u <— — —I -GJ COLLECTING BOXES —S~7\ for lile Coronatiou Gi't fjP %■ WJ supplied by King Edward's IP TFr^*Trr jTk Hospital Fund for I^ondon 1ft Cr 81 Cheapside, K-C^ Bengsr's Food '"J1" Bengal's Food Bender's ood D For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. db !Br Balmoral Castle, # Scotland, Sirs. 25th Sept. Please forward to Balmoral Castle «reJ0/cn^Jins of Bender's M- The Empress or Russia, addressed to Miss Foster. We have received the box ordered from Peterhoff. H Yours truly, F. Coster.' /YW. :W by .lAraa' fiertnissioH of the Russian Court- BEYGER S FOOD is not a malted food, and it does not contain dried milk, wiiich » very poor substitute for frefh. It is mixed with fresh new milk when used, is dainty and delic- ts, highly nutritive, and most easily digested. Infants thrive on it, and delicate or aged persons enjov it. Benger's Food In Tina of Benger's Food chtuK,t<i Benger's Food everywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. BENGElt S FOOD can be enjoyed and assimilated when other foods dis- agree. It forms a delicate and highly nutritive cream, rich itl all the elements y P, ne*w*iry to maintain vigorous health, but entirely free from rough and æ- digestible particles, which often pro- duce irritation in delicate stomachs. Benger's Food IoTi°* of 15 Uemists,&c Benger's Food Chemists,&c Benger's Food everywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. This delicious and highly nutritive food is quite distinct. from any other obtainable. It is distinguished irom others by the *ase witto which it C;wl be digested and absorbed. Its composi- tion is well-k-owri to medical men. and is approved' by them. Benger's Food In TIns of Bgnger's Food Chemists,&c Benger's Food ererywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. BENGER'S f.DOD has gained a world-wide reputation, not by extrava- rt or sensational advertisement, bu* the constant recommendation ol those who use it. and of these medicaJ men who knows its value. Benger's Food In Tins of Benger's FoodvJL*, Benger's Food everywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. "The Lancet" describes it as "Mr Benger 3 admirable prepara. uJon. The "British Medical Joournal" savs: '"Benger's Food has by its excellence established a reputation" of its own." The "Illtistmted News" gays "'Infants do remarkably well oa it, and it is most suitable for manv con- ditions of adults and old people. "There i- certainly a great future before it." Benger's Food In Tins Benger's Food 'd Chemists,&c Benger's Food everywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. An eminent Surgeon writes: "Alter a lengthened >.xpetieace of Foods, both at home and in India, I consider 'Benger's Food' incomparably super-! or to any I have Qvt-r pre- jicnltxxi ,f Benger's Food r" of Benger's Food Chemists,&c Benger's Food everywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. "Bullock's Heath, Southampton, "Aug. 2nd, 1901. "Dear Sir.-I have' twins, a boy and a girl, and they "^eie not expected to live. I was recomii.«nded 'Benger's Food.' and T am very pleased to say It saved their lives, and they ire now two fin. healthy children; my li-isband is out in South Africa, and has never seen them.—Yours traly, ,rC. A. POTTER." "P.S.-They wer" so thin I couid hardly dress tnem, and now they art so fat nothing will fit them." Benger's Food In Tins of Benger's Food Chels 4o Benger's Food everywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. A Mother writes "I do not think I should be doing my duty if I did not speak up for 'Benger's Food.' It has simply been the means of bringing my babv boy back to life. I enclose his photo that you may see what a bonnv bov he is." Bengers Food In tins of Benger's Food^l,; Benger's Food everywhere. For Infants, Invalids, and the Aged. GOLD MEDAL, Exhibition. London. F TRST ORDER OF MERI' AND MEDAL, (Highest Award), Adelaide. HIGHEST AWARD, Medical and Sanitary Exhibition. London FIRST ORDER OF MERIT AND MEDAL, Melbourne, BENGER'S FOOD fs Sold in tins by Chemists, &c., everywhere.
1 LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS. In an address on temperance reform de- livered before a, large audient," in St. James's HaJJ. London, Mr T. P. Whittaker, M.P., said that for the year ended in March, 1901, he estimated the na.tionaJ drink bill at £ 189,000,(XX) an amount sufficient to de- fray all the charges n w met out of national t<L"S and local rates. Whilst the euuniry had .spent £ 160,000,000 on the war. it had spent during the .same period over £360,000,000 in drink. Mr Phil Morris, A.R.A., the well-known artist, who died recently at his residenin Clifton Hill, Paddington, wa-s^apt a native of Wales, as many people supposed. Mr Morris was born in Devonport, but liis second w:fe was a Welshwoman- the daughter of Mr J Evany, Llangollen. One of Mr Morris's best paintings was the one depicting King Edward T. pre-senting his son, the first Prince of Wales, 10 the Welsh people. The picture was purchased for the Carnarvon (.Vinn;y Hall. A Yorkshire paper is endeavouring to atone for the past trww:m.e<n<t of beautiful Wales by English travellers. The journal in question makes the frank confession —"It is strange how many Yorkshire people when makaig holiday or seeking health forget the existence of Wales, for there is no stre'-ch of country of the area. of North Wales within these islands which combines more beauty and grandeur, and few can compete with it in health-giving qualities." The confession is attributable to the illustrated guide issued by the Llandudno Town Improvement Asso- ciation- The Board of Agriculture, in exercise of the powers conferred on them by section 4 of the Sale of Food and Drugs Act, 1889, have mad,; the following reguliition.¡: --1, Where the proportion of water in a sample of batter exceeds 16 per cent, it shall be pre- sumed, for the purposes of the Sale of Food and Drugs Acts, 1875 to 1889, until the con- trary is proved, that tne butter is not genuine by reason of tne elcessive emount of water therein. 2. These regulations to extend to Great Britain. 3 These regulations shall come into operation on the 15th day of May, 1902. I On Monday, before the Oolwyn Bay magistrates, John Evang, 10, Ivy street. Cd. wyn Bay, described as a horse dealer, was charged with attempting to commit suicir.o by hanging himself.—A witness named Mor- ris, blacksmith, deposed that pri.sone. « daughter called at His house and saii her father was doing something. He went to the rear of the house, and found him hanging by a bearing rein from a beam in the roof. He was quite black in the face and unconscious. If witness had been a. moment later prisoner would have been dead. He had previously threatened to do away with him.self.- Prisoner was committed to the. Quarter Ses- sions. Mr Walter van Nooideri, of the Carl Rosa Opera Company, has written the following in- teresting letter to Dr Joseph Parry -— "We are again with you in Cardiff next week, and I look forward to exchange musical ideas with you. We have not been idle this sea- son, fur we have produced 'Siegfried and Iris- tan.' In the 'Bohemian Girl' will appear Mr Edward Davies, a young Welsh tenor of whose ability we hold a high opinion. He lias a charming voice, and sings like an ar- tist and a Welshman! I can't say more. He is really of great promise, and in Newport, we shall let him try ''Faust' as well. I do not think a better voice has come out of Wales sdnce the other Davies--Ben of that ilk." Welshmen will persist :1\ "lisping in numbers." Ever the official programme of the viMt of the Prince and Princess of Wales to Carnarvon is in rhyme. Here is an ex- cerpt Three mounted policemen. House party (three carriages). Advanced guard of the escort. The suite (one carriage). Righ troop of the escort. The Royal carriage. Left troop of the escort. Rearguard of the escort. Two mounted policemen. It will be noted that there are two, if not three, sets of rhyme here: there- are local poets who can't manage such a thing for durops1 At the annual meeting of the Swansea Board of Guardians, on Thursday afternoon, S;r J. T. D. Llewelyn proposed the re-elec- tion ot Dr Gcmer Lewis as eh&innan.. -Mr Richard Wat kins said that he, in common with other Nonconformists, disliked very much to see a minister of a Nonconformist Church devoting so much time to,this par- ticular object-one who claimed that he was in apostolic succession. A minister of the t Gospel should not 00 honoured by anything they could do, and h"" thought their honours should be reserved for others. He objected, <.100, to the principle of re-election. — The resolution was afterwards carried, Mr Wat- kins not voting. --On taking the chair, Dr Lewis said he considered it an honour, and he understood his Bible as well as Mr Watkins. He continued: "To have dictation from a builder to a minister is very strange to me. I believe if I would dictate to him he would say. 'Go and mind your own business; go and preach .sermons. The idea-for a. man to dictate what I am to do after being 35 years in the ministry. (To Mr Watkins) I tha.nk you very much- for your criticism. If it wasn't for the poor people I wouldn't darken the doors of the offices. The National Libera! Federation on Satur- day night issued all advanced copy of the annual leport and programme of the proceed- ings a* the ajinua! meeting, to be held at Bristol on May 13th and 141h. Dr Spenco Watson will resign tiv presidency, and will be succeeded by Mr Augustine Birrell, K.C. The report deals comprehensively with the subjects of thrt Budget. Education Bill, Home Rule, &<■ itnd recognises the great services of Lord Speneer and Sir Henry Campbell-BannfTmaji, and deplores the loss of staunch and veteran Liberal in Lord Kim- berlev. In promulgating a South African policy at Chesterfield, the commttteee assort that Lord Rosebery p'-tformed a notable ser- vice to the Liberal party. If what he said regarding Ireland had excited controversy, the-v did uot forgv that he was tne, keenest and most. contemptuous critic of the Govern- ment while the. domestic questions, upon which he laid greatest stress, ware precisely those upon which ••■bought and energy had for some tim" past been concentrating- T Liberal concentration .ns. indeed, essential. Oerished principles must not be renounced. The t.isk of combating Toryism, of resisting miUUrism, of preac-rrtne our fre'" trade sys- tem. of warding off attacks upon the religious equality, of pecuritic effinippt a,nd equitable, administration, could onlv be achieved by an army that was not divided against itself. Mr Goscombe John, A.R.A., to whom haa been entrusted the memorial statue to the lafe Mr T. E. Ellis. has sent to the Royal Aca- demy his model of the memorial to the late Sir Arthur Sullivan, v\^Tch is to be placed in clt. Paul's Cathedral. It was first suggested that this memorial should be fixed in the crypt, where Sir Arthur lies buried, but the Cathedral authorities have now decided that it shall be placed m a pajiel on the wall facing the HaJlam statue on the north-east pier of the dome. lhe memorial will be in bronze. It bears as its principal features a portrait medallion of the late, composer and a figure of Orpheus. Mr Goscombe John hns also sent to the Academy a small bronze of "Merlin and Arthur." showing the magic- ian crowning the baby king. Mr J. E. Ellis, M.P., addressing his con- stituents in Nottingham, on Saturday, allud- ed to the war in South Africa, which, he said, had necessitated the raising of 400.000 men on our side, and had cost between 40,000 and 50.000 lives, including the mortality m the camps, wiiiiMD 70.000 men had been invalided. Having given instances of the effect of mar- tial law, Mr Ellis went on to speak of the cost of the war, urging that, whereas in the Crinie,an war, our forefathers paid £ 70 for every JB100 that il cost, we were at, present only paying J323 for every JB100 of this war. He did not quarrel with the income tax, and wished it had been a penny more, but the corn duty was a cowardly and vicious tax. and he would oppose it by every constitu- tional means. The death of the Rev Samuel Evans, of Llandegla, the oldest Congregational minister in the Principality, todk place on Friday at his residence, Bryn Hyfryd. Llandegla, in his 86th year. Mr Evans was a, native of Trefvnant, near Ruabon. His father, Mr Thomas Evans, was well-known throughout tli ) district as a land surveyor, and it was he who made the plans and superintended the construction of the Denbighshire portion of the London and Holyhead high road. Mr Evans was received into church membership, and he commenced preaching at Rhosllanerch- rugog under the direction of the late Rev Williams Williams, of Wern, the eminent Welsh divine. In the early forties he was invited to become the pastor of the Congre- gational Church at Llandegla, and he was ordained to the full work of the ministry there in the year 1843. About ten years later he undertook the pastoral charge of the Bwlchgwyn Church, in addition to the church at Llandegla, and during his ministry ooth chapels were enlarged and the debt upon them cleared. H.e took a leading pnjit in connection with thL- starting of several ca,uses in the Vale of Maelor and the district, and had served four generations as minister. He had baptised over 2000 children. He filled many important offices connected with his denomination. For over half a century he served as treasurer of the London Missionary Society in connection with the Denbighshire and Flintshire Congregational Association. He wag a frequent contributor to the Welsh press, and for several years edited a Sunday School magazine called "Y LIusern." He was also a good musician. and had com- posed several congregational tunes. He often conducted musical festivals and Cyman- faoedd Canu when these festivals were first established in Wales. He retired from his pastorate in the year 1882. but continued to preach until last year. He leaves a widow and several daughters. Ath.t' -!i--
A LOCAL OFFICER'S SUCCESS. Major J. C. Yale, D.S.O.. of Madryn C'astie, Pwllheli, who, on the transfer of Lord Kitchener's brother to the generals list a couple of years ago, was appointed second in command of the 2nd Battalion the Prince of Wales' Own West. Yorkshire Regiment ("Fighting FourteeiKth'') in South Africa. was on Saturday specially promoted lieutten- ant-colonel to command the 1st Battalion at Quetta. India. Colonel Yale is a. very fortu- nate officer. He has only held field rank for three years, and this step takes him over the head of Major Mills, who has been field officer for ten years, and has been second in command in India for three years. The new chief had never seen active service bedbre the present war. He lias been in the Army twenty-two years, and he had his company in 1888. He was adjutant of the 2nd Volun- teer Battalion of his regiment for five years. Colonel Yale has already been mentioned in dispatches, and, appointed a Companion of the Distinguished Service Order during the present campaign. 0,1;0
NEED BE NO APPREHENSION. There is probably no neied for any appre- hension as to the state of your health, if you have Gwilvm Evans' Quinine Bitters within easy reach. It puts vigour into all the vital powers, gtveti tone to the stomach, stimu- lates the functions of the> liver, braces the nerves, enables the patient to throw off all despondency and promotes hopeful exertion. Gwilym Evans Quinine Bitters is a seven- fold blessing of Beneficent Nature, com- pounded with scientific exactness for helping the vital powers of brain, nerves, and muscles, cleansing the fount of life—for Blood is the Life—and preserving the strength to stand the common attacks of Rheumatism, Gour., Lumbago, Sciatica, Neuralgia, and Disorders of the stomach. Dou't break down for the want of trying whav. Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters will do for yon. Take it, and you will feel fresh in the morning for your day'3 work. Take it, and you will feel strong in the even- ing when you leave off. Be cheerful, enjoy your food and your labour. Gwilym Evan1 Quinine Bitters is used by the Medical Pro- fession, it is a purely vegetable compound, it is absolutely free from Mercury, it has been tested for a quarter of < century, and it is the Best Tonic. There are mgpy medicinal tonics offered to the Public, bafe they may be classified under two heads :The Best and the Rest. Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters ia t-be Best. Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters is sold everywhere in bottles 2s 9d and 48 6d each, or will be sent. carriage free, on receipt of stamps, direct from the Sole Proprietors, —The Quinine Bitters Manufacturing Com- pany. Limited, Llanellv. South WaleR. When purchasing Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters beware of worthless imitations. See the name "Gwilym Evans" on tie Label, Stamp, and Bottle, without. which none are genuine. -0$0-
On Thursday, at the annual meeting of -i in the Wrexham Board of Guardians, Captain Griffith-Boseawon was unanimously re- elected chairman for the 33rd time in succession, the mover remarking tlmf the captain occupied the unique position, of having been chairman of a Board of Guardians for a longer period than the chairman of any other union in Ensriand or Wales, and miyht very -well' bes called the "Grand Old Man" as a chairman of CluardianK.
DON'T LOOK OLD. With advancing years greyness increases. Stop this with LOCKYER'S SULPHUR HAIR RESTORER, which darkens to the I former colour and preserves the appearance. Lockyer's keep off ravages of time by darken- irttf the irrev streaks, also causing growth of Hair. Larg^e cheap bottle*. of Hair. Large cheap bottle.
¡- J ANGLESEY COUNTY COUNCIL. 'I The quarterly meeting of the Anglesey County Council was held at Llangefni on I Thursday, Mr R. P. Jonas (citairman) pre- siding. FINANCIAL. Mr Lewis Hughes proposed the adop- tion of the report of the Finance Com- mitter, which submitted the estimate for the current year, prepared by the county accountant, and recommended that o. Tate of 5ld in the £ on the assessable value of the couuty be made, and the same be pay- able by four instalments, viz., loth May, 15th August, 15th November, 1002, and the 14th February, 1903; that the bills and claims submitted to them and included in the printed list be paid that the clerk he authorised to negotiate a loan to meet the payments required to be made to the North Wales Counties Lunatic Asylum, and until the same has been etfeeted, to borrow tem- porarily from the bank the amount of in- stalments a.s they are called for.—Mr Tho- mas Williams (Lianerchymedd) said they had a balance of £1500 in hand, and that meant a penny rate. Why, therefore, should they require such a big rate, and thus burden the ratepayers, unless they were absolutely bound to? He thought they should levy a rate of id loss.—Mr Tho- 2 mas Hughes said that the balance in hand was practically due now to the Countv Gov- erning Body, and there was about £ 2000 to be paid that day. If this were paid, they would have none in the bank. The last estimate was too low, and they had had another claim since. He believed the rate should be sixpence. They had better be on the -safe side than be compelled to pay in- terest to the bank.—Mr H. Thoma.- said that L,50 had been put down for county elections, whereas only £3 was spent last year. He also objected to the provision of an estimated salary of JC43 for the inspector of weights and measures, due in June next, and asked what authority had been given for this payment.—Mr Lewis Hughes said the whole matter had been thrashed out in committee. They had a balance of £1500 in hand, but they owed that all bnt £ 100, v.-ithout'mentioning the payments due that, dav. Their accountant had prepared the estimate 011 prist figures, and they had per- fect confidence" in him. The receipt-s last year were not so iiigh as estimated. W ith regard to the inspector, he had to say that it was now that he was being paid the ..alary tine to him up to the end of March, and in- cluding the year 1901. Their inspector had not received a, penny during the whole year, and he was over £ l00 out of pocket in his expenses. This £7;) was the first money he received.—After some further discussion. Mr Harry Clegg said that the Finance Com- mittee received the estimates from the various committees, and certain amounts which had been passed. He suggested that this item be sent back to the Weight.s and Measures Committee.—Mr Samuel Hughes seconded.—Mr H. Thomas proposed that the item he referred to be sent back to the Weights and Measures Committee.—This was seconded by Mr T. Nicholls Jones, and agreed to.—The report with the amend- ment was then adopted. SHEEP WORRYING In proposing the adoption of the report of the Sheep Worrying Committee Mr R. L. Edwards said that in the past they had fail-ed to adopt the proposed by-laws, and after reconsidering the matter, they re- commended that a resolution be passed] in favour of legislation empowering County Councils to make by-laws to control dogs at night; to seizo stray dogs, and to re- quire that all dogs should have collar* in- scribed with the names and addresses of their owners; and that the Board of In- la.nd Revenue instruct their supervisors to invite two justices or members of tho Council to sit with them as advisers when exemptions were granted. —• Mr Thomas Evans seconded.—Mr Thomas Williams pro- posed that aU the County Councils of Wales be a-sked to join in this appeal.—It was resolved to adopt this, and' send the! resolution to Mr Hanbury, President of the Board of Trade; and Mr Ellis Jones Griffith, M.P.—On tho motion of Mr Harry Cle <■, the following resolution was passed "That this Council respectfully points out to the Agricultural Department of the Board of Trade that the powers to re- strain strav dogs and sheep worrying are too limited, and that power be given to County Councils to make by-laws to con- i trol all dtogs at night, and; seize stray dogs, ajid that all docs should have the name of its owner on Its collar.- -The Clerk said that at the Standing Joint Committee a resolution was passed, on the motion of Sir Richard Bulkeley, stating: that the nolice trere to be instructed to take action in eases of scab, and that the County Council be asketl to enforce the dipping of sheep once a year, with the view of pre- venting scab.—Eventually, the matter WR8 referred to the Sheep Worrying Committee for full consideration and' report. TECHNICAL INSTRUCTION. Mr W. D. Jones proposed the adoption of the report of the Technical Instruction Comnutttee. which recommended that a grant of JE10 be made to the Amlwch I Technical and Art Classes, on a satisfactory report of the work being done; that ai grant of £10 be made in aid of the basket classes held in Anglesey from October 7th to December 19th. 1901, on a satisfactory report of the work being; done; that the Council's consent be given to the Holyhead School Board1 to pay for the tuition bv post of the pupil-teachers of the Holyhead Board and British Schools J! from the 29th Sep- tember, 1901 that the Council's consent fx* friven to the said Board to pay out of the funds of the Holvhead Board Evening Schools for the tuition of pupils in the sub- ject of wood carvine" and that a grant of £ 10 be made to the Holyhead' Board; Even- ing Schools in respect of wood carving in the girls' department and drawing in the boys' department.—This WD, seconded by Mr H. Wi lliams, and adopted. I THE CORONATION. A letter was read from S'r Richard Wil- liams-Bulkeley, suggesting that the county should take the opportunity of arranging for celebrations on tho Coronation week throughout the county, such as the pre- sentation of medals, teas, dinners, sports, and bonfires, and suggesting that a county conference be called, at which he would be plea-sed to attend.—Mr W. D. Jones, Holy- head, said that arrangements had been made at Holyheaci. — A letter was also read from the Local Government Board, stating that any reasonable expense from the rates- would be passed by the auditor. —Mr Thomas Evan-s proposed that no monpv be paid from the countv rates. Mr R. L. Edwards said that arrangement- had been made in almost every place for the due celebration of the Coronation.— Mr Lewis Hughes proposed that they should appoint a coiiim^tce to carry out the suggestion of the Lord-Lieutenant, sn that they might show t.hf1.ir loyalty and encourage others to doso.—Mr W. D. Jones seconded.—Mr J. IN. Thomas proposed that a loyal address be sent from the Countv Council to his Majesty, and said thev could len-c the arrangements 0f local f~tes in the hands or local committees. Mr W. Edwards seconded.—-This -tvas agreed to and a cominitt^ cfH^j.t^^ of t,tp man, ice-Chairman, and the Clerk was » "I appointed to confer with the Lord-Lienten- ant. THE LUNATIC- ASYLUM. Mr Harry Clegg pointed out that an alteration had been made in the' quota of patients in the Lunatic Asylum. There had been a very great increase in the num- ber of lunatics in Anglesey, due to abnormal admissions since last November, and the, reduction of pauper patients.—The report? of medical officers for the Urban Councils wero read a.nd adopted.—A letter was read from the visitors of the Denbigh Lunatio Asylum, stating that £ 578 would be due from Anglesey in June, £ 1156 in August, and jE1156 in November, and that nearly £1000 was now duo.—On the motion of Mr Harry Clesrg, it was resolved to instruct the Finance.-Committee to meet, the bills as they came due and' to arrange for a loan to meet them.—It waq also resolved, on the motion of Mr Harry Clegg, to main- tain at the Bangor Workhouse a pauper lunatic about to be liberated. RE-APPOINTMiENT. Mr W. D. Jones was re-appointed to represent the Council on the Central Welsh, Board. MARKET CARS. Mr Lewis Hughes proposed a resolution to the effect that all market cars be licensed, and marked as to the number of passengers they should carry. He believed there was a good deal of cruelty exercised', because the cars were overcrowded.—Mr Nicholls Jones asked that they should not be too arbitrary. He thought if they limited them to a certain number they would do no good. He hoped they would havo electric tramways before long.—Mr Pryth- erch supported this view, and said it would be very difficult to decide when a car was overcrowded, or when a horse had too much to drag. — Mr Prie-stley supported, and said that often t.he passengers had to walk up hil I.-Mr Harry Clegg said' that if they had no power to make a by-law, the matter would drop, but if they had power, they ought to know that, for it would show the drivers of these cars that they had power. He would suggest that the matter be referred to a committed to report.—Mr Lewis Hughes agreed to that, and the matter was referred to the By-laws Com- mittee. BURIAL OF CARCASES. Mr Harry Clegg read out some very interesting figures as to the cost to Angle- sey of the burial of carcases cast up by the sea. It averaged about £ 49 per annum, and he said that some attempt should be made to get the Board of Trade to mo* e in the direction of enacting that the whole of this cost should not b- borne by the mari- time counties. Several counties had a.I- ready agreed to join Anglesey in a deouta- tion to tho Board 'of Tr::ldf'\ with regard to this matter, and he proposed that steps be taken to carry out a resolution passed some time ago. and get the deputations from various maritime counties to join in pre- senting the case to the Pres;cent of the Board rf Trade.—Mr Lewis Hughes thought the figures given were below th^ mark. He seconded the motion, which was carried w unanimously.—Mr Harry Cleeg, Mr J. R I'll Davies, anr) Mr W. Thomas (Amlwch), were appointed to represent Anglesey on the I deputation. I
STOMACH ;) AND LIVER DISEASES. HOW THEY ARE RAPIDLY CURED BY VENO'S SEAWEED TONIC. SYMPTOMS. 1. Do you suffer from headache and aching limbs, dull heavy feelings, or a. pain be- tweeu the shoulder blades ? 2. Is your teongue coated ? Do you suffer from wind on the stomach ? Have you a pain under the heart ? Does your heart palpitate? Do ycu fey I bloated after eat- ing ? Have you a soreness of tenderness at the pit of the .stomach? Are your bowels festive? 18 there weakness and aching paias in the back? Do you fed languid and nervous ? The foregoing systems are not all present in one case, nor are any two cases alike in every respect. They vary according to the organs mostly implicated. Thus, when chronic inflammation of the liver is associa- ted with heart trouble the subject may have palpitation, attended with more or less pain and shortness oe breath. If tlie lungs are specially influenced there may be a dtry cough, rapid respiration, and pain in the chest. If the nervous system is involved other symtoms must necessarily arise. These diseases may be cured to day, but not to-morrow this week and not the next. Therefore, secure VENO'S SEAWEED TONIC at onoo. The cost i& small, and the benent lasting. It has been the means of curing manv a despairing invalid. It is the most successful medicine in England, and is frequently called "The people's strengthen. er and health giver." Doctors use it them- selves because they recognise in it a scien- tific remedy. and the most successful med;- cine that science has yet produced for stomach, liver, kidney, and blood diseases. A book relating to diseases and how to cure them accompanies each bottle. Ask for Veno's Seaweed Tonic, but be sure you get it. Price, Is Ud and 2s 9d per bottle. Sold by all chemists and medicine vendors every where. --i'C:.O-
THE MOSTYN ART GALLERY. Lord Mostyn on Monday opened, the new Mostyn Art Gallery, which his mother (Lady Augusta Mostyn) has erected in Vaughan street, Llandudno, for the development of arts and crafts in the neighbourhood. The gallery is a.ljanOsome building, designed by Mr G. A. Humphreys, architect to the Mostyn estate, and is in every way admir- ably designed tor the purpose of an art gal lery. There was a large and fashionable gathering at the opening ceremony, includ- ing many members of the Gwynedd Ladies' Art Societv. whose seventh exhibition was opened at the same time. Lord Mostyn said the Gwynedd Ladies' Art Society was founded in 1894 by a num- ber of ladies who were anxious to exhibit their work. In 1899 they approached Lady Augusta Mostyn, their president, with a view of obtaining better premises than they hitherto had at the Cockpit, Conway. and her ladyship consented to erect that art gallery. The members of the society had every reason for congratulating themselves on the duality of the work exhibited. Ho lordship* then declared the gallery opened. A vote of thanks was passed to him on the motion of Alderman Elias Joneti, J.P., seconded bv Mr Ben. Woodcock. -=-=--
c c ,.e \\1 A TYEt 1MILK HOME PRODUCT. K j MOOLAH I n is of supreme quality and i*cfine- J mont and far surpasses foreign BP ——■11^—. —- — WARNER'S SAFE CURE 1 CUEES ALL STAGES OF j| KIDNEY DISEASE. I PLEASANT TASTE- I ROCURABLE ALL CHEMISTS- I OSHIVE CURE- I ITS REPUTATION 22 YEARS OF SUCCESS. I Mr Norman T>awson, Mounsey1 Court, Corporation road, Carlisle, suffered from Hemoirh of the Kidneys foi 34 weeks, beins? atten- ded by his own doctor. No itn- pro remerit was effected, and after being treated .■<t, an Infirmary, ■without any benefit, he o .mmenwd using' WARNER'S -AFK CURE, the result being that ho is perfectly cured. Mr Thomas Francis McXifF, The Cottage, Sligo, Ireland, contracted nflammation of the Kidntys. and consulted one of the best resident physicians, but weeks developed into months without any improvement. As a last resort he took WARNER'S SAFE CURE the various symp- toms gradually subsided. and, al- though his was pronounct*! hopeless by seven doctors, his cure is complete. Mrs 8. E. Lambert, Belcot, Long- M ley road, T- oting suffered from 8 Extreme Weakness of the Ki'.neyf 9 and decided to try WARSEn;E al SAFE CURb and 8.UE PILLS. aj| and sinw taking three bottles she W fwls quite another woman, her 3 general health has improved, and ■ sho can sl^ep now, which she had 8 not been able to do for some time 9 previously. H OBTAINABLE OF ALL CHEMISTS AT 2S 9d, 4s 6d and 10s 6d PER BOTTLE K mzmmarnm -r-. The Greatest of all Tonics. ROYAL COMMANDS. PHOSFEBIKE enjoys the distinguished honour of having been supplied by command* TO ilOYAL FA&liLY, HMMTh^i^ HXM- The Gvand Buchesa Olga of Russia. HM The « The Crown Princess of Roumania. H I M tL Sonra n H.LM. The Grand Dnchcsa Ser*,3 of Russia. HSH TV E™Pr988 la- H.R.H. The Grand Duchess c? Hesse. n.D.ii.l ne tte»ec.it&ryi-rmco33 of Leiniugen. The Grand Duchess Zeala of Rtusia. jt An.J Pi:ilc'pal Royalty and Aristocracy throughout the world. Phosieriue is an unfailing- remedv lor Neuml-ia Nervous Dyspepsia, Ameraia. Brain-tag.Depression, Impoverished Blood. Rheumatism. Sleeplessness Ina.^st-ion, Influenza, Nervous Headaches, Debility, and all di.wrders consequent upon a reduced stnte of the nervous system Proprietors ASHTON & PARSONS, LIMITED, 17, Farriitgdon Road, London, E.C. Bottles. i/i £ 2/9 & 4/0. Post free. i y- & 4/9 Sold by all Chemists, Stores, &a The 2s. M. size contains ne>v*'y fo lr t;im",i the h. lid. else. HOLLOWAY'S PILLS AND OINTMENT, Tho BEST MEDICINES for Family use. THE yiLLS purify the Blooel, correet all disorders of the internal organs, ->u are invaluable in all complaints incidental to Females. THE OINTMENT is the most reliable remedy for Chest and Throat Affectr-f- Rheumatism, Stiff Joints, Old W onnds, Sores, Ulcers, and all Skin Diseases. Manufactured anly at 78, Now Oxford Street, London. Sold by Medicino Vendors throughout the World. N-B.-Advise gratis at the above address, daily, between the hours of 11 or by letter.
PENRHYN QUARRY DISPUTE. The weekly mass meeting of the quarry- itien who are out on strike at Bcthesdin took place on Saturday night. Mr Henry Jone- (viii :rinan nf tl c Com- mittee) presided, and devoted his address to criticising the recently published state- ments of Mr E. A. Y mng. manager vf the quarries, with regard to the fresh admis- sions to the quarries and the production of slates. Against Mr Young's statement that seventy men had entered the quarries anew during the last two months the chairman pitted the reports brought in to the men's Committee by representatives appointed to watch' thefee accessions in every district. These reports were pre- sented to the General Committee every month, and the Chairman asserted that the number of fresh hands who commenced work during the period specinedi by Mr Young was twelve. He invited the man- ager to reconcile his statement with that made at the quarter sessions by his chief accountant that the men only came in very slowly-me.rely one or two at the time,—and further challenged him to make public the number of men who were leaving; the quarries as well as those who were being) taken on. He also dealt at length with the figures given at the quarter sessions with regard to output, with the view of showing that either the number of workers remainod practically stationary or that the production~per man was becoming less according as the number of the men in- creased. Speeches by several other workmen fol- lowed. TRADE UNIONISTS AND THE DISPUTE The Secretary of the General Federation J of Trades Unions, in his eleventh quarter- I ly report, says, in reference to the Penrhyrf troubles —"The quarrymen's dispute still drags on.. A deputation from the Manage- ment Committee visited Bethesda during the Easter holidays to ascertain what possibility there was of a settlement. The report or the deputation was considered' by the Management Committee, and a, unani- mous decision arrived at to continue sup- port. No other result was possible in face I' of the extraordina.ry-speech delivered by Lord Penrhyn a few weeks previous, when he went out of his way to threaten all sorts of punishments to those who are manfully fighting; for freedom. We trust those who, can will look upon tlie quarries as closed to thwn. Lord Penrhyn has unhappily power to refus" to allow workmen to earn I their livelihood' at the Penrhyn Quarries, but the world is wide, and better condi- tions and better employers are not difficult to find." K
PATENT RECORD. Com oiled for this paper by J. P. Bavly, British and Foreign Patent Agent and Engineer, of 18, Fulbam Place, Padding- ton, London. W.. from whom all particu- ton, London. W.. from whom all particu- lars may be obtained. APPLICATIONS FOR PATENTS. 8920.—W. Jones, 110, High street, Bnn- gor, a trap. I 9076.—M. Lewis, 28, Amos Hill. PenV- groig, near Pontypridd, improvements ,n watering fcrams for watering fiery nnd other mines. 9079.-D. G. Thomas, 8. Canterbury road, Bryiiinitl. Swansea, an exhaust valve lifter appred to Detrol motor engines. 9104.—M. J. Ruth, Esther Bni!diu<is, Brynmawr. Breconshire, the safety candle extinguisher.
I The best is the I cheapest in the long I I run. Colman'sStarch j | is best Starch, pure | Starch. j j Sec that BulI^Head Colman's Bu" S Mead Name and » »re°n j the Box. !COlMANS STARCH Regit. NEW BOOK. NOW READY. ¡ CONSUMPTION OR PULMONARY TUBERCULOSIS AND ITS SUCCESSFUL TREATMENT I With Short Chapters on other Diseases of the Lungs, By GEO. THOS. CONGREVE. An Entirely New Edition, Edited and Re-writte > I By J. ALEXANDER BROWN. COOMBS Lor>or. PKCKHAJI, LOXXXJN, i. C0NCREVFS ELIXIR. Sotd by all Chemists and Patent Medicine Vendam.
MENAI STRAITS REGATTAS. The sailing committee of the Royal AIl- glesey Yacht Club have fixed the annual r* gatta. of that club to take place at Beau- maris on Monday, August 25th, and Mena Bridge and Bangor will probably fix their annual events to take place on the follow ing days. The usual races from Beauman.- to Carnarvon, which will include a handicap race for Colonol Williams' Meduortal CUP. given jointly by R.W.Y. Club add R.A.V Club, and a cup given by Mr R. Bennett f<- ouerater's class, will take place on Thurs- day, August 7tb. --()$-<"
BLOOD PURIFYING. Nearly 40 years before the public. Pepper « Quinine has outlived the new tonics ef every shade, and still is the one way to appetite, digestion, vigour, health, strength, energy, for weak men, delicate women, and all in ne l of raising from a low tone of nerve and body. Pepper s Tonic is in Shilling bottles, hot insist on having only Pepper'? ni?o
Tlie ancient parish church of Llanbryr. laair (Montgomeryshire) was re-opened 1.1, Thursday atWnoon after having under gone considerable repairs at the expe-n", of the parishioners. One of the olde" churches in the west of the county, if not in the whole of West Wale«. it had bc.,r. allowed to fan into a terribly dilapidated condition. In the work of restoration the parishioners have worked harmoniouslv the Nonconformists taking their share ai-u a lea din 2; part in the arrangements hi carrying out as well as finding a eonsidei- able portion of the funds.