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￼ ￼ a Special Consignment. ???F?????? E DIE'SG Bmith, LMdrinM, Talgarth & Lhnwrtyd. Special Consignment. Post Free to any address. Very reliable. Cures Rough & Blotchy Skins. Z AM-BUK is without equal as a remedy for those distressing skin troubles that 'come with early Spring. The regular use of this pure soothing balm prevents all roughness and chafing and quickly banishes pimples, blotches and blackheads. Zam-Buk gets right to the root of the trouble and restores the skin to perfect health. At all Chemists and Drug Stores.
Wye Salmon. SCHEME ARRANGED FOR NETTING FISH FOR I FOOD. The committee, appointed at the general meeting of [ the Wye Board of Conservators on the 20th ult., to ar- range a .scheme for netting salmon and coarse fish in the river Wye, met recently, when there were present Sir Geoffrev Cornewall, Hart- Mr A. G. Rurchardt-Ash- ton, C-ol. A. W. Foster. Mr J. Arthur Hutton, the Hon. F. O. Morgan, Mr J. Wyndham Smitti, Mr E. L. WHllis and Mr R. Hay Morant (c!erk). Chief business was to find out to what extent nets, punts, and chilled labour were available, the parts of the river in which netting for salmon should take place, the time of year mast suitable for the operations, the compensation to be offered to owners and lessees, the number of salmon which should be taken, and the dis- tribution of the fish, so as to secure that the towns and villages on the Wye should have first opportunity of purchase. All the.se points, some of which presented a number of difficulties, were, discussed by the committee, and the following arrangements were made:- (1) All netting for salmon and coarse fish to he un- der the control of thi3 committee, and to be in the f-ole charge of Mr Wyndham Smith, who has probably more experience in the work than anyone .else on the Wye. (2) No netting e:ther for coarse or salmon to take place above Hay or below Monmouth. (3) Netting for salmon to commence in June and end in the first week of August, and for coarse fish at any time afttr they have finished spawning, when the river is low enough and other conditions permit. (4) Compensation up to quarter value of the .salmon taken in any beat to be offered to the owner or lessee, and, if not accepted, the amount to be credited to the nett.ing fund, and the .surplus, if any, to be handed to tome local charity at the end of the operations. (5) All fish taken are to be sent to the local food com- mittees at Rhayader, Builth, Hay, Hereford, Roxs and Monmouth for disposal. Coar,e fish are to be sold at A flat rate of 6d per lb., and salmon, up to the con- trolled maximum price-.
XOHl DEAR DOCTOR! X I ?f STOP ONE MOMENT. ￼ MUST MY DARLING DIE? j?? x THERE IS VERY LITTLE HOPE, BUT TRY TUDOR WILLIAMS' PATENT BALSAM OF HONEY. WHAT 18 IT? TUDOR WILLIAMS' PATENT BALSAM OF HONEY It an essence of the purest and most efficacious herbs, gathered on the Welsh hills and valleys in the proper season, when their virtues are in full perfection, and combined with pure Welsh Honey. All the ingredients are perfectly pure. WHAT IT DOES? TUDOR WILLIAMS' PATENT BALSAM OF HONEY Clires Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Whooping Cough, Croup, and all disorders of the Throat, Cheat, and Lungs. Wonderful Cure for Children's Coughs after Measlea. It Is invaluable to weak-chested men, delicate women and children. It succeeds where all other re- medies fail. Sold by all Chemist* and Stores at 1/8, S/ and 5/- bottles. Sample bottles sent by poet for 1/3, 3/- and 5/ Great savings by purchasing larger size bottle. WHAT IT HAS DONE FOR OTHERS! A Stipendary and Magistrate in the County of Glamor- gan remarks:— "I feel it my duty to inform you that I have been using your Tudor Williams' Balsam of Honey In any family, which is a large one, for many yeara, and have proved its great value, having used nothing else for Cough during Measles, Whooping Cough, and Bronchitis, and can highly recommend it to all parents for such complaints. YOU NEED NOT SUFFER I Disease Is a sin, inasmuch that if you act rightly, at the right time, it can, to a great extent, be avoided. Here Is the preventative. The first moment you start with sore throat, take a dose of TUDOR WILLIAMS' PATENT BALSAM OF HONEY. It has saved thousands! It will save you. It Is pre- pared by a fully qualified chemist, and is, by Tirtue of its composition, eminently adapted for all eases of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis. Asthma, etc.; it exercises a distinct influence upon the mucous lining of the throat, windpipe, and small air vessels, so that nothing but warmed pure air passes into the lungs. THE CHILDREN LIKE IT. It's the product of the Honeycomb chemically treated to get the beet results. THEY ASK FOR IT! So different from Most Medicines. Nice to take. Cures Quickly. For vocalists and public speakers it b no equal. It makes the voice as clear as a bell. Be not deceived. The popularity of Tudor Williams, Patent Balsam of Honey has insulted in many imitations being placed on the market. When buying, therefore, see that the name TUDOR WILLIAMS is on each bottle, and refuse any preparation advanced as being "JUfit as good," or "A little cheaper." Insist on Tudor Williams' BALSAM OF HONEY. Manufacturer: D. TUDOR WILLIAMS, MEDICAL HALL, ABERDARE. LoCAl. AGINTR,-Messr. W. Tudor. Charles and Gwillim, J. C. B. Morris, Chemists, Brecon; G. M. Perkins, Cbemist, Knighton; T. A. Coltman, Chemist, Builth Wells; D. 1. Williams, Chemist, Llanwrtyd Wells; W. Thomas, Cbemist, Talgorth. bl85/19/30-4,18
BY "UNCLE TOM." j .1,6 BY "UNCLE TOM." i Brecon, 31areli 12th, 1918. My dear nephews and nieces.—You will see below the result of our last competition. The writers of the es- says, included in .the appended short-list, did exceeding- ly well. Some most informing papers came to hand, and I intend to publish the best five essays in the issues of the present month, commencing with that of the first-prize-winner this week. Comments, written by the examiner, will appear simultaneously with the ap- pearance of the iseveral compositions. Glasbury com- petitors wrote more comprehensively of the mansions of the two counties, and thus secured more marks for i n- telligence than the other?. The Upper Chapel essays were models of conciseness goeti writing, arrangement and English. I would advise my nephews and niecess to write interestingly—just as they talk to their school friends. I have to thank Miss Edith May Parry (Council School, J-lanllllo, for her post-card. She thanks me very much for the postal-order of a shilling (third-prize in January> competition), adding how pleased she was to find herself a winner. Edith hopes to he a first prize-winner some day. Why not? I also thank my little niece for her kind and thoughtful wishes, and heartily reciprocate them. Now, a word from the examiner on the essay of Miss Edith Stephens (Glasbury-on-Wye), whoseetfort appears below. He states that Edith's handwriting is heauti- fully clear and legible for a child of twelve: Spelling, even of difficult place-names, was very ocd, and her English, also very good. Lack of careful paragraphing and the unnecessary u>e of capital letters were her chief blemishes. Intelligence was. of a very high order, the ground being covered well and interestingly. Edith would do, even better, if she avoided the too frequent use of prepositional phrases in tho opening cf her .sen- tences. I hope all my nephews and niec-es will send in a post- card drawing of the welcome little primrose, which is now beginning 'to show itself on tho banks and in some of the warmest nooks of our walks and woodland. With kindest regards to you all! Your "affectionate. UNCLE TOM. I
aFEBRUARY COMPETITION. I
a FEBRUARY COMPETITION. I MANSIONS OF BRECON* AND RADNOR. I THE RESULT. Prize-Winners. I 1, Miss Edith Stephens, Ffynnon-Gynydd School, Glas- bury-oil-Wye, aged 12 years.—Intelligence, 67 out of 70 murks; English, 8 out of 10; .spelling, 9 out of 10; writ- ing 10 out of 10; total, 94 out of 100. 2, Miss Lilian M. G. Williams. Council School, Upper Chapel, aged 12.—Intelligence, li5; English, 10; writing, 9; spelling, 9; total. !W. :I, Miss Mary Stephens, Ffynnon-Gynydd School, bur.v-on-Wye, aged 14 years.—Intelligence, 67; English, 7; writing, 10; spelling, S: total, 92. Very Highly Commended. I 4, Master Archie W. Evans. Council School, Upper Chapel, aged II.-Intelligeiiee, 60; .spet)ing. 9; English, 9; writing, 9; total, 87. 5, Master Donald Galloway, Ffynnon-Gynydd School, Glasbury-on-Wye, aged 14.-Intelligence, 66; spelling, 10; English, 7; writing, 8; total, 86. MANSIONS OF BRECON AND RADNOR. I Radnorshire has many more mansions than Brecon- shire. Most of the mansions are large, thick-walled aud low in roof, but always very stately in appearance. In the Llanelwedd district, there are mansions called the Llanelwedd Hall, Welfield, Peneerrig, and Panty- blodaH. In the Rhayader district there is Cwm-Elan, the home of Shelley, the great poet, but it is now .submerged. The Stones was a very nice mansion, and was the place where Charles 1. wa.s entertained, but it has now been turned into a farm-house. Doldowlod, near Rhayader, was where Watt retired after making the world indebt- ed to him. Maesllwcii Castle is a very pretty mansion in the village of Glasbury. Many of the Radnor mansions that have been turned into farm-houses still remain, al- though built in the reign of Elizabeth.. Brynllwyd, in Glascwm, is said to have been claimed by the Prices for over a thousand years. Iii the Knighton district there are mansions called Pilleth Hall, Stanage House and the Great House Brecon has not nearly so many mansions as Radnor. Newton is, perhaps, the most interesting "pecimen of the Elizabethian mansions. It was erected in 15S2, by Sir John Games, and is a very strong building. Trebarried i.s over 200 years old, but it is now turned into a, farm-house. Treberfedd, in the neighbourhood of Llangore., is a very large mansion. Gwc-rnyfed, near Glasbury, was vi-ited by Charles 1., who also stayed at Brecon Priory, another old Tudor hou.-e. Abercarnlais wa., erected in the year 1571, and was the home of the Williams family. Aberclydach is a very ancient mansion. Craig-y-Nos, the residence of Baroness Cederstrom (Madame Patti), stands in a picturesque "it-uation on the hanks of the Tawe in the parish of Ystradgyniais. It is a large modern mansion, and is made of stone in the Italian style.—Miss Edith Stephens. Ffynnon- Gynydd School, Glasbury-on-Wye.
MARCH COMPETITION. Be.st post-card drawing of a primrose. 1 Open to elementary .school-children in Brecon and Radnor. Include name, address and age on your post-cards. Prize-ht, 2/6; 2nd, 1/6; 3rd, 1/ Post-cards must be the bona-lide work of competitors themselves. The last day for receiving post-cards will he Satur- day, March 30th, and these should be properly stamped and addressed to r:-¡CI.E TOM, care of "Brecon and Radnor Express," Brecon.
Lecture at Hirwain.!
Lecture at Hirwain. CULTIVATION OF THE POTATO. On Wednesday evening, a lecture was delivered at the English Wesleyan Schoolroom by Mr D. A. Jones, F.L.S. on ,'The Cultivation of the A. Jone.-?, The ledure was under the auspices of the Food Production Department of the Board of Agricul- ture, and was intended to promote the use. of sprayers for. preventing the blight during the coming .season. The lecturer dealt with his subject in it clear and simple but masterly way, and illustrated his remark. .with blackboard .sketches and lantern slides. At the close a discussion tcok place, and eventually a committee was formed, with Ir J. f. Evans as sec- retary, to arrange for the work during the summer. Mr Jones was accorded a hearty vote of thanks for his interesting discourse.
BUTTER Substitute. You can do with less butter ifjyou tako a small quantity of our fine MALT-EXTBAOT with COD LIVER OIL with, or after, each meal. Store Prices 1/10, 3/2 and 6/ Walter Gwillim, Chemist, BRECON. l _n- <|||g| There's Mm BREAD and "Bread." With 2 lb. of RED W> RING FLOUR you can make four delicious loaves in .f-hour. The recipe is given with every packet of RED R I N G FLOUR. If you follow the directions you will be surprised and delighted to find that you can so easily make your own bread. No yeast no baking powder no trouble at all. RED RING SELF-RAISING Best for aU kinds of i'?trv. cakes, and puddings. Gives liht. h.1,?,jn, digestib¡ results eT"ry time. Send for f, book -f l?conomica Recipes to: Edi,r.?,, -42, Up""r Thames Street, London, E.C.4. Enclose Id. stamp for postage. *??*
♦♦♦These columns are freely open to the ventilation ¡ of any matter of public interest, local or general. Offensive personalities or abusive epithets are, however, rigidly excluded. Every communication must be duly and properl) authenticated. In cases where anonymity is desired, the writer must privately and confidentially furnish the Editor with his name and address, as a guarantee of good faith. Letters received on the Saturday preceding the week of publication are more likely to be in- serted than those arriving later.
LLANCORSE FISHING. I
LLANCORSE FISHING. I Sir,—Should the close season for fishing be abolished in war-time at Llangor.se? I have been given to under- stand that there was a committee meeting on Mon- day, March 4th, to consider whether the llshing should be thrown open now in war-time. One of the commit- tee asked me if I thought it should. I agreed with him :-that it was only right that it should be thrown open now during the war. I know that many a family in Llangorse would be glad to get a bit of fish now that food is so scarce. I am wondering what decision the I committee came to, and I also think that the people of Llangor.e and neighbouring parishes should know. Yours, etc., ONE WHO IS INTERESTVD.
CULTIVATION OF ROOTS. I
CULTIVATION OF ROOTS. Sir,—It is common talk amongst Hreconshire farmers at markets and fairs that they will not be allowed to grow their usual quantity of roots this "ason. Surely, j this is not true, and Jet us hope that "the powers that be" are not so stupid as to enforce thi kind of agri- cultural (?) policy upon us, when it is more essential than ever this season to grow as many roots as po, »sible. Next winter it is almost certain that there will | lie little or no cake or cereals available for rearing stock, and be-ef and mutton production, and the farmer will have to rely entirely upon roots and hay. Thank- ink you for allowing me this valuable space in our es- teemed paper. I am, & c., "COMMONSENSE." I
THE LIQUOR TRAFFIC. I
THE LIQUOR TRAFFIC. Sir,—The Rev. David J. Evan.s laments the fact that the po!itical power of the liquor traffic is so great. I suppose my rev. friend has long ago passed out of that .state of mind when he might be expected to accept the suggestion that one reason of its power might be the justice and reasonableness of its claims on the one hand, and the fanatical weakness of its opponents on the other. To describe the advocacy of moderation as opposed to total abstinence as "a campaign of lies" does not carry us far in the argument. Sucli a charge "is so easy to make on paper, but so difficult to prove, and, I note that Mr Evans chooses the easier course of making the charge quite, glibly, hut makes no attempt at adducing one single icta of proof. The statement quoted as having been made by a Mr It. J. Ball proves absolutely nothing. Mr ISall may be a most estimable gentleman, but In1 is certainly not known here. He is supposed to have said that Prohi- hit ion had worked great good in the province of Toronto. What is meant exactly by this is not clear. We know that drunkenness has not disappeared from the province. The consumption of alcoholic drink among moderate people may have been materially reduced, but, whether this is food for the people generally is a matter which is gravely open to question. To abolish the con- sumption of good sound healthy Britbh Beer would mean to increase the consumption of tea, cocoa and coffee, whic1Í would be nothing short of a catastrophe from the point of view of the health of the people. To attempt to reduce drunkenness which may be prevalent among the few, by taking away the right of every- body to consume which he considers essential to his physical welfare, would be an unwarrantable interfer- ence with -the citizens' liberty and would he a still greater catastrophe. Those who like Mr Evans talk of Prohibition and love of freedom in the same breath, can have no appreciation of the ludicrous. Again to say that the iiquor tramc is interfering with the suc- cess of church life is to admit the failure of the church, and, I happen to be one of those who believe that, if this is so, the mischief is to be found within the church and net without.—Yours, etc.. A. S. Ens.
THE TEMPERANCE QUESTION.
THE TEMPERANCE QUESTION. Sir,—The Anti-Prohibitionist. Mr A. S. Evans, ex. presses the opinion that I ottered a weak apology for the prohibition campaign. I may assure him that I have never attempted an apology, for no apology is needed. He fails to find in my letter, anything likely to support and justify prohibition. One learns from experience not. to expect the champions of the right to drink to see any force in temperance arguments, for there are none so blind as t-hos^ who will not see. Mr Evans sees fit to defend himself against the charge of being financially interested in the drink traffic. I had not the slightest notion that I had brought Sucli ciiarge a,gajW-t. Iiiin. One is forcibly reminded of the Scriptural .saying that "the wicked flee when no man pursueth." We have grown accustomed to hear these protestations, from the advocates of the freedom to drink, and one cannot but feel that our friends protest too much. It occurs to me that I once heard an equally strong protest before, and the author of it was discovered to be an ex-publican, "ex-brewer's agent," etc. Freedom to drink may seem a very marvellous thing to my opponent, but perhaps I may be allowed to sugged to him that this freedom may be of a very (ouhtful quality. Freedom to drink only means free- dom to undermine one's physical, moral strength, to make oneself ngore liable to infection ,to expose one- self to accidents. The following testimony by Sir llenjamin Ward Richardson, M.D., F.R.S., throws a strong light on the value of such freedom. "Alcohol, like chloroform, is a narcotic, it is in no sense a. foed; it reduces the animal heat and force, overtaxes the heart, weakens the muscles, paralyses tjhe brain and ner- vous system generally, destroys the vital organs, in- duces many bodily jyid mentla diseases; implants evil influences which pass from one generation to another, lessens the happiness and usefulness, and .shorten, the life of every generation that indulges in its use." In view of such a crushing indictment, coming from such a source, I should like to know how the. drink habit can in any way be defended. It is established beyond all shadow of doubt that the drinking habit is nothing less than gradual .suicide. Dealing with the relation of drink to human mortality, the Registrar-General has shewn that judging by statistics ,the total abstainer of 35 years old may he expected to live to the age of 70, while the moderate drinker can only be expected to Jive to the age of 65. Thus on the average, five valuable year". are thrown away by the drinker. Freedom to drink implies freedom to establish and maintain a pub- lie-house system, from which system springs disease. poverty, crime and insanity to an alarming extent. Freedom to drink in 1913 meant freedom to produce 185,877. eases of drunkenness, it means sending many thousands to untimely deaths every year through al- coholism. Freedom to drink means upholding a trade which is the most destructive of all trades to those engaged in it. In the Registrar-Genoral's report for 1885, he states that "the mortality of men who are directly concerned in the liquor trade is appalling." In his report for 1897 the same official states that "the mortality of persons directly engaged in the trade con- tinues to be enormous." It is proved that in the three years 190(1-1902. that whereas 121,352 occupied males had a. mortality of 4,804, the same number of brewers, inn-keepers, and inn-servants had a mortality in the same period of no less than 8,486, an excess of 3.1;82, Freedom of drink, in ni)- opinion, simply means freedom f t,he drinker to destroy the liws of others as well as Jm own. 0 freedom! What crimes are com- mitted /t Iiy sacred name. It may he new& to Mr Evans that the Strength of Britain ioyement wa.s out to secure prohibition, and I may say that I have yet to learn of its collapse. He uses the silly assertion, unworthy to be called an argument, that prohibition has failed to prohibit. I may inform him that there is a. law on the Statute Book of England which prohibits j murder, and that the law against murder has failed to prohibit that crime. Does Mr Evans suggest that the law prohibiting murder should never have been passed? If so, why does he not advocate its repeal? I again repea.t that when the prohibition law fails to prohibit, that failure is due to Mr Evans' friends, the drink traffickers, who have continued to evade the law. As to the statement of the Deputy Judge Advo- cate General, I have no doubt that- he is entitled to his opinion, but one cannot forget the piteous- appeal of the thousands of Canadian women who petitioned His Majesty, that their loved ones in this country should be saved from the horrors of the. drink curse. As to prohibition in Toronto, one finds that letters were sent out to the men of that citv, a-king for an expression of opinion as to the results of Prohibition. Out of 400 letters received only nine gave an adverse opinion. The manager of the largest departmental store in Toronto says, "I am connected with a business where we employ 18,000 people. I must say we have never had as little trouble withem people" as we have had since the bar has beean abolished at Toronto, and I am quite sure we will never see a bar in Toronto again." Prohibition must come, though drink advocates rave and toss .themselves about, for it is the onlv system worthy of a Christian naticn. I am, yours etc.. Bronllys. D. RnEs.
j TRAFFORD ^^wTRACTOR ATTACH M ENt. ￼ ? A If FORD OWNERS 1 J§ iff ?one?can assure an ample harvest by converting their vehicles into com- 1|| ? plete, efficient, economical farm tractors through the medium of the Trpfford |P| Z conversion set. Convert in half an hour and use, or hire out, or sell the «§ II Traffordised Ford for farming. The market is clamouring for just the ￼ SI machine which the Ford owner can create in half an hour without injurv to the Ford as a ca:r. The need is urgeiit. 'Ut'lise the power alreadly ava *l- ? to the Ford as a car. The need is urgent. Utilise the power already a\ail- ￼ 1 ][ able in this Country. ￼ )ft PRICE COMPLETE .?80 AT WORKS. IS The Trafford Traccor Att?hment is doubtless the most dependable, sturdy and satis- J|V| m ??or?vcouversiou set for its purpose. It is a British product designed by eDginrs ? a& expert a-ricultural dir?-ctiou for British Farming Conditions. It has been awarded A? ￼ for the job an d does it IM I ?eS?ai? of igintere8ted authority: It has been b?ilt for the job and doe. it J|Jf m without undue strain upon the Ford charts. It is judged the mœt valuable contnbuhon ?JK ?. ?o the Rolution of the food problem so far made in thi department. Full spec?tions jjJm| '?L or other, particulars on reqnest. j? ? The Trafford Engineering Cnmpany, 91,-LORD STREET, SOUTHPORT, LANCS- 1Ii" .s Jf m yf # | ,„ | \J»> Telegrams: x Telephone: "Petrol," Southport. Telephone: "Petrol, Southport. l r? 216, Southport.
Lieut.-Col. Geo. Mo L. Brown, tho European man- ager of the Canadian Pacific Railwai,, this week in- vested £ 500,000 in National War Bonds at the Trafal- gar Square Ta.nk on behalf of the Canian Pacific, which sum bring? the company's investments in loans and guarantee to the Allied nations to over £ 10,500,000.
Early .Orders Secure the Pick Early Orders OUR SUPPLIES (second to none) of SEED OATS, BARLEY, WHEAT & CLOVER & GRASS SEED are now arriving, and we give analysis of Clover and Grass Seed gratis. The Doted Seed Dressing Corvusinein Stock. Government Approved Distributors of Manures. Seed Grain Potatoes, &c. Corn, Seed, and Manure Merchants. A. HANDLEY and SONS, BUILTH 'WELLS; also, at j EnwooD and RIUTADEB. 828/60/t/c
New Parliamentary Register…
New Parliamentary Register 1 COMES INTO FORCE IX OCTOBER. I According to the "London Gazette," the first regis- ter to be prepared* under the Representation of the People Act is ordered to come into force on October l^t next (unless otherwise ordered), and to remain in force IIntil March 15th, 1919, and in connection with that register the registration dates, and the dat-ef gov- erning the qualifying period shall instead of the dates specified in the Act. be follows:— — End of qualifying period.—Date specified in Act January 15tli-luiy; substituted date, April 15th PubiicatiM! of lists: February 1st—August: June 15th. ￼ La"t day for objections to electors' lists: February 15th—August; June 21,th. Last, day for claims to electors' list?: February lstli -Atiail.,t July 5th. Last day for claims as absent voter*: February 18th i -Aiigu-.it; July 5th. Publication of list of objectors to electors' li^t.s: February 21st-Auguzt July 8th. Publication of list of claimant- Fehriiar-s- 4th- August; July 13th. Last day for. objection* to claimants: March ith- September 4th; July 26th. Publication of list of objection* to claimants As soon as practicable after March -tli-September 4th: July 26 th. Publication and coming into force of register: April 15th—October: October 1st.
PARA QUIT1 ? KILLS LICE, FLEAS- "U I & OTHER PARASITES I ? KEEPS OFF Mosquitoes and Sand£lies ?0 ? St?pUtd in large qautities to H.M. War Office ■ Tubes 1/3 Ln ] I Sold by Chemist*. Stores and Canteens or post I f bP free in U.K. from cole makers Hi I LAWSON »CO.(»*ISTOL.)l.TO., ST. P'HILIP'8,81t18TOL II P.Q. U8 Raincoats. OATS that give perfect protection -reliable BS Coats niade in the best Styles in many Shades. E If you want to -et acquainted with a weather- proof you can really trust call in and let us introduce you personally to the goods waiting here for vou. Call To-day, if you possibly can, as prices will certainl y be higher on repeat orders. JH ALL 3IZES f6ROM B* 3 30/- to 55/ MDav???on ??S??? rDRAPE?S&CENTSOUT?FITTEI?? »