'It "RGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGK'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGES PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS j A HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL REMEDY f- iS r I 1 ((pile^o gravel!r m • i P L S l^jj II SAFE to take. If I i PROMPT in action. g II EFFECTUAL in results. FOR UPWARDS OF FORTY YEARS THESE PILLS HAVE HELD THE FIRST PLACE IN i THE WORLD AS A REMEDY FOR Piles and Gravel, And all the Common Disorders of the Stomach, Bowels, Liver and Kidneys, Such as Piles,|G ravel, Pain in the Back and Loins. Constipa- tion, Suppression and Retention of Urine, Irritation of the Bladder, Sluggishness of the Liver and Kidneys, Biliousness, Flatulence, Palpitation, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Dimness of Vision, Depression of Spirits, all Pains arising from Indigestion, &c. THEIR FAME IS AS WIDE AS CIVILIZATION. m TESTIMONIKb. I II. I There is no necessity to despair of relief even 11 though your Doctor gives your case up as hopeless, j f I Read the following:—After having been under I medical treatment for some time and suffering acute pain, I was induced to try your Pills. One box relieved me and the second completely cured I me. I gave what Pills I had left to a friend of II mine—a sea captain, and he has also been cured fi j L after long suffering. II T. WOOD, [ I | 4 Wood Street, Middlesbro'. j I rHE CONTINUED DEMAND FOR THESE PILLS IS TIIEIR BEST RECOMMENDATION. The Three Forms of this Remedy No. 1.—GEORGE'S PILE AND GRAVEL PILLS (White label). No. 2.—GEORGE'S GRAVEL PILLS (Blue label). No. 3.—GEORGE'S PILLS FOR THE PILES (Red label) Sold Everywhere. -in Boxes 1/3:and 3/- each By Post, 1/4 and 3/2 each. Proprietor, Sacceaeor to J. E. GEORGE, M.R.P.S., Hirwain, Aberdarr. GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGES PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEOHGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGES-PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILL? GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS PILE &' GRAVEL PILLb GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS BORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS GEORGE'S PILE & GRAVEL PILLS ¡
WOMANsg REALM. DRESS-FASHION-HOME. THE HOUSE A WOMAN WOULD PLAN. When women really take' up the ques- tion of domestic architecture the provision of cupboards will not be the o*ilv detail of I internal house construction which will I claim their attention. One point to which they will tn-rn their minds, and one which has received too little consideration from I the male architect, is the staircase. Some attention has already been given to the reduction of the number of stairs in the nouse. Basement houses have for long been taboo, and even cellars are no longer in fashion, but the form of the stairs that remain has yet to reach the ideal. No woman who set about planning a house would provide it with a single flight staircase, for several reasons. Apart from the fatigue of going up and down, there is alwavs the risk of a fall. However, even male architects seem to have realised this in the more modern houses, though they have fallen into an- other error almost equally to be con- demned from the housewife's point of view. for in three houses out of four there are winding stairs. c Now, apart from the fact that the nar- row end of these stairs is dangerous, the housewife views them with disfavour on account of the difficulty of laying carpets upon them—for to lay a carpet on a wind- ing stair is a work of art and a trial of patience.—Girl's Own Paper. AN ELEGANT WRAP. An entirely new-shaped and elegant cloak-wrap is shown here, made from satin and fine serge—a favourite alliance. The fulness is drawn into a yoke at the shoulders and a deep band at the hem. There are no sleeves—merely slits to let the arms through. A graceful finishing- touch is supplied by the folding collar, PATTERN NO. 2,4S0. finished with two large buttons, as are also the sleeve-slits. The gathering of the ful- ness both at yoke and hem is becoming. MATERIALS. Taffetas-a special favourite this season —lends tself well to pannier effects, the Ladies' Field says. It is relatively cheap compared with other materials, but it is also narrower. Black taffetas is particu- larly in vogue. Generally speaking, it only suite very slim women others naturally prefer softer materials whose heavy folds drape the form and accentuate the ligne onduleuse. Everything in present fashions—soft waistbelts outlining tlio waist without drawing it in, the ffimorio sleeve, straight coat or cape effects, and especially the in- numerable varieties of fringe—tend to ac- centuate this. 0 A COAT FOR WET DAYS. Pictured here we have a smart and be- coming wet-day get-up for the small school-girl. It can be made of gabardine j PATTERN No. 2,440. I or covert-coating, and fawn is suggested as a suitable shade to choose. There are invisible pockets at the sides, under the pleats; and similar pleats occur at the back. The belt draws the coat closely in. TO-DAY'S RECIPE. HONEY PUDDING.-Take a quarter of a pound of honey, one small lemon, half a teaspoonful of ground ginger, one pint of milk, six ounces of breadcrumbs, two eggs, one ounce of butter, and one ounce of ground rice. Stir in a basin the honey and breadcrumbs, coc.k the ground rice for ten minutes in the milk, and add it to the above. When well mixed add the rind of half, a lemon (finely grated), the ginger and yolks of eggs. Then beat the mixture for some minutes. Butter a plain pud- dina mould, and add the remainder of the
NEWS IN A NUTSHELL. The House of Lords has decided that bequests for the saying of Masses for the dead are legal according to the law 01 England. i Liverpool University has offered the post of Vice-Chancellor to Colonel Adams, j professor of geology at McGill University, j Montreal. Mr. Kellaway, in the House of Commons on Tuesday, said that the oil which had been discovered in Derbyshire had risen i 2.400ft., and was rising at about the rate of 300ft. to 350ft. per day. Mr. Churchill stated in Parliament that he was informed there were no cases of British soldiers now on the Continent who, owing' to their mental condition, were not able to say who they were, ) Many thousands of tons of cement are leaving the Medwav for South America and other parts of the world. j Mr. Arthur Martin, stationmaster at Neath, has -retired, after fifty years' ser- I vice with the Great Western Railway Company. Private G. Hutchinson. Royal Defence Corps, electrician in the Lusit'ania when 6he was sunk, has died at Cardiff. Lieutenant-Colonel William Joliffe Twy- ford, of Bronwylfa, Welshpool, an Indian Mutiny veteran, died on Monday, aged eighty-two. A taxicab driver said at Wandsworth County Court that as the racing season was now on he earned between £ 7 and P-8 a day. j Hull Corporation is making inquiries to ascertain the possibility of having the words City of Hull stamped on 50,000 new shillings for distribution to school children on Peace Day. By an Army Council Instruction just issued the maximum compensation to mem- bers of the Queen Mary's Army Auxiliary Corps for loss of kit on active service is increased from £ 3 10s. to £ 12. It is stated that the body of a man found in a mill dam near St. Helens tallies in some respects with the police description of Gunner Ernest Sloan, who is "wanted" for the Liverpool murder. The conditions of a local charity will over 250 years old. by which a boy should stand on his head during which time por- tions of the will were read out, have just been observed at Leighton Buzzard, Beds, In memory of the forty old boys and masters of the Kingston Grammar ,ellool who fell in the war it isroposed to erect a* tablet of artistic design and to establish a leaving scholarship to one of the uni- versities. The death is announced of Mr. Herbert Power, the veteran Victorian sportsman. It is expected that the number of unem- ployed Australian seamen will shortly reach 40,000. At Melbourne on Sunday 60,000 people inspected the returned warships Mel- bourne and New Zealand. King Albert has conferred on Mr. Her- bert Samuel the insignia of Grand Officer of the Order of Leopold. It has been decided by the Municipal Council at the Pineus to re-name Ma-rs- street after Admiral Beatty. A total of 2,276,199 American officers and men have been dsmobilised since the signing of the Armistice. A Moscow message states that the eine- matograph is being used for purposes of Bolshevik propaganda in the Ukraine. As a result of injuries received in an aeroplane crash at Issy les Mpulineaux, the French airman Effer died on Saturday. Two representatives of the Swedish Government have visited Hull and in- spected the facilities for the proposed ferry service between Sweden and England. A fire which broke out in a munitions factory at Haeren, near Brussels, caused two severe explosions, which injured about 150 persons in the vicinity and killed 12. Mr. E. f. M.Butler has won the Peel medal, the Mavrogordato prize, and the Latin epigram competition at Harrow School. Mr. E. G. Bates, a retired builder, of Croydon, is giving O,OW to provide small pensions for the deserving blind of the town. Two schoolboys were at Chorley ordered to be birched for setting fire to produce and a barn at Coppull and doing damage to the extent of nearly £300. The Road Board has granted Croydon £ 30,000 towards road repairs, on condition that the borough council spends £ 40,0€Q out of revenue for thr- same purpose in the present year. At Folkestone the British and Argentine Meat Company were fined C20 for selling 31b. of imported meat at an excess price of 2d, IK, £ 5 for selling meat an un- registered customer. Sir John Pringle, K.C.M.G., has been reappointed a member of the Privy Coun- cil of Jamaica. Aeroplane works at Turin have been i destroyed by fire, the damage done being < estimated at £ 16,000. estimated at 916,000. From June 9th, the export of Dutch beer in limited quantities will be per- } mitted to Allied and neutral countries. Twenty-one Swiss soldiers accused of illegal traffic in bombs for anarchist pur- poses are now undergoing trial at Zurich. I At Galveston, Texas, a record cargo I of 28.386 compressed bales of cotton has been shipped for Liverpool. A telegram from Trieste states that a fire broke out in the hold of the steamer I Tirol, destroying several thousand bags of coffee. I Several American and British firms are 'I preparing to start large commercial under- takings in Finland, especially sawmills and mining enterprises. I A Norwegian industrial parliament of employers and employed will be summoned in the autumn to consider questions of control and orofit-sharmg in industry.
HOW TO OBTAIN THE PATTERN. We can supply paper patterns each week of the sketch bearing the number below it. Our patterns are specially cut for us from designs expressly prepared for this column, and the cost- of each complete pattern is 9<1., post free. Address .all letters, enclosing stamps for "Sy^ia," Whitefriars W £ Carmelite Street, London, E.C. 4. Be SUM and mention the number of the pattern re- Quired when ordering Patterns will b« days ot r#c*^
Sports Coats THE SPORTS COAT is as much worn as ever. We hold a vast rauge in Wool, Silk, and Stockinette-. All Colors. Latest Novelties. I fI1) MORGAN & LEWIS, Drapers and Tailors, BRECON. Tel. 16. l no i\i 'Twa^ ^°r rus^an(^ 'be disappointed. BUY your New Now., Cycle I I Fred T. Morgan, Ironmonger and Cycle Agent, TALGARTH, HAS A GOOD STOCK OF 1919 Raleighs. I The ALL STEEL, guaranteed for Ever Cycles, BUILDING SCHEMES. APPLY TO Breconshire Coal and Lime Co. Ltd. I BRECON. For Prices:— Portmadoc Slates, Sanitary PiDes. Flooriftii files, Cement j* O and Pennant Paving, &c. Sole Agents for ELtw Tale Bricks. I ■niriiii ._n_ i J. E. NOTT & Co., J LTD., High St. & Ship St., Brecon. I For USEFUL PRESENTS you cannot do better than pay a visit to the Showrooms of the Old Firm, .1 28 HIGH STREET, BRECON, j » fl' ¡ UNIVERSAL CAR^. Industry depends upon efficient transport. Horse shortage and other factors have reduced efficient transport to a matter of motor haulage I on the road. And that's where the Ford Delivery van comes in to such good purpose that it may justly be regarded «,s the one indispensably necessary adjunct of commerce -to-day. j I I ol ¡ ¡ j I Government Snbsidy Type, Covered Van, 1-160, inclusive of duty C17 (recoverable by owner if vehicle is used for commercial purposes only). Touring car, £250 (at Works, Manchester). IMMEDIATE DELIVERY CAX BE GIVEN. HAROLD ELSTQN & CO., BRECON.. Sty] e- N ot a Matter of i s. d. j JUST as one painter pro- duces a masterpiece, while another only turns out a daub," so the beauty and } charm of a Costume or "Coat a Frock depends not upon its n cost, but upon its designer. That is why we are able to show so many delightful Costumes and Coat Frocks for the spring at such very moderate prices. The originals were the work of leading designers and were copied for us in reliable fabrics identical in every respect to the models except in price J Ready-to-wear Coat Frocks Ready-to-wear Costumes in in Brown, Grey, Fawn and I Fawn, Check, Covert, Bottle Navy, 49/6 to 99/6. and Navy, 49/6 to 120/ I DAVID JONES & Co., TALGARTH THE FIRM THAT VALUE BUILT. FOR PITWOOD r a& m I HAILING. I R immediate Delivery I 4a TON AUSTIN CHASSES. £ 7 50. é -I RICH AND SONS, fclotor Engineers, B R E O O M Tel. 23. Telegrams: Rich, Brecon. ■HMBHBWHBBHI
butter to the aoove mixture; wtiisx tlie whites of eggs to a stiff froth, and incor- porate gently. Three-parts fill the mould, and steam one and a-half to two hours.