I CARDIFF PANOPTICON I The entertainment provided at Cardiff Pa,noprtioon this week is up to the high! standard which patrons of this house have come to expect as a matter of course. A wide range of subjects is illustrated on the bioscope in a remarka;bly effective way. The subjects include "Following in Father's i Footsteps," a. humorous pictorial version 1 of tho fa.moua song of that title; The ¡ Boys of the Old Brigade," a rousing military song with fine picture effects, sung by Gwilym Naish; Pansy Faces," sung by that popular vocalist, Miss Ada F-eare; "Which is the way to Heaven," a pretty song, with charming illustrations, sung by the wonderful child vocalist, Little Ituth Walters, and other interesting1 subjects. Miss Hetty Hocking supplies musical items.
BEBMALIXE BBEAD— 1 And Natmm doth requiTe I Bee Umer.A: I "Henry ADVERTISEMENT COUPON. I I CUT THIS OUT. i You MOST Advertise Any person sending in Three of the above Coupons will be entitled to insert Three Times in the "Evening Express," FREE OF CHARGE, a Small Advertise- ment not exceeding 30 words, of the value of Is. 2d. Yon may advertise for A Situation, An Assistant, or A Servant; for A House or Apartments, A Birth, Marriage, Death, or In Memoriam Notice. Or Anything you want to Buy or Sell. Coupons must accompany the Adver- tisement, which will be received at the "Evening Express" Offices at Cardiff, Newport, Swansea, Merthyr, or Brecon, or may be sent by post to the Chief Offices, Cardiff. N.B.—This offer does not apply to Business Advertisements.
POLICEMAN AND PATERNITY Domestic Servant's Story. At Birmingham Folice-oourt Yesterday a city police-constable, named Peter Tyler, was summoned by Kate Chambers, a single woman, to show cause why he should not- contribute to the maintenance of her female child, born on June 27 last. Mr. Philip Baker, for the complainant, said the complainant was a domestio eervant. She was 33 years of age. She had known the defendant for about eleven years, a.nd was employed in service at a house adjoining that at wthich the defendant, was then a foot- man. They kept company for some time, a.nd defendant offered to marry her, but she refused him, Defendant came to Birming- ham, and was installed in the clerical department of the city police force. At almost every situation where tlhe com- plaina,n,t happened to be the defendant used to visit her. She was in service foT some time at Dr. Mann's, Hagley-road, and defen- dant visited her there. One night the doctor witnessed an incident near the house, and r,epri,m,anded the defendant and complaniant. He threateed to report the defendant, and told him he was bringing disgrace on the police force. Complainant had often arfced defendant if he was married, and he had always told her he was not, but ultimately Tie Admitted that He was Complainant said the intimacy, which oom- menced between her and the defendant a.bout eight years ago, continued at intervals until October of last year. When she told the defendant of her condition he sadd tie could not help her, as he had enough to do at home. He advised her to take the child to the workhouse. Defendant was then called. He said, in answer to Mr. Baker, that he was 34 years of age, and had been married eleven years. He had never minconduct.ed himself with the oomplaimamt. A letter he had written to her in which he expressed shame for his conduct on the previous night had reference to the ineident mentioned by Dr. Momm, At that time he was married. Farther questioned, defendant said that, being a. married man, and being found stand- ing in an entry with a, servant at night, he felt somewhat ashamed. Mr. Baker: What did you mean by saying to that. letter that you wished you could spend the last four or five years of your life over again Was that the period you had been married? Defendant: Yes. Did you meam, that you regretted getting married ?—No. Why did you write it ?-I was perhaps more fond of her then than I was of my wife. The Bench made am. order npom the defen- dant to contribute 3B.. per week, and to pay the costs.
DETAINING A SERVANT'S BOX A domestic servant complained to the Miarylebone magistrate yesterday that a lady living in the West-end, whose service she had just left, had refused to give up her box con- taining her olothes, Ac. Mr. Paul Taylor: "It is a most high-handed proceeding. Every week I get these applica- tions, and if I could I would penalise these ladies heavily." He directed a constable to go and tell the lady she had no right what- ever to detain the girl'e box.
MINIATURE RIFLE CWMBRAN 3rd VOL. BATT. S.W.B. V. PONTYPOOL 4th VOL. BATT. S.W.B. At Cwmbran yesterday. Scores:- 3rd Vol. jiatt. S..W.U. 4th Vol. Batt. S.W.B. Sergt. Munday 6\.1 Morgan fa Sergt. Watkms 63 Moses 67 • S. E. S. Eaker. 68 Kussel b8 T. Smith 64 E. Keed Co S. l?'chards Ei S. Richards 65 L. Davis. 63 B. Powell M L. W:nterhalde. 64 E. Sheam 64 A. Truman 64 J. P. Gush 62 H. Pullen 46 Total. 520 Tctal 44:
NEWMARKET NOTES (FROM OUR OWN CORRBSFOXDENT.) NBWMARKLET, Thursday. MANCHESTER NOVEMBER HANDICAP GALLOPS Roiseato Dawn, a rattling mile and a half stripped -and -went well. Spinning Minnow, a good mile. CASTLE IltVVKLL HANDICAP WORK. Kaffir Chief, a fast six furlongs. Koorhaan, a good mile and a quarter stripped. DERBY MEETING. SELECTIONS FOR FRIDAY. Drakelow Selling—PftODIGY. l'riary Nursery—CORRIBMORE or LADY PIETEJR. Chaddesden Plate-ilDSOLUL,TT. Quarndon Ha-ndicap—KOQUBLAURE. Gold Cup—GREAT SOOT, fear KILLEAGH. LINGPIELD PARK. MEETING. Park Plate—SAN 11JNIATO. Lawn Plate-ITFORD. Gorse Handicap—FIRST CROP. Yewhurst Plate-MARK WOOD. London and Brighton Handlcap-OAMP FTRE IL November Handicap-DRISO-k.
THE FOREIGN MAILS. To be despatched from London to-morrow, Nov. 15— OUTWARD.-Morning- To Caiiada amd N",foundlond, by Omsdi&u packet. To Japan and (,wna, via Vanomver, per s. Empress of IreLaad. To Lisbon, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentine Republic, and Chile, via Southampton, per s. Nile. To Azores, by Portuguese packet. To Portugal, Uruguay, and Argentine Repubtle, parcel mails, via Southampton, per a. Nile. Evening- To Egypt, Cyprus, Jaffa, and Beirut, via. Brlndiei, per 9. Osiris. To India, Ceylon, Straits Settlements, China., Japan, lAustifclia, New Zealand, tc., via Brindisi, per a. China. To .West and South-West CoMts of Africa, via Liverpool per a. Akabo. To Bermudas, Turks Islands, and Jamaica, via I Bristol, per a. Port Kingston. To Tenerifte, via Plymouth. To Para and Manaos, by British packet. To St. Thotnaa, Puertorico, Sanito Domingo, and Haiti, by French packet. To Newfoundland direct, via Liverpool. To United States, Bahamas, and Bermudas, parcel mails, via Liverpool, per 0. Caronia. To Mexico, parcel mails, via. Liverpool, per a. Author. To Newfoundland, parcel malls, via Liverpool. To Jamaica and Turks Islands, parcel mails, via Bristol, per 6. Port Kingston. INWARD.—Due To-rnorrow- I From Camada, by Canadian packet. From United States, &c., via. Plymouth. From Chile, Uruguay, Argentine Republic, Brazil, sal,d Cape Verd Iala-nds, via Lisbon. From Mauritius, Seychelles, and Zanzibar, by French packet.
MOVEMENTS OF LOCAL VESSELS. Alta.r passed Butt of 'Lewis f CSopenihagen 14. Blue Jacket left Oape do Verdee for Hull 14. OaJtby left The Tyne for Sialej-mo 13th. Curraai left Jiouim for Pemairth 14fch. Oymrian left Valencia for Liverpool 15th. Douglas Hill loft Sulina for Bayonne loth. Dimtfa/ven left. Kofcterdaim for Barry 14th. Duirster passed Ortavoa for Genoa 14th. DordogTie loft Valencia, for Sandia. 14fch. Drornon.by left Newport Nows for Stettin 13. Dowlaiis ajrrriveid Hull 14tih. Elrnsville left Seville for Midd.lesbronig'h 14th Emmo. passed Finisterre for Bordeaux 13th. Fawmgrford left S-xtlinia for An/twerp 14th. [ GTainislia left Srwan.sea, for Roueon 14th. f Hartlepool passed Ushamt for Kottesrdaai 14. Bjazlemere lelt Treport for Port Taibot 14th. )j JJanover left Barry for Port Said 15th. Llansanor arrived Liverpool 14th. Lajrpool arrived Bobtepdam 14th. Maiywood ao-rived Havre 15th. Mary Thomas left Gilyraltar for Gloucester 14 1 Pioton bft Balrry for Trieste 14th. Roahefort rurrive. Havre 141,li. RodhdaJe passed Madeira for Hamburg1 14th. St;gT»ool arrived Marseillee f New York 13. Seg-onttian arrived Valencia. 14th. Urtiberbert passed Deal for Cardiff 14tih. Thiriby left Tvantea for Bilbao 14th. XMs left Legfhom for Genoa 14th. .1
I Japan's Dreadnought I i I BIGGEST BATTLESHIP IN THE WORLD The new Jape nee battleship Satsuma was launched. at Yokosuka to-day. The keel of the Satsuma was laid on May 15, 1905. Her leading dimensions are as follows: Length 482 feet Breadth 83ifeet Dr.%ught 27ifeet Displaoemetit 19,200 tons Indicated 'horse-power 18,000 Speed 22 knots. She is fitted with two masts and two funnels. As her boilers are fitted with Miyabara tubes, she is expected on her trial trips to exceed the Dreadnought in steaming capacity. She is equipped with four 12in. guns, ten lOin. guns, and twelve quick-firers, The new 'battleship embodies all the lessons of the war. Her woodwork is reduced to a minimum, elaloorate fire apparatus is fitted, and her upper works are kept as clear of top hamper as possible. Naval erpert8 believe that there is nothing uiusatisfactory about her. The launching of this, the largest battle- Ship in the world, which has been constructed ,by Japanese labour alone, is regarded as a great historical event, which speaks woll of the progress made by Japanese shipbuilding during the last 30 years. According to the latest information, the Satsuma follows in the main the details of his Majesty's ship Dreadnought. There is every reason to believe that the British and I Japanese Admiralties exchange plans and ideas.
I Air Rifle Shooting RHONDDA LEAGUE FORECASTS Fourteen teama are engaged in Khondda League matches to-Wght. A few close finishes may be expected. The New Inn (Clydach) receive the Tony- pandy Coneerrativee. The home team are a young organisation, but are sura to run the Tories close, and ma.y lose by just a few points. Miskin, Trealaw, are at home to the Park, and will win. Half-way, Dinas Powis, and White Rock try con- clusions. An eveniy-matched contest may reeult in a narrow win for the Rocks. The Colliers (Trealaw), who scored, well last week, ma.y get home by a few pointe from Tynewydd Pioneers. The Cambrian meet the 'I Excelsiors. A very close match may result in a win for the Cambrian. The Court (Tonypandy) will win against the Corner House. The Royais (Clydach) are a young team, but they must be reckoned as "hot stuff." They wUl beat the Pioneers (Tr?herbert). I Cardiff League. Sections A and B of the second division of the Cardiff League commence open-tiona this evening. EiglH matches axe down for decision, four in each section. The Coldstreams, who are at home to the Olives, have a very strong scoring team, and should win easily. The Rising Sun journey to Wenvoe. The Sun will not have the assistance of their "novices" for league matches, but, I expect, they will win all the same. Barry Conservatives are a rising team. They reccive the TictoriM, and a close finish should be seen. WestgateG are at home to the A(lel] Ti, ry axe sure to score well, but they are not yet strong enough to hold the Adelphis. .In Section B the A-O.P.s, who go to the Alma, should win somewhat easy. The Oaks are a rising team, and on Tuesday they beat the Jfapiers in a friendly. They will repeat this against the Foresters to-night. 'Jhe Anchors meet the Moiras. The Jockeys are a very strong lot, and will run well for premier honours. They should win their first leagne points. The Ship (Barry) arc at home to the Ship and Castle. Tho Barry team I do not know, but the Ship and Castle are a fair scoring team. EtJLL'S-BYK. I Friendly Matches I I ROYAL JIOTVLJ V. NEW INN. At the Royal Hotel. georeis:- ROjal. New Inn. J. Blow 4 3 4 4 4 4 3—26 C. Campbell. 4 4 4 4 4 4 5-29 D. Williams 5 3 5 4 4 5 4-30 W. Owen 3 4 4 3 5 3 3—25 W. Roberts.. 4 4 4 4 3 4 3—26 D. Evans 4 3 0 4434-22 D. Evar." 3 4 5 4 4 3 3—26 A. Bourne 2 2 3 3 4 4 D. Robens.. 3 2 4 5 4 4 4-26 B. Jones 3434534-26 B. Thomas..4 5 3 4 5 5 5—3i F. Downs 4 3 2 4 5 4 3—.25 W. Griffiths. 4433445-27 W. Lewis C 234354-23 J. Wilkins.. 4 5 4 4 5 5 5 —32 T. Alexander 4 454 I) 4 5-31 E. Owcns 4 4 5 4 5 3 4-29 H. Jones 5 0 4 3 2 5 Z—22 I J. Sheehy 4 4 5 4 4 4 4-27 «f. Evans. 2 2 5 2 4 3 V-21 T. Webb 4 5 2 3 4 5 4—27 T. England.. 3 4 4 3 4 15-27 I T. Roberts..45 4 5 5 4 4—31 J. X)avies 2 5 5 2 3 4 4—25 Total .>38 Total 299 CAMBRIAN (CLYDACH YALE) V. COURT HOTEL (TONYPANDY). At Tonypandy last night. Scores:— Cambrian. Court Hotel. W. Griffiths (capt.) 26 Tali James 30 J. Evans n Wm. Morris 24 I T. D. Jonea .?.?. 31 Wm. Joucs ..?1???. 25 R. Evans 25 Morgan Evans 27 J Evans 27 J. Roberts 28 j T. Thomas 27 John Sumuel £ 9 ?R. Williams ￼ 29 Wm. Pinkum ￼ 26 W. Jamea 31 J George 12 IS James 19 John Jchn 18 I F. James 2S Albert Simkins. 30 J. Davies 13 Thos Jones f-6 I T. Davies ￼ U D. J::i:S ￼ 21 Total 304 Total ?"6 OOWBRIDGE V. BUTE HOTEL, PONTYCLUN. Scores:— Bute Hotel. Cowbridge. D. Evans 4 3 3 3 5 3 2-21 J. aunders.. 4542334-25 \Y. Williams 4 4 4 4 4 4 5—29 H. Goulden 2 4 4 3 5 4 3—25 A. Roberts 4 4 4 3 4 4 5—28 R. L.Thomas 3 3 4 3 4 3 4— 2* F. 1'ord .5 3 4 4 4 5 4—29 T. Davies 34 23434-23 H. Williams 5 4 5 4 4 5 4—il D. R. H. Iles .43330321 J. S. Warren 4 4 4 4 4 4 2-26 S. Williams.. 5 4 4 4 3 4 5—29 W. Brown 3446354-28 E. Itees 4 4 4 3 4 3 3—25 S. Havtor 4 3 43 44^-27 W. Phillips.. 4 4 3 3 3 5 i—26 D. Griffiths. 4 4 5 3 4 5 4-29 J. Cudmore.. 4 4 3 5 5 4 4-29 A. auIldfr. 3 3 4 3 4 4 2-?3 A. LaEgdon 5 3 5 5 3 3 5—29 W. Ooulden 4 6 3 4 4 4 4-28 A. Jones ..2 504 3 4 4—22 J. M&hony, 3 3 3 4 3 1 2—21 Total 319 Total 305 ALBERTS V. SWAN. At tihe Albert Hotel. 8-coree;- Alberta. Swan. H. Howell ..5 4 4 4 4 4 4—29 T. Owen .4 3 4 2 3 3 3—22 J. GrifEil ..3 4 4 4 3 3 5—26 J. Oatten .3 4 3 4 4 3 4—25 i W. Price .3 5 5 3 4 4 2-26 E. Watt .0 3 3 2 4 3 3—18 G. North .4 5 4 3 4 4 2-26 W. Thomas..3 4 4 3 4 4 2-24 D. Barry .4 3 3 5 3 4 3—23 M. Janieg ..5 3 2 4 4 2 4—24 H. Widlake 4 4 3 3 4 3 4-25 H. Jones ..4 4 4 2 2 4 4-24 1. Hollyman 4 4 4 4 4 5 4—29 H. Hayward 3 4 4 3 5 4 4-27 A. Ph'iUipa. 44454 5 T. Child .2 2 4 3 4 3 0-18 G. Wilson ..4 4 5 4 4 4 4-29 G. John 4445444-29 Fairweather 3 4 3 3 4 5 4-26 T. Lock 3 5 4 2 3 4 4—25 C. Smith .4 5 4 5 5 3 3—29 Mainwarmg 4 3 4 4 3 3 3—24 G. Turle .4 4 4 4 3 4 5-28 T. Nichols ..4 2 4 4 4 4 4-26 Total. 328 Total. 286 THOMPSON'S PARK V. BOAR'S HEAD. At the Hoar's Head. Scores:— Thompson's Park. Boar's Head. B. Taylor ..5 3 4 4 3 3 5—27 J. Brookman 4334445-27 B. Jones 2 4 3 3 3 4 5-24 P. Evans -.435 5443-28 w Board 3434454-27 G. Bird 4 454454-28 A. Wragg 5445443-29 W. Jenkins.. 344554 3-28 W. Chapman 4 5 3 4 5 3 4-28 E. Holloway 5 4 4 3 4 4 3—27 L. rarher 4 5 5 4 5 5 4—32 F. Owens 4435334-26 F. R. Miles..4 4 3 3 5 4 4—27 J. Bartlett.. 3 3 4 3 4 3 5-25 S. Solomon.. 2 4 3 4 5 4 3-25 W. JckoiLZ235342.-22 F. J. Burge 4 4 4 3 44 4-27 A. Scott 4 3 4 5 3 5 3—27 C. Prosser. 4 4 3 4 3 3 4—25 w. Bradows. 4 4 3 3 3 2 3—22 W. Davies.. 3 4 3 4 3 3 5-25 C. Ellens. 4 4 0 2 3 0 4—17 T. Selers. 2 4 0 3 4 4 3—20 C. B. Stevens 5 2 3 3 3 4 3—23 Total 316 Total 300 STAMPERS V. SHIP (LLANELLY). The Stampers visited the Ship Hotel on Tuesday evening1, and won by 9 points. Their score of 380 is a record, a.nd beats their previous best by 5 points. Scores:— A. Bourne ..5 4 5 4 5 4 5—32 F. Prosser..5 5 453 5 32 F Bourne 4 5 4 5 4 4 5—31 J. Downing 3 4 4 5 5 4 3—28 E. Bourne 4 5 4 5 4 5 5—32 T. Phillips ..5 5 4 5 5 5 5—34 W By water 5 5 4 3 5 4 "0 C. Clark .5 5 4 3 4 5 4—30 J Darch .5 4 3 3 4 5 4—28 J. Evans .5 4 4 4 5 4 4—30 H. Stevenson 5 4 5 5 4 5 5-3 E. Walters ..4 5 4 3 4 3 4-27 E. Jones 5 55 55 SS-? P. John?.4354545—SO A. Fr..ncis..5455545-?3 D. StGne ..034454 5-SO J HiggtM ..5555555-35 J. Roberts ..55555 5 34 F Fields ..4 3 5 5 4 5 4—30 J. WiM?ms 5 5 4 5 4 5 5—33 W. Williams 5 3 5 5 5 5 4—32 R. Da? 'M -.555454 4—32 J. Clark .5345455-31 T. Marks 3 3 5 5 5 5 4—30 Total 380 Total 371
SKITTLES RQYAL ALBERTS V. FIVE BELLS. At the Marquess of Bute Hotel. Soores:- HoyaJAib..rt. FHe Bells. Koyal Alb.-rt." Bells. C. Boyt J. Trott .436546-28 J. Jonea 8 8 8 7 7 5-43 P. Sq,-ires .7 7 7 5 4 9.-39 J. Watkina .6 7 4 8 4 7-36 8- LKkteU .4 4 8 7 8 8-39 W. HeUier .3 3 8 8 7 6-35 W. Williams..476486-35 It. Kuner .5 6 6 8 1 9-35 G. Slocombe ..6 6 4 6 4 6—32 D. Morgan ..8 6 3 7 4 6—34 H. Ford .443835-27 G. Ward .3 6 6 7 5 8—35 H. Cooke .754842-30 A. Price 4 7 6 6 7 7—37 A. Silver .4 8 6 13 5 5—41 J. Moon .8 8 6 5 7 6—40 H. Allen .8 2 45 5 6—30 S. Smith .6 7 4 4 7 5—33 H. Payne .894487-40 W. Davies .5 6 6 6 6 4—33 W. Thomas ..9 5 6 7 6 5—38 A. Stone .6 13 7 5 4 4-39 W. C'ristoph'r 2 8 5 5 6 4—30 Total 433 Total. 409 PLYMOUTH PvOCKS V. ROATH LIBERAL INSTITUTE. AIt the Roath Institute. Soores:— Plymouth Rocks. Koath Liberal Institute. A. Watts .6 3 11 7 9 9—50 F. Hording ..4 8 6 8 8 4—38 W. Randell ..4781087-44 G. Spear 7 6 7 8 5 &-41 G. Woodward 67 4 7 6 4-34 J. Blight .7 9 6 766—41 J. Jones 7 6 5 5 7 6—36 J. Wheeler ..9 3 5 4 5 7—33 H. Jenkins ..9 6 6 8 S 6—43 E. Stac-ey .0 4 7 7 3 7—33 D. Evans .6 8 8 5 8 8—43 D. John 8 6 7 566—38 G. Hobbs .6 5 7 9 8 6-41 E. Pound .886248-36 W. Wilkins ..7 7 76 7 9—43 J. Dunckley ..76 766 7—39 T. Wocdward 5 8 66 8 6—39 W. Bell 7 7 7 7 7 7—12 W. Lewis .847885-40 J. Frazer .4 7 9 8 9 5—42 W. Jones .7 6 8 6 6 4—37 W. Prankard 48895 &-40 G. Jones 6 9 6 9 5 3—38 J. Eveleigh -.6 8 5 6 4 7-,38 Total .488 Total 459 PENARTH DOCK V, BLAOKWEIR (CARDIFF). These teams met at Cardiff- Scores:— Penarth Dock. Bjackweir. J. Anmre 37 A. D?bwn 32 T. Sfuford 36 C W*« 33 H. Penbertly 36 W. W;?iM 32 J. Lewis !6J.Cot.)u- 26 W. 72.¡.U: 33 ff:):j: M O. Bo wen 36 N. ?T.nt 37 R. Sullivan 37 W. Nt??9 M S. C?f-i &2 W. Burge 41 C. U?etl 30 E.T-'?d 34 t. 2}C:i: 33 r grf. 11 W. The.nM ?I T. CMdef ?g R. Bloom ;7 J.B')r?a I, Tct!!] 414 Total 391 CARDIFF CITY V. ODDFELLOWS. At the Railway Hotel. ScorW:- Cardiff City. Oddfellows. Baskerville .968 85 5-41 J. Price 7 5 8 3 3 9—41 W. Short .5 3 5 7 5 5—30 E. Taylor 5 5 6 5 6 D-27 G. Seymour.. 6 8 7 6 7 5—39 F. W. Pavey 2 7 5 S3&-36 L. Hannan ..2 4 6 3 4 3—27 R Stiort 8476 7 7-39 A. Edmunds.5 8 5 7 5 7—37 J. Whita 575777-38 T. Huthwaite. 44 3 6 1 5-23 P. Fisher .367578-36 D. Nicholls 3 7 7 2 7 7—33 J. Moors 9 10 5 56 7—42 G. Adams 65457,t?-i G Fisher :9ltj J- 3loore 7 6 4 7 6 "4 J. Gaga .898968 M. Llewellyn..033876-3Q J. Fisher 4 6 6 9 7 5—37 C. Ross .79890f-44 D. Fisher 9 5 9 3 4 e-38 L. Dickens ..2 5 4 5 5 9-30 Total. 453 Total 387
i BREAD CANNOT BE PAWNED Iii At Bow County-court yesterday a debtor stated that his wife had pawned the goods for which the claim was made. Jwdpe Smyly: Ob, but the debt is for bread, and bread is about the only thing a person eumofctpefiGl or Aiagm ,o Om tear.
.C\AL A.PPOl2' 't'" "'4- *0 '-(, 8 ArA]BS'tY ø "lop ? ECENT exposures concerning the PS constitution and preparation of cer- ti E tain foodstuffs, have helped, more ? ? than anything during late years, to I awaken the public to a keener discrimination in selecting, not only what they shall buy, but from whom they shall buy it. I C. The enviable reputation enjoyed by the House of Huntley and Palmers has been founded entirely upon "Quality." Never, I during their five and sixty years of business, have Huntley and Palmers used a 'substi- tute'; never have they used any material of other than unquestionable purity, manufac- tured under conditions of scrupulous clean- liness, in buildings of certified hygienic construction. C. When, in addition to this, it is borne in mind that Huntley and Palmers Biscuits cost you no more than goods of inferior quality, it is not unreasonable to anticipate your addition to the millions of friends Huntley and Palmers have gathered round them, from every quarter of the civilized world. ftuntley and Palmers, Ctd. Reading Condon ? f?m??"* '? ?0? SHOWfNG TME LATEST STALES M Lncmfg". 1: jlj Cent.'s BatcK or Brown li 6 /11 tiewmarket, wng or PutNa 10/6 Ij I ? ? 90, QUEEN STREET, CARDTFF. I 1 U si ?' S< Mw7's St-et C&rd!? ?6. City Road, Roath. Can= i H^SBMPTWH. I Consumption can always be aBeA- ated, and, unless too deepseatea. can be cured by Congferp s Elixir tg combined wÜh simple open air treatment. Congreve' < Elixir check* ff the of decay, prevents the formation of fresh tubercles, and heals the ulcerated parts. It aŒord. great relief even in advanced cases. | by all 1111. 2,9, 4/8 Ii: 11,. per b-ttls. Omd for G. T' COSGa&V1I'S b-k 011 the ?B???? Sucoewful Treati??-t -f Co?aumtttton. ￼ A. Fnin?nt?y Guide: Price M. p?at ir" from? G. T. JHj 4, Ooombe Lodge. Peckham, LONDON, S.E. J 'f SAUCE ■ The introduction of 1 H.P. SAUCE ■ into the Home marks an ■ epoch in the management. » It is useful in so many 9 ways, and imparts such 9 an appetising flavour. IVPIS. WILLIAMS, 28 and 30, ROYAL -L' AEOADE, CARDIFF, Is Now Prepared with a NEW and CHOIOB SELECTION of AUTUMN GOODS, MILLINERY, BLOUSES in Velvet, flannel, and Flanellette; GOLFERS' FURS, CHIL- DREN'8 COATS and PELISSES, HATS and BONNETS to Match. SPECIAL VALUE in KID GLOVES and CORSETS at la. Hid. An IneDeotion Solicited. etc ——^n———■ HIIIIM ) ""I HAS THE BOY EATEN TOO MUCHP NO! I -? OhlThatFeefinl fLike Millions of others, Bread, Potatoes, B S&~ c Bananas, and all Starchy Foods give him 9 afterEating S, DIGESTIONH 1-H 1 n Ii/ r&lTSFDwny I A 'd' INDIGESTION WI a u enC8, CI Ity, and Constipation, H I!f!% LJ<L/ t!?X'S and Weakened Nerves and Nerve Centres fl ^nL7 | ?? CURED ? CAN THE BOY BE CURED ? YES! § TAB-LONES $, but only by taking the ONE remedy which BH (T?EY MEMOVETHC C?SE) SEND FOR TABLONE BOOKLI7T. KemOVeS T A Q | H f" O N fflB 8E-r; "óorim. Removes TA B L 0 N E S In n?t ?mintnm bexee. Is. 1? and 2a. 9& the Cause, T ABLONES, Ldrse box equals three ama?l boxes. tnat u l- a *? M' ?'? t ?? Send ??&t foreigu that is TABLONES is the ONLY REMEDY which can digest ALL the daily food. 1 The Fields, Hoveringham, Notts. Gentlemen,—I deem it my duty to state that I have been taking B your Tablones for Indigestion and Constipation for the past two §3 months, after years ofsunering, during which time I have tried dozens B of remedies; and can honestly say that your Tablones is the only BB medicine that has done me any real good; in fact, _—ocupojf*"— nothing would induce me now to be without them.-I I OOUPON. B am, gentlemen, yours very truly, (Mr.)A.MINKLL?Y.['N-oveLmt)er 15, 19m ".Even m g Exprrm," The OAPSULOID 00., I?d.. 47, no?bom Viaduct, LONDON. ENGLAND. J<ov?ber 15, 1905 8 Crisp, delicious, nourishing )?t9??&? Dr? .j a Provost Nuts 9 J t??MMHt is the food for the brain worker, because tNie?MtMN it really feeds the brain. Being pre. wa H t B t t B digested it does not strain your ?m?? ta RB' digestive organs, it does not give that Y??tjBBB? heavy feeling which some people ex- ? ???JBBB? perience after eating ordinary cereals. Provost Nuts is equally nourishing to the muscles, the thews, the sinews. Made from the most nourishing parts of wheat, combined with the finest BBHBMt Scottish barley-malt, it is the most wholesome as well as the most appe- IHM tising food for you and your children. jj???t!?? tising food for you and your children. Your grocer has it. Get a packet B Provost Nuts Container-handy flask which I | B enables you to carry a meal in your pocket-bottom part L a\ is receptacle for holding Provost Nuts and milk bottle- & top makes a convenient cup from which to eat. i and S one coupon; 9d. and three coupons; 6d. and six coupons. See coupon on every packet. ￼ ￼ ?.Mh R. Robinson Sons, Annan, Scotland. 1 What's in a Name? I 1BL» NOT NUCIE, if it has no relation to facta, gMI BUT pr ? T?f ?' ￼ '? t ￼ I ?OEl (E? Matchless: 9 it ft true description of a really unequalled 41 fl Metal Polish N Bt micle from Acid trad tfte"ft" lasting. B M FREE from Poison aa* thomtere safe. B )B FBBB from OBIT and therefore cannot nomtoll ■ ZH TIHS ld^ ad. and «d. ■ PUT UP ALSO IN LIQUID FORM. g a B Manufacturer: MaWMN6" Metal Polish Co? Ltd., Liverpool. g .www w?ww?www. at M-?DAYS ￼ l 1'.N ."¥:l:R 1 DINE CERTAIN CURE FOR HARD & SOFT CORNS PAINLESS AND HARMLESS. In Bottles, price Is.; by Poet, Is. Id., from the Sole Proprietors: D. MORGAN & CO. (Late J. MUNDAY). CHEMISTS. 1, HIGH-STREET, CARDIFF. I HAS THIS I FACT EVER STRUCK YOU? I By our always selling ￼ M A r u L E EA I FULL WEIGHT, without reckoning in the weight of the wrappers, we save the British Public over I £25,000 A YEAR, so you should always insist on "MAYPOLE" TEA, for it is also the very best, and yet costs only 1/6 a lb. Moreover, there are reliable" Maypole" Blends at 1/4, 1/2, AND 1/- A LB. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ f I MAYPOLE DAIRY CO., LTD. I OVER 5Q0 BRANCHES THROUGHOUT THE KINGDOM. TOUR ttr SAVE HEALTH I I YOUR SAVE I BY 1 LIFE -fAKIKG DEAKilms H MIRACULOUS CHEST COUGH AND | LUNG HEALER. ■ ANOTHER REMARKABLE jj 8 CURE and RECOVERY of a 1 9 LOCAL LADY. N I have great pleasure in stating B§J IR that I have foumd very satisfact?ry I ■ resuMB by taking DEAKIN S MIRACU- t » LOUS OIIEST, OOUGH, %nd LUNG B H HEALER. I had been left with very B 5 weak kings following pneumonia. I B Q tried 24 bottles of other mixturee, S 88 c&3tin? me pounds, and derived no tJ) ? ben?t wh?terer; but, to my great H B delight, I puroha?d Deakin's obest, 31 B Cough, and Lung Heaier with th? most B B satisfactory results. After taking a SR B few bottlæ of Deakin's Lung Healer 9 H I am pleased to say I -pletely H B cured. It deserves a world-wide success." H B BOTTLES ONLY, lilt arid 2/3. B| B By Post, 1/3 and 2/6. B THE GREATEST TONIC AND fl LIFE-SA VER THE WORLD B ■ CAN PRODUCE. ■ 9 SOLE PROPRIETORS & INVENTORS, B G. DEAKIN & HUGHES, 1 The Inflammation Remedies Co., g 6 BLAENAVON. iP Take a Purnell's Fine Pickle, 'Twill the appetite tickle. PURNELL'S ICKLES. ONLY THE FINEST 8 ELECTED VEGETABLES USED, with the ADDI- TION of PURNELL'S PURE MALT VINEGAR. Sole Proprietors of I B. V. SAUCE. PURNELL, WEBB and CO. IB (LIMITED). PICKLES-SAUCES-VINEGAR. B Established 1750. Printed and published by Thomas Jones for the Proprietors at 68a, St. Mary-street, in the City of Cardiff; by W. Blatohiford, Castile Bailey street, Swaaisea; by R. G. Wil- liams, Glebeland-street, Jierthyr Tydfil; at the shop of Mr. Wesley Williams, Bridgend ￼ orga,u; by 11. -aJol in the County of Glamorgan; by H. n. Parker, 22, High-street, Newport; at the shop of Mr. J. P. Caffrey, Monmouth-both in the County of Monmouth; at the shop of Mr. David John. Llanelly, in the County oS Carmarthen); and eut the offices of Mr T. A. Davies, The Bulwark, Brecon, in the County of Brecknock. THUBfiDAr. mTTEtfBEB 290^
To-day's Short Story. I LOVE AND MURDER. The day was a pleasant one, but I could DOt enjoy it. Long weary months I had been in the darkened room, and still they kept me there, allowing no breath of the pure clear air to reach, my feverish head. I thought I could not endure it, yet how! could I avoid it? There was only one way •without danger of discovery. A step into the hall, and those spiral stairs would take me to the housetóp-to the observatory. Waiting until I was sure the way was clear, I stepped softly into the hall, and, ascending the stairs, though with madh diffi- culty, I was soon enjoying the forbidden pleasure of breathing the free air untainted with the fumes of the nauseous drugs that 'had been dealt out to me with an unsparing badid all through the long cold winter. How exhilarating! I wondered that I had been housed so long. I looked down upon the group of young ladies who were sporting m the lawn. Jennie Maigrair was there, the daughter of my host, the only woman I ever loved, but I was nothing to her, and I should keep my secret well, for she was the betrothed of Gerald Mooburn. How I envied him, and perhaps hated him a little, for I knew that he had not won her love. She had pledged her hand to save fcer old father from p-overty. t Adjusting the telescope, I took a survey of the farming and woodland that stretched far away to the east for many miles. I caught sight of two men whom I recog- nised as Gerald Mac-bum and John Layton. I presume I should have thought no more about them had I not known but a few months before they had been bitter enemies. I became interested. I could see them so dfietmotly that I found myself listening to catch their words. I could see their lips move, and I saw John Layton a clenched hands. He w as evidently much excited. but he did not offer to strike, and if one can judge- by sight alone, he W inclined to avoid any altercation, while Jlaoburn appeared to seek a quarrel. At last Layton, goaded beyond all emdu- rance, wheeled about And shook his fist menacingly at his tormentor. Maoburn was eo exasperated at this that he raised his rifle and shot him. I saw the poor man fall out of sighit in the bushes, amd saw Macbtsra calmly reload his rifle and waJk towards the spot where his victim was lying. Then I staggered and fell to the floor, and all waa a blank. When I awoke to consciousness I was in bed. Clothes were all about my head, and in the dim lampligthrt I saw a watcher sit- ting try my bedside. It was my old chum, Harry Wilmot. "How is this?" said I, when I rp.n.lisA^ situation. Thank God, you are coming- ronrnd again," said Harry, "but it has beein a hard case. Fred, yoa have been as crazy as a loon' for a whole week. I advise you not to try the observatory again till you are strong enough to crra-wl back." I inquired for John Layton. Ile is-no one knows where," replied Harry; but you are- too weak to either talk I or listen." No, I'm not, Harry. Tell me about it." Be yet hesitated, but I urged him and he yielded. John Layton disappeared a, week ago," aa.id he. "Absconded is the better word, for he took with him quite a sum of money belonging to his father. The old gentleman is very wroth, and has used every means to find him, but has not succeeded. Fanny Morton-they were to be married soon, you kDQW-ia almost crazy about it, and will not ,believe that John intended to do anything wrong. This is all that is known about it But, speaking of marriage, did you know that GeraJd Macburn and Minnie Magrair are to be married to-morrow? "John Layton is dead," said I, without answering his question, though it had sent a pain through my heart that was agony to me. "ILe is dead, Harry Wilmot." Harry gazed at me pityingly. You think I a.m still crazy, Harry? "Don't, Fred, don't. If you ever expect to cat off this sick bed you must be more seasonable." My question was answered. I turned my, < £ aoe to the wall and tried to determine in my own mind whether I was sane or not. I went to sleep thinking of it, and when I woke the sun was going down. Harry, who had been out during my sleep, bad inK returned, and his entrance had pro- bably waked me. We talked awhile, and them I abruptly asked him if he would grant me one favour on the morrow. If reascmable, yea But couldn't you post- pone it for a day? You know the weddiing sBomes off to-morrow." Not am. hour, Harry." I did not tell him what I had seen from the housetop, for I did not consider myself competent to make an accusation against Bmyome, but I described the spot where I firmly believed that I saw Gerald Macburn murder John Layton, and I requested him to tqke three or more companions with him- "Men that could be trusted—amd explore the dpot thoroughly. "Well, Fred, I promise." Gerald Moot/urn was to be married at nine ectook, and at ten they were to start on their wedding tour. I hardly know how I passed the time till Harry's return; I was eo impatient. I srotched the little hands of the little clock, amd for once they went too fast. I could almost see them move. Twenty—-twen ty-five— thirty minutes past eight; amd would he never come" Yes, thank God! I heard the gallop of a, horse on the gravelled road, amd in a moment Harry entered the room. flushed with excitemetnt. What did you find, HMTy? Qntick quick l" The body of John I-eyton! "I knew it, Harry! I saw the deed-I Raw the murderer. But there is no time to loee. The wretch must be secured before it is too late. Bring a magistrate and an officer as quick as you can." He was not long away, and he brought with him the old doctor, who was also a jus- tice, while the officer etntered by the back door. and adroitly made has way to my room unobserved. I made my deposition, the warrant was issued and handed to the offioer, and he ireant softly downstairs to make the arrest. He was not a moment too soon nor too late, and he had his hand upon Gerald Maoburn's shoulder just in time to prevent Jennie Magriar from becoming the wife of a murderer. Maobum was tried, convicted, and executed. My testimony was sufficient, for the power Df the telescope was tested, proving beyond doubt that I had been an eye-witness to the I tourder, though miles away from the spot. Jennie quickly recovered from the shock and I from my sickness, and-we are married.
SWANSEA THIEVES PUT UNDER LOCK AND KEY Policeman's Exciting Chase Three thieves were put away for con- siderable terms at Swansea to-day. Edward Quinn, of 79, The Strand, Swansea, waa charged with stealing several French and German coins, a jacket, waistcoat, trousers, Ac., from off the ketch Sir Joseph, the property of John Adderson. He was also charged with stealing a. pair of boots, knife, a quantity of tobacco, and other articles, the property of Mr. Lovejoy, from off the same vessel. Prisoner was sentenced to six weeks' impri- sonment on the first charge only. Michael Sullivan, a tinsmith, of Carmar- then, was charged with attempting to steal a parse from the person of Mr. Williams, of Morriston, in Wind-street, Swansea.. It w.aa alleged that the prisoner put his hand into Mr. Williams's pocket as the latter was walking down the street. Defenda,nt was sentenced to three months' imprisonment. David Clements was charged with breaking into 146, Llangyfelach-street, and was also charged with loitering about at night with intent to commit a, felony. It was stated that defendant broke into the residence by a back door, and was seen by the occupants to be crouching under a window, and they shouted to him, and he then ran away. Soon after Police-constable Michael saw him, and as the prisoner ran away ha gave cliase, and after an exciting run the prisoner was captured near Burlig Brook. During the chase the prisoner jumped a 7ft. walL Prisoner was sent to gaol far three months for loitering.
NEW ROLE FOR TUMPTY No.2 Mi3 Marion Draughn, the pretty American actress who was the plaintiff in the breach of promise case against a German mil- lionaire's son-plaintiff and defendant being known respectively as Tumpty No. 2" and Tumpty No. I "igned a contract yester- day to join the oast of The New Aladdin" at the Gaiety Theatre. Both during and since the trial 31 Us Draughn has received many offers from West E.nd managers to appear in musical play*?, and one enterprising music-ball offered a huge salary for a short singing turn." She preferred, however, to go to the Gaiety I Theatre, and in a.bout tea. days will make her appearance there. In the meantime she is inundated v'th letters by every post from sympathisers, who exprees regret that the jury disagreed. Sortie of the jurymen were among those who wvc-te regretting that fortune had not favoured her.
gt. I ROYAL SAILORS We are able to make the interesting and authoritative announcement (says the Daily Telegraph ") that it has been decided that, a.t Easter next, the eldest two sons of the Prince of Wales will proceed to the Royal Naval College. Osborne, as naval cadets. Prince Edward will enter his fourteenth year in June, and thus he will be more or less of the same a as was t-he Prince of Wales when, iu company with the late Prince Albert Victor, he proceeded to the old cadets' training ship at Dartmouth.
For Women Folk HOMELY HINTS AND DAINTY DISHES The valuable salts in potatoes are lost if they are put to cook in cold water. Egga with dark brown shells are much richer in flavour and larger of yolk than white-shelled eggs. For left-over skate remove the bones, put in a, butteTed piedisih a. layer of skate, layer of crumbs, and layer of grated cheese. Repeat till the skate is used. Make a sauce with butter, milk, amd flour; pour over; bake in the oven. These are tasty dishes. Curry for Cold Meats One ounce of good curry powder, one Spanish onion, one apple or tomato. Slice and 'brown onion in frying-pan; afterwards put into saucepan, adding some good beef gravy, a little ketchup or other sauce, and saJt to taste; thickeu with cornflour, put the meat in for about t-wenty minutes. Serve with boiled rice. which should be cooked nice and dry. Cookies. gtew lilb. of dates stoned, with three- quarters of a cupful of bi-owna sugar, and one cup of water till soft. Then mb: 2oz. butter, one cu.p of brown sugar, half a cup of soar milk, three oupe of flour, one of oat- meal, a. teaspoonful of carbonate of soda, and a little waiter. Roll out thin, cut rounds, fill with the date filling. Bake in hot oven on greased tin. For a tart ordinary puff paste oan be used. A little cinnamon or lemon juice may be added if liked. These are very nice, also nourishing.
Passing Pleasantries "Papa," said a stockbroker's daughter, "here's a passage from Shalispeare which I think is wrong; can you give me the correct quotation ?" "Quotation—Shakspeare," replied the stock- broker, without looking up from his evening paper—"never heard of it-no such stock on the market!" RIPARIAN EIGHTS. Do you know you are fishing in forbidden water ?" roared a man from a bridge near which was an angler plying his rod. No," eaid the fisherman, quietly. It is preserved water," continued the warning voice, and it cost me a lot of money to stock it with fish." "Ah! What iish?" asked the angler, intent upon rod and line. "Roach, sir, roach!" replied the owner. Then there's no need for you to worry," replied the fisherman ealmfy, for I happen to be fishing for trout!" FRIENDLY ADVICE. You look thoroughly tired out, dear," said a lady on a recent occasion to a woman of uncertain age and neuralgic tendencies who kept house for her brother. I'm afraid the care of your brother's family wearies you, not being as young as you— well, of course, none of us are." It's a tooth," said the other lady briefly. "The doctor says I must have it out. That's the second one this winter." Well, well, dear," said the visitor sooth- ingly, that can't happen many more times, you know. so keep up your courage!"
I California I ^IIUMics' I "NATURE'S PLEASANT LAXATIVE n Is above all things a natural remedy; that is, it K: assists nature to perform the functions essential to MS health in an absolutely natural way, without any injurious or weakening effects. Its perfect freedom \M from every objectionable quality and substance makes it the ideal laxative. California Syrup of Figs w I acts gently and painlessly upon the Liver, Stomach H and Kidneys, thoroughly cleansing the system, ra j 11 promoting healthful regularity, and leaving the fjl R organs permanently strengthened. It is the best and wk ? most pleasant remedy for CONSTIPATION, SLUGGISH M ,< ? LIVER, BILIOUSNESS, INDIGESTION, E| ??L DEPRESSION, FEVERISHNESS, Loss OF • |§ RFFIPK APPETITE, HEADACHE, and all kindred ?j!?% Kl ￼ 1 complaints, speedily restoring health, Ml !f \t??) appetite, energy and good spirits. M Sold in bottles at z/xi and rIg. Be sure to ask for CALIFORNIA Syrup of Figs." The bine circular Trade f^fjrHn Mark at the top of the case guarantees the genuine. am
Stunned and Strangled. I Stunned an Strangled. I I MAN MURDERED TO SAVE EXPENSE A crime has been committed near R3..m.- I bouillet which in its tragic horror and ¡ simplicity of evil motives needs the pea of a Zola to describe. An old man of 76 named Bellanger was murdered on Sunday by hi9 own daughter because she was tired of keeping him. Belianger was a whoohvright. His mur- deress is the youngest, and was the favourite of his seven children, all of whom are earn- ing their own living in different parte of the country. This daughter, Eugenie, married a man named Fa/udoire a few years ago, and old Bellanger took his son-in-law into pa.rt- nership, and lived with the young couple. The family (says the Daily Expfress ") was comfortably off, trade was good, and the old man had a little income of JE12 a year. But as he grew old his flight got weaker, and a,bout a year ago he gave up work, consider- ing that his daughter, who had always lived wit,h him, might well support him for the last few yeareo of his life. She thought other- wise, and the poor old man. was grudged every spoonful of food, lived in an outhouse, and was told by his daughter daily that she I Wished He were Dfiad. I He took to drink, and not unfrequently his son-in-law would go and drink with him, so as to avoid his wife's rasping tongue. The old man and the young one often came home in a state of intoxication, and when- this happened Faudoire would sleep in his father-in-law 3 outhouse so as to avoid a scene with his wife. The scene came next day, however, and last week there were several. Eugenie Faudoire declaring that her father had led her husband astray, that the work was suffering in consequence, and that old Bellanger. whether he liked it or not, must leave their rooms on Sunday. On Saturday night Faudoire came home completely drunk, and slept in the outhonse as usual. At six o'clock on Sunday morning, while the old man was still asleep, the young one went to see the mayor, told him that his wife had made up her mind to I Turn Her Father Out of Doors. and asked for his assistance. The mayor promised to give old Bel- ) langer some easy work in his garden and a room to live in, and accompanied Fan- doire home to tell the wife that he would take charge of her faher. On the road the two men met Eugenie Faudoire. who told them that. old Bellanger had hanged himself. All three went into the outhouse together, and found Bellanger lying on the ground dead. His face was purple, and round his neck was a broken rcpe. Eugenie Faudoire pointed to a screw in a beam on the ceiling, and said: "He hanged himself from that, and the rope must have broken." The mayor, not believing this story, sent for a doctor, wtho found that old Bellanger had first been i Stunned with a Mallett or a hammer, and then strangled. There I were signs of a struggle in the room, there was a wound on the back of the old man's head, and round his neck were the marks of fingers. Eugenie Faudoire had evidently attacked her faither from behind, stunned him, and strangled him. She had then hung the body from the beam, and the cord had broken. She denies everything, and declares that her father committed suicide. Bnt her hus- band has sworn before a magistrate that on Saturday night he saw in his wife's hand the cord which was afterwards found round old Bellinger's neck. Both Faudoire and his wife have been arrested, and are in E-ambouillet Gaol.
PILL LAD'S LEG FRACTURED I A lad named William Chambers, living at 16, David-street, Pill, Newport, sustained a fracture of one of his legs while carrying a hoc-e at the extension works of the Alex- andra Docks, Newport, laet night. It appears that a lump of ciay from one of the steam navvies fell upon him. He was taken to the Newport and County Hospital and detained.
Wasting of the Nerves. INVALID NEARLY FIVE YEARS. TWO SPECIALISTS FAILED. Gained 191b. in Weight and made Healthy and Strong by Dr. Cassell's Tablets. I Mr. EGGENTON I ist's, (from photo). isits, who dosed me with Mr. OHAEXiES EGUENTON, b, (ireame street, Whaliey itange, M a nchester, writes: "For nearly five years I was practically an iu valid, sutter- Ing Irani extreme nervousness and bodily weakness. I bave been con- stitutionally weak I all my life, but the chief cause was overwork and a severe attack of Influenza. T h e least thing worried me. and caused palpitation. I was under two special- iron tonics which always left me in a worse condition. I saw Dr. Caswell's Flesh-Forming and Strengthen- ing Tablets recommended for Nervousness and Loss of Flesh, and got a box at Delves' Drug Stores, Manchester. If anyone had told me I would be so improved with the first box, after two specialists tried to cure me, I could not have believed him. What surprised me most was the rapid increase in flesh and bodily strength. When I com- menced I weighed 8st. 91b.; at the end of twelve week I had gained just 191b. My flesh is firmer; I cm very much stronger both in body and nerves, and last Sunday I walked twenty miles without fatigue. I am returning to my work next week. You have my heartfelt thanks and best wishes for your success. Dr. CASSELL S FLESH-FORMING and STRENGTHENING TABLETS create NERVE, BLOOD, HEALTHY FLESH. STRENGTH, VITALITY, PREVENT PREMA- TURE GREYNESS, and delay Old Ago Appearance The remedy of doctors and scientific men; the perfection of medicine for weak, decaying nerves and body in young o~ old. A3k for Dr Casseli's Fleah-Forming and Strengthening Tablets, price lOJd. and 2s. 9d. per bottle. Sold by all Chemists, or post free from the famous Dr. Gas-ell's Co. (Limited), King-street West, Manchester. Advice free by letter. 3954
BOMBS ON AN IRISH FARM I I A remarkable story was told Mr. A. New- ton Brady, resident magistrate, in the county courthouse at Ennia in a case in which Patrick Meany is charged with^the attempted murdar of Michael Wouife on September 16 a.t Culteen. Michael Wouife, for whose atendance the inquiry had been adjourned for several weeks, described the occurrence. He was, he said, going around his mother's land when, ho saw the accused in a paddock. He watched him, and then went out to him and told him to "clear out." Meany then pulled out a revolver and fired point blank at him, hitting him in the leg. He ran away and Meany fired, and hit him a-gain. He fell, and as he was getting up Meany was close to him. and they struggled for the revolver. Witness took it from Meany, but being weak, the la.tter took it again. They fell, and Meany got free, and fired another slfcO't, which struck witness on the left side; and then a fourth shot, which struck him on the head. Meany then pulled his ooa.t over his head and went away. There had been a bomb explosion at his house. It tore up the con- crete foundations at the g3;ble end of the house. On another occasion a bomb was put in through a window during the night. It was made of the box" of a car, and was covered with load at one end and cement a.t the other end, with a fuse. It did not explode, but the fuse burned a hole in the floor of the room. There was then a police hut built there. Accused was committed to Limerick Assizes.