^—,— .„ — HEALTH AND STRENGTH. HEALTH AND STRENGTH. HEALTH AND STRENGTH. Nature's best gifts are those that contribute towards Health and Strength. The active principle of the best remedial agents, Sar- saparilla, Burdock, Gentian, Lavender, Saf- fron, Dandelion, and Quinine, constitute GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. Health has many handmaids, and all depends on strength of nerve and muscle. We extract too much from these in the daily competitive struggle for success in Life, and we have to suffer in consequence. INDIGESTION, WEAKNESS, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, LIVER DISORDERS, CHEST AFFECTIONS, LOW SPIRITS, LOSS OF APPETITE. All these are successfully combated with the sustaining assistance of GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS They make the weak strong, and give new heart and "go "to the weary toiler. They revive the spirits and strengthen the nerves. By giving tone to the whole constitution they ward off fevers and many other ailments. No family should be without a bottle. An occa- sional dose taken when a man has felt slightly out of sorts has prevented a long illness. CLIMATIC CHANGES. CLIMATIC CHANGES. CLIMATIC CHANGES. Coughs and Colds frequently happen through the weakness of the constitution being unable to resist the effects of change- able weather. Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters may be termed "An Insurance Policy" against "catching cold" from any such cause. It gives stamina and a healthy vitality to resist climatic changes, and is a safeguard against Colds, Chills, and Coughs. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. We call attention to our warning against the unscrupulous practice of selling substi- tutes for Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters. No Medicine has had so many imitators, but the purchaser has the remedy against such deceit in his own hands. Note particularly the name Gwilym Evans on the Label, an the Stamp, and on the Bottle (a three-fold pre- caution), without which none are genuine. REFUSE ALL OTHERS, REFUSE ALL OTHERS. REFUSE ALL OTHERS. Then you will have the satisfaction of benefiting by the unrivalled virtues of this Great Tonic. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. Sold by Chemists and Patent Medicine Vendors in Bottles, 2s 9d and 4s 6d each, or will be sent direct by the Proprietors by post without any extra charge to any address in the United Kingdom. SOLE PROPRIETORS QUININE BITTERS MANUFACTURING COMPANY, LIMITED, LLANELLY. SOUTH WALES. THE BARRY CENTRAL AUCTION ROOMS AND ESTATE OFFICES, 79, IIOLTON EGAD, BARRY DOCK. MR. EDWARD REES, AUCTIONEER AND VALUER, HOUSE, LAND, ESTATE, EMIGRATION AND INSURANCE AGENT, MORTGAGE, PROPERTY, FINANCE BUSINESS TRANSFER BROKER, ACCOUNTANT AND AUDITOR. (ESTABLISHED 1877). Agent for the Largest. Property Owners in the District. Resits Collected and Property Managed. Prompt Settlements. WEEKLY SALES OF HOUSEHOLD r.. FURNITURE ORKS: OF ART, TRADESMEN'S SUR W PLUS STOCK, and Other Effects, con ducted at his spacious Auction Rooms as above and Advances made upon same if desired. Whole v or Part Houses of Furniture Purchased and SaleB held upon Premises if preferred. Insurances of all Kinds effected in the best known Offices. Agent for Messrs Majors Bridgwater Prize Medal Bricks, Tiles, Crests, &c. Highest References. Bankers Lloyd's Bank, Barry Dock. N.B.— Several Grand Bargains in Occupied Shop, Villa, and Cottage Property. Bargains in Furniture may be had by Private Sale at any time at Auction Rooms. Private Address OAK VILLA, HOLTON ROAD BARRY DOCK J. R. CHAMIN as, POSTING MASTER, BARRY HOTEL POSTING STABLES. tar WEDDINGS A SPECIALITY. Carriages, Wagonettes, Victorias, Lady's & Gtent.'s Saddle Horses, and Traps on Hire at Shortest Notice. First-class Hunters by Day or _lonj;b. Large Brakes for Picnics and Parties. CSabs, &<5., may be obtained to and from any Station in the. Barry District. Telephone. No 74. W JEREMIAH, .1 THE OLDEST Family and General Butcher In the District, has a Fine Show of CHOICEST MEAT! COMPRISING PRIME BEEF, CHOICE MUrrTON, DAIRY PORK, &c. AN I.*SPECT £ Q>R CORDIALLY INVITED Please Note the Addcess I 124, HOLTQN-ROAO, BARRY DOCKS. THE SUNIiAY WINDOW CLEANING CARPET BEATING CO., 7, FLORA-STREET, BARRY. "Windows Cleaned and Carpets Beaten at Moderate Charges. CONTRACTS MADE. SEND POST CARD. PROPRIETOR • W. H. LANGFORD. j
BARRY POLICE COURT.
FRIDAY. Before Mr H. J. Simpson and Mr J. Griffith Thomas. "MILK, OH A fine of Is was imposed upon Charles Davies, milkman, of Holton-road, Barry Docks, for noisily hawking milk.-Defendant pleaded guilty. CHIMNEYS ON FIRE. George Edwards and John Rogers, both of Barry, were each fined Is for allowing the chimney of their houses to be on fire. ABUSIVE LANGUAGE. Hannah Ridge and Emily O'Brien (who called a number of witnesses for the defence), were charged with the same offence, and were also dismissed. For a similar offence, John Roper was ordered to pay a fine of 5s. SUMMONED FOR INDECENT LANGUAGE. John Cunningham did not appear to answer a charge of using indecent language, and a warrant was ordered to be issued for his arrest. FINED FOR GAMING. Benjamin Allport, Louis Govier, George Deans, Harry Webb, and Albert Langley, all of Barry Docks, appeared in answer to a charge of gaming with cards on Sunday, the 15th ultimo, when they were seen by P.O. Fuller, in company with Sergeant Poolman, playing a game of banker on a piece of waste ground off Gladstone-road. He gave chase, and caught Deans, and on going back for the cards found 2gd on them.—Sergeant Poolman corroborated. — Govier, Webb, and Langley denied that they were playing, bub the other two defendants admitted the offence.-Mr Simpson (to Langley) You have been here five times for gambling. -Defendant: Yes, and on three occasions I was not near the place.- Langley and Govier were fined 10s each, the other defendants being ordered to pay 5s each. A NUISANCE TO THE PLACE. "She has not been here long, but she is a nuisance to the place." This was Police-Inspector Morris' description of Carrie Dryer, who was charged with being drunk and disorderly on two occasions. — The woman stoutly denied the charges, but the Bench sent her to prison for seven days without the option of a fine. SHE MUST LEAVE THE TOWN. Annie Hartrey told the Bench ebe was a 1 hawker, having just come from Cheltenham but P.C. Beedles stated that on the previous evening he watched the woman's movements for over an hour, during which time she accosted five men. When another woman came up and spoke to her, she fought with the latter because she wanted, as the constable put it, to take a bloke from her." (Laughter.)-The Bench dismissed the woman on a charge of soliciting prostitution on her promising to leave the town. UNLICENSED DOG. George Wilcox was mulct in 7s 6d for having a dog without a license. P. e. David Lewis proved the case. THE DRUNKARDS' LIST. There were a large number of cases of drunk and disorderly, which were disposed of as follows —August Johnson was fined 7s 6d Annie O'Connor was sent to prison for seven days with- out the option of a fine Laurence Royal, John Hart, Joseph Abraham, Cornelius Barnett, and George Smith were ordered to pay 5s each; Albert Gunter and Francis Potty, 28 6d each and warrants were ordered to be issued for the appearance of Ellen Morgan and Sarah Ann Stowells.
MONDAY. Before Major-General H. H. Lee and Mr D. T. Alexander. IRREGULAR SCHOOL ATTENDANTS. On the application of Mr A. Seig, attendance officer to the Barry Education Committee, the Bench made orders upon Charles Edward Lynch and William Henry White, to send their children to school. SMOKY CHIMNEY. For allowing the chimney of his house to be on fire, Richard Harvey, of Cadoxton, was dismissed with a caution. STONE THROWING. A schoolboy named Herbert Williams, of Hirwain-street, Barry Docks, was cautioned and dismissed for throwing stones on the highway. FOUL-MOUTHED DEFENDANTS. The Bench ordered warrants to be issued for the appearance of a woman named Belby, of Merthyr-streeb, and Mary Bidwell, Barry Docks, for using indecent language on the highway. REFUSING TO QUIT. A warrant was ordered to be issued for the appearance of Joseph Hassett, a labourer, for being drunk and refusing to quit the Bassett Arms Hotel, Barry Docks, on the 19th ultimo. WANTED A CHANCE TO SIGN THE PLEDGE. A Cadoxton labourer named Robert Lloyd, an old offender, appeared to answer two charges of being drunk and disorderly. He pleaded guilty, remarking, Give me a chance, gentlemen, and I will sign the pledge. It's all through a drop of drink."—General Lee: Yes, it's only a drop of drink, but look at the trouble you give yourself and everyone else. You will have to go to prison for 14 days with hard labour. HER MYSTERIOUS POSSESSION OF A CHILD. Emily Rogers, described as a charwoman, of no fhccd abode, was placed in the dock charged with being drunk whilst in charge of a child under seven years of age on the 28th ultimo.—P.C. David Lewis said the woman was in Holton-road, Barry Docks, staggering from one side of the pavement to the othep. She brought the child from Cardiff without the knowledge of the parents. —Police sergeant Poolman stated that when defendant was brought to the station the ehild told him that the woman had been drinking all day in the public-houses.—Deputy Chief Constable Giddings informed the Bench that the mother bad reported to the Cardiff police that the child was missing. Prisoner was a stranger to him, having come from Cardiff.—Fined 5s, or five days. A VIOLENT PRISONER. A labourer named George Fergusson. of Syden- ham-street, Barry Docks, was placed in the dock charged with being drunk and refusing to quit, and with being drunk and disorderly and assault- ing the police. — Mr A. Jackson, solicitor, appeared on behalf of Mr E. Williams, landlord of the Victoria Hotel, Barry Docks.—Henry of the Victoria Hotel, Barry Docks.—Henry Appleby, .porter at the Victoria Hotel, said the prisoner was in the bar on the previous Saturday night. He was under the influence of drink, and had been refused drink at the hotel. Fergussoo fought with another man in the bar, and when requested to leave he refused.—P.C. James Fuller, who was called in to eject the man, stated that when be got Fergusson outside he used very bad language and caused a crowd of people to collect. He would not go quietly away, and the officer took him into custody, whereupon Fergusson I shouted, If I am going to be locked up it will be for something." Be then struck Fuller on the side of the face with his clenched fist, and tried I to butt him (witness) in the face with his head. The constable managed to get the prisoner on the ground, and put the handcuffs on him with difficulty. Fergusson then behaved like a mad- man, and struck Fuller several times about the the bsdy He aJso refused to be searched at the police-station.—Inspector Morris said he received a telephone message on Saturday evening to the effect that Fuller was being assaulted. When the constable came to the station he was covered with dust and seemed to be exhausted. Fergusson struck Fuller after he had been brought to the station.—Mr Alexander: Do you say this man is troublesome?—Mr Jackson: I hear that he is usually very troublesome.—General Lee What is his record ?—Superintendent Giddings He has been up twenty-nine times, sir.—General Lee (to Fergusson): You will have to go to prison for a mojith's hard labour. THE MIRAGE IN THE DESERT. One of the features of the desert is a mirage of trees arid water which lures on the unwary traveller to his ruin and vanishes as he approaches.
THE STRANGE TRICKS IT DOES. At first this seems like a strange thing almost an absurd thing. Can you account for it ? My case puzzled me," says Mrs Martha Beverley, and puzzled others. I had a good appetite and ate plenty of nourishing food, yet I lost flesh and got weaker all the time." The lady says she had suffered from indigestion and debility for twenty years. What do we mean by debility ? Is it a disease 1 No, it is an effect of a disease. Food did not strengthen me," says Mrs Beverley, but often gave me much pain across the chest and between the shoulders. Often when I stooped down, I could hardly straighten myself up again. As the years rolled by I got worse, and was always in pain after eating. My body would swell with wind and I had fearful griping in the stomach. Sometimes they made me faint dead away. For months 1 knew not what it was to have a good night's sleep. My breath was short and I was troubled with palpitation of the heart. To live was to carry a load almost greater than I could bear. I was as pale as a ghost and was scarcely more than bones covered with skin. Now, however, thanks to Mother Seigel's Syrup, I am well and strong again. A friend (who was a friend indeed) argued its merits to me until I gave up and tried it. Mother Seigel's Syrup first cured my indigestion and all the pains, aches and ailments that were caused by it. Then it made me profit by the food I ate, so I gained flesh fast and with that came new life and strength. I used Mother Seigel's Syrup regularly for six months, and it delivered me completely from a disease that had clung to me for twenty years, and came near laying me in the grave. What I would says to 'sufferers is this :-Use Mother Seigel's Syrup, and keep on using d; don't doubt or get discouraged. Where one takes it now a thousand should take it." When she made that statement on July 18th, 1900-four years ago-Mrs Beverley lived at 102, Lumley-street, Middlesboro'. On February 18, 1904-this year-at her new home, 154, Abingdon- road, Middlesboro', she made and.,signed this statement Referring to my testimonail of four years ago, to the merits of Mother Seigel's Syrup, I am pleased to inform' you that I have enjoyed good health ever since. I still take a dose occasionally on the principle that prevention is better than cure but the old complaint never troubles me now. For twenty years I had endured the tortures of indigestion when Mother Seigel's Syrup restored me to health. From little beginnings it had come to be the haunting menace of my life. My doctor declared I should never recover, but he was wrong. Mother Seigel's Syrup restored me to perfect health, and I feel that I can never praise it too highly." Indigestion does more tricks than any other necromancer. Watch it and use the Syup imme- diately.
QUOITS. BARRY V. ST. TEILO'S. The match played at Mountain Ash on Saturday afternoon last between Barry and St. Teilo's yielded a good and pleasant game, L :th teams playing well, and the Saints went under to the tune of 28 points, through the sheer force of superior skill of their opponents. At the conclu- sion of the match the visitors were hospitably entertained by the ho toe team. The following was the score BARRY. ST. TEILO'S. Pts. Pts. S.J.Ma.rtyn. 21 W. Edwards 10 J. Collins 21 T. Martin 14 G. Alexander 21 E. Meredith 11 T. Collins 15 E. 13mrnwell 21 F. Maltravers 12 W. Jones 21 T. Greatrex 21 R. Christ well 6 J. Jones (Captain) 21 J. Bevan 18 W. Yelland 18 0. Boulfcon 21 Total. 150 Total. 122 Next week Barry Reserves will play Cowbridge (a new and promising team) away.
BARRY REGATTA AND THE I CHAMBER OF TRADE. PROSPECTS OF A SUCCESSFUL EVENT. Mr F. P. Jones-Lloyd, president of the Barry Chamber of Trade, occupied the chair at a well- attended and representative meeting held at the Barry Hotel on Friday evening last, for the pur- pose of considering the desirability of holding a regatta in August.—Mr C. W. Vine, the vice- president of the Chamber, as initiator of the movement, explained how the proposed event might be worked. In Cardiff and Penarth, he said, the annual regattas always proved a big success. The same might be said of the regattas held at Barry in previous years. The co-operation of the pilots would be a material consideration, and he had no doubt that this would readily be forth- coming. As far as he (Mr Vine) could see, the prospects of holding a regatta at Barry this year were distinctly bright. They had as good a racing reach off Friar's Point as was available anywhere in the Bristol Channel, and he did not think there would be any difficulty in raising necessary funds. He regretted there was not a larger attendance of pilots that evening, as their assistance and advice would be indispensable.— Mr R. Sanders, speaking on behalf bf the pilots, said he was quite certain that they would readily co-operate to make the regatta a success.-— Mr H. R. Saunderson thought that very little could be done until they had a larger attendance of pilots, and the meeting should, therefore, be adjourned.—Mr S. Thorning agreed with this suggestion.—Mr Vine thereupon proposed that, in view of the regatta being held on Wednesday, the 17th August, the meeting be adjourned till this evening (Friday), at 7.30, at the Barry Hotel, to enable a larger number of Cardiff, Newport, and Barry pilots to attend.—This was unanimously ag reed to.
BARRY GOLF CLUB. The Bailey Cup competition in connection with the Barry Golf Club was played last Saturday, with the following results H'cap. D. S. N Carne 9 1 up. G. S. N. Carne 10 all square. J. C. King. 12 2 down. C. M. Stewart 8 3" W. P. Jones 8 4 „ There were ten entries. The monthly bogey was also played. The best scores out of twelve entries were H'cap. T. E. Cullum 18 3 up. D. S N. Carne 9 1 „ G. S. N. Carne 10 all square. H. King 12 2 down.
VOLUNTKKK INTELLIGENCE. Nos. 9, 10, & 11 COMPANIES, 2ND GLAMOR- GAN ROYAL GARRISON VOLUNTEER ARTILLERY. COMPANY OUDBKS.—Drills for the week com- mencing Monday, 8th June, 1904:— Monday and Wednesday—Company Training and Signalling. Friday—Guud Mounting. On Fridav, the 3rd instant, the Companies will parade at Nell's Point, Ba.rry Island, at 7 p.m. sharp, for Modern Gun Drill. Dress: Serge Jackets, F.S. Caps, no Belts. Trumpeters to attend. Any respectable man wishing to join, should do so at once, so as to enable him to get in the number of drills required before Camp. N.C. Officers on duty for ensuing week-Sergeant Evans, Corporal Soderland, and Trumpeter Matthews. Hour of Drill-7.30 to 8.30 p.m. (Signed), J. JUST HANDCOCK, Captain, command- ing Barry Companies, 2nd Glamorgan Royal Garrison Volunteer Artillery.
BARRY METEOROLOGICAL RECORD. For week ending Monday, May 'Wth, 1904 :— Baro- Thermo- meter. meter. Rain. Max, Min. Ins. Tuesday. 24 29.80 57 48 0 20 Wednesday, 25. 29.80 68 51 0'03 Thursday, 26 29*80 65 53 0"39 Friday, 27 29.S0 62 56 0 06 Saturday, 28 30'00 68 52 — Sunday, 29 30.10 73 51 — Monday, 30 30'00 138 55 0.06 E. W. WAITR.
YEAR AFTER YEAR. Who has not read the remarkable letters from working men and women which, day after day, and year after year, are being "published in this and thousands of other newspapers throughout the United Kingdon respecting the undoubted merits of Dr Tibbies' Vi-Cocoa as a Food Beverage ? "Yes," you say, I have read all about it, but I have not tried it." Then take our advice and do so at once. Vi-Cocoa is not an ordinary cocoa. It is not sickly and insipid like many of the foreign cocoas, but a pleasant beverage, and a food and tonic in the bargain. There is no cheaper or better article on the market. It is sold by ali grocers and stores ia 6d packets and 9d and Is 6d tins or you. can try it absolutely free by writing (a post card will do) to Vi-Cocoa, Limited, 60, Bunbill-row, London, E.C. for a dainty sample tin.
TWENTIETH CENTURY CLUB, BARRY. THE ANNUAL REPORT OF THE PRESIDENT. Ladies,—I regret exceedingly that the claims of a very old friendship make it impossible for me to be with you to-day. I hope that my steady attendance in the past will earn for me forgive- ness. I am glad to think I can be spared all the more easily because you will have so much that is beautiful to see, and so much that is interesting to hear. Looking back over our first session I find there are many things to rejoice over,-the number of our members, the attendance and interest shown at our monthly meetings, etc. To me it is of special interest that our club has already been a centre where we have met some at any rate that we should not otherwise have met. I cannot speak too warmly of the ready and vigorous help that I have received from many of the members, and I think the variety of members that we have been able to attract and the spirit of our meetings, are full of hope for the future. Men have constantly opportunities of meeting other men who do not live exactly the same kind of lives, but we women are largely debarred from this, unless a club or some public services give us the opportunity. I should like to state, at this our final business meeting, that my conviction that Barry needs such a club as ours is far deeper now that when we started it. The intense life centered round each church and chapel, which is such a hopeful sign for the future of Barry, has its dangers and drawbacks unless it is vitally connected with the larger life of the town. In a young town like ours reforms are relatively easy, but we are also liable to some dangers that are not found in older towns. I want to congratulate the club on the fact that several of its members are beginning to speak in public and are beginning to appeal to the public through our newspapers. I would congratulate them also on the share they took in the distribution of prizes in our Council schools. I am glad that in Miss Meredith and your president our Club is represented on the Education Committee of Barry and Glamorgan. I think we have all to congratulate ourselves on our meeting in Dinam Hall, and on having opened our doors to men at our last monthly meeting. One of the important events during the past year is the Clac, (-Hi Health, which has been started by Miss Ric?. The initial difficulties of such a elass are enormous, and require great energy and patience and much tact. I think Miss Rice is to be congratulated on having made a good start. I am exceedingly glad that we have formed links with the Women's Guild of Co-operators, and as a teacher myself, I rejoice that several teachers have joined our ranks. It it inevitable I suppose at the start that a good deal of the work should fall on a few members, but if our club is to be a great and permanent success, every individual member must contribute much energy, time, thought, and initiative. All members are not yet enrolled in sections, and it is of course difficult at first to start enough sections and to keep them vigorous. It is to be hoped that our sectional work will develop con- siderably in the future. The intellectual value of the club must obviously largely depend on the sections. May I strongly recommend that every member should at once join a section for next autumn, and during the summer months try and get at least three new members for the club. If we all did this we should ensure an excellent start for next ) section. We shall meet once more this session to hear our Indian fellow subject, and it would be very desirable that not later than that meeting all pre- sent members shall be enrolled in some section or other. I should suggest as possible new sacjecl-s— music, architecture, the art of public speaking, the history of art, the philanthropic schemes oi Barry. 1 If the last section was started, we should probably find some overlapping which could be avoided, and some gaps to be filled, no doubt. The Executive Committee: have already h&u under discission a possible programme for next, session, and as our friends increase, we shall no doubt find it increasingly easy :o obtain interest- ing lectures. The following are some of the subjects which have been proposed :—The history of Llantwit Major, the history of Cardiff Castle, S. David, Kipling, an Elocution Lecture, Social Reform, Musical Evening, etc. Finally let me thank the members of the Club for the many acts of kindness which t hey have shown me during the past session. I relinquish my position as President with my heart fall of hope for the future. There is much didSeult- and important work for us women of Barry. We shall do it all the better because of our co-opera- tion in our Club. May our Oiub flourish greatly, and be a permanent good to Barry, and may we, its first members, do gallant- work in it for many years to come. An important new departure ie going to be made in the Twentieth Century Club. We shall have for the future two kinds of niembei?— members, paying 2s 6d per annum, who mast join a section, and to whom will be given the entire management of the Club and honorary members, paying 313 6d per annum, who will have the right to attend all the monthly meetings, at least eight of which will take place every session. Both classes of members will for the future have the right of introducing visitors to any of the monthly meetings, on payment of sixpence for each visitor. E. P. HUGHES, President.
VICTIMS OF COTTON GAMBLING. LANCASHIRE'S PLUCKY FIGHT. MILL HANDS EARN THE WORLD'S RESPECT. One feature of the gloomy times through which the Cotten trade is passing is the admirable character displayed by che Mill Hands. The suffering aad deprivation caused by the attempted ''Corner" is being borne by the operatives with fine courage. They have proved that they possess true grit; they work hard, play hard, and meet good fortune an i adversity with equal grace. A Deserted Cotton Mill. As a class, mili workers earn good money, but it is often gained under most trying circumstances. They labour amid the whirr of ponderous machinery, and the heat is so great that only light attire can be borne. The change to outside air has proved too much for many a robust man. A typical case is that of Mr Peter Roberts, aged thirty-eight, who resides with his wife and family of three young children at 16, Punch-street, Bolton. He was long ill, and he is ready to declare that his recovery is solely due to Dr Williams' pink pills for pale people. Interviewed by a Bolton Chronicle reporter just as he had returned from a hard day's work, Mr Roberts said :—" I had been depressed and languid for weeks while following my employment as mill overlooker in Little Bolton. What broke me down was a heavy chill. Torturing pains gripped me round the waist, but I managed to struggle home, and my wife seeing I was seriously ill, persuaded me to go to bed. Every joint in my body swelled, a doctor was hurriedly summoned, and at the close of a thorough examination I was told I was suffering from Bright's disease of the kidneys, dropsy and complications. I was as bad as I could possibly be, and as weeks went by without any signs of improvement I decided to try Dr Williams' pink pills. My wife had read in the newspapers of cures in similiar cases to mine. The pills acted like magic. I had been ill in bed for a month, and commencing with one pill after each meal I steadily improved. My strength gradually returned, and before I had taken the second box the swelling had disappeared, and I was soon out of bed and walking about. Whilst taking the third box I felt so much better that I returned to my work." And what is the condition of your health to- day ?" I have practically regained all my old vigour. I continue taking the pills, and I believe very shortly I shall be as good a man as ever. Dr Williams' pink pills brought me round when I was a perfect wreck and despairing of recovery." How is it that one man can "shake off" an illness where another cannot? The difference is all a question of vitality vitality is a question of blood. Mr Roberts had been depressed and languid for weeks," he says, when he finally broke down and no wonder, when his kidneys were diseased and he had sunk into such a low state that dropsy had come on. What enabled him to shake off the disease was Dr Williams' pink pills, of which the peculiar merit is that they make new blood. They gave him the necessary vitality. They will give it to all who need new blood and new strength, and it is in this way that they have cured so many cases of anjemia, bile, consumption, fits. rheumatism, St. Vitus' dance, indigestion, and even paralysis—simply by making new blood. A close observer can see them giving new strength, better appetite, and fresh vitality with every dose. — ——————————
A NOTE OF W ARKING.-All who wish to avail themselves of the advantages proved to be possessed by Dr Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People should take care that they obtain the genuine jrills, and no other. Substitutes, which do not bear Dr Williams' name, are useless. Dr Williams' Medicine Company, Holborn Viaduct, London, will send a box post free for 2s 9d. or six for 13s 9d. They do not offer free samples. Dr Williams' Pink Pills are a serious medicine, recommended to serious people. No one can judge of their effect by a single dose they are act a purgative or opening medicine. On the other hand, no one can fail to see the benefit they give whe will takeafull box following the directions for use, and watch the effect.
LIST OF NEW INVENTIONS. Specially compiled for the Barry Dock News by Mr George Barker, F.C.I.P.A., Patent Agent and Consulting Engineer,77,Colmore-row, Birmingham, from whom all further information may be obtained regarding the patenting of inventions, and the registration of designs and trade marks is England and abroad. APPLICATIONS OF GENERAL INTEREST. Improvements in and relating to candlesticks.— W. Beynon, Parkmill, R.S.O. A motor mono shoot railway with motor car and cycle track combined.—J. Haywood. Wotton Underedge. Improvements in hangers for suspending overhead trolley wires or other conductors of electric current.—H. Brecknell and Brecknell I Munro and Rogers Limited. Bristol. An improved brake for horss vehicles.—T, 1 Jackson and R. L. Wood. Cheltenham. An automatic electric switch for the intermittent lighting or electric lamps or groups of lamps.—C. T. Pounsford and F. T. Lowe, t Bristol. Improvements in volute springs for railway carriages, wagon buffers and draw Borings.—J. Mitchell, G. Meek and R Lewis, Cardiff. Combination leather JU.U rubber toebits— D, Bosely, Swansea. A cnild carrier or scat for attaching to safety bicycles and motor bicycles.—S. Williams, Cardiff. Railway etc., Wagons.—Relates to a mechanism by which the brakes of a railway or ether wagon may be operated from either side. A spindle passing loosely across the wagon carries loosely at one end a lever and has fixed upon each end a hand lever.- H. S. Dix, Ciaderford. R.S.O.
I SERIOU3 ACCIDENT TO A BARRY CYCLIST. I A man named Samuel Charles Jones, house decorator, of 18, Glamorgan-street, Barry, was I conveyed to Cardiff Infirmary by P.C. William Davies, St. Nicholas, on Snnday evening last having fallen from his Jaicycle, aud was found lying in an unconscious state at the roadside at Bonviistone. When examined at the Infirmary. Jcnes was found to be suffering from a fractured skull. His condition continued very critical, and he did not regain cor-eiousness fer several days.
L% BORWICK'S on I ■M. POWDER
V, DISORDERLY WOMEN HEAVILY FINED. I Three women, Annie Sheady, Annie Harvey and Catherine Rees, were charged with being drunk and disorderly at Cadoxton on the previous day (Sunday). Sergeant Ben Davies saw the women in Cardiff-road and Vere-street. They were drunk and behaving indecently. They drank the contents of. a four-and-a-half gallon cask of beer in less than an hour on a waste piece of land below Cadoxton Railway Sta.tion.-P.C. Rhys Price corroborated the officer's evidence.- Superintendent Giddings stated that Sheady had made thirty appearances, dating from 1899 to the present time; Harvey was cautioned at the previous court for soliciting prostitution, and promised to leave the town.-Each were fined 20s, or 14 days' imprisonment in default. SAID THE POLICE TOLD WILFUL LIES." John Cunningham was charged with using indecent language. On being asked what he had to say, he remarked, "All I have to say is that that policeman is telling wilful lies.Fined 10s, or seven days' imprisonment. ALLEGED OBSTRUCTION BY FIGHTING. A warrant was ondered to be issued for the appearance of Mary Ann Stitfall on a charge of causing an obstruction by fighting on the highway. DRINK AND ITS SEQUEL, Fines of 7s 6d were imposed upon the following for being drunk and disorderly — Frederick Thomas, James Callaghan, and William Matthews; warrants were ordered to be issued for the appear- ance of William Doyle and Mary Jane Nelson and Sarah Ann Stowells was sent to prison for 14 days without the option of a fine.