THE ROYAL ASSOCIATION FOE THE PROMOTION OF THE FINE ARTS IN SCOTLAND. Founded in 1833. Incorporated by Royal Charter, 1847. THE object of this Association — the first established in the United King dom for similar purposes —is to advance the cause of Art in Scotland, by affording encouragement to its professors : I. The Association is composed of Annual Subscribers of One Guinea and upwards. 11. The Funds of the Association are appropriated to the purchase of Modern Works of Art, in Painting, Drawing, or Statuary, and to the execution or purchase of Engravings, Etchings, Bronzes, Basreliefs, Models, or other productions of Art, for distribution among Subscribers. A portion of the Funds is also devoted to the acquisition of Modern Works of Art towards the formation of a National Gallery. 111. A General Meeting of the subscribers is annually held in July, when a Committee of Management is appointed for the ensuing year, and when the different Works purchased for the Association become, by lots publicly drawn, the property of individual Members —Subscribers being entitled to one chance fci every Guinea subscribed. IV. Each Subscriber of One Guinea entitled to receive one plain impression of the Engraving or Engravings issued for the year of his Subscription—a Subscriber of Two Guineas, one proof impression or impressions after letters—of Five Guineas, one proof impression before letters V. Members may select one of the Association’s Statuettes for each £l, Is. subscribed, in lieu of the Engraving for the year, by payment at the time of subscribing of such additional sum as may from time to time be fixed by the Committee, the expense and risk of carriage to be. undertaken by the subscriber, and no Member to be allowed to chose more than one copy of each Statuette in any one year. Note.— The following are the prices fixed by the Committee for the Statuettes already-issued by the Association, viz., Sir Walter Scott, £2, 10s.; Professor Wilson, £2, 10s.; Corrinna, £5 ; Peneh'phon ;£5 ; Ruth, £5. These prices give no additional chances in the drawing for the prize Works of Art, and are in addition to the Annual Subscription. PLAN FOR THE CURRENT YEAR, 1880. The Presentation Work will consist of an important Etching by the well-known and successful Etcher, M. Rajon of Paris, after the Painting by the late G. Paul Chalmers, R.S.A., ‘The Legend,’ purchased by the Association for the Scottish National Gallery. Every Subscriber of One Guinea to the Funds of the Association for the ensuing year will be entitled to One Print Impression of the Etching, besides one chance in the Distribution of Paintings in July 1880 ; every Subscriber of Twc Guineas will be entitled to One Lettered - Proof Impression besides two chances in in the distribution ; and every Subscriber • of Five Guineas will he entitled to One Proof before letters, signed by M. Rajon, besides five chances at the distribution. _ Of these last there will be only one hundred impressions, so that early application for them should be made, as they will be given off according to priority of subscription. There will also be Ten First Proofs taken before all others. These will be in exceedingly choice condition, and each Subscriber of Twenty Guineas will be entitled to one of them, and to twenty chances in the distribution of Paintings. Circulars, Forms of Application, and further particulars at this office. Medical. ENO’S FRUIT SALT. THE PHYSICAL BASIS OF LIFE. GOOD FOOD. How to enjoy good food that would otherwise cause Bilious headache, disordered Stomach, Poisoned Blood, &c. —use ENO’S FRUIT SALT, A NATURAL APERIENT. ENO’S ■Ci, FRUIT SALT, when taken with water, acts as a natural aperient, its simple but natural action removes all impurities, thus preserving and restoring health. If its great value in keeping the body in health were universally known, no family should be without it. Fagged, weary, and worn OUT!! ! Anyone whose duties require them to undergo mental or unnatural excitement or strain— EtvO’S FRUIT SALT is the best known remedy. It acts like a charm. It allays nervous excitement, depression, and the injurious effects of stimulants and too rich food. Its power in aiding the digestion is most striking. It also restores the nervous system toils proper condition (by natural means). Use ENO’S FRUIT SALT. 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Fevers, Pimples on the Face, Giddiness Feverishness, Mental Depression, Want of Appetite, Sourness of Stomach, Constipation, Vomiting, Thirst, &c., and to remove the effects of errors in Eating and Drinking. 1,-* NO'S FRUIT SALT.— From die Rev. i -d Drllnrsl, Vicar of Collurly : “I have i ' used vmir bruit Sail lor many years, Hid luic i verified your statements. The thanks of the 1 public arc due'to you for your unceasing efforts ’ to relieve suffering humanity. Long may 3-011 1 live to be a blessing to the world.” ENO’S FRUIT SALT.—“After suffering for nearly two and a half years from severe headache and disordered stomach, and after trying almost everything and spending much money without finding any benefit, I was recommended by a friend to try END’S FRUIT SALT, and before I had finished one bottle I found it doing me a great deal of good, md now lam restored to my usual health; 1 ind others I know that have tried it have not J enjoyed such good health for years.—Yours c most truly, Roman' Humphreys, Post Office, c Barrasford. ” | Agents for New Zealand, j MESSRS. KEMPTHORNE, PROSSER, ( AND CO. J t 1 t c WANTED KNOWN—That the cheapest Lirtl neatest CARDS may bp liad at the iGUARDIAN OFFICE.” J
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Ashburton Guardian, Ashburton Guardian, Volume 1, Issue 103, 22 May 1880
Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 Ashburton Guardian, Volume 1, Issue 103, 22 May 1880
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