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SKIN ERUPTION OF FORTY-FOUR…
SKIN ERUPTION OF FORTY-FOUR YEARS' STANDING. Alady writes from Stockport, 17th April, I ilornoce. is not known as it ought to be for skin disorders. I myself, have suffered very verely for forty-four years from Scurvy or Eczema left by smallpox. Have always been able to have first medical advice, but doctors have not been able to do all these years, what Homocea* has done in three weeks. My doctor is surprised at the result. I earnestly desire to assist others to the relief I myself have received." Lord Combermere, Lord Carrick, Bishop Taylor, and many others also bear witness to the mar- vellous effects of Homocea." Homocea" sold by most chemists at Is. lid. and 2s. 9d. per box, or sent post free on receipt of stamps to 21, HAMILTON SQUARE. BIRKENHEAD.
Celo/ndine Warranted to BEMOVE CORNS BY THE ROO rs when other remedies fail. Can be easily applied, worn with tightest boot, and positively cures in a week. No cutting required. Thousands of testi- monials free, or lB. bottle sent for 14 stamps by CHAVE k, JACKSON, Chemists, Hereford. Refute Imitations. G. E. DA VIES, Chemist, bl60 Broad-street, Welshpool. FOA } tiOD IS THE LIFE." jgr' —frrrj 7- For Cleanainr and Clearing the Blood from all nipurities. it cannot be too highly recommended. For Scrofula, Scurvy, Eczema, Skin and Blood Diseases, Pimples, and Sores of all kinds it ia a never-failing and permanent Cnre. It Cares Old Sores, Cares Sores on the Neck, Cures Sore Legs, Cares Pimples on the Face. Cares Scurvy, Cares Eczema, Cures Ulcers, Cares Blood and Skin Diseases, Cares Glandular Swellings, Clears the Blood from all imonre Matter, From whatever cause arising, K is the only real specific for Gout and Rheumatic Pains. It removes the cause from the blood and bones. As this Mixture is pleasant to the taste, and warranted free from anything 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. THOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS. "CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTUItK is entirely free from any poison or metallic impropriation, does not contain any injnrious ingredient, and is a good, safe, useful medicine."—ALFRED SWAIN TAYLOR, M.D., F.R.S., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Toxicology. 257, St. George's-road, Hull, Jan. 12 1<<92 "I thought it wa* my duty to let you knoVwh .t Clarke g Blood Mixture has done for me Aft-r suffering for three years with abscesses on my arm n leg, and the doctors not being able to do me any erooi X am thankful to say, after taking a few bottles of your Clarke's Blood Mixture, I am restored to p*rfe-t health again, and would have the whole world know of your wonderful medicine.-Yonrs truly, Miss HOUGHTON. IMPORTANT ADVICE TO ALL.-Cleanse the vitiale(I cod whenever you lind its impurities bursting thronch the km in pimples, eruptions, and sores; cleanse it wh°n you ntf it obstructed and sluggish in the veins cleanse it wa^i a foul-your feelings will tell you when. Keep your bio >1 re, and the health of the system will follow. Bold in bottles 2a. 9d. each, and in cilgen containing six times the quantity, Ils.-sufracient to effect a permanent cnre in the great majority of lour- star ding cases. By all CHEMISTS and PATENT MEDICIVE VENDERS throughout the World, or Sto any address on receipt of 33 or 132 stamps by the roprietors, THE LINCOLN AND MIDLAND OUNTIES DRUG COMPANY, LINCOLN. Write for the New Pamphlet. on Skin and Blood Diseases, With full directions for diet, Ac., to Secretary, Lincoln and Jul land Counties Drug Company, Lincoln. Sent post free. TRADE MARK-BLOOD MIXTURE. CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE3 And do not be persuaded to take aa Imitation. ¡ Ho LLI Impurity of the Blood.—Enfeebled Existence. AJiis medicine embraces cvcay attribute required In a general yd domestic remedy. In obstruction or congestions of the aver, lungs, bowels, or any other organs, these Pills are especi- ally serviceahU asd anunently successful. They should be kept m readiness in every family, being a medicine of incomparable tttihtj for young persons, particularly to those of feeble cea- Sttfutions. I Biliousnesø;Loss qf Appetite, Head. -IF3-F ache, and Lowness of Spirits. ^hese Pills effect a truly wonderful change in debilitated Constitutions, as they create a healthy appetite, correct inaiges- n. remove ejects of bile, giddiness, hcadache, and palpitation of the heart. Mothers and Daughters. If there is one thing more than another for which UMM P3U are famous it is their purifying properties, especially their power of cleansing the blood from all imrÎtles, removing" daDo gerous congestions, and renewing suspended secretions. Univei* sally adopted as the one grand remedy for female complaints, these Pilis never fail, never weaken the system, and always Mille about what is required. Indigestion, Stomach, and Liver Complaints. Person- suffering from any disorders of the liver, stomachy or other organs of digestion, should have immediate recourse t(1 these Pills, as there is no Inedicir.tO ,mown that acts on these particular complaints with such ccrtuai success. Nervous Debility. Persons who feel weak, low. o rv: nervous, may rest assured Mikie sericai ailment is looming in lac di>;ance, against which instant action should be taken. These renowned Pills present the ready means or cnlcitinc energeti c acion on the liver, liberat- ing accumulated bile, and lifting 1"- a load frotn the spirits txtd expelling a poison from the b. flrileway's Pftli are the btst r,<¡ known in the world for the Jn-rases Ague Headache .St: me and Gravel Asthma ladigeetion t. on4ary Symp- Bitus Complaints Lirer CoatpUic^ toms. Bloches on the Skia Luasbegs :DUoseux j Complaiats Piles i "icer; I^e'jiiitjr Rkevmatitm V t.er-al Affeetiens Dressy Retention t!" Cr:r.- of all kinds Fe*> jie Irregnlari- j Scrofila, or X.r_;i V, t^kiees from tiit Evil laiever Fe»;rs of all kinds Sece Threats ate., 4c., Gwtf j Sold at Piejeeeer HOCJI>WAY'», f.s..iI:laut. "Iew 07dard ft. (lata MS, SixioiA i Iendes; afes by nearly r*crjr reepacfetblc Y sot or o; Jwed' W » ihrouahent the Civilised World, in Boxes «r,d jots, ■ .1- jJ,( 4S. <A, ISC., Ml. *±>4 Tull pncM^diraetiOTM w Box. 1 and aaa he had J. my I-x 1 JM -AdvU* Omtis. at the dailm- iWeft the Mua fit 11 Q&i.. í1t v" ] J
THE FARMERS9 CIRCLE.\
THE FARMERS9 CIRCLE. (BY ONE WITHIN IT.) A London correspondent hears that a desire has been shown both in the Midlands and in tho South to establish agricutural associations on the lines of the Lancashire Tenant Farmers' Association. That body has, it is admitted, by its frank outspokenness, induced on more than one occasion a more sympathetic attention to agricultural demands. There is now, too, a pretty geneial confession that had the attitude of the Lancashire body received more general support the Agricultural Con- ference which was held in London last December would have had more value. The Royal Commission upon Agricultural Depression has been summoned to meet on November 9 next. In the meantime four of the sub-commissioners are making every inquiry throughout England and Scot- land. The following is the itinerary of the sub-commissioners :—Dr. Fream is at pre- sent at Andover in Hants, and will be in Maidstone, Kent, in a fortnight. Mr Wilson Fox is now at Garstang, Lancashire and will be in the Glendale district of North- umberland in a fortnight. Mr Hunter Pringle is now in the Epworth division of Lincolnshire, and will be in the Ongar dis- trict of Essex in a fortnight. Mr James Hope, who was appointed to go through selected districts of Scotland, is now in Fifeshire. He will next proceed to Perth- shire, Forfarshire, and over part of Aber- deenshire. The Royal Commissioners hope that every facility will be shown to these gentlemen in their inquiry, and assistance given where necessary. ACOFIN POISIONING. The attention of the Board of Agriculture has been called to the unusual abundance of the crop of acorns this season, and it is con- sidered desirable to warn stock owners who are accustomed to turn cattle into parks, on to ommons, or other places where acorns are plen iful, that there is considerable risk of injuii JUS effects arising from the consump- tion of large quantities of acorns, which in the present derth of herbage, owing to the long drought, are certain to be eaten with avidity. In the years 1868, 1870, and 1884, which were remarkable for a large yield of i acorns after a long dry and hot summer, serious lossoe among young cattle occured from outbreaks of what is known as the acorn disease, or acorn poisoning. In many districts, notably in Middlesex, Kent, Hert- fordshire, Warwickshire, Lincolnshire, Northamptonshire, Wiltshire, Gloucester- shire, Devonshire, the Nen Forest, Sussex, Surrey, Suffolk, Norfolk, and Derbyshire, extensive outbreaks of the disease occured. Young cattle up to two years old suffered most severely. Mtlcli cows and cattle over three years old were seldom affect .d. Sheep and pigs appeared to be unsusceptible to the poisonous action of the seeds, and only two or three cases of the disease were reported in these animals, while entire herds of young cattle were attacked and a large proportion of them succumbed. Accrn poisioning is quite distinct from indigestioa due to eating an excessive quantity of acorns. This ac- cidental disorder may occur in ordinary sea- sons when animals are first allowed 8 to pasture were acorns abound Accek true aeorn disease is distinr-- But the gOished by pro- o loss of appetite, of an excessive quantity jre places inside the mouth, from the nostrils and also from the -a, which are always sunken, giving to the animal a peculiar haggard expression. No my er is present from first to last, but on the contrary, the temperature is commonly below the normal standard. On post-mor- tem examination it is frequently noticed that all tracts of the acorns have disappeared. The morbid changes are such as are seen when an irritant poision has been given. Remedies of various kinds were tried in the great outbreaks of the disease, but no cure was discovered. Prevention is compara- tively easy when the risk is realised. It is only necessary for absolute security to keep cattle from the pastures while acorns are falling. The danger will be materially les- sened by collecting the acorns from the pas- tures, but this device does not prevent a con- siderable consumption of the nuts whi3h fall during the night. It has also been suggested that when cattle are only allowed access to acorns during the daytime they should be supplied with a liberal allowance of food before they are turned out. It cannot be affirmed that these plans have always proved successful in practice. POTATO LIFTING. The potato crop is a laborious one to har- vest. The operation is also more costly than is the in-gathering of most of the common farm crops. There are several systems of of raising potatoes which find more or less favour throughout the country. The old I fashioned method of digging them with I forks is still perhaps the most, generally practised. The advantages of the hand operation are that it permits of the gather- ing being more thoroughly performed than is possible by any other means, while the laud ben< fits greatly by the trenching opera- tion. The cost of lifting, however, is usually higher when manual labour only is employed. The ordinary plough single or double mould board, is frequently employ- ed to good purpose in the raising of pota- toes. This system has the considerable advantage of speed, but it is also liable to incur loss of tubers unless followed by a light forking operation. The use of potato diggers, several of which are now in the market, is rapidly becoming popular. This is, undoubtedly, the best system of lifting potatoes, and the one that will in the near future hold the field where the tuber crop occupies any considerable part of the farm The digging implements are so constructed that the chance of leaving potatoes unex- posed is very small, while to this is added the commendation of speed and absence of damage to the tubers. The operation is also very beneficial to the soil. Whatever system is adopted, it is essential that the work of raising should be performed only when the land is dry. It would be a grave mistake to attempt to store potatoes in a damp state. It is also highly desirable that the work of gathering should be kept close up upon the digging or ploughing. The har- rows should be passed over the land immediately after the digging operation, the gatherers following to pick up the stray tubers. The crop is an expensive one to produce, and it is well worth making the most of after it has been roug(L i The following ration is found to answer ] very well for work-horses on several Lothian. farms:—12 bags of oats, 6 bags of maize, 1 bag of beans, 5 bags of bran, 6 bags of pea -1 brock," andHcwt. of chaffed hay. The oats. maize, and beans are all ground together in a grist mill, and mixed with the bran. pea "brock," and chaffed hay, and a month's stock of the mixture is usually made up at a time. The horses get quant suff. of this mixture all in a dry state, and with oat straw ad lib. The cost is only 8s. per head per week, and, says the North British Agriculturist, when fed on this ration the horses invariably remain in the best of condition, even during the times of hardest work, and disorders of the digestive organs are unknown amongst them. ECONOMISING FODDER. The sound advice in regard to the feeding of stock during the coming winter which is offered in the newly-issued Journal of the Royal Agricultural Society" should be care- fully read and studied by every stockowner. Probably more than three-fourths of the farmers of England will find the subject anything but pleasant to contemplate. Still, as stock are almost unsaleable at any reasonable price, there is no shirking the matter lightly, and it behoves every farmer to make the most of the existing circum- stances. The fodder question is perhaps the most serious one which at present con- fronts the farmer. It is very certain that the strictest economy will have to be prac- tised in the use of the extremely scanty supply of hay and straw, in order to make it eke out until the spring growth brings relief. The nine writers who so generously ventilate their views and methods in the I- Royal Journal" are unanimous in dis- advibing the use of straw for littering pur- poses. They very properly maintain that all kinds of straw, by a little judicious manipulation, can be made quite palatable to either cattle or sheep, and that its utilisa- tion in this form would be very much more profitable than if it were turned to the ordinary purpose of manure making. The use of the chaff cutter is strongly advised, both on the score of economy and appetising the otherwise rather unsavory fare. Either straw or hay can be made to divide to better purpose when chaffed, while the chaffing process admits of its being mixed with the more savory concentrated foods, thus form- ing a compound which is greedily devoured by any kind of stock. The chaffing, and compounding processes are especially ap. plicable to barley and wheat straws, as animals rarely relish these fodders in their rough state. Oat straw, as a rule, makes very good fodder in either form. It is maintained, however, that all kinds of fod- der should be chaffed, in order that the fullest possible advantage of its feeding properties may be obtained. The consump- tion of home-grown grains is also recom- mended. The selling price of all kinds of grain is so extremely low that it is con- sidered a wise policy to partially substitute I it for the bought stuffs usually consumed in a the feeding byre. Not only oats, but barley and wheat may be advantageourv utilised in this manner. Of course require to bo used iV^r^'aon, but ground with oucake, maize, oucu material, and the whole com- I ounded and led with chopped hay or straw, they form a perfectly safe food. Ensilage land brewers' or dried grains are both favourably spoken of as suitable foods for eitheir cattle or sheep. The ekclusive use of etraw as fodder naturally brings the im- portant question of littering prominently into view. Some suitable material must be found to take the place of the usual article, since this will not be available. Fortunately, we have not been taught to depend entirely upon straw for bedding purposes, and this fact renders the present straw famine less harassing than it otherwise would have been. Moss, litter, sawdust, wood shavings, bracken, rushes, faded leaves, and such materials have all been in use, more or less, for years past, and they will have to be requisitioned on a larger scale this year. Even if the hay or straw were not all re- quired for feeding purposes, it would be advantageous to sell what can be spared, and adopt whichever of the foregoing littering materials is most convenient and suitable. Never, perhaps, have the English farmers been more unhappily placed in regard to the winter prospects, and certainly never was there greater need or more scope for the exercise of judicious management in the feeding and tending of farm live stock than there is now, and will be during the next five or six months.
MARVELLOUS RESULTS. If we said these things of ourselves the public might well doubt, but never has a remedy received the unqualified endorsement, as "Ho- mocea" has received. We ask one and all to read these testimonials and ask themselves should they be without "Homocea." in their homes.
MEDICAL & OTHER TESTIMONIALS.…
MEDICAL & OTHER TESTIMONIALS. RHEUMATISM. LORD COMBERMERE writes: — Carlton Club, London, 9th Nov., 1887.—I have tried your Homocea' upon myself for Rheumatism, and I found it do more good than any embrocation I have ever used, and several of my friends have benefited by its use. COMBEBMERE."
BRUISES AND FLESH WOUNDS.
BRUISES AND FLESH WOUNDS. BISHOP WILLIAM TAYLOR writes:—" High Barnet, 2Sth Oct., 1891.—My dear old Friend,—I have used 'Homocea,' and proved its healing virtue both for severe braises and flesh wounds, and also to kill the virus of mosquitoes and chiggou (jiggers).—Yours very truly, (Bishop) Wil. TAYLOR, American Methodist Episcopal Mission."
SEVERE INFLAMMATION. H. M. STANLEY (the great African explorer) says "Homocea" is a most soothing and effi- cacious unguent.It is as spft as oil and almost instantly mollifying in the case of severe inflammation.
BRADFORD, THURSDAY.—^There is no change t. report in our market to-day, transactions being on a quiet, if steady basis. The recent advance > in merino tops of special qualities is maintained, and rates all round are firm. Lustre ond demia are still iought afte4 aid OtiMtr Md &&pan sce steady. •
MARKETS. | PROVISIONS. NEWTOWW GKNKRAL, TUESDAY. s. d. a. d. Wheat, per 2401bs 13 6 to 00 0 Ditto old) 0 0 0 0 Barley, par 70lbs 0 0 00 Oats, per 2201bs 18 0 19 6 Eggs, 12 to 14 1 0 0 0 Butter, per lb 13 14 Fowls, per couple 3 6 46 Turkeys, each 0 0 00 Ducks, per couple 4 0 66 Geese, each 0 0 00 Potatoes, per cwt 2 6 36 Rabbits, per couple 1 10 24 Beef, per lb 0 4 0 8 Mutton, per lb 05 07 Lamb, per lb. 0 6 07 Pork, per lb 0 0 06 Veal per lb 0 0 06 Bacon Pigs, per lb 0 0 0 0 WELSHPOOL GENERAL, MONDAY. s. d. s. d. Wheat, per 751bs 3 9 to 4 3 Barley, per 701bs 4 3 49 Oats 16 0 17 6 Eggs, 14 to 1 0 00 Butter, per lb 1 3 1 4 Fowls, per couple 3 0 40 Ducks, per couple 3 6 60 Rabbits, per couple 2 0 24 Beef, per lb. 0 4 08 Mutton, per lb. 0 6 0 8 Pork, per lb. 0 0 0 0 Veal, per lb 0 6 0 7 Lamb, per Ib 0 7 0 8 OSWESTRY GENERAL, WEDNESDAY. s. d. s. d. White wheat, per 751bs 4 2 to 4 4 Red ditto, per 751bs 4 0 4 3 Barley, malting per 2801bs 16 0 20 0 Oats, per 2001bs 12 0 130 Fresh butter, per lb 13 14 Eggs, 10 to 11 10 00 Fowls, per couple 3 G 5 0 Ducks, per couple 50 60 Geese, each 6 6 7 0 Turkeye, each 00 00 Rabbits, per couple 2 4 26 Potatoes, per cwt 3 6 39 SHREWSBURY GENERAL, SATURDAY. s. d. s. d. Fresh butter per lb 1 4 to 1 6 Eggs, 12 to 13 10 0 0 Fowls, per couple 3 6 4 6 Ducks, per couple 4 6 56 Geese, each 0 0 00 Turkeys, each 0 0 00 Rabbits, per couple 2 4 26 Pigeons, per couple 1 0 12 Potatoes, per ewt 2 4 26 Cabbages, per dozen 0 9 10 Broccoli, per dozen 2 6 3 0 Carrots, per cwt. 0 0 00 Apples, per bushel 3 0 40 Pears, per bushel 4 0 60 CORN. LONDON, MONDAY.—Wheat: The outlook in the cargo market is somewhat depressing, trade being extremely dull and to do business lower rates would have to be quoted. Russian wheats are fully 3d down, but for other sorts valjie- re nominally unchanged. Maize if and for shipment 3d worse to sell. w is steady but closed quiet. Oats F4- y. Beans quiet. At Mark Lane there ".vas a moderate attendance, but i i 7" English wheat was slow of sale at las WPfit'R t>rices. Foreisrn was 3d to 6d lower, red wheats being especially weak. Flour a dull market, and prices were the turn in ouyers' favour. Maize closed slow and rather easier, but quotations are occasionally 3d higher on tho week. Barley was in moderate request at about 3d decline on the week. Oats are about unchanged from Monday last. Beans and peas quiet and unaltered. CATTLE. LIVERPOOL, MONDAY.—The supply of cattle was about the same as last week and of sheep smaller. The demand was extremely slow for cattle..Prices irregular, but generally about the same, as last Monday. In a few instances, how- ever, rather more money was made. Sheep trade also slow at last week's full rates. Beef, first class, 6d; second clas, Sid; third, 4 id; mutton, 7d to 5d per lb. Live-weight cattle, 32s to 23s per cwt. LONDON, MONDAY.—The total imports of foreign stock into London last week amounted to 1,326 head. In the corresponding period of last year we received 2,223; in 1891, 10,534; in 1890, 10,903; and in 1889, 7,689 head. Quietness was the characteristic of the cattle trade, and the tone by no means strong. The demand fell off as the day progressed. The number of beasts offering was quite up to the average, but the general quality was indifferent. Only some 13 had come from Scotland. The choicest Scots and Herefords reach 4s lOd, and Lincolns 4s 4d to 4s 6d per 8lb, but the market was not good at these prices. Secondary and inferior descriptions sold at droop- ing quotations. The sheep pens were not so well filled as recently, and there was room for im- provement in the condition. A rather better trade was reported for choice qualities, otherwise the tendency was weak. Calves changed hands quietly at late rates. Pigs were inactive. DEAD MEAT. LONDON, MONDAY.—This morning the supply of beef was large, including 60 tons from Scotland, 1,020 sides from Birkenhead, 1,400 refrigerated quarters, and a fair quantity from Deptford, in ad- dition to English consignments. The primest quality sold without much difficulty, but for other descriptions the trade was very bad, and a large proportion was left unsold, prices being very un- steady. The supply of mutton and lamb was also in excess 01 une aemana, ana a clearance was effected with difficulty. There was not much de- mand for veal, but pork trade was firmer, and prices had rather an upward tendency, the supply1 however being small. The prices quoted were all under:—Inferior beef, 2s Od to 2s 4d.; middling ditto, 2s 8d to 3s 2d.; prime ditto 3s 4d to 4s Od. Scotch ditto, 3s lOd to 4s 2d; Ameri. can Liverpool killed, best, 3s 3d to 3s 4d; ditto second, 2s lOd to 3s Od; ditto hind-quarters, 3s Od to 3s 6d; ditto forequarters, Is lOd to 2s Od.; English veal 3s 4d to 4a 4d; Dutch ditto 2s 8d to 4s Od; inferior mutton, 2. Od to 2s 8d; middling ditto 3s Od to 38 8d; prime ditto, 4s 2d to 4s 4d j Scotchditto, 4s 4d to 4s 8d New Zealand ditto, 2s 2d to 2s 4d; English lambs 4s Od to 4s 4d; New Zealand ditto, 2s 4d to 2s 8d; large pork 3s 8d to 4s 4d small ditto, 4s 6d to 5s. Od; i)utch ditto,' 46 to 4s 6d per 81b. by the carcase. WOOL. LEICESTER, MONDAY.—The wool market has further strengthened its tone since Thursday, and there is more confidence and greater activity in home and colonial wools. The London sales have finished up with plenty of buyers, both home and Continental, and prices generally have advanced, in some instances id to Id per lb., compared with opening rates. This hardening in wool is soon reflected on spinners and manufacturers by con- siderable eagerness to do some buying at the lowest possible level of prices. But spinners have been selling for a long time at a disagreeable margin inadequate to cover spinning wage, rent, taxes, etc., and are keenly watching the first op- portunity to improve prices. Many offers have been firmly refused of late, and spinners seem only disposed to do business for immediate delivery. BRADFORD, MONDAY.—The wool market ap- pears to have fairly entered upon a period of im- provement. The inquiry is better for both colonial and domestic wools, and an upward movement in prices is being developed. In English wool there 18 distinctly more business doing, and staplers are able to exact full rates, with fractional advances for super lustre and good demi wools occasionally. In the Botany trade the full anvance made at the London saies is not responded to here, and it may be seriously doubted whether all the material bought for this market will be sold again in tops at a profit, or even without actual loss. At pre- sent good medium wools are making from a farth- iag to a halfpenny advance on old t ates, and there > tne limit of improvement for the present lies. Cross-bred wools are very firm and in steady re- quest. Alpaca and mohair are also firm, though with no specially active demand.
:¡a Awarded Gold Medals, 1892-93. L BATTLE'S FISdROBB SHEEP DIPS Guaranteed to be the Best Dips in the Market. FARMERS ARE INVITED TO TEST BATTLE'S AGAINST ANY OTHER DTP AND JUDGE FOR THEMSELVES. ——————————— BATTLERS IMPROVED POWDER DIP PREVENTS THE FLY STRIKING THE S-IEEP. SEND FOR TESTIMONIALS, Ac., FROM BATTLE, MALTBY AND BOWER, Analytical and Manufacturing Chemists, LINCOLN. f212 SWEET AS HONEY. TO SINGERS. TO IMPORTANT. —— t —— PUBLIC SPEAKERS. —— Universally liked by D. Jenkins, Esq., M.B., Rev. E. W. Davies, The patient may ,,0118 Children and Invalids. recommends it as won- Baptist Minister, Ton as nsual whilst derful for the Voice. Rhondda, recommends Davies Cough Mixture Davies' Cough Mixture —In this it exceed* m(M> at all Times. Patent Medicines. HUGH DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE, THE GREAT WELSH REMEDY RUCH DAVIES COMH NUTURE TliE R-P.EAT WI!LSH REMEDY. Hugh Davies's Cough Mixture.—Recommended by the Highest Authority. Dr. Rains, M.D., L.R.C.P., M.R.C.S., L.S.A.. Manchester, says Having a thorough fknowledge 9 he inmates composition of 'DAVIES'S COUGK MtXTURR,' I caa with the egreatest confidence assae hose afflicted with an irritable Cough, aa in Chronic Bronchitis, Bronchial Affections, Spaamodin; AsfehaM* &c., that it is likely to be extremely serviceable, giving great relief aud comfort." DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE is acknowledged generally to be the most speedy and effieaeiofUl remedy for Ckeat complaints and general Colds. Having b%a before the public for many years, it has gained universal reputation. Ihousands teItif t* Miriellons effect in immediately ALLAYING TICKLING COUGHS, Dissolving the Phlegm, iss relieving the distressing labour of breathing peculiar to ASTHMA. The Balsamic Healing and Soothing qualities of DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE place it fur I* advance of the ordinary Cough Balsams, many of which are compounds of Opium, &c, # andlt acts by dissolving the congealed Phlegm, causing free expectoration, relieving the sense W weigfas oppression, Tickling in the Throat, and frequent desire to cough, that is so troublesome to the patient. Invaluable for Whooping Cough. Its pleasant taste makes it a boon to children. DAVIES'S TONIO ANTIBILIOUS PILLS. (SUGAR COATED). DAVIES'S PILLS for Indigestion. DAVIES'S PILLS the Cure for Liver Compla'ats. DAVIES'S PILLS the Cure for Headache. DAVIES'S PILLS the Cure for Toothache. DAVIES'S PILLS the Cnre for Wind. DAVIES'S PILLS the Cure for Costiveness. DAVIES'S PILLS the Best Medicine for Females. DAVIES'S PILLS the Bast Cure for Skin Diseases. Sold Everywhere, Is lid and 2a 9d per how. SW Sold at NEWTOWN by all Chemists and Patent Medicine Dealers. Proprietor:—HUGH DAVIES, Chemist, MACHYNLLETH, Medallist of the South London School of Phsrmacy-qualifiel Dispenser lof the London Apothecaries Hall. 33S 'i" LARGEST SELECTION IN THE TRADE IN ALL DEPARTMENTS LARGEST SELECTION IN THE TRADE IN ALL DEPARTMENTS rtftftTrtJl DIRECT FROM THE MILLS.—Newest Styles in Tweeds, Harris, Homecraft Jjjjjj I |j rf Meltons, Beavers, Sergea, &c. Fishing, Shooting, and Hunting Tweeds a Speciality, ■ » ■ Also, Homespun, Clan Tartan, and Serge Costume Cloths for Ladies, specially worett in all the Latest Novelties. 50 PER CENT SAVED BY AVOIDING INTEB^ in all the Latest Novelties. 50 PER CENT SAVED BY AVOIDING INYSz". nrilfirno MEDIATE PROFITS.—Travelling Rugs, Shepherds Mauds, Blankets, Flannels; I UUli |i IIV Shirtings, Knitting Yams, &c. Do yoar Shopping direct by post, thus obtaining I II LLUUy Goods of acknowledged Excellence at First Coat. Patterns Free. (Name this paper.) All Parcels paid. ITT WHAT CURR,E» M'DOUGALL & scon, LANCHAUGH MILLS, CALASHIELS, N.B. alili u Vvlii NOTE.—Farmers and others can hare own Wool Hade into any of the abore at Reduced Price* el70 We Pay Carriage of Wool and Finished Goods from and to all Parts. AGENTS WAHTXIT, LATHEBS FREELY IN THE t,AR&EST SALE or lib. TABLETS ty THE WQ^ZIh f A A it 04 t* MCTOBB, TTLJ t Q LICIHT $RlqA'D'r-.TH I tthe famous" MitfcfcleseCleabser" Show Card), will besent, in gMSgit't fraflae, carriage paid, to afli leader who will forward, with foil name and address, 150 Matcblees'CleaiiMr Soap WRAPPERS'. featside-wrapper in RED BLACK only), addressed to Joseph Watton and Boo^ Whitehall, Soap Worts- Leeds ALLAN LINE Royal Mail Steamers TO UNITED STATES & CANADA. Under contract with the Canadian Government for conveyance of the Canadian Mails.) PROM LIVERPOOL. MONGOLIAN .For Quebec & Montreal Oct. 19 PARISIAN .For Quebec A Montreal.Oct. 26 LAURENTIAN For Quebec & Montreal.Nov. 2 FARES FOR OCEAN PASSAGE. Saloon, 10 to 18 Guineas; Second Cabin, 1.7 7s. Steerage, J65 5B. Through Tickets to all Stations at Special Rates. Passengers are landed on the railroad wharf and transferred from ship to train without any incon- venience and expense. The company's special con- ductor accompanies West-bound passengers. fiir NOTe.-This Line provides the cheapest and csost convenient route to all parts of Canada, Manitoba, the North-west Provinces, British Columbia, and the Western States of America. Cheap through rates to Austria and New Zealand via C.P.R., Vancouver, and Honolulu. $ 10 Bonua to Settlers and Homestead Certificates relating to the Government Free Grant Lands of 160 Acres. To TOURISTS, SPORTSMEN, and others.— Round Trip Tickets combining excursions to Niagara Palls, the wonderful scenery and Sporting Distriota of the Rocky Mountains and British Columbia, and other places of interest in United States and Canada. Programme of tours on application. SPECIAL RETURN RATES TO THE CHICAGO WORLD'S FAIR. lbritish delegates new reports and all the latest maps and pamphlets free. „ Direct services from Glasgow to New York an<! Boston and Philadelphia all the year round. Fall particulars on application to ALLAN BROTHERS ft 00., James Street, Lirmooi PARK A SON, Printers, The Oross, Newtown B. BIOKABDO, Hersemarket, Newtown. JOHN KINSEY, Marble and Stone Works, Llandinamt WM. WALTERS. Wellington Hotel, Welshpool DAVID JEHU, Auctioneer, Llanfair. MORRIS. SON. Drapers, Llanidloes. W. S. SMITH. 83, Pack Mou, GI1 Oswsetiy. THE POPULAR LAW BOOK, ALWAYS KEPT up lm, DAris No MOHB LAWYERS' BILLS ) Now Ready, THIRTIETH EDITION (1893), 700 closed- printed pages, containing about 4,000 Statemente aa Points or Law, verified by Notes and Reference* tm Authorities. Price, post free, 6s. 8d. (saved at eveiy consultation!!) cloth. EVERY MAN'S OWN LAWYER: A HANft J*J BOOK OF THE PRINCIPLES OF LAW & EQUITY. By A BARRISTER. 30th Edition (1893). Bronght np td date, including the Betting and Loans (Infants) Act, le92; Gaming Act, 1892; Shop Honrs Act, 1892 Publie Libraries Act, 1892; Small Holdings Act, 1892; Witnesses i Pnblaff Inquiries) Protection Act, 1892: Clergy Discipline Act, 1892 Forged Transfer Acts, 1891 and 1892 Custody of OhildreS Act, 1891; Slander of Women Act, 1891, etc, With fnIT particulars how to Sell or Mortgage Land through the Land Registry without professional assistance. Also the important changes in the Law made bj the Bankruptcy Act, 1890, af* OonreyKkcing and Real Property Act, 1892 the New Law 90 to Small Properties under the Intestates' Estates Act, 1890j the Direeterr Liability Act, 1890; Prevention of Craelty to Children Aet. 1889; with many other recent Acts. CoarpRisiNtt Rights and Wrongs of ludividuals-Commercial rAw-LaW u to Goods Stolen or Lost-Criminal Law-Partøh Law- Coonty Court Law-Gavas and Fishery Laws-Poor Mae* Lawsuits—Bets and Wag- re—Bills of Exchange—Agreement* —Copyright—Patents—Ti lde Marks—Insurance—Libel aj»* Slander—Divorce—Mortgages—Stock Exchange Practice—- Trespam-Nuisances-Tmn%fer of Land-Wills, etc., etc. EXPLAMIHU THE LAW FOtt Landlord and Tenant—Master and Servant—Workmen anX Apprentie"-Heirs-Legatees-ilusband and Wife—Exe- cutors and Trusteea-Gaardian and Ward-Married Woman -lufauts-Pa.rtnm and Agents—Lender and Borrower" Debtor and Creditor—Purchasers and Vendors-Companiep -Friendly Societies—Churchwardens -Clergymen-Doctorg -Bg6nkere-Fariners-Contractors Sportsmen Farrierg- Horse Dealers—Auctioneers—House Agents-Hotel Keeocmr -Pawnbrokers Surveyors — Railways Camen Con- stables, etc., etc. Should be in the hands ef every business man, and all who wish to abolfch lawyers' bills."—Weekly Timet. This excellent handbook I admirably done, admirably arranged and admirably cheap."—Leeds Mercury. OKOSBT LOCKWOOD & Sow, STATIOXSKS' HALL OOUKT* LONDON, ? And Sold by PKILLIM & Box. BookaHerg.Nowtom IACII who intend to Hany IMs mCll THE MAGIC MIRROU, ■ a a liitM It may eoncern them. Importaot HI I Mfti |H to all in ill-health. Happiness R1 lei ■■ assured by its bright reflection*. A safeguard from evil to aH who possess it. Frsopcrtot fOr two Stamps. ADDRESS R MESSRS. WILKINSON, 43, frrauAH SQU/KE SHEFFIELD E- lbiRICARFAST-SUPPER. E P P S'S GRATEFU L-CO M FO RTIN G. COCOA • 04UM« WATCH •« IIJUU^