I Richard Jones for HOUSEHOLD LINENS (C t xow) W. & A. GILBEY'S PURE MALT SCOTCH WHISKEY Per Bottle. GLEN SPEY | Q/fi Six Years Old. GLENLIVET. J V/ \J "SPEY ROYAL ) 4 Choicest and oldest Procurable. J Guaranteed PURE MALT on Label. SOLE AGENTS, HACKFORTH & CO., 27 High Street, Rhyl. Telegrams National Telephone- SHEFFIELD, RHYL." "No.7." Alfred Sheffield & Son Ironmongers and Silversmiths, 170 Wellington Road; RHYL. THE The Gradient New 50 per cent Lifting of Fire. Fuel Saved. Largest and Best Stock in North Wales of g KITCHEN RANGES, Marble, Enamelled, and Wooden Mantel Pieces, Stoves & Tile Hearth* All shewn fixed en suite. Hatha Lavatories.—The New Sanitary Closets.] iSatHbi Ai Genuine White Lead, Paints, Oils, Colours and Varnishes. Gas Fittings.-The New Surprise" Pendant sliewn lighted every evening. Slow Combustion Stoves- Suitable for Churches, Chapels, Shops, &c. Eetltmites given free for Hot Water Heating on either high or low pressure principles also for installing Acetylene Gas and Electric Work. Well-eauipoed Workshops and Men for Tinwork, Plumbing, Gas and Water Fitting, Kitchen Range aud Grate Setting, &c. New Work and Repairs promptly attended to. GUNS AND AMMUNITION. A DOUBLE BREECH-LOADER for il 17s. 6d. PFTTlOLEUM The finest burning Oils in the Market 7id- n 2 per gallon by taking the cask. Alfred Sheffield & Son, Rhyl. Under Entirely New Management. F. H. DARWIN, ilate of Rhvl) Plough Hotel, St Asaph. i. Everything of the Best" o • nte. Ales, Stout and Cipars, Luncheons, Wines, Spi. &c provided for Picnic, Shooting FiTing^and pirvate Parties. A Largo Rooiwlfor Dancing Parties, &o. Stabling and Posting, &c. THE EMPIRE, Private and Commercial Hotel and Restaurant, 40 High Street, Rhyl. Superior Accommodation for Cyclists. Parties Catered for. Special Terms for Families. PronriptreSS—MRS WATSON, Late of the Compton Hotel, Liverpool, and White Lion Hotel, Rhyl. (553
DEBEEllS COMPANY DIAMONDS, PROFITS OVER TWO AND A QUARTER MILLIONS. THE WAR LOSSES. The annual meeting of the De Beers Consoli- dated Mines, Ltd., vas he-id at Kinibeiley, on Monday. The report showed that the diamonds produced during the past year realised £5,241,172, and the expenditure amounted to £ 2,738,073; profit, after writing off £738,000 for depreciation, amounted to £ 2,302,278. The company paid divi- dends and bonuses to the amount of 1;7,175,000, reserved £200,000 for investment, added :cioo,ooo to the insurance fund, and carried forward a balance of £ 746,000. A claim for £ 54,641 was made by the company against the Imperial Government on account of losses sustained in the war, and the War Office tendered £30,000, in full settlement, which the company accepted. A detailed statement of the war losses showed that the company's actual loss amounted to £ 272,904, in addition to the fact that it paid no dividend in 1900. The Chairman, in moving the adoption of the report, said the labour question was not only one of wages but of the treatment of natives. The De Beers Company had never been short of boys," and there was considerably leas mor- tality per thousand than in Johannesburg. The report was adopted, and various grants were made, including LIO,000 for higher education in the Colony.
ENGLAND NEVER READY FOR WAR, In the last chapter, entitled England, the unready nation," in his new book, The Story of a Soldiel's Life," Lord Wolseley records his opinions on our Imperial needs, and describes our chronic unpreparedness for war. Besides our great and splendid Fleet, we require for, national defence a highly trained standing army, supported by great reserves of trained soldiers always ready to take the field with every necessary warlike appliance. And this we can never have without some form of compulsory military service. The nation in suoh a condi- tion ot military a.nd naval strength, can almost always count upon being able to avoid war, whilst the nation unprepared for wair must always be at the mercy of any neighbouring bully. We are never ready for war, and yet we never have a Cabinet that would dare to tell the people this truth. Our absolute unreadi- ness for war is known to all our thoughtful soldiers, and without any doubt all the details which go to make up the fact are duly recorded and docketed in the War Office of every Euro- pean nation. But these secrets (!) are studiously kept from our people by those whom we elect to govern us. When, under the pressure of im- pending dang-er, one Government purchases the munitions and stores that war would require, the next Administration, when the ,var clouds have cleared away, uses these stores to supply the ordinary wants of peace, and is thus able to save a corresponding amount upon their Army Votes for one or two years to come. The ignorant public, finding the War Office demands for money correspondingly reduced, rejoice be- cause they have been at last blessed with an economical set of Ministers. Those who during peace contemplate the possibility of war are regarded in no favourable light by the profes- sional politician in office. In the midst of peace, safety, and prosperity it is not pleasant to the easy-going to be reminded that it is only the actually strong nation that can always com- mand peace." The author lays down his pen with an angry outburst: "Keep your hands off the regiment, ye iconoclastic civilian officials who meddle and muddle in Army affairs. Clever politicians you may be, but you are not soldiers, and yoa do not underst and them; they are not pawns on a chessboard. Leave the managemeut of our fighting men to soldiers of experience in our British Army of old renown, and do not parody us by appearing in public decked for the nonce in a soldier's khaki coat. You might as well put your arm in a sling, or tie up your band in the bandage of some poor maimed soldier, to whom, when wounded and. unable to earn a livelihood, your regulations allow a pension of sixpence a day!"
BRITISH MAKE IMPORTANT MOVE. POSSIBLE FIGHTING. An important advance on the part of the British mission to Thibet is about to be made, says Reuter. The Chumbi Valley, a narrow strip of territory about twenty miles wide and forty miles long running between Sikkim and Bhutan, and described as being the key of Thibet, is to be occupied, and an advance is to be made to Gyang-tse, an important centre, distant about 150 miles from Lhassa and some ninety miles nearer the Thibetan capital than Khamba-jong, itself about thirty miles within Thibetan territory, where the Younghusband mission has been encamped for some months. This action is in consequence of the impasse which has been reached as a result of the un- satisfactory, not to say hostile, attitude of tho Thibetans. The war-like reports from L11assa. having given strong reason for the belief that a peaceful discussion of the questions under discussion would be unlikely, Colonel Young- husband was summoned from Khamba-jong to confer with the Viceroy at Simla.
LOHD KITCHENER CONSULTED. It was intended that Colonel Younghusband, after his conference with Lord Curzon, should leave for Thibet at the end of October, but so far as can be ascertained no news of his depar- ture has been received, he being still at Simla on October 28th and discussing with Lord Kit- chener the composition and strength of the force and the plan of operations. The troops of the mission are to assemble in Sikkim within a fortnight. It is probable that there will be a number of British troops in the expedition. Meanwhile, the original expedition with itis escort of 300 Sikhs and a Maxim remains at Khamba-jong in a strongly fortified camp, and is provisioned until May. It is stated that the Thibetans evidently rely on Russia's support against invasion. It is a.lso reported that there is a Russian subject, or possibly several, in the National Assembly at Lhassa. (These would doubtless be trans-Baikalian Buriats like M. Zybikoff, who recently returned from Thibet.) Beyond this it is definitely known that a Euro- pean traveller is in constant touch with the lamaseries in Mongolia, and that he is getting the heads of these establishments under his in- fluence. This emissary is a very clever Russian, formerly in the Chinese Customs and known to the British authorities at Peking, and there is no room for doubt that he hsa acquired consider- able influence with the lamas of Pekin an4 Mongolia.
THIBETANS WANT TO FIGHT. Indirect reports from Lhassa state that the 4 1 Thibetan Government has decided on war, and that the priests La\ e- discovered by divination, that the present year is a suitable our, to fi¡;,hj. Soldiers all over the country have been warned to be in readiness, and the lamas in the monas-, teries are also prepared. The Prime Minister of Nepal, which is bound by an ancient treaty t to support Thibet, has sent a strongly-worded despatch to the Dalai Lama's council protesting against tLp, attitude of Thibet. An amusing in- cident'happened in August, when an emissary of one of the Grhjul Lamas ,.iiea Colonel Younghusband, and the latter told the Thibetan to thank his august master for the kindness he had shown to tjvo Etiglishjnen who had visited him. The man's surprise was tfrpat until the British officer explained himself by referring to the theory that the Grand Lama never dies, and remarking that perhaps his Holiness did not remember, as lie received the two Englishman in question 130 years ago in one of his former existences.
TRAMPS WAJTING FOR LEGACIES. The Darlington Board of Guardians on JYlonaay discussed the. tramp question. Mr. IVotham, the Chairman, said a University Professor, who during his holidays had been making investiga- tions,"had interviewed 2,000 vagrants. No fewer than 653 said they werk- willing to work if they .could obtain it, and 445 could not give any reason that would hold water why they were on the road. Three hundred and one thought nq one ought to have to work, and said if some people were foolish enough to work, well, they intended to live on these same people. (Laughter.) Four hundred and seven said they wero seeking to procure work in distant towns, or had promises of employment. The remaining 194 were waiting for relatives to dio and leave them money. Laughter.) The Board passed a. resolution favouring the view that a Government inquiry should be held.
Prnting of every description neatly and promptly executed at the "Journal Works. .1
A BARMAID'S MURDER. A LABOURER HANGED. At Dexizes, on Monday, Edward Richard Palmer (24), labourer, was executed for the murder of Esther Swinford at Swindon. Swin- ford was a barmaid at a hotel, and was engaged to be married to Palmer, but he made no provi- sion, and said he was going away. Some months later he returned to Swindon and shot the girl through the heart. When arrested with a re- volver in hig hand he said, I done it; I loved the girl." Palmer, who had expressed contrition for the crime, passed a restless night. He sub- mitted quietly to the pinioning process by Billington, and walked firmly to the scaffold. When the bolt was drawn death appealed to bo instantaneous. At the inquest, subsequently held, evidence was given by the governor of the prison and the gaol doctor that the execution was properly carried out, and the usual verdict was returned. The previous execution at Devizes took place eleven years ago.
£ 50,000 FOR BAPTIST BODIES. The late Mr. Samuel Thomas Turtle, of 141, St. John's Hill, Wandsworth, who left property of the value of £ 53,561 gross, and £ 50,364 net, beqeathed the whole of his estate, on the death of his mother and brothers and sisters, for the furtherance of the Gospel of Jesus Christ, by directing that a sum not exceeding one-fourth go to the Batter sea Chapel Sunday School, and one- half of the residue each to the Baptist Building Fund and the London Baptist As&ociation Sites' Fund.
GIPSIES IN A FIX. The Servian gipsies who were refused ad- mission to France at Calais a day or two ago ar-e in a peculiar position at Dover. They were brought back by the cargo steamer Maidstone. The Railway Company now refuse to allow the caravans and animals to be landed until the fare for bringing them back has been paid. Payment is refused by the gipsies on the ground that they did not request the company to bring them back, and if anyone is to pay it should be tho French authorities. Meantime the party are living in their caravans on the vessel, and it appears probable that unless the company relent or the gipsies pay up the latter may have to continue taking cross-Channel trips for the present.
TERRIBLE HILLSIDE INCIDENT. News came from Wales on Monday of a terrible accident to William George Davis and John Davis, of TmrYll Farm, Gwybert. They were going down a hill near Cardigan with a waggon and three horses when a trace broke, and the animals bolted. William, in trying to stop them was knocked down, and the waggon ran over his loins. John, who was just recovering from a broken leg, jumped from the shaft to help his brother and fell under the wheels. He sustained a fracture of the skull and other injuries. The horses ran down the hill safely, and were stopped by a farmer, who found the injured men unconscious on the road. John Davies is not expected to recover.
ADVICE FROM THE* JUDGE. "Tramcars," said Mr. Justice Jelf, at Man- chester Assizes on Monday, have no more right to the highway than I have, and the drivers must exercise reasonable and proper care." They had not the slightest right, his lordship added, to say to people, "At all risks got out of the way," but they must get out of the way them- selves if the necessity arose. A case was before his lordship in which a Salford tramcar driver was charged with causing the death of a lurry- man by negligent driving. The jury, after a quarter of an hour's deliberation, found the prisoner not guilty, and in discharging him the judge said: "I say nothing but this: Be more careful in driving these cars in future, or you will be here again."
PAID NO RENT FOR SIXTEEN YEARS. The action Hargreaves v. Farren, decided by Judge Coventry at Blackburn County Court on Monday, raised a peculiar point. In the year 1885 defendant was put in possession of two rooms at Orchard Old Hall, Darwen, and other parts of the premises by the owner, and up to 1901 paid no rent, but Baw to the necessary repairs. Then the owners gave Farren notice to quit. In the same year plaintiff bought the premises and demanded possession, which de- fendant refused, contending that he had acquired an indefeasible title thirteen years after taking possession. His Honour came to the conclusion that Farren's position was unassailable; he was clearly a. tenant at will, and acquired a title at the latest on January 1, 1899. Judgment was therefore entered for defendant with costs.
= ARCHBISHOP BOURNE. FIRST SPEECH AS ROMAN CATHOLIC PRIMATE. In returning thanks for congratulai ions and good wishes at Rome on Monday, Archbishop Bourne said lie realised the arduous task before him, and how greatly lie needed the sympathy and support cf all without exception. He was glad to see the representatives of those who \veiv engaged in the central government of the Church. It was in loyalty and submissiveness to the Apostolic See that their strength in Eng- land must bo found. He welcomed the members both of the secular and regular clergy, by whose united efforts so much could be accomplished for the great cause which they 11 kml at heart. Dr. Bourne's speech was listened to with the utmost attention. It is important as being the first made since he was created Archbishop of Westminster, and was regarded as containing in substance Dr. Bourne's future programme as Roman Catholic Primate of England.
THE STORY OF THREE GIIILS, The Chief Constable of Tunbridgo Wells, who has been investigating the career of t hree.smart ly-di essed girlschaigedwit.il theft, has discovered a remarkable system of deception practised in many of the large towns of the kingdom. The girls, who gave the name of Ray and their ages as 14, 16, and 19 years respectively, were street minstrels, and represented that their father was in a good position in a muni- cipal office. They had, so they affirmed, absconded from home, the whereabouts of which they declined to disclose. It was the custom of the eldest girl to wear a pair of dark blue spectacles to give an appeavanco of defective vision the youngest closed her eyes simulating blindness, and was led by the third girl, and all three sang in the streets. By this means they excited sympathy, and collected large sums of money in Tunbridge Wells and other towns in the South. Whilst under arrest they were very defiant, boasted that they were able to spend JB2 a week on travelling expenses, and said they ex- pected something different to prison fare, as ordinary bread and butter were not good enough. They wee well kijown in the North of England, and in Hull, Darxyon, Blackpool, and Manchester had made a lot of money by their deception. The two eldest are now serving three weeks' imprison- ment in Maidstone Gaol for a boarding house theft Ht Tunbridge Wells.
--==-==-=-=- GERMAN SAUSAGES "MADE IN ENGLAND." WHERE PROTECTION IS NEEDED. pome remarkable revelations were made in a police court Case at King's Lynn, in reference to the manufacture of German sausages. John ]j(-meter, a naturalised German, was charged with preparing the carcase of a disease^ cow for human food. It ivas stated thaf defendant had carried on a large and thriving business for a number of years. A few days ago Sanitary In- spector Shaw saw a wasted and emaciated cow- being driven to defendant's premises, and from its condition he formed the opinion that it was badly diseased. On the following day, accom- by Dr. C B. PIowright, th<; rmwllVil officer t»f neaitu, np vis.ted qejeiiMi-ui-s premises, and there two men wero found in the act or'outfnig the carcase up and preparing it for food. Dr. C. B. Plowr "gilt said the men were trimming out the fat, which ,Is impregnated with tubercu- losis, so that it was difficult to tell that the lean was diseased after it had been in the pre- servative. Under this treatment the meat would probably parsed by the sanitary; authorities in London, but as a result ot eatin'g such meat a person a\ as liable to contract tuberculosis, or blood poisoning, from the gangrene. The whole of the carcase was RO badly infected with disease that it would have been highly dangerous for the lean pieces to have been eaten. The Magistrates characterised the offence as a serious crime, and (sentenced defendant to six weeks.' iinpri-orimejit and to pay 1U in uosts. Notice of appeal wajj given.
_=====- it w-as auauuacea in .Liverpool on Friday tha- to-day the prospectus will appear of at issue of £ 225,100 4A j;er cent first mortgage deben- ture stock of (lie Union Col/1 Storage Co., Ltd., which is a cOllllJÍllc iuvolvillg a Ilullllwl' uf psist: inU companies in Lmdon, Liverpool, Hull, Man Chester and abroad,
WARLEY GAP TRAGEDY. DEATH SENTENCE. The trial of Private Bernard White (21), of the Second Essex Regiment, charged with the murder of Maud Garrett, at Warley Gap, near Brent. wood, was resumed at E.-sex Assizes, on Friday Mr. Gill said the case for the Crown was that prisoner induced deceased to to the spot where her body was found, and that he murdered her. The. body was shockingly mutilated. Dr. Pepper, of the Home. Office, said deceased had six wouads, probably caused by a cane, on the left cheek. The jaw was broken, tho teeth knocked out, and the left eye-ball fractured. Death was due to shock from these injuries. Witness said he found blood on prisoner's trousers to which water had probably been applied, also on his boots and socks. The stains on the socks looked as if they had been caused by a man trying to take them off with bkxxl-stained hands. Cross-examined: Dr. Pepper said if the wounds on the head were caused by prisoner's boots he should not have been surprised to find more blood than he found upon them, and assuming the prisoner caused the injuries, he was surprised there was not -re blood on his tunic.—Dr. Quennell, of Brentwood, who corroborated Dr. Pepper's'evidence, said that at the Brentwood Police Station, on May 23rd, prisoner showed him two small wounds on his fingers, which he said were caused by a. penknife. One was as large as a pin's head, and the other had not bled. Thi-s concluded the case for the prosecu- tion. Mr. Forrest Fulton, on behalf of 4he prisoner, said there were discrepancies in the evi- dence, and he pointed out that screams were heard at a time when prisoner was in liis tent, and therefore, said counsel, he could not have been the murderer. A civilian was also seen near the spot. He complained of the action of the police in assuming that a bundle of old clothes found near the bodv had no connection with the case. White was found guilty and sentenced to death. The jury were fifty minutes considering the verdict. When White was asked if he had any- thing to say why sentence should not be passed he stood smartly at attention, and replied firmly, "I did not kill the girl." When sen- tence had been passed White wheeled round in military style and marched quickly out of the dock.
~GREAT"WYRLEYOUTRAGES. Several more threatening letters have been re- ceived by residents in the Great Wyrley district. In one it was said:—"I have got to kill fifteen girls. I shall meet them coming out of school. I am going to kill all of you, without any money now. I asked you to send £2; you have not. Tho work shall begin before Christmas. It will be a secret when I begin." The police are making in- quiries in respect of the letters. The alarm amongst the residents shows no signs of abate- ment.
MORE OUTRAGES BY TURKISH TROOPS. The Balkan Committee has received informa- tion regarding the ill-treatment by Turkish troops of people who have received Government relief in the burnt village of Armensko, and who had been robbed of their money. The letter from Monastir conveying this informatics; adds:—"A score of terribly distressed-looking women related yesterday that a few days since soldiers came to their village, Conomlada (Kastorial, and looted and burned all the houses. On their way here the women were stripped of nearly all their clothing and were roughly handled. A young man who was in their company was cruelly beaten. The soMiers took him away with them, and it is not known what has become of him."
BLOUSE MAKING AT A SHILLING A DOZEN. A young woman who applied for relief to the Bar net Guardians a fortnight ago stated that sho had been employed making blouses for a London firm at the rate of Is. 6d. a dozen, and had to provide her own cotton and machine, and pay her own railway far". At Friday's me-d- ing the relieving officer (Mr. Lockwcod) reported that owing to the publicity given to the case he had received J65 6s. in sums of money varying from 6d. to JB1, from various parts of the country. The money would be paid to the woman (who was extremely grateful) in suitable instalments. Mr. Lockwood added that since the last mee'ing his eyes had been opened still wider with regard to "sweating." He visited one house in his district and saw a. heap of blouses. What do you get for these?" he asked. "A shilling a dozen," was the reply. And even at that price there was not much work to be had, and wing to foreign competition it was not very probable there would be any improvement before the conv mencement of the spring trade.
THE LITTLE HORATIA NELSON. A fortnight after Horatia's birth Nelson flew to London to see her, and she was sent for—again in the muff-and brought to Harley-st, for his inspection. At his wish she was baptised; but how, or by whom, is not recorded, as the form of this baptism was such that it received no church entry. Accordingly, two years afterwards, she was taken to Marylebone Parish Church—now called the Parish Chapel, a new parish church having been built since that day—and formally baptised, not by the rector or a curate, but by a clerical friend of Lord Nelson's. This gentle- man, though nq doubt well meaning, had very unsatisfactory ideas of baptism registries, for the entry still appears in the Marylebone registries with no names of parents. It is said that when he asked the mother and god-parents the name of the child they answered in their confusion "Horatia Nelson." when they should have said only" Horatia." Consequently the child was baptised the name of the hero, instead of assuming it as a surname, as was originally intended.
BISHOP GORE ON SOCIAL PROBLEMS. The Bishop of Worcester, opening a Church Army Labour Home at Birmingham, on Friday, said he was glad lie was net called on to express an opinion on the fiscal problem, but lie re- garded as of preponderating importance that they should force on the attention of the people the social question at home. There was no problem to rival this, because whatever might be said of the problems of the Empire the most important with which the English people had to deal was the problem of the physical, moral, and spiritual calibre of the citizen at heme. Anyone who was acquainted with the unemploy- able residue, the residue below the line which formed so alarming a part of the population in fli or large cities, and like a whirlpool drew others into its vortex, must always, in spite of all temptations to divert his mind in other directions, continue to labour at this problem. In this matter there was the greatest danger of pretentious work, because it way so extra- ordinarily easy, by advertising methods, to excite false hopes and propagate false ideas.
JAPANESE MANUFACTURING PROGRESS Eighteen ytsars ago the value of the principal exports of manufactured goods was a little over j.6 million yen, while in 1900 it was over 137 million yen. The import of manufactured goods eighteen years ago was a little over 21 million yen, while in 1900 it was over 141 million yen. There has been a very rapid development in the departments of silk and cotton manufactures, while the manufacture of hempen and woollen fabrics, of machinery, matches, paper, sugar, tobacco, matting, ana umbrellas, alj show very tapid increases. Of limited liability companies which have been formed for purposes of manu- facture, there were in 1900 2,554. with an aggre- gate capital of 216,766,903 yen, a paid-up capital ot 158,851.730 yen, and reserve funds to the amount of 17,697,546 yen. Working hours, con- tinues "Engineering," as a rule, vary from 12 to 16 hours, and the wages are small compared with those of this country. Wages by them- selves, however, do not give much information with regard to actual cost psr unit of product, which, aftfer all, is the determining factor The number of institutions which exist 'or industrial etlueatiov. \iro uunierous, and vary from the Universities of Tokyo and Kyoto to technical and trade schools of many kinds. Factory legisla- tion, the apprentice system, and, in short, all tho problems which are to be found in an imhe.triai country, are receiving attention 11 .Japan. Tiie're r, aha « special as sew jliattons qr 'm'st^ulions far the tudy of «u?>jocU ponnepted with the different departments of en- RineevinK and industry, all of which publish transactions containing papers of a hioh standard. Detailed information is given of laws relating to patents, desjo-j, (i-jule' marks, and statistics tin, mini hev of appliea- Wak e been made lor tho protection N invent ions and designs.
The funeral of Mr. Samuel Brcenwrpd, od Collie, took place on Saturdav, W'luailey Lane, Inghamite Chapel, near fN'et.on. eceased, who was 84 years old, was believed to be the oldest guardian in England, lie died in harness, after 28 veals .continuous service on the Burnley Beard of Guardians, representing Colne. He had keen 50 years in unhJjc wort
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