EifreeI B Lemco Bouillon Spoons | I for users of Lemco 8 Iff Lemco should have a place in every W Kjt home: first, for its invaluable help Q Sg in making dainty, nourishing dishes, W K2 second, for its great usefulness in jy! Br caseof sickness; and third,for itsex- W K2 cellent results on growing children. £ 2 jff It is prime beef, concentrated to its utmost; JK ffj free from any addition guaranteed pure. CJ ?fl Lemco Spoons are of Standard Silver (Mp SR Plate, made by Elkington & CO., 22, Regent 3» 3M St., S.W., and 73, Cheapside, E.C. 12 V To get Lemco Spoons FREE X 1 T'OOM for coupons ^rolr* 16 s' -c'nco. and id.* ijP 6 in handsome case 6 lbs. 4d.. Iff To cover pac-kingf and postage. M This offer is open till Oct. 31. 1911. Lemro M 9K Weight Coupons under capsule of each jar. At Lemco, 4, Lloyd's Avenue, London K.C. W A COOKED CALF MEAlJ which. H \M s ICV builds up a ? owerful n frtf' I H rflB y, I j I n frame and a mmngamfflm/m robust con- stitution.^ B 15s. J:C-t.-bag 8s. cwt. bag, 4s. 3d.i 141b. bags, 2s. 6d. 141b. bags, Simple in use. I In every way fit to re- place natu- ral ILilk. (Address of nearest Agent on Application. gj Solves the 4 > Problem S of HPW TO GET EGGS IN WINTER I, I Sold in Penny Packet Cases 1 Penny I Packets Aromatic It* It* Em, c -i' increasing the EGG yidd &tt<! fiWf keepiag Poultry healthy TON La »» » —L J LLONGAU In I& a ALLAN LINE CANADA Mewn Cytundeb gyda'r lalywod-zaeth i gario Llythyrau, etc., i Canada, Trafnidiaeth Gyflym Wythaouol. Agerlongau "Turbine"; Lluniaeth Dihafal. Cludiad Trwodd i bob rhan o Canada a'r Unol Dalaethau. Mverpool Corsican Dec. 23. Glasgow Pretorian Dec. 31. London (via Havre) Pomeranian Dec. 21. Am Lyfrau, Mapiau, a'r holl fanylion i Befydlwyr, Ymwelwyr, ac ereill, anfoner at ALLAN LINE, 19, JAMES STREET, LIVERPOOL; 14, Cockspur Street, 6.W., 103, Leadenhall Street, E.C., London; 1>6, Bothwell Street, Glasgow; neu a'r Goruch- vylwyr Ueol. YLLONGAU GORKU, CYTLYMAS, y « DIOGILAJ ydyw y OUNARDIRS A'R SMPKESSlrK. Y Its lorn i ncrhjra lie oy auras ydyn jydf oyfaill yr ymhidwr, MB. B- JONEl, MXILLION Y DO, *ENI8A'»WAJBN. Kicrhtlr Guid. y* Lorpwi a Y. York tkafoncr mkmp aaa faaylion LLINELL Y PACIFIC AGERLONGAU CYFLYM I GAEIO TEITHWYR, NWYDDAU, A PHARSELI I BAHIA BLANCA (neo BUENOS AYRES). PORTHMADRYN (am Trelew, Rawson, a phorthladdoedd Argentenaidd ereill), FUNTA ARENAS, 8C Arfordir Gorllew- inol DEHEU AMERICA. Befyd bydd agerlongau Uythyrgludol yn rhedeg yn rheolaidd poh pythefnot I BRAZIL. RIVER PLATE, a'r ARFORDIB GORLEWINOL (gan alw yn LA PAL- LICE, ROCHELLE, a PHORTHLADD- OEDD YSPAENAIDD a PHORTUGI ALDD). Cyfleusderao tai thiol rhagcrol i deithwyr blaanai t'r trydydd doeparth. Cerir medd- yg aStdwardew. Cabinau cymfforddas, >'»- iafclioedd bwytm, biatha, Riauo, Byfrgdl, •to., i deithwyr y trydydd <?Vjaparth. Clud. iad rheaymcl. Oerir nwyndan a phaxwb am briaiau igfll. Manylion llawfl oddiwrfch y PACIFIC) STEAM NAVIGATION CO., yltJ il-U. JamM Bt-reet, Liverpool. TY GOMER I'R CYMRY. (Yn agoa i'r Landing Stage), LIVERPOOL. BWYD DA A GWELY GLAN AM BRIS RHESYMOL. Ymofynwch am gyfarwyddyd or en i Gomer Roberts, Passenger Agent (Cymro Dol), cyn tain eich arian am docyn i Canada .'r Unol Dalaethau. O. mynweh fod yn ddoeth, gwnewch hyn. Oyfarfyddaf y rbai fydd dan fy ngofal ar » tu dyfodiad i'r dref. Uety CartrefoL Cofiwch y cyfeiriad: — GOMER RO- 1 BERTS (Cymro Dof), 29, Union Street, Liverpool. Free Stores i gadw Luggage. 4V MONTHLY W I secare 10; and 21/- Bales of HOUSE r. OLD DRAPERY, slso Blankets Sheets, Quilts, Boots, Costumes, Skirts, Suits Clothing, etc. Send postcard for lists — WHOLESALE SUPPLY Co., 79, KNIGHTRIDBR ST., LONDON, B.C ITO SECURE THE GREATEST PUBLI., øTY. ADVERTISE IN THE HKRALfi.^
HOME AND FASHION. A LETTER FOR MOTHERS AND DAUGHTERS. BY MADAME ROSE. A BEAUTIFUL EVENING BLOUSE. I PEAKING of evening fashions reminds me that I must not forget to tell you of the beau- tiful evening blouses intended for Christmas and New Year wear, which are so much in evidence in all the leading shops just now. These blouses are triumphs of the dress- maker's art, and are so arranged that when worn with a skirt of the same colour they produce the effect of a complete frock, an economical and most satisfactory arrangement, especi- ally for the woman who has but a small dress allowance. With one nicely-cut skirt of soft white satn, and three white blouses of completely different style, she has in her wardrobe, to all intents and purposes, three different frocks. Now one of the very nicest I blouses I have yet seen this winter was car- ried out in ivory-white ninon and satin, and was admirably adapted for wear with a white satin skirt. The blouse itself was quite simple in shape, and consisted of a slightly full bodice of the ninon made up over a founda- tion of dull, soft ivory silk veiled with a couple of thicknesses of ivory chiffon. This I blouse was cut out in a very deep decolletage, PAPER PATTERN No. 616. which came down to within four or five inches of the waist. From the edges of the decolle- tage turned back a prettily-shaped collar of soft ivory satin, which was cut into two deep points both back and front, the bottom of each point falling over the waistband. This collar was beautifully embroidered in spark- ling crystal beads, with a little dull gold thread skilfully introduced here and there. Between them showed another and smaller point, similarly embroidered. The sleeves, which were semi-transparent, were cut in one with the bodice, and were, of course, carried out in the ninon. The bottom of each sleeve was finished by an inserted band of very fine ivory lace. Inside the decolletage came, first, & pretty crossover drapery of the fine lace, and, beneath it, a tucked vest of the ninon, which was finished by a tiny heading at the top. A DELIGHTFUL EVENING CLOAK. COSY AND BECOMING.—Only second in im- portance to the evening gown itself is the cloak or wrap that covers it. Long gone by are the days when anything from a shawl to a. golf-cape would do to cover an evening frock on one's way to a dance or some similar festivity. Now the cloak mufet be every whit as smart and carefully designed ,as the frock itself, whilst in many cases it far exceeds it in price. These gorgeous and costly wraps, however, beautified with exquisite embroidery and half smothered in expensive furs, are only for the very wealthy woman who clln afford to gratify every whim and fancy that comes into her head. For the average woman, I am happy to say, there are in- numerable charming models at a mere frac- tion of the cost of the sumptuous garment just mentioned, which, to my mind at least, are every whit as pretty and becoming, whilst being really far more practical and better PAPER PATTERN No. 617. suited to tTieir tpeeial purpose. Some of the very pretrof the new winter cloaks are carried on I m fine faced cloth of beautifully lustrous finish. I saw such a charming cloth cloak only Wist night. It was carried out in Saxe-blue elnth of moderate weight. This coat was perfectly plain over the shoulders, and had vvide ample sleeves cut in one with it. The fjwut of the cloak was draped to the right, wh' iv it was secured by an immense button aiid a loop of heavy silk cord. Two similar bartons fastened the cloak lower down, tht bottom of the garment being sloped off on the right side below the lowest button. Over the b;iclc of the cloak fell a big gathered hood, which could be raised at will to cover the head, framing the face in most picturesque MId becoming fashion. A band of dark fur dged this hood all round, the in- side being ii;;ed with thick ivory satin. A band of tho fur was carried down the edge of the cloak front as far as the first button. Similar fur < d the sleeves. This cloak was lined throughout with thick and beautifully soft ivory ?; n.. The same idea might be most satisfactorily carried out in cloth of some other colour, or in a good woollen-backed satin, whilst white coney, opossum, or even swansdown migut be substituted for the dark fur. CAMEO PINK A POPULAR COLOUR.—O&e of the favourite shades of the present season is that lovely tone of pink known as cameo" pink. This shade is very much in evidence just now for I both day and evening wear, and some very beautiful govwis are to be seen in it. Pexhape the most beautiful of all these gowns are tHe examples which are carried out in cameo-pink velvet, and which are made in an almost severely simple style, their only trimming usually consisting of a little embroidery in ivory and dull gold, and perhaps just a touch of real lace. To the woman of slender, rounded figure these gowns are extraordi- narily becoming, givingher a quaint mediaeval I air that is positively fascinating. FLOWERS FOR EVENING WEAR. GIANT BLOOMS.—At this time of the year, and more especially during this and the fol- lowing weeks, evening fashions are of vastly more interest to the average feminine mind than those of any other kind. Consequently, even the minor details of evening attire as- sume an importance which they cannot be said to have at any other time. Among the most prominent of these details just now are the artificial flowers which are so much in evidence at every dance or evening festi- vity one happens to attend. The most notice- able point about these flowers is certainly their size, the latest and most up-to-date idea being to wear a single huge blossom instead of the bunch or cluster of flowers so popular a few weeks ago. Certain flowers are very much more popular for evening wear than others, and among these favoured blossoms the gar- denia, the rose, and the camellia take first place. For instance, a silver and white frock will be completed by a gigantic, waxen-white I gardenia tucked into the waistband just where the folds of the bodice disappear into it. This gardenia imitates the natural flower in the most astonishing way, the very texture of the petals being reproduced, only its enor- mous size enabling it to be readily distin- guished from the real thing. It is usually ac- companied by two or three tightly-closed buds and a few of its beautiful, glossy, dark leaves. The camellia is reproduced with equal exacti- tude, the pale-pink variety being first favourite this year. These huge blooms, how- ever, are only worn by the married woman and the girl who has already seen several seasons, the correct finish for the debutante's toilette being a cluster of smaller flowers carried out entirely in satin. A DAINTY JABOT. A DELIGHTFUL CHRISTMAS OR NEW YEAR'S GIFT.-Among the very prettiest of all the many pretty things displayed in the West- End showrooms and shop windows are the dainty jabots intended for Christmas gifts and Christmas wear. Some of these jabots are a mass of delicate embroidery; others are quite plain, but are carried out in gossamer- fine material, and are edged with real lace. Practically all the really nice, hand-made models, Lowever, are very decidedly expen- eive, and when one looks at them, and realises that seven-eighths of the cost lies in the needle- work, one feels very strongly inclined to make such dainty trifles for oneself, especially as they are by no means difficult to make. Now one of the very daintiest and moat charming models I have yet seen had only a little needlework upon it, and i-, -)-g well within. the powers of any fairly skilful home worker. This jabot was carried out in very fine, thin linen lawn, and was finished all round the edges by a small scallop embroidered in fine cotton. The centre of the jabot was shaped into little straps which buttoned in the centre, and which* were likewise edged with the em- broidered scallop. All round the jabot, and set on beneath the scallops, was carried a band of very fine, narrow, real Valenciennes lace. The jabot was pleated in close knife-pleats, which were secured at the top but left loose at the bottom. Right at the top of the jabot was placed a very smart bow of black moire with two very long ends. These ends were threaded through alternate straps of the jabot and were allowed to hang below it. I) ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. BESSIE M."—The newest bags for after- noon use are carried out in velvet, which may be either black or match the shade of the gown with which it is to be used. Many of the prettiest models are decorated with a. more or less elaborate design worked out in soutache or satin rat-tail. You eould cer- tainly make one for yourself.
PAPER PATTERNS. Paper patterns of the garments illustrated can be supplied for 61d. each post free. Applica- tions should be addressed to "Home and Fashion," at the office of this paper, or at I Whitefriars House, Carmelite-street, London. E.C. Stamps must be enclosed, and the num. ber of the pattern stated in all eases.
LLANRWST SOLICITOR'S AFFAIRS « NON-ATTENDANCE AT BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDINGS. I On Wednesday, at the Featiniog Bank- ruptcy Court, before Mr Registrar Janes, a, sitting was held for the public examination of Arthur Lloyd Griffith, of LLarerwet and Trefriw, solicitor. The gross liabilities were returned at JB1529 3.s 7d; due to un- secured creditors, £546 4a 8d; net assets, estimated to realise J3464 Is Id; deficiency, JB82 3s 7d; alleged causes of failure, heavy expenses, jpnessure by creditors, loes of debts, los, of business." In his observa- tions on the case, the Official Receiver stated that when the bankrupt started in business he received JB500 from his mother, which he looked upon as a gift. The greater part of the furniture was claimed by the trustees of an ante-nuptial settlement. The bank- rupt was entitled to I a sixth, share of a re- versionary interest in freehold and leasehold property, subject to the life interest of his mother. He valued this share at £ 900, but it was mortgaged to the extent of B743. The Assistant Official (Receiver (Mr Tobias) stated that the bankrupt had intimated his intention of offering a composition of 78 6d in the L, but no formal proposal had yet been received. Mr William George, Cric- cieth, and Mr W. Twigge Ellis, Lianrwat, represented creditors, but the bankrupt did| not put in an appearance, and a peremptory! order was made for his attendance at the next court.
ALWAYS KEEP HANDY A BOX OF .7am-,Buk Prepareq by secret processes trom rare I herbal extracts, Zam-Buk is the ideal H I first-aid dressing for tuts, bruises, ? ? sprains, burns, scalds, and chapped ? ? hands. It destroys disease germs, pre- B I vents blood-poisoning, and is, there- I fore, just thc thing to keep handy. FOR X.M AS -M IS H APS
I HOLYHEAD COUNTY SCHOOL ANNUAL DISTRIBUTION OF PEIZivS. ADDRESS BY MR ELLIS GRIFFITH, K.C. The annual distribution of prizes and cer- tificates in connection with the Holyhead County School was held at the Town Hall on Tuesday afternoon. Despite the incle- mency of the weather, there was a large and ?epreeentative gathering present. Mr Owen Roberts, who presided, said he waa extremely sorry that Lord Sheffield could not attend. He was one of the foremost educationists in the country, and had made a lifelong study of education in all its var ions phases. He was acquainted with edu- cation not only in its general form, but in its minutest details. Proceeding, the Chair- man extended his hearty congratulations to Mr Pugh Jones and his capable staff upon the excellent condition of the school, pud upon the numerous distinctions won by the scholars during the past year. The school had not only kept up its good name, but had enhanced it. He referred in sympath- etic terms to the deaths of two old pupils during the past few ntpnths, and tendered I to the parents on behalf of the meeting, sin- oere sympathy in their bereavement. HEADMASTER'S IRlEPORT. I Mr R. Pugh Jones, in presenting his an- nual report, made a reference to the recent report issued 'by the Board of Education up- on the County Schools of Wales. Though the report had rather scandalised the Welsh County Schools, and had summarily dismiss- ed them from the high position which they had occupied a few years ago, he thought there might be something which they might. get out of it. It contained several com- plaints, and it was a very sad case for Wales. His fiftteen years of teaching- had taught him that even the worst puril in a echool possessed some littlle good. There must be eome little good even in everything I that was bad. The report stated that the County Schools of Wales produced wooden pupils. Far be it for him to support that, but he felt that there was some truth in the remark. The great drawback in regard to the schools in Wales was the fad that they seeded expansion. They were too cramped, they were cramped in their aims and in their work. They, as teachers, worked on one line instead of branching out in var- ious directions. He had been in Holyhead for ten years, and he found that there were great needs in the town, needs which he was afraid the County School* did not meet. Take for instanoe commercial training. There was a. need for commercialism in the town, and yet it was not taught at the school. If they had a RockfelLer or a Carnegie behind them, this could be remedied. It was after all purelv a matter of finance. If only the finances at the disposal of the County Schools throughout Wales were better, much good could be accomplished. The Holyhead School now averaged a grant of J3800 annually from the Board of Education (cheers). Therefore, that body said: "You will have to do just as we tell you," and there they were. What could they do? Dealing with the work of the schojl the headmaster remarked that on the whole this had been fairly satisfactory. Be was rot ond-of those who believed ingoing round and I sayinig that. his school was the best and that sort of thing; he would rather let the re- sults speak for tnemsel?e3 (hear, heir). Re- garding the various examinations they had fever f this year th&n before, but they were far too many. For example, thirty parsed the O.W.B. examinations, but twenty-two failed. There really ought not to be more than a quarter failing of these who salt. As to the senior examination of tie O.W.B. the school had done exceeiinglv well and he might say that no school in Ahgteee-v or CamaiVOnshire could equal their results (chears). The headmaster then dealt with the ques- tion of the average agea of those who ea- tered the oounlty schools. "We have had many little over this matter, he said. "We really ornght to have the chil- dren in as youn^ as possible. Of the 60 who came in in September, 1909, I find that- the average age was 131. That is certainly twelve months more than it ought to be. The arreraige life of the clever boy at the County school is six years, and as at present they must finish before they really ought to. I should like to have them when they are twelve years of age, in order not only that they might do justice to themselves bu" to the eohool, aiadi the schools from which they come (hear, hear). Having referred to the excellent record of Miss Gwladvs H. Jonee, B.A., a former pupil and now an assistant at the school, the headmaster ro- m^rbed that a reading room was much need- ed at the school. A gymnasium would also be a great aloquiavtion (this announcement was hailed with deafening applause by the boys). More attention should be paid to the development of the physique than was the case. With regard; to the number of puipils at the school the head master stated that this had gone up to 178. an increase of 30 (ap^plaijse" He hoped this increase would con.) 1"13, and tha.5. soon the govern- I ors would be compelled ttJ. call upon the wealthy people to once more lend ih^m their practical support in providing extra classroom (cheara). MR FLLIS GRU'J'TfH'S SPIEfWH. Mr Ellis Griffith, K.C., M.P., who was cordially received, expressed his great plea- sure at ben:g pr-sent at that function. Pe- ferrmg to the report of the Boaird of Edu- cation, he said what was needed was the I publication of a true reiport. If the re- port already issued was not true then those who were responsible for it should withdraw J the statements made. Mr Griffith em- 'phasised the need for a healtihy body. In Wales a great deal depended upon the homes; the schools were all right. The future of Wales depended the homes where- I in the rising generation were reared (hear, hear). Regarding games, the pupils ought I to play football, cricket, a.nd' hockey. No one in that tow* would oppose these games I' if oondiuoted in a proper manner. The games in themselves were all right; it was the professionalism of the age which, had a It them (hear, tear). The Board of iXhioatian talked about individualism. How was it possible for the teachers to cater for the individual when they were compelled by force of circumstances to conduct large clawes? It was Impossible to do justice to the individual without being able to give that specific attention which was required. It was as Mir Pugh Jones had said regard- ing other aspects of the work, a matter of finance. With the present finances at their disposal they» could not cater for the in- dividual—the scholars must be taken in the ffinlir Then they must not forget the moral aspect of edtucatdpnal work (heair, hear). It was said of all the really great and. noble men of this country that ttiey. never had prizes awarded to them. Those boys who had been unafcl* t<* wcure upon the* occasion had no reason to be discouraged; i+. should serve as an incentive to them to struggle still harder in tnemwrc had done in the past- The object of Jhe schools Should be to produce boys and who would become good and zens of the future (hear hear). They sWd see that they were self-equipped m educW- SL £ nd should W to T)axticipate, in continued success of the school, an the bottom of their hearts they wished it GodMpeed (lou4f*wiieersN The Chairman'Shen called.npon Mrs Wlvs Griffith to distribute the prizes and certm- tiribes to the fobowing fRIONOUiRS IxTST. 1900-10. Miss Gwladys HJ- Jones. B.A., a vvml, passed the esamina.t.mn for the Arts Betgree with honours in English language and htertaAune (University of Wales). Mr David R. Swaine was granted an exteneion of his exhibition at Bangor University for a fourth year. University of Wales (matriculation ex- amination) Robert Rioberts (Holyhead). LJewelyn Jones, Hugh Roberts. Owen Lloyd Williams, Gwen Williams, John Jones Bd- wajidis, John Richard Pritchard, Robert Ro- berts (Holyhead), Caradbg Williams, Owen Lloyd Williams. C.W.B. EXAMINATION. Higher Certificate John Roberts. Latin, Welsh, history, English language and litera- ture. Senior Certificate Arthur Owen Edwards, John Jones Edwards, Elizabeth Ellen Evans, Eunice Etvans, Ma<ggie Evans, Annie Huighes, Alinda. Humphries, Llewelyn Jonee, Rdbin Mence W. Jones, John Richard Prit- chard. R. Roberts (Holyhead), Robert Ro- berts (Valley), Oaradog Williams, Gwen Williams, Owen LI. Williams. Junior Certificate: Thomas Hugh Breese. Amnie Cush, Elizabeth Conway Davies, Thomas Griffith Davies, Jeanette Ferrand, Kathleen Golics, John Griffith Etughes, Thomaa F. Humphries, Jennie Jones, Min- nie Jones, Maggie Rowley, Annie Mary Walliams, Hugh Williams, Norman Ll. Wil- liams. Prize List: Villa, form prize, John Ko- be-rts; prfcrgrejBs prize, Maud Edwards. VtEb. form prize, Rdbert Roberts (Holy- head) progress prize. Caradog Williams. V. form prize, Arthur Owen Edwards; progressi prize, Robin M. W. Jones. 3V. form prize, John Griffith Hughes; progress prize Thomas Griffith Davies. III. form prize. Fanny Polleooff; progress prize,Annie Evans. Ha. form prize, Louie Morris; pro. Tress prize, May Jenkn*. TIb. form pnzp. Annie Lily Htaghes; progress prize, Hugh R. Joneo. Anglesey Eisteddfod Scholarship 1 rust: Robert Jackson and HoLN" Evan Robots.. book<; etc.. the value of £ 1 15s 6d each, In proposing a vote of thanks to ilr and Mrs Ellis Griffith for their presence at the function the Vicar (Rev T. Edwin Jones) said that they could conigratulate them- selves upon the success of the school. Re- ferring to the report of .the Board of Edu_ cation, he remarked that that was a bone of contention. It was the business of the Op- position in the House of Commons to pP- £ ose He regarded the Board of Education in very much the same way/as an Opposi- tion party in Parliament. "The inspectors come down here.-they are paid to comms; -and inspect and examine the schools. It is their business. Iwvever excellent our educational sv^te^i may be. to find fault and to criticise, and if they do not criticise, they have not been doing their dutv. They (the revernoirs) should not take th'p icpoi seriously, but just work on steadily as they had been doing in the past. In concluding an interesting: address the rev. gentleman pointed' out that the mam object of the S-hool was to train the minds of the young, and to inculcate into them a desire for the companionship of gocwl books, and so make tth £ m eood citizens (cheersV The Rev- David Rees seconded the pro- posal, -which; was carried1 with great cor- d'A^iTnilar rote va* accorded the cW- »» 'far prssidme The anigs closed "with the smgmg National Anthem
LLAHGEFNI PETTY SESSIONS. Monday, before Mr O. H. Foulkes (chair- mThomasS1Jones, (34), Mynachlog, Llanfair M E farmer, was charged with an offence of an indecent character. Mr Thornton Jones, Bangor, appeared to prosecute, and Mr Cvril O. Jones, Holyhead, defended. —After a prolonged hearing, the case was dlFTrSSciing an obstruction by keeping bis cattle for too long a period on the highway at Llahgefni. Pat Crowley, Mill-street. Cork, Ireland, cattle dealer, who did not appear was fined £1 and costs.-Ths proceedings were instituted by the Llangefni Urban Council, for whom Mr Cyril 0. Jones Holyhead, appeared. Evidence was given by the Clerk (Mr G. O. Williams), and the Surveyor (Mr John Owen).. Edward Williams, Plas Einion, Llanbeu- j lan, labourer, was charged with the larceny of a macintosh valued at .£1, the property of Richard Jones, Fronddu, Gwalchmai.—Mr Cvril O. Jones, Holyhead, defended.— Evidence was given by the complainant, his wife, and P.C. Thomas Jones, Gwalchmai. The case was dismissed. Robert Owen, Bronheulog, Cerrigcemwen Thomas Owen, Tyndryfol, Bodorgan; and Robert Roberts. Tynrhcs, Aberffraw, were each fined Is and costs for being drunk and disorderly. John Rowlands, Tynlon, Llaneihan, charged with drunkenness and disorderly conduct, did not appear, and was fined 2s 6d and costs. P.O. Davenport proved the case. Thomas Griffith, junior, Glanrafon, Llan- fihangel-ysgleifiog, was fined 2s 6d and costs for drunkenness. He did not appear, but the case was proved by P.C. Chapman. For not sending their children to school regularly, the following were summoned, and the cases disposed of as specified Thomas Edwards, Refail Benwen, Llanbedr- goch; Owen Jones, Sign Bach, Llanddyfnan Hugh Jones, Glanrafon, Tregaian-cases adjourned; Ellen Griffith, Peter-street, Llangefni; Mary Prydderch, Wesley- terrace, Llangefni-fined Is each; Edward Morgan, 7, Carnarvon-terrace, Llangefni, fined 2s 6d; and Owen Davies, Graig- terrace, Llanddanielfab, fined 5s. Mary Ellen Thomas, 17, Mill-street, Llan- gefni, summoned Elizabeth Hughes, 19, mill-street, for assault. There was also a counter summons, but both charges were dismissed.
In presenting the estimate of receipts and expenditure for the year ending March, 1912, to the Anglesey Education Commit- tee Mr Hugh Thomas, Beaumaris, said that although the rate would be higher than in previous years, the committee were unable i to deduct anything from the statement pro- j' posed by the secretary with the exception that the rate allocated to the three County 1. Schools be reduced by one-half. j' ? — ? i.
ii" and f. are aPP I nl to pes' &4>° ,st$toi}e S.H.B. another Reduction! GOSTYNGIAD ETO! Brown Cooking Sugar, lid per lb. Good Crystal Sugar, l^d per lb. 21bs for 3M BEST SUGAR, 2d per lb. RAISINS from 4d. per lb. CURRANTS from 3id. per lb. SULTANAS from 5d. per lb. FLOUR, lOlbs. for 1/- MUSCATELS, FIGS, DATES, LEMONS, ORANGES, APPLES PEARS, NUTS, AT LOWEST PRICES. Yellow Flower TEA, 1/6 per lb. I 4 Coupons with every lb, for useful presents. 3Ibs. and upwards carriage paid to any part of Wales for 14. per lb. extra. j NOTE ADD RESS r TO BE HAD ONLY FROM Ji R. PRITCHARD, TiA MART & EAGLE STORES CARNARVON WITHIN YOUR GRASP I M 0 ETro N's, THE LEADING BOOT AND SHOE MANUFACTURERS, RENOWNED FOR VALUE, STYLE, AND QUALITY Are now making their Autumn and Winter Show of Light and Strong Boots for Town and Country Wear. Perfecta Boots and Shoes are our own make, and warranted to be Waterproof and to wear well. Note the Address- 10, EASTGATE STREET, CARNARYOH I REPAIRING is a SpCClflil of Our Business VERY BEST LEATHER ONLY USED, BY HIGHLY SKILLED WORKMEN. REPAIRS SENT FOR AND DELIVERED FREB OF CHARGE. ESTABLISHED 1847. ?" O. E V Å N S & SON. COLLI t^KY AGENTS AND COAL MERCHANTS SOLE AGENTS FOR THE GRIMETHORPE, WESTMINSTER & RUARON COALS. ALL hi":PAlliS TO RAILWAY WAWGON^ UNQEKTAKEN9 AT OUR WORKS AT THE OLD FOUNDRY, CARNARVON Offioo 10 SLATK QUAY.
4DEADLY OCCUPATIONS! CRUSADE AGAINST CONSUMPrlOOf. IN WALES. The table given below gives us the figtrree shewing the influence of different occupa- tions upon the death rate from consumption. The Tin Worker shews the highest rate <.f mortality. Out of 1000 deaths occurring in this industry, between the ages of 25-65 yeans, as many as 838 are due to consump- tooa 1 The Tin Worker, the Gutter, the Scissor* Maker, and the File Maker are all exposed to irritating particles of dust which injure the lining of the respiratory passages, and so make them excellent eoils for the microbe of consumption to grow on. Next, come Hotel and Inn Servants shewing a mortality as high as 669 per 1000. The higjh figure in this case is due mainly to two causes. In the first place, they are prone as a class to excessive drinking, and secondly, they are exposed to infection as a result of care- lesa spitting by customers. This high death rate shews plainly the need of enforcing the regulations against spitting in public places. The spit of the consumptive patient, loaded with great numbers of microbes dries, and then becomes spread about as dust par- ticles, carrying with them the microbes. In this way people inhale them, and, so contract the disease. When it is fully realised that this is the main source of infection from man to his fellow man. it will be understood how high- ly important it is to deal effectively with the spit of the consumptive. WGRTMJ7Y eCNSUrtPTIRN oerfOOO tfealtis from Different Occupations. 4 t v MALES: Ares.25-G5.
MUSICAL SUCCESSES The following is a list of the candidates who were awarded certifioatesat the In- corporated Societv of Mutsacaane examination held at Cblwyn feav and LLanfairfecihan ia Decemfber: — Grade Four (Advanced) (Pass) Kathleert W. Neate. Grade Three (Pass): Ivor C. Jonee, John O. Jones Abergele. Grade Two (Pass) WIm. Barker, Bessie Diafvdes. Hanriei Ellis, Violeit M. Fraær, May Jones. Grade One (Honours) DyJis Roberts. Grode One (Pass) Selina Bate, WfeJter H. ErraiM, W. Douglas Groom. Edith D. Hodgkinson, Ida Williams, Ann J. Wil- Kaira. Preparatory Grade (Piyssl Catherine Am- phlett, Nettie Preese. Doia Goodall, Gwyn- etil Jones. Florne Kdlv. Clifford Lea, Catherine Lloyd. May ruTb, ld% L. Sick ney. Edtia Whiter.
BANGOR LICENSING CHANGES On Tuesday, at the Ban-gor Transfer Ses- sions, before Mr J. E. Roberts and. other magistrates. Mr W. J. Bland, of Euston St-ataon, applied for the transfer of the li- cense of the Bangor Railway Station Re- freshment Roonis from Mr A. F. Waters, who is retiring at the end of the year, to Mr Robert Herbert GJasspool, who has been appointed to succeed him. The application was (granted. Mr" Riunsey Williaaas aptplied on behalf of Miss E. E. Jones, daughter oif the late O. j P. Jones, for the transfer of the license of tine Dean-street Vaults, Bangor. The ap- plication was granted. He also applied for the transfer of the license of the Prince of Wales Hotel, Bangor, from A. H(owells to Carl Lademan, Air Rumsey Williams next applied for tne transfer of the licenfie of the Grown Tavern, Rertheeda, to Win. Baititersby. The license ¡' had been held by the daughter of the for- mer licensee1, and subsequently transferred to the present applicant, wtho now applied to have the transfer piade permanent. Mr D. G. Davies opposed the application, and gave a short, account of the history of ithe license during recent years. The li- cense was granted! to a lad)y who was abse>nt in England most of her time, and one of her j sisters was put in change on condition that the licensee of a neighbouring house super- I vised the. management. This, however, was I fovnd unsatisfactory, ajid the police found it-he person in charge of the house quite I dtrunk on ono occasion, and after consulta- I tion with the neighbouring licensee it was decided to close the house He would call evidence that the house had been a dns- orderly house. There were only 100 houses in the" street, and it was one of nine public- ihousee in that street, and was nert another licensed house. It also stmc turaJlv unfit for ite purpose. TW only 13 licensed houses m the district of Betlhesda, and nine of J^m were in this one street of 10P houses. neighbourhood ^f JT^ EeJh this application, whadh he hoped the Bench would refuse. They wanted to do away with the license. Mr Rumsev Williams said he had no olb- iection to having the house referred for. compensation. and Mr Davies e^res* himself willing to that, course. The Bench decided to grant a provmonal transfer till February, when the house would be referred for compensation Mir Thomas E. Rankes apphed for "f transfer of the license of the Castle- Hotel. ¡ Bangor, from Mrs Clarkson to hamseK. The a,pplication was granted. i
CANADIAN NEWS ITEMS. THE ONTARIO GOVERNMENT has de- cided to connect the Porcupine mining dis- triot with the Temiskaming and Northern Ontario Railway. The distance will pro- bably be thirty-two miles and the expendi- ture about 450.000 dollars. This district has greater significance as a provincial asset than its mere mining possibilities, encour- aging as these may be. an investigation by LIe Department of Agriculture having de- monstrated the district to be rich in agri- cultural possibilities. CANADIAN SILVER FOR CHINESE MINT.—Toronto capitalists working with large Chinese interests, are reported to be treating for the purchase of one of the largest Cobalt silver mines. It is the inten- | lion to ship the output of the mine to China | direct, to be used in the Chinese mint for j oinage purposes. The Chinese Consul re- cently arrived in Toronto in order to close the transaction.