!WE8TE8N SEA FISHERIES COMMITTEE. IMPORTANT SPECIAL MEETING. A special meeting of the above committee *as heid at Portmadoc on Tuesday, Mr H. JicnsaJl, Aberystwyth, in the chair. There lwere also present Messrs D. Lloyd George, M.P., E. Weed, Colwyn Bay; Issard Davies, Carnarvon; R. Hughes Jones, Aberdovey; Lloyd J. Evans, Broom Hall; J. L. Man- chester, Pwllheli; Jcbn Hughes, Portdinor- wic; Richard Davies, Robert J. White, Ban- gor; W. Anthony, E R. Davies, and Dr 0. Wynn Griffith, Pwllheli; R. Casson (clerk), R. Llewrlvn Evms (assistant clerk), and the bailiffs. The matters for consideration were to rescind (a) the resolution of March 21st last adjoining the consideration of the dratt order amalgamating the Western District with the Lancashire District.; and (b) the re- solution of the same date by which the mat- ter of the proposed new bye-law prohibiting trawling on mussel beds was adjeurne u til after the airril?imation scheme should be compl eted; the draft order issue by the ,L 1- 1. Board of TradB providing Mr tm mation of the Western Sea Fisheries Dis- trict. with the L ancashire District; the pro- posed new bye-laws prohibiting trawling on mussel beds, and the application of the Pwll- heli Town Council to the Treasury for a. Government grant-in-aid towards the con- struction f i harbour of refuge at Pwllheli. THE DRAFT ORDER. The Chairman said that they had received a communicaticn. saying that it was neces- sary that the opiidon *of this committee should be Expressed, upon the draft order undar which it was proposed to unite the dis- trict. He thought that they had expressed their views up^n the matter, and had ap- proved the scheme, and that the various Councils interested had done the same. But it seemed that it was necessary that the opinion of the committee should be embodied in a resolution before further steps could be 1 1_- taken. The matter, be supposed, would oe brought befora Parliament, and receive as- sent, and thus put in force. If they wanted the scheme to come in force this year, no time should be lost.—Mr Issard Davies moved the rescinding of the resolution of March 21st adjourning the consideration of the draft order, &c., and the resolution of the same date by which the matter of the proposed new bye-law prohibiting trawling on mussel beds was adjourned. This was passed.—The Clerk rcadi a letter from the Boardi of Trade, showing that immediate fteps should b? taken to consider the draft order, if the scheme was to come into exist- ence this year.—The Chairman asked if they should go through the draft order. Mr Is- sard Davies: Yes, and if we find any objec- tions in it, call attention to them.-The Chairman The County Councils have called attention to a few. It would have to come before the County Councils again, and what- ever cmenatiors are made they must be such as the Board of Trad3 will accept. —Replying to Mr Lloyd George, the chair- man said that thev hld safeguarded them- selves as. to the amount of expenditure.—Mr Issard Doxies moved a clause to be inserted in the drift crder which would enable the District, to have a voice in the management of affairs, because numerically they were in such a minority. They should have oower, if needs be, to dissolve the union. Such a clause was not in the order at present.—The Chairman The- Board' of Trade refused to do so. Thev will not nut such a clause in. Mr Issard Davies: The County Council will not agree unless power is given to ter- minate the union, if necessary. They have had ,'n example of whJt, it i", to act without such power, in connection with the Asylum. —The Clerk: Such objections could come from the Couuciis. and not from individuals. —Mr Issard Davies: But we should have the power to dissolve.—The Clerk: If such a clause is insisted upon, it may affect the am- algamation scheme.—The Chairman was afraid that Mr Davies's motion would simply block the scheme. The benefits under the new scheme were so palpoble that he could not see why it should be upset in any way. —Mr Issard Davies wiiif-d to word his pro- posal so as to make it mean that it was the feeling of the committee that such a clause should be inserted if possible.—Mr John Hugbes could not see that they ran any liabi- lity AvhatsOever as the order stood at present. They gained undoubtedly by the amalgama- tion.—The Chairman said that under the new scheme, Lancashire fishermen could come to this district and fish und?r Lanca- shire bye-laws, and steamers would superin- tend the fishing beats But under the pre- sent system, though Lancashire fishing boats cams to this district, the committee could not carry out their own bye-laws because th^v had no steamers.—Mr Lloyd George The fishermen themselves seem a little sus- picious of it.—Ultimately it was resolved to express the desirability that the union might be considered quinquennially, and the chairman, Messrs Wood and Issard Davies were appointed a sub-committee to consider any other points that might arise. TRAWLLNu ON MUSSEL BEDS. Mr Lloyd George said that the Barmouth 'fishermen bad objected first of all to the bye- law regarding trawling on mussel beds. He proposed that the trawling on mussel beds be prohibited a,t Ccnway.—Mr Issard Davies wanted the bye-law to apply to all the district alike. It seemed that at Aber- dovey and Barmouth ifshermen were divided as to the injuries trawling caused to mus- sels. But Mr George said that L'IH- feeling at Conway was very strong .against permit- ting tm-vling. -.Nfr Robert Jones, Carnarvon, confirmed Mr George's statement.—Profes- sor White suggested that-an imaginary line should be drawn from point to point, and I ithat no trawling be allowed within that line, at Conway.—Further discussion followed, and Mr George moved that the application from Conway be allowed.—Mr Wood sec- onded.—Mr Richard Davies seconded Mr Issard Davies.—The Chairman suggested that they should consider Conway's applica- tion only, and should other applications be received that those should also be considered. The Chsurman's suggestion was accepted, and Mr Lloyd George's motion was duly pissed. PWLLHELI AS A HARBOUR OF REFUGE. Mr Lloyd George moved that the commit- tee support the application of the Pwllheli Town Council for a, grant-in-aid towards making a harbour of refuge at Pwllheli. The Council did not walit a grant from the com- mittee, but a. resolution in favour of the ap- plication of the Council to the Treasury for a grant.—Mr Issard Davies said that the County Council h: d! often passed a resolution, in favour of a harbour of refuge. He was very glad to second the proposal. Such a thing was very much wanted.—The Chair- man At Pwllheli ?—Mr Lloyd George Yes. Pwllheli was prepared to spend half of the costs, and! was going to apply to the Treasury for the other half.—Mr Wm. Anthony, the Mayor of Pwllheli, said that, the question bad been under consideration for many years, but nothing could be done. A few weeks ago some of the Welsh members of Parlia- ment took the matter up in the House of Commons. They referred to what had been I dors in Ireland1 and: Scotland in connection with hr.iliour of, refuse. As compared with those countries Wales was behind in this matter. Pwllheli was quite prepared to do what it could in order to ensure the object in view. The estimated cost; of the works was L14,000 or £ 15,000, and Pwxiheli waa willing to advance V-i500, provided the Gov- ernment would advance the other half. There was no harbour of refuge nearer Car- digan Bay than Holyhead or Milford Haven. St. Tudwal's Roadstead was exposed during certain winds, and vessels could be seen there slipping their anchors and making for Pwllheli, where there was good anchorage and protection. The channel Pwllheli harbour was too narrow. When fishing boats crowded the narrow channel, there would be no room for larger vessels to come there for shelter. What was wanted was the widening of the channel. The Town Council had set Mr Douglas, an expert, to work with the view of ensuring the widening of the channel and making the place such that all ordinary shipping craft could come there.—The Chair- man said the committee, he was sure would ali vote for the application.—Passed unani- mously.—Mr Lloyd George asked that three members of the Council should be appointed to give evidence before the Board of Trade, and he mentioned Major Lloyd Evans, Mr Manchester, and Mr Bonsall. These gm- HOllen were appointed.
MERIONETHSHIRE ELEOTIOS". MR EDWARDS RETURNED UN- OPPOSED. At Har.'ech on Tuesday, Mr Owen Moigan Edwards was fcrmally nominated as Literal candidate for the county of Merioneth, and as no other nomination was handed Í'1 he was declared by the deputy returning officer 1 Mr John Charles Hughes, under sheriff), who congratulated him on behalf of the Z, Sheriff (Mr R. E. L. Richards), to have seen duly elected. Mr Edwards was accompanied by Dr. Edward Jones (chairman of the. County Liberal Association), Mr R. Gu hrie Jones (his election agent), and several friends. The ceremony being ever, the new member returned thanks to his slipperier*
DEBBCELERT tIGHT RAILWAY. AN AMICABLE SETTLEMENT. I A most unexpected turn has taken pL-:ce in connection with the proposed light rail- way to Beddgelert and: Rhyd-ddu from Port- madoc. A few weeks ago the Portmadoc Council decided to become promoters of the I project, and to oppose Mr Russell's scheme from Rhyd-ddu to Beddgelert.—Mr William George, one of the solicitors for the Council, had an interview with Mr Russell and his solicitors a, few days ago, and the result of I the interview wa,s brought before the Coun- I ,r cil at Portmadcc last Tuesday evening. Mr George said that the North Wales Narrow Gauge Railway Company were prepared to lower five feet of their railway at the termin- us (Beddgelert) conditionally en the pre- meters of the Portruadcc railway raising their railway 14 feet at. the same place. The Narrow Gauge Railway Company would grant power to the others to run ever their line and to use their stations. Mr Russell would withdraw his opposition to the Port- madcc secticn, provided the promoters cf the latter would withdraw their opposition to the Rhyd-ddu and Beddgelert section.— In reply to questions, Mr George said that the Cambrian Railway Company would con- struct and maintain and work the Pcrtmadoc and Beddgelert Railway, en the same terms as were mentioned bcfoie.-A discussion fol- lowed, and on the motion of Mr Jonathan Davies, seconded by Mr Richard Newell, it was resolved to accept the terms of the agreement mentioned by Mr George, and not ta oppose Mr Russell's scheme.—The effect of the understanding will be that, the pro- moters of the Portmadoc and Beddgelert section will apply again to the Charity Cjm- missioners for a grant to illakø the railway, and a modified application will be made to the Carnarvonshire County Council with re- spect to the grant of jEoOOOby the Council. How the amicable settlement wll affect -e promises of financial help by the Glaslyn and Ynyscynhaiarn Ccuncils remains to be seen.
FOMRAL PF THE REV. JAMES PARRY, LLANRUG. I The fu-ieral of the Rev. James Parry, of Pla-sgwyn, Llanrug, who died aged 86, took place at Llnirrug on Friday. The deceased gentleman had retired from the ministry of tho Church of England since 18S1. The funeral was of a semi-public character. Jfx the house and the grave the Rev Coilwyn Morgan officia ted, and in the church the ser- vice was conducted by Revs. T. Lewis Jones (Bangor) and D. L. Williams (Lianwnda), there"being also present a strong choir from the churches .and chapels in the parish. The chief mourners were Mrs Parry, Mrs Cle- mensrer. Mrs Poole. Rev. A. Warren and Mrs Warren, and the Rev. T. Lewis Jones ana Mrs Jones. Amor- the clergy and Noncon- formist ministers present were the RevsJ. W. Wynne Jones (Carnarvon), G. IN'. Cle- menger-Davies <i,.anfairtalhaiarn), D. Jones (Lianberis), D. O. Davies (Llancldemiolenl, M. M. Jones (Ty'nycoed), T. J. Teynon, (Cwmyglo), and R. Parry (Llanrug). There were also in attend ance General oir H^gh Rowland, V.B., K.C.B., Colonel Ruck (chief- constable of the county), Major Turner, Dr. John Williams, Mr H. Lloyd Carter (under- sheriff), Mr Bodvel Roberts (clcrk of the neace), Mr G. J. Roberts, J.P., Mr Charles A. Jones, Mr Trevor Hughes, J.P., Mr J. Rowlands, Mr Pughe Griffith, and Mr T. Phillips Johns, many of whom sent carriages, together with, Mr John Owen, J.P. (Carnar- von). The coffin was of plain oak with brass mountings, the undertakers bein- Messrs Pierce and Williams, Carnarvon.
"FOR THE BLOOD IS THE LIFE." I F THE BLOOD IS DISEASED T HE BODY IS DISEASED AND ENFEEBLED. tE, -e THE BLOOD PURE l A ND THE HEALTH I F THE SYSTEM ILL FOLLOW." C LARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE/' rr HE WORLD-FAMED" TDLOOD PURIFIER AND RESTOR- -D ER," is warranted to cleanse the blood from all impurities, from whatever cause arising. Fol Scrofula, Scurvy, Eczema, Bad Legs, Skin and Blood Diseases, Blackheads, Pimples, and sores of all kinds, its effects are mar- vellous. It Cures old Sores. Cures Sores on the Neck. Cures Sore Legs. Cures Scurvy. Cures Ulcers. Cures Blood and Skin Diseases. Cures Glandular Swellings. Clears the Blood from ail Impure Matter. From whatever cause arising. It is the only real specific for Gout and Rheumatic Pains, for it removes the cause from the Blood and Bones. Thousands of wonderful cures have been effccted by it. The following for instance: g AVED MY LIFE." AVED MY LIFE." Mrs AMY CHUB-CHER writes:— I "It is with earnest thanks and heart- felt gratitude that I write these few lines to let you know that I am at last completely cured of the dreadful di- sease called eczema by taking your won- derful Blood Mixture. I commenced taking Clarke's Blood Mixture on June 1 8 last, and since then I have had 17 bottles of Clarke's Skin Lotion, which I found was of untold value in allaying the irritation. I was in such a fearful state that the sheets in my bed had to be changed every day, also my own linen, on account of the fearful 'dis- charge from the sores; my hands were also very bad, the backs of them being so dreadfully encrusted with yellow scab that one would think they were covered with rock brimstone. I never expected that they would resume their proper shape, but now I am able to do light household duties, and I feel I am getting stronger every day; in fact, my husband, nurse, and myself truly believe Clarke's Blood Mixture saved my life. I have much to be thankful for, and if you like to make use of my letter you are welcome to do so, as I am fully convinced I should never have been here if it had not been for Clarke's Blood Mixture. "2, Kynaston, road, I Stoke Newington, London, N., Oct., 1*3, 1898. Yorks, October 23, 1897." C LARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE." C LARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE." THE WORLD-FAMED PURIFIER. THE WORLD-FAMED PURIFIER. IMPORTANT ADVICE TO ALL.- Cleanse the vitiated blood whenever you find its impurities bursting through the skin in pimples, eruptions, and sores; cleanse it when you find it obstructed and sluggish in the veins; cleanse t when it is foul—your feelings will tell you when. Keep your blood pure, and 0' the health of the system will follow. For cleansing and clearing the blood from all impurities CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE cannot be too highly recom- mended. I For Scrofula, Scurvy, Eczema, Skin J and Blood Diseases, Pimples, and Sores of all kinds, its effects are marvellous As the Mixture is pleasant to the taste and warranted free from anything injurious to the most delicate constitu- tion of either sex, from infancy to old age, the Proprietors solicit sufferers to give it a fair trial to test its value. Sold in bottles 2s Gd each, and in cases containing six time-s the quantity, lis -sufficient. to effect a permanent cure in the great majority of long-standing cases—by all Chemists and Patent Medi- cine Vendors throughout the world, or sent to any address on receipt of 33 or 132 stamps, by the Proprietors, THE LINCOLN and MIDLAND COUNTIES DRUG COMPANY, LINCOLN. rpOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS." FROM ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD. A SK FOR CLARKE'S BLOOD MIX TURK and Beware of Worthless Imitations.
PWtLHEtl, I NEW BANK BUILDINGS.—The Metro- politan Bank new buildings have been open- ed. They were erected by Messrs William Jones and Co., and are a great at- traction to the town. At the High street corner of PenJan street the N. & S. Wales Bank intend to put up an imposing new building. #
MR .0. M. EDWARDS. The .following is from "M. A. P. edited by-iur T. P. O'Connor: —"From what I hear irom my Welsh correspondents, poor Tom Ellis will have just the kind of successor he himself would have chosen. Professor O. M. Edwards has certainly had a remarkable :-C,Ireer-an amalgam, so to speak, of intense Welsh nationalism and of the highest Oxford culture. Educated, like Tom Ellis, at the College of Aberystwyth, he like him, mig- ) rated to Oxford, but he had a more prolonged I and a more brilliant career than Mr Ellis;— who had to leave early. A student of I Balliol College, Mr Edwards has carried off nearly every prize that can. be won by the historical student—the urackenbury His- tory Scholarship, the Stanhope, the Lothian, and the Arnold-in addition to the College Shakspearean prize. After he had taken his degree, with first class honours in modern history, Mr Edwards was elected a Fellow ,and Tutor of Lincoln College, which still re- tains his tutorial services. But, notwith- standing his heavy work at Oxford, his heart has always been with his own people, and he :is, perhaps, the chief author of the"Welsh Renaissance. He has established some half- i a-dozen English and Welsh national per- iodicals, 'but found it advisable a few years ago to limit his energies to the Welsh per- iodicals alone; he has edited a large number of Welsh books; has adjudicated at all the important 'Eisteddfods.' Although 'O.M.' has lived the greater part, of very nearly tne last twenty years at Oxford as student and 'don,' he still retains most of the personal characteristics of his countrymen. With clean-shaven round face, both young and old looking, and the student's stoop, he re- presents a striking appearance, and when he spet-lis, it is with the strong accent of the Welshman. More cf a scholar than of a politician, cf a Welshman than a Liberal, he is as popular with the Weish Conservatives as he is with the Liberals. He is essentially a literary m.\n, and has a more effective pea than tongue, both of which he has practi- cally consecrated to the Welsh language and the Welsh people. He isl ooked upon in Wales as the one man who can do for his native country what J. R. Green did for England.
HOLYHEAD. A TRAMP IN TROUBLE. On Mon- day at the Police Court, before Mr R. J. Edwards and Mr Joseph Hall, P.C. William Falloon charged a tramp, who gave the name of Francis Reilly, for hawking with- out a license. The case having been proved to the satisfaction of the magis- trates a fine of 5s. including co.:ls, was im- posed, or in default 3 days' imprisonment. SUCCESS OF A HOLYHEAD STU- DENT. We are pleased to find that the Rev David William*, B.A., of Holyhead, last week gained an cpen classical scholar- ship of £ 80 a year for four years at Jesus College, Oxford. He was educated at the Holyhead Board School, the Oswestry High School, and was lately a graduate at the Aberystwyth University, where he had a distinguished career. INTER-MEDIATE EDUCATION. — There are prospects of an intermediate school being established shortly. The Schcel Governors have secured for £ 450 a site rear Cerrigyllech. The school build- ■ ings, in addition to the site, are likely to I cost about £ 3000. The accumulation of the amount received during the past five years towards the maintenance of the school is considerably, and the: Charity Commissioners have promised to consider favourably a proposal to use a portion of this amount in the event of the governors obtaining a fair amount of subscriptions from those interested in the town. FOOTBALL. — HOLYHEAD v. CHES- TEl LOCOS. — On Saturday, a match was played between Holyhead and Chester I Looos at the Oval, Kingsland. Holyhead won the toss and the play opened even. At last Holyhead gave the Cestrians a chance ci showing the quality of their backs and goal defence. Their goalkeeper and backs defended splendidly. Play continued in the Chester half, Holyhead several times bombarding, their ghal. Chester broke away and- tested the home custodian, who saved grandly. The game was stopped at this stage for a few minutes owing to an injury to trailers Bogue, the centre for- ward. A good run by Campbell forced a corner, which, although well placed, proved fruitless, and the interval arrived without a score. In the second half Holyhead played up .the slope, and after a few min- utes' spirited play John Rowlands scored from a scrimmage. Shortly after this F. Bogue sccred clor-e ouarters, and af- terwards from [I. grand long, shot. A few minutes from the close Chester scored an easy goal. Result: Hclvhead, 3 goals; Chester Lc-ec:s, 1 gcal. ALLEGED FALSE PRETENCES. At the Police Court, on Friday, before Mr T. Forcer Evans and Mr Joseph Hall, John Finn.-Iga,n w.<; charged with cbtriring monev by false pretences. — Mr T. R, Evans, who appeared for the prosecution, stated that the prisoner on the 27th ultimo went with a member to the Lord Edward Social Club and asked the manager (Mr M. Conroy) if he had ta blank cheque he could give him on the North and South Wales Bank. The manager said that he had none in his pos- session, but that ho would go with him to his mother-in-law (Mrs Mahon) and get him one, and accordingly they went to see her and and she gave the prisoner a blank cheque. He asked her if she would cash it for him, but we declined. The prisoner then proceeded to the South Stack Vaults, and there r^ked Mr Lacy to cash him a cheque for tr,, which Mr Lacy did on the pnfioner stating that he had a banking ac- °°Wkich was found not to be the ease-. After evidence had been given prisoner v as committed to the ouarter sessions for trial.
HINTS ON COOKING CORN FLOUR. Notwithstanding the wide use of Corn Flour as a refreshing Blanc-Mango many fail to 0 bring out its true and delicate flavour. To thoroughly enjoy a Blanc-Mange :— FIB,ST.-Make wholly with good sweet milk without any addition of water, and do not use too much Corn Flour. (2} rzs. of BROWN & POLSON'S Patent" Corn Flour to two pints of milk is the right proportion ) SECOND.—Blend the Corn Flour with a little of the milk, bring the rest to the boil take off the fire, and add the Corn Flour slowly. THIRD—Then boil well, in fact, boil down to three-fourths the original bulk, which will take about ten minutes' boiling. To use warm, turn out when cold, and reheat in the oven FOLTRTI-I.-And above all, use only and always the recognised best- BROWN & POLSON'S "PATENT" CORN PLOXJK. It is more delicate in flavour and goes farther than others. One pound of rt,™ c- Polson's Corn Flour will make twelve one-pint puddings. Thus the cost of th^ n Flour in a pudding is so small, that everyone can afford to have the best. 1 Ask for Brozvn ty Poison's Corn Flour —♦'PATENT" is their BEST QUALITY—and be sure that you get it. — „ J 'W Food orse than Wasted is the food wa eat rand do not fiigost. When we cannot use the nourish. ment in the food taSan, tiie stomach rebels and refuses to digest it. Tiia food may be i-oved oa," still undigested, by a purgative but that is not a cure. Tito stomacb is left dry a:a sluggish, and the patient worse. yWi\ D* WILLIAMS a W* pCll m It'll 1 M m llmiiks M fci PCL> £ h Wv pi li^te m'1/ NgAsoyuL W 1. Ipnw?. M on the contrary, C:,3 not affect the bowels, but by enabling us to absorb and mafca *30 off -a noarishaect in the food, they remove the cause of Indigestion and permanently cure its effects. Ttte Symptoms of are, pair in ih3 .tomneh, futaess cr diction after meals, vrfnd, hicsoujh and eructation, .ickness, bile, distasta for food, a yellow tongue, loss of appetite, bad complexion, bad taste in the mouth Indigestion negloctad leads to Liver Complaints, giving rise to small imaginary floating specks clearly saen bafora the eyes, especially in the morning; pa.in between the shoulders; drowsiness* lack of appatita low spirits; bai temper. To cure these disorders move the bowels freely with soma sim 1 aperient; subsequently cornxnence v^iih one Dr. Williams' Pink Pill after each meal, increased toTwoa,t a dose after a week. Thousands of very severe and chronic cases have been thus permanently cured
.=". Tiie Scatf'c-GuaruSfflM's Enemy. INDIGESTION THE CAUSE OF INTENSE AGONY. Mr James Lamb, living at 33, Gaywood- street, Sauthwark, London, was formerly in the Scots Guards, and since leaving the army has been wielding the pen. He told a "Southwark Recorder" the following story: -wefcre I had been out of the army ionir, that demon, indigestion, seized rae. At first it seemed but a trifling matter, but it gradually overwhelmed me completely. I would suddenly grow giddy and faint"; the pain around my heart was terrible, and I felt as though I was going to die. At times I had to seek the nearest lamp-post for sup- port. People avoided me, thinking I was intoxicated, whilst all the tim?s I was suffer- ill,, intense agony; my heart seemed to al- most stop its Leiting. I have also frequent- ly sat up in bed at night wishing the end would come. I grew frightfully pule, my eyes sank in, and I could not eat because of spasms. "I tried various medicines, but they did me no good, and I grew despondent. I also went to a hospual, and afterwards to a pri- vate doctor, but did not obtain relief. At last f read an account of the cure of Alfred Shaw, an ex-soldier. A copy of his dis- charge appeared with the account, and as he had been ill with the same complaint as my- self, I purchased Dr Williams' Pink Pills- the remedy he had successfully applied. After I had finished the first box I improved considerably. In all I have had four boxes, ariu now I look and feel so well that my friends are struck by my remarkable cure. It is to Dr Williams' Pink Pills that I owe my present happy condition."
Jfot only indigestion, I but all diqortlers arising from impoverished blood and from shattered nerves are cured by Br. Witess5 ]%k FiUs. Ancemia, Rheumatism. Scrofula, Paralysis, J.<nomotor Ataxy, Iteuraif/ia, St, Dance. Genuine only with name, ) J)r. n- t/Hants' Yitt k Pills for Pale Peojtle, and by all cheiniyt', by Ih', If il'iams* I' Medicine tUnujtany, 40. Ilolbom Viaduct, I ondnn, at :!s. 9(1. a box, or six boxes /or 13s. 9(1,.
Gastric Ulcer for Eleven Tears. DOCTORS SAID THE CASE WAS INCURABLE. Tne slcry recently told by Miss Shapcott, 01 No. 4, Kenwin terrace, Ellacombe, Tor- qUlY, to a local reporter was a surprising; one. Aiiss Shapcott is a dressmaker, and, conse- ( quently, has few opportunities for outdoor exercise. "About eleven years ago," she said "I ha^. my fuvt illness, and tne doctors loid'me I was'suffering from gastric ulcsr I brought up a quantity ot blood Oil several occasions then the Jumble ,ain I suffered would diminish fcr a time. About tnroe years since, the complaint returned m a more acute form. When the abscess I hoped I should get well, but it gathered again and became terribly painful. The j doctors told me my case was incurable, and I was advised to go into a hospital, but tir's j I declined to do. The sligbcst pcrtion of solid food caused nie excruciating pain, and I lived on nothing but 'slops.' My face be- came wan and thin, and remarks on the pain I suffered was general. One day when was at home in a very melancholy condition, a lutle book was pushes under the door, anu turning over the pages 1 came across a case exactly similar to my own that was cured by Dr Williams: Pink Pills for Pale People. I made up my mind at once to try them, and buying a box, took the pills according to i directions. I have taken fourteen boxes, and new feel absolutely cured, which is astonishing when you remember that 1 iitiered for eleven years. My friends re- prd it as really marvellous, and Dr Wil- lianis' Pink Pills fcr Pale People are held in higa e-teem by them. I wish you to pub- lish this statement, my sole purpose being that all who suffer like myself should know that there is still hope for them". I
Always in Pain. INDIGESTION IN THIS CASE DEVEL- OPED INTO ALARMING SYMPTOMS. Mr James Cook, now the landlord of the "Post Boy," Bridge street, Hitchin, was an engine-driver on the G.N. Ry. fcr many years, and it was to ascertain the reason why i Mr Cook had relinquished his railway work that a reporter from the "Bedfordshire Ex- press" interviewed him. Mr Cock said — "I never intended giving up the work until three summers ago, when I first became ill with indigestion. It went off for a time, but came on again and took fair hold of me, so that in seemed, there was no hope for me at I all. At la.st I could sta.nd' it no longer, and I had to give up railway work. The doctor said I was suffering from chronic gastritis and ulcerated stomach, and they gave me up. Then a London doctor tcld me the came thing. I had a frreat gnawing at the chest and back from a diseased liver nothing that I ate would keep down and I was always in. pain whether I had food or not. At la-t I I was pursuaded to try Dr William,- Pink Pills for Pa.e People, and did so. It that time, Wlaf iU \n bed- Before I had finished one box I found gre^t relief, and began to eat "very well, and after taking several boxes in all I became quite well, and have never been sick or ill smce. If I had known about those puis before, I should not have been com- pelled to give up railway work. I believe I J^ery 111(1 of before I tried Dr ^iliumis' Pink Pills, but none of them had any effect.
Soutlprt Lady Return Thanks. A CASE OF ACTTE DYSPEPSIA. Mrs Mary Robertshaw, of 52, Poulton re-'1 Scuthport, who has lived in the town all he- life, and is very well known throughout the whole district, informed a reporter of the Visitor" about her wonderful cure. Mrs Robertshavv said:- 'Tp to March, 1898, I suffered frcm an aCute form of dyspepsia, and thcudi I tried a large number of so called reme- (lies, I was no better in fact, if anything, grew worse. At the b e 2 i n n i ng of March I read cf tli3 wonderful cures hv Dr. Wil lii.rrr' Pink Piiis for Pale People.! and determined | to try a box.After: *aking the con-! tents cf one box, I ) felt quite my=eM again, but think- ing I might be' taken bad again sent cut and p: chased a second bnf. am verv pleased to say I have had no need to take any more, as the first box complete- ly cured me. I have in no way been troubled with myoId complaint, and al- though it is twelve months since, I am still enjoying the best of health, which I attribute solely to the wonderful properties of Dr. Wil- liams' Pink Pills."
gastric Ulcer supervenes on neglected indiges- tion, especially when purgatives have been habitually takenr Its symptoms are vomiting, some- times of blood; great pain, especially after eating, a:td in- ability to retain food on the stomach. Its effect is often ulti- mately fatal. This disease has been repeatedly cured by too 9 Dr. V*Iltlam_ Yiiik Jills,,
PORTMADOC I THE II. D. C. ct P. SHO .All intend- ing exhibitors should know that entries for the Horse, Dog, Cat, and Poultry Show close on the 8th inst. AN OXFORD SCHOLARSHIP. — Mr J. Roberts, the son of Iolo Caernarfon, has won a £ 50 classical scholarship, tenable for three years, at Christ College. Oxford. He was for two or three years at Bala Grammar School, under the tuition of Mr J. C. Evans, M.A. POLICE COOT. On Friday, before Messrs R. M. Greaves, T. Burnell, and Dr Griffith, Hannah Roberts, Garn, who was ill-clad, was fined 2s 6d, costs 8s Gd, for drunkenness. P.C. Jones, Garn, was the informant.—Mr Thomas Harris, the sur- veyor and inspector of the Urban Council, asked again for a certificate of exemption under the new Vaccination Act.—The Chair- man said that all they could do was to allow it if Mr Harris had a conscientious objec- tion.—Mr Harris said that he had, and put in a certificate showing the date of the child's birth.The application was granted, and the Clerk asked Mr Harris fcr half a crown fee.^—Mr Harris soid that the fee was a Is in other places.—The Clerk said that there was no scale.—The 25 6d was paid.— Mr Harris once mere applied for an order to compel owners of certain houses in High street to put them in such a state as not to be a source of danger.—The Clerk said that he had looked inter the matter, and had found that as far as he (Mr Casson) was con- cerned 'as agent o. the estate, he was not liable for some 0'; the houses mentioned. The Surveyor should have come to him and speak the matter over, or sought legal ad- vice.— Mr Ha rris said; that he did not like to go to Mr C'a.sson for advice because that gentleman was one of the defendants.—Mr Casson said that he would advice the Bench that he himself was net responsible for the houses in question. The Surveyor ought to have seen him upcn the matter.—Mr Harris said that he had called twice, and had found that Mr Casson was unapproach- able. If Mr Ca.c<on could mention a time he could bo seen he (Mr Harris) would at- tend.—Mr Casson said that the proper course was to issue summonses as in non-pay- ment of rate cases.—Mr Harris asked why this was not mentioned to him before.—Tho Bench rerrarked that as they were advised that Mr Harris hadl not taken lb? proper course m the matter, the implication would I be dismissed. j
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