<$!§> Balmoral Castle, Scotland, • Sirs, 25th Sept. "Please forward to Balmoral CastM one dozen 2/6 Tins of P-engee-6 "Food for H.I.M. The Empress "of Russia, addressed to Miss 44 Coster. We have received the box "ordered from Peterhori. Yours viviv, Coster." fP$OUtJled i7 Special permission of the Russian Court.3 The "EdinbughMedical Journal" of November, 1899, says:- "Benger's preparations pos- sess a household reputation. The food bearing this name, in ad- dition to forming an adjuxant to milk for infants, can be used by vised by those of older years or by invalids, in the shape of pud- dings, blanc-manges, iellies, &c. Benger's Food In TIne. j I I 4= Benger's Food Benger's Food evlrJlIben. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged, "The partial digestion which takes place whilst this food is standing, after admixture with warm milk, renders it quite fluid, 150 that it can be readily admin- istered to infants from an ordin- ary feeding-bottle, or can be drunk by invalids as easily as milk itself." Benger's Food III TIne, j Beiiger's Foodcm-i t% a*. Benger's Food -7~& For Infants, I Invalids, and the Aged* The "London Medical Record" says— "It is retained when all other foods are rejected." Extract from letter from Lady Champion de Crespigny iy youngest child was most delicate: he was given up by two doctors. Having tried 'every kind of milk, I was told of your Food, and used it with the utmost success. He is now a strong boy of five." Benger's Food In TInt. I Benger's Food Benger's Food For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged, The "Medical Times" says:- "Has deservedly a very high reputation." Extract from letter from the Countess of —— "I reaPy cannot resist telling )vou oP the marvellous results iS 'Lenger's Food.' Not only am I quite renovated by a cup- ful every morning, but my daughter is taking it, and finds great benefit." Benger's Food III. Benger's Food Benger's Food evoludw For Infants, valfd and the Aged. The "British Medical Journal'' says: "Has by its excellence estab- lished a reputation of its own." Extract from letter from Mrs Ernest Owtrim: — "The effects of 'Benger's Food' have been so remarkable and instantaneous on my little daughter, that I must offer you my congratulations and small tribute of gratitude." Bengers Food In TIne, I Bengel"S Food ao.. V-Md% &% Benger's Food For Infants, Invalids, and the Aced. The f'Lancet" describes it as "Mr Benger's admirable pre- paration." A Lady writes. "Humanly speaking, Benger's Food' entirely saved baby's life. I had tried four other well-known fooch., but he could diøat no- thing until he began the 'Benger.' He is now rosy and fattening | rapidly." Benger's Food Berber's c,, o cl. tr Benge* 'i 5v>d For infants, Invalids ahd the Aged* I 6eaton Carew, Dec. 5th, 1896. "Sirs,—I enclose photo of my gola which was taken wherf he was nine months old, and his weight 221lbs. He has been fed entirely on'Beng<:>r's Food' r-ince he was 14 days eld. I have great pleasure in stating that he re- tained your fcod after several others had failed, I might men- tion that his mother died when he was 28 hours old. "Yours truly, W. Barnett." Benger's Food lit ftII, Bender's Pood 01. D' 0hInd8I8, Benger's Food For Infants^ Invalids, and the Aged. I&BNGEFS FOOD \FQtJjofwnU, InvaUds, and the Aged., us tins by Chemist^ &e^. everywhere.
Attendance In Elementary School At the invitatibn of the Llandudno and District Teachers' Association, a conference of school managers and teachers took place on Saturday at the Town Hall, Conway, the Mayor (Councilor Morgan) presiding over a good attendance, Mr E. Gray, M.P.. Was thø principal speaker. The Mayor said Wales should be proud of 'tf1è progress made in the educational development in the country during the present century, alnd should venerate those pioneers of education who had afforded Wales strch a perfect system. It remained for them to make the best possible use of that system for the uplifting of the nation (applause), and to Wipe off this stigma which lay at the foundation of the educa- tional ladder. He feared the anomaly of the bad attendance they were met to discuss was due to the fact that many par- ents in Wales had not yet realised the importance of sound elementary education as a basis for secondary education (ap- plause). The Rev J. Morgan proposed a resolution deploring the irregularity with which chil- dren attended the elementary schools, and calling upon the local authorities to take immediate Meps to remedy the evil. All were convirced, he said, of the evil. The average attendance in Camarvonshire was 76.21. In this county alone forty-four schools had 30 per cent. of the children ab- sent every day. Yet the schools were well appointed, the teachers were very efficient, and the education cost the parents nothing. One remedy he suggested was that the schools should be closed promptly, though he believed that the absence of that strict- ness now was due to the consideration of the teachers for the children. The resolution having been seconded by the Rev H. Barrow Williams, it was sup- ported by Mr E. Gray, M.P., who said that Eng- land, Scotland, and Wales were terribly backward as compared with Germany,Wales bemg a precious bad third, and he was sorry to say that the county in which that gathering assembled was going steadily backward instead of forward. Figures placed in his hands within the last few days showed that in England and Wales there were 5,600,000 children on the books, and of this number no less than 1,000,000 were absent every day. He granted that half the absentees might be sick or even kept at home owing to inevitable circumstances, but even then it was terrible to contemplate that half a million children should be ab- sent every day. The country sorrowed for the loss of a couple of battalions on Nichol- son's Nek, and regretted the capture of a soldier here and there, but it Went on heedlessly year after year to lose not only battalions but brigades to the intellectual forces of the country (hear, hear). No one could pos- sibly estimate the loss which this entailed to commercial prosperity. If the country needed anything, it needed an educated electorate. It was regrettable that the Welsh people were selling their birthright for a mess of pottage—a child kept at home to earn half-a-crown a week remained a hewer of wood and a drawer of water for the rest of his life (hear, hear). There were growing and overwhelming indications of the close relationship between
EDUCATION AND COMMERCE. It was a case of German schools versus Engl-ish schools, and, in view of this strug- gle, he made an appeal to Wales to have her large army of absentees into school. He, however, felt that attendance should be enforced by the school authority, as on the Continent, and not by the police court, it being, in his opinion, an abomination that cases of non-attendance should be dealt with amidst surroundings which gave children their introduction to the criminal classes (hear, hear). So gladly did school authorities in this country do their duty, that of the 2400 school boards which existed 2000 of them might be done away with, while the attendance committees were el- ected to perform duties which they never did perform (laughter). Taking but one case, that of Bethesda, which he visited on the previous day, he said that if the at- tendance there was only improved by 10 per cent. the school authority would receive an additional amount of R230 per annum from the National Exchequer. But, while in- sisting upon better attendance, he also emphasised the necessity of having proper teachers to educate the children (applause). Earnest people were agreed that the pre- sent state of things in this country could not be endured much longer. But, it a happy sotution was to be arrived at, the managers of voluntary schools must be prepared to abandon the greater part of their management, and take the veto of a central authority on the appointment of teachers the small school boards must be content to be merged in larger districts, and school attendance committees must go back to their -board of guardians' work. Nonconformists must also get rid of the idea that voluntary schools were main- tained expressly to proselytise children. A child of eleven years of age could not be' made to understand the difference between church and chapel; and it would ue a great pity if that were so. If teachers could manage to make Christian children to love one another rather than to have one tear- ing out the eyes of another, they would ac- complish something that was good. He had no patience with those who put for- ward the religious difficulty, which existed only on the platform (hear, hear). Could not Nonconformist and Church schools be brought together, and managed by one countyi authority (applause) P He saw no reason why this management should not be assumed by the county body already gov- erning the intermediate schools. The Rev J. P. Lewis (Vicar of Conway), in moving a vote of thanks to the speakers, suggested' that the adoption of something like military discipline at the schools would have a very beneficial effect on the attend- ance. The motion was carried, and a similar compliment was paid to the Mayor, on the motion of the Rev T. Gwynedd Roberts, se- conded by Mr Tegarty. At the Bethesda meeting on Friday, to which reference was made by Mr Gray in the foregoing speech, the subjoined letter was read from Mr Edward Roberts, M.A., Her Majesty's inspector of schools: "I shall be in London on the day fixed for the meeting which Mr Gray, M.P., is to ad- dress otherwise I should have much plea- sure in complying with the Committee's re- quest, as I am quite at one with Mr Gray in his efforts to bring public opinion to bear upon the greatest enemy the friends of education have to contend against in Wales. It is lamentable that parents value so little the one chance in life that children have of equipping themselves with the edu- cational weapons that will enable them to fight the great battle of life with some prospect of ultimate success (hear, heftr). prevalent, and it must be confessed that the local authorities often wink at and seldom endeavour to prevent premature de- partures from school. It is thought that children of 13 can leave school even when they have not passed or attempted to pass the standard1 for total exemption. This culpable iMiff^wSce "tBfe ^art of parents, ittanagers, ahd local aufSbxities accounts i cerued towards those children who often pay only 'surprise visits' to the schools of their neighbourhood. My experience is that unpunctual attendance operates more mischievously against progress than even irregular attendance (hear, hear). In this district, in spite of all I can do, it is a grow- ing evil. From nine to ten o'clock there is practically no real work going on. In this way one-fifth of the day is lest and the best hour wasted (hear, hear). Such parents as object to any sort of reKgious exercises, or to any particular form of it, should state their objection when the child is entered on the school books, when arrangements could be made for their secular instruction in an- other room. No more valuable habit can be acquired by a child than that of punc- tuality (hear, hear), and if not ac- quired early it is seldom thoroughly mas- tered in after life. Had I been able to at- tend 1 would have besought all to combine in all earnestness against this insidious foe with methodical industry, energetic activ- ity, and regularity of any and every kind. Teachers and parents should be able to cope with unpunctual attendance, but public opinion, acting with irresistable force on parents, local authorities, and the magis- tracy, can alone vanquish and banish irre- gularity of attendance."
Apple Dumplings and so on. "The man who refuses to eat apple dump- lings cannot have a pure mind." So declared a famous vegetarian a cent- ury ago. He had a horror of most meat dishes, especially of minced veai. Perhaps somebody who reads this little lecture may be able to tell me whether apple dumplings have not largely gone out of fashion in England. If so, it is a pity, for they are good food. when light; but they are starchy, all the same and demand a healthy and vigorous digestion. Therefore, even at the risk of being suspected of impure mindedness, the majority will have to say "No" to the average apple dumpling. Ah, dear me I It is the doctors and physiologists who say that the British stomach ds no longer the mighty and fear- less machine it was in the days of our grandfathers and their fathers. We have a bigger and more dangerous navy, it is true, but in good sooth, my dyspeptic friends, a stomach that is able to dissolve a Card- boiled dumpling without a pang, 1* a bet- ter bulwark to the nation than monstrous guns and walls of steel. The patriots who talk like this man, are they note legion ? "Ask yourself the ques- tion," as the Deal boatman put it. He says, as does Mr Thomas White, of Oadby, that after every morsel he ate there arose great pain in his chest and stomach. In October, 1891, he was seized with rheumatism, and confined to his bed six- teen weeks straight away. He couldn't move hand! or foot, or bear to be touched, he says; and for six years following he remained in a pitiable con- dition—too weak to work and too wretched to care much what became of him. Then a brother-in-law, Charles Norman, vho had been cured of chronic indigestion by Mother Seigel's Syrup, told Mr White that he believed it would also cure rheuma- tism, as he had learned that the one was the cause of the other. It was an illuminating id ea, and Mr White acted on it. "After using this remedy for a week," he says, "I was decidedly better. Presently I could eat well, and all food agreed with me. The rheumatism disappeared root and branch, and I got back to my work strong and well!; and up to this date I have had no illness, either dlyspepsia or rheumatism. It is my opinion that by using Mother Seigel's Syrup a man may safely eat what- ever he likes and stand no chance of harm." Thomas White, London Road, Oadby, near Leicester, tfuly 18th, 1899. Hardly a doubt of it. The history of Mother Seigel's Syrup for 30 years is in the box to testify to it. Disease succumbs to this preparation as a lot of Algierine pir- ates would melt before the onset of a British Naval squadroil.
University of Wales. The annual ertra-collegiate meeting of the Court of the University of Wales was held at the County Hall, Wrexham, on Thursday. There was a large attendance. Dr Isambard Owen, senior deputy-chan- cellor, presided'. The Mayor of Wrexham (Mr Thomas Jones) attended to welcome the eeurt to the borough on behalf of the Corporation. The court passed a resolution congratula- ting the Chancellor (the Prince of Wales) on his recent escape from assassination. Resolutions were also passed pfacing on record high appreciation of the valuable services rendered to education by the late Principal Edwards and the late Dr Edward Jones. It was announced that during the ab- sence of Lieutenant-General Sir James Hills- Johnes at the seat of war, Mr Cadwaladr Davies had been appointed deputy-trea- surer. « Dr Isambard Owen and the Hon. George Kenyon were re-elected senior and junior deputy-chancellors respectively. The following were appointed on the standing executive committee: Lady Verney, Professor Snape, Mr CadwaladrDa- vies, Mr D. Brynmor Jones, Q.C., M.P., Dr R. D. Roberts, Mr Owen Owen, Pro- fessor Dobbie, Mr A. C. Humphreys-Owen, M.P., Mr D. E. Jones, Colonel Pryce-Jones, the Rev Ll. Edwards, Professor A. L. Selby, and Mr William Edwards. The following, were elected members of the Central Welsh Board: Mr F. T. Dodd, Festiniog; Mr T. W. Phillips, New- port; and Mr R. E. Hughes, Her Ma- jesty's Inspector, Swansea. The Senior Deputy-Chancellor said they had received a legacy for the foundation of open scholarships. The legacy came from a native of Denbighshire, Mr Pryce Davies, who had spent the greater part of his life in Leeds. The scholarships would be open to the world. The sum of about 25500 would be the probable amount that would accrue to the university from the legacy. The report .of the standing executive com- mittee stated that the estimate of expendi- ture in 1900-1901 was 2"86. The esti- mated erpenditure for the year 1899-1900 was 94737, of which the Treasury provided R4000, and there was a deficit on the year's work of C160. The estimate had been be- fore the Lords Commissioners of the Trea- sury, who had replied that they felt justi- fied in asking Parliament to continue the grant at the sum of L4000 for the ensuing financial year, but that the university must not anticipate a further continuance at that figure. The Mayor of Wrexham entertained the members of the court to luncheon at the Wynnstay Arms Hotel, and amongst those who spoke at the after-proceedings were the mayor, Sir Robert Cunliffe, Bart., the Hen George Kenyon, and the president of the court.
,p no Do not accept any bottle which doae not bear the label WHEATLEY'S HOP FIT- TERS. It is absolutely .the Besst^NON- tNTOXiCAWG the Jftghesfc Awards wer »U ———————————— 1 SKIN £ SL IRRITATIONS Instantly Relieved by CUTICURA For irritation, itching, aud inflammation of [ jr the skin, for sca.lv C eruptions of the scalp, dry, thin, and hair, or red, rough hands and facial blein- ishes, nothing so pure, so speedily effective as warm baths with CUTI- | l\\ w cuRA SOAP, followed by II" gentle anointings with CuTicuuA, the great skic cure and purest of emollients. Sold everywhere. British depots F. N*w»**r It Snvs. Lon- don. French depot: L. MIDY, Parin. A-Jttralian depot: K. Towxs St Co., Sydney. PoxiM Ditoo AMD Chkm. COBP., 8oU Props., Beaton. U. S. A.
Anglesey County Council. The quarterly meeting of this Council was held at Llangefni, on Thursday after- noon, Mr David Rees, J.P., presiding. FINANCIAL. The Finance Committee recommended that the treasurer be ordered to pay to the account of the county surveyor E90 for the Holyhead road, j650 for repairs to the breakwater, and tl32 for the Anglesey County Governing Body; also that Mr E. J. Griffith, M.P., be asked to bring before Parliament the question of charges made by the Board of Trade for the burial carcases washed up by the sea. Mr Hugh Thomas, in proposing the adoption of the report, said that the county rate would' be 7d in the pound, the highest rate since the forma- tion of the Council. Mr Moreton Prit- chard proposed that a rate of 6 £ d be levied, but the original resolution was carried by a large majority. ROADS AND BRIDGES. The Road and Bridge Committee, among dther things, reported that they had re- ceived an application from the Twrcelyn District Council asking the County Council to build two new bridges over the Brwynog and Penucheldref streams, and declare them county bridges, and that the Twr- celyn Council was willing to contribute one- half the cost of construction. The com- mittee recommended that the District Council be requested to prepare plans and estimates. It was decided to refer the matter back to the committee. TECHNICAL INSTRUCTION. The Technical Instruction Committee re- ported having received a circular from me Anglesey School Teachers' Association in support of their application for a grant for technical instruction, and they recom- mended that the association be informed that the County Council had no power to grant the application.
ANALYSIS. The county analyst (Mr W. F. Lowe, F.I.C., Chester) reported that during the quarter ending March 31st seven samples had been submitted for analysis, and all were found to be genuine. The whole of the samples consisted of milk, and they were all of good quality and free from pre- servatives. INQUIRY. A letter was read from the Twrcelyn Dis- trict Council asking in what respect they failed to satisfy the County Council that an inquiry should be held with a view of con- stituting the Parish of Amlwch into an ur- ban district. After some discussion a committee of inquiry was appointed. DOGS REGULATION ACT. A circular letter was received from the National Canine Defence League, London, as to the dogs regulation act, 1900. Mr C. F. Priestley proposed that the letter lie on the table. He thought the League thought more of their dogs than their neighbours (hear, hear, and laughter). That course was adopted SEA FISHERIES. Mr Harry Clegg and Mr J. R. Davies were appointed members of the Lancashire and Western Sea Fisheries District. FOOTBRIDGE. Mr John Williams moved that the Council petition the authorities of the Lon- don and North-Western Railway Company to put a footbridge over the line at Llanfair Railway Station. The motion was car- ried.
Fatal Fall from a Train Mr R. Jones-Roberts, the coroner for Anglesey, on Saturday held an inquest at Gaerwen railway station on the body of Sergeant Dickenson, of the King's Own Light Infantry, which was found on Wednesday morning in a ditch on the side of the Railway between Llanfair and Gaerwen Junction. Evidence of identity was given by Sergeant W. Edwards, of the same regiment, who said, Dickenson was returning from Pontefract to Ireland by the early mail. There was no evidence to show how he got out of the train, which does not stop between Chester and Holy- head. A verdict was returned to the effect that he died from injuries sustained from falling out of a train whilst in motion. Dickenson leaves a widow and, four chil- dren.
SPRING AILMENTS. Each season of the year has its peculiar ailments and dangers. No observant per- son can have failed to notice this. The great prevalence of Influeza during the past season is a striking instance of this fact. Now, at this seaon of the year, there are what are known as "Spring Ailments," such as Eczema, Skin Affections,BloodDisorders Pimples, Blotches, etc., etc. These all- ments, which are so annoying and unpleas- ant, and, indeed, in some cases, dangerous to the human system, can be speedily re- lieved by a course of Gwilym Evans' Quin- ine Bitters, the vegetable tonic. This pre- paration contains the activee principle of the finest Blood purifiers, such as Sarsa- pctrilla, Burdock, Dandelion, Lavender, Saffron, Gentain, and Quinine. The first three of these plants are noted as Blood Purifiers. Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters is admitted to be among the best purifiers of the blood which have yet been discovered and though several vegetable preparations are offered to the public as Blood Purifiers, none can compare with Gwulym Evans' Quinine Bitters in their efficacy to attain the desired result. Gwilym Evans' Quin- ine Bitters contains no Mercury or Iron or any other mineral substances, which often leave behind them pernicious effects. This preparation is purely vegetable, and is a natural tonic, being composed entirely of Nature's remedies, which cannot injure the most delicate person, while, at the same time, it is always effectual and beneficial when taken to restore the bopy to its nor- mal healthy state,. when anj of its organs vftafed$faflged b £ • Owilyni %pVarhs' Quinine Bitters 'R. pottles ^2s 9d m 6d h,
Pwllheli and Holy head Bar bours. In the House of Commons on Thursday, OL the vote for Harbours under the Board of Trade, Mr Lloyd George recalled the promise made by the President of the Board of Trade two years ago to consider applica- tions for aid towards the construction of fishing harbours on the same basis as appli- cation for the construction of light railways, and urged that favourable consideration should be given to the proposal to construct such a harbour in Cardigan wy. This was a very extensive fishing district, and was much more dangerous than some in respect to which grants had been made, and he urged that the Goyernment should agree to make a grant either towards the erection or towards the maintenance of a harbour there. An application was made to the de- partment this year for a grant towards the erection of a harbour at Pwllheli. The local Councils undertook to find about a third of the cost, and the Cambrian Rail- way also promised to contribute a con- siderable sum, and all the Board of Trade was asked to do was to recommend a grant in aid of the principle he had himself laid down. The application was supported not merely by the fishermen of Cardigan Day, but by the fishermen of Lancashire and the Isle of Man. The Lancashire Fishery Board sent in a memorial in support of the appli- cation, and a considerable number of the fishermen themselves also signed a petition in its favour. He very much regretted that the right hon. gentleman did not see his way to make some concession in this re- spect. The application was refused without any local dnquiry, and indeed before the er.gineer had sent in his plans. He now de- sired to ask whether if another application was made the right hon. gentleman would consent to a local inquiry by an inspector of the Board of Trade as to whether the application fulfilled the conditions financial- ly and otherwise that had been laid down. Mr Ritchie, in reply, stated that tue effect of the general undertaking, which he gave two years ago, was that any applica- tion made for a grant for a harbour under conditions similar to those regarding appli- cations for grants for light railways would be considered, in the hope that the Govern- ment might be able to meet them. In order to carry out the undertaking he had appointed a Departmental Committee, com- posed of officers of the Board of Trade and other departments, to whom all applies tions were referred, with directions that they would consider whether the conditions laid down had been complieu with viz., that there should be a certain contribution from the locality for an undertaking on the part of some public authority to maintain the harbour when erected. With regard to the application from Pwllheli, there was no local inquiry, because it was not on engin- eering grounds, but on financial grounds, that the return failed to comply with the conditions laiÍd down. He was very sorry that the financial proposals were not such as could be entertained, because he was very anxious, whenever the conditions were anything like to be complied wiith, to meet the application, and if in this case they had even approached what was necessary he would have asked the Chancellor of the Ex- chequer to stretch a point ana make a grant. Mr Lloyd George: Will the right hon. gentleman say what are, the financial con- ditions ? Mr Ritchie replied that one of them, was that the locality should, form one source, and another find two-thirds of the money, and then the Treasury would find the re- maining third. He understood, however, that it was felt there had been some in- formality in regard to this application, and that a decision had been arrived at before full particulars bad been sent to the Board of Trade. If the hon. gentleman would see that another application was made with fuller particulars, he would take care that the matter was reconsidered (cheers). Mr Herbert Lewis thanked the right hon. gentleman for his reply, which would be received with considerable satisfaction in the district to which it referred. With re- gard to Holyhead Harbour, he wished the I Government would recognise its importance to the shipping trade of the country by blowing up the Platters Rocks, which, un- fortunately, diminished very largely the usefulness of this great harbour of refuge. The oost in his opinion was comparatively small, and he regretted that the negotia- tions on the subject, which had been in progress some time, had not had a satisfac- tory result. He believed that with a very small expenditure a most useful harbour of refuge could be made of the River ^ee. If tue Board of Trade could only make up its mind to regard the River Dee as a har- bour of refuge they would improve the navi- gation of the estuary very considerably in- deed. Mr Ritchie, replying to criticisms from Mr Caldwell, Mr Gibson Bowles, and others, with regard to the administration of Holy- head Harbour, admitted that it was time the wooden pier should disappear, and a stone pier take its place. He was in nego- tiation with the London and North-Western Railway Company, and he hoped the re- sult would be the substitution of the stone pier for the present wooden pier, which was verv oostly to keep up. The vote was then agreed to.
.r" Penrhyndeudraeth. DEUDRAETH COUNCIL. At a meet- ing of this Council on Tuesday, Mr Wm. Jones, J.P., Penbryn Isaf, was re-elected chairman; Mr Robert Richards, Pensarn, vice-chairman; Mr J. P. Roberts and Mr W. Jones representatives on the Sanitary Authority. POLICE COURT. On Thursday, be- fore Messrs E. M, Roberts (chairman), Wil- liam Jones and R. J. Morris, Mr R. 0. Jones, solicitor, asked for the transfer of the license of the London Inn, Tanygrisiau, to Mrs Owen, widow of the late tenant. The Rev Samuel Owen strongly opposed the application, and Inspector Roberts said that the house was not wanted.—Refused. Mr R. O. Jones also applied for the trans- fer of the Highgate Inn license, Trawsfyn- ydd. Granted. Mr Thomas Roberts, clerk to the Guardialls, asked for an order to compel Griffith Lloyd, Blaenau, to con- tribute towards the keep of his son, who had been chargeable to the Union for about eight years. Mr Roberts said that G. Lloyd, who did not appear, had a house which could be sold and the money from which would exceed by;C77 12s 5d the amount of mortgage on the property. A man was pre- pared to buy the house if. Lloyd left it. Mr William Thomas,, the relieving officer, gave evidence. The cost of maintenance was 8s 2d per week. — Mr Roberts said that the guardians were prepared to take charge of the money and pay the cost of keep as the occasion required.—Order granted. P.C. D. R. Davies brought up in custody Wil- liam Davies, a deserter from the South Wales Borderers. The constable saw the soldier on Maentwrog road, and challenged him as to leave of absence. The accused not being able to prod!uce the document, -Was jpcfcld vp. ^e; .prisoner admitted ;^hft he ,#as;Williapi Bevies*,—Ordered, to lilo 9?ert$the nwafy authontí!
Consumption. Miss E. Pitt. Ringford, Kirkcudbrightshire. Cured of Consumption. Lost blood. wasted away. and had a bad cough, with night-sweats. Violent pains in the head; in- digestion. Years had passed in despair: Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were tried. and restoration to health was ftartlingly rapid. /<*&!& IMS Paralysis. Mr. Henry HaD. 62. Wood- street. Stockport. Buffered from nervous fits, and eventu- ally had a stroke of paralysis. His limbs were drawn up and trembled. He could not con- trol them. Despite hospital treatment he grew worse, until Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were taken. After third box he gradually recovered strength. Neuralgia. Miss Cissie Cowser. 15. Palmers ton-avenue, Claren- don-road, Whalley Range. Manchester. Neuralgia in the head and defective cir- culation of the blood. A sur- prising change in her health and appearance set in before the second box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills was finished. Mm Decline. "Decline" had laid hold upon Miss Gertrude M. Yates, of 17. Wood-street. Fallings- heath. near Wednesbury. She wasted to a skeleton. Food did not nourish her; excessively weak; ordinary medioine of no avail. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills made her a strong plump girl. Heart Disease. Mr. William Gerrard. of Hadfleld. on the borders of Lancashire and Derbyshire, sustained a severe shock in the death of his wife. and neighbours actually discussed keeping the grave open for him. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills saved his life in the nick of time. ipkf Aoute Indigestion. Indigestion in the form of aoute attacks troubled in- cessantly Mrs. Bums. of Liscannor. County Clare, Ireland. She describes her sensation "as if something were growing on my ohest." Constantly vomited. Com- pletely cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pill*. 0 Rheumatism and Sciatica. Mr. Joseph Holloway, aged 67. of Victoria-street. Nun- eaton, was for many years <. martyr to Rheumatism ai Sciatica. Dr. Williams' Pi' "Pills were recommend(-. The first box stopped the paij an i with pe; severance he w&a Suon happy and active. Xfckj? CSr I Eczema. Miss Harvey, Kingsteign- ton, Devon, suffered from childhood with Eczema, which broke out after vac- cination. She also suffered misery from Indigestion. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cured the indigestion as well as the skin disease. X&9 ht/ Paralysis. r Mr. Thos. Wilkinsdn. Auohenairn. Glasgow-Cured three years ago of Paralysis, Right side was wholly useless —the dangerous condition known as hemiplegia. Speech affected and face distorted. Was quickly restored by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Early Decay. Mr. H. S. Lewis, 18. Am- berley-road, Attercliffe, Shef- field, clerk, a young man broke down and suffered from great Debility. He called in medical Aid, only to have his health pronounced shattered. and he was not yet flve-and- twenty. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills made him a man again. and a strong one. Influenza. v Miss Jenny Barry, tIlf ■ charming and weU-knOVO ■ vocalist, is one of theMOO ■ enthusiastic friends of JJt. B Williams' Pink Pills, havtDI S been cured of distressing Nervous Prostration a.ft8t K Influenza, which left h er pale, w thin, and excessively do blu, m tated. bursting into te<|& at B the least excitement. c;- H St. Vitus' Dance. a Little Gertrude Williams. Wk child of the respected pro- v prietors of the Swan Theatre M Vaults. Water-street, Llan- M elly. became suddenly help- n less, as if paralysed, and was jfl found on medical examination jfl to be affected with St. Vitus' m Dance. Dr. Williams' Pink jj Pills, given (as directed for m children) half a pill at a dose. 9 cured her. Ji „ I ;7 ,:ï; Internal Disorders., .1 Influenza left Mr. J. G- West. 104. Mayfield-road. Gosport, with severe internal pains, and agoi ising indi- gestion. Body much swollen- Ordinarv m.dicine of no avail. Dr. Williams Pink Pills entirely cured him. The pains dispersed, and he can now eat and digest freely. /Iks Heart Disease. Miss E. Miilerd. Thorntree Cottage, CambridFe-road. Southport. Heait Disease. Loss of Breath, and Palpi- tation on slight exertion. to benefit, the case wc s looked Hospital dcctois had lailed jj upon as hopeless. Dr. Williams' fink Pills eatirelv cured her. 1 440 Anaemia. Mrs. A. Simpson. 85. Caie- donian-road. King's Cross. London.—Cured of Anasmla and Fainting Fits. Was ex- tremely weak, perspired too freely. Doctors said Mrs. Simpson waa on the verge of phthisis, or consumption. She was completely cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills rv-d has remained well. Full details of any of these cases will be sent gratis to any address. Dr. Williams' Pink Pitts Han ewed thousands of cases of anamia, weakness, palpitation, all forms of female weakness, paralysis, rheumatism, sciatica, rickets, and consumption. These pills are genuine only with the full name, Dr. Williams' Pink PUIs IDr Pale PeoPI" and if a substitute is offered it is best to send to Dr. William? Medicine Company, Holborn Viaduct, London. Pries 2s. gd. a box, six boxes for 13s. gj., 10" frø.
Burglary and Sacrilege at Llandudno. Early on Friday morning, one of the offi- cers on night duty at Back Mostyn street, Llanduduo, found a laddefr a gain-1 the wall of thie premises recently opened by the Domestic Bazaar Company. Entering the back of the premise he found one of the back windows open, through which he en- tered the sbtop, and found that the cash- drawer had been forced open and all the money taken away. In the backyard he found a hanging ornament with chain and a small loaf of bread. The premises of Mr Enoch Davies, green- grocer, Mcstyn street, were also discovered to biave been immediately before or after the Bazaar Company's premises were entered Entrance in this case was also made1 from the back of the premises. It is not known exactlv what was taken. It was also reported that the church at Llajiriso^ has- been forcibly .entered- Kfttr-t aace was: obtained' by, removing oft glass ip one of the windows. The thiere§ had made their way to the vestry, and here attempted to open the safe kept there. They were unwble to do this, but in their efforts to open it the keyhole guard was wrenched off. A collecting box in the porch, in which was a small sum of money escaped the notice of the thieves.
Patent Record Compiled for this paper by J. P. Bayly, British and Foreign Registered Patent I Agent and Engineer, of 18, Fulham Place, Paddington, London, W., from I whom all particulars may be obtained.
APPLICATIONS FOR PATENTS. 7232. E. Rose, junr., High street-, Llau- trisant, ''Rose cycle clip," to be used for carrying inflator on cycles. 7267. J. B. Stokes and C. Corn, 1, Bute street, Cardiff, toy or novelty balloon.
APPLICATION FOJ$TB^DE M ATMT "Cla$S43. |ly Brewery