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1J POETRY.' 111 THE ARISEN SPRING. From Imla's coasts of flame, From islands purple and red, The wind of tho Resurrection came And the Earth gave up her dead. The primrose blossomed fair In meadow, valley and heath, And thrilled were the deeps of the wild spriug all By the hyacinth's passionate breath The wind-flower's morning star In twilight hollows shone, And the hills were clasped, near and far, By the violet's azure zone. The red-vine blazed in the shade Of the laurel, solemn and cold And the wood-wort flashed her golden blade From its sheath of the rich, dark mould. Wild, flickering shades were flung From fluttering leaf and wing, And the breezy woods and the uplands rung With the voices of the Spring; For the motives of life were stirred, And the powers to be and grow, Were quickened to struggle for sun and breath In the violets under the suow. From goblets cloudy and fine, From fountains dewy and cold, The sweet sunshine, like a delicate wine, In billowy oceans roiled. From the islands and the sea, From the woodland the teeming sod, There floated a wonrlprfnl meloily, Whose awful burden was—GOD
s LARDER. In summer keep a pan of charcoal in the mea: larder, for it greatly helps to keep all sweet and wholesome.
KEEP SPICES In boxes or canisters, and shut them up tighth as soon as the quantity required is taken out.
TURPENTINE Should be sprinkled in cockroach haunts it wil often quite destroy the pest, but will always dis perse them.
FOR BEES' STINGS.
FOR BEES' STINGS. Apply tobacco damped with cold water, as it greatly relieves the pain, and has the advantage o' being easily procurable.
TO REMOVE VARNISH,
TO REMOVE VARNISH, First rub with sandpaper and then with a fianne. moistened with spirits of ammonia. This is a slow process, but I have found it effectual.
IN JAM-MAKING, One of the most comm.on. faults is to add too mucl sugar. The usual rule, pound to pound, is quite correct for acid fruits, but with the sweeter kind a less proportion is preferable.
NETTLE BEER. After removing the stalks from the nettles, boil one gallon of leaves in about two gallons of water, and add one pound of brown sugar with half au ounce of ginger to every gallon of liquor. When nearly cold ferment with yeast and bottle at once.
TO POLISH MARBLE.
TO POLISH MARBLE. Dissolve six ounces of pearlash in a quart of boil* ing water, add a quarter of a pound of white wax, and simmer all together for half-an-hour. Set this to cool, remove the wax from the surface, work it into a soft paste in a mortar with a little hot water, and apply as a polish to the marble.
DOMESTIC RECIPES. PARSLEY TELLY.—Take a panful of fresh parslsy, perfectly washed and picked; nearly cover it with water; let it boil for half an hour pour it then through the jolly bag to every pint of juice add one pound of sugar and the juice of a lemon to each two pounds. Boil like other jellies. BUTTER BISCUITs.-HaIf a pint of milk, tw( ounces of butter, one and a half pounds of flour, tw( ounces of sugar. Warm the butter and milk mix the flour and sugar together, add the milk and butter, and knead until quite tough roll out and cut into biscuits prickle over and bake half an ounce of carraway seeds may be added if liked. FEATIIRK CAKE.—One tablespoonful of butter, one teacupftd of sugar,one and a half teacupfuls of flour, half a teacupful oi milk, two eggs, and one tea- spoonful of baking-powder. Beat butter and sugm together and a littlA of the milk add flour and baking-powder, a little at a time lastly the eggs, beaten very well, and the remainder of the milk. Bake in a hot oven. WHIPPED CREAM.-TaIce one quart of thick sweet cream, one day old, put in a basin or earthen dish; and set in a pan of cracked ice, beat with an egg beater. When it gets thick on top, skim off, and put in a separate dish beat again, skimming off the top as it gets thick when it is all thick, sweeten and flavour to taste. Serve in sherbet glasses. Serve with cake. ROMAN PIE.—Line a pie-dish wit:1 short paste, then fill with layers of nicely boiled macaroni, then slices of cooked veal or other white meat, grated Parmesan cheese, a little cayenne pepper, salt, and finely chopped onion. Pour in sufficient milk or cream to moisten the whole. Cover with short crust and bake thoroughly. Serve when cold, turn out of the pie-dish. The remain of a boiled fowl also make up well in this pie. NICE TEA CAKE.—A quarter of a pound of butter, ten ounces of flour, two teaspoonfuls of baking- powder, two ounces of fine sugar, one ounce of pee], two eggs, four ounces of sultana raisins, half a gill of milk, lemon sauce. Put the butter in among the flour, and baking-powder, sugar, peel, finely-shred raisins. Beat yolks and milk together,and stir among the flour, etc. Beat the whites to a stiff froth, add lightly, put into a well-greased tin, and bake for about an hour and a half in a good oven. PUttS BUNS.—One pound of flour, three ounces of butter, six ounces of sugar, one egg, half an ounce of cream of tartar, one teacupful of milk, quarter of an ounce of baking-soda, one ounce of popi or fruit. Rub the butter among the flour, and add all the dry ingredients. Beat up the egg very well, and reserve a little of it, then add the milk, and pour all in among the flour, etc.; have an oven-shelf well greased, put the mixture out in spoonfuls, brush ovoi the top with the egg dust some rough sugar over them, and bake in a good oven. BRAIN PATTIES are a decided delicacy, and will prove a good supper dish. Take some calf's brains which have been boiled, add a hard-boiled egg, -chopped small. Flavour with a little chopped pars- ley, a suspicion of lemon peel, a small .pinch of powdered mace, pepper, and salt. Moisten with cream or a little white sauce. Make some puff-paste, line half-a-dozen patty-tins with it, and fill with the mixture; moisten the eggs with water,and cover wi n paste. Brush the patties over with the yolk of j minn+L, a quick oven for ten or fifteen wo]I of beef°'and> beaTth ^lice f<)lu' pounds of lean raw Sprinkle 6pice, pepper and m\t to "a/d™ ptaeh oi cayenne. Leave the meat in n Pvi spice, and turn it once or twice Then •/ • jl, an.l M Tb pap-r over the top „( «„ saucer, and cook in a slow oven tor six hours. I.oi- the meat stand iutne jar till cold, then pound it to a paste, using a little gravy m the process, and add- ing more seasoning if necessary. Place the meat in small jars, aud run a little melted butter over it. This will keep for some time in a cool place, and when served may be cut, out, in thin delicate slices, with a very sharp knife.
Dr. Jalap I am able to say that the patient is '3 "0 I, doing well, although she ha./ been unconscious for some time. Anxious; So much going on, and she knew nothing about it. Great Scott won't she just be awful when she comes to herself? S,h I)oes your wife call you as many pet names as see did when you were first married F •" jer-not As many pot ones." —
NORMA NORTON'S Y0Y7: OB. AN…
r ALL RIGHTS P.ESKKVrO.] NORMA NORTON'S Y0Y7: OB. AN OVERSHADOWED LIFE. BY THOMAS B. FORD. AVMOB. OF A DEADLY BLOW," ETC., ETC. ETC. IPBut it is impossible he should know anything of your being here," urged Lena. He no doubt believes you were drowned, and will never trouble him again, for the se cret was profoundly gaaided you know." Oh, I do not fear him here, for I am satisfied that I am perfec tly safe in this wild retreat. Still, the slightest disagreeable circumstance is always certain to suggest him to my mind, and make me shudder. He has thrown a shadow over my path- way that follows me unceasingly, and I feai will-" She broke off abruptly, for Lena suddenly grasped her arm in a frightened manner. I was certain I heard something-Hush there it is again I" cried Lena, thoroughly alarmed. Come, let us go back to the house." I did hear something then," responded Norma as the two girls turned to retrace their steps, but I expect it was only a bird or a hare rustling the leaves. I don't believe—" But she could not finish the sentence. Suddenly two men sprang out from the clump of bushes, and throw ing a blanket over her head, bore her speedily away. It was all done so quickly that for an instant Lena was perfectly dumfounded. But as Norma disappeared in the bushes, borne -away by the two men, her companion lifted up her voice, and screamed wildly: g§. Help, help Van Cliff! Father I Come here quickly, for heaven's sake
CHAPTER XLII. A FIERCE STRUGGLE. The loud shriek of alarm uttered by Lena fell with startling effect upon the ears of Cliff and Van, who had just left the house to follow the twc girls. Hurrying on as rapidly as tneir feet would carry them, they arrived in a few moments at the spot where the terrified girl was screaming wildly and wringing her hands in the grea test distress and consternation. "What's the matter?" cried Cliff, excitedly. Where is Miss Norma 1" Oh, she's gone shrieked Lena, frantically. They have carried her off." "What do you mean ? he exciaimea, wildly, seizing her abruptly by the shoulder, Speak, for heaven's sake, and tell me what you mean! "Two men," she gasped, between her sobs, "came out of the bushes there and carried her off I" Without waiting to hear more, Cliff dashed into the bushes and examined them thoroughly. She is gone he cried, bitterly, as he came back, in a little while, to where Van was support- ing Lena, who was still sobbing excitedly. "Van," he continued, rapidly, you carry Lena to the house, and return with our pistols. The scoun- drels are near here yet. They have not had time to go far. In the meantime, I will continue the search." Van hurried back to the house, with Lena, almost unconscious, trembling on his arm, whom he tried to soothe in vain, while Cliff continued to look earnestly for any trace of the missing girl. But his search was fruitless He could find'no trace of her whatever. There was not the slightest indication of the direction in which Ker abductors had carried her. In a few minutes Van returned and joined in the search, which Cliff continued to prosecute eagerly. Van, this'is horrible horrible! he cried, de- spairingly. What do you suppose it means ? It is some of old Dunn's work, you may be cer- tain of that," returned Van, positively. "To-be-sure) I never thought of that," re- plied Cliff, more alarmed than ever. She is in great peril. They will be apt to murder her this very night, if they have not already done so." He sank down on the ground at the foot of a tree, entirely overcome, and groaned despon- dently. Come, come exclaimed Van, determinedly, this will never do! We have no time to loss Let us look for her. We may yet be able to rescue her." But I have looked, and can find no traces of her," said Cliff, despairingly, as he arose. We have no idea of what direction they have take i her." We must scour the country far and wide," re- turned the other. Come, let us go. Every moment of delay is dangerous." But what about'Lena?" suggested Cliff. 41 Yen know pa rode over to Barrens this evening for the mail, and has not returned yet. She will be terribly uneasy and frightened without us. Per- haps you had better return, and I will prosecute the search alone." t Oh, I told Peter and Dinah to keep watcn and ward over Miss Lena and the house until we re- turned," answered Van. "So you need not be uneasy on that account. Come, let us set out." Then the two young men started off together on the search. They scanned the way very closely, but discovered no vestiges whatever of the missing girl. They were very quiet, speaking only in whis. pers. In the weird light of the pallid stars they seemec like two phantoms of the forest, flitting about noiselessly. Every now and then they would pause and listen intently. But they could hear nothing save the sighing oi the wind through the trees, or the scream of some startled bird as they disturbed its slumbers. They had almost entirely despaired of ever find. ing her. Hope had nearly died out in then hearts. But suddenly, not far distant, they heard lorn cries—screams—evidently uttered by a woman mingled with the horrid oaths of men. They paused, involuntarily. In another instant, the horse, that Robert ParkE had ridden that evening dashed by them riderless and evidently terribly frightened. They rushed rapidly in the direction of thE noises, and soon arrived at the spot from whencc they proceeded, where a singular and exciting scene burst on their sight. Three men were engaged in a desperate con flict, while standing near by, apparently dis- tracted, was Norma Norton, screaming loudly.- Just as they reached the scene of the conflict one of the men uttered a deep groan and fel heavily to the ground. Then the other two men, discovering Van and Cliff approaching, turned and fled rapidly away. Norma-dear Norma cried Cliff, excitedly. as he rushed toward the horror-stricken girl. "Thank God, we've arrived in time to save you!" She could not speak. She flung herself, sob- bing-, upon his breast. n the meantime, Van bent over the body of th.e 0 kad fallen, and. who lay on the ground feebly moaning. But scarcely had he caught a glimpse of the man s features, when he started back with a cry disrasx. I "TJome here, 0lTr± v' He 'exclaime 1, anxiously. It is your father, and he is wounde 1! Oliff immediately released himself from Norma, who by this time had become more composed, and in another moment all three were bending ovei Mr. Parke with the most intense anxiety. Pa, are you hurt ?" asked Cliff, anxiously Are you wounded ? I am stabbed returned Mr. Parke, feebly. One of those" men struck me a blow in the side. with a knife." Yes, here is the place, poor fellow said Van sympathetically; "and it is a very dangerous wound." He pointed to a cut in the old man's side, from which the blood was oozing. We must carry him home," said Cliff, tremu- lously. Fortunately it is not very far from here and he is not heavy." The two young men raised him tenderly in theii arms and bore him slowly on toward the house, followed by Norma. Tell us about this horrid affair," said Van to Norma. Who were those two villains, and what did they say to you ? One of them was Dirk Handy, and the othei was old Hawk, whom I have seen about here twc or three times," sbe returned, shuddering. They came suddenly out of the bushes and threw s blanket over my head, and bore me rapidly away I tried to scream, but I was so muffled and s( nearly smothered that I could not do so. Th< only thing I heard either of them say was just as they started off with me, when Dirk remarked By George, we're in luck I' In a few minute; afterward we met Mr. Parke, whom I recognized from his voice. He stopped the men, and althougl I could not entirely understand what he said. ] perceived that he was interfering in my behalf The next thing I knew there was a struggle taking place, and, finding myself free, I threw off thE blanket, and began to scream, and then you twe came up, and you know the rest." "Yes," said Mr. Parke, feebly, who evidentlj had overheard what had been said, I was de. tained at the post-office, waiting for the mail which was behind time, and was hurrying Is" me fearing you might be uneasy about me, when nd. denly I met the two scoundrels, bearing betn-eci; them Miss Norton, whom I of course did not recognize, as her head was covered with the blan- ket. I halted them and asked them what they were doing. They answered me roughly, and were about to pass on, when I began to call out loudly for assistance. They immediately seized me and dragged me from my horse, which took fright and galloped away. They then attacked me, and we were engaged in the struggle when you arrived." "And in your effort to save me you were badly wounded exclaimed Norma, pathetically. Oh Mr. Parke, how can I ever repay you?" "You owe me nothing," he answered, solemnly. I am your debtor, and I thank God that I was permitted to serve you Van glanced at her furtively. He noticed a bewildered expression upon her face. Hush, pa said Cliff, admonishingly. "You must not talk so much you are to weak." "I shall never be stronger, my son," he re- sponded, resignedly. I feel that my hours are lumbered." "No, no!" replied Cliff, falteringly. "Youwill )e spared to us, I hope." "I am ready to go," the old man answered, juietly. By this time they had reached the house, which ihey entored and laid him on his bed. He never arose from it again, for the shadows of death were already gathering over him.
CHAPTER XLIII, é- A FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT, f Their sudden encounter with Robert Parke was as startling to Hawk and Handy as it was un- expected. expected. In the very flush of victory and triumph they had been overcome and disappointed I < The prize for which they had risked so much had been wrenched from their very grasp I The golden dream which they had so fondly cherished had suddenly faded; the reward which they fully expected to obtain for their villainy was irrevocably lost I Plunging along through the brush and under- growth, seeming to hear the sound of pursuing footsteps gaining upon them constantly, they sped on rapidly, dreading that they would be over- taken and captured every moment. They did not pause in their flight until they were so completely exhausted that they were compelled to halt for want or breath. Well, this is a disappointment, sure!" ex- claimed Hawk, as he squatted down, panting heavily, at the foot of a tree. I am completely immoralized. Who would have thought, arter all our good luck, in findin' the gal and capturin' her so easy, it would have turned out so misfortu- nate ? Cuss the luck responded Dirk, as he fluvg himself despondently on the ground. Who in the blazes was that old fellow we had the tussle with ? That was old Parke," Hawk replied and I'm mighty sorry we met him, for I know he 'cog nized me." He had* no business a-prowim' around thar that time o'night," said the other, angrily. I gave him a lick, however, that he won't forgit shortly," He pulled out a large knife as he spoke, and cituck it in the earth, savagely. Why, you didn't stab him, did you?" asked Hawk, quickly and uneasily. "Yes, I did," answered Dirk, testily. "I couldn't git him to loose his grip when I saw them other two chaps a-comia', and I had to do it to get rid of him." Look here, my friend," exclaimed Hawk, evi- dently greatly alarmed, we ain't got no time to stay in these diggins'. We must light out from here; thar is danger every minute we t arry. Them two young chaps will be certain to surmount us and take us in." "That's likely," responded Dirk; "but if we can get to the city we air safe. I think they'll be afraid to follow us thar, for fear of the gal's guar- dian." 41 Then we'd better be a-movinsaid the other, rising. Come on. We cam reach Lin den Station by morning and take the cars for the city, and git thar safe before anybody hears about this night's work." It was now near midnight, but the moon by this time had come out bright and clear, and flooded the woods with a golden glory, so they had no difficulty in finding their way as t hey trudged on toward the distant station. They made but few pauses, for they dreaded pursuit, and they believed that Van and CliS would follow them. At last the moon went down, and comparative darkness settled over them. 4; They became more and more depressod and nervous every moment. 4:; Every slight noise startled them. ¥ An owl hooted in the distance. They paused and listened. A wandering hare suddenly crossing their path made them shudder. They had a strange, unaccountable foreboding of impending calamity. Still they struggled on toward their destination, .9 in the dim light of the pallid stars. At last faint red streaks began to appear in the east—the heralds of approaching daylight. But still they brought little relief to the minds of these two conscience-stricken travellers. ff- As Dirk Handy's eyes rested upon them, he Tuey reminded him of streaks of blood! Suddenly, far away, they heard the shriek of a locomotive. Thar's the train now," said Hawk. We ain't fur from the station." Then they walked on more hopefully. The sun was just rising when they arrived in eight of the station. The morning train was there before them. Just as they hove in sight the cars started. By the Lord! cried Dirk, excitedly; yonder's che train now, and it's a-movin' off. Let's run, or we'll be left." They ran forward rapidly, but the train was nearly under full headway ere they reached it. We must jump on I" cried Dirk to Hawk, wildly. It won't do to be left, you know." Both men dashed recklessly toward the train and grabbed the iron railing on the platform of the car just passiag them in a frantic effort to get aboard. There was a loud cry of warning from the' brakesman, and then, in the next moment, the two men were thrown on the track, dragged down by the very vehicle upon which they had relied for salvation, and the cruel wheels-passed over them, crushing and mangling them. Retribution had overtaken them in a very un- expected and terrible manner. It was all so sudden, that the few men at the depot, for a minute, could scarcely realize the fearful accident. Then they drew the mutilated bodies from the track and gathered around them in horror and consternation. Hawk had been killed outright. Dirk was still alive, but terribly mangled. i; They laid Hawk's body out in the depot, and carried Dirk into the office, where they placed him on a lounge. Then one of the men went hurriedly for the nearest physician. When the physician arrived, which he did in a short time, as he did not live very far from the station, he pronounced Dirk to be in a very dangerous condition. "He can only live a short time," the physician said, solemnly. His hours are numbered. Do any of you know him ? he inquired of the by- standers. No; nobody knew him. He was evidently a tramp, and an entire stranger in that vicinity. The physician gave him a soothing potion, which he swallowed with difficulty, and then left him. (To be continued)
TECHNICAL INSTRUCTION AT BARRY.
TECHNICAL INSTRUCTION AT BARRY. FURTHER LIST OF SUCCESSES. The members present at a meeting of the Barry Technical Instruction Committee held at the School Board Offices, -Barry Docks, on Tuesday evening last were the Rev W. Williams, Dr P. J. O'Donnell, Messrs J. 0. Davies, Evan Jones, and E. W. Waite. Rev W. Williams was re-elected chairman for the ensuing year. Mr R. Treharne Rees (secretary) submitted a satisfactory report.— The Committee agreed to pay Mr A. F. Henderson P,15 as teacher of chemistry; and P,8 to Mr F. Butler, teacher of wood-carving. It was also decided to vote Mr R. Treharne Rees, the secretary of the classes, £ 10 for his services as superin- tendent of the examinations,-Consideration of subjects for next session was deferred till a future meeting.-The following are further results of the recent examinations MACHINE CONSTRUCTION AND DRAWING.— Advanced, First Class, Charles Albert Smith and Arthur E. Davies second class, George Wright, Richard Twigg, John Thomas, David Trevathen Garrett, John Murray, and Marmaduke Oswald Court; elementary, first class. Philip Henry Seys and William John Herbert; second class, Frederick Trevanion Williams, Harry Owen Jones, George Bramwell Adams, Edgar Davies, and Thomas Williams. GERMAN.—Elementary first class, Griffith Jenkins. BOTANY.—Advanced, second class, Misses Annie S. Fitzpayne and Florence E. Jackson elementary first class, Miss Clara E. Masterman second class, Miss Florence A. Pethybridge. APPLIED MECHANICS. — Elementary second class, David T. Garrett. DRAWING, LIGHT AND SHADE.—Second class, Miss Clara Palmer.
NEW PARK FOR PENARTH.
NEW PARK FOR PENARTH. The Park and Cliff Walk Grounds, Penarth, which have been appropriately named Alexandra Park, in honour of her Majesty the Queen, were formally opened on Wednesday week last by Mr Samuel Thomas J.P., the chairman of Penarth Urban District Council. Three years ago Lord Windsor, who is the largest landowner in the district, generously offered various pieces of land, amounting in all to about sixteen acres, to the Council, who decided to lay out the most suitable and picturesque of these sites as a park to be closed at sundown, while the others were to be laid out as recreation grounds, to be left open at all times. The park is a decided acquisition to the town. It is charmingly situated between Beech- road and the Dingle footpath, and overlooks the Bristol Channel, and commands a. splendid and uninterrupted view of the Somersetshire coast. Being well wooded with full-grown trees, with rustic walks, excellently laid-out footpaths, and possessing an ornamental bandstand and numerable seats at convenient spots, the ground forms an ideal place wherein residents and visitors can spend a pleasant afternoon.
COOLING, REFRESHING, INVIGORATING.…
COOLING, REFRESHING, INVIGORATING. HORNIMAN'S PURE TEA, HORNIMAN'S TEA. Is the most delicious Summer beverage. HORNIMAN'S TEA. Is the drink of PLEASURE AND OF HEALTH. HORNIMAN'S TEA. Is, beyond doubt, the BEST AND CHEAPEST. HORNIMAN'S TEA. It's worth your while to buy a packet, and ONCE USED ALWAYS USED." HORNIMAN'S TEA. Is the drink of PRINCE AND PEASANT, Always good Alike." HORNIMAN'S TEA. Full weight without the package. Sold by:-Barry: Hopkins, 88, High- street Hughes and Macey, grocers Davies and Co., Phyllis-street; Allen, High- street. Barry Dock: Hicks & Co., Drug Stores; Jones, Holton road; Jones, 147, Holton road Burrough, Newport House Williams, Thompson-street; Meredith, Graving Dock-street; Cadoxton: Abernethy, High- street; Owen, 49, Vere-street; and Lewis, grocer. Penartl: Evans, grocer Richards, chemist; and Griffiths, Ivy-street. Taff's Well: Thomas, grocer, &c.
VOLUNTEER INTELLIGENCE. 11TH COMPANY, 2ND GLAMORGAN ROYAL GARRISON VOLUNTEER ARTILLERY. COMPANY ORDERS.—Drills for the week com- mencing 6th June, 1902:—Monday and Wednesday- Gun and Recruit Drill. Tuesday and Thursday- Band Practice. Friday-Signalling Class under Adjutant. Hour of drill 7.30 to 8.30 p.m. All Great Coats, Inspection Kits, &cat present in possession of members must be at once returned into stores. — (Signed) S. A. BRAIN, Major, commanding 11th Company, G.V.A., Barry Docks, j
I it 19 If 171 All & lAlifL 1 ———— .<! ■"■Ml e But unfortunately they do not know it 3 by that name. They W 0 men think only men have 3 such troubles, and that their ov/n dull, Kidney heavy headaches, mgm ■ dizzy, tired feelings, i Trouble, faint spells, and f irregular heart, few e 5 from some other cause. Sometimes thev do. The kidneys are not the cause of all diseases, but they are the [ cause of most, because they have the most work to do. It is their duty to filter the impurities out of the > blood, and for this purpose all the blood passes through the kidneys once every four minutes, day and night. [ Kidney trouble in women affects the whole female l organism sympathetically. L It is these kidney impuri- ties in the blood that cause that fagged-out, run-down, sleepless, restless feeling. They make you irritable, easily worried and excited over trifles, and make you discouraged. But don't imagine you have some incurable dis- ease, and that you cannot be well. Treat the cause-doctor your kidneys—and by the aid of this great Quaker remedy, aid the kidneys to filter the impurities out of the system that are causing your trouble. Grateful women and men over the entire World are now finding untold relief and thorough cures by the aid of Doan's Backache Kidney Pills. They afford just the assistance the kidneys require to help them in their work of filtering the blood, and they are so safe and gentle in their action, that the weakest invalid or the youngest child may use them freely. But, above all things, do w not be discouraged. Your trouble may be kidney trouble, and if so it is curable. How to Tell.- Does every cold affect your back, and cause a feeling of chilliness, followed by disturbance of the action of the kidneys ? Does the use of spirits or tea or beer excite the kidneys ? Are you easily worried and annoyed over trifles ? Are the feet and hands cold ? Circulation bad ? Do the feet and legs swell (dropsy)? Is there a puffiness under the eyes ? Do you have rheumatism, .poor eye- sight, headaches and backaches ? Is there gravel, or any unnatural action of the kidneys ? If you have any of the above toms, your kidneys are either weak or diseased, and these symptoms are warnings of more serious trouble to follow — Bright's Disease or I)iabet«: i, Whatever you do, whatever you think year disease is, look well to your kidneys at the first sign of anything wrong. Give them just the aid they I require in Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, the great Quaker kidney medi- cine, and see how well and fit you feel, after even a few doses. Their effect is marvellous, and they are the greatest medicine in the World to- day because of their wonderful cures. Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are a never-failing cure for all forms ot kidney trouble. They instantly re- lieve the congested, overworked kid- neys, and gradually bring them back to health. Their whole action is on the kidneys and bladder,—not on the bowels,—and by doing one thing only they do that one thing well. Don't forget the name. For sale by Chemists and Stores, 2s. 9d. per box (6 boxes, 13s. 9d.), or direct, from the pro- prietors, FOSTER-MCCLELLAN Co., 8, Wells Street, Oxford Street, London, W., by post on receipt of price. A FREE SAMPLE. Mention this paper and send 1d. stamp to Foster-Mcoloilan Co., 8, Wells Street, Oxford Street, London, W., and a free sample wiEl be sent at once.
PENARTH rOLiOE COURT !
PENARTH rOLiOE COURT WEDNESDAY.—Before Colonel Thornley and j Mr H. J. Simpson. WILFUL DAMAGE. Arthur Henry Matthews, aged 15. of West Cottages, Penarth, was fined 20* for wi fully damaging a seat at. Penarth Cliffs, the property of the Urban District Council, hy cnttfng- his name thereon. NO PEOSECUTOB, Arthur Lle^eHy.), a (3rs.rv-e*?.• n c'.mf up on remand to answer a charge of Ptealing a shilling by means of a trick belonginc TO John Harwood, Cogan. The prosecutor did not j:ut in an appearance, aud the accused was discharged. WANTED A DRESS FOR THE" CORONATION." j On Coronation eve, Harriett Reegan, 20, Glebe-place. Penarth, was walking along Glebe- street, when she noticed, hanging curtside the shop of Mr T. Bomash, pawnbroker, a dress of many colours, which she pledged a.bout two years ago. While the assistant's back was turned she took away the dress for her daughter to wear during the Coronation festivities. She was now charged with stealing the dress, and the Bench bound her over in B5 to come up for judgment when called upon. UNPROVOKED ASSAULT. Gustave Kohn, a Norwegian sailor, was sent to prison for a month's hard labour for an unprovoked assault upon Ellen Mary Kelly, of 28, John-street, Penarth, on the evening of the 24th ultimo. Complainant), an old lady, was standing on her door-step talking to her daughter, when defendant came along and invited them to j go with him for a drink, and because they refused he picked up a shoe-last which was holding open the door, and struck Mrs Kelly a violent blow on the bead, inflicting a wound an inch-and-a-half in length. EASTBROOK BOYS LIKE JELLIES. Three Eastbrook lads. George Bacon, Richard Packer, and George Packer, appeared to answer a charge of stealing a quantity of table jellies, value 2s lOd, the property of George Bird, provisiou merchant, Cardiff.-From the evidence of Alick Tooley, a carter, it transpired that whilst he was driving a trolley containing goods in the neigh- bourhood of Eastbrook on the 25th ultimo the jelly was taken from the back of the vehicle. The lads pleaded guilty, and were bound over under the First Offenders' Act. I
t-j "P .Gr_j s i.J THIS. jgjp MS ?% § I Luscious!y smooth S and del ¡ghÜul. l attains a rennement that no foreign "k chocoiate '— j
liEViEW OF PUBLICATIONS.
liEViEW OF PUBLICATIONS. "WELDON'I? LADIES' JOURNAL." July No. (31).—Fitly and appropriate and admirably united to the wants of the many fair ones who wiil cons-ult its pages in search of id ess for general summer and holiday attire are the charming desigus and illustrations, appearing in this issue, which successfully lays itself out to meet the all important demands on its resources Charming Frenchy toilettes for the races, garden parties, or fetes, visiting or seaside wear, ^aro pr«.i £ oa.liy ..ud in.ehj.utlcgly portrayed, while a page of dreams 411 the shape of hats forms a perfect accompaniment to such, to say nothing of smart blouses, fashionable skirts, boleros, sleeves, and collars, and a useful silk morning jacket. Three very popular paper patterns Rre given away a bathing dress, the new cape ruffle, and a dainty blouse of sailor shape for either linen or net, also an artistic plate which presents the season's fashion novelties in charming colours. Lest it should be gathered from the foregoing that frippery and furbelows are the only topics worthy of descanting upon. we proceed to note an interesting article on fireplace decorations, seasonable cookery, treating of fruit preserves and jellies (in the making of which all wise housekeepers will nutn rally new be interested), and without further eulogy or comment, we give the best advice possible, viz.. consult the Coronation oracle, try the pretty Teneriffe lace designs, and read the short stories, after which your opinion will certainly take the form of communicating the same advice to your best friend. "WELDOl:S PRACTICLE NEEDLEWORK SERIES." No. 189 (2d.).—The pretty crochet bags and purses in beads and steel, etc., which we all admire and find so useful in these days of small etceteraH and pocketless dresses, can be easily made by following the ample directions and illnstrations given in this number. "WELDON'S HOME MILLINER." Summer number (Id.).-Wbere is the woman who does not wish to look her best in this month of roses ? To be prettily dressed is almost a duty. Difficulty indeed to please must be the lady who cannot select her millinery from some fifty smart na.s and lancinating bonnets portrayed in this number. This publication is a complete guide to the art of home millinery, and is the only publication of its kind.
GOISMRETOHMS |J REGISTERED I lac-simUc of Onc-Ounce Packet. I j-ac-sÙr.:Je of Onc-Ounce Packet. I Archer's Golden Returns The Perfection ot Pipe Tobaecet ÜOOL, SWEET, AND I KA^KANT,