PRACT!CAL PRESCRIPTION AGAINST STOMACH ACIDITY, BY A SPECIALIST. "Nine-tenths of all cases of stomach trouble nowadays," says a leading special- ist, ''are caused by too much acid. In the beginning the stomach itself is not diseased but if this acid condition is allowed to con- tinue, tbe cid is very likely to eat into the stomach walls and produce stomach ulcer or cancer, either of which may render a radical surgical operation necessary, even to prolong life. Therefore an 'acid stomach' is really a dangerous condition and should be treated seriously. It is ut- terly usele66 to take pepsin and ordinary stomach tablets. The excess acid must be neutralised by the administration of an effi- cient antacid. For this purpose physicians nearly always recommend taking half a tea- spoonful of bisurated magnesia in a little water after each meal. Larger quantities may be used if necessary, as it is absolutely harmless. But be sure to get the bisurated magnesia, as other forms of magnesia have not the same ac-iion in the stomach as the bisurated.and frequently do more harm than good."
stone. Contrasting the methods by which the present Bill was being forced through with those of past years, lie recalled the words of Mr. Gladstone at Midlothian: "It is not advisable that a Home Rule Bill should be brought in for Ireland by any party, Liberal or Conservative, unless they had a majority independent of the Irish votes." There was no mandate from the people for Home Rule for Ireland. Mr. Asquith had said they must have a consis- tent support in the .country. What was the consistent support—the loss of 17 seats since II the last general election? A man in the crowd: Yes, by the likes of you bluffing the country. The Speaker: Much obliged. I didn't know I had the ability you give me credit for (laughter). The Interrupter: We won the last three elections. The Speaker: Ipswich? Did you? (laugh- ter and applause). Another heckler asked a more reasonable question and drew the remark from the speaker, "I like to hear a man with some intellect ask a question." Tills man fol- lowed up, "I don't want soft soap" (laugh- ter),-(tii-cl rather iii another question to which Mr Jones said, "Don't get agitated; keep your temper." The man denied temper. Proceeding, Mr Jones said there had never been any chance since 1910, except by bye-elections, for the democracy to ex press their voice on the question of Home K ule. A third man essayed a running fire of questions on the results of b\c-eleetions and asserted that Ipswich was the only election they had lest. "Wily," asked the speaker, "were there 17 less men in the House of Commons to support Mr. Asquith to-day tliau there were in 1910?" The speaker, after a few minutes' speech on the finances of the Home Rule Bill, was again interrupted by the first man, who kept up a running fire of comments. Mr. Jones pointed out that the Bill would not operate. (A Voice: "e will see, time will show"). Mr. Asquith admitted as much and the fact of the amending bill being in- troduced was a sufficient admission of it. The men of Ulster were Nonconformists even as Welshmen were Nonconformists, and of those men 98 per cent, were armed. Those armed men were tiades unionists, affiliated with British Trade Unionists. They were not the "blue bloods"—the aristocracy— they wc-re the ordinary workingmen of the North of Ireland, and Sir John Simon said of them, "Ulster is free from crime owing to tiie disciplinary force influenced and kept in order by Sir Edward Carson (cheers). At the conclusion of the address Mr. Hatherley Jones asked for questions. The first interrupter desired to ask questions, but not Someone said "The man was Irish." A few minutes after- wards, amid roars of laughter, the man de- nied being Irish and said he belonged to Bagillt. Mr. A. U. Emlyn propose. a vote of thanks to the chairman and the speaker. This was seconded bv one of the chief in- terrupters, and the meeting ended.
SAD STORY AT INQUEST. No Sleep for Nine Months." Mr. E. lirassey, the Chester Coroner, Held the inquest at "Chester Town ilaii yes- terday. VL. Sutton said he saw the body alter death, and made a post-moiteni examina- tion. Death was due to asphyxiation. By the Chief Constable: The door had not been plastered up. The blankets, sheets, and quilt had been taken from the bed and put on the floor, as though de- ceased deisired to make himself comfort- able. The pillow was immediately oppo- site the stove. Witness: The window was open at the bottom. The Rev. T. E. Griffiths, of Southsea, chaplain in the Navy, brother of the de- ceased, gave evidence of identification. Elizabeth Harper, housekeeper to the dec-eased, stated that she burst the door open yesterday morning, and found deceased lying as described. The window was open. By the Chief Constable: There was no sealing of the room in any shape or form as was ordinarily the case m gas poisoning. For the past month deceased had suffered iron! insomnia, and he told her en Monday that lie had had no sleep for nine months. Dr. Lees said he assisted at the post- mortem examination. lie Tiad heard the I esidence as to the deceased suffering from insomnia. The Chief Constable: Can you put any theory forward as to the deceased's death? Possibly that he thought he would get to she]) by inhaling ga-s. Was it possible that the deceased migll t ii H c thought so without chemical know- ledge?—1 think it is quite possible, from the position he was found in and the win- dow being OIkil, Hud no at any of the apparatus, that he had lain down there intending to gd to deep by this ••leans, namely, by inhaling a. certain amount of gas. The Coroner: The books say that gas in- lraled renders a man entirely unable to give an alarm. Witness thought that wa's so, for from what was found in the organs of the de- ceased he should think lie would be parti- ularly susceptible to the influence of the gas from the intense fatty deposit every- where throughout the body. The Coroner, addressing the jury, said ;>• fact that the window was open excluded the idea of suicide. Gas rendered anyone who inhaled it speedily unconscious, and II (I, ith would soon follow. Deceased would 1), powerle&s to save himself. If the jury I ); ;:[ any hesitation or doubt about the case they ought to give the deceased the benefit, a- he was not there to defend himself. he jury found that death was due to gas poisoning by misadventure, and expressed sympathy with the mother and brother of the deceased.
Births, Marriages and Deaths. MARRIAGES. CHISCOMBE—THOMAS.—At St. Nicho- las' Church, Warwek, by the Rev. Alleii Thomas (brother of the bride), Mr. Chiscombe,* science master at Warwick School, to Gertrude, daugh- ter of the late Rev. J. Thomas, M.A., J.P., of Begiuldy (formerly as (skstant nii^trefia at Flint C.E. School). DEATHS. BAGSHAW.—On the 21at the Southern Hospital, Liverpool, following an ope- ration, Mr. Wm. The- Bug«haw, of Downhill, Bagillt. aged 55 year*. tlle 16ih inat., at Cottage Hospital, Mold, Elhhn Ba«<sett, aged 48 years. EYRE.— On the 2211d in.C. at Meadow House, Greenfield, Mr. Win. John of Vine street, Liverpool, aged 74 years. GRIFFITHS.—< >11 thc (Jth Jl]C:it., at 51, Mae-sydre, Mold, David Griffith*, aged 40 years. HUGHES.-O11 the 19th inst., at 3, Water street, Mold, John Hughes, aged 66 years. HUGHES.Oil tlif- 2.1rd iii,t., at 7, New Row, Leeswood, Sarah Hughes, aged 74 years. LOWE.—On the 17th in,sr., at Brynvir.or, Tophill, Bagillt, Capt. Lowe (Swifti-mre) aged 84 years. WILLIAMS.On the itfnl inst.. nt llalf- Wav lionise, Gwernaflield, Mold, Eliza- beth William*, aged I'l years.
-¡+-- Holywell Board of Guardians. At the of the Holywell Board of Guardians on Friday, there were present: Mr. Jas. l'l iiice (chairman); Mr. J. Petrie (vice-chairman), Mrs. Johnson Joruu, Miss White, Mr«. Humphry William*, Rev. Dr. Oliver, Rev. T. E. Williams, Meiers. 11/. Powell, W. 11. Lloyd, Wai. Williams, Win. EvuiJp, Edw. Evans, Peter E\an- John Roberts, T. C. Roberts. Edw. Davu.s, with Mr. 1'. Harding Robert.s (clerk), and the relieving officer's. .U'OLOGiES AND SYMPATHY. The Clerk submitted a letter of apology for absence from Mr. R. Lloyd Dcr.ics, also one from Mr«. Batters, Tanlan, who Kaid though her throat w: s now quite all right, complications had set ill, ro that she could not say when she Wtuddbe able to be pre- sent. The Chairman proposed that the Clerk write to Mrs Battens expressing the sym- pathy of the Giiaidians and their hope that 6he would soon recover. Mr. Edw. Evans seconded. Miss White: We all echo that. WAITING Foil THE THOUSANDS. The Clerk submitted a letter received from Messrs. Sew Yl anil Maughait, Paris, solicitors under tin will \I the lion. Susan Xefcterville, who bad niv' a- bequest of £ 2000 to the poor The letter staled that the papei.-i were now in the hands of accountants, who were preparing a .statement of accounts. I; Mr. Powell said people outride thought there were thousands of pounds coming from that source. The Clerk said ho had writ I en a letter asking for a settlement of the affair to Z=1 avoid taking other steps. "A TAff ORDER." A resolution for adoption by the Board was submitted that owing to the increased cost of living by 15 per cent., since the Old- Age Pensions Act carne into force, the pen-
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Unionist Demonstration at Connah's Quay. Belfast M.P. on the Determination of Ulster. RATHER DIE THAN SUBMIT." Mr. D. F. Pennant and Appeal to the Country. Last Saturday afternoon a very Kucoeeaful Unionist demonstration in opposition to Home Rule for Ireland and the coercion of Ulster was held in Wepre Hall Park, Con- nah's Quay (by the kind permission of Mr. Freme). The meeting was organised by the local Unionist Clubs. Prior to the meeting a large number of the members of the clubs and of the general public marched in pro- cession from Shotton to Queensferry and back to the far end of Connah s Quay. At the head of the procession, as the marshal, walked Mr. Tom Patron, leading a inas- sively-proportioned bulldog, emblematic of Britain. The dog was decorated with the tri-eolour ribbons and a medal. Then came the Shotton Band. followed by a large ban- ner, announcing the object of the demons- tration. In the park a large lorry formed the platform, draped with the Union Jack, and standing under the branches of a huge •old oak tree. Owing to the indisposition of Mr. Freme, Mr. Edwin Strefford, of the Shotton Club, presided. There were present: Mr. Jas. Chambers, K.C., M.P. for South Belfast; Mr. D. F. Pennant, prospective Unionist candidate for the county of Flint; Mr. Hamlet Roberts, prospective Unionist can- didate for the Flint Boroughs; Col. How- ard, Col. B. E. Philips, Mr. Hatherley Jones, London Mr. Emlyn, agent of the Flintshire Constitutional Association, and others. The Chairman, in his opening remarks, apologised for the absence of Mr. Freme, who was unable to preside owing to ill- health. He also apologised for the absence of Lord Mostyn and Sir Wyndham Hanmer. Proceeding, he said they were all deter- mined to support the men of Ulster. It was not much they could do, but they would at leftst let the loyalists of Ireland see there was some backbone in North ales, and that they were prepared to nelp the Ulster- men out (hear, hear). Mr. James Chambers, K.C., M.P., who was given a hearty reception, said that knowing the men who advocated the policy of Home Rule, he was convinced that the real aim and object was to strike a blow at this grertt Empire, and make it all the easier by having Ireland to themselves. That was an aspect which meant—(a voice Ulster does not believe that). Ulster did believe it. A man in the crowd at this point inter- rupted, contradicting the speaker, who at last said "Come across to Ulster and see for yourself" (cheers and laughter). Continuing, the speaker said they were never more certain of victory in their lives. All the people in Ireland lived under the same law and had the same oppoitrinity for progress and advancement. What w re the facts? One section had under those conditions progressed, made wealth, made themselves happy and contented. delighted with their connection with the Empire, and -determined to die in defence of that con- nection (cheers). The other section of the Irish people, under equal opportunities, had failed to make progress in any direc- tion. (A Voice Never had the chance yet). They had exactly the same chance as the men of Ulster—(hear, hear),—the same chance as the men of Wales—because the laws were the same, the rights and liberties were the same. RATHER DIE THAN SUBMIT. The question was not a political one from the Ulsiei men's point of view. If it turned out that a Unionist Government proposed to propound a policy which would put in power a Parliament on College Green, the determination of Ulster would be just as strong as at present (hear, hear). They felt if they lost this battle- (a Voice "And sure, you will lose")—then they had loet their heritage in the Empire they had done their share to create, and that they were handed over to men who think nothing of the worth of Empire. He solemnly said this—they would rather die than submit to it (applause). Proceeding, the speaker re- ferred to the Irish Nationalist Volunteers, .and said when it fctarted the Irish party would not n cognise it, but as it became stronger they saw the danger of it to themselves and now there was the struggle for the mastery. He ventured to say that the man who proposed three cheers for the King in tlio<se quarters of the Irish National Volunteer movement would have his head smashed in five seconds. There was a dcep design—it was only the stepping stone to something beyond it. If they loved their country he would say "Bewarc," because tha country was in peril. Mr. D. F. Pennant moved a resolution, protesting against the use of the Navy and Army to drive out by force of arms our fellow-subjects in Ireland from their full heritage in the Parliament of the UnitecT Kingdom and demanding that the Govern- ment shall immediately submit this grave issue to the people. Proceeding, he said he had watched the course of event6 in Ire- land. They had seen bodies of men got together, organised, drilled as an armed force. What did it mean? It meant two things—that all those men were actuated by a motive, a strong impelling force. V. hat was there in Flintshire to bring about such a thing—that in the course of a few months every man in the county would arm himself with a rifle ready to his hand and prepare to take part in fight if it came along? Another thing it meant, that they had got in Ireland a body of men capable -of carrying through an undertaking of that kind. Set up a Parliament in Dublin and they excluded a million uien, women and children from any share or lot in the Go- vernment at all. They would be put under a Government they believed would be one of the worst in Europe. There had lately been deputations goirg over to Ireland to see the conditions there, and he should be veiy glad if a deputation, not of one politi- c-al colour, from this part of the country could go over to Ireland and see what were the general ruling facts on the other side. All the deputations agreed that to put the great, thrifty, prosperous north of Ireland under the men who produced the housing conditions of Dublin would be one of the greatest crimes which a civilised people could commit (hear, hear). With the people of the United Kingdom rested THE LAST WORD. Whatever they might think was going to happen, the last word would rest with the people of this country. They demanded in the resolution that there should be an ap- peal to the people, and when that appeal to the people came they had got to see it was answered in the right way (hear, hear). They were that afternoon asked to protest against the Army and Navy being used to Z, establish the ascendancy of the South and West of Ireland over the people of the North of Ireland. They were asked to say that the Army and Navy, bailt up to de- fend this country against foreign foes, should not be used to help through the greatest political crime, of setting the Ulster men under the heel of their enemies. It might be that before a general election came on the guns would be going off in Ire land, and that there would be a fight such as had not been in this country for genera- o- tions. They might be ashamed for having put in power the Government they had at present. Remember, finally, in the long run the power rested with the people of the country. They might be kept out of it for weeks or months, but it would come, and he believed the longer the Government delayed the day of retribution the more strong and the more convincing to them would be the retribution, aiid once more the people will come into their own and have the opportunity of pronouncing their opinion (hear, hear). UNITY OF EMPIRE. Mr. Hamlet Roberts, seconding the reso- lution, said every single Irish grievance had been remedied and Ireland to-day presented a different appearance compared with some years ago. It was suggested that if the Church was disestablished Ireland would be a different country. Afterwards they were not satisfied. If the land was freed and the owners compelled to sell, then Ire- land would be different. The land was freed, and the British Government advanced millions of money for the Irish people to buy the land. They were now beginning to appreciate the Act introduced by the late Mr. Wyndham. The question of Home Rule was of such importance that it should be made by itself the subject of a general election. If the country was of opinion that Ireland should have Home Rule, let the Irish have it, but if 011 the other hand the country said they had better not let Ireland remain as it is. He would like to hear a little more about the unity ol Umpire. He was a Welshman, proud of his nationality, but he also realised that the cry of ales for the Welsh was a futile one. He was not a Welshman alone, but a Britisher. In every country mer which the Luion Jack floated every man would get lair play and equal justice, and there was a dangei should Home Rule be granted that it may Of t,'Ie N%C(ille be the thin end of the wedge and finish up by the smashing of this great Empire which had taken a thousand yeais in the building. There were many people in Ireland who were distinctly disloyal, and if they had their way would nand over the government of Ireland to any country which happened to be at war with G v.«i Britain. The Go- vernment were afraid to go to the country. They knew that the Unionist Party would be returned to power, in which case they will have heard the last of Home Rule (cheers). Mr. Hatherley Jones addressed the meet- ing at some length in support of the reso- lution, and was subjected to considerable interruption by a section of the audience. One incident was where reference was made to the war in South Africa, and the cheer- J ing of the British reverses by Irish Tsutio- nalists. A man in the crowd denied it, and said he was in South Africa with the Dublin Fusiliers under General Buller, and he never heard of it, and would not believe it. The speaker remarked that he had ex- perienced such hooligans who came to etC- stroy meetings before, and he should just like a couple of rounds with Irm. That was the kind of man they were asked to hand the loyal men of Ulster over to. THe speaker dealt at length with the history of the movement of battleships and Army in the North of Ireland. The resolution and carried with applause. Only four hands were raised in OPFuiition to it. Col. Howard proposed a vote of thanks to the several speakers. Mr. T. Patten seconded the proposition, which was carried with applause, and was acknowledged by Mr. I). F. Pennant, who, itli ;%I I -Pilar with Mr. Ilonilet. Roberts, passed a similar compliment to the Chairman. The meeting ended with the singing of •'God Save the King."
OPEN-AIR MEETIü AT BAG J' .T. A v.- e I I t cl e-d open-air meeting was held on the Union! Club Grounds, illt, on Tauv .il -y night. Mi*. Isaac Tayior, J.I' Colesiiili, pres.dcd, and Air. Hather- ley Jones, London, was the principal speak- er. Tlje Chairman said the object of the meeting was to protest against the coercion of Ulster by the present Government. The men of the North of Ireland were dead against Home Rule and had taken up ariiis in defence of themselves. The Government did not seen, to appreciate the fact that the country v..•> on the ver.,e of c-h il war. It would 1 equire n great amount of good I temper and tac-t to avert an onLbreak. Mr. Hatherley Join's dealt, with the Home Rule question as it was in the days of Glad-
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Tragic Death of Mr. I John Griffiths. Registrar of Chester and Clerk to Buckley Urban Council. A painful sensation was created in Ches- ter and district early on Tuesday morning when it became known that Mr. John Grif- fiths, registrar of the Chester County Court, a former sheriff of the city, and a well known and highly respected public man had passed away at his residence in Nicholas street, Chester. It was known by his friends that Mr. Griffiths had been a victim of insomnia for the past month, but on Monday lie appeared in his usual heatlh. He retired to rest earlier than usual on Monday night, and on Tuesday morning he was found in his bed- room dead. The gas fire in the bedroom was full on, and the room was full of smoke. The window of the bedroom was partially opened. Mr. Griffiths was the second son of a former well-known tradesman, who was a provision dealer in Eastgate street. He became articled to Messrs. Herbert Lewis and Davies, solicitors, Liverpool, subse- quently becoming a partner in the firm and taking charge of a branch of the business established in Chester. When the partner- ship was dissolved Mr. Griffiths set up practice on his own account. This he suc- cessfully eairied on until July, 1912, when he was appointed registrar of the Chester County Court in succession to Mr. E. S. Giles, who dropped dead while playing golf at Dclamere. Mr. Griffiths then retired from private practice, and was succeeded in business by Mr. David Hughes. He had been clerk to the Buckley Urban District Council for some years. The municipal career of Mr. Griffiths was begun in 1904, and lie had announced his intention of retiring in November next in consequence of his having become Regis- trar. In addition to many municipal com- mittees, he was one of the city's represen- tatives on the Court of the University of Liverpool, a governor of the King's School, president of the Chester Welsh Society, and an active Freemason. He was a member of the Cestrian Lodge, being I.G. for the pre- sent year. He also was one of the founders of the Deva Lodge, Chester, -No. 3447, and was an occasional visitor at other lodges. He was chairman of the Chester Insurance Committee, and did much useful work in bringing the Act into operation in the city. He rendered valuable services to the Radical party, and did yeoman work for his side when he acted as agent to Sir (then Mr.) Alfred lond. and afterwards to Mr. Paul, whilst he filled a similar office for Sir (then Hon.) A. L. Stanley for the Ed- dksbury Division of Cheshire in 1906 and 1910. For some years he was hon. secre- tary to the Chester Liberal Association. Mr. Griffiths is survived by his aged mother and his brother, the last named be- ing the Rev. T. Turner Griffiths. a chap- lain in the Royal Navy, stationed at South- eea, Portsmouth.
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age limit r«di'cfd to dl'» y.'urs. The Chairman A us!l oiu.r, that Rev. Dr. N -e it ;,s It present, but really I have <v!iii)athy with tlie aim of ilie re,-c 'al ion. it mean? Fifty millions. Ilev. Dr. Oliver. If we built fewer Dreadnoughts ill'. I'etrie: It'.s no use talking. Mr. Powell: the oeL which we founder i", w;«.y^ and nie.ii: J, Printed hy the Annonie, I>d.. ;uid publish- ed by the Flintshire Observer Co., Ltd., at 15, High Street, Mold, in the Comity of Flint. a