Teitl Casgliad: Carmarthen weekly reporter
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EXPIRATION OF LEASE. í GENUINE SALE OF THE ENTIRE STOCK OF WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELLERY, SILVER AND ELECTRO PLATE, ETC. —- 20 PER CENT. REDUCTIONS. — 4/- in the £ Allowed Off the Plain Marked prices on every Article. II. REEVES, Jeweller, 54A, KINC STREET, CARMARTHEN. OAI C kl/MA# AM AND WILL CONTINUE UNIIL FURTHER OnLt INL/W UlN NOTICE. TERMS-CASH. j BOOKBINDING. I Established Over Fifty Years. D. TITUS WILLIAMS BOOKBI1TDBE,, Etc, I CHAPEL STREET, CARMARTHEN. The Best and Cheapest House in South Wales for all Classes of Binding. Those who are taking any Histories of the War in parts, should get them put into cases or bound before they become torn and worthless. Books bound in Publishers Cases at Publisher's Prices. BOOKBINDING TO THE TRADE. I BOOKBINDING." I r\TT nT\rn m TT 1 n WT A. T> we stand between the Public & High Prices ial I } U XtJLlM V* X JjLJli W -A. JrL Men's, Boy's
I LOCAL INTELLIGENCE
| LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. MAYOR'S PRISONERS OF WAR FUND.Lammas Street Chapel £ 2; D. Bradbury Jones, Esq., King Street P.1 Elim Chapel, 10s. MAYOR'S RELIEF IN BELGIUM FUND.—Tabernacle Chapel, B2 513.1; Elim Chapel, 1;1. THE amount realised by the recent nigger minstrel entertainment was 1:48 16s, which has been devoted to the Carmarthen Soldiers' Wel- fare Fund. CARMARTHEN FARMER'S LAMP STOLEN At Carmarthen on Monday Willliam Elias was charged with stealing a lamp, the pro- perty of William Hughes, farmer, Orug CWTll, Salem, biandito; David Evans was charged with stealing it. Elias admitted taking the lamp off the cart; he offered it to Evans at the Remount Stables. At first the latter refused it, until Evans said he had found it. 1 he charge against-Evans was dismissed; Elias was bound over. SOLDIERS AND SAILORS STRANDED IN CARMARTHEN. During the month of December 45 of H.M. s troops (40 soldiers and five bluejackets) auh"- ing in Carmarthen Station by a late train and unable to continue their journey, took advant- age of the invitation extended to them by the local representative of the Y.M.C.A. to remain overnight either at Miss Evans', 7, Priory s' or at Mrs Walkers', 9, Nott square. Supper, bed and breakfast were provided for our brave defenders before leaving by an early train. Needless to say the majority of these fine fellows were not in a. position to pay anything for their accommodation-&tiel, is the miserable pittance allowed them by the War Office regu- lations. Several of them after reaching their destina- tion wrote expressing their deep gratitude f)r this hospitality so highly appreciated. Will any of our Carmarthen friends who > re free to meet these late trains and direct the soldiers to either of the above addresses, give their names at an early date to Mr G. Ivor Davies, organising secretary Y.M.C.A., 7, Priory street, Carmarthen. P HONOUR FOR CARMARTHEN MAN. Many of our readers will be interested Lo j learn of the success in the Art World of a St. Peter's Roy, now residing in London, in the person of Mr Ben Morgan, who was recently commissioned to paint a portrait of the late Lord Kitchener. litis portrait was presented by the Worshipful Master to Lord Kitchener of Khartoum Lodge, and was unveiled at the Cannon street Hotel, London, last Thursday (January 4th) by Chevalier Boutel Kitchener, a cousin of Lord Kitchener. The Chevalier was pleased to say some nice things of the por- trait, which had been worked up from data and photographs, and the task of the nrtbt was therefore more difficult. Mr Ben Morgan is well known to a large circle of friends i.. Oa.rmarth'e'll'and'isthe son"of Mr and Mrs Morgan, Pentiel street, and owes milch of his success in art to his early training at the Car- marthen School of Art, under the tuition of Mr Wm. Jones. Mr Ben Morgan has also attained great prominence of late as a tenor singer, and appears often at the Queen's Hail Promenade, Crystal Palace, and the principal London concerts.
Funeral of Late Mr Gwynne Hughes Tregeyb
Funeral of Late Mr. Gwynne Hughes, Tregeyb. Eloquent testimonny to the memory of th, lato Mr J. W. Gwynne-Hughes. of Tregeyb, lord lieutenant of Carmarthenshire, was paid at the funeral at Llandiio on Saturday. Ilia gathering was one of tre largest cf its kind seen in the district for many years. Inter- ment was made in the vault at Llandiio Parish Church, and the procession from Tregeyb ic. the Church, headed by a large number of the. Carmarthenshire Constabulary, under Deputy Crref-Constable Evans, and the Llandiio VTC, in charge of Commandant Jones, also included county magistrates, members of public bodijs, clergy and ministers of religion, the tenantry, and the general public. An impressive service was held at the church the officiating clergy being the Ven. Archdearon Robert Williams, M.A., vicar ( f Llandiio, and the Rev W. A. Jones, curate. The surplus choir was in attendance, and Chopin's "March Funebre" was played by Mr Phillip Daniel, organist. The Bishop of St Dnv d's recited the committil sentences at the vault, and the ohioir sang the Welsh hmyn, "0 Fryniau Caersalem." The chief mourners were Mrs Harry Philiipps Mrs Guthrie, Mrs Graves, Miss Gwynino-Hughes and Miss Maggie Gwynne Hughes (sisters), Captain Harry Philipps (son- in-law), Mr Seton Guthrie (brother in-law), Mr Burgoyne Wallace, Miss Galiiani, Mr Charis Jones, and Mr Cyril Davies. Colonel Gwynae Hughes, of Gla-noothi, a cousin, was unable to bo present owing to indisposition. A number of tenants and workmen a rte d as bearers. Among those presept were: Lady Dynevor and her son, the Hon. Charles Rico, Dynevor Clastle; Lady Stafford Howard, Cilymaenl'.wyd, Lieut.-General Sir James Hills Johnes, V.C., G.C.B., Dolaucothi; Mr F. Dudley Williams- Drummond, Hefodnoudyn. chairman of the Cararthenshire Quarter Sessions; Mr Towyn Jones, M.P. His Honour Judge J. Lloyd Morgan, K.C. Mr Registrar Stephens Davids, Carmarthen; Colonel Lloyd, Pare Henri; Col. Lloyd Harries, Llwyndewi; Mr Mervyn Peel, Danyrallt; Mr Herbert Peel, Taliaris Mr Seymour A lion. Cneseily Mr Mouric .Lloyd, Dclfryn; Mr C. W. Pryse-Rice, Lhvynybrari; Mr Morgan Jones, Llanmiloe; Mr W. Picton Phillips, Chief Constable of Carmarthenshire; Mr A. E. DuiBuisson, Glynhir; Capt. Jeffreys, Cynghordy; Mr R. H. Harries, St. Clears; Mi and Mrs Mansel Lewis, Stradev Castle; Col Peder; Mr G. H. Strick, Cumgor-se; Mr J. T.. Williams, Maiesquarre Mr T. E. Brigstooke, Carmarthen; Mr Thomas Walters, Carmar- then Mr R. Shipley Lewis, Llandiio; MT3 Bishop and Mrs Holland, Bryneithin; Mr Ja s Phillips, St. Clears, chairman of the Carmar- thenshire County Council; Mr J. W. Nicholas, clerk to the Carmarthenshire County Council; County Aldermen David Evans, Manordaf W. N. Jones, Ammanford; W. J. Williams, Bryn amman; and H. Jones Thomas, Llanfyny id; Mr L. N. Powell, Carregcennen; Mr Evan Jones, Manoravon; Mr Wm. Hopkins, Llan- dito; Mr Thos. Roberts. Llandovery; Mr J. Picton, Llandiio Mr Thomas Rees, Glanyr afonddu; Mr T. P. Jones, Mr Wm. Williams, Penygroes; Major J. R. Williams, Llandiio; Gaipt. T. O. Edwards, Ammanford; Caipt. W. L. Roberts, Llandiio; Mr H. Jones- Davies, Glyneiddan Rev John Jones, vicar cl Gwynfe; Rev Wm. Rees, Llangadock Rev Aldred Williams, Golclen Grove; Retv William Davies, Rev D. Corris Davies, Reiv J. JEJdinun 1 Williams, and Rev D. P. Roberts, Llandiio; Dr W. A. T. Lloyd, Llandiio; Dr Davies; Air R. Mathews. Llandebie; Mr Hy. Herbert, Am- mamforo; Mr W. E. Richards, Felingwm; D. P. Davies, LlandiLo; Mr Evan Jones, Carregcennen; Mr Douglas Jones, 1; andove r-; Mr Griffiths, Maesyffynon; Mr C. G. Phillips, Mr J. C. Edmunds, Llandiio; Mr J. Stephens Llandiio; Mr Thos. Thomas. Aberdare Mr T. Parry, Llandiio; Mr David Evans, Towy Stores, Mr W. Hugh William*, solicitor, LIan- diio Mr C. E. Harries, Bryn towy and others. YYrreiaths were sent by the Widow; Capto.n and Mrs Philipps, Misses Gwynne Hughes, Col. and Mrs Graces, Col. and Mrs Gwynne- Hughes, Glanoothi Sir Charles and Lady Philipps, Picton Castle; Col. and Mrs Dei mo Davies-Evains; Mrs G. A. M. Docker; Miss I Annie Elliott; Mrs Billy Saunders; Captain Jeffreys and family; Mr and Mrs Morgan Jones Capt. and Mrs Everitt and Vera Capt. Geo. Phillips, Welsh Guards; Miss Mansel s, N,t Maesteiio; Miss Galiiani; Misses Saunders, Court Henry; Mr and Mrs Burgoyne Wallace; Mr and Mrs Frank Lloyd. Penygwern Mr and Mrs Seton Guthir;e. Baillie a,nd David Guthrie Mrs Green; Mr and )11"s Lloyd Mr and Mrs Robert Thomas Sheila and John Arthur and Mabel; Mr and Mrs Warren, Capel Issa; lie tenantry of Tregeyb and Home Estate; ".Ga.- den at Home"; "Loving grand children." The funeral arrangements were carried out in a most satisfactory manner by Mr John Stephens, Llandiio. Col, Gwynne-Hughes, Glancot-hi (cousin d the deceased) was unabl to attend, as his doctor advised him not to leave the house owing to a chill. At theCar-marthetnshire Quarter Sessions t, Friday, a vote of condolence with the family was moved by the Chairman (Mr Dudley W. Drummond) and carried in silence, all the magistrates rising to their feet.
CARMARTHENSHIRE FOXHOUNDS j
CARMARTHENSHIRE FOXHOUNDS. Jan 16-Myù,rim; 11 a.m. Jan 19—Blaenycoed; 11 W. S. G. MORRIS, Deputy Master.
Llandilo Police Court
Llandilo Police Court. At this Court on Saturday last the magis- trates present at the opening of the court were Mr Herbert Peel (chairman), and Messrs Mervyn Peel, L. X. Powell, Hy. Jones Thomas W. E. Richards, Evan Jones (Manoravon), W. Hopkin, and J. Picton. VOTES OF CONDOLENCE. Before commencing the ordinary work of the Court, Mr Herbert Feel said he had to pro- pose a vote of eondolenco on the death of Mr Gwynne Hughes, which had occurred at the beginning of the week. Mr Gwynne Hughes was very well known to them all and used to sit on that bench and made a very excellent magistrate. But unfortunately his appear- ances there had been seldom lately owing to the state of his health. As Lord Lieutenant of the County he had had an experience of a little over three years, but during that period he had transacted the business of that office with the greatest credit. He proposed a vote of condolence with Mrs Gwynne Hughes and Mr and Mrs Harry Phillips (son-in-law and daughter). Mr Morwn Peel said he would like to asso- ciate h mseif with the vote, especially as an old friend of the Tregeyb family, with the words they had heard uttered by the Chairman in proposing that a vote of sympathy and condoi- Jence be passed with the Tregeyb family, lhat bench of magistrates had suffered a severe loss by the death of the late Mr Gwynnc Hughes, and as a bench they would miss him for many a long year to come. As the chairman had said he was a good magistrate, and his (presence was always valued upon that bench whenever he was able to sit there. As Lord Lieutenant of the County during the last few years, the who e of the county would miss him and that day mourn his loss. He was one of those whose kindness of heart brought him into contact with air the bast movements throughout the county in every possible Way. His generosity and sympathy towards all charitable objects were so well known that he (Mr Pee l) need no j dilate upon them, but the fact remained .that they had now to mourn his loss and they would feel his absence, for the rest of their lives. He thought he eouly say without any exaggeration that he was heartily in sympathy with every word the Chairman had uttered, a.nd he hoped that vote of sympathy would be received by the relatives as some slight consolation, and "t would help them to realize to what an extent the late lord lieutenant was valued by the county and by the bench. The Chairman (Mr Herbert Peel) next re- ferred to the death of the late Clerk of the Court, Mr Lewis Bishop, who had been llerk in that court for about 30 years. He (the Chairman) had sat on the bench for a great many years, for something like 20 years, and he had always found him a most upright and impartial clerk, very painstaking, and one wno took, great trouble in translating evidence cor- rectly. Ho was sure they would agree with him that they had lost a very estimable ser- vant, whose place would be difficult to fill. e proposed a vote of condolence with Mrs Bishop a.nd those around her. She had lost a. kiud and sympathetic husband. He was one of the JSst u JeHish of men ho (Mr Pe<-1) had known and he proposed a vote of condolence to Mi s Bishop and her family. Mr L N Powell rose to second the vote -o ably proposed by Mr Peel. He (Mr Powell) oould also say that he would greatly nnss their late clerk He (Mr Powell) ha.d now been sitting on the bench for nearly 30 years, and he always admired the way Mr Bishop acted In his capacity as eierk and the valued advice he gave them. He was a sound lawyer and always guided them aright. He himself vyould greatly miss him and he was sure other justices ther1. ) would. He would like to associate himse f with all the Chairman had said and to express his deep sympathy with the family. Mr Porter, who has been acting as deputy clerk, said that as one intimate with Mr Bishop for the last seven years, he would like to say a word. Mr Bishop's character had two distinct traits. First was his courage. That was 'n- stanned bv the cheerful way in which he bore his long illness. Then there was liis sincerity. However much anyone differed from him they recognised his honesty of purpose, and he (Mr Porter) would like to associate himself with the vote of condolence to his widow, Mrs Bishop, who attenedd him so devotedly, with Captain Bishop, Mrs Holland adn Mrs Swiney. Mr T. H. Powell, on behalf of the solici- tors practising' in that court, also wished to assocate himself with the vote. He had had more or less an intimate k now)e;:ge of Mr Bishop's work in pubiic offices for nearly '24 years. He had practised before him in that and the county court, and as had already been said, no one who did so, could but be struck with the soundness and ability with whiche he | fulfil led the offices he held. £ le was quite sure his death would be a distinct loss to the courts in which he presided as clerk and registrar re- spectively. and also to the public at large. As Mr Porter had said he was sinicere, upright, and always just. He (Mr Powell) was par ti- ll I arly struck with some of his decisions, much as he might differ from him, and he (Mr Powell) never felt any hesitation in believing in the justice of his decision. Ho was gJndto have an opportunity of associating himseit n that vote. The Deputy Chief Constable also wished to associate himself with the vote. He had had the pleasure of working with him for 15 years TRANSFER, The license of the Railway Refreshment Rooms was transferred from the late Noah Rees Phillips to his widow, Mrs B. Phillips. NO LIGHT. Evan Rees, Cilsane, Llangathen was charged witih driving a carriage without showing either a red or white Might.—Deputy Chief Constable Evans said that Sir James Hills-Johnes was returning home in his carriage when it collided with defendant's carriage which was without light in the front or rear. The chauffeur got down as soon as he could and found a carriage seat on the grand whih defend:>it subsequent- ly admitted was his. He said the horse bolted when the collision occurred, but he returned to the spot as soon as he could but the motor car had left.—The Bench, in imposing a fine of 10s in each case, impressed upon farmers and others that witli the present neavy traffic on dark nights the necessity of carrying out the regulations by lighting up their lamps imme- diateJy it got dark. They had to enforce these penalties with the utmost strictness. Benjamin Evans, Caederwen, Capel Issac, was similarly charged. He was fined 10s.— The Bench told him that he must take lamps with him in case lie was delayed on the way. THE DRINK YVm. Burge, Bank Buildings, Llandilo, was charged by P.C. W. J. Thomas with being drunk a.nd disorderly on December 4th. Theie was aprevious conviction in 1914. Fined 7s bd John Lloyd, Blainau, Llandebie was charged with drunkenness.—Defendant: I am not used to drinking. I don't call at pubiic houses when at home at Llandebie.—Chairman: It would be very much better if you didn't go to public houses when from home.—Fined 7s 6d.
Man Power. At times like the present, it seems almost criminal that any man—or woman for that matter—shbuld be content with less than the best possible fitness. The nation to-day calls for our Ibest efforts, individually and collec- tively, in whatever sphere we move. If. through a run down condition of health, you are unable to give your best, then you are fall- ing short of these demands, and for yourself you cannot be getting the best out of life. Lt has been truly said that nine-tenths of all our minor ailments could be avoided, and that they mostly spring from some slight disorder of stoamch, liver, or bowels. Nothing so soon restores vitality to the yhole digestive system as Mother Seigei's Syrup. Tens of thousands of one-time sufferers havo voluntarily testified that Mother Scigels Syrup is the best energising tonic and regu- lator for over-worked or tired stomachs or sluggi-h livers. It is made from the medicinal extracts of more than ten varieties of roots, barks, and leaves, which in combination pos- sess remarkable powers not found in other medicines; hence its wonderful record of suc- cesses.
LONDON CITY AND nDLtAXD BANK
LONDON CITY AND nDLtAXD BANK. The directors of the London City and Mid- land Bank, Ltd., report that the profits for the year ending 31st December last, amount to £1.636,969 which with £113,597 brought for- ward makes for appropriation £1,760,566 a- follows:—For payment of salaries to members of the staff who are engaged with his Majesty's forces, and bonus to others, lo writing down investments, £G32,501 to pay- ment of dividends for the year 1916 at the rate of 18 per cent, per annum, less income tax, £GG6,920, and carry forward £2-!3J)3). The dividend was at the same rate for 1915 with appropriation £692,860 and carry forward J.:IB":¡97..
Local District War Items
Local & District War Items. The sad news reached Carmarthen this week of the death of Trooper T. Foxwell, of the Pembrokeshire Yeomnry, who died of pneu- monia in a hospital at Ai,xandria". Egypt. Trooper Foxwell is the ekier son of Mr and Mrs Foxwell, Tanerdy, Carmarthen. 1 1 Pilot Ira Jones, Military Medal, of the R.F.C., visited Carmarthen, this week on fur- lough from France. He is a native of St. Clears and was educated at the Carmarthen Grammar School. He was of the playing members of the Carmarthen Harlequins R.F.C Sapper John YV. Davies. Royal Engineers, son of Mrs Davies, Bronyn, Francis terrace, is in Derbyshire Royal Hospital, having been Ill- valided home from France. Sapper Davies has been out in France for several mouths, and prior to joining the colours was employed In the staff of Carmarthen Post Office. Capt. Harry Parry, son of Mr and Mrs T. Parry, Berwyn House, Pa remain street, has arrived home on furlough from France. He listed in the Monmouths and was granted a commission. He was educated.at Carmartbe'-i Grammar School Lance-CorpI Mark Dunleivy, of the Hussars, who lives a.t Mill street, Carmarthen, visited his home this week on furlough from France. He is a member of the original Expeditionary Force and has ween wounded on two occasions He also took part in the retreat from Mom, a.nd has been in several engagements. **# Private Evan Davies, son of the late Mr and Mrs Davies, Three Horse Shoes, Cribyn, Lla n- gendeirne' who has just paid a visit to the o'd neighbourhood, joined the Army in January, 1915, and went <1ut to France in May, 1915. He is in the Army Service Corps. He was welcomed at a public meeting at Cribyn, an 1 presentations were made to him.
Carmarthen Free Church Council
Carmarthen Free Church Council. This week united services arranged by the Carmarthen and District Free Church Council were held. The service on Monday was held at the Tabernacle, on Tuesday at Union street on YVednesday at YYate street, and on Thurs- day at Lammas street. The preachers included the Rev J. Dfvnallt Owen, Rev E. U. Thomas, Ref Arthur Hughes. Ref Waldo Lewis, Her Professor Owen, nd Rev Joseph Jenkins.
i j The Christmas Day Appeal for the Children in Belgium
The Christmas Day Appeal for the Children in Belgium. THE RESULT. May 1 thank the inhabitants of Carmarthen and neighbourhood for their magnificent re- spouse to my appeal on behalf of the suffering children in Belgium, which lias resulted iu £llObeing subscribed by means of the Christ- mas Day envelopes. One cotiid not help being touched by the fact that from one of the poorest districts 1 the town, a large number of envelopes contain- ing foney were received, showing that the givers, poor though they were, were yet will- ing to do whwat they could to help the children of their brave ally. The Hon. Secretaries of the War Relief I Committee have. since July, 1915, sent dona- tions to the National Comm'ttee for the Relief in Belgium amounting to £180, so that th<^ clieuqe of £100 whirh is beinp sent this week will make a. total of £290, subscribed by the town of Carmarthen. May I thank also the lady collectors who carried out their arduous task of visiting each house in their differeent districts. JOHN LEWIS, Mayor. YYrar Relief Offices, .34, King st., Carmarthen.
WIYIED, BLTFERJIAKEUS. Biitish Butter is nLquestionally better than foreigO yet t! e latter is o'ten bought in preference. This lujusiice both to the B i ish prodncer and the buyer. [t is an injury which could easily be avoided. Biitish housewife believes that butter presenting rich golden uniform colour is the ideal. The foreigO producer meets her wish, and all his butter has the rich golden colour which RCIIS. A perfectly safe mean* is provided whereby the British maker can irhpart to his butter j'ist that golden colouring which tyifl cotj'' mend it to che eye, as decidedly as its quality will commend it tn the p.ilate. The remedy is the "Silver ChUlll" butter colour, manufactured by Oldfield, Pat' tinson and Co., of Manchester, the aucefsafutsurYivot of the severest tests at the principal shows, where jt has gained First Class awaids for 30 years. Equally satisfactory is the high praise it has won in the numerous dailies where it is regularly used. competent approvals are due to the absence of any uo* evenness or muddinessiil the Colouring; and to the fact that the use of 41 Silver Churn" does not effect the buttermilk. The butter h not injured in the process; it is improved. Its delicate creamy flavour js enhanced. It should be clearly understood that "Silver Churn is a vegetable product, entirely free from any aniline dye. (A guarantee by the makers to this effect will be given any user desiring it). It maY be obtained from Chemiits and dairy supply men iø 7 £ d., Is. 3d-, 2s. 1^1., 5s. (id., 10s, (id., & 21$.' bottle^ To secure satisfacion obtain the Silver Churn" brand. Free trial sample I from the manufactureø. Also Silver Churn Butter Powder. Silver Churn Cheese Rennet. Silver Churn Cheese Colouring.
CARMARTHENSHIRE LIVE STOOK COMMITTEE
CARMARTHENSHIRE LIVE STOOK COMMITTEE. The Carmarthenshire Live Stock Committee t met at Carmarthen on Saturday last, Mr D- Howell Thomas (Starling Park) presided. resolution was passed strongly urging the Board of* Agriculture to ta.ke steps to keep "II nondescript bulls, which did a lot of damage, under control, and to have all bulls for service inspected. Mr D. D. YVilliams, Aberystwyth, live stock ffiacer, reported on the societies .n the county which had been awarded grants n respect of shire horses, bulls, and boars. was decided to renew two grants to the Car- marthenshire Horse Society, one grant to the Lllandoverv Union, and 24 bull grants and '10 boar grants to various societies in the county.
LICENSEE FINED AT ST CLEARS
LICENSEE FINED AT ST. CLEARS. At St. Clears Petty Sessions on Tuesday Mrs Anne James, licensee o fthe Three Lorns Inn. near Laugharne, was fined £2 for supply- ing tirink during illegal hours, and William Thomas was fined 10s for consuming the liquor. The Bench severely warned the licensee, and sa d that in future cases of the kind the license would be jeopardised.
Question of Health
Question of Health. The question of health is a matter which «• rare to concern us at one time or another when Influenza is so prevalent as it if jugt now It IS well to know what to taxe tu ward off an attack of this mist weakening disease, this epidemic catarrh or. cold of aØ aggravating kind, to combat it whilst nuder its bHnehiI influence, and particularly ait^ attack, for then the system is so lowered as to be liable to the most dangerous cf com- plaints. Gwilym Evpns' Quinine Bitters acknowledged by all who have niveo it a fair trial to be the best specific remedy dealing with Influen&a in all its various stages, beintf a Preparation skilfully prepared with and accompanied with other blood purifying and enriching agenta, suitable for the liver, digestion, and all those ailments requiri tonic strengthening and nerve increaa propeities. It is invaluab3e for those puffer*- ing from colds, pneumonia, or any serious ill neøs, or prostration caused by sleeplessness, or worry of any kind, when the body has general feeling of weakness or lassitude- Send for a copy of the pamphlet of testi- monials., which carefully read and consider well, then buy a bottle (sold in two sizes, 2s 9d and 4s 6d) at your nearest Chemist Stores, but when purchasing see that tht name "Gwilym Evans" is on the label, stamp and bottle, for without which rwne geniune. Sole Proprietors: Quinin. Bit Manufacturing Company, Limited. Isn^flX. South Wales.