Trealaw. 4665 FERNDALE GENERAL -|~| OSPITAL AND EYE JNFIRMARY Patients admitted ftee on recommendation of the Governors. S094 Son. See-HENRY DAVIES Support Local Industry AND WEAR Farmer's Home-made Working Boots, 9/11 and 10/11 (UNSOLICITED TESTIMONIAL.) The Best for Water he ever had. Dear Sir, Dolgelly, N. Wales. Will you please send here Isy return Post one pair of your level boots. I have had your boots for some years now as yours are the best for water I have had yet. Yours truly,—R. W. J, W. H. Farmer, De Winton St., Tonypandy. ESTABLISHED 1871. Kag^ Claude P. Oliver I 'i Builder & Contractor, KfxfjT- j 9, Oliver Terrace, Mif** | TREFOREST. Enquiries Solicited and Estimate given. T "TMIW First-class Properties for Sale at Lowest Prices. CHINA and EARTHENWARE For Shopkeepers and Hawkers. The Best and Cheapest House in the Trade is W. Webb, Pottery Show Rooms, HAVELOCK ST. (off Westgate St.), CARDIFF. Beware of Imitators who copy our prices and pack you seconds unsaleable rubbish 4892 For ILLUMINATED PRESENTATION ADDRESSES From £2 2s to iB20, apply to Evans & Short, Printers "Leader" Works, Tonypandy. 49 Taff Crated Water Co. CLARENCE STORES, PONTYPRIDD. BREWERS OF STONE GINGER BEER, HOP BITTERS, &c., &c. tEr" MANUFACTURERS OF CORDIALS WHOLESALE PRICES ONLY. W. BANFIELD. HOWELL WILLIAMS & SON, Undertakers ft Funeral Furnishers. Funerals completely famished in the best style, and a reasonable charges. Proprietors of Shelibiers, Open Closed and Glass-sided Hearses, MourniDg and Wedding Coaches, Brakes etc. Every requisite for Funerals kept on the premises William Street, Yetrad Rhondda P.O. Telephone 59. 298 (DEAKiNa ■WONDERFUL FEVERS Sand INFLAMMATION r REMEDIES & PillS, H will immediately arrest the course of B H the disease and prevent dangerous ■ H complications. Their antiseptic heal- H H ing and life-giving properties, have S H proved for many years a boon and B B blessing to thousands of sufferers, B B: REMEMBER I DEAKIN'S Pain and B B Disease Killers go to the source of disease B B -in' lamed tissue-and cure it. « B B Prices 1/li and 2/3, of all Chemists and Stores. B 1,3 or2/6 from ibe sole proprietors and inventors |H l G. DEAKIN & HUGHES. B B THE INFLAMMATION REMEDIES CO.. B BLAENAVONj MON. WILLIAMS' (PONTAKDAWE) j WORM LOZENGES. For over Fifty Years this highly valuable Remedy h 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. 1! 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 a great recommendation for children.—W. HUTCHINSON, Vicar of Howdon." Sold at 9Jd, 13M, 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 A GREAT WEIGHT B Will be lifted from the minds of ^^B| those requiring HM s. d. BB Which will be lent to any amount at LOW INTEREST on [Diamonds, Gold and Silver Watches, IHn Rings, Chains and Jewellery. Best Fire-proof and Burglar-resisting BB Safes for storage of valuables 0. FALLER B Jeweller, Clothier and Pawnbroker, HoBB 34, Taff Street, PONTYPRIDD > H 40, Hannah Street, PORTH. HB Eata 1889. ^B MARVELLO iB This wonderful preparation is achieving quite extraordinary results wherever it is coming into public use. The letters that come to hand from all parts read more like romance than chapters from real life. Doctors, Magis- trates, M.P.'s, Clergymen-indeed persons in all the higher social grades as well as those in the humbler walks of life give testimony to the remarkable curative power of this oint- ment, which contains no deadly mineral drugs or poisonous chemicals, but embraces in cer- tain secret proportions the well-known and powerful curative agencies of the natural world. It cures ailments NATURALLY, not artificially. OINTMENT This unique preparation, though so simple in its form and so easy to apply, cures a wide range of human complaints amongst them being Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Sore Throat, bronchitis, Tender and Sweaty Feet, Piles, Blood Poisoning, Bad Legs and Breasts, and all Sores. IT QUICKLY AND EFFECTUALLY KILLS PAIN. Sold by Chemists and dealers, or post free for I/It from THE MARVELLO Go., ABERTILLERY. CURES. 016 ALL KINDS OP Flowering Plants AND FLOWERS, FOR PALM SUNDAY CALL AND SEE OUR SHOW. EW Also the Largest Stock of Artificia Wreaths to select from, 5/- upwards. GIVE YOUR ORDER EARLY for all kinds of FLORAL DESIGNS and avoid disappointment The only Shop where Wreaths, Crosses, etc. are made on the Premises. Inspection Invited. PersonaIAttention given. 1 Note Address- ——— I RADCLIFFE I Empire Buildings, § TONYPANDY. <S|jjy'—jjgP Call, Write or Telephone |j^ —
Pentre. A farewell social was held under the auspices of the Star of the Valley Lodge, I.O.G.T.j at the Central Temper- ance Hotel, Pentre, in honour of Bros. Clarke and Morris the former leaving for Canada, and the latter for Tonyrefail. A large number partook of the good things prepared by the host, Mr. Collier. Afterwards a splendid programme was gone through, under the chairmanship of Bro. Ralph Pomeroy, C.T. Miss Hembrow gave an overture in good style, whilst* Mr. John James (Mardy) gave a splendid recitation, entitled A Cold in the Head/' Solos were also given by Miss Burge, Bros. Lavis Every, Bro. T. J. Richards, and Mr. John James. A dialogue between Miss Walker and Bro. John James proved highlv interesting. A few words each from Bros. Clarke and Morris were highly appreciated. After the termination of the programme, a few games were indulged in.
Coalfield Deadlock. Grave Situation. Abortive Board Meeting. National Conference to be called The outlook in the South Wales coal- field is dailing growing more alarming. After a six hours' sitting of the Con- ciliation Board on Saturday, during which all the points in dispute between masters and workmen were reviewed. No settle- ment was arrived at and no arrangements made for future meetings. The net result, therefore, of the, suspension of negotiations during the last fortnight is that the position has become more acute. Both sides had during the fortnight con- sulted their constituents, and the open- ing utterances of their spokesmen showed a determination to insist upon the policy each side had outlined for itself. Appended is the official report supplied to the Press by Mr. Dalziel, the owners' secretary: — OFFICIAL REPORT. A meeting of the Board of Conciliation for Monmouthshire and South Wales was held at Cardiff to-day. Mr. W. J. Heppell presided over the owners' side, and Mr. W. Brace, M.P., over the work- men's side. The meeting was held to further con- sider the question of the revision of the Conciliation Board agreement. At the outset of the proceedings Mr. Heppell alluded to certain letters which had ap- peared in the local Press reflecting upon Mr. Brace's conduct at the proceedings on the workmen's side, and stated that he desired to dissociate himself from any of these observations, with which he entirely disagreed, and complimented Mr. Brace upon the fair way in which he acted as the. leader of the workmen's representatives in the discussions. Mr. Brace expressed his thanks. Mr. Heppell having alluded to the reply which the owners had given at the previous meeting to the several points in the propsals of the workmen's representa- tives for the revision of the Conciliation Board agreement, when it was suggested that the workmen should convey those replies to their constituents, asked the workmen's representatives what was their position after having now had the oppor- tunity of consulting the representatives of the several collieries. Mr. Brace replied that they were in the same position as formerly—that they had full powers to negotiate, but could not sign any new agreement without con- sulting the workmen. A discussion took place on the question of the abnormal working place clause, and, with the view of endeavouring to meet certain suggestions of the workmen upon this clause, the owners made a further amendment on the draft clause, which they submitted at the previous meeting, but this did not meet with the workmen's representatives' acceptance, and they frankly stated that nothing would satisfy them but a fixed wage for all workmen engaged in working in places under abnormal conditions. A general discussion followed upon the several points, and in the end the owners' representatives handed to the workmen's representatives the following memo- randum — That in view of the fact that the workmen have refused to agree to give any increase in the selling price equivalent of the minimum percentage in wages to meet the increased cost shown by the owners, or to agree to arbitration as to what the equivalent to the minimum shall be, and still maintain their demand for further pay- ment for small coal and for a guaran- teed daily wage in abnormal places, neither of which demands the owners can agree to, the owners fail, to see any advantage in discussing the. other points while these remain unsettled. After the workmen's representatives had retired to consider the position, they informed the owners that they regretted that the discussion could not proceed any further at the present juncture, but they stated that it is possible that they would ask for a further meeting. The owners' representatives expressed their willingness to meet the workmen's representatives if the latter had anything to place before the. owners. THE MEN'S OFFICIAL VERSION. Mr. T. Tichards, M.P., the Federation secretary, supplied the Press with the following official report: — A meeting of the Conciliation Board was held to-day. Mr. W. J. Heppell occupied the chair over the owners' repre- sentatives, and Mr. W. Brace, M.P., over the workmen's representatives. At the commencement of the proceed- ings Mr. Heppell referred to the com- nlaint Mr. Brace had made in the news- papers of some attacks that had been made upon him personally with reference to the manner in which he had conducted the negotiations on behalf of the work- men during those proceedings. Mr. Heppell desired to say that he and the representatives of the owners dissociated themselves from any statement of the kind, and, further, desired to say that from the workmen's point of view Mr. Brace conducted the negotiations in an entirely satisfactory manner. The negotiations were resumed upon the three points under discussion at the former meeting of the Conciliation Board, and which formed the chief matters under consideration at the meeting of the miners' delegates held at the Cory Hall on Saturday, namely, the owners' demand for an increase in the equivalent selling price of the 30 per cent. minimum, and the workmen's demand for payment for small coal and for some equitable arrange- ment for regulating the wages of work- men engaged in abnormal places. Early in the proceedings Mr. Heppell, on behalf of the owners, stated that they had definitely decided not to make any demand for small coal, and that they were compelled to press for some increase in the equivalent selling price upon the other point. The owners amended their previous I offer for dealing with workmen in abnormal places by the inclusion in their former proposal of the following words: — And failing agreement as to the value of the services thus already rendered, the workmen shall be at liberty to take proceedings in any county court against the employers for the value of their services. With the exception of this small amend- ment of the abnormal clause the owners refused to depart from the position taken up at the former meeting of the Board, and after protracted proceedings and various adjournments for consultations, the owners handed the workmen's repre- sentatives the following memorandum — (The text, of course, was similar to the one given above in the owners' official report). The workmen's representatives there- upon intimated to the owners that they thought no good purpose could be served by further meetings until they had had an opportunity of further consulting with the Executive of the Miners' Federation of Great Britain. At a subsequent meeting of the work. men's representatives, it was unanimously decided to instruct Mr. Richards to com- municate with Mr. Ashton, the general secretary of the Miners' Federation of Great Britain, asking that a national conference be called immediately to consider the matters in dispute in the South Wales coalfield.
Notices Served. A month's notice to terminate contracts was on Monday tendered by the men at the three non-associated collieries in the Rhondda Valley, namely, Abergorchy (Upper Treorchy), Bute-Mertliyr, and Ynysfeio (Treherbert). At the Fernhill Colliery, Treherbert, which is also non associated, the terms of contract only require a lunar month's notice, and notices accordingly will be handed in on Thursday. The notices are being tendered as a precautionary measure, and will be co- terminous with the notices running at the associated collieries.
Price List Trouble at Pentre. At the Pentre Pit (Messrs. Cory Bros., Ltd.) notices were handed to about, 1,000 men on Monday to terminate contracts in a month. The step has been brought about by the failure to agree upon price lists. The pit is one of the oldest in the Rhondda Valley. About two months ago 200 men were discharged through the failure of negotiations to effect a price list in what is known as the New Seam, notwithstanding the fact that Mr. Enoch Morrell and Mr. Wm. Jenkins (Ocean Collieries Co.) acted as arbitrators after a number of meetings between Mr. Ben Davies (agent) and the management.
I _— = 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 im I 'Paisley Flour' (Trade llfark) —the sure raising powder- The "Paisley Flour way is- iO 8 parts of ordinary flour add part of Paisley Flour," then follow with the other ingredients | as usual. "Paisley Flour" is the economical raising powder. In 7d., 3|d., and id. packets. 2 The 7d. packet will raise 7-lbs. of Sour, making the cost of the mixture but" a little over 2d. B I per lb. I
I Fire at Glamorgan Colliery 't Carpenters' Shop Gutted. Fire broke out in a carpenters' shop on the Glamorgan Colliery pit-head at Llwynypia on Sunday morning. Flames were seen issuing from the building about 4 o'clock by three T.V.R. em- ployees—Thomas E. Richards, Ralph Warren and Charles Lewis—who imme- diately acquainted Mr. Allen, the surface foreman, and the police of the outbreak. When the Mid-Rhondda Fire III.-igade, under Captain F. B. Thomas, arrived a few minutes later, it was seen that the building was doomed, and efforts were directed towards saving the adjoining buildings. Prior to the arrival of the Brigade, P.S. Horrell and P.O. Witz sue ceeded in saving the fitters' shop by the use of the Minimax fire extinguisher. The carpenters' shop, which was a stone build- ing with a corrugated iron roof, was com- I pletely gutted, and the whole of the J workmen's tools, together with a quan- tity of timber, were destroyed. The damage is estimated at about E800. Mr. Leonard Llewelyn, the general agent of the collieries, was early on the scene, and sunerintended operations. The cause of the outbreak is unknown, one theory being the fusion of the electric wires at the top of the building, and another that it was due to falling sparks from a neigh- bouring kiln. A strong wind was blowing at the time.
Local Wills. MR. HOPKIN KNILL, LLANDAFF. Mr. Hopkin Knill, of 10, Palace Road, Llandaff, who died on the 2nd January, 1910, left estate of the gross value of £ 48,000 16s., with a net value of L47,735 Is. 6d. His will has just been proved at the Llandaff District Registry Office, and the administration of his estate has been granted to his widow, Mary Knill, whom testator appointed as his sole executrix, and to whom he left the whole of his estate absolutely. The late Mr. Knill was a brother of Mr. Knill, of the Tonypandy Post Office, and in his early days spent a considerable time in Mid-Rhondda, where he was engaged in building speculations. MR. JOHN WILLIAMS, TREALAW. Probate has just been granted of the will of Mr. John Williams, 119, Trealaw Road, Trealaw, who died on July 6th last, the net value of the estate being £ 1,200. Deceased bequeathed the whole of his estate to the widow, Mrs. Elizabeth Williams, of 119, Trealaw Road, Trealaw, in trust for his adopted son, William John Daviee, Maesyffynon, Blaina, surveyor.
Mr. Edgar Jones, M.P., in Parliament. Questions the Home Secretary. Mr. Edgar Jones is evidently not going to be of the ranks of the silent members of Parliament. On Monday he asked the Home Secretary which of the lady in- spectors of factories and workshops was responsible for the inspection of the South Wales and North Wales districts respectively, and whether they had a competent knowledge of the Welsh lan- guage. Mr. Churchill: South Wales is visited by lady inspectors from headquarters. North Wales by lady inspectors attached to the Midland division. None of the lady inspectors, I am informed, speak Welsh, and no suggestion as to any neces- sity for their doing so has, so far as I am aware, even been made. The number of women employed in factories and work- shops in Wales is very small. The staff of men inspectors stationed in the Welsh districts include, of course, several who speak Welsh.
The Rev. James Nicholas, pastor of Moriah (W.B.) Chapel, Tonypandy, ha.8 been offered and accepted a call to the pastorate of Moriah, Llanellv. Mr. Nicholas, besides being an acceptable preacher in both Welsh and English, is an effective speaker on public questions. He has identified himself with the Labour Party, and did valuable work on behalf of Mr. Keir Hardie in the Merthyr Boroughs during the recent General Elec- tion. He is unmarried, but, like "Barkis" in David Gopperfield, "is willin'
New-Vicar of Dinas and Penygraig The Bishop of Llandaff has offered the Vicarage of Dinas and Penygraig (ren- dered vacant by the preferment of the Rev. T. E. Griffiths, B.A., to Llanwonno) to the Rev. David Henry Simon, L.D., at present vicar of Christ Church, Fern- dale, by whom it has been accepted.
Promotion to- a Former Ystpad- Rhondda Curate, I The benefice of St. Dingat's. New Tredegar, has been offered by the Bishop of Llandaff to the Rev. Henry James, L.D., curate of Gelligaer, formerly of St. Stephen's, Ystrad-Rhondda, by whom it has been accepted. During the rev. gentleman's stay at Ystrad, he had en deared himself to a very large circle of friends, who hail with great delight his promotion.
Proposed Testimonial to Dr. Edwards, Porth. A meeting was held at the Butcher's Arms Hotel, Wattstown, on Monday evening last to further the movement for a testimonial to Dr. Edwards, of Cymmer, Porth. Mr. John Rogers presided, and in a eulogistic address said that a large number of friends of the doctor in Porth felt that his long service in the district demanded some recognition. Dr. Edwards had given to them of his best services for 20 years. The man who was 15 years ago famous as a children's doctor was to-day known as the people's doctor also. He was essentially a man of the people, and had never been found to ignore the call of duty. At whatever time, or under any circumstances, he had never refused to go into a house of sickness when asked. They felt they would be lacking in common duty if they did not do something now to recognise such a disinterested pro- fessional man. A large and influential meeting had been held in Porth, and a tremendous response had been made to the appeal. They had, Mr. Rogers said, honed that the people of Wattstown and Ynyshir would help, seeing that Dr. Edwards bad served for a long time in these places (applause). It was decided to hold another meet- ing in the place with a view to forming a sub-committee to carry on the move- ment locally.
Found on Newton Beach. Sad End of Tynewydd Hero- Mr. Howell Cuthbertson held' an in- quest at Porthcawl on Monday touching the death of John Griffiths, whose body was found on Sunday on Newton beach. Wm. Morgan, Porth,/ son-in-law, iden- tified the body. Deceased, he stated, left home on February 17th, intending to spend a few days at Porthcawl. They heard nothing of him since he left home. Griffiths was one of the Tynewydd dis- aster heroes. Mr. Norman Young, of Newton, deposed to finding the body. Dr. Alexander, who examined the body, said death was, due to drowning. Verdict accordingly.
Mid Rhondda Y.M.C.A. A pleasant evening was spent at the local branch of the Young Men's Christian Association on Wednesday, the 23rd ult. The meeting, which was attended by a large number of members and friends, was presided over by Mr. Ben Davies. The following miscellaneous programme was gone' tllrougli.-Mou,th-orgaii solo, Mr. A. Davies; recitation, Mr. Frank Popham; violin solo, Mr. Geo. Brice: humorous song, Mr. Bert Irish; solo, Mr. W. H. Thomas; recitation, Miss Morris; solo, Miss E. Thomas; solo, Miss Wil liams. Light refreshments were pro- vided at intervals.
Hockey. TREORCHY 2gls., TON 0. Played at Treorchy on Saturday. Ton was the only team that had hitherto defeated Treorchy on the latter's ground, but this time the case with Treorchy was, "Onc bit, twice shy," and they scored two goals against Ton's nothing. After the second goal was scored, Ton appealed for justice to the umpire, and dissatisfied with his decision, left the field.
Use BOSSES SstaGMgi s m&mm m9 not only because Wgffl it saves money in Mm H! the clothes it saves, 11^ 111 H! but because it gives tfia the best results. V 4m THOMAS, Bristol. A MARTYR TO BILIOUSNtbS. It is with the greatest of pleasure," writes Mrs. Durham, of 22, King Street, c rougaeon, that I write to express my satisfaction for the benefit I have derived from taking Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills. I was a martyr to Biliousness, accompanied by dizziness, when I was ad- vised to take D r. Morse's Indian voot Pills. I fOrUld them a most excellent remedy for the complaint men- tioned, so I can confidently recommend them as a wonderful medicine, which should be kept in every home." The first essential of good health is to keep the stomach in a sound condition. It is not the quantity of food we eat, but what we digest and assimilate, that nourishes the body. When the stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition are diseased, and the food eaten is only im- perfectly digested, there is loss of nutrition, and the body loses strength as a natural consequence. Not only does the system suffer from lack of nourishment, but .the derangement of the organs must cause further complications. Indigestion is a most prevalent cause of Constipation, which in its turn causes Biliousness and all its attendant evils. Dr. Morse's Indiai Root Pills get at the cause as no other remedy does. They aid the digestion and assimilation of food cleanse the stomach; purify the blood, and are a perfect remedy for all complaints arising from Kidney and JYiver trouble, Indigestion, Constipation, and Female Ailments. Sold by Chemists and Store", [lrke III t per bottle, or The \V. H. Comstock Co., Ltd., 21, Parrin?dori Avenue. London. B.C- ->
Treherbert. A public meeting in conneofioix with the Home Mission was held a.t the Eng- lish Wesleyan Chapel last Tsieeday, when Mr. G. Galloway presided. The Rev. W. J. Britton (superintendent of circuit) read the annual report of the Mission,, The Rev. A. J. Summerfield (conference depu- tation), Hindfield, Surrey, rikould. have addressed the meeting; but in his; absence, through illness, I10 waa very efficiently substituted by the. Rev, J. S.. Rees, Peterfield, Portsmouth We are pleased to annouaee the suc- cess of a large number of students who attended the Ambulance Class held at Treherbert last winter. The class was instructed by Dr. D. C. Williams. The f certificates are to be distributed at a s social evening to be he].d shortly,. Surely, f there are now sufficient, enthusiastic 1 qualified men in the locality to revive the 1 Treherbert Branch of the Sr. John. Ambu- I lance Corps. There is reason, to believe I that the work of reorganising will soon I be accomplished. The advisability of I building an Ambulance Hall ia the <1 locality has been discussed. ■■ A successful social tea was keld by the I ladies of Bute Square (O.M ) Ohapel on 1 Wednesday. A large numlier attended, and the excellent spread" was thoroughly enjoyed. Whilst the tea was in progress, solos were rendered at inter- vals. The three tables were p.resided over b" Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Hobbs, and Miss Penale, assisted by friends. The secre tarial duties were ably discharged by Mrs. Brebham. Mrs. T. Jones was trea- surer. The proceeds were towards the chapel funds. The "social "held by the staff of the Penyrenglyn Mixed School on Friday evening was highly successful. The hall had been very artistically decorated for the occasion, and the floral contributions of Dr. D. C. Williams added a glow of fragrance to the scene. The iirs; part of the evening was taken un in a whist drive, the prize-winners being:—Ladies' prize, Miss M. E'. Abraham; gentleman's prize, Mr. Rees Williams. The prizes were awarded by Mr. B. Gabø (head- master). Ample justice was afterwards done to the delicious fare provided at the tables. Mrs. J. D. Evans (vicar), Mrs. B. Gabe, and Mrs. Protheroe were the presiding ladies. As.sistan.oo was also rendered by Mrs. Thomas (caretaker)' and Mrs. Hitchings. Various enjoyable pas- times were indulged in for the remainder of the evening, the proceedings being enlivened by the pianoforte %owmpani- ment of Mr. Ho wells, Treorchy. The joint secretaries were Mr, B. M,. Nicholas and Miss B. Gowe. "The Kingdom of God" was, the sub- ject of a very edifying lecture delivered by the Rev. Peter Price. Dowlais, tinder the auspices of the Ebenezer Young People's Mutual Imnrovement Society at ? Ebenzer (W.C.) Chapel 011 Tuesday even- ing last. The Rev. J. C. (pastor) ably presided. ============ .3
I ,BEHIND THE EYE. j| It is essential for perfect visiaft t p that your eyes should look through B the exact centres of the lenses of your Spectacles. I If your glasses are fitted M I correctly they will retain this « | position and afford you the JB I maximum of good vision and I comfort. M I There are not two people with Jit I eyes quite the same distance apart, JU If or with quite the same shaped nose- JH 8 bridge, therefore frame fitting ia Wm quite aa art in itself. £ Jl We supply perfect Sitting ? We supply perfect Sitting ? frames. | t J. W. RICHARDS, J Cbnillt aid Optician, ,gj PANDY SQUARE, nnmun, I