St. Asaph Rural District Council. PROPOSED ISOLATION HOSPITAL. The monthly meeting was he!d last Friday, Mr. Lothian (vice-chairman), occupy- ing the chair. A discussion cropped tip in connection with the isolation hospital question, and it was reported that a movement was on foot for the formation of a Joint Hospital Board. Thejoint committtee at present having the matter in hand had met that morning-, and at the next meeting a certain motion would be brought forward. The Chairman asked whether that was all the enlightenment the Council were going to get on the subject that day. Mr Morgan said that the committe had that morning decided to apply to both Councils to empower them to take steps to erect a hospital at a cost not exceeding ^800. The Chairman said lie took it that the Council would See the plans of the proposed building before anything was settled. Mr. Morgan said that the committee felt it high time that some scheme was put into operation, and they wanted both Councils to gIN-e theiii power to tct in the matter. The ChairmanâThat is a big order. THE CENSUS. The Clerk repoited the receipt of cor- respondence in connection with the census which had been arranged to be made on April 2nd, 1911. In order that the work might be thoroughly done, the census authorities desired the assistance and co- operation of local authorities in seeming the services of efficient enumerators. That meant, said the Clerk, that he was to ask the Council to allow their officials to act in the matter. On the motion of Mr. LI. B. Evans, it was left to the Clerk to make what arrangements he thought fit. The Chairman of the Council (Mr. William Morris) was appointed to represent the Council on the governing body of the Uni- versity College of North Wales for 1911. A COMMON LODGING HOUSE. A letter was read from Mr. James Doherty asking the Council to register him as a keeper of a common lodging house at St. Asaph. Mr. Bell asked whether it was desirable to have a lodging house of this kind at St. Asaph. The Chairman replied in the affirmative, and added that if anyone doubted his state- ment, he or she had only to keep an eye on the number of labouring men passing through the city from one place to another. The casual wards at the Workhouse were often overcrowded because no other accommoda- tion could be found by these people. The Medical Officer of Health said that he and another official had paid a visit to Mr. Doherty's premises, and he was bound to say that they were by no means first-class. At the same time he admitted that they could not expect very elaborate premises for such a purpose. The Chairman said the applicant was the son-in-law of the late lodging house keeper, who died a month ago, and he thought he was a mail quite fit to be registered. The lady who owned the premises had gone to great expense during the past year in putting up new rooms, &c. The Medical Officer of Health pointed out that the law required a common lodging keeper to reserve at least one room for his or her exclusive use, and from what he had seen of Mr Doherty's arrangements one room used by lodgers would have to be taken from them. It was decided, before granting the appli- cation, to await a further report upon the premises. DISEASE-CARRYING RATS. Circular letters were read from the Local Government Board, calling attention to regulations as to food and to measures for dealing with the plague and for destroying rats. On it being questioned whether there was any occasion for the Council to take notice of any of these matters, Mr. Bell said he wished the Government would not only give directions for the destruction of rats, but assist them financially in the matter. There were more of these disease-spreading creatures about than many people thought, and they ought to be got rid of. Mr. W. S. Roberts: Classify them with the game, and then they will soon be got rid of (Laughter.) A DANGEROUS CORNER. The Clerk reported that he had been in communication with the County Council on the subject of improving the sharp and dangerous corner at the junction of Lower- street with Elwy Bridge. He had informed the County Council that the Rural District Council would contribute ,io towards the cost of the improvement if a similar sum was forthcoming from the County funds. So far he had merely had an acknowledgement of that intimation. MILK AND CLEANLINESS. Dealing with the dairies and cowsheds of the districts, the Sanitary Surveyor reported that some of the milk sold from the dairies during the past month was found to contain an excessive amount of dirt and other ex- traneous matter. In each case the attention of the dairyman concerned was drawn to the offence, and a warning given that it must not occur again.
--)1118 eo. The Housewife's Opportunity. It is not often that the skill acquired by our housewives in the course of their every. day duties can be turned to account in a remunerative manner, but the interesting home cookery competition .announced in this issue affords an opportunity in this direction. The competition achieves the double purpose of rewarding those who send in the best exhibits, and at the same time providing a welcome meal for some of London's homeless poor. Finally, the main object of the competition, which is to make better known the value of currants as a food, affords the housewife an incen- tive to the production of new and varied sweet dishes, which are so much appreci- ated by every member of the family. It is peculiar of this fruit that while it can be adapted so excellently in the making of so many varieties of foods and pastries, it is available all the year round. The chief points on which the exhibits will be judged and the prizes awarded will be their general economy, utility, and practicability as items of everyday cookery. However large or small your exhibits, all stand an equal chance of winning one of the 143 prizes which have been provided by the Chartered Committee appointed by the King of Greece, by whom this competition is promoted.
Sanitary Inspectors' Conference. On Saturday a sessional meeting of the North Wales District Centre of the Sanitary Inspectors' Association was held in the Town Hall, Hangor. In the absence of the Mayor (Mr. H. C. Vincent), Mr. Pentir Williams received and welcomed the mem- bers, of whom there were about thirty present. After some remarks by Mr. Wil- liam Little, chief sanitary inspector, Llan- dudno, the Chairman of the Centre, Mrs. K. J. P. Orton read a practical and inter- esting paper on Factors in Successful Warfare against Tuberculosis by herself, and Dr. Orton, Professor of Chemistry at the University College of North Wales. A most interesting discussion took place. The members were afterwards entertained to tea by the Mayor, to whom, in his ab- sence, a hearty vote of thanks was accorded.
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DRESS OF THE DAY. A PRETTY NEW BLOUSE. Quite new in style and thoroughly smart and up-to-date in every way is the dainty blouse pictured in our sketch this week. This pretty garment, which by the way is quite an ideal blouse for coming Christmas festivities, is carried out in very soft satin x of a beautiful shade of pale Saxe blue, and is intended to be worn with a cloth or satin skirt of precisely the same shade. The blouse is cut out in a deep square at the neck, the bottom of this square coming down to below the level of the armholes. All round the edges of this square come two rows of rather heavy satin rat-tail, the inner row being set on in a succession Ct small loops. The blouse is quite plain over the shoulders, but has a certain amount of fulness at the waist, where it is allowed to pouch just the merest trifle. The sleeves SEASONABLE BLOUSE IN PALE SAXE BLt"F. SATIX. are cut in one with the blouse, and are almost close fitting, coming down to a point just a trifle above the elbows. The bottom of the sleeve is finished by a band of beauti- ful embroidery worked in glossy floss silks upon a background of wavy silk, the colour- ing exactly matching that of the satin. This band encircles the under part of the arm, but is shaped up to a point on the outer side, the upper edge being finished bv two rows of the satin rat-tail, exactly in the same way as the neck of the blouse. Inside the square opening in front comes a pretty crossover drapery in the finest and softest of ninon, which exactly matches the satin in colour. Above the drapery comes a dainty chemisette of fine ivory lace, which is mounted upon a lining of ivory ninon, thus producing a semi-transparent effect. The undersleeves of the blouse, which come some little distance below the elbow, are carried out in the lace, lined with the ivory ninon. The waistband, which is fairly wide, is made of the embroidered net, mounted, of course, upon satin, and is finished top and bottom by two rows of the satin rat-tail. THE POPULAR TOQUE. Toques are still as popular a feature of fashionable millinery as they were a few weeks ago, and scarcely a day passes but some pretty toque novelty or other is introduced by one clever milliner or another. At present the tendency seems all towards simplicity of effect, and though many of the newest models are somewhat exaggerated, perhaps, in size and shape, their trimming is almost invariably of the simplest. For instance, one of the very newest and smartest models I have seen during this last week was carried out in dark sapphire blue velvet, and was trimmed with nothing but a little narrow skunk. This toque had a full crown of the velvet, which was gathered round the base and set into a fairly wide, plain band of the velvet that came well down upon the head, and really formed the brim of the toque. The upper and lower edges of this band were finished by strips of skunk, the only other trimming on the toque consisting1 of a simple bow of velvet, the loops of which were bordered on either side by bands of the skunk. This bow was placed on the left side of the toque, the ends being arranged to stand out in most jaunty fashion. A DAINTY DRESSING JACKET. This pretty little garment is simple, but of very practical shape, and can easily be made at home by the woman who is clever with her needle. This serviceable gift would make a very appropriate present for any woman who loves dainty things around her. Made in the usual kimono style, the sleeves, of three-quarter length, arc cut in one with the garment, and the neck is shaped with a shallow V, the jacket fasten- ing with buttons and loops which are con- cealed beneath a big soft bow of satin ribbon. Both sides of the front and the neck are finished by a simple scallop, em- A VKTC1" l'KKTTY YULE-TIDE OUT. broidered with white twisted embroidery silk. The scallop develops into a more ela- borate affair round the hottom of the gar- ment. also on the sleeves, each scallop having a pretty little design worked into it. A spray of leaves and spots is worked across the front with excellent effect. Nun's veil- ing, flannel, delaine, or cashmere are all suitable for making up with this design. If a simpler garment is required the edges might bp finished with a plain scallop. The patter,1 takes three yards of 36-inch mate- rial. LACE IX FAVOUR. There is a great vogue just now for lace as a trimming for the winter's fashionable evening gowns. Sensibly the lace employed is generally chosen to correspond with the fabric upon winch it is used. Thus, upon the magnificent brocades and rich silks and satins which are such a feature of the present season's fashion, such laces as Vene- tian and Milanese point, and Irish guipere are generally employed, whilst delicate webs, such as Malinei-, Alen^on, and bloji.de appear upon the lighter and more filmy fabrics, such as net, ninon. etc.. which are also much worn this season. tint for all these laces, whether heavy or light in type, is the real old lace shade, a tone more akin to that of old parchment- than to anything else. In addition to these thread laces, there is a great demand for gold and silver laces, more especially for those of a slightly tarnished type. These are specially effective used in conjunction with some of the new brocades in which gold and silver threads form an important part of the design. The new metallic laces are wonder- ful examples of the manufacturers' skill, many of them being exquisite reproductions in gold or silver thread of beautiful antique pieces of Venetian and other magnificent laces.
Weekly -Ne-ws best advertising medium.
Chancellor's Opponent MR. AUSTIN JONES MAKES A COURAGEOUS START. The Conservatives of the Carnarvon Boroughs have selected Mr. Austin Jones, a barrister on the North Wales circuit, to be their champion against the Chancellor of the Exchequer. This decision was come to at a private meeting of the Boroughs Conservative Executive at Carnarvon on Saturday. Mr. Austin Jones, who was received with enthusiasm, returned thanks for having been selected, and placed his views on various questions before the meeting. First and fore- most he touched upon that of national defence, a question which the Conservative party had always put in the forefront of their pro- gramme. It was obviously impossible to seclire social ot- atin, other reforms unless we maintained the country in the state of unmis- takab!e supremacy which it at present holds. (Cheers.) Whatever system was in vogue in relation to the army, the army must be a real one and not built up in accordence with a cheeseparing policy. The state of the navy, the first line of defence, was still more im- portant. He complained that the present Government, not withstanding their under- taking to keep it at the two-Power standard, had, by their own confession, let down tiie navy to a lower standard. It was one of the great planks of the Unionist platform that the navy must be kept up in a state of absolute efficiency so long as we had the present rule of international law dealing with the capture of private property at sea. (Cheers.) Coming to home politics, he declared that as a Churchman and the son of a Welsh clergyman he naturally would stand up for the Welsh Church. (Cheers.) It must be borne in mind that their opponents never put forward Disestablishment without its com- panion, Disendowment. He regarded Dis- endowment as larceny or stealing of the worst possible kind, and he should oppose it as be would oppose any other form of peculation. (Cheers.) In 1896 the Welsh people had an opportunity of obtaining Disestablishment without Disendowment, but Sir George Osborne Morgan said that it would be no good. In the words of Mr. Ellis Griffith, what they meant was something that would bring in bread and butter to the people of Anglesey." To such a policy the Unionist party gave a stern No," and he (Mr. Austin Jones) would fight to the very last against the Welsh Church being robbed. (Cheers.) On the education question he stood for the principle of the parent's rights. He should never support a bill which would inflict an injustice on anyone. It might be that in single-school areas grievances were expe- rienced by Nonconformists, but they were not more cruel than the grievances from which Church people suffered in large urban dis- tricts where there were no schools except Council schools. (Hear, hear.) Dealing with the land question, Mr. Jones agreed that it was a very good thing for land to change hands if the people who farmed it became the owners, and had sufficient capi- tal to farm it properly but when the land passed from the possession of a large owner to that of a man perhaps in Liverpool, whose first act was to raise the rent, then it made a very serious difference to the tenant. (Cheers.) He was in favour of land being sold when it was sold to the tenant, and why not have for Wales and England a system of land purchase as in Ireland? (Cheers.) But the Radicals did not waut land purchase, for they knew only too well that it would kill the desire for Home Rule, under which the administrative expenditure to be borne by Wales would be enormously increased. fne speaker went on to adduce several reasons.wliy lie supported Tariff Reform. If we were to maintain our position as the most i nportant nation in the world, our sentimental union with the colonies must be based on a commercial union, otherwise they would esta- blish an agreement with other countries.. < Ã It was possible, however, that the question upon which the present election would be fought more than upon any other would be the House of Lords. The Government pre- faced their scheme for dealing with.the Lords by going ranting all over the country about lunatics and unrepresentative personsâ(laugh- ter)âsetting up their rule against forty-five millions composing the rest of the community. If that was their view of the Lords, one would have imagined that their first step would have been to turn them out. The country waited, but when the Government hill appeared no part of it except the preamble contained any reference to reform. No, they proposed to leave the same important functions to be again performed by the same assembly of lunatics, to the unrepresentative, and the incompetent. (Laughter and cheers.) Either they were capable of performing their duties or they were not. (Hear, hear.) At meetings which he addressed at the last election he found it very difficult to defend the hereditary prin- ciple, and lie was glad of the proposals of the I Tory party for reforming the House of Lords with the view of making it a strong Second Chamber, and ultimately, by means of the I Referendum, to make the voice of the people paramount, which was the true principle of democracy. (Cheers.) In conclusion, Mr. Jones said that he very much wished Mr. Vincent had been able to come forward this time instead of himself. But the fight was the party's, not his. Whether they did badly or did well was a matter of no consequence as far as he was concerned. He wished to impress upon them that this election was a very important one. They were fight- ing the most prominent member of the Minis- try, the man who though not the Prime Minister, attracted most notice throughout the country. He dared say that they should not have meted out to them the gentle treatment which was advocated in other constituencies by the President of the Gladstone League, and it was very important that every Unionist in the constituency should put his back into the fight. (Cheers.) Colonel Â¡'Ltlt and Sir H. J. Ellis Nanney also I spoke, th latter stating that whatever minor differences misrht at time h va arisen they were now brushed aside altogether. AGAINST HOME RULE. Mr. Austin Jones, addressing a meeting of his workers at the Carnarvon Conservative Club, on Friday night, said his opposition to Home Rule was based on the ground that it would be bad both for Ireland and the Empire, and the same would apply to the question sometimes mooted of giving Home Rule to Wales.â(Cheers.) As to the party prospects generally at the present he c, iiiiiell that the Con- servative party was in a much stronger position than before the election, and in the Carna von Boroughs, though there was not much time to contradict the misstatements made about the country, he promised that it would be very well occupied.â(Cheers).
THE MAN WHO WORKSJ WITH HIS HANDS. What should we do Without him ? Well-nourished, alert, vigorous and cheer- ful workers are Britain's first need. Thi is what makes Dr. Tibbies' Vi-Cocoa a national benefactor. All over the country, the best work is being done by the men who had Vi-Cocoa with their breakfasts. There is nothing fanciful or extravagant in this idea. It is true. Factory managers, en- gineers, great employers of labour know it to be true. Thousands of the workers themselves have written and said that it is true. They can do better work, and enjoy their work too, with Vi-Cocoa as their foelper. Their wives can see the difference in them. They are stronger, healthier, more cheerful, fuller of energy and vitality since Dr. Tibbies' Vi-Cocoa began to be their regular breakfast drink. They keep their jobs, and can "play" better as well as work better since they had Vi-Cocoa. Try it once, and you will know. The grocer sells it in 6d. packets, or gd. and is. 6d. tins. Ask for it by nameâDr. Tibbies' Vi-Cocoa. Do not ask your grocer for cocoa. Ask for coa âit makes all the difference. Every grocer sells Vi-Cocoa in 6d. packets and 9d. and is. 6d. tins.
(By A FAMILY DOCTOR.] PINK HATS FOR PALE PATIENTS. I am nlot going to write on fashiona for ladies, but I wish some of you would dress a little more cheerfully. Why will you wear green if you suffer from aiiiemia," It re- minds me of crossing the Channel. Change that green hat for a pink or red one, mv dear; when you come to see me, tie a big pink bow under your chin and smile at vour- self in the glass. You will feel better at once. Don 1 make the mistake of thinking1 a doctor has nothing to do but dole out medi- cine. There are a hundred other wavs ef making you well, and I am not going to allow my antemic patients to wear amemic hats and ribbons.
0: DIET FOR CHILDREN. Some of my correspondents have asked me to write out a diet-chart for children. Here it is. I am not going to take the trouble to write all this out again, so you must cut it out and paste it on a pi2l'c of cardboard. On one side of the looking-glass over the mantel- piece put up the text, "Love one another," and on the other side show the practical side of your love by nailing up a diet-chart for children. 0:
IN THE SECOND YEAR. In the second year of life the diet of a healthy child should include milk, bread, milk puddings, small amount of beef and mutton, beef juice, eggs, and fruit. Milk should be the basis of the diet. A child should begin to give up the bottle at the thirteenth month and drink all its milk out of a cup at the end of fifteen months. A sample dietary may be written out thus: 6.:30 a.m.ALI;lk. six to seven ounces, diluted with oat gruel, two or three ounces, 9.0 a.m.âOrange juice, one or two ounces. 10.0 a.m.âMilk, two parts; oatmeal or barley gruel, one part; from ten to twelve ounces may be allowed. 2.0 p.m.âBeef juice, one or two ounces; or. white of one egg, lightly cooked; or, mutton or chicken broth, four to six ounces. At G.O p.m. and 10.0 p.m. one of the above meals may be repeated. I 0.
SIX MEALS A DAY. I now give a sample dietary for a child from fourteen to eighteen months old: G.30 a.m.âMilk (warmed), eight to tea ounces. 9.0 a.m.âFruit juice, one to three ounces. 10.0 a.m.âTwo tablespoonfuls of oatmeal, hominy or wheaten grits, cooked for at least three hours; cream or milk may be poured on the cereal and a little salt added, but no sugar; crisp, dry toast or a breakfast bis- cuit; milk (warmed), six to eight ounces. 2.0 p.m.âBeef juice, one to two ounces; one egg; one tablespoonful of rice cooked for four hours; or, broth (mutton or chicken), four ounces; breakfast biscuit, and, if all or nearly all the teeth are present, one table- spoonful of scraped meat. Teeth are meant to be used, and the child should be taught to masticate. 6.0 p.m.âTwo tablespoonfuls of cream of wheat; or, arrowroot, with milk and salt; or, bread and milk; milk, eight to ten ounces. I' 10.0 p.m.âMilk, eight to ten ounces. o:
FROM THREE TO SIX YEARS. The following hints may be of value to those who have the care of children from three to six years old:â Milk.âShould be the basis of the diet, about one quart daily. Cream.âOf great value, especially when there is a tendency to constipation. From two to eight ounces may be given daily, mixed with milk or poured on cereals. Eggs.âFresh, not the "electioneering" variety. Meats.âOnce a day. Beef steak and mutton chop, roast beef or lamb, white meat of chicken, fresh fish boiled. Vegetables.âPotatoes once a day, baked, with addition of cream or beef juice. Green vegetables must always be well cooked and mashed. Cereals.âOatmeal, wheaten grits, hominy, rice, and arrowroot. Thorough cooking is most important. Add salt and cream. Broths and Soups.âMeat broths are better than vegetable. Bread and Biscuit.âMay be given with 3very meal. Fruit.âSome fruit every day. The juice af berries without the pips. -0:
AN INCURABLE COMPLAINT. This paragraph is written for old people. For people of your age, you know, you are rather unreasonable; you want to be as active and supple as you were in your youth, and when you feel a bit stiff in the joint/3 you get impatient and write to me for a prescrip- tion. My dear old things, there is no medi- cine that will restore your youth why waste good money on turning your insides into chemists' shops? Careful dieting is of far more value than drugging; it is pathetic to see you hugging your bottle of stuff; it doesn't matter what it is so long as it looks nasty, smells nasty, and tastes nasty. All your earthly hopes are fixed on the bottle of stuff. There is no cure for old age; just rest content. Only remember this, you may be c 'Ir suffering from former neglect or careless living in the past; if so. it is your duty to warn the younger ones, lest they, too, suffer in the same way when they reach your age. -0;
WHAT HAPPENED TO JONES. Poor old Alfred Jones was round again last night; he had had a swollen face for two nights, no sleep and no appetite, and he came with a mournful tale that his master would not let him serve in the shop with a face like that. Poor old Alfred's face is not much to look at when it is in its normal condition, but last night he was a picture. It is now twelve months since I told him that tooth would give him trouble, but my advice was neglected as usual And here he is, weak and ill and miserable and in trouble with his master, who happens to be particularly busy. Dear old Alfred, lie wanted a bottle of medi- cine. but lie did not get it; instead, he had his tooth out. and this morning he feels much better, thank you, and if you please he is very sorry he did not do what I told him a year ago. All right, good morning, Alfredf not guilty this time. but. don't do it again. 0:
THE CHILDREN'S THROATS. Now is the time of year when people get inflamed tonsil' especially do children suffer. I told you in the summer that you ought to have the children's throats attended to; if Charlie had had his enlarged tonsils removed by a small operation when the weather was warm he would have got over the operation in a week, and would not be on a bed of sickness now. Well, the harm is done now, but do not neglect good advice again. Wait for the warm weather, and then do as VOll are told. 0
STARVATION TREATMENT. For a bilious attack or any derangement of the interior from over-feeding, try my patent starvation cure. You must under- stand that the liver is the storehouse where food can be kept until it is wanted. Half- way through your Christ mas meal the liver has had enough its storage-room is taxed to its utmost. After the goose, and when the third helping of pudding comes down, it feels as though life were not worth living. if our poor old liver, gasping- and apoplectic, and with perspiration pouring down its face, cannot cope with the work. willing u servant though it is, and small wonder you get pains. In pity's name, try the starva- tion treatment. Take nothing but hot water for twelve or eighteen hours. Yourselves, you only work six days a week, and shirk all you can even then have you no mercy on your digestive organs that you make them work seven days a week? Wait till they form a trade union. Is Sunday a day af rest for your liver? I don't think.
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