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RUNAWAY MOTOR-'BUS. I
RUNAWAY MOTOR-'BUS. I An. alarming accident occurred at Tcdmor- -Wll axi Sunday night to a motor-'bus belong- j .th<s local corporation, as a result of j }t'IJ several people sustained. severs in- Several of them are in a critical con- was mounting the hill at Lobmill, •u ?vaa unable to make the ascent with a \,l implement of passengers. The' driver a n,! 'J tbe gear of the 'bus in an attempt U top of the hill, when suddenly jjL commenced to rush backwarda down attaining a tremendous velocity. A< foot Of the hill the runaway 'bus tk-al' '1 ,u*° a telegraph pole, with the result j -°^ vehicle was knocked com- ",V A number of the occupants of vj# ,v ni? were seriously injured, ancl the body ,us was sniR'<lied to atoms. -W'ral doctors attended to the injured.
thl^i having lost his voice owi: Mal) r, was unable to preside at the SuWi-ii ,use meeting of the Association of 'l1t 1'1 ers to Charities; fell};11,Department ■ have purchased the the miHf. Upnor, near Chatham, where Powder magazines and storehouses ()f Ji r,,to, coriiplete their scheme on that 01 vlie Medway.
----HOME HINTS. IHOME .HINTS.…
HOME HINTS. I HOME .HINTS. I f For indigestion try the beaten white of an egg in a wineglassful of water directly after meals. To get rid of mice where a cat cannot b6 kept, sprinkle oil of peppermint round about their haunta. If soot falls on the carpet cover it thickly with dry salt. Then sweep it up quickly and it will leave no stain. Kid shoes can be kept soft and free from oracks by rubbing them once a. week with! pure glycerine or castor oil. To remove dark stains on the skin of the neck bathe the parts lightly with lemon juice, and the dark marks will vanish. Whole cloves scattered plentifully among clothing in drawers and boxes will keep away motiis as effectually as camphor. Starch should be mixed with soapy water, for thus the linen1 will have a more glossy ap- poarance and be less likely to stick to the iron- To set the colours of printed cottons, soak the article in a solution of Epsom salts. It may atterwards be safely washed with soap and water. Baked potatoes are much improved by first boiling for aLsout ten minutes with the skins on, and then draining before putting them in the oven. When washing white or coloured ribbons, add one t. Spoonful of methylated spirits to a pint of cold water; then rinse the ribbon through it, and it will look like new. Tortoiseshell combs should occasionally be ¡ well rubbed with the palm of the hand to re- t store their brightness. If they have become very dull a tiny drop of sweet oil may be used, but as a rule rubbing with the palm of the hand only will be found quite sufficient. To get rid of rats wet a rag in a strong solution of cayenne pepper, and stuff into any hole where rats or mice are supposed to be. Cover the hole with mortar or wood, and no rat or mouse will attempt to gnaw through the rag. If paraffin be spilled on a carpct, a good handful of oatmeal should at once be laid on the spot. Leave it untouched for at least a day, then remove it, and brush the carpet with a stiff broom. Mutton Scallops.—Chop up some cold mut- ton with a little onion, pepper and salt, breadcrumbs, and a piece of butter. Put into greased scallop shells, and cook in the Dutch oven before the fire. They may be flavoured with herbs, and gravy added if preferred moist. j A few drops of creosote in a saucer placed j in the larder will keep away flies, aiid"if I meat is hung near it, the ercosote will help to keep the meat sweet. Milk should not be kept near it, as both milk and butter very I quickly absorb strong odours. « I Clean the bathtubs, stationary washstands I and sinks with kerosine, as there is no better ( vanquisher of grease and dirt. Rub them j well with oil, allow it to dry, and let the hot water run until the oil has disappeared. A simple way to strengthen the voice is to bathe the chest and throat with cold water and rub with a bath-towel before going to I bed. To carry out this recipe regularly will be an effort, but it certainly has its reward. Many people add sea-salt to the water, and find it very invigorating. A black skirt may be freshened by spong- ing it with equal parts of spirits of turpen- ¡ tine and water. Then iron on the wrong side, and hang the skirt in the air to remove any smell of turpentine. Quite a shabby skirt can be renovated in this way. Cheese Biscuits.—Rub three ounces of but- ter into four ounces of flour, add five ounces of grated cheese, a little salt, if required, and a dust of cayenne. Bind together with one egg. Roll out thin and cut into biscuits, and bake on a floured tin. Every cook should clean all the flues of her stove at least once a week, if she wants it to "draw" properly. An oven will not heat properly, nor will a boiler, however much coal is burned, when the range is choked with soot. For mending broken glass there is nothing to. equal cherry gum, which is the sap that oozes out and hardens on the surface of the cherry tree. Take this soft gum, rub on the edges of the broken ware, then carefully put the part together and set away to dry for a few hours. Then the dish is ready to use. So closely do the broken edges adhere that the dish will break in a different place, if broken again. After frying nsh, bacon, or anything that is of a fatty, spluttery nature, wipe the stove over immediately with several relays of clean newspaper or soft paper. This will remove the grease before it has had time to harden and soak in. Wipe finally with a cloth I dipped in a little turpentine to remove the rtO i maining grease, rub up with a polishing brush, and the stove will look quite spick and span again. The inside of the oven should be kept scrupulously clean, and scrubbed out t once a week with strong soda water. i, Do not pour boiling water upon tea-trays, f especially Japanned and Japanese. It will nivae the varnish crack and peel off. It will also spoil the colour and cause the wood to warp. Have a piece of sponge dipped into hot water, and rub on a little soap, dry with a cloth, then li st over little flour, and dust until free irom finur wi-ih a woollen cloth. Using Up ColJ Fish or Hz bbit.-One ounce' and a half of flour, one ounce and a half of butter, half a pint of hot milk, four ounces of cold minced rabbit or fish, two eggs, pep- per, and salt. Add the hot milk to the but- ter and seasoning, and work it well into the flour. Then add the ish or rabbit, the yolk of eggs, Vrell beaten, then the whites beaten separately to a stiff froth. These must be starred in as lightly as possible, not beaten in.- ak;e; in a buttered souffles-dish for t-wenty minutes, or steam three-quarters of an hour. Serve at once. 1 .wM no vttAi *e rf txui'.iM J '■ :Ar ,;i*V7 -7 ■'
m r'ssa |P%* f] P^D\ oth ■ > i s1b BlirfilJEN 18 HEAVY. t I 'I Picture r ) Tells a Story, It I .t Etfêry j',U¡: It story. Is YOUR BURDEN Dropsy. Rheumatism, Gravel I or Urinary Trouble ? Is Your Burden Backache, Constant Tiredness, Headache or Nervousness ? These Burdens are all Kidney Disease. WHEN the kidneys are out of order the ness, and Urinary Troubles. More general whole body will suffer, from head to symptoms of kidnev troubles are: Backache, foot. Why? Pains in the Limbs and Joints, Constant | I There are two kidneys and each is nothing Tiredness, Ringing Noises in the Ears, fre- more or less than a filter. From the moment II quent Headache, Cold Hands and Feet, you areborn these filters are hard at work Drowsiness, Nervousness- Dizziness, Specks day and night, without ceasing, keeping the before the Eyes, Irregular Action of the Heart,' blood pure. The blood is sent circulating Loss of Flesh and Dull Aching in the region through the body by the heart and on its way I of the Bladder. it gathers up various impurities, uric acid, 2. The second point is that kidney disease stiperffaot&s water, and other waste and poison- brings on other more serious diseases, which ous matters. If these remained in the blood it can only be properly and permanently cured by would simply mean that instead of carrying curing the hu'htfys. The accumulation of uric r health and vigour to the body, the blood would acid, which weak or diseased kidneys are carry disease and weakness. Before the blood unable to filter out of the blood, causes Rheum- returns to the heart all of it passes—once atism ancl Gout, and other serious troubles; every three minutes-through the kidneys, superfluous water collecting in the body results l where it is filtered. The impurities taken in Dropsy. Other kidney" diseases, as they from it are sent by the kidneys down into the may rightly be called, are Lumbago, Sciatica, bladder, and so thrown out of the body. and Neuralgia. Everyone should thoroughly understand Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are carefully these two points compounded of medicines which act directly 1. When any symptom of kidney trouble is and effectively upon the kidneys and the I noticed, Backache Kidney Pills should urinary system. They are'"Icndiffn.to be good, be taken at one-e; they will put you right and hiou-n to do what ility promise to do; 7illoicil keep you right. A kidney and bladder medicine to cure diseased and to strengthen weak is the only medicine that can cure the kidneys kidneys, and bio tat, therefore, to cure "kidney" and the bladder when weak or diseased. diseases. Among the many kidney and bladder dis- Doan's Backache Kidney rilis are two shilim^B and > .v rinepence per box (six boxes for th:rteeu' shihiii^* imd eftSCS, ftl&i results Of then), are:— ninepence). Of all chenusta and st«-res, or, pic-t tafiammatk»n of the 'Kidneys, Inflammation duv-ct from the Foster-aicCielian c<> »% J Oxford-street, Lon«lou, W. Da run to a«e the J.a.ir of the (vfif.ve!. Stone, Bladdar Wenk- t»o v-*s. of t,, ■S^" & 1 If! m i W If k .j L r\ -r 3 '4 •; p| §>«*<<<!• -s -:i a; Sv A; ■' •" BSW- K L •• •' "1 j I- — 4 -<c_ .:o. THE LIGHTNING BBhEB ..t. ¡31. I 1. i. t; L\ JJ 1 .); Formal! classes anc<: *• zes of Rape: s Music Lecture NGt0. Sermons, t men-is, r s, Pe riod ic) I .T-ly tight tjut ,il ily releaser: ti C3|j| | iV k .if' j "n SPX/ffQ A Wonderful OHico TIDY. Bound In Full Cioth; tircng Steel Fprirg Facks .4fa,;f¥' .¡Iot.("i-'t. 11I:À8"U"6"6./II.I14: .tCl"l.CJII('t. ,4, 'c.l.a'.44' f.. r.<¡". Can and inspect same at K. tk Sons, Herald, Office Bliea Ii S.,¡lf. 1,¡;t., trftt ,lil c::> ";l. r- "j' II,
t NAVAL WAR ENDS.I
t NAVAL WAR ENDS. I Information was received at Devonport on $?U|pday evening that the naval manoeuvres had J&een brought to a close. A number of cruisers and destroyers arrived in Plymouth Sound curing the evening. & I; The manoeuvres had been brief But decisive, ;i;^nd ended in a victory for the defending fleets. I It was the object of the White Fleet in the :North Sea to form a junction with the Blue I Fleet on the west coasts of Scotland and Ire- I land, and for the Bed Fleet to prevent that -junction. Other sections of the R-sd Fleet at Berehaven were despatched to the North of Scotland., the Straits of Dover, and various ,tother points in the endeavour to prevent the -juiictisii. and as to their movements the squad- in the Western part of the English Channel ;jfciwvv nothing. A signal was made to the Loucrh bwilly fleet ,->n Sunday of the conclusion, of iiic• manoeuvres, the Blue and White Fleets having succeeded • £ n effecting a junction. This was smartly accomplished. The cruisers .of the White Fleet left Oban on Thursday night •with the object cf drawing the Red Fleet after f.hem, and thus enabling the White battleship •$ivisio:i to escave. The ruse succeeded, but -proved a costly one, for four of the six cruscrs 'ycre captured and put out of action. k Against these losses. hows'* er, the White and IBiu-e allies capiui\?d two sccuts of the Red Fie-;t. On the arrival of the Slue Fleet in ;.Swiily they saw the Latcna engaged in -wives, and she was promptly captured. Had the 4!L et arrived a few hours later the Lough would been technically mined against them.
,*0 ITS BAND & WIFE DIE TOGETHER.
,*0 ITS BAND & WIFE DIE TOGETHER. A double tragedy was discovered on Mon- day <at Ferry House, Gorleston, the residence the manager of the local ferries, Angus jMacDoiiald. A few days ago MacDonald was given -Notice, and when George Newell, his suc- cessor, took up his duties, he could not get possession of Ferry House. MacDonald had. Ijlut himself up in the house. On Sunday no one saw MacDonald, and on ^londay, the house still being locked, one of 1the ferrymen reared a ladder against the -Wall and looked through the bedroom win- ,R, £ low. On the bed lay MacDonald and his wife, •both dead. The police were informed, and door was broken open. The man's wrist had been cut open by a JfiiKor. On the table by the dead woman -were two glasses, one half-full of liquid, and Jn her right hand she clutched a pair of ;,45dE:sors, with which she had evidently made ;th, wound in her temples. The doctor who was called stated that the fpoman had died from poison. The man's "ibath was probably mainly due to hemorr- Jh." xe from the wound in his wrist. The police have no hesitation in describ- :yin ? the tragedy as double suicide from the -t),n.t,ents of a letter.
BOGUS ADMIRAL. At Brighton Quarter Sessions on Monday, ..21 ames Broderick Donnelley, aged 54, was .-sentenced to three years' penal servitude for .-obtaining money by false pretences from a of an apartment house, and for attempt- ing to obtain another sum of ni-oney. in May Donnelley st,,ived at various places ,Iii Brighton and Hove, passing as "Vice- .A-dmi.al Sir Broderick Donnelley." At an rSpar i» l, house he borrowed £ 1, giving a ting wl ed at r:l.a, security. The "tandlady refused to lend him any more -iboney. Soon afJei nds Do:melley was ar- fasted for drunkenness, and then other jeharges were preferred. Giving evidence, Donitcliev spoke of ,domestic troubles and subsequent bankruptcy f>roooedings, adding that he went to Brigh- oij to recover from illness which his affairs '.hud caused. He admitted showing his wife A letter purporting to be signed by "Lord '"Twu.'dn.OLitli, First Lord of the Admiralty," i-Appointing him Commissioner of the King's ,,aNts at a salary of £] ,500. Detective-superintendent Wood said ac- •.<4n»ed represented himself as an admiral, and .-Actually dressed himself in uniform, and talked about the streets in the uniform. The Deputy Recorder said prisoner had a ■-terrible record, beginning with fraud in 1875.
SALMON AT JE1 PER POUND.:
SALMON AT JE1 PER POUND. Alfred Lewis and Evan Edwards, of Peny- vrftoed, nd John Edwards, pi Llangollen, were iiiiftdrespectively, 18, £$, and -1-7 at Llan- gollen Petty Sessions on Monday for salmon jpOftehijij* in ilie Dee. Mr. foliffc who prosecuted for the Dee Board of Conservators, said that the river go low that the fish were crowded in and at the mercy of all comers. Lewis looked the fish on to the bank with a gaff, And his companion killed them with a large John Edwards, who is a professional fisher- 1ban, said that he went down to the river and £ &w dozens of tish leaping about in staj^ant Watcy, and that the temptation was too *»:1ch for him. 0:1) the basis of the fines imposed the ,hrmfl cost the poachers twenty shilling's a PODII(-I, and in addition their tackle was "*o»jiscated. I
FUN AND FANCY. .
FUN AND FANCY. "What you want, my boy," said a &5(iber, *§6 push. It is the push which 7.). tunes." "I got it this morning! replied son moodily. "One kiss!" pleaded a departing lover. "Nonsense!" exclaimed his fiancee in a teas- ing mood. "Some one might see us." "Who?" "Why, the clock-it Has a face." "Yes, hut it keeps its hands in front of it!" "When you have a motor-car," said Mr. Cliuggins, enthusiastically, "you depend on your own intelligence entirely. Now, it's altogether different when you drive a horse." "Yes," answered the unassuming' man; "that's one reason why I think maybe a horse is safer." Alma: "Yes, Oscar, when we are married j you Will not go to the club at nights. You will stay at and I'll sing and play the j piano for you, won't I?" Oscar: "Yes, | dearest: you know I never cared much for j pleasure, anyway." j "• 9 Gus do Smith: "Do you know my father, Miss EivdieP" E.irdi.3; "I have never met him, but I belisve. he is a, modest. unassum- ing sort of man." Gus de Smith: "Eight you are. You can got some kind of an idea how unosteDtatior:-} lie is when I tell you he does not biag about having me for a son." j Employment Agent (wearily): "Well, what's the matter with that last placer'" Domestic: "I'll not stay there.. Th' missus wants me to sift th' ashes." Employment & ufc: "Co do they all. leu can't find a nu»iriss who won't wrnt you to sift the Domestic: "Y-e-s; but this one v, atches to soe that I do it." After a party a night or two ago at Brent- wood. The D.:ar Girl: "He had the impu- dence to as'; me for a kiss!" Her Dear Friend: "The idea! What cheek!" The Dear Girl (blushing): "He wasn't particular which" "It was as much as I could do to keep from laughing when Miss Guscher remarked that her" sweetheart was so versatile.V" "Well, he iš rather versatile." "Nonsense! he's a. regular idiot!" "Yes, but he's so manji different kinds of an idiot." "Well," said the bridegroom-to-be, "I sup- pose you'll be sorry, Willie, when the time comes for your sister's wedding?" "Not much," replied the small brother. "It will gimme an excuse to chuch pa's slippers away." Clarence: "You're looking worried, old chappie—buck up. What's the mattah?" Percival: "I am worried, my boy, towibly. Me valet says I'm getting so careless that he's sure I must be in love. He's right, I suppose—but for the life of me I cawn't tliink who she can be Housekeeper: "You're a big, healthy man; why don't you go to work?" Tramp: "Lady, I'll tell ye me trouble. I'm an unhappy medium." "What do you mean by that?" Well, ye see, I'm too heavy for light work, an' too light for heavy work." Office Boy: "The editor is much obliged to you for allowing him to see your drawings, but much regrets he is unable to use them." Fair Artist (eagerly): "Did he say that?" Office Boy (truthfully)': "Well, not exactly. He just said, Take 'em away, Johnny; they make me ill!' His Wife "When you proposed to me you said you were well off." Her Husband: "And I told you the truth." His Wife: "Then how do you account for the fact that you haven't any money now? Her Hus- band "Oh, I didn't have any money then, but I was single." Miss Fence "Oh, Mr. Tallyheau, you should have seen Mr. Seldham-Hunt take that high hedge!" Mr. Tallyheau: "The idea I didn't think the horse he rode was much of a jumper." Miss Fence: "Oh, the horse didn't take the hedge. Mr. Seldham- Hunt did it alone." They were uttering the tender nonsense that succeeds the great question. "And," s.aid Llie girl, bravely, "if poverty comes, we will face it together." "Ah, dearest," he re- plied, "the mere sight of your face would scare the wolf away." And there's another engagement ring wasted. "Very slippery floor," remarked a young man, as the band played a popular waltz. "It's jolly hard to keep on your feet." "Oh, then, you are trying to keep on my feet, are you?" said his partner. "I thought at first it was accidental." Irate Parent: "So you think my daughter loves you, sir, and you wish to marry her? Young Lover: "That's what I called to see you about. And, if you don't mind, I thought I'd just ask first:' Is there any insanity in your family?" Irate Parent: "No, sir; and there's not going to be any." "Tickets, please!" requested the atten- dant at a theatre as several persons ap- proached him in "Indian file." "It's all right!" cried the man at the rear. "This is my party of six. Count us as we go in!" The attendant counted up to five and five gentlemen passed him and mingled with the crowd inside the theatre. But the man with the tickets had disappeared. Five of the audience that evening were uninvited "dead- heads" /;) "Do you sell p-p-p-p-arrots?" asked a man with a bad impediment. "Yes, sir. We have a very good selection." "Can they t-t-t-t-aik?" "Yes, sir. This one here I can recommend." "Can it t-t-t-t-alk w-w-w-ell?" "Yes, sir?" "You are quite. sure it can t-t-t-t-alk w-w-w-ell?" "My good sir., if it could not talk better than you I should have twisted its neck long ago!" said the exasperated bird fancier. He had patiently endured his doctor's ex • perimenting for twelve months, and .was long- irg to get in a good upper-cut. "I don't think the X-rays should be used in medi- cine," said he on the last visit. Doctor: "Why, they are being used! We can get in- ternal photographs ot the. patient." "Yes," he lashed out, "but some day-the patient may be able to g;et internal phct,),ri-pbs.of, the doctor's head a-ild find out if he knows any thing about the case." •' lA. *5*