Ystrad County Court. Thursday.—Before his Honour Judge Bryu Roberts. A FAMOUS DRIVE—AND THE SEQUEL. Stephen Davies, grocer, Pentre, claimed L2 damages from Leonard W. Llewelyn, managing director of the Glamorgan Coal Company, Llwynypia, in respect of damage doile to horse and cart, Mr, H. Walker (of Messrs. Treharne and Treharne, Pentre) appeared for plaintiff, and Mr. A. T. Jam-OR (Messrs. Morgan, Bruce, Nicholas, and James) for defendant.. Mr. Walker said that on the 11th March last—the day of the unfortunate dam disaster at Clydach Yale—plaintiff's assistant was driving a horse and cart containing goods past the District Coun- cil Office, Pentre, when Mr, Llewelyn, who was leaving the Council Office at the time, appropriated the cart and requested the driver to drive him as far as Llwynypia to mlilet his motor-car. The horse was driven at a rapid rate over the hard tram- way setts, resulting in the damage of about 10s. worth of goods, and breaking about 14 fellys and two spokes in the wheels of the cart. Plaintiff gave evidence and isaid that on the 11th. March he sent his assistant to deliver goods. He was away about 2l hours, when he should have been only H. hours. When he returned, the horse was covered from head to foot with lather as if he had been drawn through a river. Two spokes in the wheels and -about 14 fellys were broken. His assistant also brought back several boxes of groceries which he could not deliver, as they had been. broken. Mr. James: There is nothing men- tioned in the claim about goods, only doing damage to horse and cart. Mr. Walker Horse and cart, etc, Mr, James: No, there is not even an etcetera here. Plaintiff, continuing, said he had to take the cart to Messrs. Jones and Nicholas, wheelwrights, for repairs, for which he paid £1 14s. 6d. Cross-examined, plaintiff said he had had the cart for about 2. years. There was 7owt. of goods in the cart when it was taken by defendant. Both wheels were broken. The cart was aU right when it was taken out. Wm. Leonard, assistant in plaintiff's employ, said that on the day in question he had just left the shop, and was pro- ceeding on his way to Ton, when he saw Mr. Llewelyn standing outside the Coun- cil Office. Defendant stopped him, and requested him to drive to Llwynypia to meet his ear. When witness said he had goods to deliver, defendant said that an accident had taken place at ClydachVale, and he, was bound to get there. Witness demurred acceding' to his request until he had consulted his" boss," whereupon Mr. Llewelyn retorted. Bother your boss." He then jumped up into the cart, followed by Mr. R. S. Griffiths, architect, and another gentle- man (too" Leader" representative). He drove as far as Llwynypia Railway Station, where Mr. Llewelyn's car met them, and the three gentlemen got out. Mr. Griffiths gave him a tip—(laughter)— and he (witness) drove back to Pentre. In reply to Mr. James, witness said it took him twenty minutes to drive from Pentre to Llwynypia Station, John Nicholas, wheelwright, gave evi- dence as to the state of the cart when it was brought to him for repairs. Mr. James, for the defenfe, said that Mr. Llewelyn was a member of the Rhondda District Council, and upon this occasion he was attending a meeting of the Council, when a telephone message was received of the disaster at Clydach Vale. He rushed out, and being anxious to rearJ1 the scene of the accident—his own car being at Llwynypia at the time —he commandeered this cart, and told the driver that he would be paid for it. It took them twenty minutes to cover a distance of two miles, and the damage to the wheels could not. therefore, be the result of the drive, as the horse was only driven at the rate of sis miles an hour. He suggested that the fellys were in a bad state previously, and that plaintiff considered this a favourable opportunity to have them repaired. When Mr. Llewelyn and Mr. Griffiths left the cart at Llwynypia, no complaint was made to them. Judgment was entered for £ 1. WAS THE MANAGER. AUTHORISED? David John Jones, hay and corn mer- chant, Tonypandy, sued Wm. Morgan, Maesyrhaf, Trealaw, for £ 2 9s. 9d. in respect of chaff and grain delivered to defendant's manager at Clydach Yale. The amount was not disputed, but the defence contended that the manager was the liable party. Plaintiff, in cross-examination by Mr. David Reee, Pontypridd, who appeared to defend, denied having received letters repudiating liability from the defendant, and declared that the manager, a person by the name of Matthews, had informed Jjim that he had been authorised by defen- dant to purchase the goods. On the application of plaintiff, the ca* Was adjourned for the attendance of Matthews, plaintiff agreeing to pay the costs of the day. A DIVIDED CAMP. A sequel to the Young Men's Camp neld on the slopes overlooking Clydach » ale during last summer, was heard, when six of their number were summoned the instance of the camp secretary, Harry W. Thomas, to pay up their arrears of contributions as agreed upon at a meeting of the members in October last. Mr. T. W. Lewis appeared for the Plaintiff, and Mr. D. Rees defended. Mr. Lewis said that Mr. Thomas was h°n. secretary of the camp. On October ^th last a meeting of the members was Peld, and after going into the accounts fl'-as found that there was an outstand- ing debt against them of £ 15. It was yien resolved to allocate a portion of the against each member, and that those Bombers. who were in arrears should pay o?- a week until the debt was cleared. of those present at the meeting had Paid their quota, but the defendants had £ °t met their obligations. The secre- ,ai'y was being continually bothered by Jjradesmen for the payment of their ccounts, and one tradesman had actually alien proceedings against the Master of Camp, Mr. Davidson, who was now London. Tile secretary was in the box giving vidence in support of his case, when
.J rHrARCHER&C*lB [GOLDEN RETURHSB Pac-tlMuU ej One-Ounce Packet. Archer's Y°Wen Returns w **• Hmmmm ok pin vofeua* T Ihrar. All inn
r LADIES! Send nt Once. MRS. STAFFORD BROOKES, The Eminent Lady Specialist, has much pleasure in announ-ingtl-.a,tlier remedy 1 for Restoring Health WITHOUT I MEDICINE ij the only certain and speedy one 1 known. I Guarantee Every Case. | Send at once stamped addressed envelope for full | particulars and testimonials (guaranteed genuine under a penalty of £1,000) A Lady writes—"Dr. Douglas has recommended me, for which I thank him." WRITE NOW. MRS. STAFFORD BROOKES, (Dept. 309), CATFORD, LONDON 165
Forth Police Court. Thursday.—Before the Stipendiary (Mr. D. Lleufer Thomas), Mr. David Thomas and Mr. Benjamin Davies. EXCITING SCENE AT A HOSPITAL. Charles Weaver, Ferndale, was sum- moned for obstruction. P.O. Shelly said that on Saturday night, 30th April, about 11 p.m., he saw the defendant by Dr. Datta's Hospital trying to break in. He was shouting ex- citedly, and used very dirty language. A fine of zEl was imposed. Another charge of assault was then preferred against the defendant by his wife, Katie Weaver, an assistant nurse at the hospital. Mr. James Phillips, Pontypridd, appeared for the complain- ant, while Mr. E. Bevan Thomas, Fern- dale, held a watching brief for the hos- pital authorities. Complainant said that she had been separated from her husband for fifteen months. She earned her own living as an assistant nurse at Dr. Datta's hos- pital. On Saturday night, 30th April, about 10.30, the defendant sought admis- sion into the hospital. As soon as he got inside, he sprang at complainant and caught her b. the throat. He forced her from the room into a patient's room. Here he held her against the- mantel- piece, still squeezing her throat, and remained thus until assistance arrived. On the Wednesday following, she met him carrying a piece of wire rope, when he said that if he had that on Saturday night he would have made them feel it. Benjamin Davies, Ferndale, said he was at the hospital on the night in question. He heard screams,and upon going to the room where they proceeded from, saw the defendant trying to choke the complain- ant. He pulled him away, and after a struggle, ejected him. During the struggle he used many threats, and said that if he could get his hand in his Docket, he would knife him. After being ejected, he said that he would either shoot or knife the complainant before he would go to Australia on Wednesday, and if he could not do it, he would leave two of his Red Hand" gang who would do it. John Dyer corrobrated. The defendant was bound over in the sum of ClO and one surety of ZCIO, and ordered to pay the costs. Defendant said he could not find a surety, and would rather go down. He was then sent to prison for- two months and fourteen days (costs). CONSTABLE'S LIVELY TIME. John Scoffield, Thomas Jones, George Hole, and John Jones, Williamstown, were charged with fighting. P.O. Oummings said that on Saturday night last he saw all the defendants fighting through and through. When he separated them they began to fight in pairs, and whilst separating one pair, the other would fight. -He proceeded to take one of them home, when Thomas Jones picked two big stones to throw at wit- ness. He ultimately dispersed them. They had been fighting for three-quarters of an hour. Scoffield, Hole, and John Jones were fined 20s. each, and Thomas Jones 30s. INSUFFICIENT LIGHTS. Frederick Baglow, Ferndale, was fined 10s. for driving a horse and cart with only one light. Stanley Wootton, Fernaale, and Anthony Jones, Trehafod, were fined 15s. and 2s. 6d. respectively for similar offences. GAMING. The following from Ferndale and Tylorstown were fined for gaming: Rowland Evans, Cadwaladr Edmunds, and David Williams 2s. 6d. each; Phillip Edmunds, Benj. Hodgekiss, Ed. Gould, John Bradfield, Malwin Thomas, David Israel, Wm. Griffiths, Ernest Harris, John E. Jones and Sd. Jones, 5s. each.
Llwynypia. A grand vocal and instrumental con- cert in connection with the Sherwood Mission Brass Band was held at the Judge's Hall, Trealaw, on Thursday even- ing of last week. Mr. J. W. Richards (chemist), M.B.G., Llwynypia, occupied the chair. The accompanist was Mr. Ted Lewis, A.L.C.M., Penygraig. Selections were given by the Sherwod Mission Brass Band. The artistes were: —Madame Laura Williams (Llinos Moelwyn), L.C.M., Misses Annie Lewis (Court St.), Naomi Brinn (Pentre), Nellie Williams (Sherwood), and Messrs. Wm. Williams (Trealaw), Brinn (Pentre), D. Williams (Penygraig), and Robert O. Jones (Tony- pandy). The violinists were Misses Edith lies, R.A.M., and Flossie lies, R.A.M., Penarth. The concert was a very suc- cessful one in all respects. The band, which has only been in existence a* few years, have improved wonderfully, their tone and intonation being far in advance of that displayed at their previous annual concerts. One of the items played was the test pieoe of the Mountain Ash Eisteddfod, and it was excellently ren- dered. Thanks are due to Mr. S. Lock, grocer, Sherwood, for his energetic efforts towards making the concert such a suc- cess.
Boy Scouts. [T.W.B.] The great need for recreation under all conditions is evident to all, but more specially is this so for the youth of Rhondda, where the opportunities for such, owing to the congested nature of the district, are limited. There is always a tendency for boys who leave school to develop uncouthness; the boys do not know how to use their new-found liberty, and their respect for discipline is in danger of vanishing, so that it is not uncommon to find a discourteous bearing and reckless behaviour which does not promise well for future citizenship. Many ways have been proposed to overcome this tendency to degeneracy, but there has been no organised effort. The Children's Act has recognised the need for restraint at this period by its restrictions on smoking, but it has been left to the Scout movement to find a pleasant, wholesome, manly, moral and religious means of com- batting this down-grade movement. The bed-rock principle of the Boy .Scout is Consideration for others." A boy, in the first instance, is required to take the Scout Oath, that is, a solemn promise that he will he loyal to his God, then to his King, and as a natural consequence he must be courteous to his neighbour. Thus it is left that if a boy thoroughly appreciates his duty to his God, and if he learns the lesson of unselfishness, courtesy and consideration for others, he will then do his duty in a proper manner to his neighbour. He is further required to obey the Scout Law, which protects him from his own possible weaknesses, for by the Scout Law he is required to be truthful, thrifty, and morally good. From this, it will be seen that the movement is based on the highest conception of Christian life and discipline, dependent upon a cheerful obedience to all orders, because the boy is a voluntary member of the order thus a high conception of life's duties rules his every action. It is a non- military movement, being rather religious and educational. The physical development of the child is quite as important as the mental, although, unfortunately, it has not re- ceived that attention up to the present which it demands and if the Boy Scout movement can only develop as it pro- mises, the next generation will see a fine set of physically developed citizens. The boys are led to take an interest in Nature, and in their rambles they receive in- struction in Nature subjects. They are taught to appreciate a garden; they learn how to read plans; they develop the faculty of localising a district; they have handicraft training in such subjects as knotting and splicing they enjoy the advantages of physical training—drill, marching, &c. they are taught patriotism in the highest and best form, viz., each boy is expected to do his duty well, and in this way he can best serve his country. It will be seen that this is a movement for peace and not for militarism, because such boys learn to love their country, strive to educate themselves, endeavour to make themselves useful, and are ever on the watch for opportunities of bestow- ing kindly acts as required by their rules. It is clear that such boys, when they become responsible citizens, will aim at the peaceful development of the country of which they will be honourable citizens. This movement is receiving consider- able attention at the present time in the Rhondda, and for this we are indebted to Mr. Rhys Williams, of Mislsin Manor, who has kindly undertaken to establish, a branch organisation for this district. Mr. Williams addressed the head teachers of this district at Porth Higher Elemen- tary School on Tuesday last, May 10th, on which occasion the following took part in the discussion: -Mr. J. S. Grant, M.A., Porth Higher Elementary School; Mr. T. John, M.A., Llwynypia School; Mr. H. Howells, Treorchy School; Mr. Llewellyn Jones, Pentre Higher Elemen- tary School; Mr. J. T. Lewis, Blaen- cl'yijach School; Mr. R. R. Williams, Cwmclydach Schools; Mr. J. W. Jones, Tonypandy School; Mr. J. R. Jones, Williamstown School; Mr. T. P. John, Trealaw School; Mr. D. Williams, Tylors- town School. Mr. Rhys Williams is very enthusiastic in the matter, because he believes that 'the Rhondda is the natural ground for such work, and he has a great belief in the effect of the disciplinary training, the camp life, the holiday aspect and the moral, manly and religious training which results from the formation of the Boy Scouts. The teachers were very grateful to Mr. Rhys Williams for his exposition of the scheme, and were very- anxious that a further meeting should be held with a view to placing the same on a business basis. Subject to the approval of the Education Committee, it is quite evident that the teachers will do their share in helping Mr. Williams to popularise the project, and it is to be hoped that the matter will be taken up vigorously by the parents.
— PROF VERO is still successful in curing so called hopeless cases in the Rhondda' including all nerve, blood and skin diseases. Ladies may consult Madame Vero for ailments peculiar to their sex. If you suffer call on Prof. Vero at his Laboratory, 108, William Street, Ystrad. Take tram to Sandy Bank 239
Welcomed in Tonypandy. What could be more welcome in Tony- pandy than open-hearted statements like the following? Week after week, Tony- pandy men and women speak out in this earnest way; and their personal experi- ences ring with encouragement. Mrs. A. Evans, of 2, Cross Road, Ely Street, Tonypandy, says: A cold, which affected my kidneys, was the cause of my back giving out some months ago. I had bad pains right across the small of the back, and was scarcely able to do my work about the house because of them. Sometimes I could hardly get up after stooping, and now and again I was obliged to sit down and rest until the pain got easier. I was also subject to bad attacks of giddiness, and there were specks floating before my eyes. "I derived so much benefit from the first box of Doan's Backache Kidney Pills that I got another one, and when I had taken that I was better. What is more, I have not been bothered since. I am able to do my work without pain, p and am free from the dizziness and the specks before my eyes. I have no objection to these facts being published. (Signed) Annie Evans." Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are two shillings and ninepence per box, or six boxes for thirteen shillings and ninepence. Of all chemists and stores, or post free direct from the Foster-McClellan Co., 8, Wells Street, Oxford Street, London, W. Be sure you get the same kind of pills as Mrs. Evans had. 4905j
All Skin diseases can be cured by using Dr. Douglas' Ointment, Is. ii Soap, 7ld. Sole Agent-JOHN DAVIES; The Cash Chemist,TONYPANDY. must get C) at J) the i' Blood §You It is the Life. It is the Strength. It is Everything. Everybody, yourself included, is liable to a long list of Diseases. WHY? Because our impure air, impure water, impure food, impure surroundings, generate mpurities in the BLOOD. When the Blood is vitiatad RASH, PIMPLES. SORES, BOILS, SCURVY, ECZEMA, IRRITATION, ITCHINGS, BAD LEGS, CANCER, KINGS EVIL, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, SCIATICA, and a host of other mental and physical evils become possible Most of the ailments we suffer from can be prever;ted by keeping the BLOOD PURE The evidence of thousands is forthcoming to prove that HUGHESS Biood Pills PURIFY THE BLOOD and KEEP IT PURE- If you suffer from HEADACHE, INDIGESTION BACKACHE, BILIOUSNESS, WIND. DESPONDENCY, CONSTIPATION, PILES, BAD LIVER, WEAK NERVES, STOMACH, KIDNEY, and NERVE TROUBLES, Remember that the ROOT of the mischief is in the Blood You must get at the Blood before you do real good QUITE A MIRACLE. SIR,—I feel it my duty to inform you of the miraculou cure I have received from rheumatism,&c by taking your Muches's Blood Pills. I suffered great pains and agony for about three years. I was worn to a skeleton, unable to move from bed for weeks together, every joint in my body was swollen and very painful I tried many doctors for relief also Turkish hatha, hot salt water baths electric belts, &c none of them did me any good. About the third year of my sufferings from rheumatism, I had a sore lip very much like cancer I was advised to try your "Hughes's Blood Pills "for it, which I did. When taking the third box I found the rheumatic pains leaving me, to my great astonishment, so I kept on taking them, never dreaming that they would cure me of rheumatism but in six months' time I was able to take a journey of four miles on foot, when before I was quite a cripple, doubled up, and compelled to leave the police force, being unfit for active service. Now I am as well as ever, strong, active, and agile, every limb pliable and free from any trace of pain. I must praise and highly recommend them to all who suffer from rheumatism and blood distemper. Never was such a cure known.—THOS. HUGHES, Ex- Inspector of Police, Dolwen, Llanfallteg, Carmarthen- shire HUGHES'S BLOOD PILLS have an immediate action upon the Blood and the whole system. BWTRY THEM. Look for None this Genuine Trade without n each IraflHar Box. it They are sold by all Chemists and Stores, 1/1 J, 2/9, 4/6 or send value in stamps or P.O. to maker. JACOB HUGHES, M.P.S, L.D.S., Manufacturing Chemist, PENARTH, Cardiff. 5109 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 a Speciality of Shop Sun Blinds. The cheapest house in Wales. Prices on application. F. P. DYMOND & Co. 26, Wyndham Arcade, CARDIFF. 00 065 SHOP SUN BUINQS. We are the only makers in South Wales who devote ENTIRE attention to the above class of blinds. Prices on Application. J.MASON & Go., Crown BJindiWorks, Wyeverne Road, CARDIFF. Nat. Tel. 4571. 067 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. Bent Collected. 1^23 KERNICK'S C VEGETABLE PILLS. Are Nature's remedy, and, therefor efficacious in the highest degree in all dis- orders of the Stomach, Liver, or Kidneys. Sold in 71d., Is. lld., and 2s. 9d. boxes by all Chemists and Stores. 205 Porth Harmonic Society. At Salem (W.B.) Chapel on Thursday evening last, the Porth Harmonic Society gave a grand complimentary concert to Mr. Rhys Evans, their popular and talented conductor. The performance consisted of Mendelssohn's symphonia cantata, Hymn of Praise," and the principal artistes were —Madame Mills- Reynolds, L.R.A.M., Pontypridd, and Miss Emma Gough, Porth, soprano and mezzo-soprano respectively; Mr. John Roberts, Covent Garden, the popular tenor; and the Porth and Cymmer Male Voice Party; while Mr. T. D. Edwards, A.R.C.M., Treharris, nresided at the large organ. Mr. E. Samuel. M.A. (in the unavoidable absenoe of Mr. Thomas Griffiths), occupied the chair, and the capacious edifice was full to overflowing. A Warning to the Public. ESTABLISHED 1845 EE SURE YOU IGET Thompson's BURDOCK PILLS AND REFUSE ALL SUBSTITUTES. BV* One of the oldest and best of Mecucines, having been more than 60 years before the Public for purifying the foulest blood, and removing every disease of the Stomach, Liver and Kidneys. Cures Scurvy and Scrofula, Sores, Eruptions of the Skin, and all diseases arising from an impure state of the Blood. Gouty and Rheumatic persons will find the greatest relief by their use. Sold by all Chemists at 1s. Ud and 2s 9d, or bv Post direct frotr tbe Burdock PHI Manufactory, 31, St. Helen s Rd., Swansea For 15 or 34 Stamps. Thompson's Electric Life Drops for the cure of Nervous Debility. The Electric Life Drops act so quickly on a weak and shattered constitution that health is speedily restored In Bottles at 5s 6d, lis, and 22s, in cases of jB5 See the Name of the Sole Proprietors-M. A. THOMPSON & SON on Label. EO. COUZENS & SONS, DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES eUnS C1TTPBQ Nat. Tel. Telegrams: FREE. T 9NUR-RI E I 161. "Interceptor B9* Modern Shop Fronts, Airtight Enclosures, Incised Facias, etc., etc. Bras and other Fittings to suit all Trade City Road Works, CARDIFF. ¡ BRISTOW, WADLEY & Co., (The Cardiff Wall-paper Supply), Wholesale and Retail Plate and Sheet Glass, Oil and Colour Merchants. Ask your Decorator for the Wyndham Pattern Book of Art Wall Papers. 5, 6, 3, Mill Lane, CARDIFF. Ring up Nat. 'Phone 1517. 1S4. Concerning YOUR Aft EYES So Few People have eyes that are perfect, both for near and far vision, that everybody should have their sight tested accuratelyon the first symptoms of eye-strain. It is a Great Mistake to put off visiting an Optician until the eyes, from sheer neglect, can no longer do their work. Common Spectacles chosen at random, can do considerable damage to the eyesight; therefore, always visit a competent optician when you feel the need of spectacles, when you will have your eyes tested by scientific methods. You Lose Nothing as no charge is made for testing the sight; and if glasses are not necessary you will be told so. Ctffldren's Eyes should always be examined if they are at all dull or backward in learning, as this is frequently due to difficulty in seeing, and many a child.apparently dull-witted, becomes quick and bright after being fitted with proper glasses. Particular Attention is given to frame-fitting, so that the full benefit can be derived from the lenses, which is impossible with ill-fitting frames. NOTE THK ADDRESS— EMRYS RICHARDS, Chemist and Optician, Dunraven Pharmacy, TONYPANDY (lower end, the First Chemist nearest the Trealaw Bridge). KINSEY & COMPANY THE CASH GROCERS. NOTE THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL PRICES :— Delicious New BUTTER 1/I per lb. Small Tins of DAMSONS 6d. each Best Rolled BACON OJd. per lb. STRAWBERRIES (in Tins) 7d. each 2 Prime Cuts Best BACON 10d. per lb. RASPBERRIES (in Tins) 7 Jd. each 2 9 Small Tins of PINEAPPLE 21b. Jar RASPBERRY JAM 7id. each Two Tins for Bid. „ STRAWBERRY „ 7 £ d. each Chiver's Victoria PLUMS Small Tins Parsley Brand Large Tins, 9d. each SALMON, 5d. each Chiver's Golden PLUMS I 21b. Jars PLUM JAM 5-id. each Large Tins, 8d. each 21b. Jars MARMALADE 5id, each ALL OTHER GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES. Note the Address- 17 & 18, Dunraven Street, TONYPANDY J. HUSSEY, 38, St. Mary St., CARDIFF. LICENSED Shop and Stock Valuer STOCKS BOUGHT AND SOLO. WELSH ROMANCE. TRAGEDY IN GELLI WOOD By CRAIGFRYN HUGHES. Very readable book. Price, Sd., by post, 7d. TO BE HAD OF D. DAVIES, Bookseller, Ferndale. Also by all Booksellers. 1SS 'Jt Xj[| What Still SufteringjP m 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 China Earthenware & Fnc vare ( WIIOLESA ONLY, j CUPS & SAUCERS from 3d. doz. PLATES, 6d. doz. Special lines for Id. and 6|d. Bazaars. W. WEBB & Co., Wholesale China Merchants. Havelock Street, near General Post Office, Cardiff. Catalogues free. 186 HENRY DAVIES & SON, 23, Ynysgau, Ystrad-Rhondda, Complete UNDERTAKERS, FUNERAL FURNIONERS, AND POSTING MASTERS, Posting at Moderate Charges. Funerals completely furnished in the best style, and at reasonable charges. Proprietors of splendid glass-sided Hearse, Shellibere, &c. Mourning Coaches and every convenience in connection with Funerals kept on the premises. WEDDING COACHES, BRAKES, 6c. P.O. Teleplone-19 Pentre 4948 FERNDALE GENERAL HOSPITAL AND EYEINFERMARY Patients admitted free on recommendation of the Governors. Hon. Sec.-HENRY DAVJES -UND- CiiixTAIN CURE FOR HARD ANE SOFT CORK PAINLESS AND HARMI SS. In Bottes, Price 1/- by Pof- 1/1 from the Proprietors- D. MORGAN & CO. (Late J. Mundy), Chemist, 1, HIGH STREET CARDIFF., cnpt- !| ARTIFICIAL LEGS fff Surgical Boots, Deformity ■Or m Steels, Hands, Arms. W ARTIFICIAL EYES from 7 6. COf M CRUTCHES, LEG IRONS. &c. 3^6 Makers of the m '8TEELLES8 EASIFI?" TRUSS, LADY ATTENDANT. Ladies' Abdominal and Surgical Belts, Ifk Trusses. Domen Belts and Belt Corsets, Elastic Stockings. Knee Caps, jCF ^LP Back Supports and ^boulder Braces. tyy> LIST FREE. REPAIRS. Nat.Xel-1232 |ff ALLEN PEARCE, 23, Charles Street, dfb 5002 (Off Queen Street), CARDIFF. IJg I BOON TO MOTHERS !J I Mothers are Warned against giving their babies medecines which weaken their systems and stultify their growth. But don't try to stop their Painful Cries by forcing them with food. Their cries indicate ailments which can be rapidly relieved and cured by Jones' Red Drops THE HEALTHFUL REMEDY FOR WIND, GRIPES, CONVULSIONS and all kindred infantile complaints. (V* One dose decfdes its unique value, ensures healthful babies, and enables Mothers to have quiet days and restful nights. ■' m Keep a Bottle Handy. i/ii per bottle To be had from the following Agents— Pontypridd—all Chemists. Porth—all Chemists. Tonypandv-J. Davies, Chemist, Dunraven St TonypaDuy-Mr. Emrys Richards, Chemist Penygraig—Mr. Lloyd, Chemist. Llwynypia—Mr. J. W. Richards, Chemist. Ystrad—Mr. David George, Chemist, Treorchy—Mr. Prothero. Chemist. Treorchy—Mr. Davies, Chemist. Ferndale—Mr. Burgess, Chemist. Tylorstown—Mr. Williams, Chemise., and from Chemists all over South Wales, Treorchy—Mr. Prothero. Chemist. Treorchy—Mr. Davies, Chemist. Ferndale—Mr. Burgess, Chemist. Tylorstown-Hr. Williams. Chemise., and from Chemists all over South Wales, If you fail to get it send 1/3 Stamps to the I Proprietors for a bottle, post free. JONES & s6NSi"aS £ ^na; LLANIDLOES, MONT. 002
Mr. Rees, the opposing solicitor, inter- posed, remarking that he (the secretary) could not sue the defendants, as he had not been authorised to do so. Moreover, he was not secretary at present, another person having been appointed in his place. Mr. Rees went on to say that his clients did not object meeting their obligations, but what they protested against was that no account had been rendered them show- ing how the expenses had been incurred. The plaintiff read a resolution passed at one of their meetings authorising these proceedings, one of the persons signing it being a brother of one of the defen- dants. His Honour This debt is unpaid, and you cannot sue for contributions until you have paid, your debts. Eventually, the hearing was adjourned until the next Gourt, the parties in the meanwhile to meet privately and arrange a settlement if possible.