r ) < —————————— mwammMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmawmmmMwmmumammmBmmmmm FOR A Downright Good Set of Teeth GO TO Dnpnnnr? 203, ystrad road, ■ VI mm 19 1# VI MB Close to Ystrad Station, PENTRE. ———— No Fancy Prices Charged. ———— IS" No trouble or expense spared to turn out a really good set. The Materials used are of the latest and best that can be had. We do our best to please everyone. Expert London mechanics only employed. Sets (Upper or Lower) front £ 11s. upwards When you want Teeth Extracted we can do it for you without any pain by our New Process. Superior to Gas or Chloroform. Absolutely No Pain whatever. Ordinary Bxtraotions, 1/- New Process, 2/- No Charge for Extractions when Teeth are supplied. ij DAVID GEORGE, W|.R,P.S., Pti.C., 203, Ystrad Road, Pentre. *1 V l'Ma 3099 I uiu^toui B rnir^TTmnTR^mnnni^fTTriTTiTi^rfTniTiTr^imiTmT^iTm^^iTni^TrmiiTiT^mTi iT^ irni^rrnimii^^inr I =" U vLJWV Under H. SAMUEL'S WwHk \'i i a direct-to-buyer system, th» ^21^/ ]» «JMSrLJ & purchase of WATCHES, ^JEWELS, SILVER GOODS, &«., HHHI9HPVB U becomes the safest of Invest- HA wSBk m ments. By it all wasteful re- VIA tail expenses are avoided, the V[ U value offered working out at gm practically double the ordinary gjmjj. standard. THOUSANDS KNOW THIS-HENCE H. SAMUEL'S IH SALES ARE THE LARGEST IN THE WORLD. JSJB DIREGT-TO-BUY^Studyand compare. set with Real Button Hook. PlEtER. Diamond. A WORD TO GUIDE YOU I Station St., Barry Dock, PAID, I JtWrkt* aUerfd^Hly w^V^uv'n^tha^ time". "oMPhoto p,nS.>, /jfSl ■Pt^>1 Tf"AL 14 b6en Wlth I have been all round the world." price 416 hilre5j6 Md price 40/ m I ■/ set real Ruby. A1Dert' jjf flls MBk THE CONDITION GOVERNINS ALL TRANSACTIONS WITH fm^J "a /foyz&'vf H. SAMUEL (of Manchester), i 7 ST. MARY ST CARDIFF.. of 45 busy Brancb os throuclaout the lite* T 0 Don't be Alarmedl Whenever you find yourself suffering from Indigestion, or jik j-j* its attendant ailments, such as Loss of Appetite, Wind, Headache, &c. These are not wanted, but what is required Jar is a 7d. or 11- Box of Davies' Indigestion Pills jSIb Which will speedily restore you to a normal condition and m ake JBu|H life worth the living. Forewarned is forearmed, so get a Box in readiness from any Chemist in the Rhondda, failing which o rder direet from D. E. DAVIES, Chemist, Treorky | CAN AD A. 180 ACRES OF GOVERNMENT LAND FREE This being the best time of the year to emigrate to Canada, Messrs. W. THOMAS & SONS, Pontypridd Emigration Agency, will be pleased to supply intending Emigrants with all reliable government information and pamphlets regarding this wondrous world of the west. FARES FROM P.5 10s. W. THOMAS & SONS are also Agents for Principal Lines to all parts of the World. Apply personally or by letter- TOWN HALL CHAMBERS, Pontypridd. -.Ii 3281 DYEING AND CLEANING. W. E. VAUGHAN & Co, ^SVoB.2ane«. Works-LLANDAFF ROAD, CARDIFF; or. Gents Clothes Dyed or Cleaned, and Tailor Pressed. Curtains, Feathers, Furs, Gloves, Cleaned as New. Ladies' Summer Costumes and Dresses Beautifully Gleaned. HOUSEHOLD LINEN LAUNDERED IN FIRST-CLASS STYLE. I Pontypridd Branch 19, THE ARCADE. 3145 DAYIES' PARMOLET CREAM FOR TENDER AND ROUGH SKIN, Chapped Hands, and the Complexion. 6d. PER POT. £ SXJOHN D/WIES, The Cash Chemist, TONYPANDY. 961
Ex-District Councillor and His Wife. Married Unhappiness at Porth. At Porth Police Court on Thursday, before Dr. E. N. Davies and two other magistrates, Joseph Brooks, fruiterer, and ex-District Councillor, was summoned by his wife for assault. Mr. A. T. James (of Messrs. Walter Morgan, Bruce, and Nicholas) appeared for the complainant. Joanna Brooks, the complainant, said she married defendant 20 years ago, there being two children of the marriage, one fifteen and the other eleven years respec- tively. On March 13th, the defendant came home from Cardiff about 10.30 p.m., and went out again, returning about an hour later with a friend, who Mrs. Brooks refused to admit. The defendant was under the influence of drink, and when Mrs. Brooks had locked the door, and returned to the kitchen, he commenced using very bad language, and struck her in the eye, and kicked her in the small of the back, and she fell to the ground. Complainant screamed, and Alice Baker, a maid, came down from bed to the second landing, whereupon the defendant put the gas out, and threatened the maid that unless she returned he would bash her brains out. Complainant and defendant went to bed together that night, and on the following morning witness complained to her husband of his conduct on the previous night, and he again struck his elbow in her side, until she nearly fainted in bed. Defendant: Who was the man who was with me i Complainant David Williams. Defendant: Where does he liyc Hannah Street. W hat did he want with me in the house for (-I don't know. I did not want him to come in, not for his wife to say that he was drinking in my house. Were you drunk that night?—Oh! dear, no. Did you not fall over a hamper in the kitchen and have that black eye?—Ohl dear, what a story. Mr. James: Mrs. Brooks, please give him an answer, or I'll withdraw from the case. Defendant: Didn't you go to bed with me that night ?—Yes. And didn't you jaw to me all night? (Laughter).Oh I dear, no. Re-examined by Mr. James: When'her husband came home, she noticed a bottle of whisky in his pocket. It was a cold night, and she thought if she took a little whisky with hot water and lemon, it would do her good. Alice Baker, a maid, detailed what she heard on the night in question, and strongly denied that she had ever taken any whisky, or that any liquor had been found between her and her mistress in the bedroom. The defendant, in the box, said that he came home from Cardiff on the night in question after'being in Cardiff on business, and changed his clothes and put on his Fire Brigade uniform, and went to the Fire Station to get to the drill. He came home from the Fire Station about 1.30, again changed his clothes, and went out for a walk. When he returned, about an hour later, he found that a shillingsworth of whisky had been taken out of his pocket, and his wife was intoxicated. lie had seen his wife drunk dozens of times. On this particular night he went into the kitchen, and seeing the whisky bottle on the table, he said to her Hallo, Joanna, at it again? He put the light out, and in her attempt to find her way upstairs his wife fell over a hamper of empty whisky bottles, with the result that her eye was blackened. He admitted striking her on the following morning with his elbow. She had been bothering all night, he said, and when she came to herself in the morning, and noticed she had a "black eye she began screaming with the object of attracting the attention of the next- door people. He dug her in the side, and said: Go to sleep, Joanna." In cross-examination by Mr. James, defendant said he turned the light out on the night in question in order to punish his wife by leaving her in darkness. Dr. E. N. Davies (presiding magistrate) said that in the opinion of the Bench there was no doubt defendant had come home drunk, and was annoyed at some- thing. They were also of the opinio# that he struck his wife, and he would be fined P.2 and costs. Mr. James aplied to the Bench to grant a summons on the conviction for a separation order. The summons was granted, and on the application of the defendant it was ad- journed for a week.
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Ton-Pentre I Police Court. Monday.—Before the Stipendiary (Mr. Arthur Lewis), Mr. T. P. Jenkins, and Alderman Richard Lewis. TRESPASSING AT TREHERBERT, A number of colliers from Treherbert, named Wm. Webber, Edwin Bowen, Jas. Powell, Richard Jones, Thomas Evans and G. Downs, were charged at the instigation of the Taff Vale Railway Company with trespassing on a portion of their line, known as the Dunraven Crossing, at, Tre- herbert. John Price, an official, stated that on March 1st, in company with P.C. Wil- liams, he was watching the line, when he saw defendants walking between the metals. They were fined 20s. each, or fourteen days' imprisonment. STRUCK THE OFFICER. John Chappell, a labourer, of Treforest, appeared in custody on the charge of assaulting P.O. Lucas. The officer said the defendant came up to, him in Pontypridd Road, and asked him the road to a, certain place. The officer pointed him the way, and was about to walk away, when the defendant struck him a blow in the face. The officer then took him into custody. The defendant was fined 10s. A WOMEN'S QUARREL. Eliz. Collins, a widow from Ystrad, charged litmma Price with threats. Mr. Mulward, Pentre, appeared for the prose- cution, and Mi-. James Phillips for the defendant. the complainant said she was afraid of the def enclant.. -in explaining the events leading to the threats, she said that the pillar in front of the house had been broken by one of Mr. John Harris Jones' lui-niture, vans, and Mr. Jones had sent a inason to repair it. The defendant, seeing the mason, came out and tried to push him away. The complainant then came out and tried to remonstrate with her, and the defendant is alleged to have said: You b waster; you b-- hypocrite; wait till my boy comes home." Among other things the defendant said was that she claimed nine inches of the pillar. The case was abruptly dismissed by the Bench. A PREMIUM ON IMMORALITY." Beatrice Jones, a married woman, who saiu she had not seen or heard of her husband for the last two years, made an application for an affiliation order against GiiDert (illman, who she alleged was the father of her illegitimate child. Mr. Edgar Cule, Pentre, appeared for the applicant, and Mr. James Phillips, Ponty- pridd, for the defendant. Applicant said she first met defendant near the Partridge Hotel, Llwynypia. At that time she was living at 10, William Street, istrad; now she was living at Arthur Street. Since her husband had left her she had been living under her maiden name, Beatrice Hopkins. She met the defendant another time on Penrhys Mountain, where familiarities took place. child was born on the, 4th January, 1901. The, girl's mother was then called, and said her daughter had had two children by her husband, who had left her. Wit- ness added that she had seen defendant and her daughter together in the house and at Treherbert Fair. Zachariah Hopkins, uncle of the appli- cant, said he saw the two together, and struck a match in the defendant's face. Richard Hopkins, father, said he spoke to the defendant regarding his daughter, and he said: "I will see that everything is all right." Abraham Hopkins (13), brother of com- plainant, corroborated his father's evi- dence. The defendant was then called to give, evidence in his own defence, and denied having any, familiarities with the appli- cant. He, however, admitted walking out with her. Questioned by the Stipendiary, defen- dant said he had never kissed her. Mr. Phillips, for the defence, remarked that he hoped the Bench would not put a premium on immorality." The Bench made an order of 2s. 6d. a week. DRUNKS. William Jones, Clydach Vale, 10s. John Bryant, Clydach Vale, 10s. Morgan Evans, Tonypandy, 15s. Leyshon Mordecai, Tonypandy, 14s. Owen Hughes, Mardy, 10s. Burnet Brown, Trehafod, 10s. Joseph Colly, Trealaw, 10s. For a bright and pleasing entertainment, visit the PALACE, PORTH. Two solid hours' amusement without a wait. Twice nightly at 6.50 and 9.
Don't tink de world's consarn'd 'bout you You've got ter holler sonny i Do man dat runs do biggest shout, Glt. closest to do money
Holiday Sports Mid-Rhondda Athletic Grounds. Opening of the New Cycle Track. Attracted by the ideal weather and the splendid programme of events, a record crowd favoured the grand professional sports held on the Mid-Rhondda Athletic Grounds on Easter Monday. The occasion marked the opening of the newly-laid asphalte cycle track (contractors, Messrs. C. Bradshaw and Son, Cardiff), and all the competitors were loud in its praise. Ine track is the longest in South Wales, and undoubtedly one of the fastest in the Kingdom. The programme composed foot and cycling events; also a galloway race. The judges were Messrs. J. D. Williams, J.P., D.C., T. P. Jenkins, J.P., Evan Williams, D.C., L. W. Llewellyn, M.E., S. Price, M.E., D. Davies, J. P. Adams (Llwynypia), J. Cording, H. Llewellyn, and W. Hyers The handicappers were: —Foot events and" galloway races, Mr. Tom Williams, W.F.U., Llwynypia; cycling, Mr. R. J. Brind, N.C.U., Cardiff; starters, Messrs^ John Davies and T. Ben- jamin; timekeeper, Mr. R. J. Brind, Cardiff. I Event I.-—100 Yards Boys' Race (under I 16): Final: let, Palfrey, Penygraig, 8yds.; 2nd, Robt. Jones, Penygraig, scratch; 3rd, D. Jones, Tonypandy, 6yds. Event 2.—Quarter Mile Cycle Handicap; prizes. jE8, L3 and £1: Heat winners: W. G. Hughes, Brynamman, 28yds.; J. S. Benyon, New Brighton, scratch, G. Edmonds, Penygraig, 44yds. A. w ilson, Penygraig, 42yds. j G. Flint, Croydon, 16yds. Event 3.—130 Yards Open Handicap; prizes, L10, £3 and ti Heat winners: H. Cullum, Cardiff, 19yds.; R. J. Wil- liams, Porth, 18yds.; W. H. Dunn, Car- diff, 15yds.; J. Ingram, Mountain Ash, 14yds.; R. Gower, Tylorstown, 17yds.; r B. Morgan, Penrhiwceiber, 19yds.; W. Fearniey, Cardiff, 16tydi. Event 4.-Final Quarter Mile Cycle Handicap: lst, G. Edmonds, Penygraig, 44yds.; 2nd, T. Harvey, Pontypridd, 34yds. 3 3rd, W. G. Hughes, Brynamman, 28yds. Event 6.-Half-mile Cycle Handicap; prizes, £10, t3 and tl: Heat winners: G. Edmonds, Penygraig, 86yds.; T. Harvey, Pontypridd, 72yds.; W. G. Hughes, Brynamman, 60yds.; T. Wil- liams, Pontypridd, 28yds.; T. Davies, Tonypandy, 78yds. Fastest seconds: A. Wilson, Penygraig, 82yds.; C. Nicliolas, Pontypridd, 80yds. Event 7.-Final 120 Yards Handicap: 1st, R. J. Williams, Porth, 18yds.; 2nd, W. Fearnley, Cardiff, 16iyds.; 3rd, W. H. Dunn, Cardiff, 16yds. Event 8.—Final Half-mile Cycle Handi- cap: 1st, W. G. Hughes, Brynamman, 60yd 2nd, G. Edmonds, Penygraig, 86yds.; 3rd, T. Williams, Pontypridd, 2 Event 9.—300 Yards Handicap; prizes, £ 7 £ 1 10s. and 10s.; Heat winners: N. Powell, Aberdare, 40yds. B. Morgan, Penrhiweeiber, 40yds. j J. Ingram* Mouu- Penrhiweeiber, 40yds.; J. Ingram, Moun- tain Ash, 33yds. W. Fearnley, Cardiff, 35yds.; R. Gower, Tylorstown, 40yds.; F. Newey, Mountain Ash, 40yds. Event iO-Four, Lap Scratch Cycle Race (1 mile 76 yards); time limit, 3t minutes; prizes, £20, L7 and £ 3: Heat winners: S. Jenkins, Cardiff; J. S. Benyonr New Brighton; G. Flint, Croydon; Piard, France. Fastest second: H. Reynolds, Dublin. Event 11.—Final 300 Yards Foot Race: 1st. J. Ingram, Mountain Ash, 33yds.; 2nd, F. Newey, Mountain Ash, 40yds.; 3rd, B. Morgan, Penrhiwceiber, 40yds. Event 12.—1* Mile Galloway Race; prizes, P,10, 2,2 and Ll: Heat winners: Rupert II. T. Rees, Aberdare, 360yds.; Jolly Agnes," J. Davies, Mountain Ash, 100yds.; "Dolly," Evans & Sons, Mer- thyr, 200yds.; Senghenydd Lass," D. Bowen, Senghenydd, 260yds. Event 13.—Final Four Lap Scratch Cycle Race: 1st, J. S. Benyon, New Brighton; 2nd, Syd Jenkins, Cardiff; 3rd, G. Flint, Croydon. Time, 2mins. 318008. Event 14.-Final Galloway Race: 1st, "Rupert n. T. Rees, Aberdare, 360yds.; 2nd "Dolly," Evans & Sons, Mardy, 200yds.; 3rd, Senghenydd Lass," D. Bowen, Senghenydd, 250yds. For a bright and pleasing entertainment, visit the PALACE," PORTH. Two solid hours' amusement without a wait. Twice nightly at 6.60 and 9.
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Boarded a Moving Train, Tonypandy Young Woman's Fate. A distressing fatality befell Miss .Eiø. Griffiths, a young woman of 23, residing at 10, Primrose Street, Tonypandy, wh"^ boarding a moving train at the Taff V»le Station, Cardiff, on Saturday night. It appears that the young lady met a companion, and on reaching the static11 found that a train for the Rhondda waS just starting out. In her excitement, Griffiths rushed to the last compartment and missing her foothold, fell between tile carriage and the platform. A poi'tei standing by rushed to the unfortuna^ young woman's rescue, and with the help of others succeeded in saving her falling on to the line. As it was, M'ss Griffiths was severely crushed, and sus- tained internal injuries. She was imwe- diately conveyed to the Cardiff InfinnaJ'Y' where she succumbed shortly after teIl o'clock on Sunday morning. At the inquest, held on Tuesday (bet01 the Cardiff Coroner), after the evidence had been given, the Coroner pointed ou that no blame attached to the railwf-. servants, and a verdict of Accident3 death was returned.
Spring-Cleaning Dangers When a woman begins to clean do^ she appreciates to the full what a saVJ?| in suffering, time, and money follows custom of keeping a box of Zam handy. « Her hands and arms are almost sure to be sore with the rough work, with stant wettings and half-dryings, and W1 the use of irritating polishes and powdery Both for the sake of comfort and ance she is grateful for the soothing smoothing influence of Zam-Buk, and th well-Known healing and antiseptic actloIl of this household balm are rendered a.bsof lutely necessary by the extra risks 0 blood-poisoning and festering she runs. Think of the dark, dusty ledges corners, of the musty nooks and craniii to be scoured out. Those cold-crack6 > work-worn hands will be disturbing lions of microbes and disease germs, no housewife can afford to neglect h skin. Correction and protection Zam-Buk is necessary as well as nice. L To avoid the same dangers the bruise or scratch must be promP^ dr essed with Zam-Buk. For more PalJ7i,e mishaps—the sprained ankle or wrist, y0, crushed finger or foot, the cut, bruis > burn or scald that may happen at moment—Zam-Buk's soothing and heal*1» aid more than repays its shelf-room. # You wouldn't countenance the leav'i^ /of a cobweb iin a corner, or a grease SP in the carpet? Then don't neglect tiny blotches ,and pimples in your SP They are the result of the body's Spr^?^ cleaning, and show that the skin iaJ*L, ing to takes its part in the work. Buk acts as a skin-food and tonic-clean^, in such troubles, and ensures a soft, cle8r,s and healthy skin despite the seas indoor and outdoor trials. Keep a 0 handy I
Appetite All Gone. Pains in Stomach and Back, OF Wind, Headache A Constipate A Norwich Woman's Sufferiomi- Cured only when she got Mother Seigel's Syrup. t Again and again it has been shown tt\lJ1 Mother Seigel's Syrup will cure indigestIO and biliousness when every other kn0 means has failed. Grateful people parts of the world are constantly test1. ing to its wonderful powers, and us that they have been cured by it af wasting time and money on all sorts is useless preparations. Here for instance 11, a statement from Mrs. Elizabeth b"aj:jrowl of, 3, Livingstone Place, Ber Street, wich, who describes how Mother Syrup cured her, when even the doctor » failed. Writing on February 25th, she sava. red I had lost all appetite and suíferJld very much with pains in the stomach? -e, wind that formed after everything oJj. It was little I did eat, for I was feel satisfied; yet after a time I used if as if I had had nothing at all. ~jgo frequent headaches, and suffered from constipation. Then I began to pains in the back, and these were even than the stomach pains. of There was a doctor attending lue,)d J course, but he did me no real good, &l1 at continued to suffer for months. last I was advised to try Mother SeiS >g Syrup, and that did what the doc medicine had failed to clo-c-O]UP to cured me. I took only half the c02 ;ejvfc of a 2/6 bottle, yet that proved suffic to restore me to perfect health." Here is clear proof that the soone* 3^ take Mother Seigel's Syrup, the sooner j will be cured. Get some to-day if Y°, ^0ix ill and take it according to directions > will not be disappointed. Ð
The 2/6 Bottle contains Thl'ø' Times as much as the 1/1!