ni Telephone P.O. 1 For ARTIFICIAL TEETH aAVMASS, 3, Hi# St., Treofchy Attendance Daily—Hours: lO a.m. to 8p.m. Thursdays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Welsh and English Spoken. 464$ .,1 II ■— 'f '}., .0 Bs g! rUHnlbn jj BEN EVANS Co.'s Series of Specimen Furnished Rooms afford practical assistance in the task of Furniture selecting as every article can be seen placed in position. Those unable to visit our establishment should send for a copy of our Furni- ture Catalogue. So pages. Free. Write for Catalogue S3. BEN EVANS & CO. LIMITED, SWANSER. 4737 1 THE EMPIRE GUARANTEE And Insurance Corporation, Ltd Authorised Capital-Y,500,000 Chief Office: 247, West George St., Glasgow 11 JLondon Office: Empire House, 66 to 68, Fins- bury Pavement, E.C. Last Bonus to "With Profit" Policies 35/- per cent. FIRE, LIFE, ANNUITY, ACCIDENT, SICK- NESS, BURGLARY, PLATE GLASS, FIDELITY GUARANTEE, HORSE AND VEHICLE (Third Party), WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION, MOTOR CAR, CYCLE, and COUPON INSURANCE AT Low RATES. PROSPECTUSES SENT ANYWHERE. gents, with connections, are offered Special Commissioa Terms. APPLICATIONS INVITED. A. ROBERTSON-COWPER, J.P., General Manager. Free Insurance Fop Workers (MALE AND FEMALE), Who read the "Leader." ACCIDENT ASSURANCE FOR WORKERS specially guaranteed by the Empire Guarantee and Insurance Corporation, Limited. Authorised Capital, £ 500,000. Chief Office: 247, West George Street, Glasgow. London Office Empire House, 66 to 68, Finsbury Pavement, E.C. moo Will be paid by the above Corporation to the Person whom the Corporation shall decide to be the next-of-kin of ANY WORKER (Male or Female) Over 14 and under 65 years of age, who may be killed as the result of an acci- dental injury sustained While engaged at his or her ordinary occupation in the UNITED KINGDOM, or who shall have been fatally injured thereby, should such accident be the direct, primary, and sole cause of death within twenty-eight days thereafter. PROVIDED, and it is of the essence of this Contract and a condition precedent to any liability on the part of the Cor- poration:—(1) That the person so killed or fatally injured is the bona-fide owner of Twelve Coupons, bearing the date of each of the Twelve weeks immediately preceding the accident which resulted fatally; (2) That prior to the accident for which the claim is made, his or her usual signature and address shall have Jn written in ink or pencil in the spaces pro- vided below; (3) That written notice of death or injury be given to the Empire Guarantee and Insurance Corporation, Ltd., 247, West George Street, Glasgow, as soon as possible, but within Seven days of the accident; (4) That full particulars of the Accident, a copy of the Certificate of Registration of Death, and the Coupons under which the Claim is made be fur- nished by the person claiming, upon request of the same by the Corporation; and (5) That Compensation will not be paid to the extent of more than ago in respect of the death of any one holder of coupma. In order to extend the Insurance Benefit to New Readers of THE RHONDDA LEADER MAESTEG, GARW, AND OGMORE TELEGRAPH," the Corporation will pay A5 in respect of Three duly signed Coupons for the Three consecutive weeks imme- diately preceding the date of the acci- dent, or £ 10 in respect of Six duly signed Coupons for the Six consecutive weeks immediately preceding the date of the accident, sub- ject always to the limits, terms and con- ditions above-mentioned. Signature Address Saturday, July 24, 1909. A CERTAIN CURE FOR HARD AND SOFT CORNS PAINLESS AND HARMLESS. In Bottes, Price 1/- by Post, 1/1 from the Proprietors— D. MORGAN & Co. (Late J. Mundy), Chemist, 1, HIGH STREET CARDIFF., —————————" IT IS TIME TO TAKE DAYIRS Tic Mixture When you suffer from I TIC, NEURALGIA & FACEACHE. TRY IT! 1 1 PER BOTTLE. Prepared and sold by T. DAVIES Pharmaceutical Chemist, FORTH. Agent for Mid-Rhondda- JNO. DAVIES, Chemist 14, Dunraven Street, TONYPANDY. For WATCHES, CLOCKS and JEWELLERY go to J. NOVINSKY Watchmaker, Jeweller & Optician. NW Wedding Rings and Gold Chains a Speciality. 11051 DUNRAVEN STREET, (Moriah Chapel j j TONYPANDY Trams stop close to Door. 4817 aaHnnnBMHaaHBnnHnHwi ORW ORT) CNPB <7TB TFIFV XE ARTIFICIAL LEGS 3g Light Weight, Strong, Comfortable. 3^ HANDS. ARMS. M II M w Artificial Eyes from 7/6 Cj| ||| CRUTCHES, LEG IR0N8 &c. 8? Makers of the -STEELLESS EASIFIT I TRUSS, (Illustrated list (R.L.) free). Nat. Tel-12S2 gf ALLEN PEARCE, 3K 23, Charles Street, (Off Queen Street), CARDIFF ^JkP cf#b 4596 Si? ITIITI66I8I96EIE18EEEISEIEJK cryo dVb cfirb dTb drb dYb crrb WILLIAMS' (PONTARDAWE) WORM LOZENGES. For Over Fifty Years this highly valuable Remedy has met with the greatest 3uccess. The effect upon Weak, Delicate Children (often given up as incurable), is like Magic. Getting rid of his tormenting pests by taking these lozenges, the thin, pale-faced, inanimate Child be- comes strong, healthy, and lively, the pride, instead of the anxiety of his guardians. "Sir,—I have for some tin-e used your Anthelmintic or Worm Lozenges in my family, and find them a very speedy and efficacious cure for ascearides, and their agreeable and convenient form is a great recommendation for children.—W. HUTCHINSON, Vicar of Howdon." Sold at 9Jd, 13 £ d, and 2s 9d per box, by local Chemists or for 14 or 34 stamps from J. Davies, Chemist, 30, High Street, Swansea. A list of testimonials, symptoms, &c., on application. 4201 HOWELL WILLIAMS & SON, Undertakers ft Funeral Farniohers. L Funerals completely famished in the best style, and a reasonable charges. Proprietors of Shelibiers, Open Closed and Glass-sided Hearses, Mourning and Wedding Coaches, Brakes, etc. Every requisite for Funerals kept on the premises* ;a.= William Street, Yetrad Rhondda- )P.O. Telephoav 69. 298 COAL! COAL! Best Steam Coal delivered to any address £1 per ton. Half Ton, 10/6. Charles Roderick, 5, Victoria Stieet, TREALAW. 00AL YARD-Behind Hopkin Morgan's Bake- house, Trealaw. 4665 IDEAKINSI WONDERFUL FEVER AND INFLAMMATION REMEDIES & eilci A will immediately arrest the cour.se of ■ V the disease and prevent dangerous ■ I complications. Their antiseptic heal- I I ing and life-giving properties, have I ■ proved for many years a boon and flf H blessing to thousands of sufferers. H ■ REMEMBER I DEAKIN'S Pain and I B Disease Killers go to the source of disease I S —inflamed tissue-and cure it. H B Prices 111 and 2 3, of all Chemists and Stores. V H 1/3 or 2/6 from the sole proprietors and Inventors H ■ G. DEAKIN & HUGHES. I ■ THE INFLAMMATION REMEDIES CO., ■ BLAENAVON, MON. -low SHOP SUN BLINDS. We are the only maksrs in South V ties who de jote ENTIRE attention to the above disss of blind 2 Prices on Application. J. MASON & GO., Crown Blind Works Wyeverne Road, CARDIFF. Nat. Tel. 04571. 467'2 SUN BLINDS FOR FRONTS. Before ordering, Shopkeepers should write for Samples and Prides to the Manufacturers. Morgan & Richardson, Ltd. 20, Womanby Street, CARDIFF. Nat. Tel 326. Telegrams Tarpaulins, Cardifl. 4786 Mr II 3 I What Still Suffering P 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 I gentlemen. 3968 Taff Crated Water Co. CLARENCE STORES, PONTYPRIDD. BREWERS OF STONE GINGER BEER, HOP BITTERS, &c., &c. WT MANUFACTURERS OF CORDIALS WHOLESALE PRICES ONLY. W. BANFIELD. Prove Your Eyes I BY CONSULTING 0. F. WALTERS, F.S.M.C., FTO., Qualified Sight-Testing Optician (Holder of the highest Diplomas possible to obtain as a Sight- Tectin-g Optician). Note Addre4- t Oxford Street, S W AN SE A. (Nearly Opposite National Schools). Branch—49a, COMMERCIAL STREET, ABERDARE. 48 Motor Accessories & Spare Parts-All Makes. Camel, Stanley and I Shamrock Belts. mHK Mmjmk Single, Double & Treble JBBBMP Twist Motor Horns. qflpHk /W Piston, Rings, Cylinders. Accumulators and Magnetos. Carburettors & Handle m > Bar Controls. Send your requirements and e will quote. J. BOULD, Ltd., 138, City Road, CARDIFF. Important Notice To Shopkeepers and Others. -+- J. E. Comley & Sons, Close tp then 23, Moira Terrace (Inffrmary 1; CARDIFF, Isthe best house for Toys, Glass, China, Vases, Earthenware, Haberdashery, Stationery, Hardware, Holloware, etc. Largest Importers of Fancy Goods in South Wales and West of England. -+- Show Rooms open daily. Business Hours, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturdays 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nat. Tel. 01193. Wholesale Only Established 1880. 4868 Dr. Barker s Pills FOR FEMALES. The best remedy for Aenemia, Giddiness, Nervousness, Depression, Hysteria, and all similar disorders peculiar to ladies. Full directions with each box, 113 and 2/9 post free. A better medicine cannot be obtained. KIP" THE BARKER MEDICINE Co. WHOESALE AGENT: Tar. JENKINS, M.P.S. Dispensing Chemist, 92, Llewellyn St., PENTRE, Glam FERNDALE GENERAL B OSPITAL AND EYE JNFIRMARY Patients admitted fiee on recommendation of the Governors. 8094 Hon. Sec.—HENRY DAVIES
The Right to Discipline. Rhondda Teachers' Demands. j Conference at Pentre. A round-table conference was held between the Rhondda Education Commit- tee and representatives of head-teachers and certificated assistants of their schools at the Council Chamber, Pentre, on Friday last, to consider the revision of the schools regulations. Dr. W. E. Thomas,"Chairman of the Committee, presided. Mr. J. W. Jones, Tonypandy, Chairman of the Rhondda Teachers' Association, thanked the Committee for their kindness in acceding to the teachers' wishes for a round-table conference, and said it was not their desire to intrude into the govern- ment of the schools, but that they believed some of the regulations could be-juodified to such an extent as to materially assist i in the "better carrying out of their (the tea.ohe-rs') duties. Consideration was then given to the regulations in detail. Mr. Howell Howells (Treorchy), secretary of the Association,1 suggested that the following words should be added to Regulatioll 1, which deals with the punctual attendance of children at school: No excuse for absence or un- punctuality should be accepted unless a satisfactory note of explanation be pre- sented on behalf of the parents at tlw school at the time of marking the regis- 1 ters." Mr. Howells said that as the Com- mittee looked with disfavour upon sending pupils after absentees, the head-teachers had no means of knowing why those chil- dren were not present at school. As the parent was in law responsible for the child's presence at school, he should be made to give a reason to the head-teacher for the absence of his child. In his (Mr. Howells') opinion, this amendment would be an effective aid to attendance, and would save time and labour on the part of the staff. The Chairman asked what power would this amendment give the head-teachers which was not already given in the regu- lation. Mr. J. W. John (Ynyshir) said that one of the reasons was to render unnecessary many visits from the attendance officers, and thus reduce friction between the parents and the head-teachers. Mr. Tom John, M.A. said that the teachers were anxious to make this clause effective, and they thought that the send- ing of a note to the school by the parents would assist the carrying out of what the Committee aimed at. Objection was taken to Regulation 2, which provides that" Teachers will be expected to give their whole time to their duties under the Authority, and shall not engage in any other avocation, business or calling which will entail a regular and systematic demand upon the teachers' time and energy." The deputation main- tained that this was a contravention of Article 15 of the Code, which stipulates that teachers must abstain from any work or calling which may interfere with the due performance of his duties at school. Councillor R. S. Griffiths said that the question was whether regular and system- atic demand was something that inter- feres." The Chairman: No teacher shall under- take duties which will have such a call upon his time as to interfere with his duties for us. Mr. Tom John: Then due perform- ance has got to be decided by the Board of Education. The Clerk: Oh, no. The Chairman Do you suggest that the Board of Education, and not us, is the power to decide upon that question? Mr. Howell Howells maintained that the regulation was the extremest view of the article in the Code. Councillor R. S. Griffiths asked whether the deputation had any objection to adopt the exact wording of the Code itself. The deputation intimated that they were willing to accept that, and consideration was next given to Regulation 4, which stipulates that head-teachers must reside in the localities of their respective schools. Mr. H. Howells pleaded that the same privilege should be granted head-teachers as was given to assistant teachers, who are allowed, under exceptional circum- stances, to reside in localities other than where their schools are located. The conference then proceeded to dis- cuss Rule 30, which provides that On the first day in each educational school year, the children in the infants' depart- ment who will be over seven years of age at the end of the next educational school year shall be, promoted to the upper departments, unless the Authority decides otherwise." Mr. H. Howells argued that if anything in the school belonged to the head-teacher, it was the classification of infants. The Chairman: Do you mean to suggest that there is anything done in an infants' school which would justify you in keeping a child over seven there ? Councillor R. S. Griffiths said that nothing was done by the Authority in this matter until information had been .brought before it through the official channel. The Chairman: How do you expect the Authority will decide otherwise" until the report of the Director has been made after consulting with you as head-teachers ? You don't suggest that we should relin-* quish this right and give it to a nerson who is peculiarly interested in the child? Mr. Howells: As the clause reads now, there is no mention of the head-teacher at all. Councillor R. S. Griffiths: The only thing the regulation provides is that the Authority is a kind of a Court of Appeal between the head-teacher and the parents. Mr. Howells: As long as that is the meaning of the clause, I have no objection to it at all. Councillor D. R. Jones: It is our strong desire that no children shall be kept back unless there are sufficientreasolls given in the log book. These are then investigated by the Director, and a report given to the Committee. THE CORPORAL PUNISHMENT QUES- TION. The chief question under discussion was whether the power to chastise insubordi- nate pupils should be extended to certifi- cated assistants. The position arises through the action of the Committee some weeks ago in penalising two assistant teachers for infringement of the regu- lations, under circumstances already re- ported in these columns. In the circular of modifications desired by the teachers, and, drawn up by Mr. Howell Howells, they sought an amend- ment of these regulations, so as to allow all certificated teachers the right to ad- minister reasonable corporal punishment, and quoted a summary of their views as contained in the following resolution I passed at a joint meeting of head and assistant (certificated) teachers engaged by the, Committee: — In view of the recent pronouncement I and assertion given and made in the High Court of Justice that the right to ad- minister corporal punishment is a common law right which rests in every teacher,' and not exclusively in the head-teacher, and that the ordinary authority extends not to the head-teacher only, but to the responsible teachers who have charge of a class,' this meeting1 urges the Rhondda Education Committee to openly recognise this right in the certificated teachers in their employ, and to adopt the plan of the 123 Authorities which have recognised the right that experience lias shown to be conducive to efficiency, and calculated to reduce the actual number of cases which necessitate a resort to corporal punish- ment." Mr. J. W. John (Ynyshir) said that the certificated in the abstract carried with it the right to discipline. The Clerk: No; it is the position of the teacher that qualifies him to inflict the punishment, Mr. John The law of the land has decided definitely that the certificate equips him with the right of punishment. We think that in the best interests of the children, owing to the structural conditions of the schools, you should equip men who have had many years of experience of teaching with this right. Continuing, Mr. John said that the- power Mas already vested in the teacher in charge of the school, when the head-teacher was absent, and he would like to see the power being delegated to the profession when the head- master was not oil the spot. :s We have a strong position in this respect- pro- ceeded the speaker. One hundred Slid twenty-three Authorities in the country have already given this right to their teachers, and they have treasured this privilege. We have not a particle of sym- pathy with excessive punishment." Councillor R. S. Griffiths You regard it as being worse than an indiscretion? Mr. John: I admit we are not all angels as teachers. There may be a few indiscreet ones among us, but I should like you to legislate for the many and not for the few. Councillor R. S. Griffiths: Is the regu- lation. as drafted, illegal? Mr. John: No, sir I do not say that. Councillor Griffiths: If the regulation is not illegal, it cannot be contrary to com- mon law. Mr. Tom John said that the deputation looked at the question from the stand- point of education more than from a legal position. "It has been proved," added Mr. John, "that illicit and irregular punishment has been generated by the absence of inventing the teacher with this right." Mr. E. T. Williams (Pentre Higher Elementary), who represented the certi- ficated assistants, said that assistants held a certificate which, in the eyes of the Board of Education, was quite as valuable as that of the head-teachers'. The teacher was held responsible for the educational and moral progress of a child in his class. In a class of about 80 children there must be some who were unruly, and because the teacher had not the power to chastise a disobedient pupil, his respect was, lowered in the eyes of that child. "I have been working under Authorities," said Mr. Wil- liams, which granted this power to the teacher, and the teacher was better re- spected as a consequence. As things stand at present, the teacher does not get the power and fairplay to correct bad chil- dren. Nearly every teacher in the Valley has had this thrown up in his face," pro- ceeded the speaker. The whole class knows it. Even the new regulations issued the other day have been read by some children and freely discussed (laughter). But if the Committee gives- this power to certain assistants, there will be less need of punishment. Times have changed, and in large areas like ours the schools have been equipped by qualified men, and the efficiency of the school is of a. higher stan- dard. The teacher is interested in the welfare of his children. I abhor from the bottom of my heart excessive punishment, and I ask the Committee to grant certifi- cated assistants the principle of inflicting corporal punishment." Mr. Tom John, in reply to Councillor R. S. Griffiths, said that the deputation had no desire to dictate to the Committee, but he would ask them to make enquiries, in response to this appeal, as to how the privilege had worked elsewhere, and then frame their regulations. Mr. H. Howells said that 123 Autho- rities had already granted this power, and when enquiries had been made, these Authorities were perfectly 8atisd as to the manner in which the power had been used. There were, moreover, over 100 Authorities who had not drawn up any regulations at all on the matter. He maintained that the regulations were for ideal conditions in schools. Their schools were not ideal, their classes were not ideal, the children were not ideal, and the buildings were not ideal; but it was unfair to put upon them ideal regulations when they had no ideal conditions. Mr. Tom John said that the conscious- ness of the children in a classroom that the teacher standing: before them was not allowed to exercise the power of discip- line, multiplied the number of children sent out to the head-teacher for correction. The large number were good, obedient and industrious, but the insubordinate few, many of whom came to school only by, the power of magisterial order, acted as a leaven and caused the evil to spread through the whole school to its demoral- isation unless checked by prompt and effective power of discipline. All parents were compelled to have their children educated, but this compulsion was not to the satisfaction of those who wanted to sweat their children, or who were in- different to their education. Children of this type, therefore, were of necessity in opposition against the rule that compelled their attendance at school. Their disposi- tion was vicious and irregular, and the valuable time of the teacher was occupied in keeping them in order, much to the detriment of the large number of good ones. Besides, they were generally chil- dren of bad habits and morals, and exer- cised a very pernicious influence, and it was no wonder that people of a superior class, who could afford to send their chil- dren to a select school, had avoided the public school of the people. But this reasonable power of discipline, properly regularised, would mean the curbing of these bad influences, much to the good of those children themselves, and certainly to the good of the large number of well- conducted children. Discussing Clause 63 (Section 2), stipu- lating that from and after the adoptfon of these regulations the engagements of women teachers shall automatically termi- nate upon the date of their marriage," Miss Jones (Ynyshir) pleaded that in- efficiency should be the only reason for dismissing a teacher, and not marriage. The Chairman It is not dismissing the engagement ceases (laughter). Miss Evans (Ton1)andy): We feel that, your conditions are hard for succeeding generations. Mr. H. Howells: If you do away with married mistresses, the time 'may come when you will have to come back to them again. The Chairman: The regulation is made to suit the needs of the Rhondda as they are to-day. If at any future time any change is needed to meet the future con- ditions of the Rhondda, our successors will no doubt do it. After discussing questions relating to salaries, the Committee decided to defer the consideration of the regulations objected to to a. future meeting of the Committee. On the motion of Mr. Howell .Howells, seconded by Mr. J. W. Jones, the depu- tation thanked the Committee for hearing them, and withdrew.
Business Changes. We beg to announce The London Fur- nishing; Co., 98, Dunraven Street, Tony- pandy has- been taken over by the Redcliffe Furnishing Co., of Bristol, who have a reputation extending over many years. In past years they have given best value for money possible, and this they will do in the future, and intending purchasers can rely on receiving every, courtesy and attention. They have retained the ser- vices of Mr. Geo. White, who will be pleased to give those intending furnishing and others the full benefit of his long and valuable experience in the furniture trade.
JMOUNTNEY (late J Cording), 4-2, Royal Arcade, CARDIFF, Bird and Animal Pre server, To the Most Hon. The Marquis of Bute and the Cardiff Museum t Skins and Fura Dressed Rugs lined and made up. Glass shades or Olocks and Ornamen s of all sizes.
Glamorgan Assizes. No True Bill against Car Conductor. Tonypandy Shooting Affray. At the Glamorgan Slimmer Assizes oil Saturday (before Mr. Justice Sutton). the Grand Jury ignored the bill charging Patrick O'Connell, electric car driver, with the manslaughter of Mary Rees at Porth. NO INTENTOIN TO FIRE. James Donovan (25), labourer, was in- dicted for shooting at John Stokes at Tonypandy with intent to do him grievous bodily harm. Mr. Wilfred Lewis (in- structed by Messrs. Morgan, Bruce, and Nicholas) prosecuted. It appeared that prosecutor was pro- prietor of a boxing saloon which on March 27th was at Tonypandy, and he was on the night in question standing on the plat- form in front of his booth inviting any- one in the crowd to come inside and have a friendly spar with a person named Delaney. Prisoner accepted the offer, and fought three rounds. Before he went away he said something about being paid for giving the exhibition match, and he passed his hat round amongst the audi- ence, collecting a, few coppers. Then he told Stokes he wanted 5s., and was given 6d. He left grumbling, and, it was alleged, immediately went to an adjoining rifle saloon, took up a rifle, aimed it at prosecutor, and fired, the shot going close to his head, at the same time saying, I'll shoot the — Prisoner gave evidence, and declared that he never intended to fire the gun. Verdict, not guilty. Prisoner was discharged.
Doan's Investigations Continued. TONYPANDY WOMAN COMES FORWARD. Our recent announcement, that we were arranging to conduct an enquiry into Doan's numerous local cases, has met with the widespread appreciation of our readers. To-day, a well-known T'onypandy resident comes forward and gives her personal ex- perience, which she authorises us to pub- lish for the benefit of others. Mrs. S. B. Slocombe, whose address is 36, Bank Street, Penygraig, near Tony- pandy, says: -(( Although I had treatment by two doctors for bladder and kidney complaint, it failed to do me good, and at one time my life was despaired of. Day after day I grew weaker, and I got so weak and ill at last that I thought I could not live. "I had fearful pains in my shoulders and loins, and I was unable to control the kidney secretions. When in bed I would turn from one side to the other, getting no sleep. At times my back felt as if it would break. "I was advised to use Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, and as I had read good accounts of them, I made up my mind to do so, hardly daring to hope for ease, much less a, cure, for so many other medi- cines had failed. The first box of Doan's pills did not relieve me, but I decided to give them a fair trial, and when I had taken three boxes I felt easier; the water began to pass more freely and without pain, and I could control it. My recovery was slow, but it was noticeable, and I felt better as each box of the pills was finished. I took a thorough course of the medicine, and from a weak and sickly state of health it restored me to ordinary good health, and has saved me from hours of misery. I gladly give permission for these facts to be published, for I feel I cannot sufficiently express my gratitude to Doan's pills for what they have done for me." Over 4 years after telling of her cure, Mrs. Slocombe said I am sure there is no better remedy for kidney and bladder trouble than Doan's pills. Since I used them I have only had attacks of backache, but the pills quickly put me right again." 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. Slocombe had. 4905a
I THOUSANDS OF liE H E ro 7,YC ris r& Itoothvacre iifck 4 1 Doz AMD n SpAWW/es ^^NEURALGIA TJ XM 37Wl £ S. MANU, I POWDERS,Pi Promptly Arrest Quinsy and Col :s