l A GOOD^THI^O "W'm i K*xV'/Vk' 'V-» ,c3s8Sas| ^li# ¡ t | FD THE t t* S S 8 tLJi tWH f" t a H M & B JE& tL<BBy it* Jim it $ • S, i Watson's Matchless Cleanser Has proved itself one of the Beat Soaps ever r.?ed. STILL HOLDS THE LC, AD. QUALITY PEKFEOT. BUY IT, PROVE IT, AHD EEGUIiE A PRIZE. BIG PRIZE SCHEME FOR SEPTEMBER, 1900. 15,409 pANDS?rLEuEPRIZES £ 6,64110s. LIST OF 1 Cash Prize of L50 £ 50 0 0 2 Cash Prizes, £ 40 each 81) f; 0 5 Pianos, value £ 40 each 200 0 0 S Cash Prizes, £ 30 each v. 90 0 0 3 Cash Prizes, £ 25 each 75 0 5 Cash Prizes, C20 each 100 0 0 5 American Organs, value E20,-ach 100 0 0 20 Ladies' Bicycles (free wheel), value £ 17 17s each 375 0 0 20 Gents' Bicycles (free wheel) 917 17s each 375 0 0 5 Cash Prizes, tio each 50 0 0 10 Cash Prizes, Z7 los each 75 0 0 10 Cash Prizes, £ 5 each 50 0 0 20 Cash Prizes, 50s each 50 0 0 50 Gents' Rolled Gold Waltham levers 50s e.ich 135 0 0 300 Ladies' sterling silver Watohes, 30s each 450 0 0 200 Cash prizes of ZI each 200 0 0 250 Electro-Plated Teapots 15s each 117 10 0 500 Gents' Umbrellas, 15s each 375 0 0 500 Ladies' Umbrellas, value 15s each 375 0 0 PRIZES:— ) 100 Pairs Witiev Blankets, 15s each pair 17 0 0' 500 Cash prizes of 5s each 125 0 0 500 Handsome Meat Carvers with Steel inCase, iCsperset 250 0 0 500 Gents'Gun-Metal Watches, 10s each 250 0 0 500 Ladies' Umbrellas, value 7s 6d each 187 10 0 1,000 Ladies' Dress Lengths (Navy Blue Se;e, I) yds. double), 7s 8d 375 0 0 400 White Linen Table Cloths, 70 in. square, 6s each 120 0 0 590 Cash prizes of 5s each 125 0 0 500 Brushes and Combs in Handsome Cases, Is 6d each 11210 0 2,000 Pi-iet-s, 4s each 400 0 0 2,000 leather Handbag, 4S each 400 0 0 1,000 Handsome Pictures "Charge of the 1-s-htbriga(it- 4s each 200 0 0 2,000 Handsome Work-boxes, 3s each 300 0 0 2,000 3-doz. Fine Linen .Cambric Hand- "kerchiefs, 2s 6s. 250 0 0 15,409 & ;e6,641 10 0 Conditions of Competition. < Every Bar of Watson's Matchless Cleanser is enclo f d in a Wrapper with signature up the centre of same. Save the Whole Wrapper (top of Wrappers will be disqu-iliel), and send, postage or carriage paid, to Joseph Watson & Sons, Ltd., (Whitehall Soapworks, Leeds, not later th-n March 31st, 1900. If any parcel arrives, postage or carriage not being fully paid, such parcel will be refused. Be careful to see that the full postage is paid. The prize will ba awarded in the above order to the senders of the high :st number of Wrappers; Each parcel sent in must contain 11 fnll name and address of sender, and number of wrap ers sent in must be marked on the same paper. On side of parcel write legibly Prize Competition." A list giving result' of Competition will be enclosed with each prize when it is sent out. Every wrapper must have first coutained soap. No employes of Joseph Watson and Sons, Ltd., will be eligible. All prizes will be despatched about the 20th day of the month following the competition. Watson's Matchless Cleanser Is pleasant to use, its washing qualities are well-known. Dirt flies before it, and the washing I is done quickly and easily. It has the Largest Sale of Full-weight I-lb. tablets in the World. Sold by all Grocers, Oilmen, &c., th-oughout the Lnited Kingdom. UUCNED & MANUFACTURED !j TiiE GREkt OPPORTUNITY NOTTO BE MISSED. 4 who wish to should grasp the present op- portunity of procuring their new Costumes at MALNUIFAC'rUlt] ICIMSV TØ1eLATEST I-ITICIES, I SUCCESS is direct f»y Parcel Post. fpfPfpljf I ^o^mtoo No Delay. No Waiting. y. I iooie*ront|?a»tn>- Masterpieces of Good ll) buttons, but may The John Noble S j be worn open or iflffiiMB f They are Tailor-cut and Fit KNOCKABOUT !>1 closed. The Skirt ■ Perfectly. FROCKS. if j* shape. Price com- 'I 1 The Quality of the Cloths in *hicli Made in strongSerge, fi j J picte, only 10/6. JMHHB I they are made cannot be aurpasaed in with saddle-top. full Ml' tle latest full shape. Price com- 'I 1 The Quality of the Cloths in *hicli Made in strongSerge, fi j J picte, only 10/6. JMHHB I they are made cannot be aurpasaed in with saddle-top. full Ml' I j Carriage6<i.extra. I ralue. (1) Tha John Moble Costume >>eercs and pocket. Bit M Carriage°5d* flH I Coattag is» popular fabric, a»d Jf'T1 Chenillo I glTC" greo satisfaction, being light in 1/6 2/- 2/6 3/-3/6ea. 31 j a Xoaue I weight and smooth in finish. (2) The 36 89 42 45 ina. Mil f ( •• sketch ), I John Noble Cheviot Serge ia a cloth fW 11 9 excellent, appearance and marvell.as of li of Ths John Noble Co6tume Coating and The John Noble Cheviot Serge (with Illustrated Catalogue of Costumes, Mantles, &c.) A Full Dress Length of either Cloth (6 yds., 52 ins. Jin wide), for 7/6. Carriage, 8d. Any length cut at i'3 the yard. f/W M n Navy- Brown, Myrtle, Fawn, Khaki, Grey, • Sizes in Stock of Ladies' Costumes are 34, 36, 38 ins. round uust (under arms); waists 24, 26, 28 ins, Skirts being 38, 40 and JeSdBt11*Ti»y* 1 elBfl|k;||||!|iVi [DVA'INR'EG JPLEASE MEPmONTmS PAPER WHEN 0 NOERING SEND ORD E RS nl RECTTal BMWMBWWBWglWIWIlM»*q"»CiCr id vmr**UI&i £ WaP ^flWEW WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. I I PILLS.. FOR ALL BILIOUS AND NERVOUS DISOttOERS, SUCH AS Sick Headache, Constipation, Weak Stomach. Impaired Digestion. Disordered Uwr and Female Aliments. "r- aOILL^JHT Proprietor, THOMAS BEECHAM, St. Helena Lancashire, is **>*<*> 13. aa^ 2s. 9d. *ac^ full diwetioua. ^da-^ywhei«.^
I Gardening Notes, BY JAMES-CARTER & CO. SUMMER LETTUCE. During the hot days of summer Lettuces are always appreciated, but in order to have them fine and really good in quality they must be grown straight away with- out receiving a check. When sown in be& and afterwards transplanted, they generally receive a pretty severe check during the process of removal, and this is especially the case during very dry and Ii hot weather. In the process of trans- planting, the tap root always gets broken, which is a great drawback, as the plants have then to depend on the surface of the soil for their supply of food. A far and away better pln during hot weather I is to sow- in drills, and afterwards thin out, when this is done the plants left in the drills will at once strike deep down into moister soil, and very seldom run. to seed, as is too often the: ase with trans- planted ones, unless they can be kept thoroughly watered alnd shaded, and that is not always to be done. We know it is not always convenient to sow in the place where the plants are to remain, but in seasons of drought it is necessary to do so. By adopting this method the culti- vator 'need not fear a break in the supply if sowings are made about every three weeks Jrom April to August. At no season are Lettuces mor appreciated than in hot weather; hence comes the neces- ity of frequent sowings, timely thinning, and quick growth. To grow Lettuces to perfection during hot weather, the soil must be thoroughly good. For general crops, let the ground be rich and some- what friable, and either trenched or I deeply dug, as deeply worked soil hold a much larger supply of latent moisture, and yet affords a ready egress for super- il fluous water. On light soils, use the manure from a cowhouse, and apply it ili. a liberal manner. A good position for summer Lettuce is on a north border, here the soil is generally much moister, and the plants also get a certain amount of shade. If the soil in such a position is good, the seed sown, in drills, and then thinned, there will be little difficulty in growing Lettuce of the finest quality and largest size. Two of the very best vari eties of Cos Lettuce for summer sowing are Carters' Jumbo and Giant White. Both these are slow to seed, and the heads ar large, solid, and crisp eating. EARLY CARROTS. The sweetest and most delicious young Carrots are obtained from frames, and if the weather prove favourable it will be advisable to prepare a bed and sow the seed as early as possible during the pre- sent month. A two-light frame will pro- vidiei quite a long succession of roots, and another sowing made in a similar manner about a month or six weeks later will be ample, the supply under these conditions lasting until such time as Carrots in the open are fit to pull. Make up a hot-bed facing the south, with either well-pre- pared stable-manure, or manure and leaves mixed and put together firmly, the height at the back being 3 feet and about 2 feet 6 inches in front. If only a single bed is made, it should be about 18 inches longer and wider than the frame to be set on it. When the frame is in position, throw in a layer of the shortest Keating material, and on this place not less than 6 inches of fine and rather sandy soil, the lights being put on at once. It will be better to use the shallowest frames for this purpose, so that when filled the crop will come near to the glass. When there is no longer any danger of the bed becom- ing violently hot, sow the seed in shallow drills, formed by the aid of the edge of a short rod, and about 8 inches apart: should the soil be at all dry before sowing the seed, give a gentle watering, other- wise no water will be necessary for several weeks. The Forcing Horn and Golden Ball are excellent for this work, as they form bulbs quickly, and Early Horn and Summer Favourite :are also suitable for frame culture. As these grow larger they are of a stronger colour than those men- tioned. Cover the frames with mats and litter till the seedlings appear, when they must be uncovered whenever the weather permits, and a little air admitted from the back of the frame on mild sunny days. When the plants are in rough leaf, if at all crowded, thin out a little, the final thinning being delayed until the earliest roots are near the size of small walnuts or large enough for use. PROTECTION FROM BIRDS. A country fruit grower told us rears ago. that he found effectual protection for his garden by simply stretching twine around I it. This may peem a very foolish story, but birds, like certain animals, have very foolish fears. Our friend went on to say that in protecting the sm?ll busies Simply I a ball of grey, black, or brown Hnen thread will do the trick. I take a ball of this in my fcanrf. fj^pn e2(J cf ;.0 01i0 Cc tjje twigs of the gooseberry or currant trash, end | i then across the thread backward, from twig to twig, in perhaps a dozen different direc- tions, fasten off, and the thing is done. It is not advisable that the thread should be white; it ought rather to be fine and dark- a. thing to be felt, not seen. We have watch the birds after performing the operation. They come boldly to settle on the trees, and they- strike these, to them,' invisible snares, for such, no doubt, they seem to be, they fly off in a terrible hurry and settle on the trees around about, longing and getting hungry until they disappear and you see them no more. As regards Peas and other seeds, which we always sow in drills, and simply stretch a thread, sometimes two, along each drill at about two inches from the ground, supporting it at that height by little forked sticks. If you put it much higher tcan this the birds do not seem to care for it-it does not. touch them; this is the grand secret, something they do not very well see nor know what it means. We have seen people put a thick white string, with feathers tied to it, and perhaps two feet from the ground. Th:e birds soon understand these and care little for them; in short, I know to my cost it sometimels acts as a notice to the birds that there is something to be had worth looking for. Anyone adopting the plan recommended will never have cause to complain of the birds, however numerous they may be. Just the same method is effectual upon lawns sown with grass seed, and with regard to Cherry Trees we once tried the following plan, which was found most effectual: we opened an old umbrella and placed it just above the top of the centre of the tree, which was a large one, and the birds never ventured near while the gingham was there. Note.—If enquirers will furnish their ad- dress when writing us for information, we will gladly reply fully through the post without any charge to them. JAMES CARTER & CO., Queen's SeedsIDel High Holborn, London, W.C.
Menal Bridge District Council. The monthly meeting was held on Tues- day evening, Mr J. Davies Jones (chairman) presiding. Mr Henry Thomas, in moving the adop- tion of the report of the Finance Committee, stated that the committee had under con- sideration the exemption list and the ques- tion of recovering rates in respelet of empty houses. It was resolved to refer back the matter to the committee. Some discus- sion ensued as to the action of certain per- sons. in setting up poles on the property of the Council at Tanybont. It had been been agreed that the persons should pay a nominal rental of Is per annum for the use of the land. Nothing had been collected, and the offending persons disputed the right of the Council to make the charge. Mr R. G. Thomas felt that it was a matte'r that should be looked into. It was resolved that if the rent be not paid within seven days, the servants of the Council should remove the poles. The Watch Committee, recom- mended that a plot of land should be ob- tained by the Council for the) purposes of garden allotments. Mr Walter R. Jones stated that two or three gentlemen in the neighbourhood had been asking him why the Council had not acquired a field for garden allotment so that the men of Menai Bridge could indulge in the enjoyable pursuits of gardening. It had been done with success at Llangefni. The Clerk thought that the Council would have to adopt the Act. — Mr G .Hand remarked that in Beaumaris there were thirty to forty persons taking advant- age of the allotment scheme. Dr Williams enquired whether the committee had any land in view likely to be taken advantage of. —The Unairman: Therd are various fields close by. So far as land is concerned, there is plenty of it. Dr Williams said that thle Parish Council of Newborough applied for the necessary powers to the County Council,! who gave them what they required. The matter was referred back to the committee to be further investigated.—A communica- tion was read from the County Coroner (Mr R. Jones Roberts) enclosing a resolution passed by a jury who made inquiries into thie circumstances attending the death of a woman named Margaret Williams, who lived in a house--22, Well street, Menai Bridge-which was not fit for human habita- tion. It was reported that the supply of water for the past month was better than it had been during any previous month, though a leakage (which had been repaired) was found near the mouth main water drain.— From the report of Dr Fraser, the medical officer of health, for the month ended March 31st, it appeared that the number of births was seven, and three deaths had occurred, being at the raite of 20.9 petr 1000 of the popula- tion. No case of fever htad been notified. —Mr W. R. Jones stated that he had re- ceived a communication from the officer in chargd of the Royal Anglesey Engineer Militia, now at the front, thanking the in- habitants of Menai Bridge and the district for the kindness and hospitality shown to the men whilst passing through Menai Bridge on their way to Bangor.
DOCTOR'S ADVICE. Nature's best gifts are those that contri- bute towards health and strength. The active principle of the best remedial agents constitute Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters, the vegetable tonic. You are wise if you do the right thing at the right time. When you need a tonic try Gwilym Evans' Quin- ine Bitters, the acme of tonics. Try it now. A quarter century's experience, with the testimony of the public and eminent physi- cians prove its wonderful curative charac- ter. There is only one first in everything, and first for the battle of strife of suffer- ing men and women stands Gwilym Evans' Juinine Bitters, the great tonic for Poor Blood and Weak Nerves. Do you suffer from Weakni--ss,lndice-,tion,or LowSpirits? If so, you may safely pin your faith to Gwil- ym Evans' Quinine Bitters. The best re- medy for guarding against the dangerous stage of convalescence after Influenza is to take liberal doses of Gwilym Evans' Quin- ine Bitters. It averts all fear of relapse, sustains and builds up the system rapidly and permanently. Health has many hand- maids, and all depend on strength of nerve and muscle. We exact too much from these in the daily competitive struggle for success in life, and we have to suffer in consequence. Biliousness, Sleeplessness Liver Disorders, and Chest Affections are all successfully combatted with the sus- taining assistance of Gwilym Evans'Quinine Bitters, which is sold in bottles, 2s 9d and 4s 6d each. Beware of Imitations. Note particularly the name "Gwilym Evans" on the label, "tamp, and bottle (a threefold precaution), without which none are genu- ine. Refuse all others. The Sole Propri- etors are Tie Quinine Bitters Manufactur- ing Company, Limited, Llanelly, South Wale?.
TO THE DEAF. — A rioh lady cured of her Deafness and Noi^' in the Head by .Dr Nicholson's Artificial KaT Pettis, gave £ 5000 to his Institute, so that the deaf people unable to procure the hay have them free. Address, >he Nicholson Insti- tute, "Longcott," Gunnersbury, London W. THE POPULAR LAW BOOK, ALWAYS KEPT UP-TO-DATE. NO MORE LAWYER'S BILLS! "The whole for six-and-eiahtpence. Westminster Gazette. 6s 8d SAVED AT EVERY CONSUL- TATION!! Now ready. 750 closely-printed pages,con- taining 5000 Statements on Points of Law, verified by Notes and References to Authorities. THIRTY-SEVENTH EDI- TION (1900). Carefully revised, including the Legislation of 1899. Price 6s 8d, post free. Every Man's Own Lawyer A HANDY Book OF THE PRINCIPLES OF LA WAND EQUITY. BY A BARRlSTEu. Edition (1899). Carefully Brought up to (Date, with a Conc'se dictionary of Le^al forms. ° This Stsandard of Reference forms COMPLETE EPI. i U-V E OF THE LAWS OF ENGLAND, Comprising Rights and Wrongs of Individuals— Cu.ii- Jwercial Law—Law as to Goods Stolen or Lost—Criminal Law-Parish Law—County Court Law-Game and Fishery Laws—Poor Men's Lawsuits-Bets and Wagers-Bills, Cheques, Notes—Agreements—Copyright— Patenes—Trade :Marks-Insurane-'Lt(>: and Slander—Divorce—Mortgages Stor^ Exchange Practice—Trespass—Nuisances— Transfer of Land—Wills, etc. etc EXPLAINING THE LAW FOR Landlord and Tenant—Master and Servant —Workmen and Apprentices—Heirs—Le- gatees—Husband and Wife—Executors and Trustees-Guardiaii and. Ward—M^ried Women—Infants—Partners and Agents- Lender and Borrower-Debtor and Creditor -Purchasers and Vendors—Companies— Friendly Societies Churchwardens Clergymen—Doctors—Bankers—Farmers Contractors—Sportsmen—Farriers Horse Deal ers — Auctioneers — House Agents- Hotel-Keepers Pawnbrokers—Surveyor Railways—Carriers—Constables, etc., etc. The New and Revised Edution for 1900 comprises new Acts of Parliament of 1899, including London Government (New Bor- oughs) Act, 1899; Sale of Food and Drugs Act, 1899; Infectious Diseases (Compulsory) I Notification Act, 1899; Small Dwellings Acquisition Act, 1899; Commons Act, 1899: Tithe Rentcharge (Rates) Act, 1899; besides the Benefices Act, 1898; Marriage (Noncon- formists) Act, 1898; Inebriates Act, 1898, and 1899; Criminal Evidence Act, 1898; Vaccination Act, 1893; Vagrancy Act, 1898; Workmen's Compensation Act, 1897; and many other Acts of recent years. Also full particulars of Sales and Mortages of land through the Land Registry without profes- sional assistance, and of Registration of Sales of Land (now made compulsory) within the County of London. CROSBY LOCKWOOD & SON, STATIONER'S HALL COURT, LONDON. And Sold by all Booksellers AMERICAN LINE. UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERS. SOUTHAMPTON-NEW YORK SER- VICE. SOUTHAMPTON TO NEW YORK. SATURDAYS, AT NOON. Highest Class of accommodation fot Saloon, Second Cabin and Steer;:gt* 1" sengers. LIVERPOOL—PHILADELPHIA SER- VICE. Every Wednesday, LIVERPOOL TO PHILADELPHIA. Calling at Queenstown every Th-tir-.dn-, Passengers and Goods are landed at Pli-i delphia on the Wharf of the Pennsylvania Railroad, which has the Shortest and Direct Route to all places in the Vv ester; States Apply,' RICHARDSON, SPENCE, /> C- Bouthamn or Liverpool Or to Local Age-nta: Messrs -,V. J. Vlj liams, 7, Market street; Richard R. Stythe, 39, Bangor street, Carnarvon; W. T. Jones, 5 New street, Pwllheli; E. Jones, 173, High street, Bangor; Hugh Hughes, 8, Marlce4 street, Amlwch;Mrs C Williams,Douglas Terrace; Richard Roberts, Old Post v;ttice Bethesda; O. Jones, Old Post Office, Peny groes; W. Jones, Rosehill street, Oo].,<> J. T. Williaroe Meirion terrace. Festiniog; T. Evans & Co., ftetjon bers, Rhyl; R. Owen, Grocer, Portdinor- wic. HITE STAR 1.iXE. ^UaArA ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS LIVERPOOT, TO iiEW YORK QUEENSTOWN. TEUTONIC Wednesday, Mav P GERMANIC.Wednesday, May 16. THIRD CLASS PASSAGE at i,ow rates Outfit free of charge to New York, Boston, Philadelphia, and CaÚ- more.' The splendid vessels of this line all of the largest clal-,i, uniform in model "ill: arrangements, 9nu unsurpassed in the com- pleteness of their appointments. Apply o Mr W. J. Parry, Coetmor Yard, Bethesda. R. Owen, Pbip and Insurance Broker, and W. J. Williard- 7, Market srteet, Carnarvon, M. Goldie, 217, High street, Bangor; O. E. Parry, slate merchant, Dolwyddelen and Blaenau Festiniog; William D. Jones, Old Bank, Holyhead; Edward Evans, 2, Pen- rallt terrace, Llangefni; Owen Jones, Cam- brian House, Penygroes, R.S.O.; W. E. Williams, Globe Shoe Warehouse, -utai- rwst; or to ISMAY, IMRIE, & Co., Liver- pool, and 34, Leadephl street. Lonr'ot.. I C HEAP JEWELLERY. — lih 'pizeep- era will find the best assortment qp-4 lowest nriees at AL.Ilington, HoundsdiW' London, clocks, watches, knives,, &c., &c. Catalogues to be had free. CLARKE'S B 41 PILLS are warranted to cure in either sex, all acquired or constitu- tional Discharges from the Urinary Organs, Gravel and Pains in the back. Free from Mercury. Established upwards of 30 years. In boxes, 4s 6d. each, of all Chemists and Patent Medicine Vendors throughout the World) or sent for sixty stamps by the makers. The Linooln and Midland Counties Drug Company, Lincoln. ..11 I 'JICI:Y OO!FJ:C:: AJL ALL i okXBWiioss, ar.d rzUcv? ihc distressing tymptorta to C '•-nMthe quantity), of all Chemists, iir-itar-nvh-r" i .ON C-84 ST*T"T>3. H"*P5.RRR-R V R ^uiiiiftcturers, Drjrdea tii., itoreioghwn. f ¡:. r' t-H" trI"h. ¡ I —■■■■ "'J' TFIF, GREATEST SUCCESS OF MODEEN MEi,4 ANDCR-AVE Ii Enss THEY ARE more THAN GOLD TO ME, THEY SAVED MY LIF QRead this. It will repay you a thouiana toia If you suffer PAIN in the B kGK and LOINS, or between the SHOULDERS; this remedy will effectually remove them. If you are troubled with IRRIATION of the BLADDER, SUPPRESSION and RETENTION of tha BLADDER, STONE, or GRAVEL, the ONLY-SAFF, and FFFEM- UAL REMEDY OFFERED TO THE WORLD is GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILL If the Water is HIGH COLOURED, THICK, and depositing much SEDIMENT lose no time, procure a box of GEORGE'S PILLS, and you will soon be RIGHT again. If your KIDNEYS and LIVER are sluggish and out o order, this Remedy wil gently STIMULATE these important organ, open their CLOGGED PASSAGES, aD" promote the secretion of HEALTHY BILR and other VITAL. FLUIDS. If you are a martyr to INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS, and CONSTIPATICIP viu have a SURE remedy in GEORGE'S PILLS. If you suffer from any Bowel Disorder such as PILES, CONSTIPATION Pr AY ULENCE, COLIC, you have here a remedy you can always rely upon. If you Suffer from PALPITATION and are afraid that your HEART is affected, you will find these Pills an EFFIOACIOU8 REMEDY. If you suffer from HEADACHE and GIDDINESS George's Pills will remcre these PAINS sooner than any other known medicine. If you have PAIN AFTER EATING and feel DROWSY and LISTLESS" ne Dose of George's Pills will act like a charm. If your food TURNS SOUR and rises into the mouth a few doses of this Remedy will make your troubles a thing of the past. If you feel NERVOUS, EXCITABLE, and LOW ISPIRITED, perfect ANTI- DOTE will be found in George's Pills, If you have a DISAGREEABLE TASTE in the mouth, one SINGLE DOSE of George's Pile and Gravel Pills at bed-times will clear the tongue before the dawn of another day. Ii SLEEP fail to give you REST try George's Pills. They will make your bed easy sleep refreshing, and REVIVE your STRENGH. If you feel unfit for EXERTION, WEAK, and LIMP, this Eooiy will RESTORE your ENERGY and STRENGTH, and will make Labour and Excercise the ENJOY- MENT of you life If you are troubled with NAUSEA and VOMITING at the theught of eating, a box of George's Pills will make your meat and drink both SAVOURY and PLEASANT. If your BLOOD is impure, it will keep open all the important outlets of the body and thus give free exit to all GROSS HUMOUR, and no more BLOOD IMPURITIES will be seen bursting through the Skin in Pimples, BLOTCHES, SORES, or BOILS. In thousands of cases it has removed from the Blood, root and branch, RHRU- MATIC, SCORBUTIC, and SCROFULUS TAINTS that had defied all other Remedies. If you have a tendency to DROPSICAL SWELLINGS, this remedy, by its action upoin the KIDNEYS and SKIN, will soon bring Relief. If vou nave DIFFICULTY of Breathing, this iremedy will prove a friend to you in the honr o need. It is APERIENT and therefore will remove CONSTIPATION. It is ANTIBILIOUS, and will, therefore, correct all irregularities of the LIVER. I It is DIURETIC, and will, therefore, keep open the WATER PASSAGES. It is TCNIC, and will, therefore, give TONE and VIGOUR to the DIGESTIVE ORGANS, It is BLOOD-PURIFYING and NERVE STRENGTHENING. It is, therefore, ALL YOU WANT. THESE WORLD RBNOWNED PILLfc \RE SOLD EVERYWHERE1 In Boxes Is. I id and 2s. 9d each Ry post Is. 3d. and 3s. PROPRIETOR- L E, GEORGE, X.R.P.S., HIRWAffl. AMERICAN AGENT:—R. D. WILLIAMS. Chemist, Plyr;.o; _«». ■■ » » £ NGLISH WATCHES—ALWAYS THE BEST £ BENSONS^s WATCHES Guaranteed tor Accuracy, Durability, and Strength, at Maker's Cash Prices. Is Silver Cases. la 18-et. Gold Cases. ag* Qgjft BENSON'S ENGLISH LEVER I,LUDGATE'll" /Wjys. M FST. CHEAPEST. and STRONGEST, London Mae Hi Y UWKI JD THREE-QUABTE& PLATE English Lever Watch. JV/ /S(M IraSB Thirteen Jewels, Chronometer Balance, Patent Large Banal 1Wfot V*#* IMIH Damp and Dust Proof Ring Band, Massive Silver Cues Mm 9 ll (MM unbreakable Crystal Glass, double tbe Strength and Mr -m till 99H Value °* ""T other JS6 6s. Watch. f jjaS "~Vjjf n| 8BDE Made in Four Sizes, at one Price. £ 5 5s.:—No. 1, Gentlemen's IVI maimm illTistrated); Ho. 2, Working Men's; No. 3, Railway Men ■ la i ff^7\ rFlmSJBM an(i Miners': No. 4, Ladies'. llM (r J massive lS-ct. Gold Cases,-with Crystal Glass, Gentlemen'* \V\T » t J WMH Lady's, £ 10 10s. BINSON'S SENT FREE at our risk, to all parts of the World for Cash orTost Offlco Order. W0K BENSON'S BOOK of WATCHES from £ 2 to £ 800. SFLCT CRCC CLOCKS, CHAINS, ENGAGEMENT RINGS, BROOCHES, PLATE, Ac., dkc. Post free on application. la Silver Oases. In 28-et. Qcld Cases- — — — r/pjm BENSON'S KEYLESS ENGLISH LEVER B A M-K iSnnillW A KNOCKABOUT WATCH for general wear. BEST Jfn\ fi » LONDON MADE. Three Quarter Plate ENGLISH BS f < l\l\m Chronometer Manw,ftdly JeweUed, Keylese Action. Ml Jii in £ ,n Sterling Silver, £ 5, or in strong 13-ot. mrs fD U w| Oold Oases, £ 16. Post free at our risk for Cash or P.O.O. 0 7 JIM wk £ ^E9 £ P £ t^,JfATCH:ES OR JEWELLERY SENT ■ TBEB ON RECEIPT OF REFERENCE. 1 3+W ^(I OLD TVATCHM AND JBWELLBBT TAKEN IN EXCHANGE. lloKmM CLOCKS for Churches. Schools, APnblic Buildings, from 98. BENSON'S J. WA r BENSON, Ltd., BOOK I^JIL STEAM FACTORY— I*. free. W|V 62 & 64, LDD6ATE HILL, LONDON, EX. VA1TPC Obtainable on "THE TIMES" system of JXU1 lUlia MONTHLY PAYMENTS of £ L Onto Forms Fraf Notice.—Obtainable on "THE TIMES: Order Forms Free. — ——- ■— ==-=.=.c.- l.æt4!}i¡ômj I INS in m^AWOARPS~TEW ou Local Depot: COM,ah &* C!o IS, Palace Street Carnarvon Liverpool Depot, 11, Bold Street Liverpool. NA L 0 N D 0 N '1r1 .<j;:?tl J 0 N IE: S S PRIVATE HOTICLO 7 and 8, SUFFOLK STREET, PALL MALL (Facing Travalgar Square). SPECIAL TERMS FOR FAMILIES AND LARGE PARTIES. Telegraphic AddressPLEASANT," London Proprietor—H. R. JONES.' CliAKGES MODERATE. ELECTRIC LIGHT "'WROUGiiOUT. «