FOR WOMEN FOLK I OOMElY HINTS AND DAINTY DISHES. All ail-white or all-black costume must bs Bittboratcly trimmed, or it has no chic at all. Slow cooking1 softens the fibres of meat, whereas rapid eooldng hardens them, making them tongh, stringy, and rather tatc- less. i Ham can be kept as sood as new for a long (time. Cut in slioss as for fryin?. Ook it sLigrtly, pack it closely in a jar. and cover entirely with hot fat or melted lard. Be sure that the ham fhat is left in the jar is covered with the fat each time that any is removed. French nraetard can be made at home. Slice an onion in a bowl, cover with vinegar, add to it half a teaspoonful of cayenne pepper, a. teaspoonful of salt, a tablespoonfnl of sugar, and dry mustard enough to thicken. Set on stove and stir until it boils; wb2n cold it is fit for use. Peas and carrots cooked together are appe- tising. Slice the carrots thin. or cut them In small cubes, which, makes them more deli- oate. Creamed oarrou are delicate enough to serve with lamb if they are chopped fine after boiling and mired with a thin cream sauoe. There is so rauih In the preparation or :tilia;a winter vegetables. Raisin Puff Sift one pint of flour with two liberal tea- spoonfuls of baking powder. Rub into it a heaping tablespoonfal of butter, and aid one cup of seedc-d raisins. Mix the whole "with a large cup or more of milk-enough to make a soft dough. Pill twelve buttered cups with this dough until a. littie more than haif full. Set them in a steamer, over a kettle of boiling water, and cook steadily and x&pidly for twenty minutes or hall an hour. Well Cleaned Teeth On no account overlook the fact that health is largely dependent upon the state of the "teeth. If we neglect them we may look for indigestion and similar ills—ihings whioh may be warded off with simple daily atten- tion to our months. It is more important to clean the teeth at the end of the day, when ail meals are finished, than at the beginning, yet for the most part people negiect this precaution and foilow the 4Lpposite plan. Carrot Pudding Equal in quantity and flavour to a good piTnn padding is not only 110£<"1 expensive but more digestible. Take two cups of grate.d carrots, one cup of beef suet, chopped, fine, one cup of currants, one cup of raisins, one cup ot sugar, quarter of a pound of candied peel. one teaspoonful each, of ground cloves, cinnamon, and allspice, one tetaspoonful bicarbonate of soda, and enongh flour eifted to make a. stiff dough. When -well mixed tie loosely in a pudding cloth, drop into boiling water, and let boil for just three hours; serve with any pudding saace preferred. Rejected Lovers Time softens all pain. The young girl and the young man have not lived long enough to believe this thoroughly. It is only the old ones who are so sure of it. The rejected lover who strives hard tr> get away from the pain of his rejection, of his loss, from his thoughts, and from himself, may hope that it will, but he feels that in his case general xules are entirely put aside. Suggest to him that the time will come when he will have entirely forg-often about this disapoinrment and will be courting and marrying another girl, and your friendship is likely to be severed for ever. Yet it is a fact that most rejected lovers do marry. ,LN(A at once, perhaps; as it may be that the disappointment is so great that only after a. great many years the lover ventures again to think of a wife and home of his own. Once bitten, twice shy, is no figment of the imagination; a man of deep feeling will be very chary of subjecting his affections to a second upheaval even if time has entirely sm-x-,thc-,d away the pain of the first. Very new design for coat of pongee. The • bar, and sides giva empire effect, but the fronts hang perfectly straight. C-ollar and cuffs are faced with, velvet, and large but- tons covered with the material are used in groupe of three.
Passing Pleasantries. Gentleman (to shop assistant): This seems a good umbrella. Will it wear well? Assistant: No, it will fade after the first wetting. Gentleman: How straightforward! You are an honour to your profession. Assistant: Oh, it's not thait. I proposed to the boss's daughter last night, and she rejected me. so I'm taking it out of the firm. See? HE MIGHT IMQUISE, BUT- A very polite and consequential gentle- man. meeting a boy in the street, f-aid: My dear boy, may I inquire where Robin- eon's shop is?" Certainly, si-r." said the boy, and then there was a pause. "'Yell, my doar boy, where is it?" T have not the least Mea," eaid the urchin. DID TOO MUCH. Tommy Out or a, jao. Jimmy Yes. The jna-nager said be was mosiev on th:) thangs I was mtiin. Tommy: Wasn't there anything else you ecu Id do in the place? Jimmy: I suppose not. Anyhow, he said I didn't seem to be able to do anything el5e. Tommy: And what was yon makm ? Jimmy: Mistakes.
STORY FOR TO-DAY. Breaking the Bank. L? Pore Blanc, who founded the rooms that have made Monte Carlo famous, never wearied of telling this tale, and, indeed, it is worth telling. The rules of the Casino are not only strin- gent in themselves, but they are rigorously enforced. No residents of Monte Carlo are allowed in the rooms. Admission can only be had by means of a green ticket, but this can be obtained without much difficulty. All the visitor has to do is to give his name, state where he comes from. and at which iiotel he is staying. Notorious bad cbarao- ters, swindlers, and pickpockets find them- selves excluded. A largo staff of detectives of every nationality are always on the spot, and the Administration knows exactly day I by day who are the winners and who are the losers. Shouid you he unfortunate enough to lose a largo aim, and are utterly "broke," the Administration will give you enough to pay your fare home. But it is worse than irselees trying to deceive them. They know if you have lost quite as well as you do, perhaps better. Once you have taken their money you must clear cut. They have even been known to give a man his ticket for Marseilles and see him off by the train. Once I recollect they advanced 500 francs to an Englishman who had lost £ 3,000. Next year, attracted to the spot again, he applied for hi3 card. only to find, to hig asto?nishment, that the authorities not only remembered hir". but requested the return of the lean before admitting h m. In Blanc's day matters were conducted in a more happy-go-lucky style, and many a time was he heard mournfully regretting his want of caution. One afternoon old Blanc was taking his ease on the balcony of the hotel close by the Casino—the hotel being his property also- when a waiter put a card into his hand. The card wag instantly followed by the gentle- man whose name -wa3 engraved thereon. Blanc knew him well-by report, at least. The visitor was a young, handsome, and hitherto light-hearted baronet, who, succeed- ing to an ancient title at an early age, had done his beit to play ducks and drakes with a splendid property. He had been at Monte Carlo for several weeks, and had made him- self a name already for the dare-devil reck- lessness of hia play. His success became proverbial; but M. Blanc, when anyone men- tioned the matter to him, only shook his head saying, with a quiet smile, "Well, well, they all begin that way." When the Englishman stopped upon the balcony that afternoon Blanc knew that the end had come already. The frank, boyish face had lost its freshness and animation; it seemed years older. There were hard lines about the mouth that told their tale of a mind made up to some definite purpose. The baronet quietly seated himself in the chair offered to him, and, af:er a few minutes' silence, said: M. Blanc, I have come to say good-bye." Blanc was profuse in courteous regrets suitable to the occasion. Before leaving England," continued the young man (and he spoke in calm, business- like tones, totally unlike his usual method of address), "I turned everything available into ready money. I brought all ftere. I played -and won. Success emboldened me; again and again I rose from the tables my pockets neavy with winnings. Suddenly my luck changed. I played and lost. The luck never turned again. I sit in this chair not worth the price oi a cigar." Ah!" M. Blanc, to-night I shoot myself." The young gambler announced his resolu- tion calmly and unconcernedly. Blanc remained silent for a time. No doubt, he had heard stories of the same kind before, yet he seemed uneasy. He tried to argue the young man out of his grim determination, but to no purpose. "Well," said Blanc, resignedly, when he found all arguments fail, if you must, you must." Eemember," said the baronet, rising, I make no reflection whatever on you; you are in no way responsible for my death. I bliame_no one but myself for what has hap- pened, or for what is about to be done. Let us shake hands before I go." And he held out his hand with something of his usual manner. Stay, sir." said M. Blano ignoring the proffered hand. "If this'must be iSO, will you do me a slight favour first?" Ilia visitor gave a sickly smile. What favour could be do any man now? However, he gave the assurance. Blanc c-outinued:- You must be aware of the strong feeling there is in many quarters against me and my tables. Any excuse is good enongh. as a text to hang a sermon on. A suicide directly traceable to gambling would be a splendid cha-nce. Now, if you could only manage this little business elsewhere The Englishman smiled in spite of himself. So," he said, "I have your full approval to shoot myself, provided I do not disgrace your establishment? You ask this, who are the primary cause?'' It cannot make any difference to you, and it makes a world of difference to me," pleaded Blanc. Go even a few miles away -go to Genoa, to Turin—even to Rome!—any- where. rather than do it at Monte Carlo." "How can I?" he exclaimed impatiently. I tell you I haven't money to take me to the next station, let alone to Rome!" "Ah!" cried Blanc, starting to his feet immediately, that need not stand in the way! I will lend you money. Let me see. You had better have a good dinner before you—before yon start. There are two hundred franca. That will take you as far as you require to go." The Englishman took the money and his departure from the hotel. He provided him- self with some good cigars, and strolled aimlessly about, thinking, not of the grim tragedy he meditated, but of what he would have for dinner. The shades of evening found him still undecided. I will have one last look round," he muttered, with just a little sigh, perhaps there are one cr two of the boys I should like to see for the last time." He walked on the terrace of the Casino, and met one after another of his friends. Then he looked through a window into the brilliant room, and saw the familiar table v. ith its excited crowd. He was young, and, after all, life was pleasant. He went in. and stood behind the chairs, feeling somewhat like a ghost at the banquet. They were playing for golden stakes. Suddenly the man in front of him pushed buck his chair with an ill-concealed groan. The Englishman knew him well. "Did yon ever see such luck?" muttered the player; "this makes nine rogues in suc- cession, and I have not backed* the colour once. Almost mechanically, our friend dropped into the vacant chair. Changing a 100-franc note, he put a 5-franc piece on black and lost. Again and again he tried, losing each time until, without seeming to notice how his money had vanished, he was reduced to his last five francs! He clenched his teeth as he put down his last coin, and rcsa from the chair scarcely looking to see what colour turned up. This time he won. He gazed at the two coins, but did not touch them. Again and again the red won. He changed his stake to gold, and a pile soon lay at his call. He was suddenly brought to his senses by the voice of the croupier call- ing: "Monsieur has a larger stake than the rules permit." He drew in his winnings. But the craving was upon him. He put down five louis on a number and won. gathering up 3.600 francs. Amid the breathless excitement of the onlookers he repeated the play six times, always successfully. The pile of gold grew larger 'and larger, and then there was a panve in the game. The croupiers held a hurried consultation; every eye watched them, every ear was strained to catch the drift of their discussion. Then, like one in a dream, the winner heard the decision The bank has last the maximum amount permitted at one sitting. Play will be resumed at the usual hour to-morrow." He had broken the bank. "What did he do?" said Blanc, with a shrug when he told the story. In the morning I received a polite note, enclosing my 2C0 francs. The gentleman never came near Monte Carlo again, and I should think, never since has touched a card. It is GO like you English; he enriched himself at my expense, and then deserted me. Well, well, I am not sorry that he did not kill himself—only it was a little cruel that I should have to pay."
￼ I | INDIGESTION J L- GIVES RISE TO j? LIVER AND KIDNEY DISORDERS, fa [I WEARY. WEAK FEELINGS, |J ? HEADACHE. BACKACHE, | !? SLEEPLESSNESS. I I MOTHER SEIGEL'S I SYRUP ALL I B IS THE BEST KNOWN REMEDY FOR ALU 1 I STOMACH TROUBLES. I THOUSANDS AND THOUSANDS OF PEOPLE j M —————. GIVE TESTIMONY OF M B QUICK AND LASTING CURES. I PRiCE 2/6 AND PER BOTTLE. ;l S The 2/6 bottle contains-3 times as much -as the I/Isize* §| No", c •' — — Now on Sale at all Newsagents WESTERN MAIL FOOTBALL ANNUAL (1905-6). EDITED BY "FORWARD." Rugby & Association Fixtures. RECORDS OF LEADING WELSH CLUBS ¡ AND INTERNATIONAL PLAYERS, WESTERN MAIL LIMITED, I CARDIFF, NEWPORT, SWANSEA, MERTHYR, BRECON, AND LONDON.
PRINCIPAL GRIFFITHS ON SCIENTIFIC ADVANCE. A HINT TO THE CARDIFF ELECTRI- CAL COMMITTEE. Recent Advances in Physical Science" was the subject of a. brilliant address delivered on Thursday evening before the Cardiff Naturalists' Society by the new presi- dent, Principal E. H. CrriClths, F.R.S. Dr. Charles Yachell presided. Principal Griffiths, dealing at the outset with knowledge of science as a national asset, said that the remarkable progress ri-tde by Germany and the United States had a close connection v.-itil their attention to science, and the country which chose to neglect science must necessarily lag behind. It was strange that England, which had pro- duced so many scientific men of the highest eminence, was so &low to realise the immense importance of adequate scientific training. Scientific knowledge was not only of the highest importance in itself, but. tended to the promotion of health, morality, comfort, and ma,teri.al prosperity. He hoped that some day the Cardiff Naturalists' Society would become the Royal Society of Wales, just a.s England, Scotland, and Ireland had their Royal Societies. Wales had not pro- duced many scientific men of eminence, but 112 believed that to be because of the want of opportunity. The Cardiff Naturalists' Society had already done notable work in the col- lection of accurate data, especially in the realms of archaeology and meteorology. In the course of his address Principal Griffiths had occasion to speak of the enormous waste in the present production of electric light. He eaid that if processes were improved to the utmost theoretical limit it would be possible for one boy working a few hours a day to produce all the electricity requisite for the lighting of Cardiff!
NEWPORT TRADESMAN AND THE EXCURSION TICKET. The Great Western Railway Company sued Enoch Lawton, outfitter, of Commercial- street, Newport, in the Newport County-court on Thursday for 13s. and Is. 5d. railway fares. Mr. Horace Lyne appeared for the company; defendant conducted his own case. The claims were in respect of the defendant travelling by ordinary trains with cheap tickets-in one case a return half excursion ticket, Newport to Manchester, and in the other, Newport to Chepstow. In the first case the ticket collector at Pontypool Road demanded the full ordinary fare from Man- chester to Newport, when he found the defen- dant travelling with an excursion ticket in an ordinary express; and in the second case the defendant was found going to Chepstow from Newport with a cheap ticket by a train which the ticket did not apply to. Defendant admitted the facts, but said the company broke their own regulations, and the practice of going by ordinary train with cheap tickets was a common practice. His Honour said the railway company could, if they liked, vary their own regula- tions which were made for their own protec- tion, but they would not allow others to do so. He gave judgment for the plaintiff ooni-, pany. Mr. Lyne asked for costs, as he said there had been many complaints against the defen- dant. This was the fifth complaint. Mr. Lawton: It is an abuse of the privilege, of the court to bring a case like this. His Honour: Now go away, please.
LLANELLY MAN IN TROUBLE AT CAERLEON. David Da vies., a. tin-worker, formerly residing at Lower Pontnewydd, but who was arrested on a. warrant at Abertillery, was charged at Caerleon on Thursday with stealing five fowls and one drake, value the property of William Pickman, farmer, of Lower Pontnewydd. Police- sergeant Norris upon visiting the prisoner's lodgings at Lower PoDtnewydd found the stolen fowls hidden in a boiler in the back kitchen. Two other men were implicated, and had been dealt with at a. previous court, but prisoner abeconded after being re- manded on bail. Prisoner, in a voluntary statement made in Welsh to Superintendent Jamas at Pontypool sa-id the theft was the result of a drunken spree. He was a married man, with a family living at Felinfoel, near Llanelly. The Bench observed that prisoner had ftggravated the offence by absconding. Ye would be --Vt to prison for six weeks' hard labour.
WANDERER'S" DEATH IN DEAN FOREST. Mr. M. F. Carter, the Dean Forest coroner, conducted at Huntley on Thursday an inquiry into the circumstances attending the death of Emmanuel Dobbins, who was found dead on Sunday morning, Albert Billing-ham, a labourer in the employ of Mr. St. John Ackers, of Huntley Manor, found the body lying in a field under an oak tree. There was a. halfpenny and a packet of sandwiches in hia possession. Arthur George Dobbins, of 1. Castle-street, Evesham, identified the body as that of his father, a plasterer, 57 years of age. He left home on the 3rd to go to his work at Tod- dington, near Winchcombe, and was not again heard of. He had frequently wan- j dered off, remaining away a week, and on returning would not say where he had! been or what he had been doing. He had a good home. Dr. Searancke said that death was dne to a blood clot upon the pulmonary artery, arising from a weak heart.—Verdict accordingly.
DRUNK AND RIOTOUS. At Ebbw Vale Police-court on Thursday Charles Padfield and David Padfield, colliers, CJwm, wero charged with being drunk on the highway and assaulting George Buckler, porter at the Great Western Railway Station, Ebbw Vale, on October 3. Complainant said that he saw the defen- dants lying on a seat in the waiting-room oi the station apparently asleep. He requested them to leave, when David Padfield got up a.nd struck him in the face. The other defendant then attacked him, and struck him and the booking-clerk. A police constable came to his assistance, and the men were secured. The Chairman said the assault was a very serioub one, and the defendants were each fined £ 5, or one month's imprisonment, for the assault, and 40s. each for being drunk and riotous, or fourteen days.
ERARD, JT&UMEYEE, aid WELMaiAR FIAJTO- FORTM.-AgenL-, HoVh and So=, QueeD-&t.. Cardiff. elOM The Dutch Cafe !s open for Luncheons nd Afternoon T?M.—Staven*, CoWactio=, Ld, 156, Q1Jn-st, mdijf.
￼ l w COMPENSATION CASES j NEWPORT DOCTORS DIFFER A crop of compensation cases was heard at Newport County-court on Thursday. The case of Border v. A. S. Morgan and Co., contractors, was an adjourned matter under the Compensation Act, which had been sent, to the medical referee. Mr. Parsons said this was a case in which a man suoceeded ..tÍ1 tumbling from a scaffold without killing himself. But he had volun- tarily undergone an operation at the hospi- tal, and had the adhesions of the shoulder broken down. Mr. Sankey, who appeared on the other side. said the respondents, in view of the 'reports they hadMd, would not give the man any work at all. His Honour, in the result, made an award for 13.3. id. per week from July 10 to Octo- ber 7. WO.\LLYS INJURED FINGER. In another adjourned case, that of Prosser T. The South Wales Tobacco Manufacturing Company, the plaintiff was a young woman, who had had one of her fingers injured by a basket falling on it in the factory. The point in dispute was whether she was able to do her work now as well as before. Mr. Lyndon Moore, who appeared for the girl, said plaintiff had become angemic as the result of the accident. Mr. Skyrme. the managing director of the company, said the plaintiff's place was open to her at her old rate of wages, and in his view she was now just as capable of doing her work as before. His Honour, in the result, made a declara- tion of liability, with payment to the plain- tiff of the amount in court. DOCTORS DIFFER. The case of the Tredegar Dry Dock and Wharf Company limited) v. Collings, under the Compensation Act, was one in which there was a difference between the doctors. The form of the proceedings was an appli- cation to review and terminate the agree- ment for compensation, which now stood at JE1 per week. Mr. Parsons, who appeared for the dock company, aaid Collings, v ho was a wharf labourer, was injured on July 1, 1903, and had his nose smashed by falling on an iron bar. Compensation ws paid until April, 1904. He went back to work in June, 1905, but stopped on. June 21. as he said he could not work any longer. The company stopped paying compensation, and the company would have to satisfy the court that he had recovered and was able to work. Dr. Jones Greer and Dr. Ashley Bird gave evidence that in their opinion the man had recovered, although there was a deviation of the septum—the cartilaginous partition between the two nostrils. lir. Sutherland, the under manager of the company, said Collings was in the third gang, and there were two gangs which had prece- dence over the gang in which Collings worked. But every time the third gang was employed Collings had worked. Dr. Marsh, who gave evidence for the applicant, said Collings sustained a serious compound fracture of the bones of the nose and the septum, The fin3-1 result had been that one nostril was almost completely blocked, which interfered with his brea.thing, and, when there was dust about, with his rest. Dr. Hurley was of the same opinion. His Honour in the result refused the appli- cation to terminate- the award, with costs.
STORY OF AN ELOPEMENT. AN INDULGENT HUSBAND AT NEW TREDEGAR. At Ebbw Vale Police-court on Thursday John Martin, 26, a West Indies negro, and Blanche Williams, 26, a married woman, of New Tredegar, were brought up in custody on remand from Tredegar last Monday on a charge of rtealing twenty dollar coins and two sovereigns, the money of another West Indies negro The two coloured men lodged together at Mrs. Williams's house, and the prosecutor alleged that the prisoners took the money from his box, and then both left the hooL-e. They were subsequently arrested at Bristol, where they lived together as man and wife. They had a new trunk, contain- ing male and female attire, alleged to have been bought with the stolen money. Mr. T. J. Thomas, Bargoed, acting on the instructions of the female prisoner's hus- band, said he was prepared to take her back and enter into recognisances for her good behaviour. Dr. W. E. Williams: He seems to be a very indulgent husband, indeed. The female prisoner was bound over in the sum of S;, for six months, and ordered to pay 58s. costs. The male prisoner was committed to prison for three monwil
SKIN-GROWING "EXTRAORDINARY "GRAFTING" FROGS' SIGNS-WONDERFUL ACHIEVEMENTS IN SKIN-REPAIRING. remarkable operation was recently per- formed abroad, the skin taken from forty- one frogs being grafted on the arms and shoulders of a woman! The woman had sustained frightful scalds, and the skin had refused to grow over eo large an area. The problem of the growth of new ekin has demanded attention throughout the ages. A-way hack in the times of Ancient Greece and Rome, it received more attention that it does even in this age, and so far as dealing with ordinary injuries and the prevalent skin diseases is concerned their methods set an example to the world. The great Greeks and Romans recognised that man's instinct to rub a place that hurts is Nature calling for assistance, and they answered her call by applying to the injured or diseased part an ointment, oil, or ealve, made of Nature's own rich herbal juices. These "nnguenta," as they were called, were so widely used that in the city of Capua a great street consisted entirely of shops in which they were sold! The magnificent gladia,tors and athletes of that day used them regularly to heal their injuries, keep their skins healthy, and maintain the general elasticity of their frames, while the wealthier classes always carried costly boxes of their favourite balm with them. These were delicately perfumed, and their owners often anointed themtelves freely several times day. In later centuries man has fallen into the error of using coarse preparations contain- ing rancid animal fats and mineral irri- tants. These are too coarse to be absorbed by the skin, and if they could be absorbed they would do infinitely more harm than good. It is only with the comparatively reoent discovery of a new sort of balm that a return to Nature, and to the ideal snethods of the great ancients, has b?en successfully made. Z-am-Buk, as this new skin-cure and healer is called, is the fruit of careful re- search into the marvellous power possessed by certain rare medicinal herbs growing in tropical forests. In the course of study the exceptional curative, soothing, and antiseptic properties of the extracts from, these plants came to be recognised. The matter was studied closely, with a tiew to securing the right combination of these, various saps or juices, and, further, to producing a, preparation sufficiently eonoentrated and so economical as to bring it within the reach of the masses of English people. This desirable aim was at length achieved, and the introduction of Zam-buk has revolutionised the method of treating ailments and injuries of the skin. Among -the unique features of Zam-buk are its herbal origin, its wonderful refine- ment, arid last,, but not least, its capacity for growing new and healthy skin. Zam- buk is entirely different from ordinary oint- ments, ralves, and embrocations. It is with- out their objectionable ingredients, and it i3 so wonderfully refined that the herbal juices contained in it can be absorbed right through the pores of the skin, thug enabling the balm to overcome any chronic or deep- seated affection. Zam-buk is recommended for eczema, psoriasis, bad legs, blind and bleeding piles, running sores, ulcers, pimples, boils, rashes, chapped hands, scalp diseases, dandruff, barber's rash, raw chill after shaving, chil- blains, sore and aching feet., cold-sores, festering sores. poisoned wounds, cuts, bruises, burns, scalds, sprains, stiffness, weak ankles, swollen 'joints, and all diseased, injured, and inflamed or irritated conditions of the skin. Rubbed well in. Zam-buk kills muscular and nerve pains. Zam-buk is sold by all chemists in one-and-three half- penny and two-and-nine boxes (two-and-nine size contains nearly four times the one-and- three-halfpenny),- or post free direct from the Zam-buk co., Red-cross-etreet, London, E.C. A ibox of this valuable balm should be kept handy in every home. e609.
HIDDEN BOOTY. SEQUEL TO THE WHITCHURCH ROBBERY, The silver communion service, valued at £100, fctolen from. St. Mary's Church, Whit-1 church, on the 29th of September, has been found, buried in the churchyard. The dis- covery was made a few days ago by some children who were in the churchyard picking acorns. The articles had not been buried, to any great depth, and it is doubtful whether they were placed under the earth on the night of the robbery. It will be remembered that some time ago Gabalfa- Church was entered and the communion service stolen. No tra.oe of the thieves co-tld be found, but after a lapse of eome weeks a woman came across the service hidden near Llanishen. It appears that the service was buried in a heap of rubbish, and when the boys were kicking it about in search of acorns they came across the chalice and paten. No one is under suspicion. The general idea prevail- ing is thit, when the thieves found that the articles had the donor's name engraved thereon they found a difficulty in disposing of them, and thus took an opportunity to bury them. On the evening of the robbery a man was noticed by a resident parading iterthyr-road, Church-road, and old Church- road. The man was respectably dressed, and carried a light overcoat on his arm. He appeared to be waiting for someone. Whether h') was d igging the footsteps of the police is not known, but when the news that the church had been entered became known the presence of the stranger walking back and fore near the church came instantly to the mind of the gentleman, who could not help being struck by his demeanour.
GOYE RN M E NT IM M U NITIES. JUDGE OWEN LECTURES A NEW- PORT CLAIMANT. His Honour Judge Oweii bad before him at Newport County-court on Thursday the action of his Majesty's Postmaster-General v. Abrahamson for E8 17-1. 6d. telephone rent. There was a sum of £3 10s. paid into court, with denial of liability, and a. counter-claim of £1:) for alleged defects in apparatus. Mr. Lyndon Moore appeared for the Postmaster-General; Mr. Bertram Jacobs for Mr. Abrahamson. Judgment was at the out-set given for the plaintiff for the amount claimed for the telephone rent; the only question left was the counter-claim. His Honour (to Mr. Jacobs): Will you tell m-3 how you can insticute a. claim against his Majesty's Postmaster-General? You can't sue a Government department. Mr. Jacobs: This is the Postmaster-General. His Honour: Yes; you can't sue a Govern- ment department. Mr. Jacobs: I am not aware of that. His Honour: The process is a petition of right. Do you know what that means? Mr. Jacobs: They have sued us. Hia Honour: But the counter-claim is in the nature of a cross action, and unless Mr. Moore expressly waives the point you cannot go on. Mr. Moore said lie would not press the point. Mr. Jacobs then put his point for the counter-claim, which was that Mr. Abraham- son had three installations—one at his house and one at each of his business places. The High-street place was in the nature of an exchange, and the apparatus at this place got out of repair. His Honour held that this was covered by the agreement of 1902. In all such causes the Postmaster-General and railway companies were well advised, and this claim was covered by the terms of the agreement. There would be judgment for the Postmaeter- General in the action and the counter-claim, and a separate set of costs in each. If," added his honour, people will bring these wild actions they will have to pay for them."
FOLLOW HIM All young men will read with interest the following statement addressed particularly to them. These are the words of a young man, one of themselves, well known and occupying a responsible position, who has found, thanks to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, excellent health to enjoy his youth and att-end to work. "Some months ago," stated Mr. James Howden, of Gateside-terrace, Cambuelang, near Glasgow, "while engaged at my work as a mason, a, sharp pain shot through my shoulder and down to my wrist. Then the pain flew to my other arm and to my right knea. I could obtain no sleep, the agony was so intense. A doctor said this was rheu- matism, a,nd treated me accordingly; then I attended a hospital, but all seemed useless. I oould not hold a chisel, much less do work. At this time a friend advised me to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pilis for Pale People. I did, and sure enough the pain gradually left me, my spirits improved, I could take food and relish it. and soon I was completely cured by the pi)).?. ￼ ?'I am now fit for my trade every day, and never have a twinge of rheumatism even in damp or cold weather. You cannot realise how grateful I am for the relief obtained from Dr. Williams' Pink Pills." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure promptly the numerous diseases that sap men's strength. They are a most powerful nerve tonic and the greatest Flood builder ever discovered. They have cured in thousands of ca-scs Indi- gestion, Anaemia, Rheumatism, Sciatica, St. Vitus' Dance, General Muscular Weakness, Bile, Kidney Disease. After-effects of Influ- enza., Neuralgia, Paralysis. Locomotor Ataxy, and in women the ailments of their sex. Sold by dealers, or direct from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company. Holborn-viaduct, London, post free, for 2s. 9d. a box, or for six boxes, 13s. 9d. L460
SHEEP DOG TRIALS AT HENLLYS. The ninth annual sheep dog trials were held at Henllys on Thursday in excellent weather. The entries were twelve in excess of last year, and some remarkably good times were recorded by the dogs. This year's trials were held under the patronage of Lord Tre- degar, Lord Llangattock, Colonel the Hon. F. C. Morgan, M.P., Colonel Ivor Herbert, and Colonel Courtenay Morgan. Conservative can- didate for South Monmouthshire. The judges wer,e:-Dug trials, Messrs. Pritchard, Tre- degar, and P. Morgan, Six Bells, Abertillery; dairy produce, Messrs. T. Harris, Pontymister, aaid S. Thorne, Cwmbran. The other officials were:—Chairman, of the committee, Mr. T. Lloyd, Henllys; secretary. Mr. C. Samuel, Castell-y-hwch Hotel; treasurer, Mr. W. Chap- pell; timekeeper, Mr. W. H. Florida, Newport. The championship cup was won by Mr. Hop- kin Smith's "Wily," of Pandy Mawr, Henllys. A wirds: Open class: 1st, Corner Phillips, Garth, Aber. "Moss"; equal 2nd, A. Williams, Tytraffa, Henllys, "Wag," R. Phillips, Mynyddislwyn, "Fly," and J. Evans, Graigwen, Caerphilly, Boy. "lv'oo class (confined to a. radius of seven miles of the Castell-y-bwch Hotel): 1st, H. Lewis, Cwmcarn, "Quick"; 2nd, A. Williams, Tytrappa, Henllys, "Spider"; 3rd, H. Silitili. Pandy Mawr, Henllys, "Wily"; 4th, T. Read, Henllys, "Smut." Boys' class (confined to the parishes of Henllys, Bettws, Llanta-rnam. and Roger- stone) Equal 1st. Fred Lloyd, Henllys. "Cymro," and Francis Chap-pell. Gelli Farm. Henllys. "Bruce"; 2nd. W 11110 Edmunds, Graig- lwch, lfenllvs. Cheese: list, Mrs. J. Ldmunds, Graiglwch, Llantarniam; 2nd, Miss M. Williams, Tytrappa. Henllys. Butter: 1st, Mrs. J. Adams, Gellifach, Henllys: 2nd, Miss May Farmer, Cwrn Farm, Henllys. H Dre.sed fowl: 1st, Mrs. J. Adams; 2nd. Miss Bessio Wrtliama, Heullys. Dressed duck: 1st, Miss Bessie Williams: 2nd. Mrs. Hawkins, Henllys Vale. Henllys. Eggs: 1st, Mrs. -W. H. Downing, Henllys Court: 2nd, Miss Mary Edmunds, Graiglwoh, Iilautarrm.nu
RUGBY TEAMS NEWPORT V. CARDIFF. At Newport, Cardiff: Back, H. B. Winfield; three- quarter hacks, R. T. Gabo, Cecil Biggs, J. L. Williams, and R. Thomas; half-backs, Percy Bush and R. David; forwards, G. Nortliiuore, W. Neill, E. Harding, j Brown, D. Westacott. J. Powell, E. Rumbelow, and F. Smith. Newport: Back, R. B. Griffiths; three-quar- ter backs, W. M. Llewellyn, H. Uzzell, E. W. Gould, a.nd W. Thomas; half-backs, T. H. Vile and D. Prothero; forwards, C. M. Pritchard, G. Boots, J. I. Hodges, E. Thomas, W. H. Williams, W. Dawell, E. Jenkins, and H. Weitcr. PENYGRAIG V. NEATH. At Pemygraig. Kick-off at 4.0 p.m. Penygraig: Back, W. E. Lewis; three-quarter backs (selected from), A. Williams, W. Clfesold, D. Ingram, W. Williams, and J. A. Jones i half-backs, Dai Williams and Tom Ridley; forwards (selected from), Harry Jones (captain), G. Matthews. J. Flynn. D. Williams, Tom Ponsford, T. Evans, E. Evan.s, P. Morgan, and D. Bowen. Neath: Back, A. N. Other; three-quarter hacks, H. Jones, T. Davios, Sam Abraham, and Alf. Parker; half-backs, J. Thomas and W. J. Saunders; forwards, Fred David, E. Arnold, Tom Reason, R. C. Hopkins, Tom Thomas, Harry Hopes, P.C. Neylird, and W. Jones.
FOOTBALLERS' TRANSFERS. I IMPORTANT MEETING OF WELSH j UNION COMMITTEE. An important special meeting of the com- mittee of the Welsh Rugby Football Union was held at the Queen's Hotel, Cardiff, on Thursday night to deal with the applications for transfers made by a number of well- known players under circumstances which the Union seemed to regard as suspicious, and which had provoked much comment in football circles. All the players concerned were invited to be present, and they waited in the vestibule of the hotel until they were each called before the committee in turn to support their applications. As a. result of their deliberations and the evidence given them the committee decided to grant the transfer of R. Baker from Cwmbran to Tre degar, and of D. Beynon, late of Brynmawr, to Pontypool. On the other hand, the com- mittee decided to withhold the transfers of W. Harvey and S. Adams from Pill Harriers to Tredegar, a.nd also those of Peter Lock man and Rhys Rees. of Swansea. Seconds, and J. Downing, of Llanelly, to Aberdare, pending further inquiries. Another special meeting will be held a fortnight hence to further consider the matter, and until then the players named remain under the ban of suspension. The players concerned were obviously dissatisfied with the result of their applications, and pointedly asked in the course of conversation why the Union did not pounce upon some of 1,11.0 bigger clubs. An application wa,s made to the committee by the Welsh Schools Rugby Union for a grant, but the committee decided that at a (meeting held for a specific purpose the appli- cation was out of order.
DISTRESSING CASE AT CAERLEON. Enoch Davios, aged 66, who was summoned at Caerleon on Thursday for non-payment of poor rates, pleaded poverty as an excuse for hie neglect. Young men about Llanfrechfa. cannot get anything to do, leave alone me," observed defendant in a melancholy tone of voice. I can scarcely earn enough to keep mo in food."—Unless defendant can find the money within seven days a distraint will be made.
You can get a Dcrern Cigar from any tobacconist for 2d.; 7 for Is. be persuaded that any substitute is as good. It is not. Quality and purity guaranteed. See advertisement in another I column. el501-3 BROADWOOD. BLUTHNEB, and SCHIEDMATRR Pianofortes.—Agents, HaaliL & fioas, Queeji-st., Cardiff. etOO4 The- Dutch Cafe is open for Luncheons and Afternoon L Teas.—Stevens, Confectioners, 1A.. 1.56, Queea-st,. CardiS.
ST. MELLOWS WILL CASE. I COMPLICATED ACTION DECIDED BY I JUDGE OWEN. His Honour Judge Owen gave a reserved judgment at Newport on Thursday in the St. Mellon's will case, which was heard at the former court (in August) in the form of an interpleader between David and Ellis, David claimant. Certain closes of land and cot- tages at St. Mellon's were b-eqneathed by William David to his grandchildren in the year 1559, and some closes, known as the Leys ho m, were devised- to John David, subject to his paying £ 80 to his two sisters, Ann David and Margaret David. An important point turned upon the construction of the will—whether the land was absolutely given or was subject to a life interest. His Honour, in the course of his judgment, said the testator died without issue, and as the land was only held in fee simple it reverted to the pl--illtiif, in whose favour judgment must be given. Air. Williams (Messrs. Williams and Sons, Monmouth), who appeared for the plaintiff, said he took it that judgment would be in his favour, with costs. His Honour said costs would follow tha event. Mr. David (Messrs. Stephens, David, and Co., Cardiff) asked for leave to appeal. His Honour: Why? You must give me some other reason than that some person wants to make more costs. Mr. David said the matter was a very com- plicated one. The amount involved was £ 200, although the proceedings were merely nominal. His Honour declined to give leave. Mr. David a,ked for a copy of his Honour's notes on the judgment. His Honour declined to part with the notes.
TO-MORROW'S MATCHES; LIST OF LOCAL TEAMS. The following matches will be played to- morrow and reported in tiia Football Express WELSH FOOTBALL UNION REFEREES. Aoeramll v. County Pu!ie<v-Mr. T. WillIams. Biaica v. Abcrtill?ry—Mr. A. J. Dayics. Ulaenavcii v. Cardiff orthenl-Mr. J. Fic-Wir.j. Briton Kerry v. Hrynawel-Mr. H. B. Mainwaring. Bridgend t. Mountain Aph-Mr. W. F. Davies. Brvnmawr v. Abercam-Mr. J. B. Matliew. Caerphilly v. Cross Keys-Mr. W. Gamlin. Cardiff Newport Scoonds-Mr. T. W. Millar. Chepstow St. Mary's v. Dmas E. Waiter. Machen v. l'engam—Mr. J. White. Todd. Massteg v. l'omypool—Mr, W. ?. Todd, -N?wpor* v. Carditi—Mr. (-ii Evans. Penarth v. Lydney-Mr. R. J. Auckland. i'enygraig v. Neath-Mr. A. Hayes. Pontypridd v. l'ontardawe—Mr. T. Prosser. Pontnewydd v. Cardiff Ronilly—Mr. W. Leahy, Swansea v. Llanelly—Mr. K. J. Taylor. Tenby y. Carmarthen College. Tredegar v. Pill Harriers. Trearky v. Merthyr-Mr. Ben Lewis. Troedyrhiv.- v. Treherbart—Mr. D. Lewis, Usk v. Cwmbran-Mr. J. J5. Webb. MONDAY, OCTOBER 16. Monmouthshire v. Glamorgan. CARDIFF AND DISTRICT RUGBY UNION RE-FKREKS. Canton Juniors v. St. Mary's (Division. III), at Jmfiee Park-Mr. A. William?. Canton v. Mackintosh (Friendly), at Barracks Field- Mr. Best. Ely Rangers v. Canton Reserves (Division II), at Ely Mr. J. Briley. Garth Rangers v. Adamsdowii (Division III), at Taff's Well-)fr. C. Jamep. Grangetown v. lloath Hornets (Division I), at Roeth Park—Mr. E. Childs. Grange United v. Canton 'Quins (Division II), at Jubilee Park-Mr. C. Doyle. Llandaff Ficlds-Mr. W. John. Roath Albions v. Canton Wanderers (Division II), at Penarth Stars v. Crusaders (Division IV), at Clifi Field, Pen-arth-Mr. T. Fcarnley. CARDIFF SCHOOLS' LEAGUE. Splott-road v. Scvem-road, at Splott Park-Mr. A. Sharpe. Mariborough-road v. Staoey-road, at Roath Park—Mr. J. Jones. Radnor-road v. Higher Grade, at Thompson's Park- Mr. J. Edmunds. La ngdowne- road v. Albany-road, at Llandaff Field5- Mr. W. J. Davies. MONMOUTHSHIRE TUXIOIi LEAGUE REFEREES. DIVISION 1. Talywain v. Garnvach, at Girn-vach-Mr. Watson (Newbridge). Victoria v. Crumlin, at Victoria—Mr. B. Thomas (Blaina). RUGBY UNION- I COUXTY MATCH. Bedford v. Old Leys:an?. :f'a' 7; ::Jgley. Bridgwater Albion v. Newton. Abbot. Ccventry Y. Cheltenham. Durham v. Cum^rland, at Hartlepool. Exeter Y. Plymouth. Hadequms v. London Scottish. Leicester Y. Bristol. London Welsh Y. Old Alleynians. Northumberland v. Now Zealand, at Xorth SMelda, Northampton v. Gloucester. Old Merchant Taylors v. Blackheath. Richmond v. Liverpool. Rugby v. Old Edwardiah?. Rosslyn Park v. Marlborough Nomads. United Services v. Devon port Albion. NORTHERN UNION. I NORTHERN RUGBY LEAGUE. Oldham v. Broughton Rangers. Rochdale Hornets v. Warring-ton. LANCASHIRE CUP.—ROUND I, Chadderton v. Barrow. Leigh v. Runcorn. Morecambo y. Widnea. Salford v. Swinton. Wigan v. St. Helens. YORKSHIRE CUP.—ROUND I. Batiey v. Wakefield irinity. Dewsbury v. Bradford. Hull v. Bramley. Leeds v. Halifax. Outwood v. Hull Kingston Roverv6 York v. Huddersfield. ASSOCIATION. A Inter-League—English League v. Irish League, LEAGUE.—DIVISION 1. Birmfrgham City v. Stoke. Blackburn Rovers v. Woolwich Areenal, Bury Preston North End. L YQ¡CtO. '1('l;rtnítoo. Evc-rton v. Notts County. Middlesbrough y. Wolverhampton Wanderers. Xar.ts Forest v. Aston Villa. SheflVeld Wednesday v. Liverpool. Sunderland v. Bolton Wanderers. DIVISION II. Barnsley v. Burnley. Blackpool v. Stockport County. Bradford y. Glossop. Burslem Port Vale v. Leeds City, Chesterfield v. Burton United. Clapton Orient y. Grimsby Town. Hull City v. Gainsborough Trinity. Leicester Fosse v. Bristoi, City. Lincoln City Y. Chelsea. West Bromwich Alb:on v. Manchester United. SOUTHERN LEAGUE. Brighton and Hove v. Southampton. Bristol Rovers Y. Tottenham Hotspur, Fulham Y. Norwich City. Queen's Park Rangers v. Brentford; New Broinpton v. Luton. Portsmouth v. MiUwali. Swindon v. Northampton. Watford v. Reading. West. Ham United v. Plymouth Argvlei LANCASHIRE COMBINATION, DIVISION L Accrington S. v. Barr1ý. Bolton Wanderers Y. Darwen, Liverpool v. Oldham A. Preston North End Y. Bury. Soathprt. C. v. Rosscnd^le U. St. Helens R. T. Stalyhridge. Stockport C. v. Blackburn Ro»era^ DIVISION II. Bacup "1" Clitherœ. Burnley v. Ht. Helens Town. Carlisle v. Newton-le-Willowa. Chorley v. Lancaster. MIDLAND LEAGUE. Denaby United v. Sheffield Wednesday, Doncaster Rovers v. Notts County. Grarnsborough Trinity V. Greeley Rovers, Grimsby Town v. Work?op. Newark v. Rotherham C. Rotherbam T. v. Mexboro* T. Sheffield United v. Garntliani A. NORTHERN LEAGUE. Bishop Auckland N-. "ezt Hartlepool. Crook Y. Stockton. Grangetown v. Sunderland A. St. Augustine's v. Middlesbrough A. Sliiliios v. Darlington.
ASSOCIATION TEAMS NEWPORT V. ABERDARE. At Aberdare. Newport: Goal, S. Seaward; abcks, W. Goulding and M. Pilot; half-backs, S. Parker (captain), Robinson, and Jim Jones; forwards, Whitcombe, Grmnell, Reed, Braddcn, and Talbot. BARRY DISTRICT V. ROGERS TONE. At Barry. Barry District: Goal, J. Sutton; backs, H. Poole and T. Holmes: half-backs, W. Harris, J. Watts, and A. Stillman; forwards, 1. Green, A. Whyman, S. Parry, W. Davies, and C. M. Ben bow. Barry District Reserves v. Penylan.—At Penylan. Barry: Goal, Dixon: baicks. Winch and Syvrett: half- backs, Ashford, Melvin, and another; forwards, U. Williams. Bowles, Wakeham, Coultkard (captain), and B. Lewis.
MONDAYS COUNTY MATCH AT PONTY- POOL. The following will represent Monmouth- shire in the first county mutch of the season, with Glamorgan, at Pontypool on Monday next:Ba,ck, R. Baker (Tredegar); three- quarter backs, D. P. Jones (Pontypool), J. P. Jones (Pontypool), Jaek Evans (Pontypool), and Evan T. Morris (Pontypool); half-ba-cks, W. Harvey (Tredeg-) and W. Moses (Pill Har- riers); forwards. George Travers (Pill Har- riers). H. Da,vies (Pill Harriers), E-ees Thomas (Pontypool), Tom Lewis (Abercarn), Joe Win- mill (Abertillery), Enoch Hughes (Tredegar), J. Foley (Brynmawr), and A. Baytou (Bryn- J. Foley (Bi mawr). In all probability, the team will turn out as selected. Monmouthshire will play in white jerseys. MP R. D. WILLIAMS'S (MERTHYR) XI. V. MR. GEO. DANCE'S (CHINESE HONEYMOON) XI. At Penydarren Park, Merthyr, by permission of Mr. W. W. Meredith and the committee. Merthyr team, two goals; Mr. George Dance's Company, nil. The Merthyr team were enter- ta.ined at the theatre after the match by Mr. Will Smithsou. NORTHERN UNION. Hull Kingston Rovers. Z&; ronwrcracx, a. Swansea Thursdays, 1 goal, 1 try; Aberavou 1 dropped goal, 3 tries. Penygraig Thursday. 1 dropped goal; Fossils, 2 goals, 1 try. Blackheath. 25; Royal Engineers, 6. Newport Thursdays, nil; Newport Rowing Clttb, nil. THE WELSH AMATEUR CUP. The draw for the first round of the Welsh Amateur Cup Competition is as follows: — Division 1.—Pwllheli and Portmadoc, byes. Division 2.—Llanrwst 7. Holyhead Swifts, Bangor Swifts V. Llandudno Amateurs, Sa- ndy- croft. v. Colwyn Bay, Prestatyn a bye. Division S.-Blacli Park v. Druids, Rhos Rangers v. Acrefair, Chirk v. Johnstown Amateurs, St. Martin's v. Weston Rhyu. Division 4.—Llandrindod Wells, a bye. Division 5.—Ruthin v. Bala Press, Corwen a bye. Division 6.—Whitchurch v. Ellesmere Volun- teers; lilanfyllin, Llanymynech, and Oswes- try United, Dyes. Division 7.—Aberystwyth and Towyn Rovers, byes. Division 8.-Ruthin Rood (Wrexham) v. Gwersyllt, Oak Alyn Rovers v. Hightown In- stitute (Wrexham). Rhosddu Villa v. Rosseti. St. Mark's (Wrexham) v. Gresford, Buckley Engineers v. Alvii Wanderers, Burntwood I United (Buckley) a bye. Esclusham White Stars. Bangor, Llangollen, and Newtown North End, last season's semi- finalists, and Flint, Singleton and Coles, Wrexham Victoria. and Brymbo Victoria, are exempted until the third round. The first- paired clubs have choice of ground, and the tiss are to be played on or before November 18.
Miss Rennicks' Message Young Irish Girl cured of Headaches and Pain in the side. Recovery due to Iron- Ox Tonic Tablets. From the green fields of Meath there comes a. word of hope and comfort for the women whose days are darkened by incessant head- ache. Miss Florrie Rennicks, of Kilmer House, Hill-of-down, Co. Meath, Ireland, speaks to her eister-women. In her own simple language she tells how Iron-Ox Tablets drove away the pain that oppressed her, and brought her back to perfect health. For a long time Miss Rennicks was a victim to almost unbearable headaches. At times ehe was attacked by severe pains in her side. She did not realise it, but tlicy were simply indications that her digestive organs were not performing their functions properly. The chance remark of a friend induced her to try Iron-Ox Tablets. After a short treat- ment with this great remedy she has written us the following letter:- Kilmer House, Hill-of-D'own. Co. Meath, Ireland. I am only too- pleased to tell you that your Iron-Ox Tablets have done me a great deal of good. I have completeiy got rid of the dreadful headaches from which I suffered so much. The terrible pain in my side whidh caused me so muah suffering and annoyance has quite disappeared. I owe m-y recovery to your Iron-Ox Tablets. They are all that you claim for them, and I shall recommend them to all my friends. (Signed) FLORRIE FEN NICKS. Iron-Ox Tablets cured Miss Rennicks simply because they struck at the rool, of the trouble. By strengthening her digestive organs and enabling her to properly assimi- late her food they removed the cause of the headaches and the pains in her side. MISS FI.ORRIE RENNICKS. Oftentimes people attempt to cure head- aches by treating the symptoms. Oftentimes they take sedatives for their nerves. They do not realise that treating the symptoms will never remove the cause. If you suffer from headaches, from bilious- ness, from that indescribable feeling of weariness, from nervousness, from depression, and low spirits do not trifle with these mere symptoms. Strengthen your digestive organs, cleanse and purify your blood by ta.king Iron-Ox Tonic Tablets, a.nd then the weariness, the nervousness, the despondency will disappear, because their cause has been removed. Your appetite will como back, and you wi'l sleep soundly, because you are assimilating your food pro- perly; because nerves and brain and body are being nourished. Do not trifle any longer with mere outward indicatimls-;begin to take Iron-Ox Tablets to-day, and cure your ailments at their source. A Dainty Aluminium Pocket racket of 50 Tonio Tablets for 1/ If your chemist has not got them they will bo sent post free for 1/- by the Iron-Ox Remedy Co., Ltd., 20, Oockspur-street, London, S.W.
GOLF. I AMERICAN LADIES' NATIONAL CHAM. I PIONSHIP. NEW YORK, Thursday. The winners in the second round of the American ladies' golf championship, now taking place at New Jersey, U.S.A., include Miss Oliver, Miss Curtis, and the present holder, Miss Georgina Bishop. The two last- I named players competed in this year's English I ladies' championship at Cromer. Miss Adams, who then got near the semi-final, is among the beaten players.
George Miles, a Newport youth, was fined 72,. 6d. and costs at Caerleon Police-oourt on Thursday for stealing a quantity of apples from Pill Iflawr Orchard, Llangattock, on Sunday last.
Man can live 100 years EPPSS COCOA By better housing, better hygiene and better Food. Keep yourself well and daily use EPPSS COCOA The best suited for all ages <apd classes* » J BwrMnrmaafvnvmmBMHBaHnnw, a Mrs. LUXTON. INDIGESTION II tïi 11 A Dressmaker's Cure. "I was fairly well until some 12 months ago, when I suddenly developed indigestion," said Mrs. I.uxton, a dressmaker, of 37, Agate-street, Bedmiuster, Bristol. "I suffered considerable' pain, and could eat no food without feeling: ill-effects. After taking a. meal I suffered from a feeling of distension, and was unable to walk about without feeling completely done up. I became worlSe, and a fainting sensation came over me very often, aii-1 1 I became a martyr to terrible head- ache?,. I got so weak that I decided to see a doctor, but the medicine he prescribed did me no good. I B ear/ another physician, only with the same result. V.?en I went ont I was taken ■ B so bd that I could not see ?here I was going. I attended the G-eneml I ? Ho3i7it?I for a long period. The indigestion affected my head most, and maG8 B ? it impossible for me to ? about my work ppcperly, and I found e,wing alm-st <■ ? out of the que??tion. A little while ago a n?i?hbouT tG;d me of the benefits he B I had derived from taking Bile Beans, and, although I had had a surf-citing of B N medicines, I decided to try them. The result of tha first box \\a? t' t I felt B m much better, and I decided to try a second. The improvement continued, and B after a thorough course I ceased to suffer from headaches, and wa n >t afifsotad M g with wind after my meals. In fact, I was completely my eld self." n IBile Be,ns arc a, certain cure for Headache, M Constipation, Piles, Rheuma-tiem, Debility. B Liver Troubles, Bad Breath, Indigestion, H Biliousness. Palpitation, Loss of Appetite, K Dizziness, Sleeplessness, Nervousness, Anaemia, M and Female Ailments, besides warding off QJ Colds, Liver Chill, and Influenza. Obtainable of all e vendors, or post free from the.Eile Bean Co., Red Cross-street, ta London, E.G., on receipt of pric2, Hd. per BB box, or large family si-ze (containing three N[ times quantity small size) 2s. 9d. OUR FREE OFFER. I CO U POX. To obtain Free Sample Box of B Bile Beans tend this coupon, B name, and address, and Id. B stamp (to cover return postage). fl Address: Bile Bean Co., Leeds. M Cardiff Evening Express, B Oct. 13, 1535. ?l, e BY WARRANT OF ftjT HIS MAJESTY APPOINTMENT TO KING EDWARD VII. OLD FRIENDS ARE BEST. A good start iu housekeeping is to lay m a -stock of the ROYAL PRIMROSE SOAP. IT LASTS LONGER THAN ANY OTHER SOAP. I SO DO THE CLOTHES. IT HAS BEEN rSED IN THE ROYAL LAUNDRIES FOR OVER 35 YEARS. IT IS SOLD ON ITS MERITS, WITHOUT THE AID OF PRIZES OR COUPONS. ASK YOUR GROCER FOR IT. Sole Makers JOHN KNIGHT & SONS (Limited), London, E. ￼ GAS BILLS AND Ir Jn BRIUJA!!JTLLEIMINATION "BR a V'BURNERS II '"&MANTLE8. Bill ??y THAd£' tJHlJ-; GEf2 BRAY t¥ c LP DEA7 J, 12?M-1 V I i "PLASMON CofiOA CONTAINS ALL THB "V V |L i CONSTITUENTS ABLE TO SUPPORT LIFE." AIDS DIGESTION. t t S r BRACES THE NERVES. PROMOTES REFRESHING IZS retltR SLEEP. eosoa. 'T ANALYSIS. 3PUIMIE COCOA 6-3 proteld PLASMON cocon 660 11 and is absolutely free from chemicals and added starchy matter#' )r i MARK TWAIN says:—" I had an eight years* ttjf Bp V Vl persistent dispute with dyspepsia, but my jf' j W Jw Mr W doctor ordered Plasmon to be added tomy. Jr f ¥ j I food, and I have had no return of it since. A MOMTH' SFII l" TRIAL C A r Always triumphant over A FEW OF THE GREAT ''???a?? ??? high prices, and ever m the V ALUE ￼ ￼ ￼ forefront with big values for VALUI?' 'H?M!'MS ..— ???iittle money, H. Samuel makes a further Real ?cM Broochu "f /Q ? appeal to purchasers of WATCHES various designs l/wI BH | and JEWELLERY by means of a dazzling MagniflcentEIactro 'l C t?B ? collection of bright new bargains. plated Tea Sets < ?/ ? CO e 18-ct. ￼ B! SOME IDEA OF THE MONEY-SAYING I Solid Hall-marked M A 3o!dGomRln^8^2 G J S NATURE OF THE OFFERS MAY BE ￼ E! GATHERED FROM THE ACCOM P ANY. cBfSUSe!,SfSl■3 *'( Clocks, first time at H |||1 "INSG BRIE? F SELECTION. tills pr a LH WrWng on January 27th last, Mr. F. HuM?, Forward Artistic E!ec?o.p!ated? ?Q H BW Green, Stowmarket, says:- "?? or "y Dishes I reen, Gent's Real Silver M 1>C4*I iH f "I AM WEARING A WATCH BOUSHT ?? B???'I'O"6" bert and Pendant "FROM YOU OVER 20 YEARS AGO, JLS|^ £ £ ■ "AND IT NOW KEEPS TiME AS WELLKSLJ "AS EVER. teed ■ AS EVER." ? ￼ KCHE^UR?;*97• &£ HN SB??'? \? Handsome Electro- A ?N This testimony, supported as it IS plated Cruets, newest 2 /R U by thousands of similar records of ? w/? H )? Y? desl?n. MB service, reveals the rea2on why ￼ \? Ladles Handsome I 8HH FI service, reveals the reason why W/WIVLLI\L V 1 J^ORFH 40°/- .?. one purchase at H. Samuel's is J A I g one purchase at H. Samuel's is \? ? ￼ S ?! so often the prelude to many. An [I ^t\m | ptB inspection cf the bargains will ? • i |»M S 3/9 ? prove still more convincing. t? RM ?C.A?Lrv L AxN?TTJD t eS'J?E'E c- TfnTatrE?'M -M' ?._ ? t. trnM???*' and Gent's ?*?\f? *? ￼ H CALL AND SEE THEM H|l| Ksi'lvw llbem ?j?. ? TO-DAY. Train Fare Paid. I ?.? .m Guinea Gold Wed- dinp in S 10 Is BB sM j! £ BH jk nEMiU l || 11P ?B 8 P\ Lr\JHIf 1 lf tlwH ill m£ IaFT 4Weidth .^eaacnh dom; 10/6 &ftAmmUEL elf t with each H BBB'???<*Wa??S?!t?q\??? I Ladles' Solid Silver (■ I \?????? HSE Watches, excellent 5/. fssa ???SN timeheeper3, e?xceUent ?-ff- 2 7 ST. MARY S STRE T THOUSANDS WORE IN 11^ CARDIFF. ?S? WINDOWS, TRAYS AND SHOWCASES I '( t ———???——.???—?—???!?-——-?t——<<)M-?t-———-——-——-—————-?——-——-—-—————?———— ￼ L ITTLE UPSET. Owing to injudicious indulgence in the plcftfircG of the table, or, perhaps, to a. cliiil, the Stomach is Upset, the Liver Congested, or the Kidneys Clogged. In such a case a dose of KERNICK'S VEGETABLE PILLS will act like a chanm. Sold in nd.. 13id., and 2s. 9d. boxes by all Chemists. &e. a4564 MABTO'fl Q¡PliOL&STEEL PILLS' *#ld by sUi €Jh«m!*ti,-«r post .MA.BTlN,oCà XS844 il.. rjlXPE WRITING* Architects' Work Accurately Copied by experienced Operntorii ALL BRANCHES OF COPYING EXECUTEM WESTERN MAIL LIMITED, CARDIFF. Printed by the Proprietors. Western llatl LJmtUd, a114 published by them at the!r officm. et. H*T7-Ktr««W Cardiff; Castle Bailey-street. gwzaaa; CDdI8I8M Merthyr Tyàiil; at the ehop of Mr. WmtmT WCliaw* Bridgend—ill in the county of oixmmrgwra as theig offices, 22. High-stroet, Ktupot; at *a obae fit UTo J. P. Caffrey, MoiuMath?-both. Ia 0.. mouth; 3.t the shop of Mr. D8.Yt. M?a. U?MBy,? the county of Carmartbe; M< & 0**? <??*? C* -Bulwajfc- Braoon. la th. oeunty of BrecJcoaefc* l [FRIDAY, OCTOBER .1a I