J. SESSIONS AND SONS, (Showrooms and Offices) CANAL WHARF EAST, CARDIFF, Solicit Orders for MARBLE WORK OF ALL KINDS, Including MARBLE MONUMENTS (with carving of any description). -BUTCHERS' SLABS. GROCERS' COUNTERS. CHIMNEY PIECES (of any design). Ø" PRICES QUOTED ON APPLICATION. Good Workmanship. Quick Despatch. 7742c 20TH YEAR OF ATTENDANCE. JP Q.EAEAM YoUNG> DENTAL SURGEON (By Examination), 37. PARK-STREET, BRISTOL: "jOFESSIOYAL ATTENDANCE, CARDIFF AND BRIDGEND, 1ST AXD 3RD WEDNESDAY IN EVERY MONTH. KKXT VISITS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7 and 21. and NOYEMBBR 4 and 18. CARDIFF.—At 22. CHARLES-SMEET (adjoining the Catholic Church), from 3.30 to7 p.m. BRIDGEND.—At Mr. DAVIS', CHEMIST, 22, CARO- JJNE-STREET, from 9 a.m. to 2.30 p.m. CHEPSTOW. — EVERY TUB8DAY, nt No. 1, PEAUFORT-SQ ARE, from 11 a.m. to 6.33 p.m. No fee for consultation. Efficiency with Moderate Fees. -[^XTENslON OF J> REMISES. GREAT QLEARANCE gALE N°W JpROCEEDING. 0ETZMANN AND Q°., W, 69, 71, 73, 75, 77, and 79, HAMPSTEAD-ROAD,' L ONDON GSSAR TOTTENHAM COURT-ROAD AND GOWER- 6TREET STATION). SHILLING CAB FARES from Charing-cross, Huston, fing's-cross, St. Pancras, and Waterloo Stations, pgent-street, and Piccadilly-circus. To Prevent Damage from Dust, and Removal during the Extensive Alterations, SPECIAL REDUCTIONS will be Made in ALL DEPARTMENTS. All Carpets made up Free of Charge, and when Pre- paid sent Carriage Paid to any Railway Station in Eng- land or Wales. Lc2 DU, LA LOU'S p-lOSPHODYNE For TWENTY-FIVE YEARS has maintained its WORLD-WIDE reputation as the ONLY SAFE, RELIABLE, PHOSPHORIC CURE FOR Brain Wreckage, Paralysis, Sleeplessness, Harassing Dreams, Premature Decay of Vital Power, and all Functional and Diseased Conditions of the System, dependent upon the Deficiency of the Vital Forces. It Cures Dyspepsia, Nerve, and Heart Disease. Cures Kidney and Liver Complaints. Oftres Depression and Loss of Appetite. Cures Consumption and General Debility. Checks all Wasting of the Vital Forces From whatever cause arising. The effect of this Standard Phosphoric Remedy in Rervous Debility and its Kindred Evils is immediate wind permanent, all the Miserable Feelings and Distress- ing Symptoms disappearing with a rapidity that is BE ALLY MARVELLOUS. DB. LALOR'S PHUSPHODYNE ctually Creates New Nervous Fluid and Brain Msttei by supplying the Blood with its Electric Life Element Phosphorus," the very Core and Centre of the Brain Itself," and kindles afresh the Fire of Life from the Sole Of the Foot to the Crown of the Head, restoring the fullest and most vigorous conditions of Robust Health of Body and Mind, so that all the Duties of Life may be pursued Vith Confidence and Pleasure. Thousands of unimpeachable Testimonials from all parts of the world and from the Highest Medical Authorities, Sold in Bottles at 4s 6d.. by all Chemists #r sent free in Great Britain, on receipt of P.O., from DR. LALOR'S PHOSPHODYNE LABORATORY. TTATVfPSTEAD. LONDON- N.W.|LC860 LUNG SAVE YUun LIVES BY TAKING TONIC LUNtOW13UIDGlrS LUNG V/ TONIC LUNG T UNO r I "ION 10, TONIC LUNG li I TONIC LUNG THE MIGHTY HEALER. TONIC It has a power over diseases TONIC LtJNG hitherto unknown in Medicine. 9 IJE?§ ^re y°u Weak-chested, or 25 inclined to be Consumptive, with TONIC LUNG itista touch of Cough now and then? TONIC LUNG x w a i i i: „TONIC THTJ/I "Try this Wonderful Medicine. TONIFI LUNG The Cough and Weakness will diaap- TOJJIO LUNG pearms by magio, and you will feel TONIC LUNG a streugth and power you never had TONIC LUNG 8f0reHAVI3 *OU A COUGH ? iloNIO rnva A DOSE WILL RELIEVE IT. roNin £ UNI HAVE YOU A COLD ? TONIC LUNG A DOØE AT BEDTIME WILI. TONIC LUNG REMOVE IT. £ 0 £ r £ LUNG TONIC LUNG Urouchstia and Asthma it relieved XONIC IiUNQ Instsotly* TONIC LUNG Instantly. TONIC LUNG Hpasms of Coughing so dread- T0N1C LUNG Whooping Cough become leas XONIC TTTMO with each DOEA of the medicine. TNVM LUNG I bad Bronchitis two years. My TONIC LUNG Doctor said it was chronic, and I TONIC LUNG gave up all bope of cure. but seeing TONIC LUNG your Lnng Tonic advertised I gave TONIC LUNG t a trial, and three small bottles TONIC rnwa quite cured me. I feel It my duty TONIC rrma TO write to thank vou.—SARAH TONTP LUNG bl-ACK, 30, Mary-street, Erst Hart- roNIO LUNG TONIC LUNG 1 have *nown your Lung Tonic TONIC LUNG cure a of ten, as if by magic, XONIC LUNG after many other remedies and even TONIC LUNG change of air bad entirely failed. TONIC LUNG I know it abo to be invaluable to TONIC LUNG vocalists. lecturers, and publia TONIC LUNG apt-skers.-H. LASCELLES. Pro- TONIC LUNG fessor of Singing, 349, Oxford-street, TONIC LUNG London." TONIC LUNG Prepared byW.T.OWBItIL)GE, TONIC LUNG Chemist. Hull. TONIC LUNG Sold in Bottles, la. lid., 2a. 9d., TONIC.0 LUNG 4s. 6d., and Ill., by all Chemists and TONU S LUNG Patent Medicine Vendors. Wholesale TONIC 5 LUNG all London and Provincial Houses. TONIC I s- I II E S B L!1 I NKViSB FAILS if DIRECTIONS a-e FOLLOWED SAVES MONEY, LABOUR AND TIME. PJTS ANKND TO WA8HING-DAY WORRIES. PRESERVED-NEVER INJURED. PURIPIEB AND SWEKTEN8 EVERYTHING. CAN BE USED IN THE ORDINARY WAY GOOD FOR ALL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES. NKViSB FAILS if DIRECTIONS are FOLLOWED SAVES MONEY, LABOUR AND TIME. PJTS ANKND TO WA8HING-DAY WORRIES. PRESERVED-NEVER INJURED. SWEKTEN8 EVERYTHING. CAN BE USED EST THE ORDINARY WAY1 GOOD FOR ALL HOUSEHOLD PURPOSES. OUTSHINES ALL OTHER SOAPS. t10N8UMPTlON, liliUNOHITIS, AND ASTHMA. I w i í I demonstrate to the whole world, and to sufferers from thi se unfortunate maladies, how they can be per- manently cured, by an entirelyNew Method of Treat- lDenb, without the chance of failure. AH afflicted may write with full confidence to Mr. WILLIAMS, 11. tarwood-place, Norfolk-crescent, London, who will send nil Particulars to Any Person Free of ali Charge. [Lc382 CUltE FOR INFLUENZA. H.V v MAN'o BALSAM OF HORE- 1 llOUND, the most certain and speedy remedy lor Asthma, Consumption, Bronchitis, Coughs, Influenza, Difficult Breathing, Spitting of Blood, Whooping Cough, Hoarseness, Loss of Voice, <5tc, It gives prompt belief and often effects a care. STOPS COLD. CURES COUGH. Prepared only by A. HAYMAN AND CO., ?5, ALBBUARLY"T..ST. JOHN'S-flQ., LOnON, B.O. And eold by all Oheml"-Priee It. lid. and 2s. ed, u RGELNT TELEGRAM. MR. SAM UBL- To his Manager. Just Purchased a Bankrupt's Stock o NICKEL LEV Eli IIMEPIhCEiS, Accurate Time- keepers, Distribute these FREE to readers of the" Weekly Mail." who become purchasers of my Watches this month, H. SAMUEL. These Clocks are handsome and serviceable productions, in nickel burnished cases, with brass mounts highly finished. All lever move- ments, and will go and keep time in any posi- tion. Splendid and useful gifts of undoubted value. H. Samuel's marvellous and special offer is ACTUAL AND DISTINCT GAIN to every reader. GRASP IT TO-DAY! by sending Post-office Older to H. Samuel for one of his famous watches, which are at this moment worn by over FIVE HUNDRED THOUSAND people in every part of the world. Immense success! Unparalleled Value! Sterling excellence] I I ONE-HALF THE RETAILPKICES SAVKDby purchasers. Every watch supplied by H. Samuel is equal to a FHEE RAILWAY ACCIDENT INSURANCE POLICY for iClOO for twelve months, and an allowance of Ll per week up to six weeks for disablement: effected through the Ocean Accident and Guarantee Coiporation (Limited), Mansion Home-buildings, Loudoll. Full particulars sent on application. iVVO CELEBRATED bPEClALHIIiS- Splendid Hall-mart.ed Solid Silver Cases, hatd white enamel dial, with sunk seconds, gold hands, highly-finished English Leverjeweliedmovement.st.il g and durab'e, with dust nd damp-tight cap. Lad aR I Gentlemen's Sizes. Woi-, h JE5 H. Samuel's Price JE;2 12s. 6d. Three quirtf-r- plate move- ment, extra jewelled, of best finish, fitted in Solid Sterling Silver Cases (stamped), Ladies' size richly engraved, with hard white enamel dial, sunk seconds, and gold or steel hands. Ladies' size is supplied, If preferred, with dial elegantly tinted and orna- mented. Wonderful value. H. Samuel's Price £ 1 5s. 0d. A FIVE YEARS' WARRANTY and a WEEK'S FREE TIUAL with every watch. MONEY RETOltNED IF NOT APPROVED. Dissatisfaction utterly impossible. H. SAMUELS LATEsT DESCRIPTIVE CATA- LOGUE should be in the hands of all readers. Itis sent gratis and post free on application to any address, and contains copious details and upwards of i ,OCO illus- trations of H. Samuel's famous specialities. CUT OUT nns COUPON AND ENCLOSE IT WITH YOUK ORDER TO H. SAMUEL. Weekly Mail. I hereby undertake to supply the holder of this Coupon with the Watches described above at the reduced prices of 2,1 12s. 6.1. and 21 5?., with five years. warranty. SPECIAL PRIZE COUPON. Available for J4 days. A week's free trial and 9!03 Free Railway Acci- dent Insurance Policy. Also Nickel Lever Time- piece as .Special Free Prize. (Signed) H. SAMUEL, Mlllclres'er. All P.O. Orders to be made payable to H. S.A.MUEL. General Post-offiee, Manchester. AGENTS WANTED EVERYWHERE to form Clubs for H. Samuel's celebrated Watches, &c. Over seven thousand Clufcs now working. Write for particulars. Liberal Terms. H. SAMUEL, LEVER WATCH MANUFACTURER, 97, 99, and 101, Market-street, MANCHESTER. 9975c GOLD MEDALS 18S4-1885-1888-1888. DISINFECTANTS In all cases of Fever, &c., and for all Disinfecting and Purifying purposes, use "SANITAS" FLUID, POWDER & SOAPS. Pamphlet and Diary combine* on application, THE SANITAS CO. LP., Bethnal Green, London, E._ LONDON. JJOTEL WINDSOR, VICTORIA-STREET, WESTMINSTER, S.W. SPECIAL NOTICE. ELECTRICALLY LIGHTED THROUGHOUT, DAY AND NIGHT. MODERATE TARIFF. TABLE D'HOTE at SEPARATE TABLES, from 6.30 to 8.30 (Open to Non-residents). TURKISH AND SWIMMING BATHS. INOLUSIVE TERMS FROM lis. PER DAY. J. H. CLEAVE & Co., Proprietors. Lc891
-c. -C ,I ætltIu aU SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17,1891, THE WEEK'S NEWS. (From Thursday, October 8th, to Tuesday, October loth, 1891, i7ichmve.) Mr. John North, of the IIuddert,Seltl Choral Union, has just died. A Vienna. labourer has committed suicide by blowing his head off with dynamite. It is stated that the will of the late General Roulanger is to be contested by his daughters. Professor Jebb (C.)§ was on Saturday returned unopposed for Cambridge Univer- sity. It is stated that a plot against the life of the Czar of Russia has been discovered at Kieff. A rainmaker has, it is reported, entered into a contract to water Kansas during June, July, and August next year. An explosion of gas took place in a Not- tingham polioe-atation on Saturday, and two constables were injured. Mr. and Airs. H. M. Stanley were pas- sengers in a train which collided near Brin- disi on Sunday. A duel has taken place in a chapel at Savannah, Georgia, both the combatants being mortally wounded. A wealthy New Yorker met an operatio chorus girl on Wednesday last wrek, and married her on Saturday. A fitter at Hanley has killed his wife by throwing her dowlistairs because she remon- strated with him for pawning her shawl. Sir Charles Anderson, Bart., died at his residence, Lea Hall, near Gainsborough, on Thursday, at the advanced age of 86 years. The police at New York on Mouday seized the trunks of a female passenger, which were found to contain 23 dresses, valued at £ 2,500. The polling for Buteshire has resulted in the return of Mr. Uraham Murray, the Sootch Solicitor-General, by 1,365 votes, against 990 for Mr. M'Culloch (L.). The City of Kiowa, Kansas, has a mayoress instead of a mayor, and her first official duty was to close all the pnMic-houses. She has been asked to resign. MDemands for compensation for losses sus- tained during the recent hostilities in Chili have been made. The British claims total between ten and twelve million pounds. An attempted mutiny is reported on board an Atlantic liner, and three Italians have been arrested. It is stated that the intention was to murder the saloon passengers. The British steamer General Domville, which is forty days overdue at New York, has been given up as lost, She had a orew of twenty and oarried a cargo valued at 180,000 A quantity of a peculiar explosive has been discovered in a house recently occupied by Colonel Vincent, whose name was often men- tioned during the trial of the late General Boulanger. Thousands of acres in Somersetshire were on Sunday and Monday submerged by the overflowing of the River Parrett. Numbers of cattle and sheep have been drowned and hayricks demolished. A singular outrage took place on the Great Western Railway on Friday. A man, who is supposed to be a lunatic, seized a young lady, the only other occupant of the carriage, and threw her out of the train. A Paris telegram states that the cause of the separation between the Crown Prince of Koumania and Mdlle. Vacaresco was the send- ing of false letters and telegrams to each. A reconciliation bas been effected. Sir James Fergusson, tha Conservative candidate for North-East Mat Chester, was on Thursday returned by a majority of 150, the votes recorded being 4,058 for Sir James Fergusson, and 3,908 for Mr. C. P. Scott. The remains of the late Mr. Parnell arrived in Dublin early on Sunday, and, after lying in state at the Town-hall, were in the afternoon interred at Glasnevin Cemetery, the ceremony being the occasion of an almost unparalleled display of public sympathy and respect. Over two billions and a half of letters passed through the English post-offices last year. Forty-seven million pounds were transmitted by money and postal orders the telegraphs yielded fZC6,000,000, and the deposits in the savings' bank amounted to £ 20,000,000. The funeral of the late Mr. W. H. Smith took place on Saturday afternoon at Hamble- don, near flenley, and was strictly private. At the same time as the funeral a memorial service was held at Westminster Abbey, at which a large number of the deceased states- man's colleagues were present. <jgj JJMUIWJ» wmm<PHHh* TIWIWI 1 ■_ ■! u.m —irwrrnw
4D Li ttrp. [ALL RIGHTS RESERVED BY THE AUTUOSS.] To Contributors. Acknowledged with thanks:— Mr. Fied E. MANNING, London ("Love or Fame "). Declined with ili;tnkg:- "0. S," Hirvrnin (" Friendship ") Ap GWILYJI," Cardiff ("The Bible"). "It C, L" (Caerphilly),—We do net remember to have received your l'nes. "GULIELMUS DE DOCTORUM NATURA" (Lhu- fabon).—We have handed your lims to tbo editor of the News of the Weelc. To Ele?no". Lot us be glad in life's euly daytime, Ere we have tasted woe or strife; Early youth is our life's one playtiaar, Witon joys and pleasures around are rife. Let us rejoice in the fair WO ld's gladncsp, Seen to-day beneath sunny skie\ Ere we Lave tasted grief and sadness, Or tears of sorrow have dimmed our eyes. Let us rejoice while the birdq ara singing Melodiously on each leafy tree, Fer many changes the years are bringing, Some to you, dear, and some to me. Soon our youth will lie far behind u-, Soon will the morning fly away; We cannot tell where the noon will find ua, Where we sliall i-ert at the close of day. Be joyful, then, in the morning gladness, For life well lived is a thing divine And juy and pleasure, like grief and sadnes", Aro wrought in the Master's life design. As He hath portioned the veal s man liveth, His hand will measure the dark and light; And taking the gitts His wisdom giveth, We may bo 8ure we si a Iw ik aright. Car liff. FLORENCE CECIL M.
Technical Agricultural Education. VALUABLE SERIES OF ARTICLES. Technical Agricultural Education is cer- tainly the most important practical question of the day-so important that its significance can hardly be exaggerated. Headers of the Weekly ftfail will, therefore, be pleased to It'\arn that the Editor has concluded arrange- ments for the early publication of a valuable series of art;cles from the pens of the very first authorities on the particular subjects of which they treat. The series will embrace TECHNICAL EDUCATION. IN RELATION TO BUTTER MAKING. By Professor JAMES LONG (Late Professor of Practical Dairy Firming at the Kojal Agricultural Col- lege). FRUIT CULTURE. By CHARLES WHITE- HEAD, F.L.S., F.G.S., &c., gricultural Adviser to the Board of Agriculture; Author of "Fifty Years of Fruit Farm- ing." CHEESE-MAKING. By Professor JAMES LONG. VETERINARY PRACTICE. By Dr. WEBB, Principal of the Agricultural Col- lege, Aspatria. AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION FOR SCHOOLMASTERS; or, ON THE BEST MEANS FOR IMPARTING AGRICUL- TURAL EDUCATION THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY. By Professor ROBERT WALLACE, F.L.S., F.R.S.E., Professor of Agricultural and Rural Joonomy t Author of "Farm Live Stock of Great Britain," The Rural Economy and Agriculture of Australia and New Zealand," 1891, &o. HYGIENE AND PREVENTION OF DISEASE IN ANIMALS. By Professor BUCKMASTER (Science and Art Depart- ment, South Kensington). DAIRY FARMING. By Professor JAMES LONG. WORK IN WOOD AND IRON, AND FARM IMPLEMENTS. By WALTKB J. MALDEN, (Professor of Agriculture in the College of Agriculture, Downton; late Resident Superintendent of the Royal Agricultural Society's Experimental Farm at Woburn); Author of "Tillage and Implements." THE FIKST ARTICLE. BUTTER MAKING. Will appear in the "W I,, E K L Y M A 1 1, OF NOVEMBER 7th. I I_
A NEW OCCUPATION FOR THE FAIR SEX. That romantic astronomer, Camilla Flam- marion, pending that he arranges a system of planetary telegraphy between our Urania and Mars, advocates a new vocation for the superabundant fair sex. Recapitulating the marvellous discovery of Professor Huggins in spectra-astronomy, he asserts that the pierc- ing and patient eyes of ladies are eminently fitted for reading and photographing the messages sent. by stars we cannot see into prisms, whose light bands tell the threshold secrets of infinity. A French astronomer testifies to the aid he received from his bureau of young ladies he had employed to measure the photographs of the passage of Venus. There are in France 16,000 young ladies holding college diplomas seeking occu- pation, and who would ask nothing better than to he engaged either in c-lestial or terrestrial matrimonial duties.
A REMARKABLE VILLAGE. A group of savants visited the remarkable village of Baux, near St. Remy, in Provence. The :inhahitants are veritable troglodytes, as their houses are hewn out of the solid rock, and many of the oaves now occupied were tenanted by pre-historio ancestors. The village claims to have once been ruled by Balthazar, one of the three royal magi, who were guided by the Star of Bethlehem to the o ck-stable in which Jesus was born.
OUR LAWYER. Conducted by a Banisler-at-Law. Legal questions must be stated fully and clearly, and a full copy must be sent of any document on which advice is sought. All communications must be endorsed LKGAL," per Editor, WEEKLY MAIL," Cardiff. VICTUALLER'S LICENCE.—"Publican" (Caerphilly) is informed tint a publican's annual licence for the sale of spirits, beer, and wine, where the annual value of the premises amounts to £200 and does not amount to £30'. i'235. Hotels and theatres of the annual value of .1.50 and upwards pay no higher amount of licence duty than £20, and restaurant keepers pay no higher amount than £3:), under certain conditions. Publicans keeping their premises closed during the whole of gJSunday, or closing one hour sooner than otherwise required on week days, pay only six-sevenths of the above amounts; anri keeping closed on Sunday, and closing one hour earlier each day through the week, only five-seventlis of the above amounts. STATUTE OF LIMITATIONS.—'• M. B." (Swansea) is in- formed that the statute to which he refers Is the Real Property Limitation Act. He must not judge of any business of his own by answers to any other correspondents, as it is impossible for us to disclose the whole of the facts of each case in the answers, and, therefore, impossible for him to form a positive opinion as to whether any other case referred to in this column is oil a!l fours with his. As lie does not send us a copy of the deed referred to in his letter, we can offer no further opinion. If he chooses to repeat his question and send a copy of the deed, we shall be glad to answer him. PURCHASE OF WATCH.—" J. M. R." (Cardiff) is advised that he is not bound-to take any otlier watch than that purchased by him. If the vendor cannot now tind the watch, he may be sued in the county court for the return of the purchase money. COPY WILL.—"C. R. D." (Usk) can obtain a copy of the will from the Dislrict Registry where it was proved, or from the Registrar of Wills, Somerset House, London, W.C. We cannot tell him the cost of a copy, because that depends entirely on the length of the document. Probably, in the case he mentions, it would not be more than a few shillings. In the first, place. he must write, with the name of the testator, the place where he had hia last fixed resi- dence, the y,ar-or as near thereto as can be ascer- taitied-iii which he died, and his last occupation. He will be charged a small fee for a search for the will, anil, after paying that, will be informed how much a copy will cost him. T. P." (St. Dogmel's).—Dr. Carpenter's." P, inciples of Human Physiology," 31s. 6d., published by Churchill; Professor Cleland's "Animal Physiology," 2s. 6e1., published by Collins, or Rutherford's Physiology," 6s., published by lnaek; W. A. Tilden's Introuuc- tion to the Study of Chemical Philosophy," 3s.6d.. published by Longmans Harcouit and Maddan's Exercises in Practical Chemistry," 93., Clarendon Press Professor Church's Laboratory Guide," 59. tid., published by Churchill; or Faraday's Ex- perimental Researches in Chemistry aud Physics." SuRRENDttR OF INSUKANCK POLICY. J. C." (Swansea) is Ildded that unless he has executed an assignment of his life policy to the present holder, or to some person who has assigned it to him, the company will not accept a surrender of it from the present holder, lie does not give us any explanation of how the pre- sent holder obtained possession of the policy. When advice is required it is much Bafer to give full infor- matioit without knowing the whole of the facts It is very difficult to advise. We are of opinion that the best thing he can do is to write to the insurance com- pany warning them that the present holder has no right to the policy, or to receive any money there- under. He may, perhaps, be entitled to bring an action against the holder to recover possession of the policy, hut we cannot advise him as to this without further Information. EJECTMENT.—" P. T." (Aberavon) may bring an action in the County-court to recover possession of the pre- mises. The action cannot, of course, be commenced until after the notice has expired. The only difficulty he has to contend with is the giving of the fourteen days' notice after he had given the three months' notice. This was a very unwis' proceeding, and may throw some doubt upon his version of the agreement, if it is disputed. If he decides to take proceedings, he ought to instruct a solicitor to do what is necessary. In futme he had better make a written agreement in every similar case. SALE OF TUICYCLK.—" A." (Cardiff) is advised that as he sold the tricycle to B there are no means by which he can get it Vacls. He cannot issue a wai rant and have B. arrested for running away without paying his debts. The only remedy he has is to sue B in the county- court for the balance of the purchase money. The summons may be lalien out and the case tried at Car- diff by leave of the registrar, as the debt was incurred there. Afler judgment has been obtained, it B does not pay as ordered, execution may be issued against his goods if he has any or, if he has no goods upon which execution can be levied, a commitment sum- mons may be taken out, but the judge will not commit him to piis iii unless it is proved that he is able to pay, and neglects or refuses to do so. HUSBAND AND WIFK —" J. T." (Newport) cannot com- pel his wife to live with him. If she chootes to live apart from him he has no legal remedy. He Is not liable for the cost of her maintenance if, without any reasonable cause, she refuses to live with him. The letter he wrote to his wife was a very injudicious one. To threaten an obstinate woman that, unless she returns home she will be fetched, is certainly not, the way to get her back. He had better try persuasion. NoncE TO QUlT-" William" (Rhymney) is advised that his tenant is a quarterly one, and can only be got rid of by a quarter's notice to quit, to expire oil one of the quarterly rent days. The two notices to quit, which he has already served upon his tenant are both biid, b cause they are made to expire on wrong dates. He must make the notice t. expire on the 25th of next March, and may serve it upon his tenant at any time not later than the 25th of next December. To save all risk the notice might be served at once. NOTICE TO QUIT. Albion" (Pontypridd) is advised that the tenant is a yearly one, although lie pays his rent quarterly, and can only be got rid of by half a year's notice to quit, to expire at the same time of the year as his tenancy commenced. SALE OF BOOK DEBT.—"H.J." may sell his debt for any amount he chooses and assign it to the debt- collector who is the purchaser. The letter from which he gives us Ftii, xtract is clear proof of the debt to the extent of £10. but not to the full amount. If the debtor has tobs sued iL will be necessary to prove the difference between the £10 offered and the amount suid for before a verdict can be obtained. It is not necessary to calla special meeting of the company to authorise the sale of the debt. SLEEPING PARTNER, &C." A. K." (Clifton) is Informed that a sleeping partner is a peraon who becomes a paitner in a business, provides capital lo work It, but does not take any personal part in the carrying oil of the business. A person who enters into a partnership and devotes the whole or I art of his time to the busi- ness of the firm is styled an a live partner, to dis- tinguish him from a sleeping oue. The other expres- sion she mentions we have only se-n used in connec- tion with publicans' businesses. A public-house of which the landlord is under an agreement to buy all his beer from one particular brewer is called a tied house. LANDLORD AND TI-NANT.—" Business Man" (Clydich Vale) wants us to tell him what not Ice to quit be is bound to give, but as he does not say how his rent is payable we cannot well do so. If the rent is payable monthly, the month's notice he bas given will be suf- ficient. There is nothing strange in the fact. that his landlord has not communicated with him about the notice which he has given probably, if the landlord had any objection t) make to the notice he would have made some communication about it. DISPUTE AS TO DEBT. Tydfil" (Merthyr) ought to go on paying her instalments until she has paid the amount she owes, and then refuse to pay the remainder. If she does not adopt this course her creditor will, no doubt, take out a county-court sum- mons for the full amount of his claim, and she will be put to the expense of court fees on the amount she admit s as well as on the part she disvu: es. COSTS OF CONVEYANCE.—" Rovulus" (Builth) Is advised that where the vendor of property is a solici- tor the purchaser is not entitled to his professional services free of charge. The purchaser may employ some other solicitor if be thinks fit, but if he allows the vendor to prepare the conveyance for him he must pay him his proper charges. There is nothing illegal in a vendor who is a solicitor acting as the purchaser's solicitor and charging him for it. GUAI-DIANS OF THE POOR. M. 0." is advised that each guardian may vote upon any business brought before the board, whether it directly concerns the township he represents or only some other township in the union. ORGANGRINDERS.—" Indignant householder (Tenby) has our sympathy, but we are sorry to s ty we cannot assist him. Playing an organ in a public street is not of itself illegal, and if the performer behaves himself in an orderly manner, does not cause an obstruction to the traffic, and moves on when required so to do, he may go oil driving people to distraction as long as he choeses. MARRIAGE WITH DECKASKD HUSBAND'S BROTHER.- P.J." is informed that it is not legal for a woman to marry a brother of her deceased husband. PROMISSORY NOTE.—" Grocer" Is advised that a bill of exchange, or promissory note, must be written upon paper bearing the correct amount of stamp duty Im- pressed an unstamped or insufficiently stamped bill or note cannot be stamped after it has been signed. No action can be maintained In respect of a tJiIl or note which is not sufficiently stamped, because it can- not be allowed to be given in evidence in any court. STATUTE OF LIMITATIONS.—Inquirer" (Maesycwtn- mer) is advised that we are of opinion the Statute of Limitations would not apply to the case he mentions. The third brother was a tenant of the whole: he never acquired a sole title to the property because he paitt lent for it, mid any person who occupied the land as his rub-tenant could not, acquire, a title in the manner mentioned. Thecase is one for tioticeto quit, followed by an aclion in ejectment, and a solicitor ought to be instructed to do what is necessiry. RAIES.—"Inquirer" (Pontypridd) having given up possession of the premises in May last is not liable for the rates after the time lie, gave up possession. As the rate dates from the 25th of March last, and lie did not cense to occupy the premises until the end of May, be must pay his propoition from the former date until the oay oil which he actually ceased 10 occupy the premises. He must, calculate what Ills propoition is and send it to the rate collector, and so avoid the ex- pense of being summoned. If he is summoned for more than lie owes he will stilt have to p"y co"ts if he owes anything. EJECTMENT.— TyUry"(Abert íl!el')wl1o wants to get rid of his tenant, who is determined to stay in the lioi.se, no matter how much the relit. m iy tie increased, lias a very simple remedy. He must ^ive a proper notice to quit, and immediately that expires he may go to the county-court offices and commence an action, claiming possession of the premises and compensation for their use and occupation by the tenant from the date of the expiration of the notice un to the date of the trial, at the same rate as the rent the tenant has been paying. He must not receive any rent which becomes due after the expiration of the notice. He must take to the county-couit with him two bills, as follows,viz. :— In the County-court of holden at between plaintiff, and defendant, the plaintiff claims possession of thedvvelliniz-llouse and premises situate at formerly occupied by the defendant as his tenant at a rental of per week, the tenancy of which was determined by notice to quit, given by the plaintiff, and expiring on the day of-, 1891, aid pos!ession of which is improperly withheld by the defendant. Tha Im plaintiff also claims mesne profits at the ritte of per week from the said day of to the date of trial of this action." When the trial is held, the judge will order the defendant to remove by a certain date, and, if he disobeys the order, a warrant may be issued from the court authorising the bailiff to turn the defendant out, and put the plaintiff in possession, and also to sell the goods for the amount due to the plaintiff, and costs of the action.
^timorous poetry Gentla Encouragement at the Right Time. I have a weight upon my mind," I overheard him say. "That's good," said she," 'twill keep the wind From blowing it away." The Mo-lern Fly. Will you walk into my parlour," said the spider to the fly, Well, hardly," said the insec', as he winked the o her eye. Your parlour has an entrance, "but of oxit it Is shV, So I'll stay outside in yafety and remain a little fly." The Catm of Football. It wai an autumn evening; Old Caspar's work was done And lie before his cottage door Was sitting in the sun And by him sported on the greea His little gi andchild, Willieln-ine. And as he sat and smoked he saw That little maid draw near, A-holding in her little palm A severed human ear. While o'er the field appeared in view Of human frrgments not a few. Her brother James came likewise with The little cart lie own", Quite filled with legs and arms and dis- Located collar bones. Old Caspar looked, and then quoth he "It was a famous victoree. Across the field are sin ins of gore, And whitening bones I see, As evidence undoubted 'tWI\S A famous victoree And there is proof lo b ick my claiin That 'twas a famous foo ball game.
A REMARKABLE METEOR. Mr. Arthur Meo (Llanelly) writes its as follows from Atnm-inford:-A ni,,teor of unusual hrilliinco was observed here about 6.30 p.m. on Sunday, tha 11th inst. The sky was completely everciisf", though tile clouds seemed of varying thicknesses and presented a inol t led aspect, and it was not quite dark. Suddenly, to the south, about twc- thirds of the way from the horizon to the zenith, brilliant object moved quickly, over perhaps, a dozen degrees from east to wesi. Passing, as it did, behind the curdled cloud masses, it flashed several titnes just like lightning, only fainter; but at no poiut was the sky c'ear, nnd its brillianco must hitvtj been unusual to attract, general aLIen" lion, as this meteor did, in seini-twiiight, and on a sky completely overcast. Did anyone else see it ?
-=- -=- COLKMAN'S LIKBIG S EXTRACT OF MKAT AND MALT WINK.—A 29. 9d. bottle of this celebrated wlue sesfc froe by parcels post for 33 stamps. Over 2.000 ieatirnoii, t received from medical irteit. Coleman and Ch (Lr-ii .-d}. Sold everywhere. LeWt PARity AND KOCKK'S Weisit larns ctrt the
Beauty and Time. The Rose in the garden slipped her bud, And she lau.-ii, in the pride of her you hful blood, As she thought M the Gardener standing by— He is old—so old! and he soon must tile The full Rose waxed in the warm June a'r, And she spieid and spread till her heart lay bare And she laughed once more ns she heard his tread- He is older now he will so m be dead But the breeze of the morning llw, and found That the leaves of the brown rose strewed the ground; And he came at norm-that Gardener olJ- And he raked them softly under the mould. And I wove the thing to a rati-Inin rhyme, For the Hose is Beauty, the Gardener Time. AUSTIN DOBSON. Down the Stream. Love! It bigan with a glance, Grew with the growth of flowers, Smiled in a dreamful trance, Recked not the pasae of hours Our passion's flood rose ever, Flowing for her and me, Till the brook became a river, And the liver became a sea. Grief! It btgan with a word, Grew with Lhe winds that raved; A prayer for pardon unheard, Pardon in turn uncraved The briJge so easy tJ sever, The stream so swift to be free! Till the brook becime a river, And the river be-came a sea. Life! It ban with a sigh, Grew with the leaves that are dead; It pleasures with wings to fly, Its sorrows with limbs of lead; And rest reuiainetli never For the wearier years to be, Till the brook shall become a river, And the river become a sea. ROBERT, LORD IIOVCIILTOIZ.