Search 15 million Welsh newspaper articles
9 articles on this Page
If you want to learn what Scott's Emulsion has done for cod-liver oil, try it on a baby or a growing child. The experiment will not only repay you but will also be interesting. You will learn what food can accomplish when it gets into the blood of the growing body. Much of the ordi- nary food taken simply passes through the system. This is why children are too thin and delicate. Scott's Emulsion presents cod-liver oil and hypophosphites in their ideal form for weakened systems. It requires little digestive effort, is sweet to the taste and comprises all the bene- fit ficial properties of these standard nutrients. Scott's Emulsion is to a delicate baby or child what rain is to a thirsty plant. It is just what all weakened, poorly nourished systems need. There is only one way to get the BEST. Look for our trade-mark! Trade-Mark. Scott Sc Bowne, Ltd., London, E. C. All Chemists, 2/6 and 4AJ. AL v W" MACNESIA The best remedy for Acidity of the Stomach, Heartburn, Headache, Gout and Indigestion; and the safest Aperient for delicate Constitutions, Ladies, Children, and Infants. SOLD THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. ( GOLD MEDALS, 1884-86. Used in the Royal Nurseries. j m BEST FOOD FOR IN F ANTS. SAVORY & MOORE, LONDON. In Tins, Is., 2s., 5s. and 10s. each. Obtainable everywhere. POLISHING-A PLEASURE WFILngkf?t.5§ STEPHENSON'S MARK CREAM. SOLD BY CHEMISTS, GROCERS AIRONMONGERS. Sole Proprietors, STEPHENSON BROS., Bradford. COCKLE'S FILLS. • COCKLE'S PILLS. a COCKLE'S PILLS. • In universal use since the dawn of the century. A tried and trusted family medicine, prescribed by medical men for the common ailments of every- day life, such as ACIDITY. HEARTBURN. INDIGESTION. BILIOUSNESS. SICK HEADACHE. DISORDERED LIVER. These famous Pills will keep you in perfect health the stomach clean, the bowels free, the liver active, the head clear, and the skin and complexion pure and free from blemish. IN USE FOR 92 YEARS. e COCKLE'S PILLS. COCKLE'S PILLS. COCKLE'S PILLS. Cockle's Pills are purely vegetable— warranted free from mercury. Kay be had throughout the United Kingdom, in Boxes at IS. iid., 2S. 9d., 4So 6d, ys., and ns. 4. Great Ormond Street. London, W.C. P. DOBBINS, LICENSED HORSE SLAUGHTERER AND BLOOD AND BONE MANURE MANUFACTURER. Best prices given for Dead and Worn-out Horses, Cows, etc., etc Prompt removal, civility, and cash payment. Distance no object. 200 Tons Blood and Bone MANURE for SALE. Guaranteed analysis. Write for circular and testimonials. WORKS: SALTNEY, and CANAL SIDE, CHESTER. Telegraphic Address DOBBINS, Chester.' Telephone No. 123. All communication to be addressed to the Head Office, No. 14, Canal Side, Chester. P. DOBBINS. Sole Proprietor and Manager. PENNYP,OYAL EIWLEs & STEEL PI'L L F9R_ FEM A LIES. QUICKLY CORRECT ALL IBBEGUULBnTES, BKJIOVB ALL ) OBSTRUCTION'S, and relieve the distressing symptomt to ■prevalent with th sez. Boxes, Itli&2,9 (oontains three times the quantity), of all Chemists. Sent anywhere t on receipt of 15 or 34 stamps, by E. T. TOWLE & Co., t Manufacturers, Dryden St., Nottingham. 11 Jinonre 0 rmitati ivjurvms atlå t&orfA. ART METAL WORK IN GATES AND GRILLES. In t/|\ r \i jfaj ^1,1.1^ '-ft: Mijl *!•.•* ■. 11 i$3 i I' i&ferrr IRON HURDLES, WIRE FENCING, FIELD GATES, CORRUGATED IRON ROOFING, &c. W. H. PEAKE & SONS, MANUFACTURERS, 25 & 27. SEEL STREET, LIVERPOOL. EVERY MAN SUFFERING from NERVOUS and PHYSICAL DEBILITY should send for a valuable pamphlet explaining how all nervous and orgauic derangements may be successfully treated without stomach medication. The method is easy and pleasant, and will effect a perfect and permanent cure. Sent sealed, Post Free.—Address, E. NORTON, 2491. HIGH HOLBORN, LONDON, W. Established 30 Years. I 1 nil niini 0 ;i¡ > H4'fill'BY!) b I HB aJI i I ^^3 III LTEI |H IB 1 lllllili H < ■ M ■ I Ml ■ m |ffi |cc rr BAYLISS Jl§f .WQL -IE: R LONL66 itetrtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM jj| PL»A8« MKITTIOM TMI8 PUBLICATION. WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. BEAM'S FOR ALL Bilious and Nervous Disorders, SUCH AS SICK HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, WEAK STOMACH, IMPAIRED DIGESTION, DISORDERED LIVER, & FEMALE AILMENTS. ANNUAL SALE SIX MILLION BOXES. I In Boxes, 9 £ d., Is. lid., and 2s. 9d. each, with full directions. The Is. lid. box contains 56 pills. PREPARED ONLY BY THE PROPRIETOR THOS. BEECHAM, St. Helens, Lane. I CIGABES DE JOY (Joy's Cicarettes) afford immediate relief in cases of ASTHMA, WHEEZING, and CHRONIC BRONCHITIS. Appreciate1 by Physicians and sufferers all over the world. Easy to use, certain in effect, ani harmless in action, they are recommended for use by young and old. May be had of all Chemists and Stores in Boxes of 35 at 2/6, or post free from WILCOX & Co., 83, Mortimer St., London,W.
THE WAR VESSELS' COLLISION.-The Court Martial assembled at Devonport, on Saturday, for the trial of Captain Kirby and Lieutenant Graaam, of the Phaeton, on a charge of negligence arising out of the collision I with the Thrasher. The prisoners did not plead. Lieut. Marston, navigating lieutenant of the Phaeton, said Captain Kirby was not on the bridge at the time of the collision. Witness did not think the altered course brought the Pbseton closer to the Thrasher. The station given to the latter was a perfectly safe one. When the collision was imminent witness sent for the captain. The Court decided that the charges were partly proved against both prisoners, and sentenced them to be reprimanded and admonished to be more careful in future.
Agriculture, "f'E" -,r. THE HARVEST: NOT A CHEERFUL OUTLOOK. The weather during the past week has been pretty much of a repetition of the previous week, and there is little or no variation to report. A good deal of rain has fallen, while thunderstorms have been frequent all over the country, and harvesting operations have been almost at a stand-still. A few oats and a little clover aftermath have been snatched in after short periods of sunshine and between the showers, but beyond this little has been done locally towards securing the corn. In the south the harvest is reported as almost completed, in excellent condition, but as we approach further north the work is more or less behind. One of the chief events of the week has been the rapid increase in the price of wheat, and consequently of bread and flour. In this direction it is worthy of note that during the last two weeks of June wheat was at 27s. per quarter—the lowest price of the year—but since then each week has shewn a rise, and values at Mark Lane have advanced as much as 63. per quarter in one week. Nearly all over the world the yield of wheat is reported as falling short of previous estimates, but in some respects this statement is lightly regarded, and it is anticipated that when wheat is forced on the market through the enhanced prices, as is the present tendency, there will be a reaction, and prices will recede to something near their normal condition. The pastures are beginning to freshen up again after the wet, and roots have vastly improved. We should advise farmers to take every opportunity, however brief, of making all haste to secure their white straw crops for meteoro- logical appearances, and forecastes of pretty reliable authorities, predict a repetition during the month of September of the weather we have just been experiencing, viz., unsettled, especially the latter half, with high barometer and frequent thunderstorms. The cheese markets are still reported firm. CANADIAN PROSPECTS. Agriculturists in Canada are highly gratified with the harvest prospects and the increase in the price of wheat. It was feared in Manitoba that the crop would not be gathered for lack of help, but thanks to the generous policy of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company 4,000 men travelled from Ontario in one week to the Manitoba harvest fields at the exceptionally low rate of £2 18s. for various distances up to 3,000 miles. The Manitoba Government crop bulletin places the total wheat yield for the year at 21,284,274 bushels, or an average of 16 49 bushels per acre. Manitoba's production of all kinds of cereals will be nearly 40,000,000 bushels. A NORTHERN FARMER'S ADVICE. A 'Northumbrian Farmer,' writing to the Field in regard to the suggestion that very good results would be widely realised if small farms, hired or bought, were taken in hand by educated young men possessing a practical knowledge of farming and a stock of sound common sense which recognised the necessity for close personal attention to their work (including occasional personal help), and the sale and purchase by themselves ot everything coming on to or going off the farm, says:— There are openings for many thousands of such men in the country. Land and money are both cheap, so are feeding materials of all kinds, and adjoining towns or cities are con- gested with unprofitable labour which has drifted there for want of country employment. But while all these circumstances are favour- able to the scheme, I would not advise a young friend of mine to try it, but rather discourage him; for, while the law empowers local authorities to increase assessment up to the letting value, regardless of what it was previous to the improvements, it would be sheer folly to make the attempt. A lifetime spent in im- proving my own property justifies this opinion, and also that it is an unwise policy for any Government to discourage the production of food where there is a dense population depen- dent on oversea supplies." THE EVOLUTION OF MILK.' Writing on this subject in the Agricultural Gazette, Professor Sheldon says :—Astonishment may well be expressed at the supine indifference displayed by the lower fifty—may I term them? —of our dairy farmers in the breeding of their dairy cows. By the 'lower fifty' I mean the worst half of them, who will not bestow the necessary thought and outlay on what, we presume, appears to them a process so slow and inconclusive as not to be worth the pains. The haphazard slipshod methods—if they may be called methods, which are mere natural or accidental sequences—employed by a portion of the rank and file of dairyers in the reproduction of their herds year after year can hardly be ascribed to anything but fatalistic carelessness or, to say the least, to stolid indifference. It comes to this, indeed—these men have no ambition, no pride, no wish to improve things around them. Year after year, their whole lives through, they go on breeding—a mere habit with them—ramshackle animals which are of but little service to them or to anybody else, and, so far as outward evidence goes, their eyes are always closed to what progressive men are doing around them. All this is most deplorable, and we may fear that it will prove a huge incubus in the path of those who wish to improve shorthorns as all-round dairy stock. It is not ignorance so much as supine- ness that blocks the road to improvement in most sections of human industry, for if all people were willing—merely willing—to be taught, a single generation of mankind would bring about greater advances than most men ever dream of. And it may be assumed that almost every man has capacity for improve- ment and potentiality of reform in respect to the walk of life which he has chosen for himself, or accidentally tumbled into, and that it is only the desire to improve which is so deplorably conspicuous by its absence. SOME SHEEP SALES. As usual, some big prices were made at the annual sales of Merino sheep at Sydney, though, perhaps, the general average was scarcely so high as that of last year, a fact not to be wondered at considering the severe drought experienced for months past. Mr. J. Gibson's Waterloo, by the noted ram President, which fetched the remarkable price of 1,600 guineas last year, went for 580 guineas, and Royalist, another of President's progeny, bred by Mr. W. H. Gibson, of Tasmania, realised the handsome figure of 1.000 guineas. The grand champion prize ram at this year's show of the New South Wales Sheepbreeders' Association—Mr. S. McCaughey's (Vermont) Aristocrat—did not fetch the reserve (1,000 guineas) that had been put upon him, the highest bid being 750 guineas, when the com- petition ceased. The special stud ram Autocrat, who won the Bourke championship and the second prize at the show, was knocked down at 300 guineas. Several other rams made between 200 guineas and 300 guineas. At the sale of Mr. Bowen-Jones's Shropshire sheep by Messrs. Alfred Mansell and Co., the first fifteen rams averaged £55 each. The ewes made from 85s. downwards, and the sale resulted in an average for 41 rams of £21 7s., and 100 ewes, £4 3s. 4d. SELLING CATTLE BT LIVE WEIGHT. In the final report of the Royal Commission on Agriculture it is remarked:—"We heartily recommend the selling of cattle by live weight, believing that it is greatly to the vendor's advantage that his stock should be sold under that system. We think the Acts of 1887 and 1891 will not produce much benefit until the farmers are brought more fully to recognise their value, and we feel it our duty to urge agriculturists in all parts of the country to adopt and encourage this method of sale."
A serious accident took place at the Phoenix Ironworks, Coatbridge. Three men had just removed a large ingot from a furnace and were placing it on the anvil for shingling when it slipped, and falling into some cold water exploded. Pieces of the white-hot metal struck each of the three men, who were all seriously injured. Baron Mackau, president of the Charity Bazaar in Paris, where the recent disaster occurred, has been ordered to pay a fine of 200 francs, and the two employes who were in charge of the cinematograph apparatus were sentenced, one to a year and the other eight months' imprisonment, in addition to the pay- ment of a fine. ADVICE TO MOTHERS !—Are you broken m your rest by a sick child suffering with the pain of cutting teeth ? Go at once to a chemis and get a bottle of MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP, which has been used over 50 years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It is pleasant to taste produces natural, quiet sleep by relieving the child from pain, and the little cherub awakes as bright as a button." It soothes the child, it softens the gums, allays all pain, relieves wind, regulates the bowels, and is the best known remedy for dysentery and diarrhoea, whether arising from teething or other causes. Sold by ChemiBta everywhere at Is. Hd. per bottle.
LOCAL FLOWER SHOWS. »
LOCAL FLOWER SHOWS. » CHRISTLETON. Christleton Flower Show has been held annually for a quarter of a century. The twenty-sixth exhibition took place on Wednes- day, and despite the prognostications of those who thought they were in the know, and perhaps the fears of those who really had some knowledge on the subject, it was as much of a success as its predecessors. Though the atmospheric conditions were not everything that could be desired, the event did not fail to attract a large number of people from Chester and the district, while at the same time there can be little doubt that the large assembly would have been much larger had it been known that there was a reduction in the price of the tickets for the evening. A promising feature of the exhibition was that the number of entries-close upon 400-was in advance of last year, a fact of which few horti- cultural societies in this part of the country at any rate can boast in this unfavourable year. Furthermore, the quality of most things shewn was as high as ever, and whatever else may be said, it cannot but be admitted that excellent produce is always exhibited at Christleton. In the flower section the group of plants exhibited by Mrs. Townshend Ince (gardener, Mr. Weaver) was the object of considerable admiration. It was a large and tastefully blended arrangement, the centre being composed of a palm, sur- rounded by a few hothouse flowers, and the body containing excellently grown coleus, ferns, celosiss, dracaenias, &c. Messrs. Dicksons' group of flowers (not for competition) in- cluded a beautiful collection of roses, the other feature of the group being palms, liliums, various stove plants, gladioli, crotons, and streptocarpus. The exhibit generally also attracted much attention, while the collection of hardy perennials in class II. were of the finest quality, and well worth the prize. Mr. R. R. Salmon sent a beautiful collection of dahlias. Carrots were exceptionally fine, com- paring favourably with any that have been exhibited at recent shows anywhere. Some excellent specimens were shewn by J. Wynne and R. Lunt. Beet was capitally shewn, and the same may be said of cauliflowers, cabbages, and onions. Potatoes fully maintained their reputation of previous years in all classes. It is, of course, early for several varieties of fruit, and thus the exhibits in some of these classes were not so good as might have been. The Rev. L. Garnett and Mr. R. Lunt exhibited splendid plums, while the apples, Lord Suffields especially, were excellent samples of cultivation. The other classes in this section call for remark. It may be added that in the classes for ducks, butter, eggs, and honey produce of the first order of merit was exhibited. The judges, who gave every satisfaction, were:— fruit, flowers and vegetables: Mr. John Taylor, Hoole Hall Gardens, and R. Wakefield, Newton Hall Gardens; ducks, fowls, butter, eggs: Mr. T. Butler, Christleton, and Mrs. Witter, Birch Heath, Christleton; honey: Rev. T. J. Evans, Tarvin Vicarage, while the hon. sees., to whom the success of the event was in no small measure due, were Messrs. J. H. Salmon, and S. Earlam. During the evening the village band played for dancing which was carried on long after the shades of night had fallen to the imminent danger of life and limb. The following were some of the visitors:—Rev. L. Garnett, Mrs. Garnett, Mrs. Owen, Mrs. A. Dixon, Miss Dixen, Mr. and Mrs. Spibey, the Misses. Geddes, Mrs. Burgess, Rev. Lowndes (Newcastle), Mrs. R. R. Salmon, Miss Rowe, Mrs. Davis, the Misses Davis, Mr. T. R. Fleming, Mr. Lawrence, Mrs. Campbell (Vicar's Cross), Mr. Archibald Camp- bell, Mr. Williams, Mr. Orred, Mrs. Granger, &c. The following is the prize list:— OPEN CLASS. Group of plants: 1, Mrs. Townshend Ince. Twenty-four hardy perennials: 1, the Rev. L. Garnett. Twelve ditto 1, Mrs. Rolt, Christleton; 2, R. R. Salmon, Rowton 3, Mrs. Day, Rowton. Six cactus dahlias 1, the Rev. L. Garnett; 2, Mrs. Townshend Ince; 3, R. R. Salmon. Three ditto: 1, Mrs. Townshend Ince; 2, Mrs. Rolt. Asters 1, E. Dixon, Littleton 2, R. Lunt. Four dishes of apples: 1, Mrs. Day; 2, E. Dixon; 3, R. R. Salmon. Two dishes apples: 1 (equal), Mrs. Townshend Ince and George Faulkner 3, J. Wynne. Plums: 1, R. Lunt; 2, the Rev. L. Garntt. Hardy fruit 1, Mrs. Ambrose Dixon. Grapes 1, E. Dixon 2, 1G. R. Salmon. Tomatoes; 1, Mrs. Townshend Ince; 2, E. J. W. Piatt, Christleton. Spring onions: 1, J. Wynne; 2, John Fleet; 3, K. R. Salmon. Autumn onions 1, E. J. W. Platt; 2, the Rev. L. Garnett. Cucum- bers: 1, J. Wynne; 2, R. R. Salmon. Round potatoes: 1, the Rev. L. Garnett; 2, E. J. W. Platt; 3, E. Dixon. Kidney potatoes 1, E. J. W. Platt 2, the Rev. L. Garnett; 3, J. Fleet. Red cabbages: 1, J. Fleet; 2. J. Wynne. White cab- bages: 1, J. Wynne 2, E. J. W. Platt. Celery: 1, J. Fleet; 2, E. J. W. Platt. Beet 1, E. J. W. Platt; 2, R. R. Salmon 3, T. J. Cooper. Carrots: 1, G. Faulkner; 2, R. R. Salmon. Cauliflowers: 1, the Rev. L. Garnett; 2, R. R. Salmon. Collec- tion of vegetables 1 (equal), J. Fleet and the Rev. L. Garnett; 3, E. J. W. Platt. Two dressed fowls: 1, Mrs. G. Faulkner; 2, S. Palin. Two dressed ducks: 1, Wm. Faulkner; 2, Mrs. G. T. Jones. Twelve hen eggs (white): 1, Mrs. J. Welch; 2, Mrs. Hassall. Thirteen hen eggs (coloured): 1, Mrs. J. Welch; 2, Mrs. Hassall. Two lb. butter: 1, Mrs. S. Palin; 2, Mrs. G. Faulkner. AMATEURS. (Including farmers and market gardeners). Spring onions: 1, John Fleet; 2, John Atkin. Potatoes 1, J. Atkin; 2, J. Fleet. Cauliflowers; R. Lunt. Carrots 1, J. Wynne; 2, R. Lunt. Collection of vegetables R. Lunt. COTTAGERS. Asters: 1, Alf Lloyd; 2, W. Tushingham. Hardy flowers: W. A. Pierce. Bouquet wild flowers-Group 1: 1, Annie Woolley; 2, Lizzie Pierce; 3, William Hewitt; 4, Ernest Boughey. Group 2: 1, Wm. Woolley; 2, H. Sale; 3, Annie Wilson; 4, Albert Johnson. Group 3: 1, Alice Pierce; 2, Emily Woolley; 3, Emma Lloyd; 4, A. Davis. Lord Snffield apples 1, Wm. Grindley; 2, Jas. Welch; 3, W. A. Pierce. Kitchen apples 1, J. Welch 2, B. Walker; 3, T. J. Cooper 4, Mrs. Pugh. Dessert apples 1, T. J. Cooper 2, Mrs. Wilson 3, F. Bramall. Pears: 1, S. Edwards 2, Mrs. Pugh. Damsons: 1, Wm. Partington 2, George Massey; 3, Alfred Lloyd 4, Walter Poston. Plums 1, J. Grindley 2, Mrs. Pugh; 3, B. Walker. Round potatoes: 1, F. Brammall; 2, T. J. Cooper; 3, S. Edwards; 4, Alfred Lloyd. Kidney potatoes 1, F. Brammall; 2, James Grindley 3, W. Cummings 4, William Tushingham. Carrots 1, J. Grindley 2, Charles Parker; 3, James Welch. Turnips 1, Charles Parker; 2, S. Edwards; 3, William Tushingham. Spring onions 1, C. Parker; 2, W. Tushingham 3, F. Bramall; 4, W. Partington. Cauliflowers: 1, S. Edwards 2, S. Williams 3, W. Tushingham. Vegetable marrows 1, James Grindley; 2, W. A. Pierce. Peas 1, T. J. Cooper; 2, W. A. Pierce. Broad beans 1, Henry Morgan; 2, Walter Poston 3, W. A. Pierce. Runner beans 1, W. A. Pierce 2, F. Bramall; 3, Alfred Lloyd 4, T. J. Cooper. French beans 1, J. Sale; 2, Mrs. Pugh; 3, T. J. Cooper; 4, W. Poston. Red cabbage 1, Alfred Lloyd; 2, S. Edwards; 3, J. Welch. White cabbage: 1, W. Tushingham; 2, S. Williams; 3, W. A. Pierce. Celery: 1, J. Grindley; 2, J. Sale. Collection of vegetables 1, C. Parker; 2, F. Bramall; 3, W. A. Price. Honey (open to all amateur), honey comb sections 1, John Dutton. Run honey 1, J. Dutton; 2, Geo. T. Jones; 3, Mrs. Day v h c. J. Wynne, J. Dutton, and Mrs. Day. TARPORLEY. The seventh annual show of the Tarporley Horticultural Society took place on Wednesday, in the picturesque Arderne Park under most favourable circumstances. We might point out that each show held here has been very creditable to the district, but the one this year is the best on record. The entries, how- ever, were not so numerous as at the last show, the number being 1150, a decrease of 150 com- pared with last year. But this deficiency was m-tde up in another way, inasmuch as the quality of the produce was exceedingly fine, in fact better than at any previous show. Two spacious marquees were occupied for the exhibits, which were arranged very tastefully. It wenld be exceedingly difficult to particularise in the different classes, so uniformly good was the produce in each of them. But speaking generally, beginning with the vegetables, all the exhibits in this section formed splendid specimens, and it would be unnecessary to mention any particular class. Competition here was very strong. Fruit, generally, was of average quality, but it must be remembered that everywhere in the district the fruit has been more or less affected this summer by the drought. The show of wild flowers was a great improvement on previous ones. The exhibits were better arranged, and the show was larger, making much competition. The honey show was most creditable all round. The quality was better in the cottagers' class, although the entries here were few. In the open class the run honey was very fine. The number of entries was larger than before, the quality all round was better than ever, and greatly puzzled the judge in making awards. There was an excellent show of butter, the entries here being a great increase on the previous show. There was also a flne cheese show, good quality here also being a chief feature. The entries in this show were thrice the number of last year. S-sme magnificent eggs were exhibited. The chief prizes for plants and hot house fruit were won by Mr. Gordon Houghton (Gardenhurst), Mr. Charles Threlfall (l'ilston Lodge), and Mr. James Tomkinson (Willington Hall), who were the largest exhibitors. As usual, Messrs. Dicksons, Chester, sent a magnificent collection of flowers, plants, foliage, &c., not for competi- tion. The chief judges were Messrs. R. Milne (Vale Royal) and T. Winkworth, who were assisted by Messrs. G. Haughton, G. Saddler, and W. Watson. Mr. Boothby (Stockport) judged the cheese, Mr. W. E. Little (Chester) the honey, butter, ducks, and eggs; and the Ladies Ruth, Grisel, and Cicely Baillie- Hamilton the table decorations and wild flowers. All the judges experienced much difficulty in making the awards, on account of the uniformly good quality in almost every class. The committee, with the secretary (Mr. Sprackling), deserve thanks for the excellent manner in which they executed the arrangements of the show. The Tarporley Brass Band was in attendance, and there were other amusements on the ground in the form of steam roundabouts, swings, and small shows. The attendance throughout the day was very good, increasing, of course, as the day wore on. in the afternoon sports were held of quite an elaborate description, the numerous events affording great enjoyment to spectators on account of their varied character. The judges were the Earl of Haddington, Sir Philip Grey-Egerton, Bart., and the Rev. F. Clifton Smith; and starter, Mr. Henry Billington. The other officials were most energetic in the performance of their duties. The sports concluded about six o'clock, and the prizes hr the successful competitors were pre- sented by Lady Ruth Baillie Hamilton. The following are the results:—Egg and spoon race: 1, E. Smart; 2, J. Blair; 3, C. Burston; 120 yards handicap (local) 1, H. Ledwards 2, W. Bainbridge; 3, H. Guest and A. Burston. Throwing the cricket ball: 1, H. Billington; 2, R. Edwards; 3, H. Vernon. 120 yards handicap (open) 1, E. Rowson 2,1. Barnes; 3, J. Jones. One mile bicycle handicap (local) 1, G. F. Lightfoot; 2, H. Lovekin 3, S. Edwards. 440 yards handicap (open): 1, T. Richardson; 2, J. Hunt; 3, J. Hallmark. Com- mittee race 1, C. Wright; 2, F. Carter 3, C. Sprackling. 880 yards handicap (open) 1, W. Bainbridge; 2, J. Hunt; 3, J. Mather. Bicycle handicap (open) 1, G. F. Lightfoot; 2, R. Clewes; 3, H. Buckley. Obstacle race: 1, W, Scott; 2, S. Wright; 3, H. Wright. The follow- ing was the prize list COTTAGERS. Single window plant 1, Albert Prince 2, E. Bell 3, John Smith. Window plants 1, A. Prince 2, Parker 3, E. Bell. Greenhouse plants 1, A. Prince 2, J. Wrench. Hardy ferns (distinct varieties) 1, A. Prince; 2, J. Wrench. Roses (distinct varieties) 1, Wm. Parker 2, J. Wrench. Asters 1. W. Parker 2, J. Vernon. Stocks 1, J. Wrench 2, John Smith. Dahlias (double, not less than four varieties) 1, J. Wrench 2, P. Johnson. Cactus dahlias 1, J. Wrench 2, P. Johnson. Ponpon dahlias: 1, W. Parker 2, J. Vornon. Pansies 2, C. Ashley. Carnations 1, J. Wrench 2, W. Parker. African marigolds 1, J. Wrench 2, W. Guest. Annuals (distinct varieties): 1, W. Parker; 2, A. Prince. Hand bouquet; 1, Mrs. H. Billington; 2, E. Bell. Bouquet of wild flowers: 1, Nellie Lovekin; 2, W. Sprack- ling; 3, B. Sprackling; 3 (extra), Ethel Crank; 4, R. N. Taylor; 4 (extra). E. Brook- field. Collection ef wild flowers 1, E. Brookfield; 2, T. Wright 3 (equal), C H. Simnell and T. F. Linnell, jun,: 4, G T. Jones. Dessert apples 1, J. Murray 2, J. Thompson; 3, A. Prince. Kitchen apples 1, A. Prince 2, J. Murray 3, W. Edge. Pears 1, A. Prince 2; J. Murray 3, G. Row- land. Cherries: 1, R. Cawley. Plums: 1, R. Ledward; 2. W. Guest; 3, R. Southern Gooseberries: 1, Mrs. Wright; 2, Hewitt; 3, R. Southern. Four varieties of fruit: 1, A. Prince; 2, J. Murray: 3. R. Southern. Dish of currants: 1, H. Billington; 2, J. Pawley; 3, E. Bell. Cucumbers: 1, C. Ashley; 2, A. Prince; 3, J. Pawley. Kidney potatoes: 1, G. Wrench; 2, Hewitt; 3, J. Johnson. Round potatoes 1, J. Vernon; 2, J. Murray; 3, G. T. Jonos Six varieties of potatoes: 1, W. Guest; 2, W. Parker. Broad beans: 1, Mrs. Wright; 2, W. Cawley; 3, J. Wrench. Runner beans 1, E. Bell; 2, Hewitt; 3, A. Prince. Dwarf beans: 1, R. Dodd; 2, Hewitt; 3, W. Cawley. Peas 1, J. Wrench 2, G. T. Jones; 3, J. Murray. Onions: 1, W. Parker 2, J. Murray 3, Mrs. Edge. Carrots 1, G. T. Jones 2, J. Murray 3, S. Bisley. Celery (white): 1, J. Pawley 2, W. Parker 3, J. Wrench. Celery (red): 1, J. Pawley 2, R. Woodward; 3, W. Parker. Vegetable marrows: 1, S. Bisley; 2, A. Benbow; 3, W. Guest. Eschalots 1, W. Guest; 2, A. Prince; 3, G. T. Jones. Red cabbage 1, H. Dickinson 1, J. Vernon; 3, H. Ledward. Summer cabbage 1, H. Billington 2, R, Woodward 3, J. Murray. Savoy 1. J. Murray 2, J. Wrench; 3, J. Smith. Cauliflower: 1, J. Murray 2, W. Edge 3, J. Wrench. Table turnips: 1, H. Wilkinson; 2, W. Cawley; 3, J. Smith. Lettuce: 1, W. Guest; 2, A. Prince. Parsnips: 1, G. T. Jones; 2, W. Parker; 3, C. Ashley. Beetroot: 1, W. Parker; 2, R. Wrench; 3, J. Wrench. Leeka 1, W. Cawley 2, J. Wrench; 3, G. Wrench. Rhubarb 1, A. Prince; 2, J. Pawley; 3. R. Cawley. Parsley 1, G. Wrench 2, G. T. Jones 3, H. Wilkinson. Collection of herbs 1, G. Murray; 2, A. Prince. Earl of Haddington's special prize 1, J. Wrench; 2, A. Prince 3, W. Parker; v h c, J. Murray h c, J. Smith. Messrs. Dickson and Robinson's prize 1, A. Prince. GARDENERS. Stove plants: 1, C. Threlfall; 2, G. Houghton. Greenhouse plants 1, C. Threlfall; 2, G. Houghton. Specimen plant: 1, J. Tomkinson 2, C. Threlfall; 3, G. Houghton. Palms: 1, G. Houghton; 2, C. Threlfall. Specimen fern 1, G. Houghton 2, C. Threlfall. Fern 1, G. Houghton 2, C. Threlfall. Table plants 1, C. Threlfall; 2, G. Houghton 3, J. Tomkinson. Begonias: 1, C. Threlfall. Coleus 1, C. Threlfall; 2, J. Tomkinson. Cut flowers (hardy): 1, C. Threlfall; 2, G.Houghton. Cut flowers (stove): 1, C. Threlfall. Carnations: 1, Earl of Haddington; 2, G. Houghton. Roses (distinct varieties): 1, J. Tomkinson. Gladioli: 1, C. Threlfall; 2, Earl of Haddington 3, G. Houghton. Cactus dahlias 1, G. Houghton; 2, J. Tomkinson. Tomatoes: 1, G. Houghton; 2, C. Threlfall. Collection of fruit: 1, C. Threlfall; 2, J. Tomkinson. Collection of vegetables 1, C. Threlfall; 2, J. Tomkiason. AMATEURS. Greenhouse plants: 1, W. Brookfield; 2, D. Wright. Specimen greenhouse plants: 1, W. Brookfield; 2, G. W. Smith. Fuchsias: 1, D. Wright. Geraniums 1, J. Forster; 2, W. Brook- field. Begonias (distinct varieties) 1, W. Brook- field 2, J. Hitchin. Coleus 1, W. Brookfield. British hardy fern 1, D. Wright. Greenhouse ferns (distinct varieties): 1, W. Brookfield; 2, D. Wright. Roses (cut blooms) 1, J. Vernon. Asters: 1, W. Gastrell; 2, J. Vernon. Double dahlias: 1, W. Vickers; 2, D. Wright. Cactus dahlias (distinct varieties): 1, W. Vickers; 2, J. Cadman. Pompon dahlias (distinct varieties): 1, J. Cadman 2, W. Vickers. Gladioli :'2nd (equal): A. Carter and G. W. Smith. Stocks: 1, A. Carter; 2, W. Vickers. Carnations 1, J. Cadman 2, W. Vickers. African marigolds 1, W. Vickers; 2, J. Vernon. Hand bouquet: 1, Thomas Lanceley; 2, W. Brookfield. Table decoration: 1, Miss Brookfield; 2, Miss Billington 3, Miss E. Edge v h c, Miss A. Brookshaw. Dessert apples: 1, D. Wright 2. G. W. Smith. Kitchen apples 1, G. W. Smith 2, J. G. Bate. Pears 1, V. Hitchin 2, G. W. Smith. Damsons 1, G. W. Smith 2, T. Lanceley. Plums: 1, J. Merrill 2, A. Brookshaw. Collection of three dishes of plums (distinct varieties) 1, J. Merrill; 2, D. Wright. Collection of hardy fruit (six species) 1, G. W. Smith. Currants 1, A. Brookshaw 2, W. Brookfield. Cherries 1, G. W. Smith. Cucumbers 1, R. Hales 2, D. Wright. Tomatoes 1, J. Kemp 2, D. Wright. Kidney potatoes 1, p. Vernon 2, R. Hayles. Round potatoes 1, R. Hayles 2, V. Hitchen. Potatoes (six varieties) 1. G. Vickers 2, J. Vornon. Runner beans 1, W. Brookfield; 2, T. Lanceley. Dwarf beans: 1, A. Brookshaw 2. W. Gaskell. Broad beans 1, G. W. Smith 2, D. Wright. Peas 1, T. Lanceley 2, R. Hales. Onions 1, R. Hales 2, A. Brookshaw. Eschalots 1, R. Hales 2, J. Vernon. Cauli- flowers 1, T. Lanceley; 2, J. Vernon. Summer cab- bage: 1, J. Cadman; 2, R. Hales. Red cabbage: 1, J. Vernon 2,R. Hales. Celery (white): 1, R. Hales; 2, D. Wright. Celery (red) 1, R. Hales; 2, T. Lanceley. Vegetable marrows 1, W. Vickers 2, G. W. Smith. Carrots: 1, J. Cadman; 2, J. Vernon. Table turnips 1, R. Hales; 2, G. Vickers. Leeks 1, R. Hales 2, W. Vickers. Parsnips: 1, W. Vickers 2. J. Cadman. Beet- root 1, F. Sheen 2, R. Hales. Rhubarb 1, G. W. Smith; 2, R. Hales. Parsley 1, W. Gastrell: 2, G. W. Smith. Collection of herbs: 1, W. Brookfield; 2, G. W. Smith. SPECIALS. By the Earl of Haddington-Collection of vege. tables 1, J. Wrench; 2, A. Prince 3, W. Parker; v h c, J. Murray h c, J. Smith. By the Rev. W. O. M. Hughes-For the best and neatest cottage garden (Tarporley parish): 1, H. Wilkinson 2, A. Prince. Best cheese, not exceeding 601b.: 1, Mrs. Walson (Hargrave); 2, T. Greenway; 3. Langley (Bunbury); v h c, Wilson (Beeston): h c, Rutter (Tilstone). Best long keeping cheese, given by Mr. Cluett: 1, Mrs G. Platt (Eaton); v h c, P. Dutton. Best six jib. butter, by Messrs. Lever Brothers 1, Mrs. J. Forster; 2, Mrs. Stokes; 3 Miss E. France; v h c, Mrs. Harding; h c, J. Hough. Best 21b. of butter 1, Mrs. Stokes; 2, Miss C. Clarke 3, Miss N. Lovekin v h c, Mrs. Harding; h c, H. Billington. Collection of vegetables (cot- tagers only), given by Messrs Dickson and Robin- son: 1, A. Prince. Six white eggs: 1, Mrs. Platt; 2, Mrs. Cookson v h c, F. Sheen h c, R. Cawley. Six coloured eggs 1, Miss C. Clarke 2, G. F. Jones; 3, Mrs. Cookson; h c, F. Sheen. Cucumbers (open): 1, G. Houghton; 2, C. Threlfall. Largest turnip in the show: 1, T. Lanceley, 2, Johnson. Couple of ducks (dressed); 1, T. Challoner; 2, T. Crank; h c, J. Johnson. Honey extracted (six lib. bottles), given by Lady Cicely Arden Baillie- Hamilton: 1, C. Roberts 2, C. W. Tomkinson 3, T. Dale T h c, the Rev. T. J. Evans; h c, the Rev. E. A. Hutton. Honey (three lib. sections): 1, the Rev. T. J. Evans 2, Frank Dutton 3. Frederick Dutton. Honey ex- tracted (six lib. bottles) 1, R. Dodd 2, G. F. Jones; 3, J. Kent; h c, W. Parker. Honey (six lib. sections) 1, R. Dodd 2, C. Young.
A DOCTOR'S HOLIDAYS. +
A DOCTOR'S HOLIDAYS. + AN UNPAID HOTEL BILL. On Wednesday, at the Middlewich Police Court, Wm. Brown, alias Dr. Hulme, a distinguished- looking person, attired in a blue serge coat and vest, corduroy breeches, and brown leggings and boots, and wearing a brown check cap, was charged on remand with obtaining food and lodgings at the London and North- Western Hotel, Winsford, by false pretences. Miss Parkin said she was in charge of the hotel on Tuesday week, when the prisoner, who was fashionably dressed, es'xed to be supplied with tea. After the meal, he volunteered the in- formation that he was a doctor on his holidays, and that he had a house at Llandudno. He spent three nights at the hotel, and when his bill was tendered by the landlady he gave her 5s. 6d. as a deposit, and said he was expecting a cheque in the morning. She allowed him to stay another night, and on the Friday he went out, and she did not see him again until Police- Sergeat Thomas arrested him on Sunday after- noon at North wicb.-Prisoner, who had been in custody since Sunday, was now represented by Mr. Frank Lloyd, solicitor, Chester, who urged that as his client had paid a deposit a charge of false pretences could not be preferred. If Hulme refused to pay the balance, the proprietor of the hotel must seek a remedy in the County Court. —The Bench decided that, as a matter of law, there bad been no false pretences, and dis- charged the prisoner.
THE DEATH OF A CYCLIST AT…
THE DEATH OF A CYCLIST AT PRESTATYN. JURYMAN AND CORONER. On Wednesday afternoon Mr. F. Llewelyn Jones, deputy-coroner for Flintshire, held an inquest at the Railway Hotel, Prestatyn, touch- ing the death of Arthur Holland Hooley, of Oakfield, Stockport, who died suddenly while cycling at Prestatyn on Tuesday.—The Coroner's Officer said he was sorry to have to report that one of the jurymen (Mr. Morris Williams) refused to give his name on being summoned, alleging that as he was over 60 years of age he was exempt.—The Coroner: There is no such rule. Anyone can be called on a coroner's jury. Take the book, please.—Mr. Morris Williams: No; I am within my rights, and I claim to be exempted.—The Coroner: You have been called, and I must swear you.—Mr. Morris Williams: I object to being sworn.—The Coroner: If you refuse, I shall simply fine you.—Mr. Morris Williams You have not the power, sir; there is a rule by which all over 60 years of age are exempt.—The Coroner: There is no such rule; it is only your own idea. If you refuse to act I shall have to take steps to compel you.—The juryman then submitted to being sworn.—Miss Emma Hooley, aunt, of the deceased, said that the decased was on a visit to Prestatyn, and about 12 o'clock on Tuesday was cycling, when he slipped off in an exhausted condition and died immediately.— Mr. Thomas Hooley, father of the deceased, said his son four years ago met with an accident, by which he was nearly drowned, and he had since suffered from weakness of the heart, although latterly he seemed to be recovering.-Dr. Griffiths deposed to making an external examination of the body, and from the appearances had no doubt that the deceased died from heart disease.—The jury returned a verdict in accordance with the medical evidence.
FASHIONABLE WEDDING. +
FASHIONABLE WEDDING. + LIEUTENANT MARSHALL AND MISS LEMPRIERE. A large and fashionable congregation assem- bled on Tuesday afternoon at Christ Church, Llanfairfechan, to witness the marriage of Lieutenant John Marshall, R.N., fourth son of Colonel Marshall, C.B., of Hartford Beach, Cheshire, and Bryn-y-Coed, Bangor, with Hilda Renee, the eldest daughter of Herbert R. Lempriere, of Brun-y-Maen, Llanfairfechan, late Captain Hampshire Regiment. The bridal party entered the church shortly after two o'clock (in the midst of a heavy thunderstorm), the bridegroom having with him as best man his brother, Captain G. Marshall, Royal West Kent Regiment. The bride was escorted by her father, who gave her away. The bridal costume was of the richest ivory-tinted Duchesse satin, the body being draped with long crystal em- broidered lace, Brussels lace veil looped with diamonds and opal crescent ornament, the gift of Colonel Marshall, C.B. Her other jewellery was a magnificent pearl and diamond pendant, the gift of the bridegroom, who also gave the bouquets carried by the bride and bridesmaids. She was attended by four bridesmaids-Miss Eleanor Lempriere (sister), Miss Marshall (sister of the bridegroom), Miss F. B. Lempriere (cousin of the bride), and Miss Lucy Ellis. They were charmingly costumed in white satin striped glace silk, transparent yokes and sleeves made with tiny rucked tucks composed of soie de chine, drapery in the bodice of green bebe ribbon, sashes of apple green satin ribbon, hats of white chiffon with osprey plumes, and bunches of roses. The bride's mother wore a black moire brocade dress trimmed with mauve satin and chiffon. The service was fully choral, the officiating clergy being the Rev. H. M. Ellis, M.A., rector of Exbury, Hants, and the Rev. F. O. Bent, M.A., London. Mr. Llewellyn Jones, the church organist, played as volun- taries Guilmant's 'Nuptial March, the 'Grand March and Bridal Chorus' from Lohengrin, and Barnby's Wedding March. The hymns were The Voice that Breathed o'er Eden' and Perfect Love,' Mendelssohn's Wedding March' being played as the recessional. The chancel was beautifully decorated with arum lilies and towering palms. At the close of the ceremony Captain and Mrs. Lempriere gave a reception, which was largely attended, at Bron-y-Maen. Lieutenant and Mrs. Marshall left by the afternoon express en route for the Continent. The going away dress was of green canvas, with bodice in the Russian blouse type, fastened with pearl and blue enamelled buttons; large collar and cuffs of pale blue; hat to match costume. The wedding presents included a set of massive silver candlesticks from Major-General Lempriere; silver tea and coffee service and gold and turquoise necklace from Captain and Mrs. Lempriere; silver candlesticks, Mr. and Mrs. Garfit; silver candelabra, the Rev. P. Constable Ellis, M.A., and Mrs. Constable Ellis; silver revolving dish, Mr. R. L. Pemberton; fitted travelling bag, Major and Mrs. Brandish; suite of table silver, Mrs. Sydney Platt, Bryn y Neuadd travelling clock, Colonel Maude King; carriage clock, Colonel Bruce; boudoir clock, Mr. and Mrs. Eric Platt ditto, Miss Gane carriage clock, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lempriere; ditto, Dr. and Mrs. Tuck well; silver hook and shoe horn, Mr. and Mrs. Lane Capon; silver sugar bowls, Dr. Clifton Hughes; suit of silvers, Miss Lempriere gold and pearl bracelet, Mr. Tunnard; tea service, Miss Lucy Ellis; embroidered Japanese robe, Mr. and Mrs. Earle; with cheques from Col. Henry Platt, C.B. (of Gorddinog), Mrs. Henry Platt, Col. Crosse, Mrs. Tunnard, Mr. C. Tunnard, Mrs. Townshend, Mrs. Macrae, the Rev. F. O. Bent, Mrs. Fox, Miss Lempriere, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hughes, and others. Llanfairfeehan was ablaze with bunting in honour of the occasion, and floral arches, bearing mottoes conveying good wishes to the bridge and bridegroom, spanned the road at frequent intervals.
CHEESE AND HUMOUR.—An interview in a contemporary with an Eastbourne beach enter- tainer gives an idea of Eastbourne's taste for jokes. The following, it seems, is always well received :—" If the gentleman who left the Stilton cheese in the cloak-room six months ago does not call and take it away, we shall kill it." It reminds us of the order shouted in a restaurant:—" Bring me some more bread. The gorgonzola has eaten the last." CARTER'S LITTLE 1^^ u LIVER PILLS. ^KXlT!!Pm BEAUTIFUL TEETH ^HPARTERfl nn.. for all who use daily on the fcsoth Mm*TlfE Small ^^0 IVER Price. S0Z0D0NT, W | Jf'jrS Forty in a the pleasantest dentifrice in the I*—T>*1- world. Purely vegetable Cleanses the teeth and spaces T. between them as nothing elae Cure Torpid LiTer, Hile, will Sound ftnii npurlvwltiiA Sallow Complexion, and stok a ana peariy IWH Headaches promptly: and teeth, rosy lips, and fragrant core them so as to at«y eured. breath ensured. Chemists, la. Ud, Aak for SOZQDONT, 9&M. DO YOU BIKE? W* THE WHOLE FAMILY travels to health and pleasure on Bicycles. Almost everybody rides. We have had our stone ages and our iron ages—this is probably the beginning of the pneumatic age. Don't be behind the times. If you don't want a wheel now, you will shortly —when you get ready to buy, you may find the best offers have been ridden away by others. The wheels we sell are the best made, if they were not, we wouldn't sell them. Come in. Seeing's free. < GYMNASIUM CYCLING SCHOOL & DEPOT, 35, LOWER BRIDGE-STREET, CHESTER. m+L + SEALED, AND SOLD ^EVERYWHERE & ALWAYS,* HOLIDAYS & WORKING-DAYS, AT THE SAME PRICES. iSpi So, when you are on your holidays or otherwise away from home, don't pay IPS 'visitor's price' for poor unknown tea. r Tell the local grocer that you must have BROOKE, BOND'S', and that, if he ■~v"" hasn't got it, you will go further along the street till you come to one of the 3% familiar and universal spoonful' signs, A and get your favourite packet there. T &0L Every packet of Brooke, Bonds' Tea, JAT! whether sold next door to your own home or a hundred miles away, is put up and sealed under our own personal supervision at our Head-quarters in the City, and, so long as you see that our 2K.' seal-label, with the celebrated trade- w mark on it, is 'all right,' you can rest assured that the quality and the price are all right, too. Yes, whenever you pay the price printed on the end-label ^g|8P of a BROOKE, BONDS'PACKET, you have the guarantee that you are getting the best possible value in tea at that price. A If you will always remember this and A act on it, you will be doing a good turn A for yourself and your family and your friends. w BROOKE, BONDS' TEA IS SOLD BT 2^; AGENTS EVERYWHERE, At 1/ 1/2,1/4, 1/8, 2/ 2/4, 2/8 a lb. J BROOKE, BOND & CO.T SiP* LIMITED, THE LANCASHIRE TEA WAREHOUSES li&if 17, PlCCAMLLY AND ") „ 12 4 It, Long MILLGA.TE, j MANCHESTEK. A BOON TO WEAK MEN. An originally scientific means of Curing Nervous Debility and its Various Physical and Nervous Ail- ments without the use of Nauseous Stomach Medicines. The Method is easy and Sure, and a Permanent and Effective Cure is ensured in all cases of Weakness in Young and Old Ien. A fully Explanatory Pamphlet sent sealed, Post Free. Address—J. MURRAY, 7, Southampton Row, High. Holborn, London, W.C. TO^SIJMMIR TJSE7~ CARBOLIC TOILET SOAPS flrimiillil (6d"Tabiets)- 1fTaUJUyniRB CARBOLIC PRICKLY \SrtKtW7 HEAT SOAPS (6d. and Is. Bars). ARE THE BEST. Can be obtained at Chemists, Stores, &c., or 1/- worth and upwards post free for value. F. C. Calvert & Co.. P-ifok Manchester. Awarded 78 GoM and Silver Medals, &c. BORWICK'S "SL POWDER FOR THE BLOOD IS THE LIFE. CLARKE'S WORLD- BLOOD MIXTURE. FAMED ^JLAEKE'S woitiiD- BLOOD MIXTURE FANBD CLARKE>S WORLD- BLOOD MIXTURE J FAMED THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER. THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER. THE GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER. THE BLOOD The Blood is the source from which M our systems are built up. and from THE BLOOD which T0 derive our mental as well as our physical capabilities. If the rilHE BLOOD SSfi'toSteT4 h"" JL Clarke's Blood Mixture is war- THE BLOOD ranted to cleanse the blood from t all impuriti-8, from whatever cause THE BLOOD &risit]g- In cases of Scrofula, Scurvy, Eczema, Bad Legs, Skin and Blood mHT? "RT nfYn Pimples, and Sores of all r I 111*. BLUOD kinds its effects marvellous. JL Thousands of wonderful cures hav» rjlHE BLOOD been effected by it. rflHE BLOOD nnHE blood .AT -'djsria&ss: I J or some considerable time I was TRIP T»T riOTI suffering very badly from Eczema. BLOOD the pain and irritation at night beine something dreadful. My neck was so THE BLOOD bad I could not wear a collarT When t first it came oal attended a doetor; THE BLOOD he me ointment, lotion, and N medicine but all to no purpose, for I "BT nriT> gradually got worse. 1 was readinir I BLOOD about a cure effected by Clarke's .JL Blood Mixture, and thought I wonld THE BLOOD 1 a bottl. but with very little t faith. A ftr I had one bottle the THE BLOOD SOr,fS ^gaiJ t° "P and disappear, and when I had taken bettles, trf t>T aat\ si-18' I was completely cured. T | Vtliii BLOOD I shall aJwa.ys recommend it to any. 1 one I know suffering from skiu THE BLOOD disease* as it is really a marvellous t thing, and deserves recommenda. TnT7i py aat\ tion. All I can say is, that I am ilxli ULOOD truly grateful for injr recovery. I remain, yours faithfully, rTIHE BLOOD "ALBKBT TARLING." fiiHVRTorm Ta°USANDS0FTESTIMONIALS. ri lHL BLOOD 3Por cleansing and clearing the rriwir -RT oon IT" a11 1BQP«rities, Clarke's rTlHE BLOOD Blood Mixture cannot be too highly I recommended. THE BLOOD As this mixture is pleasant to the t taste, and warranted free from any, THE BLOOD thing injurious to the most delicate constitution of either sex, froc» TTIF BT rvm inrU-?y *?. oId n#e> the proprietors 1X1L ULWU solicit sufferers to give it a trial to test its value. THE BLOOD Sold in bottles 2s. 9d. each by alt t Chemists and Patent Medicine Yen. THE BLOOD dors thr(>»<jhout the World, o* sent to any address on receipi of 33 FJ1HE BLOOD a and Miflland^ouS D^ug JL Company, Lincoln. f^LARKE'S wo RLD- BLOOD MIXTURE. Vy FAMED /CLARKE'S WORLD- BLOOD MIXTURE. FAMED WHEN you ASK for CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTUR don't be put off with something else. May retailers stoek substitutes for all articles in large dand. and pay their assistants a commission on the saly of these imitations. This explains why different articles from tte OR9 asfced for are so frequently put befc;j^ puj-Q&asers.