Rinking Notes. A series of grand competitions now being held nightly at the Pavilion Skating Rink, Tonypandy, for which there are valuable prizes. Crowds of skaters are still continuing to visit this popular and commodious Rink, which is acknowledged to be the largest and finest Rink in the Valleys. New and up-to-date music is now being played, consisting of all the latest two-steps and waltzes taken from the leading operas; and arrangements have been made for a continual supply of all new music which may from time to time bo produced. The coloured light- ing effects at the Rink are the acme of perfection, and these are switched on and off with the different changes of skating, giving a most gorgeous and pleasing effect. One has only to visit this Rink to feel convinced that the whole arrangement, both as regafrcl skaters and spectators, has received the most careful and minute consideration; and no expense has been spared to make this Rink what it so justly claims to be, namely, one of the finest, largest and prettiest Rinks in Wales. The continued success of this Rink is due in a great measure to the way it is now being conducted, and by enforcing strict discipline and tolerating no rowdy- ism. The public will at all times feel perfectly safe in allowing their wives and daughters to visit this Rink, attended or not. The manager, Mr. W. E. Dovev, has determined to faithfully awry out this idea, and consequently has every confidence in inviting the public's con- tinued patronage with every assurance of comfort and safety. The "All Blues" met and severelyi defeated Pontycymmer on Monday even- ing at the Porth Rinking Pavilion by 8 goals to nil. F. Elson was responsible for four, Stafford three, and F. G. Rollason one goal. Elson, Richards, and Stone played a splendid game for the homesters, and Rees for Pontycymmer. The match was a Glamorgan League one.
Theatre Royal, Tonypandy. The original drama. "A Country Girl in London," is staged this week at the Itoyal, and is receiving a most favour- able reception. The caste is a most capable one, the various characters in the play being admirably distributed. The piece is well staged, the scenery being most effective. Next week, Tqnptation," a well COlL structed drama containing plenty of thrilling situations and lines that appeal to a popular audience, will be produced at this theatre. The hero is Sir Charles Tremaine, who on the rising of the curtain has just come into the family fortune and estates on the death of his father. At least, so he and all his friends and retainers imagine; but a rascally lawyer, Mr. Blight, and his scheming daughter Irva have arranged matters otherwise. His mother had died soon after his birth, and as a child he had been brought up with Hubert Thorne, now gamekeeper to Sir Charles. ,The villains assert that the babes were changed and that Hubert is the real heir to all the property, and produce papers to that effect. It is the fair and fascinat- ing Irva who is the first to break this unwelcome news to Charles, and the temptress confesses that if he will marry her and make over a large sum of money to her father, the papers shall be destroyed and no one will be the wiser. Charles is in love. with Hilda Dundonald, ,and she and Charles quickly come to the decision that the truth shall be pro- claimed, much to the annoyance of Irva, who, however, determines to wed Thorne if he oomes into the I property. That scoundrel had previously shown that he hates Charles, and also professes to an affection for Hilda.- and is not long in parting the couple. In the .next act, Charles is, apparently, getting a comfort- able living as a motor driver, and befriends Stephen Rowe, an aged blind fiddler, who has been knocked down by a-carriage, in which were Thorne and Irva, now his wife. Years previously Thorne had ruined the old man's daugh- ter, and Rowe swears to be revenged. Irva still professes to love Charles. She certainly has no affection for her hus- band, and warns diaries that Thorne means to harm him if he possibly can. Irva reveals her plans to her father to rid herself of her husband and incident- ally kill Hilda, and so arranges matters that the real murderer will appear to be her husband. Thorne, however, has been hiding behind a curtain, and overhears all, and determines on a counter-plot. After various exciting incidents, includ- ing a thrilling rescue from the burning forest, the devil claims his own."
Empire, Tonypandy. A capital programme at the Empire this week is headed by Chas. M. Daly's company in an exceedingly clever and humorous sketch, entitled Men Were Deceivers Ever." The humour of the sketch turns upon a clever invention which automatically contradicts any un- truth uttered in its presence. The un- fortunate part of the invention is that its recording capacity is turned against its inventor with disastrous results. The sketch is capitally staged and acted, and there is not a dull 'moment from begin- ning to end. Another excellent sketch is "The Swashbuckler," produced by Fred S. Peake, assisted by Miss Dora Davis. The sketch is an episode of the Cromwell days, and illustrates the great love &ad daring of a woman for her hus- band. Chas. Grantlev is a very enter- taining comedian, who tickles his audi- ence immensely with his popular gag, "It doesn't hurt me." The Les Wurtunas .are responsible for a very clever exhibi- tion of juggling, which is much appre- ciated. Perhaps one of the best turns of the evening is that of the nimble Bros. O'Gorman, whose "extraordinary step- 'dancing is far and away the best thing ever seen on local boards. Miss Mi- ZNarom, a comedienne of many parts, is .another popular turn which is much ——————————— I relished. Tony Black, the great Scottish I comedian; the Two Countees, belles of harmony; Harry Conlon, comedian; and j Rosie Coleman, comedienne and dancer, are other good turns which, with the Empiroscope, complete a strong bill.
Tivoli, Pentre. A famous melodrama, The Female Detective," written by Horace Stanley, is produced in a, very successful manner at the Tivoli this week by Mr. Horace Stanley's No. I Company. The plot centres around two brothers, one of whom hates the other, and does his very best to put him out of the way, more espe- cially as the evildoer is jealous of his brother's success as a lover. The evil plots of the younger brother, who is also the chief of a number of coin-forgers, succeed almost beyond his dreams up to a, certain point, when the lady detective begins to succeed in minor events, and finally brings the dastardly criminal to his well-deserved doom. The acting reaches a high standard, while the scenery and staging deserve commen- dation also. The last scene but one is a most affecting one, showing the slow death of the forger's son after many years of wasting away.
Workmen's Hall, Ferndale. On Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings of last week, the American drama, "The Still Alarm," was pre- sented at the above theatre to large and enthus iastic audiences. The fire station scene in Act 3 with the inclusion of the famous pair of trained horses, and the fireman's pet, Greyhound Laddie," was greatly appreciated. The company, is a very powerful one, and all are accom- plished performers. Mr. Matthew H. Glenville in the role of the hero, Jack Manley," the American fireman, is seen to great advantage. Mr. Wilton Reed admirably portrayed the calculated villaines of John Bird (alias Gorman), -cordham s partner in the drug business. "Willie Manley had an excellent inter- pretation at the hands of, Mr. Edward Hobart. Mr, Lewis Gordon made a capital" Franklyn Fordham," Bird's partner. As "Doe Wilber," the broken, down clerk formerly in the employ of Fordham and Bird, Mr. Henry C. Gilpin was excellent and was well appreciated. Mr. Gerald Shirley as "Joe Jones," the typical New York fireman, caused a great deal of laughter by his droll antics. Miss Minnie Willett was a charming heroine, and acted her part with great feeling and sympathy; and Miss Mabel Veriton also gave a capital performance. Carrie Wilber (nicknamed Cad ") was in the good hands of Mias Lydia Audre, whose song and dance in the second act was much appreciated. The other parts were in equally good hands. Mr. W. Jones (captain of the Ferndale Fire Brigade) and his staff were present to witness this remarkable performance.. For the last tliree nights1 of .this week the boards will be occupied by Her Path of Sorrow." Patrons of this popu- lar house should not miss this treat.
Palace, Porth, Mr. Will Smithson is to be congratu- lated upon the quality of the fare pro- vided at the Palace this week by Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Kimberley's powerful com- pany in the military drama, Two Little Drummer Boys." The play is very in- teresting, the plot being very ingenious. Captain George Darrel is in love with Alma Kingsley, the daughter of General Kingsley, Commander of the Southern District in Egypt. Captain Frank Carsdale also loves Alma, and his love is reciprocated by her. Darrel persuades Lieut. Allan Kingsley (Alma's brother) to steal certain plans from General Kingsley's desk, which he afterwards hides. When the plans are missed there's a cry of traitor in the camp, and Captain Darrel then accuses Captain Carsdale of stealing them, and swears he saw him hide them. Carsdale is excelled out of the Army. Carsdale had by this time mar- ried Alma. Many years elapse, and it is rumoured he is dead. His son Eric enlists, and becomes a victim to Captain Darrel. Before the fall of the curtain on the last act, Carsdale returns home, his innocence is established, and happi- ness once more reigns supreme. Mr. Edward Bikker as General Kingsley," of the. Warwicks, displays great ability and is an accomplished actor. Mr. Arthur T. Ellis as Captain Frank Carsdale is also a distinguished artiste, and he por- trays a most difficult character very faithfully. Mr. Polsom Turner as Cap- tain Darrel depicts the low and cunning villain with marked ability. Miss Alma Kingsley" is faithfully interpreted by Miss Violet Langsley, who is an actress of rare accomplishments. Miss Minnie Waterford as Margaret Rivers is par excellence. The other characters are in the able hands of Mr. Alfred Edwards, Miss Patricia Connaughton, Mr. Fred Lomas, Miss Maudie B. Douglas, Messrs. Will Percy, A. Selwood, Wilson Holmes, Fred Winter,, B. Chaffer, A. Thomson, Thomas Crewe T. Kennedy, Miss Irene Thorpe, Tracy, and Mr. T. Burton.
The Palace, Cardiff. Amongst the varied attractions in the programme provided for the coming waek at the Cardiff Palace, we notice the management have booked the Achmed Ibrahim Troupe of Bedouin Arab acro- bats, ten in number, who give a wonder- ful display of brilliant feats of tumbling and equilibrism. Another attractive turn is1 that of the comedy vaudeville artistes, Fred Sinclair and Gracie Whiteford. The bill of fare also includes Miss Norman Grant, Chris Baker, the Bros. Hannaway, Rita and Rosa., and Fred Evans.
Eisteddfod at Ystrad. The first eisteddfod in connection withN Tabernacle (E.B.) Chapel was held on Saturday last. The conductor was the Rev. W. H. Jones (pastor), and the adjudicators were: -Music, Mr. John Edwards, L.T.S.O.Pontycymmer; poetry and recitations, Mr. E. T. Williams (assistant schoolmaster), Ystrad; prize bags, Mrs. D. Edwards (Co-operative), Ystrad. Accompanist. Mr. D. W. Phil- lips, Ystrad. The awards were as fol- low:- Pianoforte solo for children under 14 years of age (own seleetion).-Miss Sarah U. Blethyn, Ton. Recitation for children under 16 years of age (own selection).—1st, divided be- tween Miss Maggie Francis, Ystrad, tod M. Powell, Treorchy; 2nd, Bessie Hudd, Ystrad. Solo for boys under 14 years of age (own selection).—1st, Glyndwr D'avies, Ton. Prize bag competition.—Miss Jane Bennett, Gelli. Special pianoforte solo for children under 15 years of age.—Mr. Archie Davies, Ystrad.. Solo for girls under 14 years of age.- Divided between Miss E. A. Jones and Miss E. M. Jones, both of Treorchy. Tenor solo (own selection).—Mr. David Evans, Pent-re. Children's choir (own selection).—Bod- ringallt Juveniles (conductor, Mr. Sam John). Soprano solo (own selection).—Miss Lizzie A. Jenkins, Gelli. Best love letter.—Divided between Miss Jane Bennett, Gelli, and Mr. W. J. Jones, Ystrad. Quartet (own selection).—Mr. W. J. Evans and., friends, Treorchy. Open recitation (own selection).— Divided between Mr. L. D. Lewis, Tylers- town, and Mr. Livingstone Perkins, Tre- herbert. Contralto solo (own selection).—Divided between Miss M. A. Thomas and Miss Maggie Jones, Treorchy. Duet (own seiection).-Messrs. Evan Evans and David Evans, Pentre. Bass or baritone solo (own selection).—■ 1st, Mr. W. Meredith, Ystrad. Male voice competitioii.-Ono party ap- peared. but were not awarded Phe prize, being under number. The secretarial duties were carried out by Messrs. W. J. Price and J. Evans (Brook Street).
Floral Exhibition at Judge's Hall, On Monday next, at the above hall, Mrs. Walter P. Nicholas, The Garth, will open a grand artificial floral exhibi- tion and sale in aid of the Crippled Girls' Industrial Branch of the Watercress and Flower Girls' Christian Mission, Olacton- on Sea. The exhibition will last from Monday next to Saturday, November 12th, inclusive, and will be open daily from 11 a.m. till 9.30 p.m. The hall will be tastefully fitted up as a, huge floral exhibition. The flowers are an exceedingly close copy of Nature, and will afford pleasure to visitors, as show- ing the skill of these poor crippled girls. The flowers are of every description, suit- able for, conservatories, dining table, and drawing room decorations, also evening dresses. A contingent of crippled girls will be present each day making flowers, which are very suitable for millinery, and are made of linen, lawn. and silk; no paper used. Music will be in evidence, afternoon and evening, and teas and refreshments may be had each day. Ad- mission will be free, and all proceeds will go to the institution. It is interesting to note the stalls will be in the hands of influential local ladies.
Porth Higher Elementary School. List of Successes. The successes of the school at the examinations which were held at the end of last session, particularly those at the Matriculation of the University of Wales, are very gratifying and testify to the good work done at the school. London Matriculation.—Second Divi- sion Goronwy Ivor Thomas. Welsh Matriculation.—First Division Brynmor Davies, Daniel Ewart Evans, and John Price Williams. Second Divi- sion; David Geo. Richards. Four sub- jects Martin L. Thomas. Glamorgan County Scholarship of the value of t30 per annum, with free tuition at the University College, Cardiff.—Dd. Geo. Richards. Oxford Local.—Junior Isaac Idris Morgan Evans. College of Preceptors.—Second Class or Junior: Honours, Blodwen Rees, Muriel Martyn, and Edith Williams. Passed in 10 subjects: Annie Evans and David F. Davies. Passed in 9 subjects: Bessie Jones, Hannah Adams, Isaac R. Jones, and Sarah A. Jones. Passed in 8 sub- jects Sarah Jones, David Absalom, Ellen Tout. Hilda Green, Ebenezer Thomas, and Maggie Williams. Passed in 7 subjects: Albert Matthews and Daniel Farr. Passed in 6 subjects: OIwen Alexander. Passed in 5 subjects: Caroline Burton. Third Class.-Honours: Ivor Richards, William Evans, and Cecil Marks. Passed in 8 subjects: Jenkin Jones, Taliesin Lewis, and M. J. Lewis. Passed in 7 subjects: W. J. Morris, W. Squire, Gordon Thomas, Katie J ones. Virtue Thomas, Jane Williams, J. E. Thomas, Moses Davies, Henry Escott, Emrys Harcombe, and Sarah Davies. Passed in 6 subjects: D. Reynolds Morgan, Bronwen Jones, Iris Jones, Florence Perryman, Elsie Sage, W. Abraham. Emrys Bowen, J. T. Davies, and Gertrude Taylor. Passed in 5 subjects: Sarah Cole, Maggie Davies and Annie M. Evans. Distinctions were gained in arithmetic, Welsh, Latin, chemistry, and drawing.
THEATRE ROYAL, Tonypandy. ELECTRIC BIOGRAPH NIGHTLY. Monday, October 31st, and during the Week, he Powerful interesting Drama RUN J)L m< JMiL JBL <iL JM TEMPTATION Magnificent Scenery. Beautiful Dresses. 'No. 1 Company. Monday, Nov. 7th, The Great American Drama.- THE STILL ALARM. NOTE TIME and PRICES.—Doors open 7.15, commence 7.30. Prices-6d., 9d., 1/ li6
Hippodrome, Tonypandy. An extraordinary programme is pro- vided at the Hippodrome this week, and great success attends it nightly. Topping the bill is the Great Ruhart and Com- pany, who present in rapid succession Anginal burlesque productions, including the Protean Actor, Lightning Painter, Modern Conjurer, Crack Shot, Bloodless jSurgery, Handcuff King, &c. Each pro- duction ia elaborately embellished with cnassiv properties, making the show one of the greatest of its kind. Ruhart is responsible for some excellent burlesquing of conjurers, &c., and creates rounds of imirth. One of his masterpieces is that jof the Bloodless Surgeon. His patient walks on to the stage, when his leg is promptly sawn off, and the handle of a broomstick inserted in the stump. Mdlle. Rose, the lady baritone and pianist, assisted by Miss Hilda Claremont, the charming girl soprano, presents a unique drawing room entertainment, introducing "vocalism and musical selections. This turn is a prime favourite, gaining tremen- dous applause. Stuart and Evans, the renowned patter comedians, are smart and up-to-date, their witticisms catching on admirably. Pitti Sing is very clever as a lady Japanese equilibrist and bird charmer. J. H. Mawtrey is a sound singer of sensible songs. The pictures are quite up to date. The management of this popular house 'are to be congratulated on having secured ,the services of Gates' British Burlesque Band to top the bill next week." Although their nrogramme is a varied one, it suits aU tastes. It caters for the music-lover, employing as it does some of the most brilliant instrumentalists in the profes- sion, and it caters for the man who attends a music hall for a hearty laugh. It is conducted by Professor Sheehanski, who undoubtedly is, as he styleg himself, the most eccentric conductor of the age." In addition, a running fire of up- roarious comedy is supplied by the gentle- man who is 00 over-anxious to please, viz., the big drummer. This performer has been described in the London Press as the greatest instrumentalist come- dian appearing before the public." The act created quite a furore in London, and Mr. Gates feels confident that Tony- pandy will not be backward in recog- nising its merit.
£ 20, OOO This Fountain Pen I IN fitted with 14 carat Gold Nib, Iridium tipped, twin j|| # St n euro neyim m*. m feed, richly chased case, screw section, English §9 ir JNrir* sr° Im fjp g 9 made and worth 7/6, ia given to all customers H m E I H S g sg&jF a purchasing One Quart Bottle of ink, at 81 the Ordidar Price, 3 9 MESSRS. gjg H. MORREL, Ltd. Ik 8 the well-known Manufacturers of Inks and UL 9 have decided upon a novel method of H Messrs. Morrell have been established 15 < ■ years, and Morrell's Inks Gums JHl have a world-wide reputation. They have been awarded many Prizes, Medals and 1 j-'taOgq"^ ■ Diplomas, and are used in Government offices. '-V ..■ Instead of spending huge sums in advertising on enamel H plates, in newspapers, etc., they ntend spending £ 20,OOO ^IPlk I by means of X|k5j|L "TI ra Free Gifts to their Customers. TG6 | They are induced to do this because they know their best advert- H isement is the quality of their goods, and that every new mSk. H customer induced to purchase their Inks by means of these Free SI Gifts will be an assured regular customer aftei wards. In this Ml TT H manner they hope, whilst benefiting their customers, to handsomely reemm Y Oil. ■ themselves by increased sales. M v ■ 3/- Bottle of Ink "I for On of Blue BkuA Writing Ink I 7/6 Fountain Penj3/-I < One 7/6 Gold Nib Fountain Pen H 10/6 for 3/- 10/6 for- 3/- I Sold by W. D. JONES, | The Rhondda Book and Musio Stores, Excelsior, Buildings (near Theatre Royal) 1 TONYPANDY. I ORDINARY PRICE of the Ink, 3/- We give you the Fountain Pen. 27 fl HIPPODROME TONYPANDY 6}A Monday, Oct. 81, and during the Week, O A P •Oil TWICE NIGHTLY, Qi it) Free List Entirely Suspended This Week. Terrific Engagement of the Most Laughable Music Act ever Staged, GATE'S British Burlesque BAND Conducted by Professor SHEANSKI, the most Eccentric Russian Conductor of the age. Assisted by his Acrobatic Drummer. I.-Russian National March (as played in Russia). 2.-Overture Masaniello Auber" (as never played before). 3.-Motor Ride Burlesque-Early Morn-Clock Strikes-Preparing to Start—The Start- The Breakdown-Professor Dripping, the Drummer, exceeds the speed limit and is arrested. 4.—Human Paraphrase The Tearing of the Green (torn beyond all recognition). An absolute scream from beginning to end. 5.—Final "A Battle Scene" depicting our Armies Advancing—The Enemy heard in the distance-At intervals Scotch and Irish Reinforcements are heard approaching—Final Battle-Victory of the British-The Conquering Hero and the Handy Man-Rule Britannia. VIOLET BEATRICE, Male Impersonator. DAVIES & DEANE, Comedians and Dancers. THE MATT WILKINSON TRIO in Comedy Sketch, "The Registry Office." HARRY HAYTON, Comedian. THE 2 LE BRUNNS, Continental Pot Pourri Act. THE HIPPOSCOPE Always Moving. FIFI GORDON, late "Fifi" in "Belle of New York" and her Quartetto in Musical Comedy Seenas, "New Sabots." SPES^D!SSON, STALLS, 3d.; PIT, 6d.; GALLERY, 3d. All Children must be paid for. Seats not guaranteed. No money returned. The Management reserve the right to refuse admission. Bicycles Stored Free of Charge. Box Office Open from 11 a. m Nat. Tel. 61. 8"" The Company will not be responsible for any Goods ordered unless given on the official Order Form signed by the Manager. NEW WORKMEN'S HALL, Ferndale General Manager—Mr: DAVID WILLIAMS. On Monday, October 31st, 1910, for Three Nights Only, Grand Musical Comedy. Mr. SEYMOUR HICKS' Production from the Aldwych Theatre, London- The a;a,y C:»]L1adc:»:82. IS Under the direction of ROBERT MACDONALD. Friday & Saturday, November 4th & 5th. for Two Nights Only, THE RHONDDA PREMIER DRAMATIC SOCIETY will Perform in Welsh- Y Bacligeit Pywg* ADMISSION-Orchestra Stalls, 1/6; Pit Stalls, 1/ Pit, 9d.; Back Seats, 6d. Doors open at 7, commence at 7.30 sharp. The Palace, "Hf Cardiff Proprietor-Mr. Frank Macnaghten. Manager-Mr. Arthur Burton, 6-45 ( TWICE NIGHTLY. ) 9-0. Doors open at 6-15 and 8-45. Commodious Waiting Rooms to all parts. Now in the Fourth Year of an Established Success. MONDAY, OCT. 31, and during the Week- The Achmed Ibraham Troupe Of 10 Bedouin Arab Acrobats. Wonderful and brilliant Tumblers & Equilibrists. Miss NORMAN GRANT, Entertainer at the Piano. CHRIS. BAKER, A Comedian. PALACE PERFECTION PICTURES. BROTHERS HANNAWAY. Comedians and Dancers. RITA & ROMA, Entertainers, in an Entirely New and Original Pot-pourri. FRED EVANS, In an Original and Novel Absurdity, Dreaming." (Fred) SINCLAIR & WHITEFORD (Gracie), Refined Comedy Vaudville Artistes, -_¥_ Tivoii Theatre, Pentre Lessee Mr. WILL STONE. General Manager-Mr. Edgar Harper. Resident Manager-Mr. Jas. Gunn. Monday, Oct. 31, for 6 Nights Only Commencing each Evening at 7.30, Mr. & Mrs. F. G. KIMBERLEY'S Principal Co., in the Powerful Military Drama- Two Little Drummer Boys By WALTER HOWARD. The First Military Drama at present Touring. People's Popular Prices—Gallery 6d., Early Door 9d.; Pit 1/ Early Door 1/3; Circle 1/6, Early Door 1/9. Next Week-" FROM MILL GIRL TO MILLIONAIRESS." E CARDIFF MPIRE (QUEEN STREET) M Managing Director OSWALD STOLL -0- TWICE NIGHTLY—6.45 and 9 o'clock S S S Seats booked daily by Post or Tele. No. 626 P Monday Oct. the 31st, 1910, Bt a and during the Week. B HERBERT DARNLEY submits his Colossal A. Company, including: Fred Ki:tchen 11 in the Military Comedy Production, entitled- S "Private Potts." "One Touch of Kitchen B Makes the Whole World Grin." SYBIL ST. ELMO, Operatic Balla(i TocaMst, MUSICAL MoGREGORS, Experts on the DUNCAN'S ROYAL SCOTCH COLLIES, The Xylephone, Cornets and Conoertinas. N TJL Canine Actors. COUNSELL & MILLS, The Favourite Entertainers. EWILL MUSGRAYE, Comedian. THE AMERICAN BIOSCOPE, Showing the Latest Pictures. LESLIE HARRIS, The" Popular Entertainer at the Piano. PALACE PORTH. Lessees Mr. Will Smithson Manager Mr. J. W. Bysorth Monday, October 31 sts FOR SIX NIGHTS ONLY, at. 7-30. Mr. & Mrs. F. G. KIM BEF\LEY'8 COMPANY, in HER SECRET LOVER By Mrs. F. G. KIMBERLEY. Popular Prices:- Oircte pit Gallery 1/6 Reserved 1/9 1/- 6d. ^—— 1 j Early doors 3d. extra to all parts. Ordinary doors 7-15. Curtain Rises at 7.30 Children in arms not admitted. 07 THE LLWVNCELYN ORCHESTRA Under the conductorship of Mr. R.WORDEN, Porth, are prepared to accept engagements for Balls, Dances, Socials, &o. Terms on application to the Secretary. Mr. EDGAR HANHAM, 92, Leslie Terrace, Porth. 464 Apft FOOTBALLERS AND ALL ATHLETES SHOULD USE Ell FOR Stiffness, Sores, Bruises* &c. GIVE IT A TRIAL. USED BY SEVERAL WELSH CLUBS. it has wonderful Soothing a Healing Properties. Price Is. ljd. Post free for same price from tilt, Proprietors The MARVELL0 00., 4bertillerg, LOCAL AGENTS: 17, Abercynon—W. G. Williams, Chemist. Abertrid^' E. J. Roberts, Chemist. Argoed—Jenkins, Gtoc?1' Bargoed-Pritchard & Davies, Chemists Parry Willl, Chemist. Bedlinog—Morgan, Grocer; J. M. KffT Grocer A. Powell, Grocer. Blaengwynfi—Dd. Rich&rV Co-operative Stores Everywhere. Cwmfelinfach-^J. Thomas, Drug Stores. Deri—Morgan, Grocer. 0t, bradach—W. J. Williams, Chemist H. Lewis, Gr°c?r, Mardy—D. E. Lewis, Chemist. Mountain Ash—r, Jones, Chemist; D. Williams. Chemist, NantyH>°e'r; < Yorwerth David, Chemist. Nelson—Hopkins, Thomas, Grocer; Osborne's Drag Stores. NeweD1' Writtles, Chemist. Penrhiwceiber—A. M. Jones, 0Be» isfc. Pentre-H. W. Jenkins, Chemist; David Geors 'J» Chemist. Penygraig—R. Lloyd, Chemist. Trefores^; A. H. Lees. Chemist; Wm. Morgan, Wain Storee, ist. Williams, Grocer Tonyrefail—A. D. Llewellyn, Che»* Treharris-T. Thomas, Chemist; Hy. Griffiths, Trelewis—T. Morris. Grocer. Treherbert—O. Q. Chemist; George's Cash Chemist. Treorchy— Davies. Chemist; G. R. Protlieroe, Chemist. Tylers'„ -W. R. Williams, Chemist. Troedyrniw—Jonee« O jj. House. Fochriw-Jones, Poet Office. Ynyshir Lewis. Chemist. Ynysybwl-Evans, Post Office- Printed for the Proprietors fey Evans & Short, Tonypandy, and P13^8 by the Proprietors, The Leader," limited, at their Offices, sior Buildings, De Winton Street, pandy, in the County d