z For Brightest Designs N PAPEE HAMS See the New Pattern Books of PHILLIPS & SON, 19, Broad Street, NEWTOWN. ATOR THE BLOOD 1^ ZV WORLD-FAMED -ti kA THF, GREAT BLOOD PURIFIES & RESTORER. The cleansing: and clearing of the blood from all impurities whether the ro->i>:t (f Contagious Disease, hereditary taint, or fonl ma* tor any'description, it eannnt be too bierhly recorn;iie- For SCORFULA., SCURVY, :c:" and BLoon DIS- EASES, ECZEMA, and SORES OF ALL KINDS, it is a Bever-failing and permanent our*. It Cures Old Sores Cures Ulcerated Sores on the Neck Cares Ulcerated Sore Leg-a Cures Blackheads, or Pimples on the Face Cures Scurvy Sores Cures Cancerous Ulcers Cures Blood and Skin Diseases Cures Glandular Swelling Clears the Blood from ali impure matter From whatever cause irisirg. As this mixture is pleasant to the taste, and war- faated free from aiiythinz injurious to the most delicate constitution of either sex, from infancy to old age, the Proprietors solicit sufferers to give it a trial to test its value. "2, St. John's-plaee, Lisson-TTrm-, London, N.W Feb. 1, 1890. Having been cured by your Clarke's Blood Mixture, I feel that I ought to testify to its value. I suffered with a bad leg for about 18 months. I fcriod a doctor and different remedies, takinz to my and still getting "worse, until a friend recom- mended me to give Clarke's Mixture a trial. I did so, Iret must confess I had not much faith that I should receive any benefit. However, after taking a conple of bottles. I found myself i-nproving, and after taking -even bottles. and using one pot of the salve, was pleased to find myself thoroughly cnrnl, and better on my feet than I have ben: i'or mmv rears. I send you this testimonial totally unsolicited, and solely for the I sjood of others.-I beg to rem,cin, Ovntlemen, yours faithfully, "WILLIAM CANN." THOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS. Clarke's Blood Mixture is sold in Bottles 2s. 9d., and in cases, containing six times the quantity, lis! «acb—sufficient to effect a permanent cure in the great majority of Ion? standing: cases, BY ALL CHEMISTS and PATENT MEDICINE VENDORS throughout the world. Trade Mark-" BLOOD MIXTURE." CAUTION. Purchasers of Clarke's Blood Mixture should see flttt they get the genuine article. Worthless nutations are sometimes palmed off by unprincipled vandors. The words l,incoln and Midland Counties Drag Company, Lincoln, England," are engraved on the Government Stamp, and" Clarke's World-famed Blood Mixture," blown in the Bottle, WITHOUT WHICH NONE ARE GENUINE. MEN W^° Marry tVk&mSS IVf Cla SHOULD SEE THE MAGIC MIRROR. Afi 9 M >1 It may concern them. Important BR I HI ■■ HI to all in ill-health Happiness m%wmwm IVIBBIW assured by its bright reflections, A si.ic-aard from evil to all who possess it. Freeperpost far JVti Stamps. ADDEts?: » £ 3FK3. WILKINSON, 43, F.TZALAM SQUARE, SHEFFIELD, EN* BOtUNQ WATER OR MIUC. EPPS'S OE&Tii'Tri-c o KroxTnro. OOCOA BREAKFAST OR SUPPER. IS COMPLETE WITHOUT | LUMANTS^ 2 FACII C,V f r*t umr IWJTTIW ■—■ RG»<«"NW BIMBROCMONM V:)". L:I3, cuans, D SPLINTS WHF3 rOItWKO. I F .I- -SACHr.S, CHAPPED HSCLS, WlXJi GUU. F":i KUKLTAVlS* IX HOHSES. rc.2 o;;s rnito.f rs AXD INFUJENZA. TOF. li":<>KES KNi ES, KltUisi.6, CAPPED LOCKS. .) Z SEO'J-UEES, 60V.E BACKS. 1' •; ISi, CHS, BRUISES IX DOGs. .ft tnnnllt in any stable, but especially in the I i Uazter of Ilouncis. HADTirVCTOW, Haster of Berwickshire lIeJIIJIds. IrTX'fftfAN'S 4 • c^f UNIVERSAL EMBROCATION, i L I .-v | /li! I CHEST COLDS l/T?! I j. SOP.?. iHRQATfyomCOlJ-SUFFNESS lf I f Ali ?G?jS&G9Sloi>ghEnfJ r^^iTijNWERSAL LiV^RQCATiQHt ? i Ilil LUMBAGO. SPRAINS. I jr gs 1 • I t ^ruises^63^35^ 1 /n r' ,r GHr.ST CCLDS I/ So &.ZZ r iHC^T^COlO-STtfrWESS **|| r;Co^reIcniy oy LLU?/JAN S083»C?SlougK £ gg MONEY IMMEDIATELY LENT. FROM £ 10 TO 95,000 AT LOWER INTEREST THAN OTHERS. TO Ladies and Gentlemen, Noblemen, Clergymen, Schoolmasters, Clerks, Officers, Gentlemen's Servants, and others in good situations, Farmers, Gardeners, Carriers, Tradesmen, Cab Proprietors, Shopkeepers, Lodging-house Keepers, Private House- holders, and others, on their own security, without bondsmen, on Note of Hand alone; repayments arranged to suit borrowers' own convenience; all communications strictly private and confidential no genuine application refused, and honourable and straightforward transactions guaranteed.—Intending borrowers are invited, before applying elsewhere, to call or write to actual lender, Mr. B. EDWARDS, 13, Chester Street, Shrewsbury. Town or country; distance no object. Letters immediately attended to. Established 1851. dl BIND YOUR BOOKS and keep your U BOOK-SHELVES NEAT.—PHILLIPS & SON are THE Binders, 19, Broad-street, Newtown. IF YOU WANT A GOOD PIANO, AMERICAN ORGAN, HARMONIUM, Or other Musical Instrument, the best plan is to go to a dealer who will give you advice as to make, style, durability, and suitability for various kinds of rooms. PHILLIPS & SON Would be pleased to afford you all the information in their power, and will send Illustrated Price Lists, etc., to any Address on receipt of post card. 25 PER DISCOUNT OFF the best makers, and a still larger discount off other makes. ALL KINDS OF MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS EITHER STOCKED. OB SUPPLIED AT TWO DAYS' NOTICE. Flutes, Violins, Cornets, Banjos, Tambourines, Concertinas,' Melodians, ETC., ETC. PIANOS ON HIRE. THE MUSIC WAREHOUSE, 19, BROAD STREET, NEWTOWN i
THE FARMERS' CIRCLE. (BY ONE WITHIN IT.) MR R. L. EVERETT, M.P. Among the new members we may well hope that there are some-at present un- known—who will prove to be active in the furtherance of agricultural interests. Mr Everett, a deputy of the Central Chamber, is one who may be at once counted upon. It will he remembered that he t\at in the short Parliament" of 1885, and as a yeo- t man farmer he wiil be welcome again to I Westminster. He is an active advocate of bi-metalii;<m. The following is the Daily News biography of Mr Everett, who has U,,t been elected for the Woodbridge division of Suffolk by a majority of 738 :— Everett, Robert Lacy (Stiffolk, Woodbridge), (L), of Rushwere, Ipswich, is the secoFjd t-on of the late Mr Jostph David Everett, of Rushmere, yeo- man, and was born in 1833 He received his edu- cation at a private school in Ipswich. He is a yeouoan farmer in Sufiolk, and for 'nany years hon. secretary of the East Suffolk Chamber of Agricul- ture. Mr Everett is a m mber of the Corporation of Ipswich, of iht; Ipswich f:chool Board, Chairman of the Taddenbam School B.ard, a orogistra'e for i i ffi-, ik, and has been a cousiiy Alderman for Eas' lltrolk fn m 18&9. He married, in 1863, E]izib<'tb, e¡e>it d.ugurer of;}J,- Oh¡diah Nussey, J P, cloth merchant and m.muf-»cturer, of Leeds. Mr I t lHFUC essfully c nested Eas- Suffolk in was M.P. for the NVoodbi-idgp, Division in 1885-6, and an unsuccessful candidate for the same in the la.ter year. WILL GRAIX CROPS PAY? M:)re than ever the cost of labour is turn- ing farmers on to the notion of cultivating less of their land than they have been doing in the past. With a high labour bill, and large expenditure for manures, grain cr. p will not pay. That is what people are find- ing out, and the remedies for it are run on two lines. One is to do as much of the work as possible by machinery, and the other is to leave the fields in grass for long periods. Both expedients are being resorted to. What the outcome of this may ulti- mately be it is difficult to say. Grain prices will not go up. That need not be looked for. Foreign supplies will keep the food of the people cheap. Nor need it be antici- pated that cattle and sheep will get too plentiful. If they show a tendency to do so. and to fall in prices, other countries will cease to a corresponding extent to send us so many of them as they do. It will not be profitable for them to bring beef and mutton here, if the money to be obtained for them fall below a given point- The Vi orld, the agricultural world included, has many ways of righting itself, and keeping its various interests on balance. Man, frail man, wise in his own conceit, would make a poor job of it, though he had it to do. HOW TO PROTECT SEEDS FROM BIRDS. Mr Dickson, a Kincardineshire farmer, has discovered a most economical and easy plan of preventing cows and pigeons from picking up newly sown seed. He tried it this season with beans and tares sown for green cutting, and found it successful. Paraffin was the power he called into use. He drenched the seeds with it before sowing them, and the result was that no bird touched them. Nor was their growth injured. On the contrary, it seems more vigorous than usual. The world is dis- covering only by slow degrees what paraffin can do. For cleaning purposes it has been known for some time to be an agent that has no equal. All the soaps that adver- tising has run mad over are powerless com- pared with it. And an ingenious farmer in the North has discovered that it is a cure for tuberculosis in cattle. The veterinary surgeons, of course, pooh-pooh it. They laugh at it, and will not deign to give it either consideration or trial. But all the same the farmer referred to has proved the effect of it in his own stocking oftener than once. Animals that were given up as hope- less, he has brought back to health, and put beef on them as easily as on the most robust beast he possessed. Amateur farriery is not always the worst. NITRATE OF SODA FOR TURNIPS. Mr Patrick Dickson, Barnbill, Laurence- kirk, N.B., makes known a very simple and inexpensive way of pushing forward young turnip plants that are stiff in growing. He adopted it this year, and has found it very effective. With his turnip-sowing machine he sprinkled a powdering of nitrate of soda over the young plants. Every one may not have a turnip-sowing machine that would answer the purpose. His one is worked by pinions inside the boxes, and the holes for letting out the seed, when fully open, are large enough to admit of tares or small peas passing through them. He puts the nitrate of soda into these boxes, and sets agoing up and down the drills, as if sowing the turnips over again. The manure is thus dropped thinly over the tops of the drills just where the plants are, and the effect of it was seen in the shortest of time. A very simple and expeditious process surely this is, and as to the cost, it was under a shilling an acre. The quantity of nitrate used was to the acre only eight pounds. A hundred-weight, costing, say, ten shillings, yy would thus be sufficient for fourteen acres. It is wonderful what a careful, skilful, and resourceful farmer can do, in these modern days, with little money. Where the ordinary turnip-sowing machine is not suited for this operation, it would be worth while to get an implement specially constructed for it. CAPITAL AND STOCKBREEDING. Farmers all over the country have really a great deal to thank the proprietors and other moneyed men for in keeping up the high standard of pedigree breeds of stock. The man who has capital enough to work his land for profit can scarcely venture to set up a pure bred herd of the highest character. He cannot afford to pay hundreds of guineas a head for the animals he requires to put a herd up into the front rank. If he Is an expert and an enthusiast he may risk it so far and be successful. But the game is a dangerous one if he has no special faculty for it, and no way of keeping him- self financially right except the returns from his farm. To make him safe he needs a realised fortune, or an estate, or a distillery, or a brewery, or a paying business of some sort outside of his farming work. Examples are to be found of pure-bred herds of cattle being built up almost to front of fashion and to profitable working by the purchase only of animals that cost little more than commercial prices, and there are instances only of good, pure-bred herds alike of Shorthorn and Aberdeen-Angus cattle having grown up almost by chance. But these are the ex- ceptions—very rare exceptions, and not the rule- He is a benefactor to agriculture, be he proprietor, or farmer, or whatever else he is, who keeps the pure breeds of cattle up to the highest mark, and gives the public a chance from time to time of buying the animals they require for breeding the best kinds of commercial beasts—those that can be steadily trusted to for paying the rent and helping materially to meet the other outlays oi the farm. SEASONABLE HINTS. As soon as the hay crop has been wholly secured, attention should be given to keep- ing down the weeds on the rootland and fallows. The wet weather of the past week will have stimulated the growth of weeds, and it is a serious matter if they are allowed to take root and feed upon the nourishment in store for useful plants. The drill-harrow or scarifier should be sent over the turnip field as soon as these spurious plants appear, and every inducement given to the progress of the young root plants. Much of the fallow land is at present in a very dirty state. It should be tackled either with the cultivator or the plough without undue de- lay, for there is only the reverse of good to be derived from allowing the weeds, even where in complete possession of the land, to actually assume the proportions of a culti- vated crop. Some little time should now be available for fallow working. The roots are not yet, as a rule, ready for singling or setting out, in districts where the fallowing system is most largelv followed, and the farm forces cannot be better employed in the interval between hay-making and hoe- ing than in turning and cleaning the fal- lows. In our recent travels we were struck with the plenitude of mole hills. Many people have the idea that the little gentle- man in velvet keeps down wire worm, and that his life is of real benefit to the farmer. It is hard to believe that he has no mission in nature's plan, but however beneficial he may be as an insect-eater, he is very de- structive to crops. Another matter deserv- ing of attention at the present juncture is the cutting down of thistles. If they are allowed to mature on road-sides, in odd corners of land, or in young plantations, the wind will carry the seed over the cultivated land where it will speedily reproduce itself, to the injury of crops and the necessity of expensive labour in land-cleaning, which it is perfectly possible to prevent. NOTES ON THE CROPS. A rather deficient hay crop has been gathered in. The showery weather of the past week retarded the work of stacking, but a great part of the crop was secured before the recent rains in good condition. There seems no reason to grumble about the quality of he grass, but the quantative yield is said i > be very disappointing in many parts cf the country. Scotland ap- pears to have fared much better than Eng- land in the matter of weather; consequently the deficiency in hay is not so marked, if it can be said to be any below an average yield at all. And she has also the best of a comparison with her sister nations in all crops, excepting wheat and barley, which really look well on this side of the border. Some of the finest wheat fields are to be seen in the Brockley dis- trict of the county of Lincoln. Oats are somewhat backward in a few instances, but they may yet pull up. Barley is look- ing extraordinarily well in Cambridgeshire, but it is not by any means encouraging over the country generallv. The roots plants have improved considerably in appearance during the past ten days. As yet, however, they are not all above ground. Sowing, indeed, is not completed in the Midland counties, although it is the custom generally to finish at latest in the first week in April. Plants look sickly in some parts, while second sowing has been resorted to in others. While there is any apparent lethargy of growth, a sprinkling of nitrate of soda should be applied. The supply of pasture grass is very poor over a large area of the country. It has never overcome the back state in which the stock found it on being turned out in the first of the season. On low lying meadows there is a fairly good bite, but both cattle and sheep are unable to gather sufficient food for themselves in many of the best farmed districts in the Midland and Southern counties of England. What with this prevalent shortage of keep, and deficient hay crop, to say nothing of the distressfully low rates to which the prices of meat and corn have fallen, the farming outlook for the present is by no means reassuring. REVIEW OF THE CORN TRADE. Cooler weather has been experienced dur- ing the past week, and there has been an increased rainfall. The latter, however, has been more than usually variable in its distribution. If harvest is to begin at the end of the present month we must have ten very hot days from the 19th to the 29th. It is more probable that the early wheat fields of the Isle of Thanet and East Essex will be cut on the day succeeding the Bank Holiday, August 2nd, and that the following Monday, August 8th, will be the general day for beginning wheat harvest in the home counties. A small acreage of rye and winter oats is already ready for the sickle. Ordinary spring-sown oats have been benefited by the weather since the I I th, and could do very well with more moisture and another week of cool and cloudy weather. The English wheat markets have been unsettled, like the weather. Out of sixty leading exchanges, twenty-six have lowered value, while thirty- four are firm, and a better feeling has been shown during the last two days than pre- vailed from Monday to Thursday inclusive. Owing to a larger supply from factors introducing a lower mean level of condition and quality, English wheat at Mark Lane has fallen from 32s 9d to 30s 4d per quarter, but the London price is still Is Id higher than the values quoted in the shire. Very low prices continue to be taken in Dorset, Wilts, and Somerset, where 24s to 32s is the range. There have been sales even in Norfolk as low as 27s and 28s, for red wheat has been by no means infrequent. In Kent and Surrey under 30s has been rare, but the average at the Northern and Midland markets more frequently falls beneath than
ADVICE TO MOTHERS.—Are you broken in your rest by a sick child suffering with the pain of cutting teeth ? Go at once to a chemist and get a bottle of MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP. It will re lieve the poor sufferer immediately. It is perfectly harmless and pleasant to taste, it 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, regulate the bowels, and is the best known remedy for dysentery and diarrhoea, whether arising from teething or other causes. Mrs. Win- slow's Soothing Syrup is sold by Medicine dealers everywhere at 1B. lid. per bottle 426
MARKETS. NEWTOWN GENERAL, TUESDAY.—Wheat Os Od to Os Od; new wheat, 15s Od to 16s Od per 240 lbs barley, 4s 6d to 5s Od per 701bs oats, 18s Od to 19s per 2201ba; eggs, 14s for a Is; butter, lOd to Is Od per lb; fowls, 4s 6d to 5sOd per couple; ducks, 5s 6d to 6a Od per couple; geese, Os Od to 03 Od; turkeys, Os Od to Os Od each; potatoes, per cwt, 3s Od beef, 7d to 8d per lb; mutton, 8d to 9d per lb pork, 5d to 6d per lb. lamb, 9d to lOd per lb. new potatoes, Id. and lid. per lb. WELSHPOOL GENERAL, MONDAY.—Wheat, 4s 9d to 5s Od per 75lbs; barley, Os Od to Os Od per 751bs; oats 15s Od to 17s 6d eggs, 00 to 14 for a Is butter, lOd to lid per lb fowls, 3s 6d to 53 Od per couple ducks, 43 6d to 5s Od couple; geese, Os. SHREWSBURY GENERAL, SATURDAY AND WEDNES- DAY.—Butter, Is to Is 3d per lb; eggs, 10 to 12 for Is fowls, 4s Od to 5s Od per couple ducks, 5s Od to 6s Od couple; geese, Os to Os each turkeys, Os to Os Od each rabbits, Os Od to Os Od per couple; pigeons Is Od to Is 2d per couple potatoes, 3s Od to 3s 6d per cwt; cabbages, Os 9d to Is 3d per dozen broccoli, 2s Od to 3s Od per dozen parsnips, Os Od to Os Od per ewt; carrots, OsOd to OsOcIper cwt; apples, Od to Od per qr; peas, lOd to Is 4d per peck; gooseberries, 2d to 3d per quart; strawberries, 4d to 5d per quart; cher- ries, 4d to 6d per lb.; new potatoes, Is 8d to 2s Od per 201b3. OSWESTRY CORN AND GENERAL, WEDNESDAY.— Fresh butter, Is to Is Id per Ib eggs, 12 to 13 for Is; fowls, 4s Od to 5s Od per couple; ducks, 5s Od to 5s 6d per couple; geese, Os Od to Os each rabbits, 2a 4d to 2s 6d per couple potatoes, 3s Od to 3a 6d per cwt; white wheat, 4s lOd to 5s Od per 751bs new, Os Od to Os Od; red wheat, 4s 8d to 4s lOd new, Os Od to Os OJ malting barley, 18a Od to 20s Od per 2801bs oats, 158 3d to 18s 3d per 2001bs. BIRMINGHAM CORN, THURSDAY.—Small supply of English wheat, and prices are Id. per bushel dearer; foreign ditto in moderate demand, and held at 6d. to Is. advance. Maize and barley 6d., and oats 3d. dearer. MANCHESTER CORN, THURSDAY.—Trade moder- ately active during the week, and prices well main- tained. At this market, with a moderate attendance, a fair enquiry was experienced for the leading arti- cles. Wheat was held for an advance of 2d. per cental over the currencies of last Thursday. Flour firm. Peas unchanged. Beans 9d. per quarter dearer. Oats brought full rates. Maize-prime American mized-improved 2d. per cental, but other descriptions remain quiet and unaltered. BIRMINGHAM CATTLE, THURSDAY.— Trade fair good supply throughout. Beef, 5id to 6d and 7d; mutton, 6d to 8d; lamb, 7d to 8d veal, Od to Od- per lb. Bacon pigs, 10s 6d to 10s 9d sows, 7s 9d to 8s 3d—per score. BRADFORD WOOL, THURSDAY.—No improvement can be noted in our market either for home or colonial wools. The worsted trade is quiet, and, as a consequence, purchases are limited in quantity, and for direct consumption only. Whilst prices re- main at a low level there seems no immediate pros- pect of brisk business. LADIES.—A lady will send full particulars of a new and infallible remedy for all obstructions and irregularities, on receipt of addressed envelope. Absolutely genuine. Address Mrs. KIRK, 8, Shep- herd's Place, Kennington, London, S.E. THE VALUE OF ADVERTISING.—A striking illus- tration of the effect of advertising s recorded by a London correspondent. A firm that manufactures a condiment of world-wide frame had been in the habit of advertising to the extent of about X5,000 a year through one of the most eminent advertising agencies in London. They thought they could dispense with advertising, seeing that their speciality was on every table. Accordingly all orders and contracts were stopped. Sales begun to fall off, and decrease con- tinued until the firm went back to their agents and announced that they intended to advertise again. But the decline had become so serious that, in order to recover lost ground, they have now to spend £10,000 a year where formerly they spent < £ 5,000. It is, how- ever, a well-known fact that wholesale houses reduce their orders when they find that the article they have been dealing in is no longer advertised. They do this to save themselves from future loss, because their ex- perience teaches them that the public demand de- clines aa advertising declines.
WHY DO YOU SUFFER? WHY DO YOU SUFFER ? GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS Contains something needed by MEN who suffer from COLDS. GWILYM EVANS' BITTERS Contains something needed by MEN who sder from HEARTBURN. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS Contains something needed by WOMEN what suffer from LANGOUR. GWILYM EVANS' BITTERS Contains something needed by WOMEN who suffer from FLATULENCE. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS Contains something needed by CHILDREN wb", are NERVOUS or FRETFUL. GWILYM EVANS' BITTERS Contains something needed by CHILDREN WHOF suffered from WEAKNESS. DO YOU NEED IT DO YOU NEED IT? TESTIMONIALS. 9, Parker-street, Liverpool, May 21st, 1889. GWILYM Dear Sir,—Several of our friends whb > tried your Quinine Bitters have ex- EVANS' pressed themselves benefitted, and one, Mr John Jones, 39, Geraint Street, BITTERS. Liverpool, who w"s in a very low stata of health, and suffered with cramps in the stomach, and hid Neuralgia very badly, with swollen face, snid to me lit few days ago, I never felt in better trim for work than I do now after takingT QUININE that bottle of Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters," and cert iinly he looked much BITTERS. better.-Yours faithfully, GEO. YEADON, Hnn. spe.. St Stephen's Exhibition. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. (feig** At this season of the year no one BEST should be without GWILYM EVAtfS. QUININE BITTERS. A course taken REMEDY now will be invaluable in giving tone to the system, new live to the blsod. OF THE and in bracing the nerves. Avoid imitations. See the name on the stamp. AGE. labpl. and bottle. In bottles at 2s. 9d, and 4s. 6d. eaoh. Sold by all Chemista PROPRIETORS :— QUININE BITTERS CO., LLANELLY American Depot—Mr R. D. WILLIAMS, Plymouth, Pa. c675 QUARTERLY—SIXPENCE. "THE HERETIC," CONTENTS FOR JULY- Quarterly Notes. Fates of the Flesh. Turbulent Theology, Correspondence. The next Stage of Existence. Faucy Tales. Free Contract. The Ladies Leaf. The Struggle of Sex. Irrepressible Art. CHARLTON TUCKER, 26, Beauchamp Avenue, LEAMINGTON, c709 Cela/ndine Warranted to RR MOVE CORNS BY THE ROOTS when other remedies fail. Can be easily applied, worn with tightest boot, and positively cures in » week. No cutting required. Thousands of testi- monials free, or la. bottle sent for 14 stamps by CHAVE & JACKSON, Chemists, Hereford. Rejuse Imitations. G. E. DA VIES, Chemist, bl60 Broad-street, Welshpool.. SAML. POWELL, EAGLE BREWERY, NEWTOWN. SPECIAL HOME-BREWED HARVEST ALES IN ALL SIZE CASKS, 6d,. 8d.. IOd., and Is. PER GALLON. DUBLIN STOUT in all Size Casks AT BREWERY PRICES. CHOICE SELECTION OF WINES AND SPIRITS. OlC A Wonderful Medicine. BEE YE-IrAIVI-'S PILLS A RE universally admitted to be worth a Guinea a nL Box for Bilious and Nervous Disorders, such aa Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Sick Headache, Gid- diness, Fulness and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness, Cold Chills; Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite. Shortness of Breath, Costiveness, Scurvy and Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all nervous and Trembling Sensations, etc. The first dose will give relief in twenty minutes. Every sufferer e earnestly invited to try one Box of these Pills, and they will be ac- knowledged to be WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. For females of all ages these Pills are invaluable, as a few dose3 of them carry off ail humours, and bring about all that, is required. No female should be without them. There is no medicine to be found equal to Beechnm's Pills for removing any obstruc- tion or irregularity of the system. If taken accord- ing to the directions given with each box, they will soon restore females of all ages to sound and robust health. This has been proved by thousands who have tried them, and found the benefits which are ensured by their use. For a Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, and all Disorders of the Liver, they act like magic, and a few doses will be found to work wonders on the most important organs in the human machine. They strengthen the whole muscular system, restore the' long lost complexion, bring back the keen edge of ap- petite, and arouse into action with the rosebud health the whole physical ene.-gy of the human frame. These are FACTS testified continually by members of all classes of Society, and one of the best guarantees to the Nervous and Debilitatedness. BEECHAM'S PILLS have the Largest Sale of any Patent Medicine in the World. Beecham's Magic Cough Pills. As a remedy for Conghs in general, Asthma, Bron- chial Affections, Hoarseness, Shortness of Breath, Tightness and Oppression of the Chest, Wheezing &c., these Pills stand unrivalled. They arc the best ever offered to the public, and will speedily remove that sense of oppression and difficulty of breathing which nightly deprive the patient of rest. Let any person give BEECHAM'S COUGH PILLS a trial, and the most violent Cough will in a short time be removed. Prepared only. and Sold Wholesale and Retail, by the Proprietor, Thomas Beecham, St. Helens Lan- cashire, in Boxes 9}d., Is lid., and 28 9d. each. Sold by all Druggists and Patent Medicine Dealers everywhere. N.B.—Full directions are given with each box. ol7 MONEY. MONEY. MONEY. .£5 to ADVANCES made to responsible persons, male and female (all classes), from 1 to 10 years, on Bills alone, own signature, and without publicity or njurious enquiries, on the following terms upon approved Promissory Notes, viz., as follows :— Advance £ 10—12 monthly repayments fil Li 0 Qrtly £5 5 a £,,0 „ „ ft 76 91326 ,,£100 „ „ £ 815 0 42455 0 LARGER AMOUNTS in the same proportion. Advances also made uoon Furniture, Trade and Farm Stocks, &c.,dLife Policies and Reversions. Nc* sureties required and without Bill of Sale. Personal visit invited, or write for full particulars gratis to the actual lender, AUG. FISHER, 1J5 FINSBURY CIRCUS, LONDON, E.C. (Close to Broad Street and Liverpool St. Stations). Established 10 years. c674 WANTEDS.-The surest means open to em- TT ployers who want trade and Domestic Servants, nnd Servants who want situations, is to advertise in the MONTGOMERYSHIRE EXPRESS AND RADNOR TIMES, the household newspaper for the two counties, passed from family to family.
exceeds even that wretched level. Present mean value is 9s 5d lower from a year ago. Foreign wheat has not improved in London, but Liverpool is quite firm, demand at the low prices accepted on the Tuesday having become aetive by the Friday. America has very broken weather just now, and its effect upon the spring wheat is likely to be pre- judicial. The imports into the United King- dom have again been heavy, and it is esti- mated that stocks are increased by 257,000 quarters from the day of our last review. Against this has to be set a net reduction of 209,000 quarters in the quantity on passage. During the forty-six completed weeks of the present cereal year our receipts of foreign wheat and flour have been almost exactly twenty million quarters, or 434,750 quarters weekly. In the same period of last cereal year the imports averaged 367,000 quarters. The United States and India are now shipping between them a fair average quantity of wheat, but the American shippers are doing far more than their normal share of midsummer export trade. Indian ship- ments dropped away last week to 40,OJO quarters of wheat, while America raised her exports t) 245,00:) quarters of wheat and 174,000 sacks of flour. Austria-Hungary shipped 37,000 cwt of flour for the United Kiugdom, but no continental wheat ship- ments to this country are announced either from Russia or elsewhere. The quantity of whent on passage to the United Kingdom is 1,771,000 quarters, against 1,974,500 quarteisoa New Year's D ty, A week ago 1, 980, 000 quarters were aficat. Presentexpec- tations as fùllows :-From Atlantic ports, 255,000 quarters from California, 435,000 quarters from South America, 360,000 quarters; from India, 511.000 quarters; from Australasia, 210,000 quarters;: from Rou- "T"o. mania ana xvussia no supplies are on passage, though there is no longer any pro. hibition. The quantities of spring corn on passage are as follows :—Maize, 629,000 quarters; barley, 139,000 quarters; beans, 29,000 quarters; and linseed 502,000 quarters. Last week's imports into the United King- dom included 6000 quarters of barley, 150,000 quarters of oats, and 215,500 quarters of maize, against 41,000 quarters of barley, 112,000 quarters of oats, and 241,100 quarters of maize in the week preceding. The spring corn trade has been quiet for oats and barley, but maize since Thursday has improved at all markets, and on spot at Liverpool there is as much as 6d per cental recovery. The value for delivery in August, however, is only Id per cental better on the week, and this is about the measure of real advance. The cause of the improvement is the report of the American crop, which is estimated as likely to yield only 190,000,000 quarters, against 240,000,000 quarters last year. The visible supply of old maize in America is 1,010,000 quarters against 560,000 quarters a year ago, but this difference will soon be absorbed if the actual out-turn of the new crop showed a relative deficiency of 50,000,000 quarters. The small supply of rye in this country is now quoted at 32s to 33s per quarter.-Mark Lane Express. THROAT AFFECTIONS AND HOARSENESS.—AL> suffering from irritation of the throat and hoarseness will be agreeably surprised at the almost immediate relief afforded by the use of Brown's Bronchial Troches." These famous "lozenges "are now sold by most respectable chemists in this country at Is. lid. per box. People troubled with a hacking cough," a "slight cold," or bronchial affections, cannot try them too soon, as similar troubles, if allowed to progress, result in serious Pulmonary al1 Ashmatic affections. See that the words "Brown Bronchial Troches are on the Government Stamp around each box.—Prepared by John I. Brown ant5 Sons, Boston, U.S., European depot, 33, FaT.rir.rd") Road, London.