.=")_=-:Â¿:3L; NAT. TEL -326 CARDIFF EST D. f 860 TELEGRAPHIC ADDRESS-" TARPAULINS, CARDIFF.' FRED. MORGAN & CO., HERBERT-STREET & BUTE-STREET, CARDIFF, TENTS, AWNINGS, FLAGS, TARPAULINS, for SaJe and Hire MAKERS SUN-BLINDS DEÂ«â¢ON. (PATENTEES AND SPECIALISTS OF SPRING ROLLER SHOP BLINDS). SADDLERS & HARNESS MAKERS, & SADDLERS' IRONMONGERS. HORSE & CART COVERS, RICK-SHEETS, SACKS, COAL BAGS, ROPE, RUBBER, AND OILSKIN GOODS, &c. | ft pays to buy the BEST, and | I BENSON'S MI I "LUDGATE" WATCH I â is THE BEST. I la Silver Cases. In iS-ct. GcM Casea. S Made m T tree Sizes, at one Price, Â£ 5 5s. I iMi JkVlPJIll (In Massive 18 ct. Gold Cases, with Crystal Glass, â¢Gentlemen's, Â£ 12 12a. Ladies', Â£ 10 10s.) I 03 os" \\U/7\ Jm HOilTHLY PAYMENTS \\p<r Jt 9 J â MiMSS At same Prices as fov GASH. AAfÂ§!" Deposit with Order, 9 successive Payments off each for the Â» 5. WatÃªh. For Gold Watch, Monthly Payments of SffafaQm Cp BENSON'S Pea i., 1 iy Brilliant & Rubies, ^gjrnWTg^ii Vltlfl itti 1H %iWl iv' orS|pphires, ^ggp Brilliants and ILLUSTRATED BOOK of Watched, Clocks. Chains, B Sapphire, or Ruby, Rings, Brooches, "Imperial" Plate, Cutlery for the n Â£ 2.10s. household and Bags. POST FREE. Brilliants Â£ 4. 4S. H Jllf PPMCflil i ij The Premier Watchmakers I I Wi DCllOUIV) III., of the World. 1 STEAM DOI t FlJr^^62^MB4^DDGATM^^WIiorHj^iC^J PIANOS AND ORGANS! THOMPSON & SHACKELL, Limited. The Finest Display of Musical Instruments ever shown in the Principality ESTEY 0R6ANS. Newest styles. NEUMEYER PIANOS, Latest Models. BRINSMEAD PIANOS, Improved Design. KAPS PIANOS, Inlaid Pianos. COLLARD PIANOS, Exquisite Finish. LIBERAL DISCOUNT FOR CASH. OLD PIANOS TAKEN IN EXCHANGE. DELIVERED FREE. All Instruments supplied on New Hire System, if desired, without Extra Charge, from 10s Monthly. Beautifully Illustrated Catalogue free by post on application to Barry, or any of the Company's numerous Branches. 1,200 INSTRUMENTS SOLD YEARLY. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. PIANO TUNERS OF UNDOUBTED ABILITY. TUNING FROM 3s. 6d. THOMPSON AND SHACKELL, LIMITED, MUSIC WAREHOUSE, QUEEN STREET, CARDIFF. Furniture Carefully Removed. Vans of all sizes kept. PA U LETT." ( Light and Heavy Hauling done at IWI FURNITURE REMOVED BY ROAD QR RAIL! Moderate Prices. \JMIl ESTIMATES FREE POSTING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. F _ST Note the Addressâ DAVID PAULETT, COAL MERCHANT Court-road, CADOXTON-BARRY. OFFICESâSTATION YARD & MARKET MEWS, CADOXTON. NATIONAL TEL EPHONE-NO. 034 -,1, WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. T cs Pll.L.S Possess the following qualities in a high degree :â THEY STRENGTHEN THE STOMACH THEY REGULATE THE BOWELS THEY PURIFY AND ENRICH THE BLOOD THEY GIVE TONE TO THE WHOLE NERVOUS SYSTEM. RFTPHAIUFQ piI I Q contain no drug of mineral or metallic origin, but are purely vegetable, mild, beneficient and sure. They will restore you to health if you give them a chance. BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE EVER ENJOYED THE CONFIDENCE OF LADIES FOR THE AILMENTS PECULIAR TO THEIR SEX. SOLD EVERYWHERE IN BOXES, PRICE Is. lid. (56 PILLS) AND 2s. 9d. (168 PILLS), WITH FULL DIRECTIONS. Children Burnt and Scalded. HOW very often we hear of little children Burnt and Scalded, and very often die from such accidents because there was no remedy ready at hand, and powerful enough to stop it at once such accidents because there was no remedy ready at hand, and powerful enough to stop it at once but please read of A REMEDY THAT HAS CURED SCALDS. from clean Boiling Water in 5 minutes SCALDS from Boiling grease in 50 minutes. SCALDS from Boiling Tea in 10 minutes. SCALDS from Boiling Oatmeal in 2 days (very severe); jilso cures Burna in the same time. Every Cook and every House should keep it ready for use.. IT IS THE GREAT CURE for burns, scalds, shingles, chapped and cracked hands, boils, itch, scurvy, pimples, neuralgia, ringworm, cuts, bruises, swellings, wounds, scab, nettle rash, chil- blains (broken and unbroken), stiff joints, sweating and tender feet, sprains, stings, bites, and piles. Will keep Mosquitoes away, and cure their bites. Should be ready in every foreign-going vessel. It cures corns cut them and apply the oil. Rub in well for mumps. It cures sunburn Outward application only. IT CONQUERS PAIN. READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONIALS Scalds from boiling grease and boiling tea. Mr A. James, 79, Bellevue-terrace, Albert Town, Haverfordwest, says his wife scalded herself with boiling grease, she applied the Arabian Oil twice, in less than half-an-hour it was all right. And again her servant upset a teapot of boiling tea, and scalded her hands and arms, applied Oil once she was cured in ten minutes. There is no other remedy that can do this. A man's finger cut off at Burry Port Copper Works. Henry Thomas, New-street, Burry Port, in a letter dated October, 1903, says :â" He used my Arabian- Oil Embrocation, and in a few minutes he was absolutely painless, and says the finger is healing up rapidly." A complete cure for burn on arm. From Mrs Eliza Rees, Beechwood, Llanarth, R.S.O.â" I have used your Arabian Oil Embro- cation for a burn tip my arm, it made a complete cure. I have also used it for cuts several times, it never fails." SMngles. Mr W. D. Bateman, Rehoboth, Croesgoch, Pem- brokeshire, w. rites :Dear Sir, -I have much pleasure in recommending your Embrocation for curing the Shingles, as I .have suffered some months ago from Shingles, and could not have anything to cure it. By chance I saw one of your circulars, and resolved to try your Embroca- tion, which I did with the most satisfactory results, and I shall always praise it." v FOR MOSQUITOES. Mrs Sellers, Uphall, Scotland, used my Arabian Oil when at Durban, South Africa, for Mosquitoes, ud it kept them off. Mr Walter Lloyd, Engineer, St. Dogmell's, has used Arabian Oil for Mosquitoes when out in the West Coast of Africa, and says it kept them off, and he was the only one in the steamer that they did not attack. Housemaid's Knee-Arabian Oil is a Sure Cure for this. Be sure to ask for R. W. WOOLCOCK'S Arabian Oil EMBROCATION And do not be put off with "anything just as good," if you do you will, only be deceived, as there is nqthing Ii just as good." It stands unrivalled, and is the only Arabian Oil Embrocation in existence. Price, l/i; or by Post, 1/3. Postage to Foreign Countries Extra. v SOLE MAKERâ R. W. WOOLCOCK, CARDIGAN. MOST SOOTHING. NO MORE Difficulty of Breathing. NO MORE Sleepless Nights. NO MORE Distressing Coughs. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE for COUGHS DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE for COLDS. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE for ASTHMA. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE for BRONCHITIS DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE for HOARSENESS. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE for INFLUENZA. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE forSORE THROAT DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE-most Soothing. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE warms the Chest. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE dissolves the Phlegm. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTUKE-for SINGERS. DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE for PUBLIC DAVIES' COUGH MIXTURE SPEAKERS. THE GREAT WELSH REMEDY. 13d and 2s 9d Bottles. Sold Everywhere. Sweeter than Honey. Children like it. HUGH DAVIES, Chemist, MACHYNLLETH. FLANNELETTE. If purchasers of this useful material for under. wear all the year round would buy the best English make, which can be obtained from all leading Drapers, they would avoid the RISKS they undoubtedly run with the inferior qualities of Flannelette. HORROCKSES' Flannelettes, made by the manufacturers of the celebrated Longcloths, Twills and Sheetings, ARE THE BEST. HORROCKSES \rI Y; '(Ol.'i:) Ã..I!mM.t=_F'.N'N.r.llr.kl Ul"' '< CLASS" 0 3 400N GÃCR E, LON DON. MAK ERsO F"HI G H. CLAS LD. R. J. HEATH & SON'S GREAT piANOFORTE AND QRGAN s ALOON. iVl U SI C A L INSTRUMENTS BY ^LL jyj" A K E R S SOLE AGENTS FOR BROADWOOD, ERARD, SCHIEDMAYER AND WALDEMAR. RECITALS DAILY ON THE SIMPLEX, APOLLO, PIANOTOR, ANGELUS, AND OTHER PIANO PLAYERS. THE SYMPHONY AND SELF-PLAYING ORGANS. ENORMOUS DISCOUNT FOR CASH. T6 QjUEEN gTREET. c ARDLFF. j PONTYPRIDD, PENARTH, & PORT TALBOli NationalTelephone: Cardiff,01199 Pontypridd,21 Manufactory LONDON. UNDER A DEED 1 OF ASSIGNMENT. | GREAT SALEb OFFER i I H. SAMUEL, having acquired 11 by purchase the valuable stoek jÂ§ Â°f MR. THOMAS CHALLINOR, I 52, ST. MARY'S CAT!, ROCHDALE, 1 RETAIL JEWELLER, at 1 156 cent. DISCOUNT 1 UNDER COST f is now including it for sale, S thus affording purchasers an a almost unparalleled opportunity jl or spending money to advantage, i and selecting from a magnificent | range of valuable and useful I articles at H PRICES LESS THAN I thus affording purchases an a almost unparalleled opportunity jl or spending money to advantage, i and selecting from a magnificent | range of valuable and useful I articles at H PRICES LESS THAN I HALF ACTUAL COST1. :.M ur â Cost Trice. Salt Piicf.} 169 Well-selected, elegant real s. d. s. d. GOLD BROOCHES 5 0 2 3 r 27 Very handsome real GOLD CHARMS and LOCKETS 2 0 010 ;-65 Magnificent best glass or polished Wood BISCUIT BARRELSâelectro silver- plated mounts-an elegant and useful present 73 Best glass BUTTER DISHES, in electro silver- plated settings 4 6 2 O 226 Really magni cent solid' â GOLD FANCY RINGS, beautifully set with dia- Imonds, rubies, pearls, &c. and in choice variety of most fashionable patterns 4 9 2 3 Also a wide selection in solid Gold Keener Rings, 2/9; Gold and Silver Lockets, Pendants, 3/ Charms, Seals. &e., 1/3 solid Silver Alberts, 2/9; Ladies' Gold Long Guards, 30/ Eleetro-plated Dinner Cruets, 4/6; Silver-mounted Scent Bottles, 1/- Silver Photo Frames. 6d.; and numerous other useful and valuable bargains. THOUSANDS OF SALE BARGAINS EN ORMOUS SAVINGS. Purchasers are earnestly invited not exceptional opportunity. H-. SAMUEL gives you his word that he Scent Bottles, 1/- Silver Photo Frames. 6d.; and numerous other useful and valuable bargains. THOUSANDS OF SALEBARGAINS, EN ORMOUS SAVINGS. Purchasers are earnestly Invited not exceptional opportunity. H-. SAMUEL gives you his word that he n Will PAY BACK YOURPURCHASE MONEY â IN FULL if the goods don't much more g than please you. 1 TO-DAY. TO-DftY. Eg RAILWAY FARE PAID up to 30 miles on if 9 purchases of 25/~ and upwards. ja I H. SAMUEL, I I 7, ST. MARY STREET, I I CARDIFF. I WOMAN'S UrJF HL.1NG FRIF.ND! PirNN*YROYAL TOWLEs" piLLS FOR FEMALES. QUICKLY CORRECT ALL IRREGULARITIES, REMOVE ALL OBSTRUCTIONS, AND RELIEVE THE DISTRESSING SYMPTOMS 80 PREVALENT WITH THE SEX. Boxes, 1/1 & 2/9 (contains three times the quantity), of all Chemists. Sent any- where on receipt of 15 or 34 stamps, by E. T. TU WLE Co., 66, Long Row, NOTTINGHAM. Beware of ImiKl iom, injurious and vaithle88. I .Ask for | WALDRON'S W0RCESTERSH|RE P Â«PALACE" SAUCE 1 FRAGRANT AND DELICIOUS. jfc Coupon with every bottle. For sample bottle and full 5? particulars, apply giving name of Grocer to 3* Manufactory: SOUTH QUAY, WORCESTER. | CLTREICFr"T^MPEEAICE HOTEL AND DINING ROOMSt HOLTON-ROAD, BARRY DOCKS. HOT DINNERS DAILY. Accommodation for Visitors. Well-aired Beds Hot and Cold Bat As. ? PRC PRIFTOR-C. F, rlOSSER. G OULD~Â¥^vthee LER, IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS BARRY AND CARDIFF. "BUTE DOCKS I "BARRY FOUNDRY, FOUNDRY,' Between COLLINGDON ROAD, Nos. 4 AND 5 TIPS, CARDIFF. BARRY DOCK. ESTIMATES GIVEN FOR ALL KINDS OF IRON AND BRASS CASTING. BEST PRICES GIVEN FOR OLD IRON AND BRASS. A LARGE QUANTITY OF MARINE CAST. INGS ALWAYS KEPT IN STOCK. Telegraphic Address Castings," Barry; National Telephone :-Cardiff, No. 385 Barry. Docks. No. 12. FIELDINGS, LIMITED, OLD ESTABLISHED FINANCIERS ARE PREPARED TO Advance Sums from 220 to 6 f,3,000 at Short Notice, ON APPROVED NOTE OF HAND, PERSONAL, OR OTHER SECURITIES. CHARGES ARRANGED BEFORE TRANS ACTIONS ARE COMPLETED. MORTGAGES on PROPERTY effected at Current I Rates of Interest. Property Purchased. Trade Bills Discounted, Annuities and Fixed Incomes Arranged. DEPOSITS RECEIVED AT 5 PER CENT. PER ANNUM. Apply Direct as we have no Agents. Hayes Buildings, The Hayes, Cardiff.
MR. CHAMBERLAIN RE-STATES' HIS CASE. THE SUCCESS OF HIS SCHEMES. THE DUTY OF FREE TRADERS. J ON May loth, 1903, Mr. Chamberlain first launched his proposals of what he describes as Fiscal Reform." His policy has been greatly modified in fjome directions and considerably extended in others. Originally started as a great Imperial s ebcme to unite the Empire by the institution of preferential tariffs, it developed into a proposal of general Protection in which the Empire had a small part. A year's campaign has sufficed to bring about many changes. For this and other reasons the time had come when re-consideration of t1-e whole position and a re-statement of the case from Mr. Chamber- lain's point of view was necessary. This was given at the annual meeting of the same Association before which Mr. Chamberlain's scheme was originally placed. This meeting was held at Birmingham on May 12th. As he said: It may be useful, twelve months later, to take stock of the result, to estimate the situation in which we find ourselves. Reviewing the Situation. IF Mr. Chamberlain is a pessimist about the future of British trade, he shewed himself very optimistic when speaking to his friends on May 12th of the success his proposals had achieved in the country. He argued that a question which has aroused so much interest' can never die. He told us that he neither expected nor desired an early success; on the contrary, he thinks any haste would be a great mistake When we remember that a year ago we were told the Empire was in danger of falling into disjointed atoms, this assurance of the needlessness of hurry is comforting. Mr. Chamberlain congratulated himself that he had captured or converted the Unionist party. Said he: The Unionist party almost unanimously in the House of Commons, even more unanimously in the country, is pledged at least to this: to endeavour to recover the power of retaliation, the loss of which far-seeing statesmen regretted fifty years ago, and the restoration of which has been desired by tar-seeing statesmen since. 4' A-Terrible Personl THEN he went on' to tell us that the mere threat of what he would do if he got the chance had brougljt foreign nations to their senses The late ^Colonial Secretary evidently thinks himself a very terrible person, whose mere word to do all that is required to preserve our Colonies from the evil designs of foreign nations. Because certain German Jingo newspapers have forgotten to breathe out senseless threats against British Colonial trade, Mr. Chamberlain imagines he has influenced the German Government. One can only hope foreign statesmen have a little more common sense, when they review the position of British politics, and do not take our Daily Mail as the mouthpiece of the nation. Fprefgners Frightened. THEN Mr. Chamberlain tells us he has met certain unnamed and unknown foreign manu- facturers who are terribly upset at the prospect of his possible success, and who in such an event are coming over to Great Britain to set up "their works here This chatter about "people I have met." is really most uncon- vincing. Any globe-trotting Briton could tell far more exciting tales of the deep ways of the artful foreigner. Dumpers in Despair. IVF, were next told that as a result of-the Tariff Reform agitation there had been a "noticeable diminution of dumping." The reasons given for this are most entertaining, and must be given in full That is attributed to the fact that our ingenious and energetic competitors thought it prudent to stop their hands for a while, and to send their surplus goods in other directions rather than irritate a controversy which already they would desire to put to rest. This shews Mr. Chamberlain has simple and j childlike ideas about business which were supposed to be somewhat foreign to his general character. He seems to think foreigners shoot their goods upon our shores without being asked, and that no British importer is in any way responsible! It is sad to have to relate that as long as British merchants can buy dumped" goods from the foreigner cheaper than from anybody else they are rot likely to be disturbed by Mr. Chamberlain or his Tariff Reform League. But alas in this matter Mr. Chamberlain is wounded in the house of his friends, for at the very time he was speaking came the message that 5,000 tons of Canadian bounty-fed billets are on their way to this country. If our Colonial brethren are proof against Mr. Chamberlain's threats, how can he hope to impress the foreigner ? Defeated or Defiant ? STILL, Mr. Chamberlain is so elated with his success that he imagines the country is anxious to express its gratitude and confidence in him If the people of this country were only given the chance to express an opinion upan his scheme and his scheme alone, he says; Honestly I believe that by a g e"ll majority they would vote in favour of the change. Unfortunately, there are so many other subjects which interfere with a straight vote. There is the Education Act, with which people do not agree, and with whom Mr, Chamberlain sympathises. There is Chinese Labour, which may be good or bad. Then there is the Licensing Bill, which is causing so much trouble just now. All these things, according to Mr. Chamberlain, are so many weights which drag down those Tariff Reform candi- dates who otherwise would be victorious at every election. Tariff Reform, according to Mr. Chamberlain, instead of being a handicap to Unionist candidates, has been the one subject that has saved them from utter disaster. It is, in his opinion, the one asset of the Unionist party, and success has followed those candidates who, in the parlance of the hour, are whole-hoggers "â those candidates who had a little courage, who dared to call their souls their own, who had supported with all their mighf-, whole-heartedly, the policy in which they believed, and who had earned, and deserved to earn, the result of their courage. It is refreshing to have Mr. Chamberlain's candid opinion about gentlemen who are on the fence over this question. Said he: IT TS NOT GOOD POLICYâTO SAY NOTHING AT ALL ABOUT MORALITYâTO SIT UPON THE FENCE. Thus we see that, so far from admitting he has been defeated, Mr. Chamberlain claims he is winning all along the' line. In his closing words he told his Birmingham friends: I know that Birmingham has sometimes been a little ahead of the country. The country has always come up to it in time, and now I rely on you to help me to carry forward this beneficent reform, which will be the crowning act and glory of our political association.
Honest advertising (in the Barry Bock News) creates trade; constant advertising holds and increases it,
THE CYCLIC AND MOTORING WORLD. -0:- Always slightly inflate an air tube when replacing a tyre, otherwise the tube may become nipped between the edge of the cover and the rim, and a burst will follow. Leaky tyres are attributed to several causes. The most trouble- some to repair are those which are caused by a defective join, or when the air works out at the base of the valve. With Dunlop tyres these failings are almost impossible, owing to the tests that the tubes undergo before they leave the works. Cyclists would find that the life of their tyres would be considerably increased if they periodically gave them an overhauling, that is, to remove any flints or other sharp substance which may have become embedded in the cover, and after thoroughly cleaning out the cuts, filling them up with Dunlop tyre stopping which can be obtained from any cycle agents in 6d. tins. Special plaques have been provided for affixing to all cars entering Germany on the occasion of the Gordon-Bennett race. These plaques will bear a registered number and the letters G.B." and must be attached to all cars. Intending visitors can obtain them from the Automobile Club of Great Britain at the small charge of 1/6, a supply having been sent over by the German Automobile Olnb. Before the plaques can be issued, however, a special form must be obtained from the Secretary of the Club, and filled in, as certain particulars are required by the authorities in Germany. The German police have had instructions to render every assistance to cars. carrying these special plaques. Albert Champion, the racing man brought cut by old Choppy "Warburton about 1898, is again returning to the cycle race path. For about four years now he has been in America, where he went to avoid military service, but it is stated that he has now decided to return to Paris, taking advan- tage of the new amnesty laws. The French daily cycling paper the Auto, bas a great event in hand which should prove of con- siderable interest not only to cyclists but to the military authorities of that country it is a relay ride for cyolipts and motorists. journey will be over a course of 600 miles, from Brest to Belfort, and the object is to demonstrate how quickly a despatch could. be carried overland in the time of war should telegraphic and railway communications fail. It would be an interesting event were sonieone to organise such a ride from. London to Edinburgh, Liverpool, York, or some other large provincial city. Relay rides were at one time held by the Beaumont C.C., from London to Yarmouth, but for some reason they have been discontinued. It is a pity, for besides the interesting nature of the events, any healthy competition of this kind is good for the pastime.. It is a serious offence indeed for a cyclist to run into an ordinary pedestrian, but when the pedestrian happens to be a member of. the police, and he a sergeant, the offence ia.many times worse. This being so, we cannot under- stand how it is that a magistrate dismissed a case wherein a rider was charged for riding over a police sergeant at Kennington Cross. The offender was a waiter employed at one of the West End restaurants, and he should think himself lucky that he was let off so lightly. The exaggerated and inaccurate reports of cycling accidents appearing in the daily press,. sink into in'significance compared to the misstats- ments which appear in connection with motor car accidents. Cycling, in a recent issue, gives par- ticulars from three papers respecting an accident between a motorist and a cyclist that occurred recently at Creydon. It says, The Daily IVe?,# said that he was killed, both' legs being terribly mutilated (with an alternative note to the effect that it was reported that he was merely injured!). The Express had it that he has injured whilst the Mail reported only a smashed bicycle. One account was that the cyclist ran into the car, another that he was talking to a crossing sweeper at the time: whilst the razed wall resolved itself into a short length of parapet removed. It is a blessing that nobody had time to get out a hot leader on the motor danger." The date for the great road race from Warrnam- bool to Melbourne, annually promoted by the Dunlop Tyre Company of Australasia, has been fixed for August the 20th next, that is, in the heart of the Australian winter. The course covers a distance of 165 miles over roads that are not of the best, and the event is unpaced; the competitors too, are not allowed to change their machines, each machine being officially sealed previous to the start. Last year, the winner, J. Arnst, of New Zealand, covered the course in the World's record time of 7 hours 43 minutes, in spite of the fact that during half the distance the competitors were treated to heavy rain, which made the road F, heavy and treacherous. Arnst was riding a eyelt, fitted with Dunlop tyres. Test races are held in all the States and New Zealand, with the view of securing the best representative riders for this classic event. Werhave always- treated the city police with a large amount of respect, considering them a body of men who do not allow their authority to get the better side of their manners but we art sorry to say that there is one member of the force to whom the above cannot apply. He is, however, a young smooth-faced cub, no doubt over-brimming with dignity, so there may possibJy be a slight excuse for an action of his of which we were eye-witnesses. He was on point dntv at a rest" in King William Street, when H cyclist came along and proceeded to take the outside of the "rest." The policeman held up his hand, and dropping it again, the wheelma'. took it to signify permission to pass. This- however, was not the case, and as the cyclic came alongside of the policeman, he put his hatic on his shoulder and deliberately threw him an his machine over. It was only by a miracle thai the cyclist regained his legs and lifted tit," machide out of the way of an on-coming bus, in fact, we believe one of the horses must, have trodden on the cycle. Of course, the cyclist wan in the wrong in passing on the off side or ilu "rest," but the policeman had no rigi i o take the measures that he aid indeed, it is lucky for him that he is net awaiting trial for man- laughter.
RUBBtNO EASES PAfN. ACCIDENTS & AILMENTS. The 13.1p.p. Ellinian Book. FIRST AID in ACCIDENTS & AILMENTS, HYGIENE OF THE ATHLETE, MASSAGE, &c. 256 pp., Illustrated. Price 1/- post free throughout the World, stamps or postal order (Foreign stamps accepted) or upon receipt of book let covers or sight of bll^ showing purchase â¢( 3 bottles of fcLLIMAN 5 Universal Embrocation, 1/1J size, or one 2,9 or 4/- bottle. ELLIMAN'S EMBROCATION. For Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sprains, Bruises^ Fresh Cuts, Sore Throat from Cold, Cold at the Chest, Neuralgia from Cold, Chii~ blains before Broken, Corns when Painful, Cramp, Stiffness, Soreness of the Limbs after Cycling, Football, Rowisig, &c. Bottles, gld., 111} 2'9, ",l. ELLIMAN, SONS & Co., Slough, England.
BARRY DOCK TIDE TABLE. The following is the Tide TablE, for Barry Dock for the week commencing to-morrow (Saturday):â Day Morn. Att. b m. ft. in b. m. ft in. Saturday, 28 5.57 37. 1 6.21 37. 0 Sunday, 29 6.46 37. rl 7.10 37. 5 Monday, 30 7.32 37-11 7.53 37. 4 Tuesday, 31 8.13 37. 3 8.33 36. 4 Wednesday, 1 8,52 35.11 9.10 35. 1 Thursday, 2 9.27 34. G 9.44 33. 8 Friday, 3 10. 1 32.10 10.18 32. 0