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I Women Workers on the Land Should Wear E DIE'S Boots Builth, Llandrindod, Talgarth & Llanwrtyd. ftftm-L Puritan Pictures No. ? ￼ T ￼ ￼ ——— ■ ■ ■■ 1 t???/?C??M?aZ???M < ta SA t ( Ii f -ii t-\¡ I I I I[ I I .1 I I r. I r I III .pJ I I V -=- 0- I I I l t. II 11111t1 ( }- '.e> -r lll\o_ IjW \t\ rj 11,(JIII¡r Ii t ff 1111111 .JWJQ, 1I1! h kl.. II.. A THE LITTLE PURITAN The Story of the Picture In the great oak pew the little Puritan girl listens to the somewhat lengthy ministra- tions of the old divine. The sunshine falls on her fair hair and reveals her a It little sleepy-already indeed in a waking dreamland. The reproduction of costuHe is noteworthy and reminds us that for a its severity the costume of the Puritan days was far from unattractive. iohis picture illustrates what thousands of women know to be true: that PURITAN SOAP is pure by name and pure by nature 1 HRISTR. THOMAS & BROS. LTD., BRISTOL 1B4 CHRISTR. THOMAS & BROS. LTD., BR18TOL Tel.: P.O. 16. TAILOR-MADE COSTUMES. Smart Cut. Beautifully Finished. -peaq,u-ei-eno q.Jd 'saoiJcj aq.BJapOW Only Expert Workmen Kept. HWRITE OR CALL FOR PATTERNS & PRICES. MORGAN &LEWI$o Tailors, BRECON.
I BUILTH WELLS.
I BUILTH WELLS. I THE PRICE OF THE WATERS. I rRBAX COUNCIL'S DISCUSSION. I Mr H. T. Price (vice-chairman) persided over a meet- ing of Builth Urban Council on Thursday. Present were Messrs. H. H. Lewis, J. Duggan, J. Morris, E. S. Davies, W. W. Lennard (deputy-clerk) and Telfer Smith (surveyor). Dr. W. Black Jones (medical officer) also at- tended. A letter was read from Messrs. Jeffreys and Powell (Brecon), on behalf of Mrs Evans (Ffrwdgrecli, Brecon), relative to the price of the waters. A brief discussion ensued on the question, and the vice-chairman stated that, if they bought the whole concern, it would cost them as much as they would give for it to keep it go- ing and bring it up to a good standard. Mrs Evans paid £ -20,000 for it, and she certainly would not sell it under that price now. Mr J. Duggan proposed a deputation be formed to interview Messrs. Jeffrey and Powell. He thought the county councillors living in the town would be suitable persons. Mr H. T. Price explained that he would rather not he one of the deputation. The council finally decided to interview Mr H. V. Vauahan on the matter. That German Professor. The deputy-clerk drew the council's attention to the adjourned appointment of a representative on the Court of the University of Wales (Aberystwyth). Mr H. T. Price: Several bodies have refused to ap- point a representative because of the pension of the German professor, and I am againsP appointing one my- self. St Mr J. Duggan pointed out the representative was to sit for three years, and, if they did not appoint, they would be defeating their own interests, because they may derive some good from it. Mr H. T. Price said that, as they were appointing one to sit for three years, which meant, perhaps, some benefit to them, he did not object. Mr J. Duggan reminded members that the Education Committee and County Council had appointed represen- tatives. The meeting was not always held at Aberyst- wyth'. Last time it took place at Rhayader. Mr E. S. Davies proposed Dr. W. Black Jones be ap- pointed. Mr J. Duggan seconded, and the doctor con- sented to act. The Groe. Mr T. R. Worthington's lease of the boat-house was next discussed, and general opinion showed that mem- bers were not satisfied with the condition of the grounds. A doubt was also expressed whether the newlv-enclosed portion was a bowling-green or a hay- field. Mr H. T. Price said it ought to be kept so as to at- tract visitors. Mr E. S. Davies thought, perhaps, it would be wise to keep sheep off from the first of June till the first of Mr H. T Price' observed the Groe Committee were partly to blame, and he asked who were members of that committee? I The Clerk: Members of the Groe Committee are Messrs. G. Eadie, H. T. Price, T. R. Worthington, J. Duggan, H. H. Lewis and J. Morris. Mr H. T. Price: A responsible committee, too. (Laughter). ?he medical officer reported the health of the town generallY to be good. ?'sur?or s& the Groe paths had been tarred, and that Mr Tulk had given the tar. Mr J. Duggan proposed a vote of thanks to Alr Tulk. and this was seconded by Mr H. H. Lewis. I Gas Economy. I Mr J. Duggan again drew the council's attention to the question of economy of gas. He had had several complaints about the waste, and he himself thought it a waste also. Mr Tulk had now given tar for the Groe paths, and he thought they could reward him by sav- ing his gas. Mr 'H ? Lewis observed that, by means of a mach- ine, they were bound to burn gas for a minimum of two hours. ?'he deputy-clerk thought they should consume as much gas as possible for the sake of the bi-products. Mr H. T. Price agreed, stating the bi-products in the production of gas were very important. The matter then dropped.
Children's Corner Brecon, August 1st, 1916. My dear nephews and nieces,—My letter this week will be necessarily very short, because I have so little to write about. I was very pleaseil to receive a letter from Master T. Lancett (Rhayader), enclosing an essay on "Good Manners." He considers the subject a very good one, and was sorry to learn he made three mistakes in his May effort. He thinks he has written his July essay without any mis- takes at all, and I trust the examiner will be of the same opinion. If this competitor wins he is going to buy a certificate to do his "bit" towards the war. Well, I am so glad Tommy-for this, I presume, is his name—is determined to win, and I wish him every suc- cess. A resolute spirit is bound to win, some time or other, and Tommy is evidently built of the right kind of material that will help our boys in the great com- mercial "push" after the war. Our July competition only closed on Monday, and, to have expected the examiner to complete his task by tlii -i issue, would scarcely have been reasonable. The re 'It, however, will be announced next week. The reason I selected the subject of "Good manners" for competition was, because I know how helpful they are to boys and girls in life. I sincerely trust all my nephews and nieces are good mannered-not rough, uncouth and it- different to best behaviour. One of the best signs of good breeding is thought and respect for our elders, especially aged people. Kind, sincere, gentlemanly con- duct impress, whilst rude, uncouth behaviour creates dislike. No sacrifice of independence is involved in good manners, and to be a gentleman (of gentle manners) does not mean servility. With very best wishes to all my nephews and nieces and trusting you are now en- joying a well-deserved summer holiday. Your affectionate UNCLE TOM.
Builth Tribunal. I
Builth Tribunal. I WOOL-STAPLER'S CHALLENGE. Mr Gilbert Eadie (chairman) presided over a meeting of Builth Urban Tribunal on Friday. Present were Dr. R. Davies and Messrs. J. Morris, J. Roberts, W. Jones, T. R. Worthington, S. G. Tulk, H. T. Price, W. W. Lennard (clerk) and C. G. Inglis (military representa- tive). The first appeal considered was' that lodged by Mr Rees Thomas, B.A. (headmaster at the Intermediate School), on behalf of Mr G. R. Thomas, B.Sc., the science master. Mr Thomas was within 2i months of 40 years, and was indispensable to the school. Atr R. Thomas represented the Governors and stated that, with the exception of hygiene (taught by one of the mistresses), Mr Thomas taught all the science. One master had already joined, and there were 80 pupils at the school now. The number of teachers was four, and, if Mr Thomas had to go, he did not know where he would be able to get another in l is plao Exemption till August 31st was granted, &d this was to be final. Mr J. B. Willis, butcher and slaughterman, appealed for exemption. He had a wife and a child to support. He also kept poultry and sheep, and he was one of the largest pig-breeders in the district. Conditional exemption was allowed. Mr T. J. Jones, a printer, living at Bridge House, was granted exemption until the end of August. Mr W. T. Beavan, baker, aged 24, in the employ of Messrs. Davies Bros., was represented by Mr S. J. Davies. He had been discharged as unfit and was now granted conditional exemption. ° Mr Howard H. Lewis, stationer, Market Buildings, was also given conditional exemption. Mr T. L. Davies, assistant superintendent of the Pearl Assurance Company, living in Irfon, Road, -receiv- ed exemption till the end of August. I Wool-Stapler's Challenge. Messrs. Mark Lloyd and Sons, represented by Mr Herbert Lloyd, appealed for Mr J. Edwards, a fell- monger, aged 34, in their employ. Mr H. Lloyd asked the military representative what evidence he had for certain statements, and, in reply, he stated he had the information from reliable sources, and he asked if Mr Edwards had been employed in fellmongery all his life? Mr Herbert Lloyd: I wish to go on. Mr Eadie: You are appearing for Mr Edwards and must answer all questions addressed to you. Mr Lloyd: Mr Edwards is a fellmonger. Mr Eadie: Is he the only feUmonger in your employ? Mr Lloyd: Yes. Mr Eadie: Does Mr Asply do any fellmongery? Mr Lloyd: No. and I am willing to give iloo to Builth Wells Cottage Hospital if you can prove Mr Asply is not a flesher and purer. In reply to questions by Mr Lloyd, Mr Asply said he had been in Messrs. Mark Lloyd's employ for five years. Mr Edwards was the fellmonger, and he put the skins ready for their transformation into leather. He (Mr Asply) was not a fellmonger. The case was adjourned.
i WHY BE LONELY? Just published a, revised, enlarged edition of THE MATRIMONIAL CIRCLE containing hundreds of GENUINE advertisements of ladies and gentlemen who are seeking partners. Sent post free 6d. in sealed envelope.-EDITOR, 18, HOGARTH ROAD, EARLS COURT. 693p
Alleged Encroachment. LLANWRTYD FARMER AND COUNTY COUNCIL. At the Breconshire County Council on Friday the Main Roads Committee reported an alleged encroach- ment on the main road near Llanwrtyd by Mr 1. M. Thomas, of Ffosvrhvddod farm. The committee re- commended that Mr Thomas should be given notice to remove the fence already erected, and that if he failed to do so, the County Roads Surveyor be instructed to remove it.—The Council adopted the committee's re- commendation.
Commands THE LARGEST SALE In D Great Britain and Ireland. ■ j9 Has proved itself to be equal H jgSSBSSk to others at double the price. ■ It his secui-od N H f yen HIGHEST AWARDS ■dL|Mk- IN EUROPE. One Month's Free Trial. It is GUARANTEED for 10 years, I and t" skim us cIN, turn easier, anil be «08AiSel simpler to manage than many of the <NmS)C! hicher-priced machines, and superior ia eyory respect to the lower-priced ones. ?s t ￼ ￼ ?SSa?' Sales over 120,000 In 4 Years A 15 Galls. £4 5:! ?)EB? c?? ?45? 11 27 cG-aPn.. £6 6 K||| 50 § £ £ &• -?!t 10 11 I 50 C.pv.?ity ;e I I10 ??ES? N ?S!-S5. Bevenden St.. Londoø jt ?S ?M)?? R. ? FULLWOOD S BLAND M Loml Agents,: J. E. Nott & Cc., Braoon?
I County Appeals.
I County Appeals. Breconshire Tribunal Cases. I CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTOR AND PELHAM COMMITTEE. The Breconshire Appeal Tribunal met at Brecon on Thursday. Member.- present were Messrs. David T. Jeffreys (chairman), H. Evan-Thomas, W. S. Miller, Ed- ward llutler, J. F. Parry de Winton, J. D. Morgan and E. T. Hyde, with Mr H. F. W. Harries (clerk), Messrs. Gwilvm C. James, C. W. Woosnam, C. W. Best, and Col. J. Jpnes (military representatives). Mr Owen Price re- presented the Board of Agriculture. Mechanic or Chauffeur. j The International Anthracite Colliery Company, Ys- tradgynlais, represented by Mr Lovat Fraser, barris- ter-at-law, were the respondents to an appeal by the military representative against the decision of the local tribunal in granting exemption until 15th September to Frederick Jay (31), married an assistant mechanic and chauffeur. The grounds ot the appeal were that the man was a chauffeur and not a mechanic. Evidence was given by Mr John Davies, manager of the colliery, and, in reply to Mr G. C. James, he said the man only acted as chauffeur when required. He had no stated time to go to the colliery. The Chairman Which does he give the more time to, the car or the colliery?—To the colliery. If his chief duty is a colliery mechanic, should you not have appealed' to the Colliery Tribunal? Mr Lovat Fraser: But this is the military appeal. The Chairman: But, in the first instance, the appli- cat i..11 should have been made to the Colliery Tri- bu: I. You make such a point of the fact that he is a colliery mechanic that we are inclined to send it back to the proper tribunal (to witness): Look at the last paragraph of our appeal: "The spare time he puts in as assistant mechanic at the colliery." The spare time ? Mr Davies: Xo. sir, I might have made an error in wording it. Probably, I should have written spare time as chauffeur. After retiring for consultation, the Chairman said they were satisfied that the principal occupation of this man was that of chauffeur, and they would so far allow the appeal of the military representative that they would reduce the time to the 1st September. Mr Fraser: And you will not send it to the Colliery Tribunal ? The Chairman We have given you time, and that is a matter for yon to consider. Better Than Nothing. 1 Mr Duncan Cameron, travelling draper, Merthyr, who was represented by Mr Meredith, solicitor, appealing on behalf of an employee, asked by the military re- presentative if he had tried girls or women in the busi- ness, replied that he had tried six and had still got three. Mr James: Is it a success? Mr Cameron I cannot call it a success-it is better than nothing at all. (Laughter.) The Chairman: You have not thought fit to put one of the girls on this round. We gave you two months to make arrangements. Mr Meredith said this round, wllich was worth R1600, was too large for a girl to travel, and pointed out that of 13 men employed before the war they were only ask- ing that two should be kept. Two months' exemption was granted. Local v. German Spas. Mr Careless appeared in the appeal of Mr W. R. Jen- kins (26). lessee of the Dolecoed Hotel, Llanwrtyd Wells. Appellant said he had had people staying there who would have gone to foreign and German spas, and this was an opportunity of attracting people to home spas in future who used to go to Germany and other continental towns. It would not be possible to carry on the place without his supervision. His wife could not carry it on without him. Exemption was given until 1st September, final. Conditional exemption was given until 1st Novem- her. on their remaining in their present occupation, to two timber-fellers. employed by Mr Griffith Lewis, Neath, in felling pitwood at Llyswen. Evidence was given by Mr Geo. Mills, of Messrs. Mills and Co., Port Talbot, to the effect that they had contracted with Mr Lewis for 1500 tons of home-grown pit-wood. Mr Ley- shon, Neath, appeared for appellant. Singular Builth Case. Mr John Jones (37-), a tenant farmer, Sancjrta, ap- pealed against the decision of the Builth rural tribunal, who gave hinj temporary exemption to the 31st August, making it final. Appellant said he was joint tenant with his brother, who had been exempted. They were the only two on the farm, where they used to have four or five men. They had 650 acres, 25 acres of corn, 3 of swedes and 50 of hay. The rent was £120. The Chairman: And you say that only yourself and your brother are there?- Yes. since last November. Answering Mr Owen Price, appellant said they had 745 sheep of a good class, 51 cattle, 9 cart horses and 14 cobs and ponies. Mr Price: And you have not got a single man on the farm except yourself and your brother?—Not since No- vember. His brother was not strong. Is it right to say ttat you manage the farm and do all the buying and sffling. and that the management of the farm is in youPiiands?— Yes. He got 43/- apiece for his ewes. Mr Price: That shows the good class of sheep. By the Chairman: A brother had a farm about a mile-and-a-lialf or two miles away from this. Mr Woosnam said Penrheola and this farm, San- cyrta, were practically managed by the three brothers. The farms practically joined each other. (To wit- ness) In your application you say that your stock consisted of 420 sheep?—What month was that? In the month of February ?—Yes, that is quite true.- We have got 300 lambs since then. Reckon them up. (Laughter.) You say your acreage consists of 650 acres?—Sancyrta is 500 and we have 150 acres of land beside. You say your brother is the owner of Penrheola?— Yes. he bought It three years ago. When before the Builth Tribunal you stated that Penrheola was left to your brother by your mother?— Yes. my mother gave him the money to pay for it and gave the stock on it to him before. We two have got Who is your landlord?—Lord St. David's. I Sancyrta. Were you a cattledealer and not a farmer prior to 1915 ?-I was on the farm as well. Prior to two years ago practically the bulk of your time was spent in cattle dealing about the country?— I was not at it regularly. Mr Woosnam, addressing the Tribunal, said his point was that prior to the last 18 months, and for five-or six years before, these two farms were managed entirely by two brothers, appellant being a cattle dealer, practi- cally the whole of his time being devoted to cattle deal- ing. That was his contention and the opinion of the local tribunal, and, consequently, they held that this man's services were not necessary on the farm, which had been carried on jointly by the two brothers for years past. The Chairman (to appellant): How long have you had the farm in your joint names?—About seven years. Mr Woosnam said appellant was a cattle dealer and not a farmer, and he was prepared to prove it. The Chairman Then prove it, Mr Woosnam. Let us have the evidence. Mr Woosnam said he could not bring evidence now, but the decision of the local tribunal did, and that tribunal was practically composed of farmers. The Chairman: We must have evidence, Mr Woos- nam. Proceeding, the Chairman said they had it in evidence that for seven years these two men and their mother were tenants of this farm. Mr Woosnam was understood to say that he would have to review the certificate granted in another case, and he asked that the decision of this tribunal should be deferred until that case was brought before them. The Chairman: Our difficulty is this. We have to decide on the evidence brought before us. The only evidence we have is that of this man, and until his statement is contradicted by other evidence we are bound by his statement. Mr Woosnam: It will he necessary for me to review the certificate of the other man and to bring before you evidence that these two farms have been worked and managed as one farm in the past. The Chairman: Then we will adjourn this case and hear both cases together on your review. Government and the Wool. Mr H. Lloyd. Builth, in his appeal for Mr W. H. O. Dean, wool classer and sorter, said the War Office was working out a Scheme for the purchase of wool, and he had reason to believe that they had been appointed offi- cial buyers. He therefore asked for a postponement on behalf of Dean, who was the only man left on their staff of military age. He bought for them in Pem- brokeshire, and in the case of his firm being appointed by the Government they would have no one to do the buying there. Mr G. C. James: If this Government scheme is put on foot there will he no necessity to send Mr Dean down to Pembrokeshire or anywhere else?—I differ very much with your opinion. The Chairman said they would adjourn the case un- til they, knew whether II: Lloyd's firm had been ap- pointed definitely by the Government or not. I Licensed Victuallers, Cases. The military representative's appeal against decis- ions of the Brynmawr Tribunal, who had granted ex- emptions to two licensed victuallers, was successful. Mr Gwjlym James asked one of the respondents whether this was not one of the businesses that a lady could look after without the aid of her husband? Respondent said there were a good many obstacles to that. He did not think it was a trade in which a woman should be alone. The Chairman: You kept a licensed house during the time you worked underground?—Yes.
Strong Nerves Enable Men I…
Strong Nerves Enable Men I and Women to perform Deeds that Thrill the World Make your nerves strong by feeding them with phosphate. Daily you can read or hear of the per- formance of some brave deed; of pain heroi- caBy borne, or of panic averted and live saved by prompt action, and you probably remark What a- splendid nerve he, or she, must have. That is just it. In the 'face of grave danger or sudden crisis it is nervous strength that counts. The man or woman whose nerves are strong and steady is unaffected by sudden panic and remains cool, calm and collected under the most trying conditions. Strong nerves are wanted more than ever to-day by both men and women in every walk Of life. 'Strong nerves enable fighting men to win: undying glory and rich material re- wards. Strong nerves enable munition work- ers to withstand long hours of trying work. Strong nerves give business and professional men the power to think clearly and act quick- ly, and furnish women with the will power which enables them to undertake the perform- ance of arduous and unaccustomed tasks. If your nerves are strong you sleep well and wakp up bright and refreshed. Your brain acts quickly and clearly and if called upon to miake a quick decision or to solve a difficult problem you do not falter or fail. An abundance of energy carries you through the most trying day without undue fatigue, and you enjoy every moment of your life. But if your nerves 'are exhaused and weak, you sleep badly and wake up heavy, tired and 'listless. You are nervous and irritable. Everything seems to go wrong, and long be- fore the day is over you feel "worn-out," melancholy and depressed. You know your nerves are at fault and, having tried tonics already, you know also that drugs merely aggravate your trouble. Your nerves need food and nourishment, and as phosphate is the natural food of the nerves you must take phosphate if you would again be 'well and strong. There are, you know, many forms of phos- phate, but the form recommended by physic- ians as being the most readily transformed into vital nervous energy is bitro-phosphate. This you can obtain from your chemist in 5-grain compressed tablets, and by taking one tablet immediately aifter each meal you can feed your nerves and soon make them steady and strong. Try this plan for a week or two and see how much better you feel. Get a. supnlv of Bitro-Phosphate from your chemist to-day-a fortnight's supply costs only 2/6, so the question of expense will not stand in your way. Take one tablet after each meal, and as your nerves become stronger you will enjoy better health, and you will know that in face of the gravest danger you will not be seized with sudden panic, but will remain, calm, firm, resourceful and unafraid. And your wife kept the business during that time ?-I Vps I W. Time-Expired Men. I In an appeal on behalf of a shop foreman, at Hay by his father who was also his employer, it was stated that he was dischar-ed from the Montgomery Yeomanry on March 8th as a time-expired man. The Chairman: I am afraid your son is wanted and is just the man that is required. The appeal is dis- missed. A similar appeal was made by his employer on behalf of another young man, an electrician, against the de- cision of the Hay Tribunal. He was also a time-expired man having served with the Montgomery Yeomanry. The Chairman It is a pity not to make use of the training you have had. You had better rejoin. Appeal I Military and Colliery Clerks. I Mr Jones Williams, solicitor, appeared on behalf of the Abercrave Anthracite Colliery Company, who were respondents in respect to an appeal by the military re- presentative against the exemption of a colliery clerk. In the course of the hearing of this case, Mr Gwilym James said the application had not been made to the Barracks at Brecon for men who had been passed for sedentary work only. They held that young men should !0 into the army and their places should be taken, by Jhose who had been rejected for general service but who were passed as fit for sedentary work. The Chairman (to Col. King Hunter): have you any clerks, Colonel? Col. King Hunter: Frequently we have men who have been passed for sedentary work only. The Chairman: But have you colliery pay clerks? Col. King Hunter: That is a question I cannot answer off-hand. The Chairman: Can a colliery pay clerk learn his duties within six months. Mr James? Mr James: I should say within a month. (Laughter). The Chairman: I thought you would know as an ex- pert. (Renewed laughter). We dismiss the appeal. Mr James said he had entered another appeal in re- spect to a colliery clerk but he would withdraw it. I Conscientious Objector and Pelham Committee. I Mr G. C. James, as military representative, made an I application respecting the exemption granted to a school teacher at Gurnos. Mr James said the gentle- man was a conscientious objector and he quite agreed that he had made out a good case. But he objected to the decision of the local Tribunal in granting ab- solute exemption and asked that his case should be re- ferred to the Pelham Committee. The Chairman: Some members want to know what you mean by referring to the Pelham Committee? The Clerk said the Pelham Committee should be ask- ed to find work of national importance for this man to undertake. They had done it in one case in the county already and they could do it in other cases. The Chairman: But that would follow, if our decision was for non-combatant class. The Clerk: In that case the man would be under military discipline which he objects to. Respondent said the Pelham Committee included education as a work of national importance. Years ,tgo he met with a serious accident in the mine and he had to take up teaching as his work. He could not do any manual work so he went to college and succeeded in getting his certificate as schoolmaster and was now so engaged at Gurnos, Ystrudgynlais. He showed to the members his injuries which were caused by-fusion with electric wires underground. The Chairman said they granted conditional exempt- ion on his being engaged in work of national import- ance beore the 1st August. Respondent Then I take it I must submit it in writ- ing to you. The Chairman: Yes. Brecon Cases. In the appeal of the military representative against the decision of the Brecon Tribunal granting exemption to August 31st to John Povfll, slaughterman in the employ of Messrs. Eastman's, Mr Clifford appeared as respondent and said Powell was indispensable. Mr Best: What would you do if this man were ill? Mr Clifford: That is a ridiculous question to ask me; I should manage the best I could. The Chairman: We will grant you to the 30th August. An appeal by the military representative against the exemption of W. J. Joseph, ironmonger's assistant, to the SOth September, the court varied the decision to 27th August final. Another case appears in another column.
Che Wonderful Restorative of Nervous Force& Can now be obtained locally, in 5-gr. tablets as recommended, from :— W. Grwillim, 46, High Street, Brecon. PRICE 2/6 PER PACKAGE, CONTAINING TWO WEEKS' TREATMENT.
Rheumatism-Kidney Trouble. Rheumatism is due to uric acid and crystals in the joints and muscles, the result of excessive uric acid in the system fhat the kidneys failed to remove as nature intended, and this acid is also the cause of backache, lumbago, sciatica, goat, urinary trouble, stone, gravel, dropsy. Estora Tablets, a specific based on modern medical science, are the successful treatment, and have cured numberless obstinate cases after the failure of all other tried remedies, which acoounts for them superseding out-of-date medicines sold at a price beyond all but the wealthy. Estora Taiblets fully warrant their description—an honest remedy at ian honest price, 1/3 per box of 40 tablets or 6 for 6/9. AH Chemists or postage free from Estora Co., 132, Charing Cross Road, London, W.C. Brecon Agent, Walter GwiHitn, M.P.S., Medical Hall; Builth Wells Agent, T. A. Coltman, M.P.S., The Pharmacy. 600p
Lost Jacket and Umbrella.
Lost Jacket and Umbrella. GIRL COMMITTED FOR TRIAL AT BUILTH. At Builth police court, on Wednesday, before Mr C. W. Woosnam (chairman), Dr. W. Black Jones and Mr Gilbert Eadie, Maggie O'Connell, of Cardiff, was charged with stealing a lady's jacket, valued £1 Is, and a silk umbrella, valued 5/ Mrs Price (Castle Cottages), next-door neighbour of defendant, said that her (Connell's) master and mis- tress (Mr and Mrs Fury) went from home on the 5th inst. Next day defendant came to her and asked her to mind the children while she went down town. She saw no more of her. Mrs Fury also stated she left on the 5th, and, on her return, on the 8th, the girl had left and a jacket and silk umbrella were also missing. Two 10/- notes and 12/6 cash were also missing. There were several previous convictions, and defend- ant was .committed to take her trial at the next Breconshire Quarter Sessions.
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