IN BOOKLAND. 1 MAGAZINES OF THE MONTH. The striking cover of the March number of the "Sunday Strand," "The Statues of Mem- non," (is extremely noticeable, and is a good index of the quality of the; contents. This is indeed a remarkable number of the "Sunday Strand," for in an article on "Christmas and the Theatre" no less a galaxy of notabilities than the Bishops of Durham, Bath and Wells, Exeter, St. Albans, and Kensington; the Arch- deacon of London, Father Adderley, Rev. Fre- belndarv Webb-Peploe, Revs. F. B. Meyer, R. J. Campbell, Thos. Spurgeon, .and last, but by no means least, Messrs Beerbohm Tree and George Bernard Shaw, give their opinions upon this vexed queeitioii. The "Sunday Strand" has made a great hit with this .article, for it will undoubtedly be read far and wide by many thousands who are not regular readers of the "Sunday Strand." The two serials make splen- did progress—The M,aster of Minvale," by Orme Agnus, the story of a cotton strike, grows very exciting; and "Peggy Pendleton's Plan," by E. M. Jameson, is as delightful as child- hood itself. There ds the usual quota of ex- cellent short stories, and the whole get-up of the magazine is a credit to its publishers. "C. B. FRY'S MAGAZINE" FOR MARCH. The cover of the. March number of "Fry's Magazine" continues the séries of old-fashioned sports, by Mr Charles Crombie, which has been running this year. This time a. bright picture of the hobby-horse is given, and the contents of the magazine- fulfil the promise of the ciheer- ful exterior. Mr Fry himself deals with the question of "Civilian Rifle Clubs and the Volunteers," arguing that the ideal of a nation of marksmen does not necessarily mean a nation of soldiers, though the military effective- ness of the nation in case of emergency would be incalculably enhanced by civilian rifle prac- tice. In .a further article, entitled "The Blot on British Games," Mr Fry goes in .some detail into practical questions connected with the formation cif miniature rifle ranges. A third article by the Editor relates to half-back play in Association football, and is illustrated with extraordinary lactioivp'hato,graphs by Mr G. W. Beldam. Golf players will be attracted by "The Art of Green Keeping," by Peter Lees and J. H. Taylor. Cyclists will turn with interest to the article, "How to Buy Your New Cycle." An article which should tappeial to all lovers of the open air is "In the Time of Flowers," by Mr E. T. Cook, the editor of "Garden." THE MARCH "GRAND." In its March number the '"TS-rand Magazine" once more gives us that wonderful combina- tion of the "utile" and the. "dulce" which we have grown accustomed to take as a matter of course. Would you know how to be healthy, strong, and handsome? Have you ever won- dered in what lay the secret of those players who achieve success on the stage? Do you like tan excruciatingly funny story? Does a page of pure literature appeal to you ? Has the mystery of telepathy by which one brain communicates its thoughts instantaneously to another, hundreds, it may be thousands, of miles apart, ever puzzled and astounded you? Have you at times thought you would like to have some authoritative opinion as to the value of the' British Army, lately the subject of so many attacks ? Does it interest ycfu to know how one of the most popular of living painters works, Should all or any of these questions appeal to you, you will obtain a full and com- plete answer in this very up-to-date magazine. In a word, the "Grand Magazine," as usual, supplies us with nearly 200 pages of fact and fiction, all of the best. Even now we find that we have not enumerated all or perhaps even the most interesting of the 'contents, for, on opening the volume again, we find our atten- tion riveted by the serial story, "Tihe Dream and the Business," signed John Oliver Hobbes, -an,d by the other equally fascinating romance of real life, "The- Life Story of Henry Irving," related by that admirable raconteur, Joseph Hatton, editor of the "People." There is, too, among the stories, all of which are perfect in their way, a thrilling episode in the struggle between tihe white and the black races in South Africa, particularly appropriate at the present moment. Need we add—perhaps the greatest recommendation of all-that the price of this encyclopaedic magazine is but 4d. OUR FAMILY MAGAZINE. The March number of the "Strand Magazine" is icne of the "freshest" productions we have yet received. The ever varying attractiveness of its articles, and the high standard of its fiction, Tightly place thi,s periodical at the- head of our British monthlies. Sir A. Conan Doyle gives a long and powerful instalment of his new novel, "Sir Nigel," .and, needless to say, the dramatic interest of this noteworthy serial is maintained with all the skill for which the creator of "Sherlock Holmes" is famous. "Psyche Por- traits of Female Beauty" is a startling de- parture in the way of magazine articles. The Psyche, or "soul" photographs, are the result of a large number of faces printed together giving ia representative portrait of all the sis- ters. Among others there are reproductions of seven English beauties in one, of Scotch beauties and Irish beauties, while nearly all the Continental races are represented. We are glad to find that "The Chronicles of the Strand Club" have be.come a monthly feature, they are enough to tickle the palate of the most "blase" of readers. Mr W. W. Jacobs also contributes to the humorous side in the magazine, .and. right well does he acquit him- self icf .his difficult task in his latest story, en- titled "A Love Knot." Miss Isabel Jay and the aged Emperor of Austria are the .subjects of "Portraits of Celebrities at Different Ages," and a long instalment of "The Amulet," by that most popular writer, E. Nesbit, are among
Everybody knows that EPPS'S is an admirable food, the nicest and most nutritious beverage for the breakfast table. It is made in a. moment with boiling water or milk, and its sustaining qualities are COCOA Invaluable AP &IL
FOOTBALL. I i GREENFIELD v. CONWAY. As anticipated in these notes last week the I match between Greenfield and Conway on the I Council Field resulted in a victory for the Flintshire boys, lalthough the, margin at the finish was wider than was generally expected. Conway were fully represented by those eligible to play in Junior Cup ties., although the pre- sence of Tom Jones and Bob Owen might have strengthened their ranks and made the result much closer. There was no doubt, however, as td which was the better team. Right from the kick-off the Greenfielders .shewed their superiority, but had Jones on the Conway right wing not shot wildly behind when he had .an .open goal before him in the first ten minutes of the game, the boot might have been on the other foot. There is no doubt that a goal in hand gives confidence to a team, and had Con- way secured that advantage when such a glorious opportunity was afforded it would have taken the Greenfieldens all their time to draw level. As it happened first blood fell to them, and from that time to the end the Conway men never looked like winning. A weird of praise must be given to the Conway custodian. Time .after time he saved his side with brilliant saves, well meriting the applause cf an impartial crowd, quite, the largest which has assembled an the, Council Field this year. The Greenfield forwards were much too, clever for Gonway defence, and it was only the ster- ling play of Parry (helped, of course with a little luck) which kept the score, from totalling quite half-a-dozen before, (half-time. George Petrie, the outside, right, who is at present merely a youth, .gives promise of becoming a most useful player. He was, however, some- what neglected after change, of ends, probably because the wind icarmed the ball in the op- posite direction. Tripping and foul charging was far too fre- quently indulged in, Conway players, being the more often pulled up, one of their players in the second half being ordered off the field fc-ir deliberately kicking at an opponent. Conway showed up a little more prominently in the second half, and equalised the score before very many minutes had elapsed. The effort., however, was but a flash in the pan, and the Greenfielders in retaliation scored three, more goals, one of them, a real beauty, by Geotrge Petrie, who delighted the spectators by cleverly tricking both backs, and planting the ball in the net well out of the reach, of Parry. That the Greenfield forwards were able to put some force into their shots was proved by the smashing of the pole sustaining the, goal nets by R. E. Jones, the outside left. This player wants a lot of watching, and centres the ball most accurately. The de- fence is not nearly so good as the attack, especially the right back, who made some bad mistakes, which with a little .cleverer set of opposing forwards would undoubtedly have been taken advantage of. All, however, went w,ell, and the team are to be, congratulated on attaining the finial stage in the, struggle for the cup. Their opponents in the final will be Holyhead, in whom they will find much tougher and more, experienced opponents, and who play a hard bustling game, from start to finish. The match, which will probably be played at Bangor, should prove a most in- teresting one. WALES v. SCOTLAND. At Edinburgh on Saturday Wales triumphed over Scotland by two goals to nil. The match was played before a record crowd for the town. This is the, first occasion on which Wales has proved successful on Scottish territory, and proves that their success at Wrexham the pre- vious year was no fluke. Rooise, Blew and Morris defended magnificently, the .custodian's fist striking terror into the, Scotch forwards, who were chary of coming into close contact with it. The Scotsmen played rather wildly towards the close, the crowd appealng to them in vain to "use; their heads. As the Welsh team did not include four of the original selections, the victory is all the more meri- torioius. On the face of it, it appears ihard lines that although .amy playerselected to represent Eng- land must not be refused permission 101 play by his club (however much may depend on his absence) no such condition attaches to Welsh- men playing for English Clubs. Such, how- ever is the üalse, so that the Welsh Association have a difficult task in selecting a. team for an international on a Saturday. Some reform in International law is urgently needied in this direction. ENGLAND v. WALES. The following team has been chosen by the Selection Committee of the Welsh Association to meet England at Cardiff on March 19th:- L. R. Roose (Stoke). H. Blew (Wrexham) and O. Morris (Derby County). M. Parry (Liverpool), M. Morgan Owe' (Corinthians), and E. Hughes (Tottenham Hotspur). Lot Jones (Manchester City), R. Morris (Leeds City), R. Jones (Millwall Athletic), R. Evans (Wrexham), and A. W. Green (Notts County). Linesman: Mr W. J. Broome (South Wales and Monmouthshire Association). Mr R. T. Murray (Scotland) has been asked to referee. < LLANDUDNO AMATEURS F.C. The Amateurs' first team are down to visit Bangor on Saturday, March 10th, to play the University College a. return friendly match, the first match having ended in a draw :of one goal each. The following is the selected team:- J. T. Williams, goal; C. Roberts and J. Lunt, backs; W. Roberts, G. Davies and H. Pearson; D. Griffiths, A. N. Other, J. E. Williams, W. Owen and Hotchkis, forwards. The, Reserves in meeting the Rhyl Church Guild at home in the Junior League. have a heavy defeat to account for, as the, Rhyl team won the first encounter by 4 goals to 1. The visitors are a very clever team, having only been beaten once in the competition, and they include, the well-known inltetrnational forward, the Rev. W. Jenkins. The Committee have de- cided on the following players to do duty:- J. E. Hobson, goal; S. Williams and Cassidy, backs; Parry, W. Lunt and Marsh, half-backs; J. Williams, R. Roberts, T. Johnson, Brookes Evans, and Aldetrson, forwards. Kick-off 3 15.
RUSSELL CHARITY CUP. (Semi-final). CORINTHIANS v. BANGOR WEDNESDAY. CORINTHIANS 3, BANGOR 0. Had rude Boreas been In a mere friendly mood the game on Wednesday last would have been much more enjoyable. The visitors were on the light side, and what glimpses of play we were able to see. in the. lulls -of the breeze were distinctly pretty. Aided somwhat by the cross wind which was blowing they kept the homesters from notching a point, and visions of a, draw were conjured up by the. Cup Com- mittee. They had reckoned without Fairless, Webb, and J. D. Roberts, each of whom were teredite,d with a, goal. Each, was a. capitally ob- tained goal, the last, it is true was the result of a doubtful decision by the referee., but as it made, no difference to the final issue, of the game, the matter ends- at that. The committee. wish to tender their thanks to Messrs George Micklewright, R. Rughes, Owen Hughes, E. Williams, secretary LIandudno. Wednesday team, and "Barney" Evans for their in- valuable. assistance at the gates, a task that weekly causes, much annoyance from the fact that a certain class will go any length to rush the gate. Arrangements are being made, and will be icarnied out, to put ,a stoip to this by making an example of the next offender. The Charities benefitting by the two last Wednesday Half-Holiday football matches, in connection with the above, ,are as follows: — Llandudno "Free Meals," £ 2; Llandudno Sanatorium, 21. FOOTBALL RESULTS. COMBINATION. Bangor 1, Rhyl 1. Chirk 6, T'ranmere Rovers 0. Glossop. Reserve 1, Birkenhead 0. WELSH AMATEUR CUP. Poirtmadoo 3, Rhos Rangers 2. Buckley Engineers 4, Aberystwyth 3.
CABIN BOY'S LETTER. Dere Pal,—Mistur Hewie Janes' "Bon Marchie," a Welsh Frensh-ship, is avin a speshul few days' sailin, wich is important to plasturers, painturs, masons, free, and othur- wise. It is possuhil to geitt .a. fresh rig-out in- klusive on bord the. "Bon Marchie." Of korse you ave to pay kash down, or in Orgust as per aorraingmienit, the lattur is the most popular. The Stelemship Lawndri as sent owt a chal- lindge to give bettur ,attenshun and genril eattiisfaekshun than anie othur kraft of its klass along the koast, opun to all komers, in- kludin aniie Allianses that owr Amerikan cuzzuns may send ovur. More engins are bein put on bord, and the krew weeklie bein added to. The Ixonship "Sheffield," skippered by R. J. Willums, is avin a few fairwell sailins prior to bein dismantle lied for saiilins in a fresh traid. The "Vollom's Store," under Kap^n Peroie, is in LittluT's doc. agane. with a big konsinement of genril produse, the wireless telegraff numbur is the saim as is telerfone 0290. Thetre is a big meetin of shareholders of the proposed Y.M.C.A. kraft on Friday nite at the Tbiwn Hall, this kraft will be put in the, slips for buildin if suffishent shaires are taken in it. All owr krew are investin in one or more shares bein ,a good thing we intend to push it along. On the thirtie-furst the Pilot will be docked, the skippur given all hands ha,irve :a day to see the Anivil Steepalohase; thur is to be a lot of new blud brote in, and some of the steeds are fierie and unt;rained to the work, so the breakin in shud be eggsitein. Yoors at the watur Jump, THE KABIN BOY. MORFA CAMPING GROUND. The following volunteer brigades will encamp, ,at Conway in the ensuing season:—Lancashire Fusiliers, June 3rd to 10th; Tyne and Tees Bri- gade, June 23rd to 30th; South Wales Border Brigade, July 14th to 21st; Durham Light In- fantry, July 21st to 28th; Lincoln Brigade, July 28th to August 3rd; Welsh Border Brigade, August 4th to 12th; and Sherwood Foresters' Brigade, August 5th to 12th. In addition, the militia battalion of the Royal Welsh Fusiliers will encamp on the Morfa from May 21st to June 30th. It is expected that 28 battalions in all will undergo; their training at Conway this year. s AN ELECTION STORY. The candidate for Parliament had been mak- ing a speech in one of the towns of the disi- trict where he was not well known personally, and in the evening, while waiting for a train, he strayed into a butcher's shop. It was a cold winter's evening, and he was well muffled up. Without saying who he was, he began to pump the butcher to find out how he stood in the division, "Did you hear that speech this afternoon?" he inquired, after some general talk. "Yes," replied the butcher, "I was there." "What did you think of it ?" "Pshaw," .said the, honest butelher, "I've made a better speech than that a hundred times trying to sell meat on a. Saturday night." Needless tol say, the candiclatei concealed his identity.
Extreme Nervous Weakness and St. Vitus's Dance CURED BY VENO'S SEAWEED TONIC. Mr E. JACKSON, 23, Edward Street, off Penny Lane, Northwich, write,s :You will think it very unkind of me, not letting you, know about my daughter. We owe you many thanks for the good you have done her; I can assure you it has been a great blessing to. me and the family. She. is the joy of our home, as red as a rose and in the best of health. I can truly say she is entirely cured of the extreme nervous weakness and there is now no trace of the St. Vitus' dance; and all this has been accomplished by VENO'S SEAWEED TONIC. VENO'S SEAWEED TONIC strengthens the body and nerves, cureis indigestion, wind, sluggish liver, weak and painful back, dizzi- ness, headaehe, kidney troubles, dropsy and female weakness, and is especially good for chronio constipation. Price igd. and 2s. 9d., at Chemists everywhere. I EMPIRE HOTEL. I Fa.c:i.:u.g S3c>xa.2iS.a. Finest Sea and Mountain Views. Promenade Verandah. Fully License Electric Light. Newly furnshed throughout. Most Comfortat-e Excellent Cuisine Few seconds from Pier and Promenade. Moderate charges. Motor Garage for to cars adjoin'ng. Under the personal supervision of the Proprietress— Tele. 0259. Mrs dOi-IN HALL, "TREVONE I BOARDING ESTABLISHMENT, 17, GLODDAETII CRESCENT (Adjoining- Imperial Hotel). SPECIAL WINTER TERMS from MID-SEPTEMBER to EASTER CATERING A SPECIAL FEATURE. MISS E. M CUMBERLAND. ELSINORE," PRIVATE HOTEL and BOARDING RESIDENCE, St. George's Crescent, Cent^»arde LLANDUDNO. Under the Management of the Proprietors t BAX 1 KRf Terms Moderate. J The Misses ELLIS. I"IF "(I¡ THE MRY0US SYSTEM. I A LL the wear snd tear and strain of modern life concentrates upon th« I± nervous system. Physical and mental bankruptcy is the natural result of overdrawing incessantly upon the reserve capital of nerve fcrce. Nervous debility is the growing malady of the day. Ko man knows repose; if he -would prosper he must hustle, bustle, worry and exJte hinself constantly. But there is no reason, or common sense, in thrashing the nerve fibres to picces, when you can compensate the fearful waste and extravagance with a of overdrawing incessantly upon the reserve capital of nerve fcrce. Nervous debility is the growing malady of the day. No man knows repose; if he would prosper he must hustle, bustle, worry and exJte hinself constantly. But there is no reason, or common sense, in thrashing the nerve fibres to picces, when you can compensate the fearful waste and extravagance with a timely course of treatment. COLEMAN'S NERVE PILLS quickly stop the wreckage; they prevent the snapping of the overtense chord of nervous vitality. They act as a powerfnl recuperator to over-tired and worn-out nature. You can test a bottle at once, free of charge. They will quickly en- able you to eat well, sleep well feel well and work well. Important Unsolicited Testimonial from tile Rev. A. Evans. I The Manse, Pinchbeck, Spalding, April 28th, 1905. Dear Sir,—It gives me great pleasure to testify to the great benefit I have received from your Nerve Pills. As you will remember, I wrote to you asking the: favour of a sample bottle which you kindly sent me by return of post. The relief I derived from them led me to write for a 2s. Gd. bottle, which I received in due course, and have been taking thtim regularly ever since, and they have quite set me up. I shall always keen them by me, and recommend them to my friends and those whom I meet, who ire, W.i, f(uill a raa-down nervous system. You may make what use you wish of this letter, I am delighted with the pills Yours truly, (Signed) ARTHUR EVANS. FREE OF CHARGE. The Nerve Coupon attached entitles every applicant to one Sample Bottle of Cole- The Nerve OOUpOlla man's Pills absolutely free of charge and post paid. After a trial the pills can be B obtained at most Chemists, and all the FlU m "hls form and send t0 Mesars' Chapman & Co., Ltd., Norwich. Branches of Boots Drug Company, Tay- lor's Drug Company, and other stores, in Wame Bottle's at Is. i-id., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., 9s., and 2 21s. each or J. Chapman & Co., Ltd., will send post free direct on receipt of Name LLANDVDNO ADVERTISER and full postal address. The larger sizes LLANDUDNO ADVEBTISMB, effect a great saving. Mar. 10, 1905. -mo¡:o;r'2t:i. IHIWIIWI IIWI WITM'WIIH) HHIIIII lllll lll'UMi jjnmju,|imi w HI.MIIHIIIHlHllHWiirimiWmWHWBIIIMBBBBa— .=- (:i;i B! & A((JD[NT RANTffe B CORPORATION LIMITED. [ 1 FUNDS- £ 1,33^,989.3,s,Decwb,!r-,9<,4;S g The Ocean Corporation issues the" Leader" Policy The""Corporation has H H important additional benefits send for Prospectus, paid over if I J Fidelity Guarantees Mortgage Insurance > < £ 4,500,000 I ■ j Workmen s Compensation Excess Bad Debt [SB H Public Liability Insurance Insurance » JN CtAIMS fl H Burglary Insurance "Boiler and Lift Inspectlonj n > and,, m HEAD OFFscE: 36 to 44 T 3orgate St*. London B JB RICHD. J. PAULL. Gem Manager & Secretary CH i:f' G PUG-BE Llewelyn Chambers, Llaadu&no
the numerous items which make up a delight- ful budget of varied matter well worth double the humble sixpence -charged for it. THE GAME OF TRIP-BALL. The March number of the, "Captain." con- cludes the fourteenth volume of this—the magazine for boys and old boys-and in addi- tion to instalments: of the two serials-" The White. Feather," a school story, by P. G. Wode- house; .and "C'C'x's Cough Drops," by R. S. Warren Bell—contains four short stories, viz., "The Green Sail," a yarn of the slave trade, by W. B. Home-Gall; "A Candidate for Laurels," a story of a school poet, by Stuart Wishing; "The Episode of Two Chiefs," ia tale of a Kaffir rising, by Bertram Matford; and "The Mystery of the Five Vases," being a. detective's adventure in a Continental museum, by Mark Flint. The articles, tclo, are as informative as they are topical. The, number is further em- bellished by a series of excellent photographs depicting life at Rugby School, and other full- page illustrations include portraits of King Alfcmso and Princess Ena. In his "Editorial," "Thei Old Fag" makes some timely observa- tions on the foul play so prevalent in profes- sional football, which, he deplores, is rapidly degenerating into "trip-ball." THE TECHNOLOGIGAL DICTIONARY. Newnes' "Technological and Scientific Dis- tionary," of which the twelfth part is just ready, brings this important work almost to a close. Amongst the longer articles in the pre- sent issue are, those dealing with "Steam and Steam Engines," which are illustrated with a number of drawings; "Sulphur and Sulphur Compounds," "Sulphuric Aoid. Manufacture," "Telegraphy," "The Telephone," "Telescopes," etc. The next number will, the publishers an- nounce, complete the work. FORTUNE-TELLERS OF MANY LANDS. Two new series of unusual interest commence in the March "Wide World Magazine." The first is "On the High Seas," a budget of mod- ern marine romances. The stay-at-home authority will sometimes tell you that the days of sea romance are over, but these stories—com- piled with the assistance of Lloyd's and the leading shipping companies—prove conclusive- ly that the statement is not oclrreict, for among them will be found real life dramas of the ocean more thrilling than novelist, ever con- ceived. The second new feature, is "A Modern Free Lance," being the adventures of a "roll- ing stone" in South America. The first story, "How we stole the battleship," is most exciting, culminating as it, does in a fight with British warships. "The Secret of Hatfield House" is a remark- a bleghct story with a decidedly unexpected finish; and half a score of other articles and stories, drawn from all over the globe, make up a fascinating number of this enterprising ,monthly. THE "LADY'S WORLD." The "Lady's World for March (price 3d., Horace Marshall and Son, 125, Fleet St., Lon- don, E.C.) contains the continuation of the ex- citingseTial story, entitled "The Eglamiore Por- traits," by Mary E. Mann, and .complete stories by John Oakley and H. A. Hinkson; while, a new feature has been started especially for the children, which will be conducted by Mr G. E. Farrow, and who contributes a serial story entitled "The Adventures of a Dodo' The early Spring fashions are beautifully illus- trated, and some very good hints given regard- ing the making up -of oddments bought at the recent sales. Fancy Work contains instructions how to make a dainty Handkerchief Border in Irish Crochet, a Tea Cosy, and a Lily Corner in Crochet work for Five O'Clock Tea Cloth. Society is up-to-da,teand illustrated with the latest photographs. Drama will be found both instructive and amusing, with the newest photographs of stage favourites. House Beau- tiful gives a sprightly .article for housewives, entitled "In the Merry Spring Time," and Floral Decorations for Weddings will be found exceedingly useful at. this time, of the! year. A pattern oif the new Corselet Skirt is given away, with instructions how to make it up, the other features being The Pretty Girl's Page, Mil- linery, Hairdressing, Busy Hour, Quiet H-ctar, Health, Etiquette, etc. "CASSELL'S SATURDAY JOURNAL." In this week's issue of "Cassell's Saturday Journal" Mr George R. Sims commences, "Amongst my Reminiscences," a. series of in- teresting personal happenings, now for the first time published. The same issue includes the first instalment of Mr Headon Hill's dramatic I story of to-day entitled "A Duchess at Bay." 11 LLANDUDNO MAY REMEMBER. Many of us in Lla.ndTi.clno will no doubt call to mind the statements made, in these columns by local men and women, a year or two back. These local cases interested us, for we have faith in a neighbour's word. Now, however, proof is adicled to proof, for again these neigh- bours of ours speak out, and it is even better news that they have to tell. Read this en- couraging statement by a. Bangor woman. Mrs Ellen Williams, living at 2, Rathbone- street, Bangor, says:—"It was over four years ago that Doan's backache kidney pills cured me, yet, considering I am getting on in years, I have been in the best of health ever since. I think very highly of Doan's pills." Mrs William's made the' following statement, just after her cure:—"For years I suffered a great deal with pains in my back, just over where the kidneys are. My back seemed to ache all the day, and when I stooped it was worse than ever. I often had to take hold of something before, I ccfulcl get up again. I was also troubled with headaches and dizziness, and my breath was so 'short at times that I couldn't walk far. I consulted a, doctor, and tried many medicines, buit nothing did me so much good as Doan's backache kidney pills have done. When 1 had been using these a few days I felt a lot better, and by continuing with them I was brought back to health. I am sure Doan's pills have cured my kidneys, fcr every sign of the old kidney disorder has gone. (Signed) Ellen Williams." Doan's backache kidney pills, are two shil- lings and ninepence per box (six boxes for thirteen shillings and ninepence). Of all chemists and stores, or post free, on receipt of j price, direct from Foster-McClellan Co., 8, j 1 Wells-street, Oxford-street, London, W. « |