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ENGLAND'S TRIUMPH, Thanks to some wonderful bowling by ytlie and Hirsts superb batting- by Hobbs, and the support Fry gave the latter, the .Australians were defeated at Birmingham in the first of the five Test matches on Satur- day by ten wickets. The Colonials batted first and were all out ■■ for 74, England replying with 121. The Australians' second innings ended for "151, and England went in for the last time, tequiring 105 runs to win. These were ob- -tmned without loss, the bat, for only the second time in the match, showing mastery .over the ball. I There were more than 12,000 spectators present when Fry made the winning hit at ten minutes past three, and a scene of the greatest enthusiasm occurred outside the The Australians are the holders of the -aehes," having won four of the five games |>]ayed against the M.C.C. team in Australia idwiiig the winter of 1907-8. Jones, Hobbs, Rhodes, and Blythe were -the only members of the winning team on Saturday who also played in the Test -mutches in Australia during the Isst tour. When the Australians were in England in :15 they lost two and drew three of the five .gaiues played.
EXCITING MAN HUNT.
EXCITING MAN HUNT. There was an exciting scene at Covent harden Market on Monday. The cnlm thrtt -prevailed was disturbed by the sound of crashing glass, and the cries of Stop thief; top Wief At the same moment two men -mete seen running away from the direction of Alit Grand-row. One was captured by a con- stable in the market. The second man got .,Am far as Southampton-street, when he was Lr-0eized by a constable. It appears that a man in the employ of jHesgrs, Parsons and Co., fruit salesmen, of &he Grand-row, went to the premises of the ,-Arm, but greatly to his astonishment he was .mnabl-e to open the front door. While he .4vtt,13 working the key in the lock he heard ■ footsteps overhead, and then came the crash- Jag of glass. \Vbei) the premises were examined it was .,I,Dtind that the intruders had made a bold at- ■■iempt to break open the back of one of "Mt'isSVS. Parsons's safes. They Had, in fact, joucceeded in ripping open one corner of the oafe, when they were disturbed.
I; —-——-—-———————--— S. WINDELL"…
I; —-——-—-———————— S. WINDELL" CASE. rHD. S. WindeH," otherwise Bernard I. Robert, ,&,rd Francis It. King, bank clerk, were committed for trial by the Bow-street magistrate for the -jipgemOUS fraud on eight branches of the London rJHid South Western Bank by which they obtained JE2820. They reserved their defence. It was shown by Mr. M. J. Butler, manager of be Bayswater branch of the London and West- minster Bank, that on February 11, D. S. Win- jell" opened an account at that branch with Z275 -in the name of Bernard lthutiel Robert," and Afterwards drew ten cheques upon it. Afr. J. A, Anderson, chief inspector of the 'JTofidon and South Western Bank, said that in Septerober, when these frauds were committed, Ming was second cashier, which made him third in .command at the West Kensington branch. Mr. Ue, the branch manager, was away for some days .in September, and during that period King was ;ün,g chief cashier and second in command, and Aw wutd be charge of the office while the acting .abiet was out for lunch or on business. ¡
PRINCE AND CHEMISTRY. ) -I
PRINCE AND CHEMISTRY. ) I 'The Prince of Wales, accompanied by the JVwcf^si, opened the seventh International .gt" 1)/ Applied Chemistry at the Albei t Hall, in the course of an interesting speech said --that great industries which cannot keep abreast the advance of science must surely and rapidly decline. This is the first time that you have assembled -in London," the Prince said, -tnd in the name of 4tM King, who is patron of this congress, I offer jTOii his Majesty's most hearty welcome. u I fully appreciate the important part which ¡ ,.ehemistr)r plays in almost every branch of our Anodern industry. We all recognise that without seientirle foundation no permanent superstruc- ture can be raised." Sir, Lewis Harcourt, on behalf of the Govern- ,Ment, held a reception at the Foreign Office in Jtattiour of the foreign delegates to the congress. More than a thousand guests attended the recep- tion including most of the members of the Govern- T&tent, Opposition, and a number of ex-Ministers.
CRUELTY TO A CHILD
CRUELTY TO A CHILD Terrible conditions were disclosed in the hearing ",4Jf A case of cruelty to children at Tottenham. ..Alexander John Bentley, engineer, and Kathleen of Holeombe road, Tottenham, were the and the K.S.P.C.C. prosecuted. The female defendant's stepchild, Ada Florence, Md j-.ears, had, according to the evidence, kept for some time in a perfectly ravening 4oød¡tíOJJ. There were marks of burns on the body whioh looked as if they had been inliicted ♦ftb a hoi poker. The Bench sentenced each defendant to the ,Alftfmuin teru-i-six months hard labour.
FISHERMEN DROWNED. Six fishermen were drowned in Stornoway Harbour on Sunday within a few yards of the ;.v., Ten men were proceeding in a small I _to to their various fishing vessels, which I .ft moored some distance from the shore. The boat began to make water through 4Vererit)wding, and in turning so as to make klld again, she filled and sank with her | -OWUPants, many of whom were wearing wavy øe. boots. Fopr managed to reach the shore, but the XUbftining six lost their lives.
Established London Industrial Company, w JBf 7 to S per cent., for Sale by Executor, 28, Claremont- -WM, CwcMewood. London. SHARES Accounts opened free of commission. .—Campbell, Robertwon & Co., Oopthall House, London. ^XTAJSTJSD TO PURCHASE, Old Pictures of Personages ^WWOod Events relating to America also Early Views • Qittes. Send description.—Address, America," wMtwotth "ird. Ltd., 1, Southampton-row, London. appointed in Districts unrepresented for out 4§^«»-GUMMlNG OLIVOLINE and other LUBRICA- Mh&ra GREASES also tor WAGGON and RICK gy"' &c„ &e. — DUNCAN, WATSON & CO., OB CKSb tarpaulin Manufacturers, DASHWOOD BROAD-STREET. LONDON, E.C. G ';WBiTE-CITY!WltoD House Hotel, 45, sh Green. Bedroom and Breakfast,, 8 '6. JfarmerV son likc, bear of others interested in ST "<>«■—Lonfr. chilton rolist. Hungerford. to obtain aPree "Enlargement from any Pho'o.— A#- Apply. "Maryieri-te Studio.Ifoafh. Cardiff..
TOURISTS ENTOMBED. Two tourists have spent their Whitsuntide holidays in the most unpleasant fashion, en- tomebd in a pothole called Gaping Gliyll, a cavity on the side of Ingleborough Mountain, near Ingleton, being hauled to the surface on Tuesday after forty hours' imprisonment. The pothole is a gaping chasm some 340ft. deep, with a landing-place about 200ft. down, and it communicates with the famous Ingle- borough Cave by means of a small stream which in rainy weather becomes a raging torrent. With five others, the two descended into the Ghyll on Sunday morning, intending to explore some of the many subterranean chambers there, passing in their descent through the falling; water of the stream which empties into the cavern. > Remaining behind the main party, they found, when they came to ascend, that, owing to the heavy rains, the stream had risen rapidly, and that it was no longer possible to pass through it. All escape was thus cut off, but they managed to get into a dry chamber, out of reach of the rising water, and there made themselves as com- fort ibie as possible, being fortunately well sup- plied with provisions. There they waited until the waters subsided and they were hauled up to the surface, none the worse for their forty hours' stay.
STATE INSURANCE. An important statement was made on Tues- day at the Sheffield Conference of the Notting- ham Order of Oddfellows, when Mr. Gilchrist gave details of Mr. Lloyd George's scheme of Government insurance. The following are the chief proposals: — I 5s. weekly to be given during sickness, whether temporary or permanent. Friendly societies of well-established charac- ter to be acknowledged. I Membership of the new organsiation to be open to every worker, male or female, between sixteen and seventy years of age. Employers to deduct weekly from wages a certain sum varying with age, and, supposing the sum deducted to be 3d., the employer to add a penny and the State an equal sum. If the worker were a member of a recognised friendly society nothing would be deducted. Five shillings to be the minimum for which insurance could be effected. Friendly societies, added Mr. Gilchrist, had nothing to fear from the scheme which embodied the finest proposals ever made for the benefit of their members.
.. NECKLETS OF THE GODS.
NECKLETS OF THE GODS. Charged with the unlawful possession of two massive Indian silver necklets, two labourers, Edward Davis and Daniel Thomas Reddan, ap- peared at East Ham Police-court on Tuesday. On May 25 prisoners were seen together by Detective-sergeant Vanstone, who inquired what was in the parcel Davis was carrying. Two silver necklets were produced from it, and Davis said that he was trying to sell them for Reddan. The men were taken to the station, and there Reddan told the sergeant that he brought the articles from India, whence he re- turned in December last with his regiment, haying obtained them from a house which was being demolished at the time of the 1905 plague. Mrs. Reddan now said that she saw the neck- lets in December, when her son brought them home. She thought they were "things worn by the gods of India." The magistrates was convinced that Reddan's story was true, and discharged the prisoners. The articles were handed back to Reddan.
XIO,000 APPEAL. The appeal of Mr. Andrew L. Drysdale, at one time factor at Dalmeny, against the de- cision of the judge who dismissed his action against Lord Rosebery for £ 10,000 damages for alleged slander, was heard in the First Division of the Court of Session, Edinburgh, on Tuesday. The Court, consisting of Lord Dunedin, Lord Kinnear, and Lord Guthrie, held that the de- cision of Lord Salvesen in the Outer House was correct, and dismissed the appeal with expenses to Lord Rosebery. The alleged slander lay in the way Lord Rosebery took the estate out of Mr. Drysdale'a hands, it being contended that the sealing up of the safe in the factor's office by Lord Rose- bery's representative led people, to believe that some fraud or breach of trust had occurred.
ILLEGAL MARRIAGES. The Secretary of State for the Home Depart- ment has issued a provisional order making valid all marriages hitherto celebrated in the church at Stantonbury, Bucks. St. James, Stantonbury, is an ecclesiastical parish formed in 1860, when the church was consecrated. It was built to accommodate the great increase of population caused by the building of the North-Western Railway Carriage Works at Wolverton. In March last it was sud- elenly discovered by the vicar that the church had never been licensed for marriages. The provisional order is designed to make legal the 1,000 marriages which have been celebrated since the church was built.
CYCLING FATALITY. -----
CYCLING FATALITY. The Rev. E. E. Tippet, Baptist minister at Totnes, Devon, was killed on Tuesday afternoon as the result of a cycling accident. He was de- scending a steep hill when the brake on his machine apparently became jammed, and he was thrown heavily into the roadway, where he was picked up unconscious, with a fractured skull. He died three hours later. Mr. Tippet, who was a native of Yorkshire, was a young man, and had only been at Totnes for two and a half years. He leaves a sister,, who is engaged in connection with the China Inland Mission.
CHARGE AGAINST A BOOKKEEPER.
CHARGE AGAINST A BOOKKEEPER. Forgeries to the extent of no less than £ 29^200 were alleged to have been committed by John Jay Williams, of Mobrfields, a book- keeper in the service of Messrs. Raphael Tuck and Sons, New York, Ltd., who was remanded at the London Guildhall on a charge of forging the signature of one of the directors of the firm. It was asserted that he had forged 45 cheques since 1904, and had acquired the working rights of a colliery in Wales, which had been fairly successful. He had offices in the City, although Messrs. Tuck were not aware of the fact. When inquiries were made, he told Mr. Adolph Tuck that he had used the funds as » loan to himself. The American company of Raphael Tuck and Sons is alone concerned in the case.
) FUN AND FANCY.
) FUN AND FANCY. 'Visitor: Whyr do you inaks some of your pies round and some of them square?" Wife: "Because my husband has been com- plaining of sameness of his diet lately." "I can take 100 words a minute," said one shorthand writer to another. I often take more than that," remarked the other, in sor- rowful accents; "but then I have to. I'm married." Professor (lecturing upon the rhinoceros): I must beg you to give me your individual attention. It is absolutely impossible that you can form a true idea of this hideous ani- mal unless you keep your eyes fixed on me." Papa," said a little boy, ought the master to flog me for what I did not do?" Certainly not, my boy," replied the father. Well," said the little fellow, he did to- day when I didn't do my sum/' Sentimental Boarding-House Landlady s "Ah, yes, this world is indeed a vale of tears; there is dew on the grass, thorn on the roses Unsentimental Boarder: "Yes, and hairs in the butter and hairpins in the soup." Diner: "What have you got?" Waiter; I've got calves' liver, sheep's brains, pigs' feet-" Diner: "I don't want a list of your physical peculiarities; all I want to know is what you've got to eat." Lady: "I do so like it when you preach, Mr. Lecterne." Mr. Leeterne (much pleased): "So glad you appreciate my sermons." Lady: "Yes, you see when you preach I always get such a good seat." "Why does Mr. Jinks have ouch a hang- dog, uncomfortable look about him? Is it be- cause he is in financial trouble?" "Oh, no. It is because he is the father of children of school age, and they have begun to ask him to help them with their arithmetic." "How has WHson been doing?" asked the yeoman who had just returned from South Africa. "Well, he has made a good deal of money, but- "Getting on well, is he?" j "Yes, he seemed to be getting along (irst-mte until be tried to pass som: of it," I "It's so hnrd to gay re- marked an infatuaio4,1 young man at the front door, I find it in my heart to I say 'Good-night' I simply Look here, IT?'m iKan," inter ai^ted the girl's father ""if you wait a little longer 1, abl«i to my ''Oop^-r-ir.rni^g' I A statement mads in good faith, but diffi- cult to accept, was recently offered to his congregation by a country pastor. He had been holding forth on the advantages of plain !Ijeo,kitig, "lvby, brethren," he said, bring- ing his hand down upon the pulpit with great vigour, "there's no need of these JDng words and high-sounding terms; pot$<bjt. Look at St. Paul, I any f His words were ifulj of the meat of knowlv4ge wd help., and he didn't make use of any Bve-iSyil&ble t-aik. No, he always spoke i vlj, English, civ brethren Jioddy wm the elerevma;Ws and his favourite resort was the barber's shop. All of a sudden Boddy ceased visiting the barber's, and the clergyman asked him the reasoo. "Well, sir, I've quarrelled with him because he said things about you." "indeed, Roddy? And what was the barber saying about me?" "lis said, «ur, that your bead was cracked." "And I'm siure you contra- dicted him," said tfas mfristcr, for he knew the barber's love of jioki,,g. "Nc,, I couldn't. do tlint, bir, when h.s had your head in his bands so often. I thought, he ought to know, out 1 was so angry at him telling everyone." The headmistress of a high school for girls took her pupils for a trio to the Lake District, and sent fkem on b}- themselves to view a famous waterfall in the vicinity. She ex- peeted them to b, enraptured bj the beauty of the fall, and was amazed when, An less than half an hour, they ail came trooping back, looking ^ry much disappointed. '"Why, giris, how's this?" she eried. "I didn't expect you back for hours yet," $I Oh, ma'am, we couldn't stay there, really," was the plaintive answer. II It's so shockingly primitho and out-of-date; would you believe it, there isn't a picture- postcard shop in the wuo.it. pjaee!" He was romantic, but bashful for his age. At 25 it is expected nowadays that a man obo, Id be matter of fact.. Sjie was his equal in A urn, » ij-ioc oia enongn iii- deed to be a widow. The conversation had turned on the over important subject of mothers-in-law. There a lull in the argu- ment. Gazing far. she sighed and said. "Ah me! I ■shall ne .er have another mother in-law," He looked st Lei with interest for a moment and then suddenly blurted out: "My mother died whuo 1 w very yoiuug," It was an inadvertenee, but lie could not draw back. She threw herself into his arms and thy have lived to now.. Jinks; "How did you come to lose so much money ori the Meed" Winks: "Got ioomany. tips before I started." A West-end bookseller, teUstbc following amusing story of a conversation he held re- cently with a well-to-do, but illiterate, client. "lsnutrthave some booko," the latter re- marked, and went on to explain that he had found an empty library ina house which he toad purchased in Kensington. His only con- dition was that thfc volumes should be hahd- some.. The bookseller .suggested that half should be bound in" kussia and half in Morocco. "What's to hinder you from having tue lot bound in London ?" wAb the unex- pected response." "Jobson, I do believe that if you were giveu the choice between me and your pipe you would hesitate." "That's where you make a mistake, Mrs. Jobson. A pipe soothes and comforts a man in his old -r-- She was an oicononiieal, industrious, and ambitious y!>Uii^ v ife, and often tried to per- suade her hus'iawl to ftjtvt; up smoking. One day she 1" 4 wtft to Jinï. in exact figures, how much he spent i^ "tobaeeo in the course of a year. "And you would be better off," she si4d, "mentaUy ? «wd physically, as well as financially, without your pipe. "'But all great men have smoked he urged. "Well," she sai4, "just promise me that you'll give up j^meiing till yotfre great. Ill he quite ThM feliow rejoice* la the name, of Slob- iNMivpefcy." ^I AotJ t behere it." "Honestly, tit*^dh»>4»fee. "Ok, I d«te?l d<rai>t that,* Bat I don't Win. he rejoices."
HOME HINTS. .
HOME HINTS. Borax water is excellent for washing the hair. Buy articles of the best quality. They are cheapest in the end. If stockinga are very much soiled, a little borax in the water will quickly cut the dirt. Shouid a chimney catch fire, a wet blanket nailed over the grate will soon extinguish the flames. Coarse salt sprinkled occasionally on the floor before sweeping is said to be a good preventive of moths. An old book-case, either the kind to hang on the wall, or to stand on the floor makes a good substitute for the convenient kitchen cabinet. Wash soiled oilcloth with warm soap suds, then give it an extra rub with a soft cloth, dipped in skimmed milk, to brighten the colours. In washing dishes, begin with the glasses, cups and saucers, and other similar articles, reserving till the last those which have been used for greasy food. Soda-water, which is an exceptionally good cleanser for most kitchen wear, should never be used on aluminium utensils, or they will speedily lose their bright look. Wear sufficient clothing. Remember that flannel underwear often saves a. doctor's bill, and that warm stockings and weather-proof boots are cheaper luxuries than bottles of CJOugh mixture. When preparing the vinegar for pickled cabbage add a small piece of washing soda, the size of a nut, to every gallon of vinegar, before boiling the spice. This will keep the cabbage crisp for a year or more. To clean patent leather and prevent It from cracking, take French harness paste used by saddlers. Apply it sparingly to the leather, and polish it lightly with a piece of black cloth. Patent leather thus treated rarely tracks. Here is a good way to serve bananas. Peel and cut into thin slices, using a silver knife squeeze over the juice of an orange and cover lightly with caster sugar. Serve with blancmange, or in the place of preserve, with bread and butter for tea. A veteran housekeeper says that washing lamp-chimneys is a waste of time. Just hold them over the steam from a boiling tea- kettle, then rub them off with a dry news- paper folded up into a wad, and lastly with a soft cloth, and they will be all that can be desired. Don't put poultry into hot or cold water when boiling is the method of cooking; it should be warm, and should be kept simmer- ing during cooking, the scum which risee being removed very carefully, or the appear- ance of the joint is spoilt. Boiled Apple Pudding.—Chop finely half s pound of apples, half a pound of beef suet, and mix with half a pound of breadcrumbs, two ounces of flour, a quarter of a pound of moist sugar, two eggs, and, if necessary, a very little milk. Boil steadily in a well- greased mould for three hours. Serve with sweet melted butter sauce. A simple but effective means of preventing flie juice from running out of fruit pies is to insert a funnel-shaped piece of white paper in an opening made in the centre of the top crust, through which the steam will escape. A Dainty Dish.—Make a stuffing of some breadcrumbs and half the quantity of the latter of suet, some parsely, a little grated lemon peel, pepper and salt. Spread this on a large round of steak. Roll up, tie, and roast for three-quarters of an hour. Grease a plate with lard and set it where ants abound. They prefer lard to anything else, even sugar. Place a few sticks around the plate for the ants to climb up on. Pow- dered borax sprinkled around the cracks will exterminate ants and beetles. Beef and Ham Sausages.—Take one pound of cold ham, one pound of beef uncooked, half a pound of breadcrumbs, and a little pepper and salt; mix all well together, and put it through a mincing machine. Then add two eggs to bind all together; small squares of cold bacon to be added with the eggs. Roll into thick sausages; tie up in a cloth, and boil two -hours. Cottage Pudding.-Peel, boil, and mash two pounds of floury potatoes, adding a pinch of salt. Beat in thoroughly two ounces of oiled butter, two ounces of brown sugar, and three-quarters of a pint of milk; put the mixture in a dish and bake it for three-quar- ters of an hour. To clean silver use prepared chalk, pumice stone, and camphor in equal parts; also best white soap and sufficient water to make a J>aste. This must be rubbed on the plate, eft for a time, and when dry brushed off. Burnish with chamois leather. The chalk and pumice must be sifted through muslin before use. When you want ham for breakfast, buy it the day before, rub both sides lightly with syrup, and put it away until cooking time. Heat the pan smoking "hot, drop in the ham, cover with a lid, cook over a, brisk fire six minutes, turn, cover again and cook the other side six minutes. Transfer to a warm plat- ter, mix in the pan a little brown sauce, pour over the ham and serve hot. Arrowroot Biscuite. Sift together two eupfula of arrowroot and one oupful ofllour. Rub two-thirds of a cupful of butter into the flour and stir in gradually sufficient milk to make a stiff dough. 1 Boll out into a thick sheet, beat with the rolling-pin, fold, roll out, and beat again, repeating -thie process for five minutes. Roll out the last time about an inch thick, cut with a. round cutter, brush with egg, and ¡ bake in a moderate oven. If your cellar is damp,' as it ie apt to be in the early spring and fall, put a piece, of unslaeked lime in tt. It absorbs the moietuie, aDd keeps the place sweet.
I Money f '"the NATIONAL LOAN SOCIETY Is esprsssly ostafolt^hed and registered pursuant to Act of Pailiaavstit to make Private advances, without Loan Office Formalities, to all classes (tAle or Female), from Z5 TO £ 1,000. ON SIMPLE WBITTFN PROMISE TO REPAY for any itEraeaUfcte want, to Start in Business Furnish your House, to pay Rent or Rates, or for private use. The advance can fee paid back bj easy (instalments, or can remain out from one to five years by p> %ing the inierett only. Having a large mpitalgAvi6le ready for invest it ent, we can lend quickly and cheaply. Distance do object. Interest and R-gpajmeets lo-aest in England or Wales. The money is advanced at applicanv-s own house if ye quired, tbgw saving them the trouble ond espepsa of a joursey. at privacy aca straight forward dealings guaranteed. It will oost you notfcing, it will save you pounds by applyiiyj either personally ar by letter for our Free Prospectus to the Natidnai Loan Society, 19, QUEEN ST., WREXHAM. Bead OIBOO ( rc :ii( t M„ ft' ■)'•«.! xy Cannot be Beaten THE | 'NEPTUNE' P-f Fountain Pens ^—4 AND the I 'BRITISH' o Stylo Pens. Absolutely Reliable. CD Best British Make. JPRICES FRQty I 1/6 up to 10/6. 14 Carat Gold Nibs. Q) We stock them. Call and see one. E-t R. Mills & Sons HERALD OFFICE, RHOS. TQfr MtMtirs WORKERS 8.. t.—THE Mm 18 hs.t.a bring aU hi.s rau-eles into play, Its heavy work heaving coal*, and the ■Kv body nceds refr.e8hil'lg arid sustaining with the right kind of nourishment. I. For aji wei&erw with body or brain nothing could tw Iwtter than -the splendid SOTANIC BEER tB&de at home foam MASON'S oVSiXZ. Costs 2d. per ga&on, but worth a &i £ iiag. AC9EMTS WANTED. NEWBALL. & MASOM, NOTTINGHAM. TALIRr"1 (BEGD) 18. a WBedy of proved merit am Is<3ifre«rbio», Flatulence, fiOMMMnea*. Jtc. It is the prescription of a British Hedieal M,m, and hac been used privately for many yean with unvarying good results. It M pkasant and gentle, as is needed in those disorders, with no depressing after- effects. Its action is distinctly took and bracing.—l'ost free* It. 2d., from Dept. 7, Eatalin," 2i, Castle-road, Bedford. II A.V < ED, BOOKS, in gtlod condition, for cash. Send fox IT Book 1cb.Curti.. -Chatteris. B.iTH CHAIE. Splendid, new, rubber wheels, 55s. Sent t) approval. FailiitulL -41Q. Philip lane, Tottenham. BROMO-PHOSPHL—The World* Greatest Tonic. Promotes j) ■Strndy ffcryg ami Clettr 13 -aw- AId C,.emieu. KOTTINGUAM LACE.-bol" yards to be cleared. M yardm A»«ort.-U Is iki., -tirriaie paid.-C,-ntral Lare 173. Berri f VENE is a CERTAIN CIJRB for CORNS. Post free, X 1. lJd.-CHRiam>PHEE KEEAHMAN, Pharmacist, LA BKrfi_WAIIL EARLY FLOWERING CHRY« ANTHEXUMS. 12 Strong Tr in i4> fteantiful Varieties, named, f"- 2a. fid., fgirira paid..—Thyn° (k Ch.. Dundee. SHORTHORNCALVE8. FARMERS reqicirkl^r the vei*r best bred Shorthorn Calves, Bulls or "tfeif-rs, for rearing purposes should send ati once far prv-e list and pattietamm tW Fred Bi iggs Gill, Bark Hill, Wbitcbnrch. Salop. PAINT ready for use in ewerv -shnil*. f8/- cwt.. *tirv*rior Oiml'ty finest 3ft/-cwt. rUTTY.. VARNISHES, COLOURS, WHITE LEAN, iGIkS, BRUSHES, etc., ^5 record price*. Send for price Kwt. See w!mt yoit Msve.— Actnal Maiwifactiiree*, Kmsex Paint Company, BiCfet-lanftf Wattharngtew. mYPflLF' TEt a vis. 0CP mKTALB ot «mtf <tisiftv>tf mi ygrehsasd toc—fc — H. B. ttSawt, Watt. Londoa. ffiOBAOOOS I CTdAEETTI»l~ I *»«rj Ismemm Cnatf at MsaufMtMrS' m» L.itntte* IMMi TMunofM (Saner OMdi hmmn hOotM, Um.. OmmUmI, Wnduimgi r I "UwsWfflE. RED WHITE .IBLUE ¡' 1 F«r ar*ck<M< t*4ftw Ot»Mr.