Celo/ndi/ue Wartanted to REMOVE OOBJNS BY THE Boors 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 Is. battle sent for 14 stamps by CHAVE & JACKSON, Chemists, Hereford. Rejuse Imitations. G. E. DAVIES, Chemist, bl60 Broad-street, Welshpool. "fOR im B1600 IS THE LIFE." -Z4 A BLOOD PUR t FtERi fafgAMD R ESTO RERi For Cleansing and Clearing the B'ood from ali mpurities, it cannot be too highly recommended. For Scrofula, Scurvy, Eczema, Sk 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 Leir", Cures Pimples on the Face. Cures Scurvy, Cures E Cures Ulcers, Cures Blood and Skin Diseases, Cures Glandular Swellings, Clears the Blood from all impure Matter, From whatever cause arising, It is the only real specific for Gout and Rheumatic Pains. It removes the cause from the bluod 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. GIJARKJE S BLOOD 31IXTURK is entirely free from any poison or metallic impregnation, does not contain any injurious in rredient, and is a good, safe, useful medicine."—ALFRED SWAIN TAYLOR, M.D., F,R.S., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Toxicology. 257, St. Georjjc's-road, Hall, Jan. 12,1892. "I thought it was my duty to let yon know what Clarke's Blood Mixture has done for we. 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 ay, after taking a few bottle" of your Clarke's Blood Mixture, I am restored to perfect health again, and would have the whole world know of your wonderful medicine.-Yonrs truly, Miss HOUGHTON. IMPORTANT ADVICE TO ALL.-Cler.nse the vitmted ood whenever yon find its impurities bursting through the kin in Dimples, eruptions, and sores; cleanse it when yon D. it obstructed and slnpcrish in the veins cleanse it when a fonl-ronr feelings will tell yon when. Keep roar blood ro, and the health of the system will follow. Sold in bottles 2s. 9d. each, and in case? containing six times the quantity, Ils.-Sufficient, to effect a permanent cure in the great majority of long- standing cases. By all CHEMISTS and PATENT MEDICINE VENDKR8 throughout the World, or "ent to any address ou receipt of 33 or 132 stamps by the ropriefcrr3, THE LINCOLN AND MIDLAND OUNTIES DRUG COMPANY, LINCOLN. Write for the New Pamphlet on Skin and Blood Diseases, rections for diet, &c.r to Secretary, Lincoln ;md JiahiRd Counties Drug Company, Lincoln. Sent post free. TRADE MARK-BLOOD MIXTURE. AK FOR CLARKE'S BLOOD MIXTURE1 And do not be persuaded to rake an Imitation. KX Impurity of the Blood.—Enfeebled Existence. This medicine embraces every attribute required in a general and tloinestic remedy. In obstruction or congestions of the IiYr, lungs, bowels, or any other ergans, these Pills are especi- ally serviceable 2d eminently sl1cces;¡faI. They should be kept in read i [>< -•; in every family, being a medicine of incomparable utility for young persons, particularly to those of feeble con- stitutions. Bilicr. cuess, Loss of Appetite, Head- ache, and Lowness of Spirits. Thes'i Pills effect a truly wonderful change in debilitated Constitiuu as, as they create a healthy appetite, correct inuiges- tion, i c excess of bile, giddiness, headache, and palpitation of the heait. Mothers and Daughters. If there is one thing more than another f)r which these Pills are famous it is their purifying properties, especially their power of cleansing the blood from all impurities, removing dan. gsrous congestions, and renewing suspended secretions. Univer» sally ado; cd as the one j^rand remedy for female complaints, these filj.- never fail, never weaken the system, and alwayi bring abwi what is required. Indigestion, Stomach, and Liver Complaints. Persons suffering from any disorders of the liver, stomachy Or other o;-¡.ns of digestion, should have immediate recourse tQ, these Piik, as there is no medicine known that acts oil these particular complaints wita such certain success. Nervous Debility. PerSTs who feel weak, ~;ov. and nervous, may rest assures lOJDe serit'U:- ailment is l00nl:l \6 i the (isance, against which iastant acii should be taken. These renowned Pills present the ready means of exciting er ergetic ac, ion on the liver, liberat- ing accumulated bile, and liftu.g at once a load from the spirits and expcit.ng a poison from the body. HoUffwafs Pills are the bt"st remedy knenvn in the world for the following diseases Ague Headache Stone and Gravel Asthma Indigestipn Secondary Symp- BMeu.s Complaints Liver Complaints toms. Blotches on the Skin Lumbago Tic-Doloreux Bowel Complaints Piles Ulcers Debility Rheumatis m Venereal Affections Dropsy Retention c f Urine Worms of all kinds FemaK Irregulari- Scrofula, or King's Weakness from ties Evil whatever cause, ttyers of all kinds i Sore Throats &c., &c., QMM Sold at Professor K-OLLOWA Y'S Establishment, "Bey Oxford St. (late 533. Oxford St.), London; aho by Marly every respectable Ve^, or of Medicine throughout Jtb CariHsed World, in boxes ana "ots, at is. i^d., 2S. giL, 4S. 06., I IS., 32S. and 3 3S- each. 9aB printed directions are affixed tf > each Pot and Box, and can be had in any la nguage. ..1Advice Gratis, at the abo ve address, dailJu ] between the hoars of 11 and V or by letter.
THE FARMERS' CIRCLE. 1 j (BY ONE WITHIN IT.) Swine fever is spreading in Denbighshire the latest outbreak reported being near the Wrexham Smithfield. Six pigs were origin- ally attacked, but the number has since been increased. Following up their past success at the Brewers' Exhibition, London, where Webbs' Kinver Chevalier Barley has had the unique distinction of winning the Champion Prize, open to the World, for 5 successive years, we notice Messrs Webb & Sons, variaties of Barley have again secured a long string of Honours, including First, Second, and Third Prizes-value Twenty-five Guineas-for Barley grown in Eastern Counties; also the First Prize of Fifteen Guineas, for the best sample grown in the Home Counties. In addition to these cash prizes, Messrs Webb's? Barleys have not only won the Prize Medal in the competition open to the Worll, but have also carried off Four out of the Fiv( Special Silver Cups offered for Seed Barley, and no less than 17 Diplomas for samplet grown in 10 different Counties. THE TURNIP CROP. In ordinary seasons the storing of th turnip crop would soon be occupying tbt attention of farmers. It may, however, be found advisable to depart a little from the regular order of things this season. Th. open, mild character of the weather, coupler with the lateness of the crop, almost war rants a few week's extra forbearance. Then is every prospect that the crop will yet develop considerably, and as this would itl many cases be highly desirable, temptalio to delay the storing operations for some time is very great. The crop must have made wondeiful progress during the past two or three weeks and where a sufficient number of plants survived the drought, there may still be a fair yield of uioderately-sizeo roots. If it is considered risky to leave the crop exposed while there is a desire to post- pone storing, a temporary protection could be provided by the use of the ordinary plough. The plough should be run along the side of the drill, so that the bulbs are completely covered, and the tops partially buried by the furrow thrown up. While this affords a fairly secure protection againt havoc by frost, it does not prevent the bulbs from growing. In some parts, indeed, this system of storing is regularly adopted, mainly for the reasons that it is speedy, and that the roots not only keep fresh and full of substance, but that they also develop appreciably after being covered. The method might be given a more general trial this year, and the results carefully noted. POTATO DISEASE EXPERIMENTS. The further results of experimei ti with the bouille bordelaise as a remedy for potato disease, published last week by the Board of Agriculture, largely confirm the conclusions arrived at in previous trials. The effect of the application generally is again favour- able to the efficacy of the dressing. In some instances the beneficial effect of the bouillies of sulphate of copper was very marked. For example in the experiments conducted hv the Technical Education Committee of the Wiltshire County Council, the treated crop yielded no less than 2 tons 11 cwt. per lucre more tubers than were obtained from the undressed plots. This wonderful gain demonstrates that the bouillie bordelaise os.s-<ssf s a considerable manurial value, in midicion to its disease-preventing powers. In the Messrs. Carters' experiments at Bromley, also, the results were of the most convincing character. Ten plots were dressed with the preparation in July and August and ten received no spray. 1'he former ten plots yielded 22 cwt. 3 qr. 261b. of potatoes, with only 2f lb. of diseased 4 tubers. From the undressed ten plots the yield was only 14 cwt. 1 qr., and of this quantity there were 3 cwt. I qr. 11 lb. of affected tubers. Several other equally decisive results are recorded in the rteport such as those obtained on the Irish Land Commission's and (ilasnevin experiments in Ireland, Dr. Petermann's in Belguim, and Dr. Steglich's at Dresden. The only instance reported in which the result was of an adverse nature was that from Dr. Liebscher's trials at Gottingen University. In this experiment th6 dressings of bouillie bordelaise actually injured the foilage of healthy plants, and reduced their yield by about 20 per cent. This is described as the most unfavourable testimony to the use of the sulphate of copper composition for po- tato disease that as yet been recorded. Such a, detrimental effect is attributed to the unusual dry season, and the complete ab- scence of the disease. Dr. Liebscher also points out that, although the dressing may injure the plants, it is much more injurious to thophytophthora infesians, so that in years in which the disease is prevalent the final results of the application of bouillie borde- iaise may be represented by a favourable effect on the yield of the crop. On the wliole it may safely be assumed that the h tssingdoes afford considerable protection against the attacks of the fungus, and that in years when the disease is rife the ex- pense and trouble of applying it are fully warranted. But the main question is, should the operation form part of the regu- lar routine in potato culture ? It is evident from the results referred to that it should provided the disease is to continue an an- nual -us'tor. As, happily we have no reason to suspect such cons ant trouble from that unwelcome malady, however, the matter presents itself in another light If there is to be no disease, the actual cost and labour incurred in applying the dress- ing would be utterly lost, and might even occasion additional damage. It is here that the chief difficulty is met with. To be of any use in staving off disease the applications must take place before the fungus settles on the plants, which simply means that the operation is at best a specu- lative one. It may be beneficial, or it may be the reverse. And, this being so, we hardly see that sufficient claims have been established to justify a general and regular adoption of the method of spraying with bouillie bordelaisa. FARMERS IN CONFERENCE. On Monday last an imponant meeting of delegates representing the farmers in the North of England Federaticn was held in the Public Hall, Wigan. M. W. Smith, M.P., for North Lonsdale., presided, and among others present were Professor James Long and Mr C. W. Dutton, hon. sec. The Chairman said the particular object for which they were met was to decided upon r one- or two practical important steps. In the first place, the Federation felt it to be its duty at such an important crisis to formu- Late and put before the Royal Commission on Agriculture evidence bearing upon the farming industry, backed up not merely by their own individual views, but by specific bases of grievance. So far as their funds would allow the Federation was seeking to propagate their views, and they were pre- pared to work enthusiastically in the great questions to which they were committed. tiis own experience led him to the convic- tion that nothing whatever would be got from any Parliament unless farmers made themselves more loudly heard. There were a great many interests clamouring for atten- tion iu Parliament, and some for first atten- tion. It therefore followed that those which were not loudly asserted would of necessity if not entirely neglected, be at least relega- ted to a back position. The following reso- lution, moved by Mr Worthington and sec- onded by Mr Cook, was carried unanimously —That this meeting re-affirm its conviction that the solution of the present unsatisfac- tory state of agriculture is to be found in the adoption of the policy of three Fs" and the Land Court, as embodied in the Bill introduced into Parliament by Mr Smith, -U.P. Professor Long in supporting the resolution, hoped that they would persist in bringing forward the programme until they had succeeded in carrying their point in Parliament. It was for the tenant farmers ot the North of England to fight the battle. if it was left to those iu the South of Eng- laud they would not see any results in their own time. He should be unwilling to say anything harsh against landlords and no words of that kind should escape the lips of any man who desired to influence Parlia- ment. They had had a most disastrous year, following upon another most disast- rous year, and they were told by landlords that if they could not pay their rents they would have a certain amount of remission, but no reduc- tion. He pointed to farmers in America, and to the advantages they held in the total absence of restrictions, and asked if it was possible for the English farmer to compete with men of that class when he had to pay high rents and taxes, and was bound down by leasse, which in many cases were a disgrace to the men who penned them, and almost a disgrace to the men who were compelled to sign them (applause). The Commission on Agriculture was not composed as it should be. The majority of its members were landlords and friends, and the rest were men of official position. He for one had no expectations from the Commission, and should not be dis- appointed if the results were meagre. He took it that land of itself had no intrinsic value. All value depended entirely upon the labour put into it, and if the farmer im- proved his land, he was surely entitled to the value of the improvements. In addition to what had been proposed, he would like to see compulsory inspection of farms before the entrance of the tenant. If that were done they would be able to say what was the condition of the farm when entered upon, and show the improvements that had been made (applause). Tenant farmers of this country averaged about 900 per consti- tuency, and it seemed to him that 900 reso- lute men would carry the day if they went together in one direction. If there were only 500 they could make it very dangerous for a candidate to oppose their wishes, but there were sufficient men in every division, if only they would organise, to carry any election, and compel the Members of Par- liament to vote as they were directed. He thought, however, they ought to avoid everything which tended to sow hatred of class. He should like to see the Government following the example of the United States, who recognised that the wealth of their great country was drawn from the soil. In America a farmer could send his son to college for a few shillings, give him a good scientific education, and it was his own fault if he did not leave with the finest equipment in the world. Tenant farmers were pro- tected there in every possible way, but in England they allowed tradesmen to sell fat for butter, foreign meat for English, to mix materials with food; and what was the Government doing ? Simply nothing. It had passed a Bill, which he regarded as being of very little value indeed, which did not touch the question. He was heart and soul with the tenant farmers in this move- ment, and hoped they would not allow their energies to droop until they obtained what they had a right to demand (applause).
IT TOUCHES THE SPOT. Aye, that is what Homocea does. And does it quickly, too-whether it's a toothache or neuralgia, witfi all their shooting pains, or eczema a with its painful and distressing irritation- or piles that make thousands of lives wretched. Rheumatism in the joints or muscles has been cured even of years' standing-while for cuts, burns and bruises, it's far, very far ahead of any ointmer.t that has ever been put before the public. IT DOES ALL IT'S GUARANTEED TO DO. Mr. F. W. C. FEGAN writes" The Boys' Home, 95, Southwark Street, London, S.E., April 8th 1893.—Dear Sir,—I know no preparation uke 'Homocea' for general usefulness in an insti- tution like this. I have thoroughly tested it by personal application, and amongst our boys, for all kinds of pain and accidents it does all that it is guaranteed to do, and we would not be without it here on any account. It is not only a wonder- ful lubricant, but strongly antiseptic, and relieves inflammation and pain almost instantaneously. Personally, I cannot express my thankfulness for it. I have used it for all kinds of ailments during the last eight years here, and at sea, and in Canada, lor stiffness, sprains, muscular rheu- matism, sore throat, mosquito bites, &c., it is a real boon, and no praise can be too high for it. No one need be afraid to use it for even the most tender part, or even on raw flesh. I have frequently used it for my eyesight with much benefit. I have always kept 'Hippacea' (the veterinary preparation) for stable use. For sore backs, broken heels, &c., it is a grand specific."
CUTS & BRUISES, HAIR RESTORER, &c. Helvelyn House, near Grasmere. I have seen some wonderful cures by "Ho- mocea." It is the best thing I have ever tried lor cuts and bruises of any kind. It id a perfect hair restorer, as I applied it to my head when the hair was all coming off; it stopped it imme diately; and it is now growing quite thick Again. TT J. JONES. Homocea is sold by most chemists at Is. lid. and 2s. 0d. per box, or will be sent post free OB receipt of stamps to 21, HAMILTON SQ., BIRKENHEAD.
BIRMINGHAM, THURSDAY.—Beef, Sid- to 7 £ d.» mutton, 6d. to 8d. per lb. There was a good sup- ply, but trade was slow. LIVERPOOL, MORDAr.-The supply of cattle was about the same, and of sheep smaller than last week. The demand was fair for both cattle and sheep at rather better prices than last Monday. Beef, first class, 61d; second class, 5Jd; third class. 4id; mutton, 7td; to 6d per lb. Live-weight cattle, 84a. to aa.. per swtft
MARKETS. I PROVISIONS. NEWTOWN GBSEKAL, TUESDAY. B. d. s. d. Wheat, per 2401ba 13 6 to 00 0 Ditto (old) 0 0 00 Barley, pQr 70lbs 0 0 00 Oats, per 2201bs 18 0 19 6 Eggs, 8 to 10.e 1 0 00 Butter, per lb 1" 16 Fowls, per couple 3 6 40 Turkeys, each 0 0 00 Ducks, per couple 4 6 50 Geese, each 6 6 7 6 Potatoes, per cwt.„ 2 6 30 Rabbits, per couple 2 0 22 Beef, per lb 0 3 08 Mutton, per lb 0 5 07 Lamb, per lb 0 6 00 Pork, per lb. 0 54 0 6 Veal per lb. 0 0 00 Bacon Pigs, per lb 0 5i 0 0 WNLNNPOOI. GENERAL, MONDAY. a. d. s. d. Wheat, per 751bs 4 2 to 4 4 Barley, per 70ibs 4 3 49 Oats 14 0 0 0 Eggs, 10 to -e 1 0 00 Butter, per lb 1 2 13 Fowls, per couple 3 0 40 Ducks, per couple 3 6 50 Rabbits, per couple 2 0 24 Beet, per lb. 0 4 08 Mutton, per lb 0 6 08 Pork, per lb 0 0 00 Veal, per lb 0 6 07 Lamb, per lb 0 7 08 08WJMTBT GENEBAL, WEDNESDAY. 8. d. s. d. White wheat, per 751bs 4 2 to 4 6 Red ditto, per 751bs 0 0 0 0 Barley, malting per 2801bs 17 0 20 0 Oats, per 2001bd 13 0 14 0 Fresh butter, per Ib 12 14 Eggs, 8 to 9 10 00 Fowls, per couple 4 0 5 0 Ducks, per couple. 5 0 56 Geese, each 6 0 80 Turkeys, each 5 0 6 0 Rabbits, per couple 2 4 26 Potatoes, per cwt 2 0 a SELBEWSBDBY GKNEBAIJ, SATURDAY. s. d. s. d. Fresh butter per lb 1 3 to 1 5 Eggs, 7 to 8 1 0 00 Fowls, per couple 3 6 46 Ducks, per couple 4 0 56 Geese, each 5 6 66 Turkeys, each 0 0 00 Rabbits, per couple 1 8 20 Pigeons, per couple 0 0 00 Potatoes, per cwt 2u 26 Cabbages, per dozen 0 8 10 Broccoli, per dozen 2 0 30 Carrots, per cwt 3 0 0 0 Apples, per quarter 0 2 0 3 Pears, per quarter 0 4 O 5 CORN. LONDON, MONDAY.—The cargo market is firm, and there is a slight improvement in the general outlook, but trade is not specially active. Prices are nominally unchanged, and Russian wheats are claiming more attention at full rates. Maize is firm, and again the turn dearer. Barley is unchanged with rather more inquiry. Oats con- tirue firm with an upward tendency. Beans steady. At Mark Lane the attendance was moderate, but trade was on a restrict scale. English wheat was in limited request at about last Monday's prices. Foreign was nominally unchanged, but buyers held off. Flour was unaltered with a slow sale. Maize, owing to scarcity, was fully 6d. up on the week. Barley ruled firm a last week's prices. Oats gained 3d. to 6d. on the week, and there was a moderate inquiry at the advance. Beans and peas un- changed. MANCHESTER, THURSDAY.—There has not been much animation in the trade during the past week, and values have shown little alteration to- day. With a fair attendance, a moderate con- sumptive demand was experienced. English wheat, firm foreign Id. per cental dearer. Flour without change in price. Peas favoured buyers. Oats and beans repeated previous figures. Maize has advanced Id. since last market. Prime American mixed quoted 4s Id per cental. CATTLE. LONDON, MONDAY.—The total imports of foreign stock into London last week amounted to 2,814 head. The cattle trade was quiet, but the cold weather has given a tone to the market, and prices have tended against the buyer. Supplies of beasts were moderate, with, as usual, a large preponderance of second-rate stock. There were a few choice Scots offering, and they made 5s.; Hereford?, Devons, and runts made 4s lOd to 5s per 81b.; and for heavy Lincolns the charge was about 4s 4d to 4s 8d; inferior and secondary qualities experienced a dragging sale and were gi somewhat irregular in value. The show of sheep was below the average. There was a fair inquiry, and prices had an upward tendency; Si to 9-stone Downs made 5s 6d, 10-stone 5s 4d, 10- stone half-breds 5s 2d; 12-stone Lincolns 5s; and ewes 3s lOd to 4s per 81b. Calves were quiet, but prime small qualities firm. Pigs sold at late rates. The following were the closing quotations Coarse and inferior beasts, 2s 4d to 3s; second quality ditto, 3s 8d to Is 4d; prime large oxen, 4s 6d to 4s lOd; ditto Scots, <&c, 4s lOd to 5s; coarse and inferior sheep, 3a 8d to 4s 4d second quality ditto, 4s to 4s lOd; prime co irse-woolled ditto, 5s to 5s 4d; prime Southdown ditto, 5s 4d to 5s 6d; large coarse calves, 2s 4d to 3s 6d; prime small ditto, 4s to 5s 4d; large hogs, 3s 4d to 4s 4d; neat small porkers, 4s 6d to 5s 4d per 81b, to sink the offal. DEAD MEAT. LONDON, MONDAY.—This morning the supply on the market was large, and mostly of middling and inferior qualities, for which the trade was very bad, and prices most irregular, with a down- ward tendency, and much was left unsold. Prime quality of all kinds met a slow sale, the demand not being large. Inferior beef, 2s Od to 2s 8d.; middling ditto, 2s lOd to 38 2d. j prime ditto 3s 4d to 4s Od.; Scotch ditto, 3s lOd to 4S 2d; Ameri- can Liverpool killed, best, 3s 5d to 3s 6d; ditto second, 3s 2d to 3s 3d; ditto hind-quarters, 3s 6d to 4s Od; ditto forequarters, 2s Od to 2s 4d. English veal 3s 4d to 4s 8d; Dutch ditto 2s 8d to 4s 4d; inferior mutton, 28 4d to 3s Od; middling ditto 3s 2d to 3s Sd; prime ditto, 4s Od to 4s 4et; Scotch ditto, 4s 4d to 4s 8d New Zealand ditto, 2s 4d to 2s 8d; lambs 4s Od to 4s 4d; large pork 3s 8d to 4s Od small ditto, 4s 4d to 5s. per 81b. by the carcase. WOOL. BRADFORD, MONDAY.—Inactivity is again a marked feature in the wool market here. Business is of a hand-to-mouth description, and users are showing a considerable amount of caution in their transactions. English wool is quieter, and staplers are disappointed with the present con- dition of business in that department. Prices, however, remain unchanged both in domestic and botany sorts. In the latter class there is a fair inquiry for crossbreds, but botany tops generally are not in a good position. Holders of stocks are, however, still firm in the hope that an improve- ment will set in ere long. New business in yarns eomes to hand but slowly. Bright yarns are in the best position, but even in these merchants are doing little more than urge delivery of goods already contracted for. In prices a rather beti er inquiry for the Eabtis reported, but the American trade is dull. LEICESTER, MONDAY.—The past month has lieen very poor for business, the "coal war n being the chief cause, but the weather also has been much too warm and fine to stimulate ti e local trades, and what is usually the heavies! trading month of the year has been exceptionally small and discouraging. Notwithstanding this, wools and combed tops are in a strong position, and prices are very firm, with no disposition to ease on tempting offers. The yarn market shows signs of slight improvement in demand, and prices are stationary. BRADFORD, THURSDAY.—The market betrays little animation, justa quiet trade being done atold rates. Lustres and demi sorts are most sought after in English wool. Botanies quiet, but steady. Mohair and alpaca firm.
Awarded Gold Medals, 1892-93. BATTLE'S FLUID™powder SHEEP DIPS Guaranteed t3 be the Best Dips in the Market. FARMERS 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, Ac., FROM BATTLE, MALTBY AND BOWER, Analytical and Manufacturing Chemists, LINCOLN. Mg- LARGEST SELECTION IN THE TRADE IN ALL DEPARTMENTS VI FLTP U DIRECT FROM THE MILLS.—Newest Styles in Tweeds, Harris, HomMMB UU J I y [j Meltons, Beavers, Serges, <fce. Fishing, Shooting, and Hantinsr Tweeds a Speciality# Also, Homeapnn, Clan Tartan, and Sarge Costume Cloths for Ladies, specially wovWB in all the Latest Novelties 50 PER CENT SAVED BY AVOIDING lNTEB- Tliirrno MEDIATE PROFITS.—Travelling Rugs, Shepherds Mauds, Blankets, Flannel*; I WW n P 11^ Shirtinprs, Knitting Yarns. &c. Do your Shopping direct by post, thua obtaimnC ■ ■■ Goods of acknowledged Excellence at First Cost. Patterns Free. (Name this paper.) All Pllrulr paid. ALL WOOL CURR,E) M'D0UGALL 4 SC0TT. LANCHAUCH MILLS, GALASHIELS, NA 11 V NOTE.—Farmers and others can have own Wool Made into any of the above at Reduced Price# el70 We Pay Carriage of Wool and Finished Goods from and to all Parts. AGENTS WAstm. L DvIM UO TO ALL USERS OF VENUS SOAP. on each Wrapper. For 130 Wrapper*, Tlmepi«oe No. i, tin. Dial will b» tent IJ Picture of the StafUS'i for 200 Wrappers, Timepiece No. 2, Sin. Dial will be sent. | TONUS DB MlliO, For aso Wrappers, Timepiece No. 3,9in. Dial will be sent. J ^L?be\eJt ■, wO Wrappers, a Gentleman*! f Handsome ) will be sent* fl For 25 Wrappers, sad I f0e 800 Wr*PP«*> a Lady's (Keylea* Watch] will be sent, ff 1 M In Handsome Gilt Frame. ALLAN LINE Royal Mail Steamers TO UNITED STATES & CANADA. Under contract with the Canadian Govarnment for copveyauoe of the Canadian Mails.) ffROM LIVERPOOL. CARTHAGINIAN.For St. John's, N.F. ano 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, M7 7s. Steerage, X5 5s. Through Tiokets 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. SW NOT E.-This Line provides the cheapest and I most convenient route to all parts of Canada, Manitoba, the North-west Provinces, Brit>sb Columbia, and the Western States of America. Cheap through rates to Austria a d New Zealand via C.P.R., Vancouver, and Honolulu. $ 10 Bonus to Settlers and Homestead Certificates relating to the Government Free Grant Lrmd" of 160 Acres. To TOURISTS, SPORTSMEN, and others.- Sound Trip Tickets combining excursions to Niagara Falls, the wonderful scenery and Sporting Districte of the Rocky Mountains and British ColumbJa., and other places of interest in United States alld Canada. Programme of tours on application. SPECIAL RETURN RATES TO THE CHICAGO WORLD'S FAIR. British delegates new reports and all the, late-t 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 & 00., James Btreet, Livsx PARK & SON, Printers, The 0 roafc, wx I B. RIOKARDB, Horsemarkd, Newtown. JOHN KINSEY, Marble and Stone Works, LIandintm. WM. WALTERS, Wellington Hotel, Welsh pool DAVID JEHU, Auctioneer, Llanfair. MORRIS & SON, Drapers, Llanidloes. W. H. SMITH, 82, Park Avenue, 021 Oswestry. THE POPULAR LAW BOOK, ALWAYS KEPT UP TO DATE No MORE LAWYERS' BILLS ) Now Ready, THIRTIETH EDITION (1893), 700 closely. printed pages, containing about 4,0oo statements on Points of .L.a, vonncu uy Notes and References to Authorities. Pri post free, Cs. 8d. (saved at every consultation!!) cl nit. EVERY MAN'S OWN LAWYP:R: •> HANDY BOOK OF THE PRINCIPLES OF LAW & EQUITY. By A BARRISTEii. 30th. Edition (1S93;. BrougUt up to date, including the Betting and Loans (Infants) Act, 1892; Gaming Act, 1892; Shop Hours Act, 1892 Public Libraries Act, 1892; Small Holdings Act, 18n2; Witness -s Public 1 Inquiries) Protection Act, 1392 Clersy Discipline Act, 1892 Forged Transfer Acts, lSttl aud 1892; On-tody of Children Act, 1891; Slander of Woimn Act, 181*1, ite, With full particulars how to Sell or Mortgage Land through the Land Registry without professional assistance. Also the important j changes in the Law made by the Bankruptcy Act, 1890, and Oonveyancing and Real Property Act, 181)2 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. COMPRISING Rights and Wrongs of Individuals—Oomrcwcia! w—Law as to Goods Stolen or Lost—Criminal Law—Paris ■ Law- Oounty Court Law-ftame and Fishery LaW:i-PnM Men'f Lawsuits-Rets and Wagers-Bills of Exchange—Agreements -Copyright-Patents-Trade Maries—Insurance—Liliel and Slander—Divorce—Mortgages—Stock Exchange Practice- Trespass—Nuisances—Transfer of Land-Wills, etc., etc. EXPLAINING THE LAW FOR t Landlord and Tenant—Master and Servant—Workmen and Apprentices — Heirs—Legatees — Hnsband and WjJp-Exe. f cutors and Trustees—Guardian raid Ward-Marriell Woman j -Infants-Partners and Aareats—Lender find Borrower— z Debtor and Creditor-Purchasers and Vendors—Ootnpanief -Friendly Societi<s—Churchwardens— Cle gymeu—Doctors —Bankers—Farmers—Contractors — Sportsmen Farriers— t Horse Dealers-Anctioueers-ITonse Ag-JntE-Hotd Keepers c -Pawnbrokers Surveyors Railways Carriers Con- stables, etc., etc. c Should be in the hands of every business man, and all who wish to abolish lawyers' bills."—Weekly Times. This excellent handbook admirably done, admirably arranged and admirably cheap."—Leeds Mercury. CROSBY LOCXWOOD & SON, STATIONERS' HALL COURT, LONDON, And Sold by PHILLIPS & SON, Booksellers,Newtown ONE BOX OF CLARKE'S B 41 PILLS is warranted to cure all discharges f.-ona the 0 a nary Organs, in either sex (acquired o ■.>»;. titu- tional)* Gravel, and Pains in tha Back. Gna'ieed ft"'tI from Mercury. 8"lrl" Boxes, 4* Gd h'y all Chemists and Patent Medicine Ven lor*, thr u-hoat ihe world or sent to any address for sitry e.iivi^p# by the Makers, THE LINCOLN AND MUM VTNTIES DRUG COMPANY, I/nooln. VY!>'>]^AK' Agents, BARCLAY & SONS, jLondon, and all thl Wholesale Honses IMPERIAL LIQUID FISH GLUE ACKNOWLEDGED to be the STooxam ADHESIVE KNOWN.—Cannot be surpsowd for Tenacity and Strength.- Always Ready for Immediate Use.-RequireR No Heating.-Alwajo Liquid.—Cements Wood, Marble. Glass, Leather Crockery, Ornaments, Ac., and then bmofnaf Hard as Adamant, Inseparable %nd Unbreakable* MENDS EVERYTHING. No Office, Household or Workshop shoum 10 without it. PRICE (with cap & brush), 1-oz. bottle 6d., do. 2. DISTRICT AaicNTS- vHILLIPS A SON, 19. Broad-street, Newtemu MONEY IMMEDIATELY LENT FROM ICIO TO X5,000 AT LOWER INTEBES? THAN OTHERS. TO Ladies and Gentlemen, Noblemen, ClergynM8# Schoolmasters, Clerks, Officers, Gentlemen'# Servants, and others in good situations, Parnwm, Gardeners, Carriers, Tradesmen, Cab proprie Shopkeepers. Lodging-honse Keepers, Private How»» holders, and others, on their own security, without bondsmen, on Note of Hand alone; repayments arranged to Bait borrowers' own convenience; all communications strictly private and confidential; B9 genuine application refused, and honourable an# straightforward tmneaetioneguaranteed.-fnl-W borrowers are invited, before applying elsewhere, to call or write to actual lender, MR. B. EDWARDS. 3, Severn Terrace, Smithfield Road, Shrewgbugjr^ Town or country; distance no object. LettflT mmediately attended to. Established 1851. v- A Wonderful Medicine. BEECHAM'S PILLS A RE universally admitted to be worth a Gaines 0 nL Box for Bilious and Nervous Disorders, saebt# Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Sick Headache, QicI- iinesa, Fulness and Swelling after Meals, TH i liimf and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Lomt of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, CostivenCM^ Scurvy and Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, frightful Dreams and all nervous and Trem Sensations, etc. The first dose will give relief iiit twenty minutes. Every sufferer s earnestly inviWI to try one Box of these Pilla, and they will be w.- knowledged to be WORTH A GUINEA A BOX. For females of all ages these Pills are invalua -is a few doses of them carry off all humours, ass oring about all that is required. No female shotM 10 without them. There is no medicine to be fooadt qual to Beecham's Pills for removing any obstiw ion or irregularity of the system. If taken somull- ing to the directions given with each box, they wil* soon restore females of all ages to sound and rotrittfc wealth. This has been proved by thousands wIIø have tried them, and found the benefits which aee ensured by their use. For a Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, and all Disorders of the Liver, they act like magic, and* Few doses will be found to work wonders on the moat important organs in the human machine. The^ -treegthen the whole muscular system, restore the* long lost complexion, bring back the keen edge of up., petite, and arouse into action with the rosebud it wealth the whole physical energy of the humoB trame. These are FACTS testified coninually by nembers of all classes of Society, and one of the guarantees to the Nervous and DebilitatednMft. BEECHAM'S PILLS have the Largest Sale of My Patent Medicine in the World. Beecham's Magic Cough Pills, As a remedy for Coughs in general, Asthma, Brosr hial Affections, Hoarseness, Shortness of Breathy lightness and Oppression of the Chest, Wheesiflf te., these Pills stand unrivalled. They are the beeC •ver offered to the public, and will speedily wnow ;hat sense of oppression and difficulty of breathing vhieh nightly deprive the patient of rest. Let >erson give BEECHAM'S COUGH PILLS • trial, md the most violent Cough will in a short tW* be emoved. Prepared only, and Sold Wholesale and Retail, by ■ho Proprietor, Thomas Beecham, St. Helena Lattr !!fnne, in Boxes 9td., Is lid., and 28 9d. each. Sold by all Druggists and Patent Medicine Dealer very where; -Fall directions are given with each box. all LA' ARE YOU ABOUT GETTING MARRIED? TF YOU ARE, DON'T FAIL TO SEE THK NEWEST STYLES IN WEDDING CARDS AT PHILLIPS'S, 19, BROAD STREET, NEWTOWN. UCM w^° fotendtotfM# MpySs InkII shoulpse* -rtJg MAGIC MIRROR* ■ I I MM W >1 It may concern them. Important fill I MKM to a" io tU-health. H*|i|iiHM HllaBw assured by its bright refection*. A safeguard from evil to all who possess it. Fret per fNf for two Stamps. ADDRESS: .6. MESSRS. WILKINSON, 43, FITZAIAN SQUIRE. SHEFFIEB, EIL It i v-c D i-* E P P S'S GRATE FUL-COM FORTI NG. COCOA 001 LI NO WATS A oa MILK&