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September 4, 1912.
THEY can't help it, you see. They have no credit furnishing system in Bird-land. Nests are built twig by twig with infinite patience and labour—but the home of the human is built in a far more expeditious way. ^[Our simple credit furnishing system gives you all you want—and first rate goods too—and you pay by small degrees.
27 & 28 BERNARD ST.,, Southampton
and 82 Commercial Rd. Bournemouth.
This Invaluable Medicine is eminently efficacious, as it wholly REMOVES the PAIN and SWELLING of GOUT within 24 HOURS, and being perfectly harmless can be taken by the greatest invalid.
Price 1/9, 2/9 and 4/6 per Bottle.
River View, River Bank, East Greenwich, S.E. D(AR SIRS,—While paying a visit to Southampton some weeks back, was taken with a severe attack of Gout, and as I was due back at business the next day, was much worried in consequence ; however, my Brother procured for me a Ixjltle of " Wobb's Gout Specific " from you, and 1.cannot speak too highly of the preparation, in fact it acted like magic—scarcely able t
recurrence since. Kindly send me by return another bottle (Postal Order enclosed),; feel safe without it in the house. Thanking you for your valuable preps Mewrm. JOHNS & SON.
I do not
Yours faithfully, ALE. J. PERRY.
Prepared ONLY by
J. JOHNS & SON, Dispensing Chemists,
Two Doors below Bar, and the Tramway Junction (186, Above Bar Street), SOUTHAMPTON
(2 Doors from Boots. Chemists).
-at Moderate Fees.
Crown Bar & Bridge Work. Old Cases Remodelled. Repairs, etc. Consultations Free. Hours 10 to 8. Saturdays io to i
Interesting Items
to Visitors.
Object? of indent History in Southampton.
TEE SOUTH TOWER, almo called Ck^a Home Tower, which formed the South EaaC corner of the medieval fortifications, 16th Century.
This is situated near Queen's Park.
GOD'S HOUSE, or the Hospital of St. Julian, called abio "Maison Dieti or Domua Dei" in medieval document*. Some remains of the 13th and later Centuries.
Remains of ancient Norman structure, traditionally said to have been Canute's House in Porter's Lane. The date of Archee is 12th Century.
The ancient WOOL HOUSE, about 14th Century, at the South-east corner of Bugle Street. It was formerly called the Weigh House, and in it wool and other commodities were weighed.
The WEST GATE, near Weal Quay, 13th Century. This gavo entrance to the Town from the earliest auav constructed aa landing-place for the mediteval Port.
The ARCADE in the Town Wall, extending on both sides of the Norman House. -This Arcade was constructed in the 14th Century, ^after the burning of the Town by the
The TOWN WALLS.,. These may be best seen along the Western Esplanade, extending from the entrance to the Royal Pier to Bar-gate Street.
The NORMAN VAULT, on the Western Esplanade, abutting on the Town Wall, which is of Norman date in this part.
The CATCHCOLD TOWER near the Forty Steps, and the Arundel Tower at the back of the " Tower Inn," Wee tern Esplanade. These Towers are probably of the 14th Century, and formed the ohiof defences of the North-west corner of the ancient Town.
The B ARC ATE. The central round Arch is of Norman date. The Southern face restored in 1863-4, is of the time of Edward HI., early 14th Century, and the Northern face of the time of Richard II., late 14th Cen-
Tho Ml'.m.'EVAT, OH UNDEHCKOFT, a vaulted structure qf the early 14th Century
This is situated in Simnel Street, near St. Michacl's Square.
of dates from the early Norman to late per/ pendicular periods.
The ANCIENT MEDI-gVAL HOUSE with a superstructure of Tudor date, on the West aide of St. Michael's Square.
F.S.I., F.A.I, s.
Auctioneer, Surveyor, Valuer & Fire Assessor. Offices: 93, ABOVE BAR. Auction Rooms: SUSSEX RD.
I=J t=0c=] C=I
Local Director of London & Lancashire Fire Insurance Co. Insurances in all Branches effected. Fire Losses Assessed.
(Continued from page 3.)
list.of lha foremost Knglish author*, with a description of their domestic lives. The so chock full of matrimonial shocks that wo wontlcr how these authors managed to live at all. If it 1>e so with authors what ought ere to expect of cheesemongers stockbrokers, ami the rest of us. No fewer than twenty-five out of the list never married at A number, including Milton, Buiiyau, iynl Boutiny. made several attempts. As Johnson say*.
0 triumph of hope over experience." Of tho rest, Shakespeare, Color id ne, Carlyle, ami Ruskiu are the incfst notable of those who were not ictiy happily married. The grave question confronts us as-to whctlrer authors are not a- capable of choosing their mates- as plumbers ami lawyer*. The writer is so milch j»t home that lie becomes as vfuriliui as the .old cane-bottomed chair. Two £pecple who can survive twenty-four hours of each biters' eojiipany under such conditio n- are happily parried.
id that authors.Miller from insomnia, and this may have some connection with matrimonial iffairs. I recently re* I a treatise >ri this distrcs--ig complaint, and the author, evidently a food -incr. gives as a cure the following: "Eat .ut* and drink hot milk before relir ng." and will follow. -Well, in the interest of pilfering Sanity, I have made the experiment, and as far
mi I am aide to, will relate tho experience. Tho writer was perfectly right. I di.l go to sleep. Then a fru ml with his head ut.der his-arm came along and asked mo if I wanted to buy his feet. 1 was negotiating with him when a dragon on whic\ytf was riding slipped out of his skin and left me floating in the air. While I vas thus considering this situation a bull with two heads peered over the edge of a well. As I was sliding down the ticket collector came along, and I asked him how long it would be before we should reach my station, and he told me that we had passed it four hundred years ago. He then calmly folded up the train and put it iu his ticket pocket. A♦ this stage a clown bounded into the ring and lifted up the tent with all the people, and I stood on the groufid watch-in,* kiyself go up in the air. The captain of the battleship said. "Sound four bells," i.ud I heard thtin. Then.I awoke and found I had been sleep-lug exactly five minutes. No more peanuts.
I have referred above to I)r. Burghmauns'i>v theory thai molecules make trees living objects. If these same molecules go in make up the. average Britain, thou all I can say is it mak*
oldcrly person. There people in Knglaud, and wo get along fairly^
Itui a very peculiar attitude was struck hurvcfk. I i a North London police court a d fcndanl ad [rilled that- lie only butted til? prosecutor in the si 1 math with hi.* head. After which 1 take it the pool fellow lost further interest in the argument.
Now when wo reflect that the plan of butting people is rather common, I feel very curious as to how this plan of defence originated. Those who do I it seem to act instinctively. Ii must be inherited famttcwhere. It could not certainly have been in-. | Merited from *ur alleged forefathers, the chimpanzee, because that animal bites, and never bulls. The practice must hive originated from st me ancestor with herns. And when we consider thai a certain person is portrayed with horns whoso offspring we ar.« alleged to be, this investigation assumes a rathir disquieting attitude, and *e had better leave It.
Many of c
bu' that

rouble* are put down It of madorn times. I object g rji »do the bugbear of all ek philosopher Casu»t I think, comic by jumping into the crater at fttns, as 400 B.C. Probably that might be p-H down to strain 01 the times. Professor Mnensterberg tells to that life is less strained today. and that our sole trouble w noise. Attempts have been made to flop t le shrieking of motor ». We like music, but we can get it at ihc ra. last year Capi. Murray. M.P., tried to educe a Bill to stop noises in the s'reels. Sr> n ay in the near future look with confidence to a tiiue when noise will be aholidieu. the milkniAn wii crawl up to our doors wi h cans of rubber, met or cars-wtit lie silent, the baker will side the loaf down the area tcp. dogs will bark "111
whispers, and the foundry will be turned into a test cure homo. It might then be a prison offence to M-ectc in public.
With our noise, and bustle it is no wonder we have loit the art of smiling. They are suffering that way in Fraice, too. The girls iliere who serve in the shops have lost the art of smiling, but they are going to regain it. A Paris journal tells iiip they have just founded a Shop Girls' Univ ersity, where, among 'he many things to be taught, is tho an of smiling. Formerly a French girl smiled 011 you as if she had been working all' these ycirs in th.' hope I hat you would call. Now her smile ha* come off, or got mislaid toniowhere. She doc* not care* whether you buy an opera cloak, a packet of pins, or a postcard. Upon the smile of th« Paris shnjf'girl-depenls the nation. U seems, easy cm to smile, but try it every day for six days. However, the graduate of me new Girls" University is going to smile .pn yo'r a4 naturally a« the waves break on the shoX^. Ah? is going to haw the patience of an uriyel ar.d the manner of a Btati Brummel.
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