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For ARTIFICIAL TEETH J. MVIES-EVANS, 3, High St., Treoriy Attendance Daily—Hours: 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. V Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 1 P-m, Welsh and English Spoken. 4645 .——————————— Eucapine A New and Effectual Remedy FOR COLDS IN THE HEAD, NASAL CATARRH, Hay Fevev, Influenza, BY INHALATION. On the first sympton inhale EUCAPINE and ward off any bad Colds or Influenza that may attack you. Keek EUOAPINE in your pocket. HAVE IT HANDY. -1 01-d. per, bottle, only from 2 W. OSWAL DAVIES, Dispensing Chemist and Pharmaceutist 15, The Arcade, Pontypridd. 4969 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), ie 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 0 the anxiety of his guardians. Sir,—I have for some time used your Anthelmintic or Worm Lozenges in my family, and find them a very speedy' and efficacious cure for ascearides, and their and convenient form Is a great recommendation for .-W. HUTCHINSON, Vicar of Howdon." Sold at, %d, 13Jd, and 2a 9d per box, by local Chemists jor 14 or 84 stamps from J. Davies, Chemist, 80, High kreet, Swansea. A list of testimonials, symptoms, lie., application 4201 For ILLUMINATED PRESENTATION ADDRESSES From "22. to .20. apply to Evaiis & Shorty Printers Leader" Works, Tonypandy. Taff Crated Water Co. GLAJEKNGI STOKE. PONTYPBIDD. BREWERS OF STONE GINGER BEER, HOP BITTERS, &c., &c. MANUFACTURERS OF CORDIALS WHOLESALE PRICES ONLY. w. BANFIELD. HOWEL WILLIAMS & SON, Undertaken I; Funeral Fnrnlshera. t Funerals completely famished in the best style, and a reasonable charges. Proprietors of Shelibiers, Open Closed and Glaes-sided Hearses, Mourning and Wedding Coaches, Brakes etc. Every requisite for Funerals kept t7,Wf" on the premises. William Street, Yetrad Rhondda 1 P.O. Telephone 69. 28S D E AK 1 N-5 WONDERFUL FEVER AND INFLAMMATION REMEDIES & PILLSV ■ will immediately arrest the course of B H the disease and prevent dangerous B I ■ complications. Their antiseptic heal- B B ing and life-giving properties, have B ■ proved for many years a boon and H ■ blessing to thousands of sufferers. B B REMEMBER I DEAKIN'S Pain and B ■ Disease Killers go to the source of disease B B| —inflamed tissue-and cure it. fl SB Prices lili and 2/3, of all Chemists and Stores. fln ■ 1,3 or2,6 from the sole proprietors and inventors ^9 9 G. OEAKIN & HUGHES. B ■ THE INFLAMMATION REMEDIES CO.. B BLAENAVON, MON. MOSES THOMAS ccountantant, Certified Bailiff and Insurance Agent. Of Maesyrhaf. TYLORSTOWN, ALSO ATTENDS AT The Glamorgan Restaurant, Penygraig Is prepared to Collect Rents at a low Commission. Distance no object. The Distant Clock, 1 When jon art able to see 1 distant objects with greater B distinctness than was even possible g years ago, and on that account believe your eyesight to be im- proved, you are labouring ander a great delusion. Such a condition is certain proof of that change in your vision known as Old Sight," and if you would safeguard (or insure) future good vision, se* our aid now. You need glasses. ( J. W. RICHARDS, CbemUt and Optktaa, PANDY SQUARE, TONYPANDY. SHOP SUN BLINDS. We are the only makers in South Wales who devote ENTIRE attention to the above class of blinds. Prices on Application. J.MASON & Co,, Grown Blind Works, Wyeverne Road, CARDIFF. Nat. Tel. 4571. 007 SUN BLINDS, TENTS. efore ordering, Shopkeepers should write for Samples and Prices to the Manufacturers, MORGAN & RICHARDSON, Ltd, 20, Womanby Street, Cardiff. Nat. Tel.: 326. Telegrams: Tarpaulins, Cardiff 0 SHOP SUN BLINDS. We.make 11 Speciality of Shop Sun Blinds. The cheapest house in Wales. Prices on application. P. p, DYMOND & Co. 26, Wyndham Arcade, CARDIFF. 00 065 fel 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. 064 ) A BLACKSMITH t I testifiet to the Healing Power of I lift elft I a =ss Bad Wounds in Legs tor Years. Smith's Knockley Stone Works, Parkend, neall Lydney. Dear Sir.—I have suffered from very bad wounds in my legs for years, the pain from which has been so bad that death would have been a relief. I have tried scores of remedies, and have been in several infirmaries, but could get but little relief, till I was recommended by a friend to try your MarveSlo, and I am pleased to say that I was free from pain after the first applica- tion, and I can now follow my employment as a blacksmith with pleasure, which I could not do before using your wonderful ointment. In gratitude to you, and for the benefit of other sufferers, I send you this testimony to its Vslue. -GEORGE PRITOHARD. In addition to being a certain cure for bad wounds of every description, Marvello is a Pure Anti-septic and' Reliable Healer, as has been testified by unsolicited testimonials from all classes. For piles, eczema, ulcers, bad legs and breasts, rheumatism, neuralgia, burns, scalds, catarrh, croup, bronchitis, sore throat, corns, chilblains, tender and sweaty feet, &c., it has no rival. Price 1/1 J. Of all Chemists and Medicine Vendors, or post free for same ■ price from 8 The MarveUo Co., Abertillery. I Nat. Tel.: 110, Pontypridd. Telegrams: Claude Oliver, Tr eforest. P5H31 CLAUDE P.OLIVER E 'i BUILDER, a.C., 1? & W'* is removing to f Hillcroft, Duke St., | 'ak treforest, T 1^" iN j Where he will attend to Business as usual. Your Enquiries Promptly attended to. 5094 WEDDING and BIRTHDAY CAKES Our Especial Speciality is Wed- ding and Birthday Cakes, and we have not the slightest hesitation in stating that we offer as good-if not better-value than any one in Pentre and District. Innumerable times we have received orders SOLELY through recom- mendations, and we find that wherever we are once given a trial, recommendation orders invariably follow. REMEMBER US WHEN YOU ARE WANTING WEDDING OR BIRTH- DAY CAKES. We have a varied and choice assortment. A. T. PRICE & Co., The Popular Restaurant, PENTRE. i853 D. M. WILLIAMS, Accountant and Public Auditor, BRYN GELLI HOUSE, AND WELLING TON CHAMBERS, 36, Dunraven Street, TONYPANDY. Tradesmen's Accounts written up, Balanced, or Audited. Deeds of Arrangement, Mortgages and Transfers of Properties negotiated. Bankruptcy and Probate of Will Accounts Prepared. Insurance, House and Estate Agent. Rent Collected, •2231
Debate at Judge's Hall.1
Debate at Judge's Hall. Tariff Reform v. Socialism. A debate of considerable educational value was heard at the Judge's Hall, Tonypandy, on Monday evening last. The speakers were Mr. Harry Quelch (editor of the Social Democratic organ, "Jus- tice ") and Mr. Harold Lloyd, who un- successfully contested the Rhondda Par- liamentary Division in the last General Election, and the subject of the debate was Tariff Reform v. Socialism." Weighty arguments and telling points were put forth by each speaker in sup- port of his views, but we must confess we were not at all convinced that Tariff Reform or Socialism would be the better policy to pursue. That Mr. Lloyd had plenty of supporters was plain enough to see, but if the quantity of applause was any criterion, Mr. Quelch certainly car- ried off the honours of the evening. The chairman of the evening was Coun- cillor R. S. Griffiths, J.P., who is to be complimented on conducting the debate in such a praiseworthy manner, for a debate of a similar nature held a year or so back in Tonypandy culminated almost in a free fight. Mr. Harold Lloyd, on rising to address the meeting, was received with applause. He said he was there to affirm that Tariff Reform will improve the condition of the, people. He was delighted to have the opportunity of a debate with Mr. Quelch, and at the outset he would like, to say that both Mr. Quelch and him- self would agree on one point, and that was they were neither satisfied with the present state of things. He (Mr. Lloyd) was not satisfied with the present state of things, and he wanted to' impress ■upon- them they, could do better by adopting a Tariff Reform system. Tariff Reformers wanted to broaden the existing basis of taxation they wanted to protect the workers, and manufacturers and capitalists from being subject to undue competition; thtfy wanted to improve wages and also to put more money into the pockets of the people of this country as a whole by means of a weapon in the hands of this country (applause). They wanted mutual prefer- ence with our Colonies, to enable us to have a better market, better facilities and greater bond of union with the Empire (applause). Capitalism is wrapt up with Labour, and the one could not be sucoessful without the< other. Whatever they adopted, if that policy was good for successful without the other. Whateyer the Capitalist, it was equally good for Labour. "Is this Socialism adopted in other countries? Mr. Lloyd asked. In America, which we are told is the greatest democratic country on the face of the earth, "every man has a vote. The working class are the ^eople who are in the greatest majority, and in America they have adopted Tariff Reform." In Australia we had a people who were like ourselves. There they had a Labour Government and a Socialism under which the working men were content to work. In Australia, they had been able to have a minimum wage by Act of Parliament (applause). With regard to Germany, the speaker did not advocate that Germany was as well off as we were, but since the Germans had adopted Tariff Reform they were infinitely better off. Mr. Lloyd pointed out several other countries which, he claimed, were better off under the Tariff Reform regime. His idea of Socialism was this, that the whole means of production in this country should be worked by the community for the sake of the com- munity, that private property and private enterprise should come to an end. Tariff Reform was a Socialism that restricted competition, and he thought that Social- ism would recommend itself to Socialists. The first thing a Socialist Government would do would be to take possession of the whole of the means of production of this country and the whole of the private property in the country. If that was what they proposed doing, did the Socialists propose to confiscate the pro- perty of all capitalists, or did they pro- pose to compensate them? The capitalist class in this country belonged to a large number of wealthy people; but it did not stop there. Thousands of working men in this country were capitalists- something like 15 to 18 million working people were capitalists in this country (cheers). Mr. Lltyd here went on to show what large amounts were invested in different concerns by working men; and if they confiiscated from the capitalist, they had to confiscate from those working men investors. If the community came along and took a piece ofl and from a man and then compensated him, they, made him a capitalist again; and if they adopted that policy, they were going to adopt a policy of spoliation and robbery involving the nation in civil war and strife. Were the people going to allow them to come and take their little bit? "I don't think," exclaimed Mr. Lloyd, amidst laughter. What would their posi- tion in a Socialist community be? They would all be employed by one master, and that the State; and it would be a bit awkward if they fell out with their em- ployer, because they could not go across the road and get another job. If they had an ideal Socialist State, they would have very little liberty. For instance, if he (the speaker) said he wanted to lie ,t lawyer, the Fabian Society might say to him, There are too many lawyers. go and stick bills ul,) (laughter). Under Tariff Reform, thev would all have the opportunity of doing what they liked best. Mr. Harry Quelch then gave his caise for Socialism. He characterised the most industrious class in this country as the most poverty-stricken, and it was from the ranks of the working class that pauperism and the pauper class were steadily being recruited. They found that this poverty was peculiar to the working class, and it was universally con- fined to the working class. Wealth was increasing by leaps and bounds, and at the same time the poverty of the working class remained the same. Mr. Lloyd had told them of the wealth of the working class, but there still remained the con- stantly increasing production of wealth side by side with increasing poverty. There had been no such increase in wages as in the production of wealth. Jefr. Lloyd suggested Tariff Reform as a remedy—a remedy which had been adopted by other nations who had not received the slightest benefit from it. The working class were not compelled by any law, but they were compelled by virtue of their poverty to keep themselves alive by work- ing, and the more productive the working class, the more independent became the capitalist class, as the workers were robbed by the economic laws of the country (applause). They did not want to broaden the basis of taxation. Taxation was raised in the interests of the capi- talist class. Seventy millions of money went every year in armaments to protect the landowners' land. They as Welshmen might well sing u Hen Wlad fy Nhadau." ( What he (Mr. Quelch) wanted to do was to narrow the basis of taxation. Inter- national labour legislation would be better than either Free. Trade or Tariff Reform. He had no regard for Empire, he was a Social Democrat; and in reference to the late South African War, he claimed that the Boers were right and the Briton wrong. Imperialism was bad. He wanted international unity, not Imperialism, which meant dominion of one race over another. The position of the worker was pretty much the same all over; the posi- tion of Socialism was an economic one. Socialism meant to transform privately owned means of production into public means of production—the socialising of all the material means of production (applause). In reference to confiscation or compen- sation, that would all depend upon the temper of the owner at the time at which the change took place (laughter). If they were reasonable, they would get proper treatment; if unreasonable, they would be unreasonably treated. In reference to the State being the master, Mr. Quelch said the State would be the people, and everyone would be entirely free to pick his job, and there would be liberty for the fullest possible development for every man, woman or child—liberty for the well-being of all and for the profit of no single class (applause). Mr. Lloyd and Mr. Quelch each spoke again for a short time, after which a vote of thanks terminated the proceed- ings. ings.
Brown artd POI s op-,s ?PLtew Corn Flour IMPORTANT TO MOTHERS. Children who will not cat stewed rhubarb may enjoy a "natural Fruit Jelly" made with the juice of the fruit. Mothers can in this way ensure their children having the full healthful benefits of rhubarb. 1 lb. rhubarb will make 1 pInts of Juice. To set a nice firm JwWh/ML Jelly take 4% table-spoonfuls (filled level) of Brown fc Poison's Patent Corn f ggBKL Flour. Only 3 minutes boiling Is required when fruit Juioe the place of milk.
Tylorstown Local Preacher…
Tylorstown Local Preacher s Tragic End. Found Drowned in the Sea. The inquest on Mr. Henry Morgan (58), of Tylorstown collier and local preacher, who was found drowned off the Pembroke- shire coast on Saturday, was held at the Sessions Room, Mathry, on Tuesday, by Mr. Ivor Evans, district coroner, and a jury of which the Rev. D. Griffiths, vicar of Mathry, was foreman. The Rev. David Morgan, Baptist minis- ter, Cross Hands, Carmarthenshire, iden- tified the body as that of his brother, Henry Morgan, Tylorstown. About the middle of October last deceased, he said, fractured his knee in an accident in the pit, and had not quite recovered, and came down to his native home to recruit his health. The day after he arrived his sister died, and this, with the misfortune I he had met with at the colliery, affected his mind considerably. He was very cheerful and sociable in company. Wit- ness had spent three weeks in the dis- trict, and parted with deceased on the 23rd of February. At that time he was feeling lonely, and witness advised him to return to Tylorstown, which he pro- mised to do. Alfred James, tailor, Castle Morris, who had frequently associated with deceased, said he seemed of a weak con- stitution, and was depressed at times, though sometimes he was quite cheerful. Witness saw him alive last on Friday, the 8th inst., at Pontigluan, and at that time he seemed low spirited. It never occurred to witness, however, that he would be likely to do away with himself. The place where the body was found was about 2i miles from his home. He was a married man, with no children. He had heard that deceased took an active interest in the late revival, and yae of a very religious frame of mind. Thomas Davies, of Abercastle, a fisher- man, said that on Friday afternoon last, when out fishing, he saw a man sitting on the beach with his hand under his chin. Witness called to him, thinking he was asleep, and brought the boat to about 100 yards from the place where he sat, and shouted, Are you all right there? but did not receive' an answer. He did not know who he was. Next morning about 9 o'clock witness heard that a man was missing, and he took the boat round to the place where he had seen the man the previous day. When he got to the spot he saw the police officer there with a man's clothing. They found the body floating in the sea. P.O. James Phillips, of Mathry, said that on Saturday he was informed by Mr. Rees, of Morva, that a body was floating at Aber Mochyn. He proceeded to the spot, and saw the body about six yards from the shore. He found the clothing in a dry place about 40 yards from where deceased was found. Witness knew deceased, who was of a religious frame of mind, and had been heard to remark that his sins would not be for- given. The jury brought in a verdict of Found drowned," and expressed their sympathy with the widow and relatives. Deceased has a brother at Treorchy, Levi Morgan, who is well known as a bard under the name of Mathry Fab. The deceased attended Nebo Baptist Chapel, Mathry, frequently taking part in the services. He was highly respected in the district. The funeral will take place to-day (Wednesday).
Rhondda Tramways. A Profitable Investment. Nearly Nine Million Passengers Carried. The second annual meeting of share- holders in the Rhondda Tramways Con- struction, Limited, was held at Winches- ter House, London, on Friday last. In moving the adoption of the report, Mr. L. V. Schlesinger, the chairman of the company, said the profit on operating the tramways for the year was £ 16,000. The Board had placed £ 3,500 to reserve and renewal fund, although it was only neces- sary to provide for depreciation, seeing that the District Council were bound to acquire the undertaking on the expiry of the lease. This year, so far, the receipts had been satisfactory, being £ 1,653 in excess of the corresponding period of last year. The number of passengers carried during 1909 was 8,821,095, and, after pay- ing a 6 per cent, dividend, there was a balance of £ 2,560 to be carried forward.
Dewi Sant, Tonypandy.
Dewi Sant, Tonypandy. A really wonderful performance of the operetta, entitled Red Riding Hood," was given by the Band of Hope of the above church at the Church Hall on April 6th, 7th and 8th. Owing to the extra- ordinary success of the performance on the first two nights—the dates advertised —a third on the 8th was demanded. The stage had been specially fitted with a raised platform for the chorus. The scenery and stage effects were also special for the occasion. The chorus numbered forty voiC £ S^==-S.]r Ülÿ riii/Ie mites—the girls being dressed in pretty white frocks. The chorus took their part well; the voices were sweet and true, the balance excellent, and the actions true to time and place. The Bluebells," who wore beautiful white and blue dresses, with bells galore, took their part well. Rose" (Miss Elsie Husbands), who was dressed in a lovely white dress bedecked with lovely roses, has a lovely voice, and ac- quitted herself creditably. Buttercup (Miss Maggie Davies), in a most elegant dress with wings and wand, was most delightful; her voice was excellent, and her acting good. Robin (Master Edgar Gibbon), in his Sunday best, was very pleasing and delightful in every respect. The Wolf (Master Stanley Davies), in his fur suit, was great. He is a great impersonator. "Hugh" (Mr. Oliver Williams) was a typical woodman, his fearful lookmg axe being sufficient to strike terror into the hearts of many. As usual, lie was a great success. Mother (Miss M. Samuel) was quite plainly dressed, clean and tidy as a good house- wife should be. She sings well and reaches her top notes with singular felicity. Her manner and bearing being true to her part. Red Riding Hood (Miss Mattie Jones), with her indispensable cape and hood, was a, great success. She possesses a wonderfully sweet and clear voice, and has a good range. Red Riding Hood is a no mean actress. The principals generally were very pleasing and enter- taining, and great things will be expected of them in the future. The extraordinary success of the performance is due to the unremitting energy and infinite patience of the conductor, Mr. R. J. Roberts. Great praise is also due to the parents for assisting the conductor in his arduous task.
Unquestioned in Tonypandy.
Unquestioned in Tonypandy. The word of a. neighbour stands for truth, and for this reason the following frank, outspoken statement of a Blaeii- clydach woman cannot be questioned. Mrs. E. H. Thompson resides at 44, Jones Street. Blaenclydach, Tonypandy. She says: Although I used various medicines for constipation they did not suit me, for they were so purgative. For a long time I had been subject to constipation, and for days together there would be no movement. After a meal I always had a dull, heavy sensation. Reading of Doan's Dinner Pills, I purchased a box, and soon found I had the right medicine at last, for a few of the pills relieved the constipation. When- ever I feel any sign of the trouble I take a pill or two, and am soon all right. "I am pleased to speak for Doan's Dinner Pills, as they have suited me splendidly. (Signed) Roee H. Thompson." Doan's Dinner Pilfe are the best medi- cine for constipation, indigestion, bilious- ness. for headache, dizziness, distress after eating, poor appetite, yellow eyes, and for every liver, stomach and bowel trouble. The pills may be had from all chemists and stores, price 1/11 per box, 6 boxes for 6/ or post free from the Foster-.V,cClellaii, Co., 8. Wells Street, Oxford Street, London. W. Be sure you get the same kind of pills as Mrs. Thompson had. 4905c
Ton. The anniversary services in connection with Hebron (W.B.) were held on Sunday and Monday, when splendid sermons were delivered to large congregations by the Rev. B. Humphreys, Felinfoel, and the Rev. R. E. Williams, Abo-dare. Master Stanley Williams, the boy preacher, son of the Rev. loan Williams, one-time pastor of Siloam, Gelli, occupied the pulpit at Hope (E.B.) on Sunday last. The 11, Lads of Kent," brass band musicians from a Kentish Training Insti- tute, made their appearance in the neigh- bourhood once again during last week. The annual gener al meeting in connec- tion with the Ton Association Football Club, which was to be held at the New Inn Hotel, Ton, was postponed. It was decided, however, tha.t the present com- mittee be empowered to carry on the arrangements for next season with regard to fixtures, &c. It -is, with regret we chronicle the demise of Mrs. Minton, assistant' teacher at Bodringallt School, and wife of Mr. Herbert Minton, LJoyd Street, Gelli, who
VERIO'S ) blslitnlnff (tt. COUGH CURE The purest uut sorest Wmrtf obtainable for ACUTE GOLD8 INFLUENZA CHRONIC COUGH8 WHOOPING COUGH BRONCHITIS HASAL CATARRH CHRONIC ASTHMA WEAK UJNGS BRONCHITIS HASAL CATARRH CHRONIC ASTHMA 10. WEAK WIIU iixnr SHTTH, 1I.9.B.se.. the cetetnated London analyst, says s—'TWRT UEAXMM OOWOH Com Is oompond of pore Ingredients, and is a most eacdlent remedy tar bKmcHtla. astluns, and all tame stations," Mm Old, I/If Safi 9/9. of tH OMtmtots. Terrible Suffoping Relieved. CRIPPLED BY RHEUMATISM. DR. MORSE'S INDIAN ROOT PILLS AGAIN PROVE THEIR GREAT HEALING AND CLEANSING PROPERTIES. Cntil about four years ago," writes Mrs. Day, of 2, Court, 5, House, Suther- land Street, Sheffield, I never ailed any- thing to speak of. Then I became very costive. Severe headaches followed, and so intense were they that I could hardly move for the pain they caused. They would leave me feeling sick and dizzy. "So weak," she continues, did I become, that my body was open to the ravages of disease. Pains first came inmy feet and legs. It became difficult for me to move about, and I soon became aware tha t I was suff- ering from Rheu- matism. I would hobble about as well as I could, but it was slow and tedio us work. For the besf part of four years my Rheu- matism got worse instead of better. Each remedy that I took only seemed to leave me in a worse plight. At last, when my Rheu- matism had obtained a comolete mastery over me, ana when T Was" giving up 13" despair, thinking that no cure was possible, I came across Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills. The change. that came over me after I had taken a few bottles I shall never forget. My aches and pains seemed to vanish as if by magic. The Rheumatism went as well as the Constipation, Head- aches, and Weakness that had so long troubled me." Mrs. Day, again writing on June 7th, 1908, three years after the above was written, says :—" I continue to take and recommend Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills, and find them as effective now to keep my system in order as when I nrst began taking them. For all irregularities and womanly weaknesses these Pills are un- excelled." Sold by Chemists and Stores, price I/ii per bottle, or The W. H. Comstock Co., Ltd., 21, Farringdon Avenue, London, E.C.
LADIES! Send at Once. MRS. STAFFORD BROOKES, The Eminent Lady Specialist, has much pleasure in announcing that her remedy for Restoring Health WITHOUT MEDICINE i> the only certain and speedy one known, i Guarantee Every Case. Send at once stamped addressed envelope for full particulars 9 md testimonials (guaranteed genuine under a penalty oi £ 1,000). A Lady writes—"Dr. Douglas has recommended me, for which X thank him." WRITE NOW. MRS. STAFFORD BROOKES, (Dept. 309), CATFORD, LONDON. 165
Treherbert. A highly successful whist drive and dance was held at the Ynyswen Schools on Thursday evening last. The evening > had been arranged by the members of the staffs at the schools, with Mr. Llew- ellyn Thomas (Treorchy) as secretary. It was held in order to complete the amount required for the purchase of two pianos for the Ynyswen Schools. The winning players at the whist drive were:—Mise Gwladys Thomas, Treorchy, and Mr. A. Griffiths, substantial prizes being given. i1! Mr. Morgan Jones as the indispen- sable M.G., the dancing was fully en- joyed. An excellent programme of dances had been drawn up. Mr. I>. J.' Howells was very efficient as accompanist. High- class refreshments were provided at strictly moderate prices. The work of organising for the rapidly approaching season is being urgently pushed forward by the officials of the Treherbert Cricket Club. The team lias been entered in the Second Division of the Glamorgan League, and everything promises well for a very successful season. The funeral took place on Monday of the late Mr. William Bosanko, 27, Halifax Terrace, Tynewydd, a very old inhabi- tant of the locality. On the previous Wednesday, at 5.30 p.m., deceased was at the Fernhill Workmen's Institute, when he was taken suddenly ill. Bo vie con- veyed home immediately, and he expired at about 12 n.m. that night- Deceased leaves a widow and several children to mourn his loss. He was a. very old and faithful member of the Treherbert Eng- lish Wesleyan Chapel, and he took an active part in the work of that church, having on several occasions occupied the pulpit at the Sunday services. He had worked for the greater part of his life at Fernhill Collieries. The interment took place at Treorchy Cemetery, in the presence of a large number of friends. The officiating minister was the Rev. W. J. Britton, Tonypandy.
Drink more CIDER §J\ —you will be the better for it—better in health, better in pocket. Splendid draugW Cider rod. per gall., bottling at r/- per gallt W JT 2k a11 carriage paid.—N. P. HUNT & SO( l^yBCider Growers and Merdwats Crabb's Park, Paignton, Devon
passed away under very sad circumstances on Thursday morning last. We express our heartfelt sympathy with the bereaved husband and family. A huge crowd numbering several hun- dreds of enthusiastic supporters of the Ton Soccer Team assembled at the Ystrad Station on Monday evening last to give a royal welcome to the conquering heroes who defeated Treharris at Merthyr in the final for the South Wales Cup. The mem bers of the team, with scores of sup- porters, arrived by the 9.20 train. Fyfe, the popular skipper of the Reds, was shouldered with the cup, the hard-earned and well-deserved trophy, held in his hands. Headed by the bugle band of the Church Lads' Brigade, a procession was formed, and marched to the New Inn, the headquarters of the successful team, where rejoicings and celebrations were heartily indulged in.