t Jftwc m am~ *Ab Vlkftl Etychan's Ola Blended Scotch usaw", Blow" "d Boom i* by ¡ BUCHAN CO., ViM ant Spiirt Mwehaato, I BHTMNSY.
1ftMt. Old Blended Scotch Kfttani, BImM ui BiMM eaif fep BUCSULN CO., VIm aM SpMft M irtiif, HHTMNKY.
P.E. GANECt/S") LTD. ) E. GANE(Laaned Gine, v FURNITURE, CARPETS, J FLOOR COVERINGS, J i BEDSTEADS & BEDDING. ÎII I ￼ :i. 'J. '1 4 ft. 6 in. Oak Sideboard 28 8s.1 BED ROOM SUITES In all Styles at Moderate Prices. I ———————.—-——.—— j GANE'S 38 & IedipT St. 0 CARDIFF. 1 ALL 00001 CARRIAGE PAID TO NKARBST RAILWAY STATION. ABA i j (ALL BRIGHT ALE). j ——— j Analyst sReport The Laboratory, it, Dock Strut, Vcwport, Mob., September llth, 1906. Messrs. A. Buchan k Oo., Rhymney. ( Dear Sirs, t I have analysed a sample Gallon of your "ALL BRIGRT ALE" received from you in Screw-Stoppered Flagons, and beg to had you my Beport. This is a most inviting looking beverage, being absolutely lrce from all tracts of turbidity, and, as its Dam. implies, is bright to the last drop. The results of my analysis shew it to be a Light Bitter Beer of the very highest grade of purity, and in my opinion, is the product of Malt and Hops of first-class quality. The amount of Alcohol present renders it strictly a Light Ale, and its aroma and flavour an excellent. The characteristic bittfer of the Hops being well in evidence It forms a moit agreeable drink. There is not the slightest traee of any objectionable metallic substance present, and X consider It a very High-class Beer in every rcspsct. Being sent out in Screw-Stoppered Flagons Its Idp aeration is preserved to perfection In consequents, and ftfcere Is no chance of its suffering in condition. I oonslder it a distinct advanct in Bottled Beers for Table use, and its high general ezcoUencs should command a rsady age. n really Is a splendid sample of Now, and I must congratulate yott on Its production. I M, dew simk Tomm kwhilft, GEORGE R. THOMPSON, PWW AmWr*. DELICIOUS GOFFEE. RED WHITE « BLUE Fcr BreskfMt A sflir »laser. dAa ABSOLUTELY PUR. ^SIBFOIimMNaMk -_M_ c, L1. KL4pAm Stigma ?XX!?S'yf"? Pills he I"w. So alr Omdow A*HW &jxAN?M ttMMFT <?t %=mks awwues. ml } W TMW tifciil W BpMtalMa. M la taM, its mi at., of ill AaMb m M twm tnm ) BUGS. FLEAS, FLIES, MOTHS, BEMES, MA an GUM04 "w6 ia eœ\8ct wi K_ PeW.. cUe- _All 1ÜIW- MM??MtH&t??w??tM?M? ? ?S?EM?E?t?S?MS. t? t??L ?? ?? t«? HMW ??am a tim. TOUOOO8I CIGAMldGAXETTtS! agwy k? onma .6 M—wm»' Ua ritM liiiw wMrjt immmWAM e»m —a Mm* HMia, M Tm*i ato NRtM.f °lg*« ««M I ,IM. t1!7J SURGI *AL MANUFACTURING Co. Dept. Y., Sr->* lhe«th, W»"r;:»enrer 5UH.GICAL ii K wOOS of ererj dTiptio'l. 6*ci«li«t» » K br Tri»«l- line Req«i«iW* for both scim Dandaø.. Stocn.uiif., ? Good* n«t mmiijJ tH —th|Mlil II1a«tr*tea.Li«( ruin »i Tiii
ALLEGED MUDDLE IN BED- WELLTY. i COUNCILLORS RESENTMENT At a meeting of the Bedwellty Council on Tednesday, Mr Edgar Davies, J.P., in the chair. Mr Westerway, one of H. M. Inspectors under the War Pensions Committee, attended before the Counoil and said that he did so with a view to im- proving the present method. He had been making enquiries, and found that their present method was in a hopeless muddle. Probably this was due to some extent because they had not had the lead which they should have had at the outset. They were now considering whether they should have autonomous powers and although he could not express any opinion on the matter, still, personally, he hoped they would have it, but before getting it they must have their house put in order, and the proposals which he would lay before them would, he thought, accomplish this end. The whole of the businesses of the Pen- sions Committee must be done around that table at New Tredegar. The records must be kept on the card system. This was most important, as in the future they would have a large number of cases. A man may oome home now and fiod emplyyment at say 92 per week, a job which may not besuitable to him, with the result that in future years there would be a break down, and that man was en- titled to come before the Committee for a review of his case. It was then that the benefit of the card system would be useful as the whole of his case, all originally set down, would be before the members. Then, again, there was a question of finding em- ployment and training men for such jobs as would be msst eficial and suitable to those men. There was need fat II. paid afficialto deal with these matters, Mr Hayes, the account- ant, would no doubt revise the work, but he must have assistance. The minute book must also shew the decision of the committee in each case—Mr R. J. Jones strenuously resented the statement of the in- spector that they were in a muddle. As a local committee at Aberbargoed,, they keqt a record. These Com- mittees had worked hard and con- seienitously in the discharge of their duties, and it would be impossible for them to adopt the card case method. He felt that the Inspector had come there and really insulted the intelli- gence if the men who had done so much in the past. At present they had to work under the County Coun- cil, and if Bedwellty was going to have Autonomy, then so far as he was concerned fhey would work out their own salvation, and according to their own loheme-Kr J. Tillott said that no committee had worked more conscientiously than the New Tre- degar Committee. Every case was fully considered and the decision recorded-Chairman said that there was no doubt that every member of the Committee had worked very hard in this matter. They had been wait- ing week after week for the necessary information, to proceed on the proper lines-The Inspector said that what he referred to as a hope- less muddle was, that they had no system of records which would be most essential in the future. He agreed that the Committee had worked hard, and no doubt most of the present unsatisfactory state was the lack of a proper lead at the start—In reply to the chairman, the Inspector said that the cost of the new system would be defrayed at the rate of t by the County and two thirds by the Treasury, but if Autonomy was granted Bedwellty, then the Urban District would have to pay the I cost., He added in reply to another question, that Bedwellty was attached to the South Wales organisation for the provision of training centres for discharged or wounded soldiers—Mr B. J. Jones asked whether the Com- mittee was entitled to grant a supple- mentary pension during the period that the Central Pensions Committee was dealing with the application—The Inspector replied in the negative—Mr B. J. Jones: Then are we to send these people to the parish?—In- spector You are controlled by the Act—It was decided in a vote to hold a special meeting on Tuesday next, to deal with ths whole scheme. I ,), 1:
l BHYMNEY FOOD CONTROL. i COMMITTEE APPOINTED. A special meeting of the Rhymney Urban Council waa held on Monday evening at the Council Chambers, to couaider importanu communications from the Ministry of Food, and to appoint a looal Food Control Com- mittee of 12 members, to ba chosen from among the members of the coancil, or from outside, and must include at least one representative of laboar and one WOM&D -Councillor David James, J.P., presided. There were also present, Councillors H. M. Thomas (vice-chairman) John Evans, C.C., W. T. Hopkin, W. C. Williams, Ben Probert, R. Rutherford, J.P., Thomas R. Jones, J.P., Phillip Lewis, D. T. Williams and the clerk (Mr W. H. Trump). The Clerk having read the communications referred to, Conn. B. Probert (said in order to be fair, it wonld be well if they appointed three representatives from eaoh of the wards, so as to have a committee representative of the town and district. As far as they could gather there was an enormous amount of work to be done, and he thought the best and fairest way would be to have three redresentatives from each ward. He moved to this effect, Councillor D. T. Williams, seconded and the motion was agreed to. Before proceeding with the Domin- aoious, the Clerk reported that he had received a communication from the Tredegar Co-Operative Society setting forth the claims to representation on the Food Committee. The following were then appointed to constitute the committee:—Upper ward, Mr Daniel Jones, (Upper High-street) Coan- cillors W. T. Hopkin and Thomas R. James, J.P. Middle Ward Conn. David Jones, J.P., (chairman) Four other nominations were received for the two remaining seats via: MrL. P. Jones, (grocer) Mrs E. Barratt, Councillors B. Probert end R. Ruther- ford. After the first round Mr L. P. Jones dropped out, and subse- quently, Mr Rutherford and Mrs Barrett were declared elected. Lower Ward, four candidates were proposed, viz., Councillor W. C. Williams, Mr B. J. Edwards, Mr Benjamin Jones, J.P., and Mr Alfred Conway, and after two ballots the three first named were elected. Abertysswg Ward-Four nominations, viz: Councillors Phillip Lewis, John Evans, and Samuel Lewis, and Mr John Morgan. The ballot resulted in the appointment of the three first named. It was resolved that the office of the Ceunoil be placed at the disposal of the committee. The appointment ef executive officer (local food controller) was deferred to the firft meeting of the new committee to be held on Tuesday next.
￼ A NBW PASTOR FOR BAROOED I INSPIRING FIRST SERMONS. I Noddfa Welsh Baptist Chapel, in I Park-road, Bargoed, after being without a minister for some time have now the services of a new pastor. He is the Rev. D. J. Bassett, of Menai Bridge, North Wales, and his advent to Bargoed has been heartily welcomed by the dis- trict generally. He is a young man, full of vigour, and endowed with a high standard of intelligence and moral and religious fervour. He preached his firsu sermons on Sunday last to large congregations. In the evening service he delivered a highly interesting and instructive ser- mon based on the 4th verse of the 32nd. chapter of Exodus, and the 4th verse in the 8th chapter of Numbers in which the story is given of the Molten Calf and the Golden Candlestick. The two verses in combination contained a great message. There were two great uni- verses, the universe of the Molten Calf and the universe of the Golden Candle- stick. The former represented base tendencies and the latter uplifting and ennobling tendencies. Because Moses delayed in coming down from the moun- tain, the people of Israel became impa- tient, called upon Aaron and asked him to make them Gods who should go before them, as they knew not what had become ,of Moses, who had delivered them from Egypt. They rendered unto Aaron their golden earrings with which he made a Molten Calf. The people were tired of looking to their deliverer and leader. The nation (the Israelites) had lost their morale and were suffering from a plague of the nerves — the worst of all plagues and the danger of all nations and ages. Notwithstanding this nerve suffering, the people were ready to make great self sacrifices, as evidenced by their giving up of the earrings. But all their suffering and self sacriice only gave them a Molten Calf which was the creation of the mo- ment, unenduring, devoid of inspiration and solace for the people. In this instance Aaron was a jerry builder, for although the richest constituents were i.I:;i'' :t(:I.¡.O:.t. 1: employed, only a Molten Calf resulted, in which there was nothing vital, en- lightening, beautiful, or inspiring. The desideratum was to get man in his place. To get man in his place would get Europe in its place. The Golden Candlestick, on the other hand, was a work of art and not the creation of a night. It was a work of difficulty and enduring patience with a purpose to give light and beauty. It therefore, unlike the Molten Calf, repre- sented tendencies toward the highest and nobler things of life, and to the infinite heights to which a sterling character and spiritual soul could attain. The universe of the Molten Calf had no poet to inspire the people, and no sweet singer to move the gentler feelings and finer emotions of the masses. There was no inspiration for the poet in this realm, no beauty to portray, and no sublime sentiment to express, neither could the singer sound the nobler notes of human chords to lift the people on the wings of song in such an atmosphere. The Molten Calf was the creation of a moment, made by people who bad lost their nerves, by a nation without a vision and revelation, too impatient to receive new light and guidance, which bad lost its morale and its association with God. A nation tired of looking to its deliverer, and this would be the history of all nations unless they were children of revelation, Divine enlightenment of vis- ion to see beyond the mountain. Without vision the Molten Calf was their lot. Then, again, old moulds were used- result, Molten Calf. No leadership came, no light, no grace, and there were indications to-day that we were putting things in old moulds instead of seeking new light, revelation and grace. The church and society should be alert and ready to receive new ennobling thoughts and ideas which brought new revelation and new inspiration. God had not ex- hausted himself on one mountain, and he had not finished revealing himself to the world. He gave new thoughts and new inspirations to the world. Don't put your Divinity in old moulds to-day we want new moulds to put in them a new spirit, revelation, and grace." Talk of reconstruction; there was need of it. Democracy should be raised to a higher plane and among the masses was abundant latent talent achieve this. The tendencies of recreation and amuse- ments in the future should also be to uplift society. Having emphasised the importance of building a noble character, the preacher said that to-day there was a tendency to be carried away by sensa- tionalism. The self-advertiser suc- ceeded at times, but God help him and the sensationalist after all. Work to be lasting and uplifting must be on the Divine pattern. To choose the bate creation was to gain the Molten Calf, but to choose the creation of the Golden CtiHTdlestick W't8 tc brace the way of the light which leads to the ethereal realms revealed only to the truly spiritual and christian.
llf CALL 11^^ MM I ■§ 1 ??t MOW; V At H Samuel's there are MNtt ?T? thousinds of sensational M????tt?? money-saving bargains. The ￼ amazing offer of ena/les you to secure astound- 3 ing value. Full month's trial. >vvV ^%v Rail Fare3 Paid. Call Early. marvel ai TNE monds, 5 l8-ct ^b] A Blackbourne, °f Siblev, Boston. writes: Gold, 2 5 /1- Thi wristlet viatob CM PENDANT. OWST RING. I got from you keeps Set with Pearls AfOorrect time, and nd A methysts 3 rk amon d s, Is a marvel at tft in Ha l l-inarke d 18-cL RAIL A Gold 15/- Gold 63, P1104L 0 A 3 S I V E PAID t cL an d 9-ct, Set of Six Sterling Silver-plated Tea- 4in case 4/6 LUMINOUS WR M. SEE TNE ￼ jewelJed 1ST WATCH. ??A?????f )! "LUCKY" WINDOWS keeper, in h' Pderfect time- ??M????????J?\ WEDDING TO-DAY! some' an '7/D nickel case 17/8 ¥.1 VirA^^m y J J G«id. Sold I m 'SAMUEL wjf /} M-ct. Solid by weight. I WoickwtaJUr tc the AdmiraitY. I d-iipn.g 'II, CommemW ",irally.. CIFT FREE I I8a Street I ul Ma, High 8 CALL Wedding Ring RT. I th<"w° ?6 I »Htt IMif R. tmoiTi rnmer- 1 MIl. cw"t ■■ *?*?" ? retwo, AW f wiIt..Dd 'M ????????- ???????????????????????? ????)???. ?-M<. < < o. .r.tl¡: B f H LTS[ B For washing at I home SOARO 4 t is perfect and costs 2d.
I BEDWELLTY DISTRICT COUNCIL. The ordinary Meeting of the mem- bers of Bedwellty Urban Council was held on Tuesday, at which there were present, Messrs. Edgar Davies, J.P., Chairman, Isaae Jones, Vice-chair- man, W. Bufton, Joshua TilIo", J. Crew, S. Godwen, Evan Thom", W. J. Davies and R. J. Jones, with Mr T. J. Thomas, clerk, Mr Harris, deputy clerk, Mr Hodson Hayes, accountant, Mr Dan H. Price, sur- veyor. A special Committee at New Tre- degar, drew attention to ahe case of a person who was a large consumer of gas, and asked that there should be a rebate.—considerable discussion took place on this point. It was pointed out, that to make such allow- I ance would be inoonsistant with the decision at a previous meeting, when the gas in the Blackwood district was increased.—on a date the recommen- dation of the committee was defeated. The surveyor reporting upon the water supply, of the district, said that the new main for Tredegar, to the I Councils main was now completed, and they were receiving a direct service which was much better than hitherto. It was decided to write to the Tredegar Council for a written undertaking that the other clauses in the arrangement should be under- taken as soon as possible.
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