-=-=::=::=:=:="=-=-= -SILVER MEDAL, EDINBURGH, GOLD MEDAL, JAMAICA, 1891. GOLD MEDAL, DERBY, 1891. 0:' ALTOGETHER 6 GOLD MEDALS RECEIVED and HIGHEST AWARD at CHICAGO EXHIBITION. all CDLEMAIJS witic OARMIS OR Liebig's Extract of Meat and Malt Wine. X, a Delicious Beverage and Tonic made from Port Wme, Liebik's Extract of Meat, and Extract of Miat- ,lis a Kew Name, Registered to prevent fraudulent Imitations. OVER FIVE THOUSAND Unsolicited Testimonials have been received from Medical Men in favour of The follow.og Important Testimonial has beea received frocn Dr. FLETCHER. Applecross, Rasa-shire, NJB., July 2nd, 1897. Dear Sirs,—Please forward quarter-of-a-dosen Wincarni? immediately as my patient's supply is > about done. I trust there will be no delay, as be takes no other nourishment, and h** been austafawd and gained ■strength by Wfectnia for twfrve weefcs. Irours fidthfar, DUNCAN FLETCHER, L.R.C.P. ? mHHMM Is -ill Drugjjits, Wnse Merchants, and Pateat "Vendors. Ask for ColemM"s \IN'CARKIS." or Liebig's Extract of Meat and Malt Wine, and see that the word WINCARNIS is on the shoulder of the bottle. Sold in Bottles, 2L 9d. sad 4s. 64. everywhere. Sample Bottle of Sent Post Free on receipt of Full Address to WlNCARNIS WORKS, Norwich, COIEHAITS COCA WINE A Splendid Tonic. Can be obtained of all Lkmoed Grocers and Chemists and a/ am Manufacturem COLEMAN & CO., LTD., NORWICH A LONDON. Sold In Is. ML. 2*. ML, and 4a. ML BottlM. fiilTMATTS uilllli1 LIEBIG'S ¡, IXTflACT of MEAT Has is a genuine article at a moderate prioc, and is •stvocgly recommended by the MEDICAL PROFESSION. Sold In 107. OZ., 4oz., Sot,, and I lb. Jars br all dualists and oroMHW* Ask for COLEMAN'S and have no othss. COLEMAN'S INYALID CBAMPA&NB It writable for the Robust as well as the Invalid. T- u a sauna, wnatecame, Fruity WUM. Is sold by all Grocers and W!ne Merchants. Orer 2.000 Testihiooials have been received from Medical Men. 249, St. Ann's Road, S. Tottenham, M. August 28th, 1894. Dka& Sirs,—I htrve great pleasure in testifying to •Iha efficacy of war Enrmlid Champagne submitted to me for irial by Mr. Cashing. I administered it to a child in a state of extreme collapse from an attack -cif Influenza and Pleurisy. The result was marvellous. The smouldering embers of life seemed at once to burst into flamo, and an uninterrupted recovery eneuad. I have no hesitation in saying that your Irram Champagce" is possessed of powerful stimulating and invigorating qualities, and cannot fail to be appre- ciated in all rases of debility, from whatsoever cause -arising. kV._ I am, yours WtWWV H. CXattow Fox, M.R.C.S., Eng., L.S.A., Load. I lleesse. Coleman & Co., Ltd. Price, 308. per Doten HalfJJottfes; SO*, per j Dosen Full-nice Bottles. Carriage paid to any part of the United Kingdom. SOLJt PROPRIETORS & MANUFACTURERS OF THE ABOVE, I Coleman & Co., Ltd., ¡ NORWICH a LONDON. ¡ AjOOAt Agbnts — DEN B I, G B: A. & T. ASHFORD. Higli Street: j W. CLWYD PIEIICE, GBOCKB, Crown Square [ THE » DENBIGHSHIRE FREE PRESS" IS ONE OF THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUMS IN WALES. TERMSMODERATE. =- Rears from the Shell. SPRATT PATENT CHICKEN MEAL. In Sealed Bags and Original Packets. Sample and Pamphlet on Chicken Rearing Poet Free. Spratt's Patent, Limited, BEP-MONDSEY. LONDON. 141Sf f*SW j^l CiL* iXi JefjLxj £ sL^ » \t/ PEARS r JL SQAP MAKERS J3 Special Hppofntment TO HIS BOYAL HIGHNESS THE eA* Pnn^Wales -FAMILY UsS. THE: PILLS p¡;r'ify thn Bloods correct rlil disorders of the interial organs, and are invrtluahi* MS all complaints incidental to FaiLviales. THE OINTMENT (k the reliable R«mec!^ tOSsest eirfcd. 71iicat Affections. oouti Bh»urriMium, Stiff Joints, <cym Wouada, Sores, Ulcers, and ail Skin Di«i>o«w?s. f>?at.m'acvur»i( only at 78,- .fjew .Oxford Street, London, f:"7' «he W„Hd. Su» Vba twe e'J'lres^, dnslv, between <■>,„ b? lotfceev I WORTH A, GWOTA '1 ø A l-GR ArJi S DTI RS BILIOUS AND liyOUS DISORDERS, SCCHAB stipation, Sick Heell" jo Con Weak stowo^Ii red Digestion, Disordered & :Fo le, Aliments. t Spared only bv thP Prr-H^o- Tho*a* Be^ham, St, Helens, l^ncaslm-e in iKJaS Srf Mil diwctoM.- tod.vo^wfcere. =- -==:;¡;
FORGING A DEATH CERTIFICATE HEAVY PENALTY. At the St Asaph Petty Soseions on Monday, before Dr Easterby and a fuil bench of 'magistrates, Evan Garner, in- spector of the Rhyl Promenade,' and re- siding at 19, John-street, Rhyl, was charged with wilfully and unlawfully forging a death eertificate. Mr Charles GriiBsley (superintendent registrar) prose- cuted, and Mr F J Gamlin defended.—Mr Grimsley said the Registrar General had instructed him to ask the bench to deal with the ease summarily. On the 12th of September the defendant attended at the registrar's office to register the death of his mother-in-law, Mary Jane Jones, who died the previous day at 29, Abbey-street, Rhyl. After making the usual inquiries, the registrar asked for the doctor's certifi- cate of death, and the defendant produced what appeared to be a medical certificate, given by Dr Hughes Jones, Rhyl. On reading it over, the registrar noticed that a word was mis-spelt in the description of the cause of death. He pointed out the mistake to the defendant, who said he knew nothing about it, the certificate vraf gi%iii to him by the doctor. After the registration was accomplished the de- fendant asked for a copy, as it would be required for the Prudential Assurance Company. Mr Grimsley emphasised the seriousness of the offence, and pointed out that it was accidentally discovered through tho uoctor's assistant calling at the regis- trnr's office, when thu mistake in spelling was pointed out to !ii!i:, the registrar re- marking upon the importance of the certificates being properly filled up. The converiation led to the r> sjistrar seeing Dr Hughes Jones, who denied giving the certificate, and said it was a forgery.—Mr J E Davies, registrar, having given cor- roborative evidence, Dr Hughes Jones said the certificate gave the cause of death as congestion of the bowels." The age was put down as 64, instead of 84, and the real cause of death was senila decay. For the defence, Mr Gamlin pleaded guilty, and asked the bench to deal leniently with the defendant, who had held a respectable position for many years. It was an exceptional case, a similar one not having been before that court within his recollection. It was quite right that the public should know that it was a serious offence to issue a forged certificate, and he did not propose to minimise the gravity of the offence. The prosecution had put forward no motive for the offence. As a matter of fact, the defendant did not forge the certificate himself it was given to him by a certain person who was connected with his household. He was, however, prepared to accept full responsibility for his aet.—The Chairman said the bench could not find one redeeming feature in the case. Insurance companies would lose confidence in certificates if such things were allowed, and if the prosecution had not expressed a wish to have the case dealt with summarily, they would have committed the defendant to the Quarter Sessions. As it was, they would fine him the full penalty, iflo and costs. The money, fll Its 6d, was paid.
LLANRHAIADR. Ministerial Appointmkwt —The Llan- rhaidr and Wern Calvinistic Methodist Churches, in the Vale of Clwyd, have sent a unanimous invitation to the Rev R;chard R Jones, minister of the Johnstown Welsh Church, Ruabon, to undertake their pastoral charge.
NEURALGIC PAINS. 25, HENDRE-CAFAN ROAD, PENY-GRAIG, Dee. 26th, r&)o. DEAR SIR.-I feel very thankful that such a precious remedy as your Quinine Bitters has been discovered. Three years ago my little boy, who is now almost nine years of age, suffered greatly with his teeth, and often cried and screamed suddenly by night and day from the acute pain he suffered in the nerves. We tried various prescriptions, but all in vain, and even the doctor could give him no lasting relief. At last, one of our neighbours told us that the cause of his suffer- ing so acutely was Weakness, and advised us to try Gwilym Evans* Bitters to strengthen him. We did so, and before he had com- pleted the second bottle a great change for • he better was evident, and by continuing its sw he rapidly improved, and soon got rid of the excruciating pain which caused him such great suffering. I heartily recommend parents to try it in cases of ailments of their children, especially in cases of Weakness, Yours sincerely, WM. D. LEWIS.
A Univkbsal RBCOGNITION.-Offioial atten- tion is being attracted to the numerous cures reported in the newspapers from the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, which in clude ansomis, palpitation, heart disease, general weakness, loss of appetite, shortness of breath, early decay, all forms of female weak- ness, hysteria, paralysis, locomotor ataxy, rheu- matism, seiatioa, scrofula, rickets, chronie erysipelas, consumption of the bowels and lungs. These pills are not a purgative, and contain nothing that could injure the most delicate. They are genuine only with the full name, Dr Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and are sold by Dr. Williams' Medicine Com- pany, 46, Holborn-viaduot, London, E.C., at 2s. 9d. a box, or six boxes for 13s. 9d., post free.
Gbiat Thoughts, November. Monthly 6a. Weekly ld. (London: A. W. Hall, 28 to 32, Hutton-street, Wbitefriars, E.O). The present monthly issue of Great Thoughts is quite on a level with any of its predecessors, and shoald command a wide circle of readers. Dean Farrar's contribution to the question, or Is the Modern Novel Helpful or Harmful to Morality?" is very timely, and breathes the pure and lofty spirit with which we are familiar in all his writings. The Rev Forbes Phillips, in his interview with Mr B'athwayt, is very severe in his criticism of our biehops, but they may learn wisdom even from an enemy. The Editor's sketch of William Watson will give delight to thousands who wonder who the poet ie, whence he sprang, and what he has achieved. How dainty are the lines of the author of the Purple East" to the skylark. Very beauti- ful also is the Editor's tribute to Mazzini, wbere he says:—"His glory is that peculiar and Chriet-like glory which belongs to the un- selfish and the self-forgetting. He was great in the beauty of self-sacrafice. On the heart of Mazzini, Italy was written, and for his dear native land he was ready to pour out his sacred blood like festal wine." Some of the thoughts and aphorisms of the great Italian patriot are, indeed, dust of gold. This issue is the first of a new volume; some indication ef the varied contents of each of these half-yearly volumes is given by a glance tbrough the index of the last, for we find references to no less than 1.148 subjscts from 558 different authors. In addition to the textual index refers to 782 passages in the Old and New Testament.
THE MOST NUTRITIOUS COCOA. EPPS'S GRATEFUL—COMFORTING. COCOA FOR BREAKFAST AND SUPPER. CAMERAS, Dry Plates, -P.O.P.v AND EVERY; RIIQUISITB For TJIE Amateur or YCjjSg Professional ljw Photographer AT LAWRENCE'S Cash Pharmacy and Pftotographic idepot. 20, High Street, Rhyl. 1727&
CYCLINQ NOTES. °S9'»ho13a" new la™Ptor more than nign-ciass ones m the end. Some of the town authorities in Italv are trying to close certain main streets to cyclists In one town A prohibitive rule I S enforced, bnt was shortly aifcerwarda canr«ll«^ 011 appeal to the high Italian courfca of juetioe. It is astonishing how quickly oycliets appear from the roads as soon as rain makee ite presence known and felt. At such times fVio experienced hardy rider can alwaye be diT tinguished from the park parader and « weather doderer. ne An unruly unmuzzled dog rode into a oyclist in the streets of Dublin, the other day, and caused the rider considerable injury. The owner of the dog has been fined five shillingg and costs. Damages were not asked for in the prosecution which followed. We understand that the American tyre makers have decided to increase their prices next season, owing, it is stated, to a pending increase in the prioe of rubber. This will make it even morel hard for them to fight against the British manufacturers, more so as the leading home tirm--the Dunlop Tyre Co have materially reduced their prices from the 1st of October last. It is said that the World's Championships are to be held at Canada next year, and that nreparations are already in progress. There is nothing like being in time. Considering that the Championships do not take plaoe until about June next, the promoters seem to have ample time to make arrangements, and still have a month or two to play with. A resident of Wandsworth, failing to pay his rent, had hie goods seized by the bailiffs, During the Bale the owner of the goods rode up on a tricycle, whioh was immediately pounced upon by one of the bailiffs, to the utter amaze- ment of the rider, and in spite of his declaration that the machine was not his property but had | only been reoently hi^ J nt Vaseline is one of those things which aervea many useful purposes. Those cyclists who put their machines away for the Winter, in par- ticular, know its value in keeping bright parte from rusting. It should be borne in mind, how- *r that it is not necessary to put the vaseline on thickly. A very thin film, lightly spread, answers all requirements. Paris, usually gay and full of Kfe, has been somewhat depressing lately owing to the heavy Parisian wheelmen have for the time being, been Parisian whee men^ boulevards, wnioh a deprived mud-begrimed and un- SST of rXole%owev?r .he Summer season in France has been very brUliajit so that French wheelmen have been very kindly treated in the matter of weather. Some country publicans have made them- selves very obnoxious lately, by refusing to supply cyclists with tea, and, m some cases, the proprietors have gone out of their way o make impertinent remarks to riders. Oioonrm.A Licensed Victualler is bound to supply tea to customers ordering it, whether they be cyclists or anything else. As a rule, publicans make a good thing out of cyclists' teas, but apparently seme ane content with the smaller pronts of the bottle aDd jug department. A lover of statistics has been amusing himself m ascertaining the average number of wet days which occur in London during a year. The result of his investigations shows that 49 per cent of the days in the metropolis aie wet, but under the classification of wet" is included those days on which only a few drops of ram *»ay fall, as well as those when one needs oil- skins to feel tolerably comfortable out of doors. The statistics seem to show that metropolitan cyclists are no worse off than other cyclists in various parts of the country. It is at all times necessary to look to one's tyres and keep them in good order. All cuts and gashes should be repaired without delay. Small cuts and gushes cau be repaired on the outside of the cover with cotton woo) soaked in rubber solution, big gashes being made good from the inside of the Ovvxr with canvas patches 1st T manner. Cyclists usinsiDunioP < tyree snouia examine memto see thatthey are sound before using them on wet roads. When wet gets through the cover of a tyre, consider- able damage is done to it. One of the inevitable results of the reduction in the price of bicycles will be a largely aug- mented army of cyclists next year, and another result, an increase in the number of cycling accidents. Next year we shall probably have newspaper reporters crying out again about the increase in the number of cycling accidents, forgetful of the fact that the number of cyclists will be larger, and that after all there may be no increase in the average number of accidents at all. Some statements that are published on this subject are much overdrawn. The announcement that the Frenoh Govern- ment intended to compel cyclists travelling in Prance to have registered number plates affixed to their machines, has been criticized in some quarters as rediculous and improbable. Bicycles are taxed in France, of course, and the system of numbering is being introduced with a view to preventing cyclists evading the payment of the cycle tax, aud a cyclist who is found riding without a number will, after the introduction of the new regulation, be locked up forthwith. The French authorities are preparing an artistic plate about the size of a crown piece which may be affixed to the head of a machine like a bicycle manufacturer's transfer. We do not suppose any riders will object to this, while the number- ing and registration is very valuable in case of theft, as stolen machines can be traced so much more easily.
(Copyright.) RURAL LIFE. BY A gON OF THE SOIL. A MODBL INCUBATOR. Two seasons ago I was able to satisfy the in- quiries of several correspondents as to the relia- bility of certain incubators mentioned. There were even then so many on the market that it was no easy matter to get at the right one, but, after seeing a large number at work and being allowed facilities for comparing results of each, I was able to declare in favour of the one of which I give an illustration. It must be clearly understood that I have no personal end to serve in recommending this particular incubator, and I shall be pleased to give any further details, or answer any questions which cannot be replied to in this article on receipt of a stamped addressed envelope. The incubator is the outcome of years of study, experiment, and ex- A MODBL INCOBATOB. j perience, actuated throughout chiefly by a deter- mination to invent an apparatus which should be inexpensive, simple, and efficient, and so eventually become a common object in every household. It possesses many important features entirely new in character and unique, prominent among which is the mechanism for the necessary turning of the eggs—forty-eight or more in number-in the short space of three seconds, an advantage which cannot fail to be appreciated by those who are accustomed to the tiresome performance of turning the eggs one by one by hand twice daily; while the interesting process of the emergence of chicks from the shell can be watched through the glass lid. It requires very little attention, is economical in consump- tion of lamp oil, has no hot water tank to need frequent repairs or renewal, and no lamp glass to cause danger, expense, and trouble. FREESIAS. No one who loves sweetly fvagrant flowers can consider his collection complete without several specimens of the freesia. As they can be brought into bloom \t the dreary season of the year, they are invaluable on this account alone, and as the very h..t bulbs can be obtained at about a shilling » they are certainly well within the reach of fT»rjcne. Thfy are exceed- ingly useful when jjrorrn in pot?, placing about eight strong bulbs ia » ^re-inch pot. A compost of equal parts loam 1I.:d loaf soil, with a sprinkling of sand, r*j its them admirably. As soon as potted; remove them to a cold frame, or place them on a shady &hclf in the greenhouse. THR FRRESJA. I It may be some time before they shew signs of growth, but the soil should be kept fairly moist, and as growth increases the nlanfB *rrill fflniiirfi I and as growth increases the nlnt" -il -rrp I more liberal supplies of water. So long as frost does not reach them, they will take no harm, and, if desired, they may remain in the frame until they come into flower; but if the plants are wanted in bloom at Christmas, they must be placed in the warmest part of the greenhouse without delay, and about the middle of December be taken to a bouse where the temperature is not less than 60deg. by night and 70deg. by day. It is a mistake to withhold water as soon as they go out of flower, for they require a liberal supply until the foliage is quite yellow, when they may be stood in a fairly dry place until wanted again for re-potting.
A BANTAM House. No section of the great show of poultry just held at the Crystal Palace created more interest than that confined to bantams, the cult of dwarf poultry having increased amazingly during the last few years. They can be kept in very little space, this fact, no doubt, accounting in a great moasure for their popularity, and one of the moat suitable houses for their accommodation is the one of which I give an illustration. Larger sizes are made for fowls, but its great feature i, it the whole reouirements of the lancier, Dreea^r, ana exhibitor Demg com- bined in one appliance, while great attention has been given to the comfort, &c., of the bird&. & BANTAM HOUSft. I As will be seen by the illustration, the house 1 is constructed with a covered run for wet weather, and the birds cau be let in or out of ) the long outer run by a sliding door in front, under the floor of* the shed is fitted a zinc- bottomed coop, fitted with a collapsible rnn; covered with half-inch netting, which be packed away beside the coep inside the appliance; and the coop can also be use •. for a fattening ov prize peJ.; behind this is provided a corn tiü. Tho shed is weil ventilated and I fitted wftli perches and nest boies. fcs the other illustration shews. The large run bolts together, and is covered with one-inch mesh netting, and every facility is provided throughout for clean- ing purposes. The shed is fitted with handles for lifting; the whole is made of best seasoned wood, stained and varnished, with roof painted. CLEAN Farming. Considering the great expense which the eradi- cation of weeds entails on all agriculturists, one would think it was hardly necessary to draw their attention to the importance of looking after those portions of the farm from which the land to a great extent obtains its fresh supplies of these undesirable plante-those portions of the farm which may appropriately be included under the term of wastes—for, though they may seem insignificant in comparison with the broad acres under crop, they can do much harm to the latter if, through their seeming insignificance, they are disregarded altogether. I have noticed lately in moving about the country round this city, says a writer in the Manchester Guardian, that, although there is a great improvement as com- pared with years ago, there is still far too much neglect of the waste spaces and odd corners— such spaces as abound along hedges and ditches, round buildings and stackyards, by the side of cart tracks and pathways. Such places as these look bare enough during the long months of winter, but in summer they present a different appearance, being covered with plants of many species and bright with many kinds of flowers. If the plants were content with flowering only, little could be said against them; but if they are allowed to grow unchecked, after the flower comes the seed, and the seed is spread over the surrounding land, and there, by its growth, adds much to the difficulties and perplexities ol the farmer. What is the use of fallowing and cleaning land at great expense and at the same time keeping, as it were, nurseries and hotbeds of weeds close to and even within the borders of the fields? No weeds should be allowed to seed. Banks by the side of hedges and ditches should be trimmed during the summer months, the weeds which grow by the side of cart tracks and path- ways should be shewn no mercv, round build- ings and stackyards the hoe should be employed, and all waste spaces and odd corners should receive some attention. It is a pity that in the framing of the Parish Councils Act power was not given to raise a general rate on the occupiers of land for the eradication of thistles and other noxious weeds. As it is now, one careless or lazy occupier of land may seed enough on a small patch of ground to ruin a parish. The question of the better use, if not the profitable cultivation, of the waste land along our railways demands attention. There is no reason why the companies should not get some income from the land under proper management, and the banks should no longer be, as many they are now in cases, seed-beds for weeds. Storing Root Cbofs. Frosty weather may be expected at any time now, and all roots of anything like a tender nature should be safely housed in time. Potatoes must, of course, be stored in the dark, and a moderately dry place 'is also most suitable. If a lighted store must be used, the tubers must either be covered with plenty of straw which will exclude a good deal of cold, as well as light, or be stored in sacks. Be sure to sort the tubers over very carefully before storing them permanently for the winter, as the least speck of disease will spread and do a lot of ^Beetroots must be lifted and stored before there is more than two or three degrees of frost, as they are by no means hardy. The best way to store them is in a shed or cellar, with plenty of moist sand or light sandy soil among them. Twist off (not cut) the leaves, but do not trim the roots at all. Beets also keep capitally in a clamp or bury." Celeriac is just about as hardy as the fore- going, and will not stand more than a very few degrees of frost. Carrots are nearly hardy, but suffer badly from damp and insects, especially in heavy or moist ground. They are best lifted and stored in sand, in a cool and not too dry place. Parsnips are hardy, and best left in the ground until required for use under almost any circum- stances. Salsify and scorzonera, also, are quite hardy, and need not be lifted till required. Old or full-grown turnips cannot endure much frost, and should be lifted and stored, but young roots are practically frost proof. N.B.—The writer of "Kuril Life" will be pleased to reply to correspondence sent to him through the Editor. CorreKpondents who require an answer by post should enclose a stamped addrocsed linn lope.
REMARKABLE RESOUH AT DOVER. STARTLING STORY. ■■ ■. 'i Dovbb has been the scene of many thrilling incidents, of which the latest has been brough to light by a local newspaper. M r Thom a a G I a d man, who lives at l, Finnia's- court, FinnisV hill, Dover, is desoribed as a fine specimen of the Briti 8h work- man. ,I am," he said, u a V V y oS. nuTJKio u-r. U" 1 nu and thirty-nine years of age. I was employed getting out foundations for the Dover Colliery. I had to work etanding in water. Early in the morining one day I had a strange feeling come over me. It was a kind of a helplessness. I did not feel ill exactly, but there was a dulness, and I could not grip anything. At two o'clock I left work and I went home to bed. When I woke up I was shaking from head to foot, and could not stop. I went to a doctor, who ordered me back to bed. Before I got hisme again I lost the use of my right leg. I remained in bed for four weeks, graduallly getting worse. My heart also failed, so that I had to sit up in bed, and had a terrible struggle to get my breath." At this stage hospital treatment was obtained for Mr. Gladman. "The home eacgeon," he said, told me he would have me in the hospital, bat he could not give me any hopes, because I was paralysed from, head to foot. I I was taken there and treated with a battery, but I continued to grow worse, for I lost feeling all down the arm and leg. Early in January tha doctors told me there was no possible hope; they said they had done all thev ooald for me, and I should always remain as i" was then. So I was carried home helpless. 1/ However, one day my ganger's wife asked if I would take some of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People if ehe bought them for me. I consented, and started taking them. I had got into the second box when I began to notice a rei urn of feeling in the right leg. From then I gradually improved. I walked with a stick until a few weeks ago, but I can now walk with- out, and go a good distance. I should say I have taken about eight boxes." Have you any donbt about yonr cure being solely affected by these pillsP" "Not h slightest. Before I took them I had given up all bope. Exactly from that time I began ta get better. Then my heart got better. Thf r were no fainting turns, and the heart did not ache with pain. Mr. Gladman, who i- a teetotaller, and e member of the Sons of the Pfcoeoix Soc l went on to state that he has sinee started work agaiv, being engaged on the groynes between Folkestone and Dover. I can now," he said, "do hard manual labour. I am on my feet 18 out cf th-, 24 houfe. I walk to and from my work, on a.n average walking 12 miles in thn 24- houre. Th^re is nothing wrong with me now. My heart is quite well; there is not a nie* "f I anything w.-c;niz. I wrrk with pick and Bhovt-l "rd bar, and if there was anjthinp wrong: with my heart it would a."a shovv itself."
r ST ASAPH POLICE COURT. The monthly meeting of the St Asaph Police Court was held on Monday, before Dr Easterby (in the chair), Dr Davies, Messrs Peter Roberts, R C Enyon and T Howes Roberts. SCHOOL CASK. John Roberts, Tai Cerryg, Rhuddlan, was fined Is and costs for neglecting to I send his child to school. DAMAGING A FENCE. Tliomas Edwards and Bertie Clayton, Lower-street (two youths), were charged with wilfully damaging a fence, the property of H F Birley, Esq., the Mount; William Stainton said that he was in the employ of Mr Birley, and on the 29th of September he saw the defendant throwing stones at the trees near the Mount, and when they saw him they ran through the fence. The amount of damage done was la. William Lucas gave corroborative evidence. The defendants denied that they had broken the fence. The Bench said that there was no doubt but what the boys had broken the fence, but they remanded the case for a month. GAME TRESPASS. David Williams, St Asaph, was charged with trespassing in search of game.— Edward King, gamekeeper in the employ of Mr Gossage, Bodelwyddan, said that on the night of the 23rd October last he found a rabbit in a snare, he watched it till next morning, when defendant came and took it away.—Defendant pleaded guilty, and was fined 5s and 7s costs. REFUSING TO QUIT. Isaao Jones, Vale-road, Rhyl, was brought up in custody and charged with being drunk and refusing to quit the Mariner's Arms, Rhuddlan, on the 12th of March last. Police-constable Taffe proved the offence, and defendant was fined 20s and 208 costs, or in default one month hard labour. »
THE JOURNALIST IN "A FOG" OVER THE VACOINATION ACT. HE FORGETS HIS CHILD'S NAME! At the St Asaph Petty Sessions on Monday, before Dr Easterby and other magistrates, Mr Joseph Lloyd said he had an application to make on behalf of Mr J S Edwards, journalist, under the Vaccina- tion Act. Mr Edwards had a conscientious objection to his child being vaccinated, and therefore claimed the exemption which the Act gave him.—Mr Edwards waf then called and said he had a conscientious objections to his child being vaecinated, as cases had occurred in his own family where vaccination had caused dangerous illness.— Mr Peter Roberta (one of the magistrates) As an intelligent man I should like to hear you state in your own words what are your conscientious objections.—Dr Davies (another magistrate) He says he has conscientiouis objections, and it is not for us to inquire what they are.—Mr Roberts pressed his question, and in reply the ap- plicant gave instances of illness in his family which their medical advisers attri- buted to bad vaccination. He added that his father had a strong objection to vaccina- tion, and he (the applicant) was only vaccinated some seven years ago, and be would not have been vaccinated then only it was required for the purpose of insurance. -Mr Roberts You experienced no ill effects from it, did you?—The Applicant: No, only I was ill for a month, and was in bed for a fortnight.—The Chairman How old. is your child ?-The Applicant: Three and a half months.—The Magistrates' Clerk What it its name ?-The Applicant, after a long pause, replied amid laughter that he did not remember the name.—The Magistrates' Clerk Have you registered it?—The Applicant Yes, but it has not been christened. It has a name, though (laughter).—The Magistrates' Clerk Try and remember the name—The Applicant: I really cannot think of it now (laughter). -Mr J Lloyd His conscience has oblite- rated his memory (laughter).—The Magis- trates' Clerk When you registered it you must have registered it under some name ? —The Applicant Yes, but the name has really escaped my memory (laughter).—Mr J Lloyd Do you know whether it is a boy or a girl ? (great laughter).—The Applicant (smiling) A boy.—The Magis- trates' Clerk: The registrar of births and deaths is present perhaps he can help you ?—Mr Daniel (registrar) Is it Gordon Carlyle ?—The Applicant No. I will try and think what the name is, and let you know in a moment.-Subsequently the applicant gave the name of the child, and was afterwards asked to give the date on which it was born. He replied that he did not know the date. He was not aware that all these details would be required, or he should have been ready with them.- The Chairman said the application would be granted.