GLOBE FURNISHING Co., 12 to 18, PEMBROKE PLACE LIVERPOOL. FURNISH FOR CASH, OR ON OGR SPECIAL HIRE-PURCHASE SYSTEM AT CASH PRICES. NOTE.-Onr Hire-Parchase system is entirely-different from any other, and has been bighly com- mended by the whole of the local Preaa. NO SECURITY REQUIRED. ON EXTRA EXPENSES ON OUR HIRE-POKUHASE SYSTEM. The fair and equitable manner in which our buBinos 13 carried on, and our reasonable terms and low prices are so well known throughout the North of England and Wales as to render further comment unneces8B r f T E R M S WE GIVE OUR CUSTOMERS THE PRlVI LEGE OF ARRANGING THEIR OWN TERMS OF PAYMENT, AS THEY KNOW BEST THE AMOUNT THEY CAN CONVENIENTLY AFFORD TO PAY EACH WEEK OR MONTH. All goods we sell are delivered free to any part of he United Kingdom. Private Vadis if required, no charge will be made. An inspection of our stock will at once satisfy in tending purchasers that we give better value than any other house furnishers oa the Hire-Par chase- System in the Provinces. Orders by post receive prompt and careful attention. Railway Fare allowed to Country Customers. FURNISH FOR CASH OR ON OUR HIRE PURCHASE SYSTEM. AT CASH PRICES. GOur New Prospectus, Large Illustrated Catalogue, PreM Opinions, and Pric List sent Post Free on Application. GLOBE FURNISHING Co., (J. R. GRANT, Proprietor.) 12 to 18, PEMBROKE PLACE, LIVERPOOL. Badness hoars, 9 to 8 p.m. Saturdays 9 to n.m. 75
FOOTBALL NOTES. I [Br OUR SPECIAL.] I Well done, Wrexham! It is a pleasure to chronicle you are continuing on your victorioas career, and adding fresh laurels to your good name. Wrexham's appointment on Saturday was with Birkenhead, on the latter's soil, the result being a win for wrexham by three goals to nil. At the commencement of the first half, our representatives at once took up the attack, and com- pelled the home custodian to clear. Owens for Wrexham was first to open accounts, and Pountney was next in evidence by netting the ball, but this point was disallowed. Jones, however, before the interval, added Wrexham's second goal. In the latter stages only one goal was scored, and this point wen* to the credit of Wrexham, who ran out winners by three goals to none. In the Chester and District League, the Vies. were 3acc?i3ful in gaining the couple of points as the result of their meeting with Chester Locos. The encounter which took place at Chester was of an even character, and the Vic's should consider themaclves fortunate in gaining the coveted couple." Against the wind in the first half, the Wrexhamite5 notched one goal, the Chester men failing to score, although at one period "luck was most favourable to the Vic's. In the second portion the Wrexhamites added a further goal, which lead they maintained until about fifteen minutes off time, when the homesters were awarded a penalty kick (the first I believe given against the Vic's since their formation, and that is sayiug something), which resulted in a goal. Final- Vic's two, Locos one. iironghton United, in tlio third round of the Welsh Cup Competition, on Saturday, did a good perform- ance in defeating Carnarvon Ironopolis by two goals to one. The game took place at Broughton, and as this was the first appearance this season of the United's Senior Cup representatives, great interest was centred in this engagement. Iu the early part of the game, notwithstanding that tue homesters had the wind against them, they maniged to bag" the only point. In the second half both sidea netted. Fiual-United, two goals Carnarvon, one. I note that Broughton Ui it. d have been fortunate in enlisting the services of Jardine. This player donned their colours on Saturday, and gave a capital display between the sticks. At Rhyl, in the same competition, the homesters had as opponents Rogerstone, whom they com- pletely non-pluesed to the tnne of five goals to one. Aberdare, on the same day, and in the same con- test, were successful in defeating the Welsh Cup holders. The game took place at Aberystwyth, and the homesters bade adieu to the Welsh trophy- the visitors winning by two goals to one. The Drnids, on Satnrday, were the gneata of Portniadoc, the occasion being the Welsh Cap Com- petition. The homesters found themselves no match for the Ancients, who won by three to none. A draw of two iroals each was the result of the meet between Newtown R.W.W. and Bangor, at Newtown, in the sama competition. In the second round of the Welsh Junior Cup Competition, Singleton and Coles decisively proved their superiority over Llandiaam by six goals to nil, whilst Whitchurch had to lower their colours to Ruabon Albion, who won by four goals to nil. One goal each was the verdict at Oswestry of the encounter between Oswestry United Reserve and Drnids Reserve. The contest was in the Denbigh- shire and District League. At the annual meeting of the Shropshire Charity Football Association, it was decided that Wrexham, Chirk. Druids, and Oaweatry, amongst other c'ubs, should be invited to compete in this competition. As the Christmas Festivitioi are now upon us, I wish my readers the Seasou's Compliments. Now, goad digestion wait on appetite, And heilta on both The following are the remits of Saturday's League I games :— ♦Newcastle United .2Alanehegter City. 1 ,Aston Villa .INottingham Forest.I *Liyerpool 1 litiry 0 .Wolverhampton \V 2 Blackburn Rovers 2 "Bolton Wanderers 1 UTerton. 0 Sheffield United 1 Sheffield Wednesday 0 -I.N,otts Cfcuaty 1 West Bromwich Albion 0 IPlajed on the grounds of the clubs marked DENBIGHSHIRE AND DISTRICT LEAGUE. RESULTS TO DATE. Goals. Goals. Pld. Won Lost Drn. For Agst Pta Broughton United. 8 8. 0. 0. 23 6. 16 Aawy Victoria 8 6 1 1 29. 8. 13 Ituafi(.n AIL)ioD 6 4 2.. 0. 18. 6 8 Oswestry Reserve. 7. 3. 3.. 1 lb 11 7 Chirk .6 2. 2. 2 18 19 4 Wrexham Reserve. 7. 1 5. 1.. 11 25 3 Druid.i lieserve 7.. 0. 5. 2. 9. 22. 2 Llangollen United. 7. 0. 6. 1 14 30 1 Two points deducted for playing an ineligible man. COMBINATION. | RESULTS UP TO SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15TH. I Goals. Pld. Won Lost Drn. For Agst. Pt. Wrexhani 11 7 2. 2 29. 9 16 Chirk 7 5 1 1 22 12 11 Oswestry United 8. 5.. 2. 1 25 10 11 Bangor 8 b 2 1 20 15 11 Hudson's 11 4. 5.. 2 20 26 10 Tranmere Rovers. 10 3 4 3 14 15 9 Rb}l. on 5. 3. 1. I lfi 8.. 7 Btjckley 8 3 4 1 15 ]7 7 White Star Wand'rs 6 2 2 2 11 14 6 Birkenhead 8. 2. 6. 0. 10 21. 4 Warrington 9 1 6 2 9 28 4 Newton-ie-Willows.. 9 1 6 2 14 30 4
COMBINATION. WEEXHAM v. BIRKENHEAD.—These teams met on the ground of the latter on Saturday. The game resulted in a win for Wrexham by three goals to nil.
WELPH CUP. 3RD ROUND. BROUGHTON UNITED v. CARNARVON IRONOPOLIS. A fixture of some interest was that played at Broughton, on Saturday, when Broughton United met Carnarvon Ironopolia ia the third round of the Welsh Cup competition. It was interesting because of the fact that this was the first appearance this season of the homeaters in the field, and composed as they were of several veterans, who have in previous years rendered excellent service, their supporters were naturally anxious as to results. Fine weather fa.vonred the encoanter, but although a bright snn was ihining a bitterly cold wind blew across the fround, and greatly interfered with the good foot- all which it was evident both teams were capable of. There was a splendid attendance when at 2.30 the men lined as follows :— Broughton Goal, D. Jardine backs. Ji. oamueis and Pryce Kyffin; half-backs, Joe Williams, W. Griffiths, and D. Dodd forwards, Geo. Samuels, Arthur Griffiths, Tom Davies, W. T. Jones, and Jonathan Lewis. Carnarvon Goal, Sam Williams; backs, T. Williams and J. H. Rees half-backs, D. S. Jones, J. Griffiths, and Howell Evans; forwards, Simmy, Kingaley, W. Jones, J. William, and Tom Roberts. The ground, which at the best of time,; i-i not pro- ductive of fine displays, Wd" renders 1 -t'll more treacherous by the morning raiu, and when, having lost the toss, the homesters were comoelied to face the wind, it looked Ps if the investment of visiting quarters wonld be a. difficult matter. However, they backled to work with much vigour, and in a few minutes from the start Tom Davias. battling against the wind, conveyed his charge to foreign country. and demanded a surrender of th3 citadel; but it was scornfully rejected, and a corner was conceded the homesters, who, however, failed to turn it to good account. With a departure of the Carnarvonshire relieving force the investment of the visiting quarters was resumed, the invasion lasting some minutes, during which Sam Williams had to leave his post in order to assuage his anxiety; bat an interruption by the visiting backs gave their front line an opportunity of clearing, which they did in splendid fashion, although E. Samuels proved a troublesome opponent. The play ior some minutes was destitute of incident, the wind being so erratic that football was of a poor character. Some pretty passing, however, was initiated by Joe Williams, who kicked in, but failed to penetrate the strong defence ofthe visitors,whose forwards, getting possession, over- powered E. Samuels, ?ho sent in, but Jardine saved easily. A few minutes later Broughton scored through Tom Davies, but the point was disallowed for oN-aide. Midfield play followed, and a run by the home out- side right resulted in a corner, a scrimmage in front of the visiting goal ensuing. The homesters several times attempted the downfall of the visitors' citadel, and at last success attended their efforts, Lewis receiving from Williams, and registering the first point for Broughton. This achievement was received with terrific applanie-ft)r the colliers can shont when they choose-and the visitors, in consequence, were stimulated to greater activity, and twice in succession did they attempt to seize the native fortress, but Jardine ousted immediately. Tom Davies had another shot at the visitors' goal, but shot wide, and from now to half-time even play was the order, the register reading— BROUGHTON UNITED 1 Goal. CARNARVON- Nil. The second half of the game opened fast and furious, and Broughton, now assisted by the wind, pressed heavily, and almost, succeeded in drawing blood. Play continued in the Carnarvonshire end, and after a severe bombardment of the visiting for- tress, W. T. Jones netted the ball with a ticklish shot, which Williams had no chance of clearing. A foul followed against the visitors, who, playing for all they were worth, conveyed the globe, by means of some pretty combination, to the home enclosure, where they proved a source of continual menace, the ball ultimately being sent yards over. Play con- tinued very fast, and veered repeatedly from end to end, Carnarvon subsequently asserting themselves, and, throngh Simmy, notching the first point in their favour. Despite the antagonism of the wind, they held the upper hand for some time. The homesters commenced work with renewed vigour, and it was evident they were determined to keep to themselves the heavier side of the score sheet. They secured two fruitless corners, the visitors' goal undergoing several narrow shaves," after which the visitors made tracks for the home goal, Roberts, although given a clear opening, sending over the crossbar. Nothing further of interest occurred beyond the visitation of each goal in turn, and when the referee, Mr Arthur Thomas, of Ruabon, blew the whistle, the score stood- BROUGHTON UNITED. 2 Goal3. CABNARVOJJ IROXOPOLIS 1 Goal. RHYL V. ROGR.RSTONF- .-Played at Rhyl on Satur- day. The home team had the best of the exchanges all through, scoring two goals in the first half, and three in the last half. Rogerstone only scored once, and the game ended in a win for Rhyl by five goals to one. ABERYSTWYTH (HOLDERS) v. ABERDARE. At Aberystwyth on Saturday. The play throughout was of a fairly even description. Each side scored once in the first half, and ends were changed with the score level. In the last half, Aberdare added another goal to their total, and ultimately ran out winners by two goals to one. Towyn scratched to Oswestry. Llandadno Swifts scratched to Chirk PORTMADOC v. THE DRUIDs.-The Druids visited Portmadoc on Saturday. The result waB-Druids, 3 goals Portmadoc, nothing. NEWTOWN R. W. W. v. BANGOR.—These teams met at Newtown on Saturday. Score:—Newtown, 2 goals Bangor, 2 goals. DRAW POR THE FOURTH ROUND. The draw was made on Wednesday night at Wrexham, as follows:- Druids v. Royal Welsh Warehouse (Newtown) or liangor. Llandrindod Wells v. Rhyl. Oswastry v. Aberdare. Chirk v. Broughton United or Carnarvon. The first-named clubs have choice of ground, and the ties have to be played on January 17th, kick-oif at three o'clock.
WELSH JUNIOR CUP. I SECOND ROUND. I SINGLETON AND COLE'S V. LLANDINAM.—This cup j tie was played at Shrewsbury on Saturday. Result 1 -Singleton and Cole's 6, Llandinpm 0. RUABON ALBION V. WHITCHURCH. — Played at I Rua.bon on Saturday. The final result was-Ruabon I Albion, 4 goals; Whitchurch, nil.
DENBIGHSHIRE AND DISTRICT LEAGUE. OSWESTRY UNITED RESERVE v. DRUIDS RESERVE.— Played at Oaweatry on Saturday, with the result that each side scored one goal. LLANGOLLEN V. WREXHAM RESERVE.—Oa the Dee- siders ground, the homesters losing by four goals to three. This was a very welcome win for Wrexham, who now go up two steps.
CHESTER AND DISTRICT LEAGUE. I DIVISION I. I WREXHAM VICTORIA v. CHESTER LOCOS. I After a long rest from League fixtures, the Vics. again resumed operations on Saturday, when they travelled to Chester to play the Locos-t team which bad defeated the Wrexharaites at Bannion's-lane earlier in the season by fonr goals to three. The hep.vy rain of the morning had made the ground very slippery, but the weather was fine during the game. Owing to the appointed referee not putting in an appearance, a late start was made, and it was arranged by the respective captains that thirty-five minntes each way should be played. Fortunately, another Chester League referee was on the field, and he was prevailed upon to officiate, thus making it a League match. Having lost the toss, Mitchell started for the Vies, against the wind and tan, and a dash was at once made for the home citadel, Campbell kicking clear. Henshall got away on the home right, and he ehct strongiy, Lloyd returning. The game was of a most even character, the teams appearing to be evenly matched in play. The Cestriana had a grand opportunity of scoring, but Lloyd gave a cotner for relief, and this wa5 placed behind. Camp- b l bad three long shots to deal with, and these he a ounted for a&fply. The homesters next took a turn at pressure, and Matthiaa effected a wonderful save by giving a corner, which was placed behind. Good work by the visiting right followed, the ball being centered, Mitchell ahooting over. Shortly after- wards, however, a determined rush was made on the home goal, and after a. scramble in the goal-month Enoch Jones scored first goal for the Vies. The homesters livened up considerably after this reverse, and Pritchard and Herkett both did effective work. Sproston and Williams obtained on the left, and they initiated a dangerous attack on the Vies goal, which experienced some very lucky escapes, O. Williams on one occilosion saving a certainty. Eventually danger was removed, and at half-time the Vies were leading by one goal to none. The first item of note, in the second half, was a run by the visiting right, a corner being forced, but placed outside. The railway men forced the game, their captain (Harrison) playing a very tine game. Henshall was given every opportunity of getting away, but Hesketh was in attendance, and he nallified all his efforts. The visiting forwards dashed down the field, and J. Lewis placed through the second goal for his side. The Vies left wing next had a turn, and they performed some good work, bnt without any tangible result accruing. A free-kick for the Locos changed the scene of opt rations, and James Davies deliberately handling in the twelve yards' line a penalty kick was granted against the Vies, and Mathias was defeated with a good shot. The homesters now made some efforts to equalise, and B. Lloyd (who had played an excellent game througboat) was badly hurt. Not- withstanding this misfortune, however, the visiting defence proved too strong to be beaten, and the final score was :— Victoria, two goals Locos, one goal. The teams were as follows :— Wrexham Victoria-Goal, W. Mathias backs, James Davies and B. Lloyd; half-backs, W. Hesketh, T. Pritchard, and O. Williams; forwards, F. Williams, J. T. Davies, J. Mitchell. J. Lewis, and E. Jones. Chester Locos.-Goal, Campbell; backs. Moorcroft and Wakefield; half-backs, A. P. Catherall, J. Harrison, and T. Davies; forwards, Williams, Sproston, Rogers, Hope, and Henshall.
THE VILLAGE CUP. I SEMI-FINAL Tus. I RYABON ALBION RESERVE V." PANT.- Played at Ruabon on Saturday. The Albions in the first half decidedly held the advantage, and scored twice. The second half was of a very exciting character, the homesters adding another point, and the visitort scored twice. Final reeult-Rnabon Albion Reserve, 3 goals; Pant, 2 goals. WHITTINGTON v. CHIRK RESERYE.-This semi-final tie was decided at Whittington on Saturday, when, after a close and exciting game, the home team won by one goal to nil.
SHROPSHIRE CHARITY FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION. At the annual meeting at Shrewsbmry, Mr Kerry proposed that the following clubs should be invited to zomete:-Ironbridge, Wem, Shrewsbury, Welling- ton, Wrexham, Chirk, Druida, and Oxwestry, Mr R. J. Clayton seconded the motion, which was carried.
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WREXHAM COUNTY COURT, AN ARCHITECT'S CLAIM. At a special sitting of the Wrexham County Court, I on Friday, before his Honour Judge Sir Horatio Lloyd, and a jary, John Harris, architect, Wrexham, sued Edward Babb, of the Alyn Hotel, R')sett, for the recovery of iE30 16* made up as follows Balance of account for professional services rendered, iE20 16s, and on account rendered for attending Cnester Assizes under mibpce III as a witness on the defendant's behalf III the action Wycherley v. Babb, L10. Defendant coanterclaimed in respect of damages alleged to have been snstained bv reason of plaintiff's negligence.—Mr J. Hopley Pierce appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr S. Moss, M.P.. rnstructed by Mr S. I P. Bevon, defended. Mr Pierce in opening the case for plaintiff, said that owing to the counter-claim the case became one in which the professional character and reputation of a professional man was placed in tho keeping of the jury. He thought in spite of anything which the defence might have to submit, they would have no difficulty in fiadiug that the money was doe to him, aud that there was no stain upon the professional character of Mr Harris. It appeared that in 1898 Mr Babb was anxious to have a house at Rossett near the railway station, pulled down and a new one built. Plaintiff was engaged as architect, and prepared plans. specifications, and quantities. The tender of Meesro W. H. \Vycherley and Co. was accepted, and October, 1898, a contract was entered into. During the progress of the building defendant II interferred, aud in August, 1899, he icformed plaintiff that he was not to give any farther certificates to the builder without consulting him. He turther stated that unless plaintiff agreed to this he must consider himself dismissed. Plaintiff did not do as requested but continued to superintend the work. On September z5 of th.%t year the building was, completed, and Wycberley applied for a final certificate. Plaintiff found that a certain sum was due to the builder, and gave a certificate for it. In the meantime, however, defendant had engiged another firm of architects. Defendant declined to pay on the certificate. An action was commenced in the High Curt. In his statement of defence to this action defendant said that plaintiff only acted as his architect until August 17,1899, and that plaintiff had been goilty of fraud and collusion with the builder. Nearly everything there alieged as frand was now put down to plaintiff's negligence. In that actioa the jury gave a verdict for the builder for the full amount claimed, and the judge said in court that it should have nevtr baen defended, and that there was not the slightest ground for the charge of fraud. Mr Uoss Although, said the judge, there may have been a charge of negligence. Continuing Mr Pierce said that subsequent to that action Wycherley applied for the final certificate that he might obtain the 20 per cent. of the contract retainect until three months after completion of the work. Plaintiff certified for X114 of the X176 retained in hand but this wazi disputed by the build- er, and the matter was ultimately settled. The counterclaim, concluded Mr Pierce, numerated several trivial and petty fogging items which had been tried elsewhere. Plaintiff corroborated this statement, adding that he gave the erection of the house more than the usual amount of smpervision. He denied any negligence and incompetence on his part. Mr Edward Jones, M.S.A., diocesan surveyor, Wrexham, said he had made a careful examination of the house, and in his opinion it was well built. Mr Moss for the defence, said they were not going to discuss the amount claimed. If plaintiff was entitled to it, then they said the amount was correct, but they contended he had been guilty of negligence, for which Mr Babb counterclaimed. On September 25 all the defects which were complained of were in existence. Plaintiff allowed an inferior style of bricklaying, and the use of inferior material, and the sum of £47 5s 9J to the builder against the express terms of the contract. He gave a certificate on November 13th stating that everything was all right although on the 24th of March following, nearly six months afterwards, he wrote complaining of the identical things which the defendant complained existed on September 25th. For these they could not then recover as they were not defects arising after the date of the certificate. Defendant gave evidence, and the case was adj ourned until January 8th. WEDNESDAY.—Before His Honour Jadga Sir Horatio Lloyd. I A QUESTION OF PROCEDURE. At the previous court action was brought by Edward Ellis Edwards, a lad of fifteen, living at 3, Fern Leigh, Brynfield, Ruabou, against the Ruabou Coal and Coke Company to recover damages for injury sustained at their works, and the Judge awarded him compensation at the rate of 5.3 3d per week, but reserved judgment on the question of costs. His Honour, in giving judgment to-day, as to costs in the action, said that about the main qujstion theie was not much dispute-namely, as to whether it was competent for the appellant to institute arbitration proceedings in the court without taking two pre- liminary steps, namely, giving notice of action and also particulars of the claim it was intended to make. Well, he thought these two conditions were necessary precedent to the action. His Honour went on to read a decision of the High Court bearing out this view-and upon which he grounded his own opinion-and proceeding said :hat in thia case notice of the action was sent to the respondents, bat the particulars of claim were not. Toe respondents were not told what the appellant desired, and had no opportunity of entering into negociations which might possibly have led to a settlement satisfactory to both parties. He (His Honour) now held that it was absolutely necessary before proceedings could he instituted in that Court, in a case of thia I description, that the two notices above named should be forwarded to the respondents. In the second qaestiou, Mr Churton stated that the respondents, by courtesy, had waived their right in the previous question, but according to the answers put in by the respondents, tha question really still remained. They said to appellant, We do not admit your right to go to the Court at all, and we also deny your facts as to the wages earned." His Honour therefore did not think there was any I question of waiver. He was asked by the respondents net to allow appellant his costs, because if he had come to them in a proper way previous to going to the Court, an agreement might have baen coma to. Thia, His Honour continued, was a very new pro- ceeding, the first case, as far as he kuew, in that Court. atlci&, therefore, of course, there were difficulties connected with it. He had made inquiry, and been informed that the average costs, in such cases, were without witnesses X5 1,3, and with witnesses about JE7 17s. He was going to suggest that under the circumstances, and having regard to the difficulties it would not be inequitable to divide the smaller amount as between the parties and thus give the appeliaut 42 10 towards his coats. It was agreed between the parties that this course ehontd be adopted. Hia Honour ordered accordingly, adding that the compensation to the appellant would be at the rate of 5s 3j weekly wage, and that in any future cases of this kind where the preliminary notices had not been served the appellant wjald not get a. penny of costs. ( ACTION BY BUILDERS. This was an action by Messrs Davies Brothers, bnilders and hrick and terra cotta manufacturers, Wrexham, against Messrs Caird and Sons, builders, of Rhyl and Liverpool, to recover a sum of £34 16,\ 7d for alleged breach of contract. Mr J. Hopley Pierce appeared for the plaintiffs, and Mr F. J. Gamlin (Messrs Gamlin and VVifliams, Rhyl), represented the defendants. Mr Pierce, in opening, said the contract was com- prised in several letters, and the facts wore shortly these. It appeared that at the latter part of last year defendauta were about to build some houses at Rhyl and wrote to the defendants as to certain terra cotta for the work. Some correspondence followed, and afterwards one of the defendants came and visited plaintiffs' works, and ultimately certain letters were written which formed the con tract as to the terra cotta. The dispute arose upon the construction of the con- tract. Plaintiffs said there was no time fixed for the delivery of the terra- cot ta-except as to the first in- stalment, which was to be sent in a month-whilst on the other hand, the defendants alleged that his clients undertook to supply a certain quantity each month. The contract went on until August, 1899, when the defendants wrote asking when some cornices TOuld be ready. Plaintiffs replied that they hoped to Jhd some in a week, but defendants at once replied Ei"ding the contract. This, Mr Pierce added, was the first time the defendants had made serious complaint. Some correspondence ensued but no result came of it, and hence the action. The damages were made up of terra-cotta manufactured and not delivered lying on plaintiffs' hands, expenses of making models, and other expenses due to being unable te carry out the contract. Mr Pierce pro- ceeded to read the correspondence, from which it appeared that the plaintiffs undertook to supply a first instalment of the terra-cotta in a month, and to do their best to keep the firm well supplied. Harold Davies, plaintiffs' manager, stated that he condncted the interview with Mr Caird at plaintiffs' works in October, 1899. Witness made no promise at that time to supply a certain quantity of the terra-cotta each month. It would have been impos- sible for him to have done so, as he did not know then what would be required. In the letter accept- ing the contract from Messrs Caird, witness wrote that a consignment of the terra-cotta would be sent in one month, and that the other goods would follow on in good time, and they would do their-best to keep the firm supplied. Witness added that his firm did all they reasonably could to keep on with the work, and that there was really no delay except once, when they were awaiting particulars from defen- dants, and on another occasion when the account had not been paid. Mr Gamlin, for the defence, said his client would tell his Honour that Mr Davies arranged that he would supply the terra-cotta as the building pro- gressed floor by floor each month. No doubt defendants were in arrear of payment at one time, but not on the 6th July, when it was stated that there was delay by reason of the accounts not being paid. The defendants' buildings were delayed because of t be non-delivery of the goods, and damage was also caused by a storm to the buildings in consequence of their incomplete state. As to the particulars, the lack of which plaintiff said prevented them sending the goods, defendant would say that they were super- lous, and that the plaintiffs were in a position to supply the terra-cotta sooner than they did. The whole thing would turn on what his Honour said was a reasonable time for delivery. James Caird, partner in the firm of Messrs W. Caird and Sons, gave evidence in support of Mr Gamlin's statement. Cross-examined by Mr Pierce, witness admitted that no part of the order was given when he visited the works at Wrexham. The arrangement on which they relied was, however, made at that time, Mr Davits agreeing that the work could be completed in the time named. Arthur Goodall, town surveyor, Rhyl, said that some of the back portion of defendant's building was blown down, consequent on its having been built up too npidly. His Honour said he wonld go throngh the corre- spondence, and would then incimate to the parties his decision. SEQUEL TO A COLLIERY FATALITY. This was art action by MAry Wilwird- widow Brymbo, against the Westminster Colliery Company to recover the som of iCl64 as compensation for the loss of her son, who was killed at the colliery whilst following his occupation there. Mr W. Wynn Evans appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr J. Hopley Pierce for the defence. Mr Evans said the plaintiff in the case was the mother of Sylvanus Edwards, collier, who was killed at the Westminster Colliery while following his ocenpation there, and the whole point was as to whether the mother was wholly dependent on her son. Shortly the faCES were these. The request se? ont tha. the deceased was working at the colliery on the 13th of August, 1900. Whilst in No. 3 pit, main coal seam a fall of roof took place, and killed him instantly. The amount of the man's earnings for the three years preceding the accident was .£16t, and the applicant claimed as dependent upon her son, with whom she lived, and by whom she was maintained. When the applicant sent in her claim to the company, they wrote to her that the insurance company wanted a certificate of the birth of her son and the time of the death of her husband, and that she must make her claim in writing. She sent in a claim for S200, bat a reply was sent to her that the sum claimed was so high that the company could not entertain it, as the earnings of the deceased were only JE164 for the three years. Later, the defendants made an offer of X75, and subsequent to this, for the first time, they filed an answer, in which they attributed the accident to serious and wilful misconduct on the part of the deceased. They also alleged then that the applicant wa-i not absolutely dependent on her son. He (Mr Evans), however, believed that this allegation as to misconduct would be withdrawn, and the dispute resolved itself into one of dependence. If the plaintiff was dependent npon her sou siio was entitled to three years' wages, or a minimum of Z150, just a-i if she had been tno deceased man's widow. The man was thirty-fom* years of age, and earned on the average 21a per week, which came to X164 in three years. He constantly paid his mother 153 per week, and also paid the reat and for the coal. The 15s being for household expenses, of course the deceased was kept out of it, just aa he would as if he had lived with his wife. Mary Edwards, the plaintiff, bore out thg state- ments of her solicitor. She had, she said, been a widow for nine yeara, and during that period she had been dependent on her son bylvanus. For soma years he was employed at a colliery at Festiniog, and whilat there sent her 153 regularly each week. About twelve months ago he started at the Westminster Colliery, and during that time, up to his death, he continued paying hsr 153 per week, in addition to which be paid the rent and foj the coal. Replying to Mr Pierce, witness said she did not keep cows or act as housekeeper to Mr Edward Jones —the owner of the farm uDon which her house stood I —and she had no source of income except her late son. Mary Edwards, domestic servant, and a daughter of the last witness, gave corroborative evidence. Mr Pierce, for the defence, said his clients had b'ópu informed by the insurance society that Mrs Edwards acted as housekeeper for Edward Jones, and received payment from Lim, and he would call ths inspector of the society (the North Wales Employers' Mutual Indemnity Society) in respect to this. They also understood that the paintiff had only received 153 a fortnight, and not 15s per week from her son. Mr E. Williams, inspector of the Insurance Society named, called by Mr Pierce, said he had made inquiries in the case, and found Mr Wynn Evans Oh, no does he know any- thing himself. Mr Pierce said the witness had no information from the family about the matter. Mr Wynn Evans said information from any other source was of no use. Mr Pierce said his clients received certain infor- mation from the insuraace company's inspector, and of couree had not resisted the claim unnecessarily. I Mr Wynn Evans We do not say you did. Yon got wrong information. Admit it, and pay up. (Laughter. ) Mr Pierce intimated that he could resist the claim no further. Mr Wynn Evans said the company had offered €120. His Honour said the plaintiff seemed to have been entirely dependent on her son. There war no evid- tnce otherwise, and he gave judgment for her for £ 164, the amount claimed. WHEN DOCTORS DISAGREE. In this case, William Hughes, collier, Rhos. sued tha Vanxhall Colliery Company, under the Workmen's Compensation Act, for compensation for an accident which happened to him whilst engaged at their col- liery. Mr W. Wynn Evans appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr Allen, of Wigan, for the defence. Mr Wyun Evans, in opening, said plaintiff was employed lifting a weight at defendant's colliery on the 28th February last when he strained his ribs, and since that time he had been totally incapacitated from work. His wages were 303 per week. and he now claimed 153 per week from the 14th July last, up to which date he was paid. In thj answers for the defence it was stated that defendant had signed a receipt settling all claims nnder the Act, but he (Mr Evans) did not think his friend would rely upon this because plaintiff said that when he signed the receipt its purport was not made known to him. Mr Allen said he had witnesses to prove that the man knew what he was doing at the time. Mr Evan3, continuing, said that plaintiff re- commenced work at the colliery, but was compelled to stop after three days in conseqaence of pains resulting from the accident. Mr Evans added that he had a nrmber of medical men to call, who would say that as the result of this accident defendant's condition was such as to make it impossible for him to do an honest day's work. William Hughes, the plaintiff, substantiated the statements made by his solicitor. He said he could not read writing, and when he signed the receipt above referred to, all that was said to him was simply. "Pat yonr name to this." They did not tell him when he received the money that it would be the last payment he would get. Hughes des- cribed pains which he felt in the small of his back and around his body, and said he was unable to con- tinue his employment. Dr. Davies, Rhos. said he had known Hughes for many years, and prior to the accident he was a strong healthy man, but since his general health had not been good. On the day of the accident Hughes told witness that when he was lifting the stone he felt something give way in the left loin. He had great fpain and tenderness about the left kidney. In the conrse of time plaintiff improved, but he still suffered pain in the region of the kidney and in the spine consequent on the accident, and was unable to work. By Mr Allen: The injury was not to Hughes's ribs he ruptured some of the muscles of the left kidnay. Dr. E. Moss, ako called by Mr Evans, said he had examined Hughes, and found him in what he would I call a flabby condition, with general want of tone throughout. He complained of pains in the small of the back, and there was distinct tenderness on I pressure over the lower part of the small of the back. He considered the man's present condition was consistent with what Dr. Davies said as to the accident. Mr Allen, for the defence, said the question at issue was purely a medical one. As to the receipt which had been mentioned, it was fnlly explained to Hughes, when he signed it, and the company of course, had no desire to take any advantage of this man, but resisted the claim on the ground that whatever was now wrong with Hughes was in no way j due to the accident. Dr. John H. Abraham, of Rodney-street, Liverpook, called by Mr Allen, said he examined Hughes on th" 7th December, and found that he could move perfectly freely. He complained of having attacks of pain, and as they did not correspond with the nerves which would be injured by the sprain described, witness made close ex- amination, and found that the man's lnngs and heart were affected—which might cause «^hese pains-a. condition which could not have been caused by the accident. Witness found no tenderness such as Dr. Moss mentioned, and the flabby condition of the stomach might be due to general inactivity. Dr. Eyton Jones said he agreed with the evidence of Dr. Abraham. He saw Hughes on the 2nd May last, and found enlargement of the heart, which he did not think was due to the accident. Witness also saw plaintiff on the 4th inst.. and considered then that he had recovered from the accident. This was all the evidence. His Honour. in giving judgment. said the Act of Parliament unfortunately put upon him the duty of deciding between disagreeing doctors. In this case he must look at the result of the evidence of the four doctors as a whole,,and he detected this common ground amongst them, that the condition of the heart and lungs was not the result of the accident, but that this mischief existed before. It was also, however, pretty well conceded that the accident would not do him any good. He had strained or ruptured the muscles in a way which had in- capacitated him, and it was simply and solely a question of whether he had recovered so as to be able to resume his place and earn the same amount of wages as before. The accident: had necessarily re- sulted for a time in inactivity which had unfortu- natelv set up other mischiefe in the way of distention, which had not only incapacitated plaintiffbut disinclin- ed him for work. He (the Judge) did not tnink he could say the man was entirely recovered, but, with tha Doctor, believed that the beat thing he could do would be to set to work and that he would get better and better every day on getting rid of the flatulency. He would give a small sum, because he thought the smaller It was the better, :it would make him work. The order would be for 53 per week from the 14th Juf7 last. Mr Evans asked for a qualifying fee for his medical witnesses. His Hononr said he would allow the fee of Dr. MOBS. A WIDOW'S CLAIM. The plaintiff in this case was Elizabeth Roberts, widow of Richard Roberts, stonemason. who claimed E288 12a from Messrs Jones and Evans, contractors, Oswestry, damages for the loss of her husband, who was killed in an accident whilst working at the Baptist Chapel, Ponkey. Mr Wynn Evans appeared for the plaintiff, and said that defendants bad paid iE275 into court, so that the issue resolved itself into a question of what Mrs Roberta was entitled to. The sum claimed was capitalized on a weekly wage of 37s per week, which Mra Roberts said her husband was in receipt of, but the defence waa that deceased was only earning 35a per week. Mrs Roberts, the widow, having given evidence, Mr J. P. Cartwright, Chester, who appeared for the defence, called Mr Jones, one of the defendants, and Mr Lorenzo Lewis, a sub-contractor of his, who both stated that Roberta was in receipt of only 35s per week. His Honour gave judgment for the plaintiff for E275, one-third to be paid to the widow, and two- thirds to be invested in the name of the Registrar for the benefit ef the children, he to pay Mrs Roberts out of that sum 22 per month. Costs would follow on scale C.
Gorr-,epondenoo. -# WREXHAM SCHOOL BOARD ELECTION. sin -1. Is it trae that the Church party are going to ru-i four caiidldates ? 2 Whose doing is this -? 3. Who selected the Church candidates ? 4. Would it not b:3 wise to let well alone, and not eftuse unnecessary friction, and ivoid a contested election of Church v. Chapel. A WBEXHAMITE. I COUNTRY READING. — SIR,—I shall feel greatly indebted to you by your granting me Apace in your valuable paper for a few re- j marks on the above subject. It has often occurred to the writer why more peuple living in country dis- tricts. within very easy access of Wrexham, do not avail tuemjelves more than they do at present of the very usefal aud instructive books obtainable at the Wrexham Public Free Library. As one who has spent very liirge portion of his lifd in agriculture, I know full well at this time of the year, with its short days and long evenings, there must be many to whom it would be a great pleasure to indulge in some interest- ing and instructive reading. The stock on farms generally is fiuiahed up by, say, six o'clock, and few chore-i," to use a C-inadiati term, remain to be dona after that hour, thus leaving a nice long evening for indoor recreation of eorne kind, as in the summer months it seems practically impossible to do so. If workd on Theology orDivinity are rc-quired they can be procared,- biographies, the stories of great men and women who have distinguished themselves in various spheres, stories of travel and adventurer on land and sea, books on education, political economy, commerce, land tenure, Itc., scientific works, including ugrieal- ture, the fanusieh. gardening, mi k, cheese, batter, poultry rearing, home carpentry, AJ., to thoe of a poetical turn of mind, Shakespeare, ticott, Milton, Cowper, Tennyson, or the ever popular class novels or fiction, whic i most readily appi^is to the imagin- ation of most people, miscellaneous worki, juvenile sind Welsh literature. It is usually the custom of people living in country districts to corns to town once a week to the vegetable or stock markets, and books could be returned and fresh ones obtained with litcle inconvenience to the borrowers at such times. I know from experience that in these gloomy wet dark evenings, anything is welcome which would tend to brighten their lonaiiness, or give pleasure to those so placed, and it is from a feeling of sympathy with sucu, and from a wisii ro encourage an institu- tion which deserves and rfquires all the support that can be accorded to it, I have venturad on these few I remarks.—Your faithtully, remarks.—Your faithtully, H.F.H. Wrexham, December 18th, 1900.
MARKETS. MOLD. I Red wheat, 9* to 9] 61 per hob. barley, 83 6d to 93 I per hob.; nat-i, 6J to 6* 61 per hob. butter, Is 3d per ib eggs, 8 for a shilling CHESTER. I CORN. S-,turday.-S applies of wheat continue fair for the season, and at this market on Saturday there was little or no alteration to notice in value. The same remark applied to all other grain, for which there was a small trade passing. American maize was steady, and foreign wheat was lower and favoured beyers. Quotations —White wheat, 49 2d red ditto, 31 lOd to 4s per 75'b oats, new, 2s 3d to 2s 6d old, ditto, 3a 6:1 to 3s 93 per 461b beans. new, 4s 63 to 48 8d old, ditto, 5s 33 per 801b Egyptian beans, 32a to 333 Indian corn, lis 3d to lis 6d per 2401b. OSWESTRY. I WEEKLY CATTLE FAIR.-At the above, notwith- standing it was the fair after the Annual Xmas one, the show of stock was a good one and the sales fairly good. Beef wag slightly improved in price and mutton sold at better rates wbilst piga were a good trade Messrs Whitfield & Son sold 170 cattle and calves and 518 sheep and piga Messrs Hall, Wateridge and Owen sold a number '.of fat cattle and sheep and Messrs Wiii- field& Batho and Mr Tho3. Whitfield, junr., had there usual sales. Prices ruled as follows Beef maje from 6d to 6, mutton, 7d to 8d and veal 7d to 8d per lb pork pigaiealised 9/ to 9/6 and bacon pigs 8s 4d to 8s 6d per score lbs. White wheat, old, 43 2d to 43 4d; ditto, new 43 Od to 4s 2d per mea-. red wheat, old 4s 2d to 4s 4d ditto, new. 4s 0.1 to 4s 2c per meas. oats, new, 10.3 63 to 119 6d; old. 163 03 to 18s Od; malting barley, 16s Od to 18s Od per 280 lbs; grinding barley 189 Od to 18-3 63; potatoes, Is to Is per 201bs, butter Is 3d to Is 41 per lb beef Cidto 8d; mutton, I 7d to 9d; veal 63 to 7d; lamb, Od toOi; pork, 6d to Bd fowls, 4s 03 to 53 0d ducks, 5s Od to 6s Od per couple; turkeys, lid to li 01 geese, 7d to 8i j per ib; eggs, 9 to 10 for a shilling. ( LIVERPOOL. I CHRISTMAS CATTLE MARKET, Monday.— The supply of cattle was about the same as last week, and practically unaltered from the corresponding market of last year. Trade was of a disappointing character, the demand slow, and prices not quotably higher, only a few prime stallfeds making top quotations. Sheep trade also very slow, all classes meeting a similar trade to last waek. Prices:— Beef, 6'13 to 4jd mutton. 8d to Sid per l. At market :-1,548 cattle, 5,293 sheep. CORN, Taesday.—Heavy receipts were more than counteracted by the decrease in thevisable supply, and American markets finished better than expected, which had the effect of putting values of speculative positions here on a higher level at the Cjmmer:cemmt of operations. The market con- tinued on it, upward coarse aided by the improved millers' demand, and although slight fluctuations at times occurred, prices gradually stiffened nntil the decline of yesterday had been fully recovered, the late afternoon cable having a steadying effect. A steady tone pervaded the market for wheat on the spot, and buyers operated to a fair extent at last market day's rates for all descriptions. MAIZE.— Spot parcels of American mixed maize, though 34Ld per cental under yesterday, were still fully equal to Friday's market rates, at which moderate quantities changed hands. River Plate and European ruled steady and unaltered. FLOUR met only a moderate demand for both foreign and local milled, but prices showed no quotable alteration. BEAXS were in improved demand and 3j per quarter dearer, the advance being chiefly on Sa.idi, which were in poor supolv. PEAS were in only moderate request, and with freer arrivals the turn easier. BARLET quietly steady at late rates. OATS continued to move slowly at recent currencies. OATMEAL steady, but little business transpired.
METEOROLOGICAL TABL t FOR WEEK ENDING DECEMBER 19TH, 1900. ?AOM THE BROUGHTON AND PLAS POWEB COAL j COMPANY, LIMITED. BAROMETER READING I Tallin at 9 a.m., from an Aneroid by Negretti and I Zambra. Compiled by Mr G. J. Findlay. I THERMOMETER (IN DEGREES.) I Micimum 40 39 I 46 40 37 39 I 30 Maximum 49 52 51 52 50 49 51 Maxi -uBu.mIb 444 7 447 4 1 52 46 446 .1 449 1 3501 Wet Bulb 44 44 53 i 43 43 43 38 Dry Bulb 47 47 52 46 46 43 40 All maximum temperatures are shade temperatures tnebes I .221 01 I I .061 -03l .04 Total rainfall for week 0.36 inches.
Hunting Appointments. SIR W. W. WYNN'S HOUNDS. MEET ON DECEMBER 1900. Monday, 24, Gredington At 10-45 Thursday 27, Wynnstay At 10-45 Saturday, 29, Iscoed .At 10-45 THE FLINT & DENBIGH HOUNDS WILL MEET DECEMBER, 1900. I Thursday 27, Northop. At 10-30 Saturday, 29, St. George.At 10-30
BORM BAKINGS ￼ I POWDERS runjm?? I &A.&A.A-e I ;:<W .wWW V. II BUYING # ￼ ?jjaxj ?)t*<<?. e ? CHRISTMAS PRESENTS. ? ? At Christmas you want to make a few. 0' presents. So many articles, however, are ￼ ?? brought before your notice, that you are some- jj? ?? what bewildered, and know not what to ￼ ￼ choose. May we be permitted to help you> ?& ? Your difficulty is to obtain something that wiH ?? be appreciated, and yet come within the amount '??? lUt you wish to spend. Could anything be more jSfc ?? suitable than a handsomely decorated canister ￼ ?? of Choice Dulcemona Tea? A present of ￼ ?? Dulcemona need not, unless you wish it, be e' ?? confined to a ?-lb. canister, nor to one price. ?? ?? You can purchase a 3-lb. canister for 5/ 6/- ￼ ? or 9/ and a 5-lb. canister for 8/4, ?0/- or À ?? 151- For Christmas and the New Year there ￼ ? are few presents more acceptable than one of o these canisters of i DULCEMONA S TEA e 1 —TEA. | o The tea itself is of very fine quality, and is e O not merely young and delicious, but appetising. A w It refreshes, nourishes, cheers, invigorates. Ipr o This is the kind of tea your friends appreciate gjPfe at Christmas and the New Year. And when ￼ the tea has been consumed, the canister re- mains in the household for many months as ￼ #a pretty reminder of your generosity. Could ?? you desire anything better ? ? Many leading grocers sell Dulcemona Tea, and supply it I in i-lb., 3-lb. and 5-lb. decorated ?? 3L canisters at 1/8, 2/- and 3/- per lb. No charge is ￼ ?? gt made for the canister. Also in ?-lb., -lb. and i-lb. e ￼ lead packets at the same price per pound. -01 If you find any difficulty in obtaining Dukemona ￼ Tea and will send us a post card, we will ask your e' ??? ? nearest grocer to despatch the quantities you require. 0 ? DULCEMONA TEA CO., e i t, ta, f fb, Upper Thames St., London, E.C. ¥' W- VW'V', WW'W ???? ???? '?9????3? ￼ ???"? '??'?P?' ?'J? These Remedies have stood ihk. test zT r. FIFTY YEARS' EXPEB; £ NC £ And are pronounced the Best Medicine fw,, JFsmily usa THE PILLS Purify the Blood, correct all disorders of the LivER, STOMACH. KIDNEYS and BOWELS, and are -nvaluable in all complaints incidental to Females of all ages, THE OINTMENT Is the only reliable remedy for BAD LEGS, BOSES, ULCERS, and OIJ) "WOTINDS for BRO^CW^T^- So.A THROATS, COUGHS, COLSs, GOUT, PAIEXJMATISU., I GLAWDOHAE SWELLINGS, and for all S.KIN DISEASES it h¡:¡, M equal, ￼ Manufactured only at 78, NEW OXFORD STREET, htoSSS. Oxford Sf^LON^Q^, SOLD BY ALL MEDICINE VENDORS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. ¡ i&fc Advice Gratis, at the above address, daily between the boars of 11 & 4, o? by tefctar J? 5 t .f' ZII"WIf'"
1 MRS GLADSTONE'S WILL. I The will, bearing date January 25, 1899, of Mrs Catherine Gladstone, of Ha warden Castle, who died on the 14th June last, aged 88 yeqrs. has been proved. The executors are her daughter Mary, the wife of the Rev. Harry Drew, of Buckley Vicarage, Flint and her sons, Mr Henry Neville Gladstone, of 4, White- hall Court, London, and the Right Hon. Herbert John Gladstone, M.P., of 4, Cleveland Square, London. Mrs Gladstone bequeathed to her daughter, Miss Helen Gladstone, £850; to her grandchildren Katie Wiekhaaj, William Wickham, Christian Wickham, Margaret Wickham, Edward Wick- ham, and Dorothy Drew, 1100 each and to Evelvn and Constance and Catherine and Edith Gladstone X200 each. She left her jewellery, plate, personal ornaments, and house- hold effects to her sons, the Rev. Stephen Gladstone, hold e:ff ects to her i3ons, thE. Mr H. N. Gladstone, and Mr Herbert Gladstone, to her grandson William Glynne Charles Gladstone (the heir to the Hawarden estate), and to her daughters Mrs Agnes Wickham, Mrs Drew, and Miss Gladstone. The executors are authorised, with the concurrence of Mrs Drew, to present tokens of remembrance from amongst Mrs Gladstone's effects to her grand- children and to relations and friends, and they may make gifts of money to servants and dependants. Mrs Gladstone left her residuary estate in trust as to 17-45ths for her daughter Mrs Drew, to 15-45the for her daughter Miaa Gladstone, and as to 13 45 ths for her daughter Mrs Wickham. Lady Frederick Cavendish was one of the attesting witnesses of Mrs Gladstone's will. The estate is valued at £ i0,834 123 Id gross and E9,826 193 lid net.
I THE PONTBLYDDYN WOUNDING CASE. —— On Friday, at Mold, George Oscar Marsh was charged with inflicting grievous bodily harm upon Johii Jone-, collier, Pontybodkyu, The accused was committed to the Qaarter Sessions. -————-—————————————————
PENYCAE. LANTEBN ENTERTAINMENT.—On Wednesday even- ing, at the Public Hall, a most succeasfnl lantern entertainment was given by Mr J. Caley, Trevor Isa. The hall was packed to its utmost limits by an attentive audience. Mr Thomas Jones, D.C., Post Office, presided, and the proceeds were in aid of the new English Baptist Church. TONIC SOLFA COLLEGE EXAMINAIION.—The above examination was held in October, and a very satis- factory report has just come to hand. The following are the'results :-Matriculation certificate, Mr Samuel Evans, Rhos, and Mr Edward Davies, Plas I-a musical composition, second stage, Mr Daniel Roberts, Rhos musical and verbal expression, first stage, Mr Thomas Lloyd, Ponkey harmony analysis, second stage, Mr Watkin William Williams, Ponkay; harmony analysis, third stage, Mr Daniel Roberts, Rhos staff notation (theory) second stage, Mr David Humphreys, A.C., Plas Bennion. It is gratifying to t note that all the above are pupils of Mr John Evans, j A.C., Ty Cerrig, Penycae.
/? ???sr???sH or)<??? u?jBt ?N ?ia??c??)?. n ?N???? y ???!?? "W' ? Exqu?i!? Flavor" ?'????jt<S?????s(\ ? Ea?iiv D??jted Ea c,7i Digested • ? BEST ?GOE? FARTHE?T? e.t. "'r -w f.. t "6 r;. r'. =.1 :.eo. 8