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Cdandim Warranted to REMOVE CORNS BY THE £ 00 TS when other remedies fail. Can be easily applied, worn with tightest boot, and positively cares in a week. No cutting required. Thousands of testi- monials free, or Is. bottle sent for 14 stamps by CRAVE & JACKSON, Chemists, Hereford. Refuse Imitations. G. E. DAVIES, Chemist, bl60 Broad.street, Wolshpool. FGA THE BL030 IS THE LifE." IP^I-OOD PvUUriESf feggAM P BE ST o 3 £ ft 1 For Cleansing and Clearing tho B!ood from all mpnrities. it cannot be too highly roc-) amended. For Scrofula, Scurvy, Rozeraa, Skin and Blood Diseases, Pimples, and Sores of all kinds it is a never-failing and permanent Cure. It Cures Old Sores, Cures Sores on the Neck, Cures Sore Legs, Cures Pimples oa the Face. Cures Scurvy, Cures Eczema, Cures Ulcers, Cures Blood and Skin Diseases, Cares Glandular Swellings, Clears the Blood from all imoure Matter, From whatever cause arising, It is the only real specific for Gont and Rheumatio 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, frc-m infancy to old age, the Proprietors solicit uufferers to give it a trial to test its value. THOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS. "CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTUUK is entirely free from any paisa a or metallic iroj.n'ga-ition, does not contain any injurious ingredient, and i, a good, safe, usefrn medicine."—AXPUED SWAIN TAYLOB, M.D., I,' ."v Lecturer on Medical Jnrisnrudeace and Toxicology. "257, St. George's-road, Hull, Jan. 12,1892. "I thought it was iny dilty, to let you know what Clarkes Blood Mixtnre has done for me. After suffering for three years with abscesses on my arm and leg, and the doctors not being able to do me any good 1 am thankful to say, after taking- few bottles of your Clarke's Blood Mitture, I am rr-tored to perfect health again, and wonl-1 have the whole world know of your wonderful medicine.—Yours truly, Miss IMPORTANT ADVICE TO ALL.^ka J° the ^ted cod whenever yon find its impurities bnrsting through the km m mingles, eruptions, and sores; cleanse it when von ntf it obstructed and slugg.sh in the veins cleanse it when iii foul-your feelings will tall yon when. Keep vonr blood re, and the health of the system will follow. Sold in bottles 2s. 9d. each, and in c .ses containing six times the quantity, lis.—sufficient to effect a permanent cure in the great majority of lone- star dinar cases. By all CHEMISTS IUld PATENT MEDICINE VENDIiJRS throughout the WortJ, or sent to any address on receipt of 33 or 132 -tamps by the ropn^ors, THE LINCOLN AND MIDLAN » OUNTIES DRUG COMPANY, LINCOLN D New Pamphlet on Skin and Blood ^thfa ldireotaonsfordiet.&c., to Secreta diseases Midland Counties Drug Company, Lincol Lincoln aad TRADE MARE—BL00^~ 8»"»w ASK FOB CLi K- —t'_ UIXTLfRE- And do not be pe BLOOD M IXTURE" ■ — — rsnaded to take nn | c k I tts lue -,Oki e-I ba LOWAY S P I L L%O Impurity of the Blood.—Enfeebled Existence. This medicine embraces every attribute required in a genera] and domestic remedy. In obstruction or congestions of the liver, lungs, bowels, or any other organs, these Pills are especi- ally serviceable asd eminently successful. They should be kept | in readiness in every family, being a medicine of incomparable utility for young persons, particularly to those of feeble con- stitutions. Biliousness, Loss of Appetite, Head- ache, and Lowness of Spirits. These Pills effect a truly wonderful change in debilitated constitutions, as they create a healffcy appetite, correct indiges- tion, remuve excess of bile, giddiness, headache, and palpitation of the heart. Mothers and Daughters. If there is one thing more than another for which these Pills are famous it is their purifyinz properties, especially their power of cleansing the blood from all impurities, removing daifa g«rous congestions, and renewing suspended secretions. Unive, sally adopied as the one grand remedy for female complaints, these Hi its never fail, never weaken the system, and always bring about what is required. Indigestion, Stomach, and Liver Z-1 Complaints. Persons suffering from any disorders of the liver, stomachy or other organs of digestion, should have immediate recourse tel these Pills, as there is no medicine known that acts on tkosc particular complaints with such certain success. Nervous Debility. Persons who feel weak, low, and nervous, may rest assures some serious ailment is looming in the distance, against which iastant action should be taken. These renowned Pills present the ready means of exciting energetic action on the liver, liberat- ing accumulated bile, and lifting at once a load from the spirits and expelling a poison from the body. Holhnvav's Pills are tie best remedy known in the worldfor tlze folkwing, dtsea-res Ague Headache Stone and Gravel Asthma Indigestion Secondary Symp- Bilious Complaints Liver Complaints toms. Blotches on the Skin i Lumbago Tic-Doloreux Bowel Complaints Piles Ulcers Debility Rheumatism Venereal Affections Dropsy Retention of Urine Worms of aU kiads Female Irregulari- Scrofula, or King's Weakaeas from ties Evil whatever cause, Fevers of all kinds Sore Throats &c., &c., Sold at Professor HOLLOWAY'S Establishment, M, Now uxfoid St. (late 633, Oxford St.), London; the by nearly every respectable Vender of MMicine throughout the Civilised World, in Boxes and Pots, at M. ltd." as. 9d.. 4s. 6d., ns., MS. and JJI. each. Full printed directions arc affixed to each Pet and Box. and can be had ID any language. Gratis, at the above addrwa, ùiIfv betwwa UM towra «f 11 aad w If lattac, BOB$-&
THE FARMERS' CIRCLE.
THE FARMERS' CIRCLE. (BY ONE WITHIN IT.) Farm sales in East Kent this autumn are considered to be unparalleled for the disast- rous prices which have been obtained by sellers who have been obliged to realise. In all probability the dairy farmer will not long be confronted with opposition from New Zealand. A report states that, after investigating the cost of laying down butter and cheese in London, th6 National Dairy Association of New Zealand has come to the conclusion that the export trade must die out unless freights are reduced. Allowing 2! gallons of irilk at 3jd. a gallon to a pound of butter, each pound cost 8 £ d., and the cost of making and packing is put ld., while the expenses of freezing and shipping amount to I j-d., thus bringing the total ex- penses up to llid. a pound. Only the besi of the butter sells at is. to Is. Id. a pound, and after deducting for London charges, little or nothing would be left for profit, while most of the butter sells at less than Is and upon this there is a loss. Cheese at one gallon of milk to the pound, costs 3jd a pound for milk, and other expenses, includ- ing London charges, bringing the total up to 5Jjd. pound, or 51s. 4d. per cwt, which is quite as much as the average returns of the last season. CATTLE IN AUTUMN. There is an especially strong temptation this year to ignore the best principles of good cattle management and leave the ani- mals out of doors as long as possible. But, however strong the temptation, there is nothing to justify a departure from the sys- tem that is generally recognised as the best if not always practised. When stall food is so scarce, and while the fields still afford a bite, farmers are to be excused for keeping their stock on the pastures so long as the temperature is not altogether unbearable. In this there is not much amiss provided the animals are taken under roc* ver night. It is doubtful wisdom in ord.1 ° reasons to expose cattle a whole do -dinary L lemencv of October or Novemlb,,y to the Inc t, never it is advisable to c jr we^her, bu. s night in the baro '^PeltJ.themvt0 P** 18t of October, eat'.J held,8 »fter abo"1 th« v nature of tb- lier or later' wording to the should nof d seaeoa. Even this year cattle quarte 8elecfc their night's roof fs. They ought to be forced under cr over night as soon as the evenings be- „jme chilly. They are infinitely better in Weltered quarters without food than they would be on the fields, where they would have all the chilling winds and trying night frosts to withstand, and very little food to aid them in doing so. A good deal is said r, t5 about animals where optional shelter is pro- vided preferring of their own free will to stay out of doors even in wild and stormy nights. It is argued that because they pre- fer the open fields to the covered bed that the exposure does them no harm, but rather that it benefits them. That argument how- ever will not hold good in practice. If closely and carefully tested it will be found to be nothing more than a delusion. It is quite true that the animals may at times have a desire to stay out of doors, especially if the shelter provided, as is frequently witnessed is not very inviting; but that is no reason for jumping at the conclusion that they grow and prosper best when left to roam on the pastures during the hours of darkness and of low temperature. As the animals are from first to latt but creatures at the •iispoeal of man there it is not often con- sidered, and this is one of the instances where man is justifierl in exercising his superior skill and judgments—superior be- cause man knows and understands the pur- pose for which the poor innocent creature is being prepared. It would just be as pro- per to assert that because preferable to the animals-dam or calf-tke latter should be left with and allowed to monopolise its mother and her milk, as to say that because an animal chooses to pass the night in the open air of winter it should be allowed to do so. In all these matters the animals de- sires may be consulted with advantage, in so far as they lie in accordance with the rules of quick and economic fattening, but when a parting point is reached the animal must be made to taste the bitters of self-sacrifice. If early maturity and a consequent quick realisation of money is the object, as it usu- ally is and always should be, the starvation of animals in any form, whether in respect to food, shelter, or anything else, is a grave and unpardonable mistake. Keep thp animal progressing from its very infancy should be the motto of the feeder, and if faithfully carried out in practice the creature would never be left to shiver and waste it- self away in defying the attacks of the chill- ing winds and frosts of early spring or late autumn. BUTTER FACTORIES. Whatever may be the opinion held by farmers regarding the factory system in the production of butter, there is no doubt about the success of that method where it has been given a fair and thorough trial. The utility of the factory system is fully illustrated by the wonderful results that have followed its adoption in Ireland not to speak of Denmark and other parts of the Continent. The Irish factory companies made almost a clean sweep of the honouis in two of the principal butter classes at the re- cent London Dairy Show; all that were left for English exhibitors being a couple of very highly commends and a com- mended "-and these were secured ty makers adopting the factory lines. The two clesses in which these wonderful and significant resulis were obtained were those for fresh and salt butter prepared for the market. In the classes for small samples of either fresh or salt butter few of the factor- ies were competing, and those who did enter the fray met with very moderate suc- cess, the private dairies completely ousting them for fancy small packets. But when it came to the larger lots the farmer or dairy farmer had no say in the results. The ex- hibits from private dairies were simply no- where. That is a very significant fact which farmers would do well to ponder carefully. But it may be urged that so long as the pri- vate dairy can more than hold its own in the smaller sample resolves itself into a question as to whether the former or the latter contests have the most important bearing upon the trade. We at once assert that the larger sample contests are of in- finitely more importance than the other, as indicating the character and quality of the produce of a dairy, and therefore it is inves- ted with the more general interest and value The email sample is equally important as indicating the class of butter churned or made in a diary, but there its influence may be said to end. It affords no reliable representation of the article, as it is placed upon the market, which, is the state that most concerns the trade and con- sumers generally, as well as it ultimately does the farmer himself. The larger sam- ple exhibits, in the judging of which the claims of the package are taken into consideration, really indicate as nearly as possible the class and character of the pro- duce as it is placed on the market. There- fore we maintain in the competitions whcih nearly denote the qualities of the saleable produce the results at the Dairy Show gave a complete victory for the factory system. In actual practice we believe the superior- ity of the factory system is even more njarke 1. It is unquestionable that it is to an almost universal adoption of that method of butter making and assorting that such countries as Denmark and Ireland owe the enviable position they have attained in the butter markets. And so long as these countries continue to proceed upon these lines, and the farmers of Great Britain pur- sue with wilful blindness their present course which possesses no shred of system, so long will the produce of English and Scottish butter dairies have to take a secondary place oven in British markets. The factory which has an output large enough to form special and independent consignments to the mar- ket has an infinitely better chance of re- ceiving the full value of its produce than has a private dairy, whose small contribu- tion is sent up mixed with scores of others, and which altogether form a most irregular sample. THE AGRICULTURAL HOLDINGS ACT. The sub-Commissioner, appointed by the Royal Agricultural Commission to visit cer- tain parts of the country to hear and collect evidence or opinions in regard to the question of the depression are now hard at work. So far as it is ascertained, these investigations useful and interesting as they are, have re- sulted in the unearthing of very few ideas with a just claim to originality. No genius has yet been discovered who can offer a full and absolute solution of the mysterious de- pression. But, while the various investiga- -ms have as yet failed to exceed the gene- 11Y ^oectation, it is so far satisfactory that rai e^ ev-ery promise of attaining the they gn uaefuines8 expected of them. It measure of ,jng few fregh suggestions is not suprie og tQ reme(jies are forthcoming, ot any note » subject had urevous- for that branca -,iscJu3ae(1 ly been so thoroughly u and digest- ed that these meetings have been forestalled ia almost any scheme they could bring forth The Sub-Commissioners, however, will re- turn loaded with hints and plain statements of existing facts which could not have been obtained by any other means and which should be of considerable service to the Commission in their deliberations. Almost every conceivable point relating to agricul- ture in all its varied forms has been minute- Jy entered into and discussed. Among the other matters that have passed under review was the Agricultural Holdings Act. The terms of this Act have been a good deal criticised in past years, and at the Sub-Com- missioners'meetings that have already been held it has been a favourite theme for complaint. It has been found exceedingly complicated and cumbersome to administer, so much so, indeed, that almost rather than run the costly risk its application entails many farmers would waive their claim, and content themselves with accepting what they consider the lesser evil, and many may be the lesser loss. The most befitting and terse description of the Agricultural Hold- ings Act we have yet observed was given at Mr James Hope's court of inquiry, at Cupar, Fifeshire, last week. Mr J. D. McJannet, the leader of the selling-of-stock -by-live-weight movement in Scotland, in giving his opinion of the Act, is reported of having disposed of it with the brief but sig- nificant remark, "My brother, who is a lawyer, has benefited a great deal more by the Agricultural Holdings Act than I have or am likely to do." We expect the general experience is pretty much in accordance with that of Mr McJannet—that the Act proves infinitely more fruitful in value to the law- yers than it does,or ever will do in its present i intricate form, to the farmer.
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 theii homes. HOMOCEA versus RHEUMATISM. Hillside, Bracknell, August 3, 1893. LADY KEANE's Compliments to the Manager, HOMOCEA COMPANY. Kindly send me two large boxes of your Homocea and six small ones, as I find it invaluable in Rheumatism, Cuts, Bruises, &c. I may say that since using it I have suffered very little—sometimes not at all-from Rheu- matic pains in the muscles of the neck. I think so highly of it that I recommend it to my friends, also I have distributed many of the boxes you senc me amongst the poor people, who are much pleased with it, and I think I can get them to take it to keep by them in case of accident, &c., with their children. My coachman was bitten by one of the horses in the arm, and it turned at once quite black; I made him rub some over the place, and it took away all the blacknoss and eased the pain. I also highly approve of it for stable use. You may make any use you like of this letter as a testimonial of its value.
HOMOCEA VERSUS PILES, &c. Purland Chase, Ross, July 23,1893. Mrs. Harvey has just had three boxes of Homocca, and she gave some to her cook to gently rub on to her leg, quite a hard bunch of varicose veins, and painful-what she seems to have been troubled with for a year at least. The salve greatly softened the hardness, and quite eased the pain. Mrs. Harvey gave a box of the salve to a poor woman who was suffering from protruding piles, with all the accompanying giddiness, pains in the back, burning sensation at the Ipit of the stomach; she really looked terribly ill. In four days she wasn't the sam« person to look at, she seems to be nearly cured, and all the pain and giddiness, &c., &c., gone, except still a little pain in her back, which will no doubt quite leave her in a few days. Homocea is sold by most chemists at Is. lid. and 2s. 9d. per box, or will be sent post free on receipt of stamps to 21, HAMILTON SO.. BIRKENHEAD.
CATTLE. LIVERPOOL, ITONDAY.-The supply of stock was larger than last week. The weather was more favourable for slaughter. A fair demand for cattle, prices irregular, but generally without alteration from last week. A few extra prime cattle made more money, but this by no means represents the general top average of the trade. Sheep trade slow, and prices rather firmer. Beef, first class 6d, second class 5-}d, third class 4irt; mutton 7d to 5d per lb. Live-weight cattle, 32P. to 25s per owt. At market, 2,464 cattle and 7,922 sheep.
MARKETS. 1 PROVISIONS. NEWTOWN GBNXBAL, TUESDAY. s. d. a. d. Wheat, per 2401bs 13 titoOO 0 Ditto (Old) 0 0 0 0. Barley, p..r 701bs 0 0 00 Oats, per 220ibs 18 0 19 6 Eggs, 8 to 10 10 0 0 Butter, per lb 15 16 l'uwis, per couple .3 6 5 0; Turkeys, each 0 0 0 0 Ducts, per couple 4 0 5 6 Geese, eacli 0 0 0 0 Potatoes, per cwt 2 6 36 itabbits, per couple 2 0 2 2 Beet, per lb 0 3 08 Mutton, per lb 0 4 ø 8 -Lamb, per lb. o 0 00 Pork, per lb 0 5 06 Veal i»er lb o 0 0 0 Bacon Pigs, per lb 0 0 151 WELSHPOOL GBNMAL, MONDAY. a. d. a. d. Wheat, per 751ba .„ 4 2 to 4 4 Baaiey, per 7010s 4 3 4 0. Oats 0 0 DO Eggs, 10 to — 1 0 .0 0 Butter, per Ib w 1 2 14 Fowls, per couple a 0 40 Ducks, per couple a 5 ó 0 Kabbits, per coupie 2 0 2 4 Beef, per lb 0 4 08 Mutton, per lb. 0 6 0 8 PorK, per lb. 0 0 00 Veal, per ih 0 6 o 7 Lamb, per lb 0 7 08 OSWESTRY GENERAL, WEDNESDAY. s. d. m. d. White wheat, per 751bs 4 2 to 4, 6 Red ditto, per 761bs 0 0 0 0 Barley, malting per 280lbs 17 0 20 0 Oats, per 200ibs J2 0 1* 0 Fresh butter, per lb 14 0 0 Eggs, 8 to 9 10 00 Fowls, per couple 4 0 50 Ducks, per couple 4 6 5 g Geese, each 5 0 8 0 Turkeys, each 4 G 5 6 Rabbits, per couple 24 z 6 Potatoes, per cwt 30 00 SHREWSBURY GENERAL, SATURDAY. n 1 i 8. d. s. d. Fresh butter per lb .1 2 to 1 4. Eggs, 8 to 10 o 0 Q Fowls, per couple 35 4 Ducks, per couple 4 0 5 Geese, each 5 ô 7 6 Turkeys, each 0 0 00 Rabbits, per couple 19 2 3 Pigeons, per couple 0 0 0 0 Potatoes, per cwt 0 2 6 Cabbages, per dozen 0 8 1 0 Broccoli, per dozen 16 3 0 Carrots, n»r 3 0 3 6 jr~" • O n j. ^pies, per quarter Pears, per quarter 001 N. .——. LONDON, MONDAY.—WI EARG0 MA?" ket remains dull and in ma ny there is evidence of an easier tone ,U8»ian wbeats» however, are held too hioh 1 1Amencan » quoted Is. above buyers?vie' 7 one is reported sold, and bids are Twf8carce* Ma.lze has ruled steady but closes a t WOrse ow™s to American advices. There i j10weitrer> rather more inquiry. Barley rules vei ^rm Beans steady. At Mark Lane t -r? wa? a mo^er" ate attendance, but trade was q U;'etnand. wi,th1ouJ special feature. English wheat 1 a.t last week's prices, and foreign ruled e change for white sorts, while red ,the tu™ weaker. Flour is dull and difficult 5 at ,a|? rates. Maize is about 3d dearer week. Barley is steady at recent currencie • ,are steady at last Monday's prices, with les lrre £ alar" ity. Beans and peas unchanged j MlKOHMi™ TBUMt.AT.-The to TLT the past week has again been extren. StS but prices of most articles have undergo. fairW any variation This morning's market w *^7 attended aad a moderate business tra English wheat firm. Foreign, after am otion? in the interval, repeats last Thursday's qnot Hour tending against buyers; peas and unchanged; oats realised full rates; maiz* at previous figures, prime mixed quoted cental. » in 11—1 BIRMINGHAM,THUWJ^QSRTM^ EI and foreign wheat at last week's prices; giin barley strong and 3d to 6d dearer; maize barley unaltered; oats occasionally 3d dearer. — ,-CÅTTLE. J'fo LONDON, MONDAY.—The total imports of I°l' lt0CJ Lond?n lat* week amount* 1 J 1, cattle trade influenced by colder weather has been firmer. There where 1 supplies offering, but as usual, a preponderance second rate stock. As regards beasts, the nui bers to hand were about the average. Real Z choice qualities were in strong favour, and the commanded enhanced prices. The best Scot. Herefords, and runts male 4s. lOd, to 5s Od, Devons, 4s lOd.; heavy Lincolns 4s 4d to 4s 6d. per 81b. Superior qualities experienced a drag- ing sale, but were not weaker. The sheep pens were moderately well filled, There was more, activity in the demand, and prices were about 2d. per 81b dearer. The best 6* to 8-stone downs made 5s Gd, 9-stone 5s 4d 10-stone 5s 2d, 10-stone half- breis 5s., and 10-stone ewes 4s per 81b. Calves changed hands at late rates. Pigs sold quietly i on former terms. DEAD MEAT. LONDON., MONDAY.—The supply was only mod- erate. The trade was slow. but anything prime realised top quotations with difficulty. Lower qualities were le?s in demand, particularly plain beef, much of which was left unsold. The prices were as under:—Inferior beef, 2s Od to 2s 8d middling ditto, 3s Od to 3s 2d.; prime ditto 3s 6d to 4s Od.; Scotch ditto, 3s lOd to 4s 2d; Ameri- can Liverpool killed, best, 3s Od to 3s 3d; ditto to 3s 2d; ditto hind-quarters, 3s 6d toSslQd; ditto forequarters, Is lOd to 2s 4d • English veal 3s 4d to 4s 4d; Dutch ditto 2s 8d to 4s 4d inferior mutton, 2s 4d to 3s Od; middling ditto 3s Od to 3s 8d; prime ditto, 4s Od to 4s 4«; Scotch ditto, 4a 4d to 48 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 4s Od to 4s 4d small ditto, 4s 8d to 5s. Od; uutch ditto 3s 4d to 4s 4d per 81b. by the carcase. WOOL. BRADFORD, MoNCAY.—While the tone of firm, ness and cheerfulness which has been displayed in the wool market here recently still continues it cannot be said that business has got quite into a satisfactory position. Spinners are able to re- sist any advance either in English wools or botany tops, and it is as much as sellers can do to keep rates up to the recent level. Super lustre wools are the best material to sell in domestic sorts and it is stated that these wools are getting scarce. Merino tops keep at the old standard. Lower bids were refused last market day, and to- day full values are obtainable, but anything like a genuine upward movement cannot be reported In the yarn trade business is of a miscellanous character, and it is sufficiently large give to give strength to the market, coupled with the firmness in wool. LEICESTER, MONDAT.-There is no change in the wool market since Thursday. The raw mater- ial is much less depressed than yarns and manu- factured goods, and in fact the outlook in wool and tops seems brighter than for some time, stoeks being low, and the total consumption seems to keep pace fairly well with supplies BRADFORD, THURSDAY.—There is little new to report in our market this morning, the general portion of the trade being unchanged, and short time prevailing to a large extent in the district. More purchases are, however, being made in anticipation of the expected revival, and full current rates are obtained. There is a confident feeling that business will improve ere long.
A LF- PRICE.&n excellent English made Pia.no. H forte, full oompass, sweet tøne, Deat CBÆG, in HAwrEfn(llE'_lAjl EngBrii made Piano- J-X forte, full compass, sweet tone, neat case in good condition. Has been ont on hire Call and see it at PHILLIPS A Sow's Musis Ware house, 19, Broad Street, N«wtvwa Awarded Gold Medals, 1892-93. BATTLE'S nlTi'SK. SHEEP DIPS Guaranteed to be the Best Dips in the Market. iFABMEES ARE INVITED TO TEST BATTLE'S AGAINST ANY OTHER DIP AND JUDGE FOR THEMSELVES. BATTLE'S IMPROVED Powder Dip PREVENTS THE FLY STRIKING THE SHEEP. SEND FOR TESTIMONIALS, &a., FROM BATTLE, MALTBY AND BOWER, Analytical and Manufacturing Chemists, LINCOLN. nr SWEET AS HONEY. TO SINGERS. TO IMPORTANT. —— —" PUBLIC SPEAKERS. —— Universally liked by D. Jenkins, Esq., M.B., Rev. E. W. Davies, The patient may a Children and Invalids. recommends it as won- Baptist Minister, Ton as; usual whilst ta derful r the Voice. Rhondda, recommends Davies' Cottgh Mix Davies' Cough Mixture —In this it exceeds at all Times. Patent Medicines. HUGH DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE, THE GREAT WELSH REMEDY MUCH ONVIESS on AVMK THE CREAT WF.LSH REMEUY. Hugh Davies's Cough Mixture.-Recommendr-(i by the Ui^oo-t Authority. Dr. Bains, M.D., L.R.C.P., M.R.C.S., L.S.A., Manchester, payh .—" Ha.vin!? a thorough fkDowled fr he inmates composition of 'DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE,' I eita w ith the egreatest confidence seem horn afflicted with an irritable Cough, as in Chronic Bronchitis, RrorK'hiaS Affections, Spasmodic Asthma &0., that it is likely to be extremely serviceable, giving great relief anr fort." DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE is acknowledged generally t Tt; most speedy and flffigflftftmif remedy for Chest complaints and general Colds. Having been before the pnbHo for many years, it has gained universal reputation. Thousands tdffis to its marvellous effect in immediately ALLAYING TICKLING COUGB S, Dissolving the Phlegm, aad relieving the distressing labour of breathing peculiar to ASTHMA. ^The Balsamic Healing and Soothing qualities of DAVIES'S COUG!T MIXTURE place it farH advance of the ordinary Cough Balsams, many of which are compounds of Opium, &c, andltaets by dissolving the congealed Phlegm, causing free expectorati ve relieving the sense (of weight oppression, Tickling in the Throat, and frequent desire to cough, t at is so troublesome to the patkr Invalnable for Whooping Cough. Its pleasant taste makes if a boon 'o children. DAVIES'S PILLS for Indigestion. "t- DAVIES'S PILLS the Cure for Liver Complaints. nAVIPQ'SS TMUin DAVIES'S PILLS the ore for Headache. unvico O I U/y/O DAVIES'S PILLS tit Cora for Toothache. AhiTIDII tfiHQ Dtt Q DAVIES'S PILLS tb.e Cure for Wind. ANI/B/UUUt> r/LLo. DAVIES'S PILLS the» Care for CostiveneBS. /cTTnaw /v>ifnPTO DAVIES'S PILLS ti.f Oe.nt Medicine for Females. (bUUAU IXIAUSU). DAVIES'S PILLS the Best Cure for Skin Disease*. Sold Everywhere, Is I'1 d and 2s 9d per box. C9* Bold at NEWTOWN by all Chemists and Patent Medicine Dealer*. Proprietor:—HUGH DAVIES, Cherrist, I MACHYNLLETH, Medallist of the South London School of Pharmacy-Qualified Dispenser lof the London Apothecaries Hall. 33SS LARGEST SELECTION IN THE TRADE IN ALL DEPARTMENTS QpflTpiJ DIRECT FROM THE MILLS.—Newest Styles in Tweeds, Harris, Homesnaft rtijIJ I Is || Meltons, Beavers, Serges, &o. Fishing, Shooti >sr. and Hunting Tweeds a SpeeiaKtyv Also, Homespun, Clan Tartan, and Serge Costun\e (Mot hs for Ladies, specially wove* in all the Latest Novelties. 50 PER CENT SAVED BY AVOIDING INTEB- TIMfPPrtft MEDIATE PROFITS.—Travelling Rugs, Shepherds Mauds, Blankets, Flatmels; I Mff P IIV Shirtings, Knitting Yarns, &c. Do your Shopping direct by post, thus obtaining I WW UkillUi Goods of acknowledged Excellence at First Co^t. Patterns Free. (Name this paper.) All Parcels paid. Ill WflftI CURR,E' M'00™-1 & SC0TT- LANGHAUCH MILLS. GALASHIELS, N.B- "MM vUJi* NOTE.—Farmers and others can have ewn Wool Made into any of the above at Reduced Prfsotr qUQ We Pay Carriage of Wool and Finished Goods from and to all Parts. AGENTS W^BTK9. LATHERS FREELY IN THE HARD £ ~ST WATER |LFEM WATSON'S ■ATCHLess aiiiA •"tH.B'IsT SOAP SSXr* I LARGEST SALE OF lib. TABLETS IN THE WOVL3 r™ A r\ A re-production ™" "^JSNDID PICTUKE, I f 8 8 r P EAD "T^haroe TH's a.iae famous1' Matchless Cleanser "Show Card), will besent, in good pit franw,. ppoany I leader who will forward, with full name and address, 150 Matchless Cleanser Soap VV rt^v.. ER9 (outside wrapper in RED BLACK oRiyj> addressed to Joseph Watson and Sooa, Whitehall. Soap Works. Leeds. Wrappers will not be accepted unless postage is fully prepaid. ALLAN LINE Royal Mail Steamers TO UNITED STATES & CANADA Under contract with the Canadian Govarnment for conveyance of the Canadian Mails.) PROM LIVERPOOL. LAURENTIAN.For Quebec & Montreal -Oct. 31 CARTHAGINIAN.Fer St. John's, N.F. and Halifax.Nov. 7 NUMIDIAN For Halifax and Portland.Nov. 16 ASSYRIAN.For St. John's, N.F. and Halifax.Nov. 21 PARISIAN For Halifax and Portland.Nov. 30 FARES FOR OCEAN PASSAGE. Saloon, 10 to 18 Guineas; Second Cabin, A7 7S. Steerage, £ 5 5s. Through Tickets to all Stations at Special Rates. Passengers are landed on the railroad wharf and transferred from ship to train without any inoon. venience and expense. The company's special con- iuotor accompanies West-bound passengers. SW NOTe.-This Line provider the cheapest and most convenient route to all parts of Canada, Manitoba, the North-west Provinces, British Columbia, and the Western States of America. Cheap through rates to Aniatria and New Zealand via C.P.R., Vancouver, and Honolulu. $ 10 Bonus to Settlers aad Homestead Certificates relating to the Government Free Grant Lands of 160 Aores. To TOURISTS, SPOKTSMEN, and others.— Sound Trip Tickets combining excursions to Niagara Falls, the wonderful scenery and Sporting Districts 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. British delegates new reports and all the latest maps and pamphlets free. Direct services from Glasgow to New York and Boston and Philadelphia all the year round. Full particulars on application to ALLAN BROTHERS A CO., James Street, Lxvssrooi. PARK a SON, Printers, The Cross, Newtown B. BIOKABDB, Horsemarket, Newtown. JOHN KINSEY, Marble and Stone Works, Llandinaou WM. WALTERS, Wellington Hotel, Welshpool, DAVID JEHU, Auctioneer, Llanfair. MORRIS 4; SON, Diapers, Llanidloes. W. H. SMITH, 82, Park Avenue, 081 Oswwhy« i THE POPULAR LAW BOOK, ALWAYS KEPT UP TO DAft No MORt; LAWYERS' BILLS! I Now Ready, THIRTIETH EDITION (1893), 700 cloaely. printed pafres, containing about 4,000 Statements on Points of La;w, veritied by Notes and References to Authorities. Print;, post free, 6s. 8d. (saved at everv consnltation I!) cloth. EVERY MAN'S OWN LAWYER: A HANDT r'J BOOK OF THE PRINCIPLES OF LAW & EQUITY. By A BARRISTER. 30th Edition (1893). Brought up to date, including' the Hutting' and Loans (Infants) Act, 1802} Gaming Act, 1892; Shop Hours Act, 1892; Public Libraries Act, 1892; Small Holdings Act, 1892; Witnesses (Public Inquiries) Protection Act, 1892; Clergy Discipline Act, 18BS Forged Transfer Acts, 1891 and 1892; Custody of Children Act, 1891; Slander of Women Act, 1891, etc, With full particulars how to Soil or Mortgage Land through the Land Registry without professional assistance. Also the important changes in the Law made by the Bankruptcy Act, 1890, and Conveyancing and Rsril Property Act, 1892 the New Law as to Small Properties under the Intestates' Estates Act, 1890; the Directors' Liability Act, 1890; Prevention of Cruelty to Children Act, 1889 with many other recent Acts. COXPRISIKO Rights and Wrongs of Individuals—Commercial I«w—I>aw as to Goods Stolen or Lost-Criminal Ltw-Parish Law- County Court Law-Hame and Fishery Laws—Poor Men's Lawsuits—Bets auri Wag(;rs-Hills of Exchange—Agreements —Copyright—Patents—Trad>: Marks—Insurance—Libel aDd Slander—Divorce—Mortgages—Stock Exchange Practice" Trespass-Nuisalwps-Tramfer of Land-Wills, etc., etc. ExPLAINISa THE LAW FOR Landlord and Tenant -la.stor and Servant—Workmen and Apprentices — Hoirs—Legatees—Hnsband and Wife—Exe- cutors and Trustees—Unardian and Ward—Married Woman —Infants—Partners Agents—Lender and Borrower- Debtor and Cred-tor—Purchasers and Vendors—Companies —Friendly Societi es-C hnrchwardens -Clergymen-Doctor. -B,inkers-Faria-,rs-Contractors Sportsmen Farriers Horse Dealers—Auctioneers—House Agents—Hotel Keepers —Pawnbrokers — Surveyors — Railways — Carriers Con- stables, etc., etc. Should be in the hands of every bnsiness man, and aH who wish to abolish lawyers' bills. "-iveek ly Times. "This excellent handbook admirably done, admirably arranged and admirably cheap."—Leeds Mercury. ORosBy LOCXWOOD & SON, STATIONERS' HALL Couar. LOXBOX, And Sold by PHILLIPS & SON, Booksellers,Newtown BjBCIg who intend to Marry SjpkSSEZ IVllalw SHOULD SEJt ■ THE MAGIC MIRROR. HI ■ MM W El It may concern thca. Important ill Mp M to all in iD-beakh. Happiness ■ ■■■■ IVlklV assured by its bright reflections. A safeguard from evil to aU who possess it. Freoperfoss for two Stamps. ADDRESS MESSRS. WILKI-NSON. 43. FITZALAN Spurn., 8HEFFIELP fw v. B R E A K F A S T TS U P P E E P P S'S G RATEFU L-COMTO RTIN G. COCOA 0011614NO VI:ATZR 04t