OELLYQAER URBAN DISTRICT I COUNCIL. The ordinary meeting of the mem- bers of the Gelliguer District Council was held at Hengoed on Tuesday, at which there were present :âMe:ssrs Edmund Jot OP, J. P., cla;rm'in, Rev. Canon T. JcfS3 Jones, M.A., Messrs E Richards, J.P., Sydney Jones, H. Brown, Gus Jonen, J. Jones, (Birgoed), B. Hughes, J. Jones, (Fochriw), Jchn Edwards, Joseph Morgan, W. Ham- mond, W. J. Giles, Jenkin Edwards, Jonah Evans, J. H. Charles, A S. Williams, with Mr Frank T, James, clerk, Mr A. J. Samuels, deputy clerk, Mr T. R. Gabe, surveyor, and Dr. T. E. Richards, J.P., M O. On the motion of the chairman, votes of sympathy were passed with Councillors Sam Carter, (Gilfach), and D. Hopkins, (Pontlottyri), in their recent illness, and with Mr Hor- ace Green, on the death of his brother in action. Mr J. Jones, (Focbriw), drew at- tention to the need of completing the fencing on the Pentwyn allotments. This groahd, he said, had been set and the sheep were now trespassing upon the land and damaging the crop.â The surveyor said he was proceeding with the work as rapidly as possible and it wns to be hoped the work would be finished in a few diys.It, was decided that the clerk should explain the position to the secretary of the Allotment Association. Considerable discussion took place over the appoin'ment of a second female health visitor for the district. Mrs Janetta C. Lewis, New Tredegar, and Mrs L. Ruse, Bridgend, had been asked to attend before the Council, but the last named was indisposed. On a vote, Nurse Lewis was appointed by 12 votes to 5. She to take charge of the lower portion of the parish. Mr H. Brown drew attention to the allotmont ground at Brithdir. He was not complaining of the delay in the completion of the fencing as that was bfing done as early as possible, but owing to its incompleteness and the fact that much of the seed which had been planted was through the ground. A man had been appointed to safeguard the prod uce against the ravages of sheep and cattle. Ho asked the Council to confirm this and to pay the man his time.âCanon Jones moved that 92 be paidâMr Sydney Jones in opposing said, they were opening the door to a wide movement. He knew of other plots which were open, but in these cases the farmers who owned the sheep that were tres- passing, had been called upon to pay heavy damages. The same thing should be done at Brithdir-Finally, it was decided on the casting vote of the chairman to refer the matter to the Housing Committee. I Mr Gus Jones drew attention to the delay which had arisen in taking legal Â¡I proceedings in a recent case for the violation of the Shops Hours Act, and it was decided that now the office of Shops Inspector had been cancelled, to ask the permission of the chief constable that the duties should for the pericd of the war be carried out by the police throughout the p trish. The council having decided at a previous meeting to interview Mrs Lilian Ruse, Brigeud, and Mrs Janetta Lewi*, New Tredegar, for the appoint- ment of Nurse and Health Visitor, a letter was read from the former re- o gretting her inability to attend owing to llilesq. Mrs Lowis appeared before I the council, and after beirg questioned at source length she was appointed tq; tie po t The council decided t-6 allocate the Lower District as her area. It waa reported that a fmther supply of in agg e^ate nine tons of seed potatoes had been forward 'd to the council Of this parcel ont) ton was earmarked for Pout lottyn at a charge of 20s. per bag. Letters were read from Mr J. Rocs, Gipsy Castle, I Pantywaun, and Mr E. Cumpston, Fochriw, asking the council's approval of application for common lauds for 1 cultivation. It was decided that ap- > proval be granted, but the applicants will be informed that the final sanc- tion remains with tie Agrinultur I Board who have power to 1ft t-a â¢ fi land only until January of 19; 9. !AÂ« â 1
ACCOUNTANT FOR UFLL-1. QAER. ) AN UNANIMOUS APPOINT- I MENT. J i At a meeting of the Coliicrlter Urban Council on Tuesday, Mr Edmund Jones, J.P., in the chair, tl-e Finatico Committee recommended the appoint- ment of an accountant for the finance department at a sal iry of X- 150 per annum rising by annual increments of Â£ 10 to Â£ 200. Details were given showing the great increase in popula- tion, rateable value, etc. During the past year the council had taken over 836 plots for allotments, provided two cemeteries, apart from other responsi- bilities. After a brief discussion, the recom- mendation of th. Committee was agreed to, and Mr W. Hammond moved thit Mr C. J. Slmuel, (deputy clerk) ba appointed accountant.âMr W. J. Giles, in seconding, paid a high tribute to Mr SimmTs thorough grasp of the work of the council and his readiness at. all ti me* to supply information. He add. d that it would be ft very difficult thing to have a more competent person. Rev. Canon Jones, in supporting, said he had the greatest respect, for Mr Samnel. He knew how very exact he was in small details, and could therefore rely upon him being accurate in the more im- portant matters.âThe motion was unanimously carried. Mr Frank T. James, the clerk, on being asked a8 to the proposed re- arrangement, said he would endeavour to release Mr Samuel by the next meeting of the council. I am bound to admit be added that Mr Samuel is one of the best clerks I have ever had. Mr Samuel, on being called into the room and informed by the- chairman of the unanimous decision of the council, thanked the members for the appointment, and said he would always do his best to deserve the confidence reposed in him.
;8: WARNING TO HOUSEWIVES. Crippling Sore Cured by Zam-Buk. It was a serious matter for Mrs Harriet Stafford, whose home is 6 Brimelow Street, Lower Brcdbury Stockport, when she developed Housemaid's Knee." For several weeks she was completely incapacit- ated. Speaking of her cure by Zatn-Buk to a Cheshire Daily Echo representative reoently, Mrs. Stafford said :â My knee became very painful, prob- ably from kneeling so much whilst at my work as charwoman. Then I noticed white, watery swellings, which turned into a big running sore. I was unable to work, and as medical treatment made no impression on the knee, I decided to try Zam-Buk. I commenced the treatment, and soon noticed how thoroughly Zam-Buk was doing ills work. The pain dis- appeared and bad matter, of which there was an amaziug quantity, was extracted from the wound. Then Zim-Buk began to grow a new clean skin over the wound. My knee is now as strong and supple as ever, and I have since done hard work on my knees daily and have never felt the slightest sign of the sore returning." Nothing else can heal so quickly or so cleanly as Zam-Buk. Whether the case is one of eczema, ringworm, bad legs, piles, sore head, poisoned wounds, or simple cuts and bruises, Zam-Buk can be depended upon to do most good.
0; âââââ A "SCANDAL" IN QELLIQEAR At the meeting of the Gelligaer Council on Tuesday, Mr T. A. Drew, one of the sanitary inspectors, re- ported that it had come to his know- ledge that, after serving property owners with notice to abate a nuisance, he had found that these owners served notice upon the tenants to quit the premises. The Clerk (Mr Frank T. James) who was asked to report upon the legal part, said the Council bad no power to interfere between landlord and tenant, but if the tenants who had received these notices would appeared before the magistrates when an application for ejectment was being made, and lay before their worships the full facts, he was sure they would receive every considera- tion. If the facts were as reported, it was a most scandalous thing that any landlord should take advantage of the action of the Sanitary In- spector to eject a tenant. Mr W. Hammond said that if the tenant was at fault in keeping the premises dirty, them the landlord could not be blamed :to any great extent, but if, on the other hand, the owner neglected his property to such an extent that a nuisance was caused, then the tenant should be protected as far as possible against any undue advantage being taken by the action of the Council's officials.-It was decided that the Clerk should write to the landlords referred to.
RHYMNEY FOOTBALLER FALLS IN ACTION. On Thursday morning, Mrs C. A. Harris, wife of Mr John Harris, Moriab Street, Rhymney, received official information of the death of her brother, Thomas John Evans, in action. Deceased was a well known football player, and figured promin- ently in the Rhymney Rugby Team. Driver Evans who is a son of the late Mr C. Evans, was 24 years of age, and belonged to the Royal Field ArtiHory. i
I PONTfcOTTYN-. â 4- A DESERTER.âA deserter, who had been missing from, his regiment for two years, was brought before Mr John Evans at Pontypridd Police- court on Friday. His name was Arthur Yeomans, a haulier, at Pont- lottyn, and was charged with desert- ing from the R.F.A. at Preston as far back as February 15, 1915. He gave himself up to Inspector J. L. Rees at Pontypridd Police-stadon. Yeomans was remanded to await an escort. CHANGE."âWe wish to remind our readers that a further perform- ance will be given at the Cosy Cinema on Wednesday evening next of the interesting drama Change." The local Dramatic Society, who have done so much self-sacrificing work on be- half of War Charities here, with their usual readiness, kindly came forward to assist the Pontlottyn War Memorial Fund, by giving this special performance. The noble object oan scarcely fail to attract a crowded audience.
w 9 I ABERTYSSWO. I MARRIAGE.âA very pretty wed- ding took place on Monday, May 28, at the Parish Church, Rhymney, the contracting parties being Miss Lavinia M. Jones. Daughter of Mr and Mrs David Jones, Lo Carno," Aber- tysswg, and Driver Thomas W. Roberts, R.F.A. The bride, who was given away by her father, was at- tended by Misses M. Jones (of Fines Ltd., New Tredegar), and Lily Jones (sister), Master Aylwin Curtis and Miss Clarice Price (cousins). Mr Howell Price acted as best man. The bride's dress was of cbampaigne silk trimmed with piece lace and she carried a sheaf of orange blossoms and lilies. The ceremony was per- formed by the Rev. David Davies. Vicar, who was assisted by the Rev. George Evans, Abertysswg. After the ceremony the bridal party drove to Abergavenny.
Â» Â» Â» ABERBAKGOED WAR DIS I I TRESS COMMITTEE. The Aberbargoed War Distress Committee have resolved to promote a project in the form of a huge carnival and sports, whereby they hope to raise the magnificent sum of Â£ 200. As the cause is an unquestionably good one there need be no comment on that score. It should be explained how- ever, that about a week ago the com- mittee paid out f,25 to the wives and dependents of soldiers, so that they might provide clothing, etc., for the children, to enable the little ones to look as neat and prim as others in the Whit-Sunday School procession. The result however, was that the fond was almost completely depleted. The chief topic under diecussioa by the committee on Wednesday evening was the evolution of ways and means, whereby the ooffers of the fund,which has done so nobly,oonld be replenished. So it was resolved to hold a carnival and sports on a large scale at Aber- bargoed on August Bank Holiday Monday. All the leading people of the neighbourhood are invited to co- operate with the committee to make the enterprise a success, and it has been decided to ask Sir William James Thomas to act as president.
EVERY DAY AILMENTS. For the every-day ailments which I affect as all at one time or another, there is nothing that will aid you bitter than Mother Seigel's Syrup. This proved stomach and liver tonio can and does help you to regain and retain health. The daily headache, if not arrested will surely lead to worse trouble. Don't neglect this danger signal to health, but take it as a warning that your system is out of order, and is calling for attention. If biliousness should follow, accompanied by a constipated condition of the bowels, that is a sure indication that something is wrong with your diges- tive organs. The wise thing to do, is to act at once and do as thousands have done-take a course of Mother Seigel's Syrup, note the benefit it works in your case, and then keep it handy always as a ready means of preventing and removing similar troubles.
I ABERBAROOIED HOSPITAL I STAFF. I A TRIBUTE. I What care, patience and devotion the whole staff of the Aberbargoed Cottage Hospital devote to their patients was brought forcibly to us this week by a message from Mi- George Jones, of Duffryn Street, Aberbargoed, who had been a patient of the institution for some, time, suf- fering from a double rupture. Mr Jones desired to publicly express his high appreciation of the careful nurs- ing and faultless attention given by the Matron and the whole of her staff to the sufferers. Nothing was wanting at any time of night or day to alleviate the suffering. The medi- 'r- tJal care and skill was equally as praiseworthy. This tribute by Mr Jones to the nursing staff, and the medical gentle- men, is amply corroborated by en- quiries which we have made in other quarters, and it is with pleasure that we give honour to whom honour is due
D R TURNER IN PALESTINE. I HOMEWARD JOURNEY I BROKEN. Dr. Turner, the genial medical practitioner of Gilfach and Bargoed, has had a variety of experiences during his service abroad with tho R.A.M.C. Readers will be glad to learn of his welfare. He is at present in Palestine. It will be remembered that he served for a considerable time in India. He left the Welsh General Hospital, Deolali (India) to report at Bombay, India, for em- barkation for England, on March 4th. He cabled, under date March 20th, to Mrs Turner, saying leaving Bombay." On April 19th, he cabled Mrs Turner delayed, Alexandria," while on the 21st April, a letter was received stating they had had a very exciting trip from Bombay, and that they were taken off the ship in Egypt. Dr. Turner had been doing temporary duty at the Hospital, Mustapha Camp and was hourly waiting orders to proceed for home. On May 10th, however, a letter was sent to Eng- land by a doctor over 41-and thus described as lucky "âstating that on May 22nd the eight doctors from the Welsh Hospital had orders to embark on a certain transport for England. They all packed up and got on the ship. At the last moment, however, they received a message ordering them to report immediately. Age" was the controlling factor here, and the fiat was issued II under 41 can't go; go to Mustapha Camp and report for duty." Appeals were of no avail, as there was a big do on in Palestine, whither they were expecting orders to proceed-in fact, some of the doctors had gone there already. So, while the gallant doctor is nearer home, he is still 'far away. The delay, however, may not be long. One thing is sure, Dr. Turner will be heartily welcomed by his host of friends when he returns.
âââââââ let âââ CORRESPONDENCE. I SUNDAY FOOD PRODUCTION. I To the Editor. I Sir,âMuch discussion has arisen over Land Cultivation on the Sab- bath," and with profound regret I hear that some of our religious leaders are condemning it; and I beg a little space in your esteemed paper to ex- press myself on the subject. Our soldiers in France and other countries are fighting hard, are suffer- ing, are dying, in order to aid the land of an unscrupulous foe. Day and night, week in, week out, Sabbath after Sabbath, our soldiers stand at their posts. They know no day of rest. What would happen if, on the next Sabbath, our mighty Army took a day's rest ? The result is ebvious to persons of average intelligence. Our soldiers stand to their posts on the Sabbath, our gunners stand to their guns, our Navy keeps its silent and effective watch, because they be- lieve the cause to be just and righteous. But what is being done at home to support them ? Some religious lead- ers say it is sinful to utilise the Sab- bath for food production although the production assists our gallant troops. They say in solemn tones that Sabbath Days are too holy to spend in cultivating the land. Let us ask ourselves the question: "What would Jeans do ?" or What did Jesus do ?" Looking through the New Testament we find that our Saviour plucked corn on the Sabbath because his disciples were hungry. He also healed a man with a withered hand on the same day; In these days of war, food is scarce, and the ground needs attention. Christ plucked corn, he healed the withered hand; let us not forget that> the land we love is withered, and needs oultivatidg- Would Christ see a nation starve, or would He work on the Sabbath to save it ? He would not see His dis- oiples hungry. Furthermore, if those who condemn Land Cultivation on the Sabbath had to spend at least eight hours a day for six days in a dark, hot coal mine, working hard every minute, I am sare they would alter their tone. We look to our religious leaders for guidance and advice, but some of them have, in this matter, misguided us. Here in France many soldiers have expressed their contempt for such unorthodox teaching, which they as Christians, believe to be quite con- trary to the teaching of the New Testament: Wishing your valuable paper every success.âYours sincerely, DAVID J. GRIFFITHS, I R.A.M.C., France. I r H-
DERI'S NOBLE WAR HEROES, j ANOTHER MEDALIST. t The Deri boybe figh tin g line I are doing remarkably well and another medalist has been added to the honours of the village. This week Mr and Mrs W. Cutiiff, of I' 7, Cefn Forest Road, received a letter from their son, Lance Corpi. W. Cutliff, 15890. of the Duke of I Cornwall Light Infantry, stationed in the Salonika front, intimating that he has been awarded the' military medal for conspicuous bravery in one of our more recent battles in that far-off land Lance Corpl. Cutliff, who is only 23 years of age, j joined the colours soon after the out- break of war. We most heartily congratulate this young hero upon his achievement, and also his parents upon having so noble a son to add lustre and prestige to the good name of Deri. We are glad to see that Pte. Bert Mansbridge and Pte. Alfred Combs i are now home enjoying a well-de- served holiday. Needless to state, they are receiving a hearty welcome I in the village by their old companions i who are doing their bit at home. I
NEXT WEEK AT THE RAN- BURY THEATRE, BARGOED. I A gigantic programme is announced at the Hanlmry Electric Theatre, Bar- goed, for the coming week, and such a bill of fare can scarcely fail to ensure record audiences. From Monday to Wednesday the magnificent Tiger tiim, in five parts. The Treasure of Heaven, wiU be shown. This is a cinematograph I adaption of the novel by Mavi Coreiii.. Part 13 of the great serial, i"ILe Fanatic," will also be filmed, and is entitled The Spy and the Submarine." In addition, a funny L'ko Where is my Husband?" and a tiue Broncho two- reeler, entitled The Superficial Wife," will be produced. For the iuiLer portion of the week, the menu is also of the most varied and entertaining type. It contains an exciting drama in four long parts, The Dumb Genius," featuring Jacko," the most highly-educated Chimpanzee in the world. AnoLher I Star subject will be Parts 1 and 2 of the great Italian war film, Battle of the Alps," one of the most wonderful pictures of the day, and depicting war in the snow 10,000 feet above sea level. These grand pictures have won the admiration of thousands who have seen II them, whilst the Daily Mail," in its appreciation, says Its scenes of marching men in these picturesque I regions are really beautiful, and the effect of sunrise caught by the camera are delightful." Mr Victor Knowles will sing at each performance next week.
I N.S.P.C.C. AND CHILD. I NEGLECT. The National Society for the Pre- vention of Cruelty to Children investi- gated 3,088 complaints of neglect and cruelty in England, Wales, and Ire- land, during the month of April. Of the 3,022 completed cases, 2,944 were found true, affecting the welfare of 8,837 children and involving 3,663 offenders. Warnings were issued in 2,705 cases; III were prosecuted (resulting in 109 conviotions) and I 128 were dealt with by tranbfer or in other ways. 18,476 visits of super- vision were made. From its founda- tion iu 1831 the Society has dealt with 951,636 complaints involving 2,675,039 children. In the Merthyr and District Branch during the same month 13 cases were dealt with, affecting 44 children.
ABERBARGOED. I N.W.B.A.âOn Tuesday evening a meeting was held in the Central Hall by the above Branch. Mrs Tudgay presided over the meeting, which was of a miscellaneous character, and gave a very helpful and instructive address. Solos were given by Miss Myra Edwards and Mrs Evans, while recitations were given by Miss Gladys Sims, and Masters Tommy Weaver and Lenus Jon-es. Mrs Lock, the Branch accompanist, pre- sided at the organ. â
TREDEGAR. I Evan Charles Price (23), collier Tredegar, was charged at the local court 0 on Tuesday, with stealing clothing, value 3s. lid W. David- soni, a Jewish travelling draper, of advanced years, said defendant asked him to sell a pair of pants. After he had taken them in his hand he ran away, and said he would not pay for them. Witness followed, and de- fendant then turned on him. Defendant said he would kill witness, so lie turned away. Defendant was following closely, so witness took refuge in the nearest house. The householder protected witness against Price. Police-sergeant Howell said defendant told him he was drunk at j the time. Defendant was fined 40s. ? ? -<* ?-n' ?t-?'? -â
THE COCAPAH -DESERT. It is not generally known that the hottest, most arid desert in the world is in the United States, but such is the fact. The Cocapah Desert is small, but it is the most dangerous of any known. Standing upon the moiintaiii-ralicre to the east, looking across the sixty miles of plain to another mountain-range on the west, with glimpses of two small lakes midway between, it does not appear that it requires any extraordi- nary feat of danger or endurance to cross. Yet getting over this plain has caused the loss of many lives. The sand of that desert is so hot that in a few miles the shoes will be literally burned off the traveller's feet; beasts will be overcome before half the dis- tance is encompassed, and the adventurous traveller dies in agony, literally consumed with heat from without and thirst within. Many have been known to attempt the journey and but few have been known to return. These have gone no farther than the first lake, and, finding it salt water, have beaten a retreat. The nearest lake nas been reached often enough te know that it ebbs and flows with the Gulf of California, and the water is the same; hence it must be a part of that body, -although separated from it by sixty or seventy miles of solid earth and a high range of mountains. This range was probably at one time an island, and the Cocapah Desert the bottom of the lea.
HOW NATIONS LAUGH. All the world laughs, though the nation= have different ways of showing mirth. The Chinese laugh is not as hearty or as expres- sive as the European or American. It is oftener a titter than a genuine burst of merriment. There is little character or force in it. As for the Arabian laugh, we hear little of its hilarious ring through the ages of mirth in the old world. The Arab is generally a stolid fellow, who must see good reason for a laugh to be surprised into it. In Persia a man who laughs is considered effeminate, but free licence is given to female merriment. One reads of the grave Turk" and the "sober Egyptian," but it is not recorded that they never have moments of mirth, when the fez bobs or the veil shakes under the pressure of some particu- larly good thing. A traveller on the Conti- nent remarks the Italian mirth as languid. but musical, the German as deliberate, the French as spasmodic and uncertain, while tho upper-class English is guarded and not always genuine, the lower-class English is explosive, the Scottish of all classes is hearty, and the Irish is rollicking.
SOME LONDON LAMP-POSTS. The former parish of St. Giles, now the Borough of Holborn, London, has always affected a special kind of lamp-post, like Done other; and this pecularity extends to tl:Â« lamp-glass, not pieced together in a frame, as the others are, but blown in one piece, and in something of a bulb-shape. The City of London posts are rather hand- some, and they all bear the helmet cte-t-ed with a wing, which is the City's badge, togteher with the pious old motto, "Domine dirige nos." In the same connection it may be noticed that the Paddington lamp-posts all used to bear on top the badge of a mur-al crown and two crossed swords, but these have all been removed, whether for economy's sake or any other reason does not appear. But, after all the London improve- ments of late years, it can still be said that the handsomest lamp-standards are those erected in 1886 at Charing-cross and in Northumberland-avenue, by the late de- spised and discredited Metropolitan. Board of Works. They were executed in bronze by the old Coalbrookdale Company.
WHERE LANTERNS ABOUND. Japan if conceded by travellers and writers to be the most fajwrinating country of the Orient. The lanterns to be found everywhere form a quaint and interesting featureâstone ones, iron ones, and paper ones of every size. Thp. eaves of all build- ings are hung with small iron ones. On special occasions, such as the Feast of Lan- terns, the men carry large paper ones through the streets on the end of long bamboo sticks. At the Festival of the Dead, when departed spirit-? ore sujrxvv-'d to visit their families for a period of three days, their path from the tomb to their former habitation is brilliantly illuminated. The avenue leading to all the temples are lined with rows, sometimes double and triple lines, of tall lanterns. which stand also about the entire grounds Tn times when, the temples were rich' these lautcri-i, were lighted every night; now about sixty only at most temples emit their rays.
I).VRMOrTH & DISTRICT.âLiÂ»t of funnel H", ) on application t,- E? Bhkey. SurveÃ§oT, n,Â¡Â¡'ml'i. 2 MONTHLY.âCostumes, Fuits. RMncouts. Chit- t- drens' Clothing-, Footwear, Household Linp", Dmpery, &e. Esisy Terms. Illus. Cat. ii-ee.âCastle Su; ply Co., Norwich. ,EW POTATOES IIIRECT FROM JERSEY TO YOU. -l\ Cheapest anywhere. From mid June to July. P.O. for bigsrest- quantity at current rri,Ã§.- n:i;TlQM, YORK STREET. JERSEY. HAIR COMBINGS BOUGHT From 4d. per ounce, by J. F. Ray, Ltd., 24, Kilburn Priory, London, N.W. Food Production. Sow now. Climbing White Ila, i(ot Beans. Ju-1 arrived from Fiance by special permit. Half pint 1/6. pint 2 fi, p, st free. Grown the same as Scarlet Runuere, height fcit., a\d can be used as a green Vegetable, or allowed to ripen for Winter use, and can only be supplied by S. BIDE & SONS, Ltd., Seed-men, Farnham, SURREY. WILD FOODS OF GREAT BRITAIN Where to Find Them and How to Cook Them.â 13, L. C. R. CAMERON. 46 fig*. rl\ wloui-e,l Post irpf, 1*. i d. Inscribe* over J'60 edible products, aoimn! ;uta vegetable, easily identified, with directions and rccip <.Â«) for each. Nearly every product dealt with u -hahiLuaiiy eaten, somewhere or other in the country. GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONS, Lcl, 70, Carter Lane, E.C. 4. Preserve your FURS. This year especially. When you put your FURS, Blanket*, and "Winter Things" away, see that thev are dry, and well sprinkle them with OiKf>Mw in^'s. Keating's KILLS Moth and will not inj ure the most delicate fabric. Direction* with every tin. Sold everywhere, 3d.. Gd., and 1s. But, be lure you get "Keating's." 1-' .-I-