I RHYDWEN JONE S d and DAVIES' GREAT ANNUAL FURNISHING SALE I j. MARCH 5th to 31st. J I Special Sale Catalogue Free on application. I RHYL LLANDUDNO COLWYN BAY I Telephone No: 16 Telephone 106. Toicphonc 67; ■ I. I
Dilyn Natur oedd oyngor pwysig athronwyr yr > hen fyd ac y mae byn yn ffnitb, pe byddai yn ddiohon 1 bt»b dyo ddilyn ei fam Natur, a bwyta ei bwyd hi ac yfed ei diod hi, a gwneyd dim ond V w wneyd, ni fyddai y filfed ran o'r eofid a r helbul sydd mewn cymdeitha«. Yn ddiweddar, y mae lie i ofni fod y byd wedi gadael Natur, gan grwydro yn mhell i bob cyfeiriad a diystyru pob rheol ddoeth yn nglyn a byw, o leiaf. Dyfetsir pob math o betbau i foddio chwantau pobl a'u gwneyd yn anfoddog, yn eiddil ao yn agored i glefydon. Mae yn syn gynifer sydd yn myoychn pob matb o betbau i foddio Natur. pobl a'u yebytai i fyned dan driniaethan Ilawfeddygol ^of genym am amier pan ,nad oedd ysbyty mewn lie, a neb o'r braidd yn ceisio ymgeledd, a pban ryadai achos o ealwch difrifol byddai pobl yr holl gymydogaeth yn rhyfeddu; oad erbyn heddyw rhyfeddir gweled dyn yn hollol iach Cwyna pawb or braidd o herwydd rhyw anhwyldeb gwirioneddol nen ddychymygol, a chwyrnella y meddygon o amgyleh ar en peirfeDi i gadw i fyny gyda chyflymdra yr afiechyd. Beth all fod y rheswrn am byn ? Y bobl ffol sydd wedi gadael ho-n gaitref a gofal ei ben fam Natur, gan fyned ar ol rob gwagedd ao ynfydrwydd! 6wellbaai y Hen Fam y miloedd o'i phlant pe dychwelent yo ol, ond hi fynant, oblegid amser da" y maent yn ei geisio ar aelwydydd afradlon ao anystyriaetb.
The Careful HOUSGWife thi«ks more about the snowy mmuuv&WMM G ]Qok and the healfchy sweet ness of her linen than about saving a trifle on her Soap She knows CALVERT'S No. 5 Carbolic Soap is not really expensive to use, because it is a pure hard Soap, yields such a quick lather, and gives satisfaction not only in the clean clothes, but in the healthy condition resulting from their disinfection. from Groceis & S tores. Made oy F. C. CALVERT & Co.. Manchester. |
H What Might Have BeeL, and What Might Be. H TO THE EDITOR OF THE RHYL JOURNAL. SIR,—The OTW day I dreamed a dream—I am not, I assure you, a d;< aait-r of dreamt, as are hlso, some of my f»ll w-»> wntimen, iieverlheirs- I dr<amed a rfream. I fell asleep u^on a ceat on tbe Promenade, whiht basking in he aan>hine ol a glorious winter's day, whic is one of the t»w things in Rhyl thkt arc not drearo*. When I aw-ke tbe sun had grown hotter, and I caugh the strains of a distant band, the ripple of happy langh- ter. end all ar<>u<>d me the hum of a busy summer's dny. I looked around me rather startled ihe first thing th.it my eye was the splendid promenade. Gone was crazy patchwork, to which I «a« accustomed; gone h>ng w*ary stretch of a^phalte wbicb d*zz ed 'i?n? 'n '^a pl*ce was a promenade of which one und An-.1 v f1 Prou<,« Long stretches of grass plats DI.FI. soothed and relieved the eye from the Lrn il*vir,e while here and there fountain* I! *ater «parklir g in t»e sunshine. I » n inThe moat"* i *or granted, as one doe» ■ feet miuKlert with theeXwd^f" "rt ■ mortals who looked i, ^dkn°/w ^fc^ B^asl strolled along no ducordatit yells and t-umpetings fell on my ear, no longer did t he shouts of tuuung donkey H boys and obsequions coachee8 de#fen eargg wh^ were they gone? 1 enqaired of a bjslander and he ■ explained, to my astonishment, that the Council had taken over tbe coaching traffic, and if 1 want^d H anywhere by coach I would have to take a ticket at ihe booking office, from where all the coaches staited, at times which I could ascertain by consahing the time table issued by the Council. Does n pay j querled Wby, rather," replied my informant, it brings in pounds yearly." The Council are getting wiser, I thought, and trnlled on. I was now ready for almost acythinR, but as I approached the pier my breath came in hurritd gasps. A fine^Jbroad pier stretched away out to sea, and at the parade end of it a fine pavilion occupied the place of the wooden shanty, which had for so long disgraced the Promenade. A fine block of buildings now towered above me. Gladly I paid my 2d and passed the portals. Emerging from a spacious arcade 1 found myself on the Pier. I boarded an electric car which ran to the end. Arrived there I took a seat and watched the crowds ol people passing alosg. The music ol the band blended with the rippling of the waves and the ham of conversation, and the sun shone brightly on an animated scene. A crowded steamer was just leaving I the stage, while another was discharging its living freight of eager jostling holiday-makers. One felt it was good to be alive. Again, mounting the car I soon found myself on the promenade. Jnst on my left hand I perceived what appeared to me to be a railway station, I**™ 1D,!?r?6d, was the Pla<* from which the Klectnc Light Railway started to Prestatyn. I would UnHvP8wav18eT *Ut poking the time I turned r«lnc- thh a Tflng ?WD W S,reet> D0W bordered Town Hall Wk my 8teP8 towards the H.alt- )Vhere OI)ce stood a pawnbroker's shop I saw an lmrosing building, which f ascertained was the Council Offices. I recollected an unpaid gas bill and determined to get it off my mind there and then. On enquiring of an attendant, for the gas office, I was shown into the room and politely asked to take a seat. I stated my business and was warmly thanked by the Clerk for my kindness. He then drew out my receipt, in a space of time which I had never thought a Council clerk was capable of, and opening the door, again thanked me and bade me good-day. Dazed and faint, I staggered into the open air, which soon brought me to my senses again. This was getting too much. I then boarded a crowded electric car, which, so it was announced, ran as far as the Marine Lake, along one of the finest streets in the town, now converted into a magnificent avenae of sycamores. What a change from what I had known it I As the car drew near the Lake I caught sight of the dome of a building, which I had not seen before. But as the Lake came into view the riddle was solved. Startled, J gazed at the apparition. It was a pavilion erected in the Pagoda style upon the island. I descended from the car and entered a gondola, which conveyed me over to the island. I found the pagoda a IIJeaant building: it contained a concert hall, where a first-class musical concert was in full swing, and a refreshment lounge, which it would be hard to equal. I could not resist the temptation and, calling for a drink, settled down for a quiet reft, which, however, I was destined never to enjoy. Crash after crash resounded through the building, the walls were collapsing, people rushed madly about. I glanced up and saw a huge beam descending upon me it was too late to escape, and I awoke to find myself on tle same old bench on the same old Pro- menade. The sun was crone, and it was raining heavilv. I rose to itiy feet, "trtched myself, and looked around cautiously. Yo-H, alas, it was to" good to be true. It was a dream, aft r all. Slowly and badly I wended my homeward way through the d.ept-Ding loom ruminating on dreams and dreamers.—I am, sir, yours truly, CYNICUS.
Rhyl Advertising Association. In the Rhyl Council Chamber on Friday evening last a public meeting was held with the object of devising means for increasing the funds of the Advertising Association. There was a meaere attendance, consisting mostly of ladies, and Mr J D Polkinghorne was Voted t" the chair. Mr P J Ashfield, hon secretary, stated that the funds of the association amoun- ted to about iE70, but that amount was not tfoing to help them very much in the way of advertising the town Thty had a programme thoroughly mapped out, which included the publication of some very large posters and a list of lodging-bouses, hotels, &e. Mr Joseph Williams said this was one of those undertakings in which every little helped materially. If only they could get an average of 5s from every house- holder they would be able to do some really use- ful work for the town, and he ventured to pre- dict a return of 22 for every 5s so subscribed His heart and soul wet e in the work of advancing Rhyl's interests, but they could not hope t" ae- complish much without unity. After, futber: discussion, it was resolved, on the motion of idr. L G Hall, seconded by Mr Joseph Williams, that a dance and an entertainment be arranged for It was decided to hold the dance in the Town Hall, on Thursday, the lothinst, and a committee, with Messrs Ll B Evans and F Connah as secretaries, was appointed to make the necessary arrangements. An entertainment committee was also elected, with the chairman as secretary.
A Double Dose. At Rbyl Police Court on Friday, before Messrs W Elwy Williams and J H Ellis, Thomas Clerke, whose address was given as 9 Circus Street, Liver- pool, was sentenced to seven days' hard labour for begging, and an additional dose of the same strength was administerel to him for drunken- ness and disorderly behaviour in Rhyl, the pre- TIOUS day. P.S. Robertf5 proved the case.
Rhyl May Day Preparations. Farther progress was made with the May Day preparations at the General Committee meeting held on Tuesday evening under the chairmanship of Councillor Jno Asher. It was reported that a May Day account had been opened at the L & P Bank. The Palace Company's terms, 16 guineas, clear of licence fees, for the use of the Palace for the festivities on Thursday, May 3, were accepted, as was also an offer of the use of the Palace at 3s per night for rehearsals. Mr S Boddington's offer to present a crown for the May Queen was gratefully accepted. Applications for the post of dancing and drill instructor were opened, and that by Mrs Gandon, for £ 7 10s, was accepted. It was decided to advertise afresh for a singing instructor. The Ladies' Committee (chairman, Mr F Sarson) reported having appointed the following as collectors:—Mrs W E Jones, Mrs Wiight, Mrs Smith, Mrs Hubbard, Mrs F Beech, and Misses Wallis, Edge, Bassett, Chilwell, Alger. Mr Sarson remarked that the ladies had taken up their duties very enthusiastically Captain Forbes tendered his resignation as trea- surer, owing to a difference with some of his colleagues, and the Secretary (Mr J D Polking- horne) was allocated those duties until a fresh appointment is made. Other routine business was transacted. ■'
After Many Days. At Rhyl Police Court, on Tuesday, Robert Wynne, of 34 Henllan Street, Denbigh, was brought up in custody charged with druukennes* and disorderly covduct in Wellington Road on August 211allt Asked by the Magistrates' Clerk (Mr Oliver George) why he bad not answered the summons before, defendant said it was because he bad no money. P C. Rogers stnted that on the date in question he was < ailed to a disturb- ance, and he found defendant in the midst of a crowd of about 100 people, wanting to fight any- body in Rhyl. He was very abusive and violent Defendant said he did not romember anything tabout the affair. Inspector Pearson said he was sorry to state that defendant bore a very bad character. Although not yet 23 years of age, he had been up 15 times, and in addition was on the black lillt. He had only just come out of prison after doing 14 days' hard labour foi an offence at Denbigh. Defendant said he had been a teetotaller for the last four mot ths, and meant to remain one. The Chairman (Mr W Elwy Williams)—We are quite sure you have been a teetotaller doring the last 14 d iys. Yoa will be lined 5* and 8s 6d cost?, with the alternative of another 14 days' hard labour.
Dyserth. Will. The Rev Edmund Thomas Watts, M.A., of Henfaes, Dolgelley, J.P. for the counties of Merioneth and Carnarvon, formerly Vicar of Dyserth, and since 1867 one of his Majesty's Inspectors of Schools for Wales, who died on January 20th, aged 76, left estate of the gross value of 910,727 17s, with net personalty sworn at 910,392 19s 9d. Wedding. The marriage of Miss Catherine Thomas, daugh- ter of the late Mr Wm. Thomas, to Mr John Wil- liams, son of Mr John Williams, Hendyddyn, took place on the 28th ult at Rehoboth Chapel, Holywell, the Rev Ed Thomas, C.M., Tregartb, officiating. The bride was given away by her uncle, Mr Chas. Thomas, Dyserth. Adgofion. Yr wythnos nesaf byddwn yn dechreu cyhoeddi cyfres o adgofion yr hynafgwr ag sydd wedi dyddori darllenwyr y U Journal" a chynifer o adgofion hanesiol am Rhuddlan a Rhyl yn ystod y blynyddoedd diweddaf.
A BRIGHT BIRD. He was an English starling, and was owned!'ip a barber. A starling can be taught to speak, ail speak well, too. This one had been taughtto answer certain questions, 80 that a dialogue like this could be earned on Who are you?" I'm Joe." Where are you from ?" "From London." Who is your master ?" "The barber." Who brought you here ?" Bad company." fl One day the starling escaped from his cage and flew away to enjoy his liberty. The barber was in despair. Joe was the life of the shop; many a customer came attracted bv the fame of the bird, and the barber saw his receipts faffing off. Then, too, be loved the bird which had proved so apt a pupil. But all efforts to find the stray bird were in vain. Meantime Joe had been enjoying life on his own account. A few days passed very pleasantly, and then, alas! he fell into the snare of the fowler literally. A few miles from the barber's home lived a man who made the snaring of birds his business. Some of the birds he stuffed and sold; others, again, were sold to hotels near by, to be served up in delicate tidbits to fastidious guests. Much to his surprise, Joe found himself one day in the fowler's net. in company with a large number of birds as frightened as himself. The fowler began drawing out the birds, one after another, and wringing their neeks. Joe saw that his time was coming, and something must be done. It was clear that the fowler would not ask questions, so Joe piped out: I'm Joe!" ..„ Hey What's thatcried the fowler. I'm Joe," repeated the bird. You are ?" said the astonished fowler. What brings you here?" Bad company, said Joe, promptly. It is needless to say that Joe's neck was not wrung, and that he ^vas soon restored to his rejoic- ing master, the barbe
HOW TO GET ON. When George ,^e?~?dy, the millionaire and philanthropist, visited his native place in 1885, he said to the young village: Though Providence has g?an 111 e unusual and unvaried said to the young men of the village: Though Providence has g?an 111 e unusual and unvaried success in the pursuit of fortune, 1 am still in heart the humble y who left yonder unpretentious dwelling. There is not a youth within the sound of my voice whose early opportunities and advan- tages are not mlcb greater than were my own. and I have since achieved nothing that is impossible to I the most humble youth amony you." I have no hesitation In saying that most eminently successful men have commenced life under uii- | favourable conditio^ -J--he difficulties stimulated ) their energies and brought out what was in them. It is rather the exception than the rule that a youth bought up under all Imalinei- of advantages, as regards wealth, and rank, and education, has, by dint of plnek and perseverance, forced his way to the front and commanded brilliant success. How easy to give you a list of notable men who, starting from the humblest ranks, and witbotit a sixpence in their pockets, managed, by sheer thoroughness and pe-rreveranee to reach a high position on the ladder of fame. The rmojortal Homer began life 88 a ^Sgar, JEsop was a slave, Demosthenes the son ot a sword-maker, pOC £ Akenside was a °rjf "°y^ Jeremy Taylor fwas the son of a bar"e1' Jonson a brieklayer, Hugh Miller a Doctor Livingstone a factory worker, ay a book binder 's apprentice, Doctor Kitto a shoemaker. Why, I mi-ht multiply the instances to almost any extent. <:> Make good use of the talents God has given you, be they great or small; apply your whole energy to the busIness you have in hand, and look up for the Divine blessing on your toil; do this alud-no fear of you* Christian Globe."
PACKING UP FOR HEAVEN. A little child was Paying with her mother, and they were talking ot I-leaven. The mother had been telling the chIld of the joy and glories of that happy world, the beauty and glory of the angels with their shining wl"jp, and streets of coH, the gates of pearl, the g° crowns, and the barps, and the white robes, and the songs of redemption. There is no sickness there, no pain, no death, no sorrow, no sighing—t0^ God shall wipe away all tears from every eye, there shall be no sin that makes all the grief and trouble here, but perfect holiness. All will be oly, jost as the Lard Jesus is boll; all will ..rSI. c-hildren to come unto Me, and forbid them not. for of such is the kingdom of heaven." Oh, what a happy world There shall we see God, and love Him, and rejoice in Him, and God HiniRolf will be with us, and be our God. There shall we see His face, And never, never sin, And from the river of his grace Drink endless pleasures in." Ob, what a happy world! and how happy we shall be when we once get there O dear mother," said the little girl, jumping up at the thought of such a bright, happy place, and such happy company, let us all go now, let us now start! I long to be there. Let us go right away to-night." Oh, but we can't get ready to-night; we must wait a little and, besides, God is not ready for us to come yet; but when we must come He will let us know." But why can't we get ready now ? Oh I should like to go now right up to heaven. Dear mother, let us go to-morrow." But, my dear child, we are not ready yet. and we must wait God's time, and when He is ready He will send for us." Well, dear mother, let us begin to pack up now, at any rate."—" Christian Gtobe."
liAIUNEST JU £ » Here is something nice that would form a good short recitation for some of our boy young readers: Listen, boys, and I will tell What I learned when young as you, Would I other boys excel, This advice I must pursue: "Always try to do your best, Whether in your work or play, Earnest be, and never rest Till you win the well-fought day." Lazy Ned that has no care Whether he succeeds or no, Never can expect to share Honours gained by Earnest Joe. Listless Tom who puts no heart Into sports upon the field, Only knows the joys in part Which the games to others yields Is a thing worth doing, boys ? Do your best and do it well; He who all his powers employs, Persevering, must excel. Listless Tom will ne'er succeed) Lazy Ned will never rise, Earnest Joe will keep the lead, He's the boy to take the prize.
A LITTLE ONE'S LOVE. A little child, between two and three years old, was found by a lady walking in the streets, evidently lost, and crying bitterly. Taking her by the hand, the lady asked where she was going. I'm going to find papa," was the reply of the child, between sobs. "What is your papa's name ?" asked the lady: His name is papa," replied the innocent little thing. But what is the other name ?" queried the lady. What does your mamma call him ?" She calls him papa," persisted the little one. The lady took the child's hand and led her along. saying, You had better come with me; I think you came this way." Yes, but I don't want to go back; I want to go to my papa," replied the little girl, crying afresh, as it her heart would break. "What do you want with your papa?" asked the lady. I want to kiss him." Just then a sister of the child came along, look- ing for her, and led her away. From subsequent inquiries it appeared that the little one's papa, whom she was so earnestly in search of, had recently died. In her loneliness and love for him she tired of waiting for him to come home, and had gone 'to find him and greet him with the accustomed kiss.
Hockey. The Englaud v. Wales match, last Saturday, re- sulted in a hollow victory for England by 13 goals to 2. What else was to be expected when some of the best available Welsh playera wer. ignored ?
HOME HINTS. i To DISTINGUISH MUSHROOMS FROM POISON- Otis FCNGI. Sprinkle a little salt on the spongy part, or gills, to be tried. If they turn yellow they are poisonous; if black, they are whole- some. For ventilation open your windows both at top and bottom. The fresh air rushes in one way, while the foul makes its exit the other. This is letting in your friend and expelling your enemy. MILK IN HOT WEATHER.—In hot weather milk should be scalded by heating over the fire until it reaches boiling point. After this it should be placed in a dry, cool, and well ventilated place till wanted. A damp, close cellar will very soon turn milk sour. To KEEP MEAT WHEN IT COMES FROM THE BUTCHER'S.—Wipe it with a dry cloth and hang it in a cool, airy place, with a muslin bag filled with charcoal on each side. In this way it may hang for several days in the hottest of weather. and yet be quite fresh when you are ready to cook it. To CLEAN PLATE.—Plated wares, whether silver or gold, are best cleaned with a sponge and warm soapsuds and wiped dry with a clean, soft towel, or silk handkerchief; then mix some finely- sifted whiting with spirits of wine, lay it on with a sponge, rub it with a soft cloth which has previously been boiled in water mixed with pre- pared chalk, and polish with awash leather. If the silver is stained, boil it for a few minutes before applying the whiting. MUSHROOlit TARTLETS.—Make some little fancy shapes of bread, and hollow them out, and fry them a golden brown drain them and keep them hot. Take a few bottled or dried mushrooms, frv them in a little butter and drain them. Take the stall.8, which will have been removed, and simmer them until soft in a very little stock, add a teaspoontul of potato flour, and mix thoroughly and strain through a hair sieve. Then add the fried mush- rooms, minced and seasoned with salt and pepper, and place the mixture in the little bread cases, and serve very hot. CARE OF SEWING MACHINES.—When a sewing machine is heavy to work take out the cotton and thoroughly oil every part of the machine with paraffin. Work it briskly for a few minutes, that the oil may penetrate thoroughly, and extract all dirt and grit, and then wipe every part of the machine carefully with a soft old duster. When the paraffin has been removed, oil the machine again with the proper lubricating oil. Paraffin should never be allowed to remain on the machine, for it heats the bearings and causes them to wear out. How TO SELBCT FLOUR.—First look at its colour. If white with yellowish or straw-colour tint it is a good sign. if very white with bluish hue, or black specks, the flour is not good. Examine its adhesiveness by wetting and kneading a little on the fingers. If it works dry and elastic it is good if soft and sticky it is poor. Throw a lump of dry flour against a dry. smooth, perpendi- cular surface. If it adheres in a lump, the flour is good if it falls like powder it is bad. Squeeze some of the flour in your hand, and if it retains the shape given by pressure it is a good sign. Flour that will stand all these tests can be bought without fear. "You seem to have lost interest in the mothers meetings," snggosied the woman who aimed to make the world better. "Oh, no," replied the young matron, who had been a regular attendant for some time. "1 havn't lost interest. in them, but I'm a real and not. merely a theoretical mother now, and I haven't time to go." The proprietor of a certain restaurant has leased the reverse side of his bill of ^re ° a carriage manufacturer who prints advertisements thereon. The other day a customer, in a ;huirv, ran into the restaurant, sa and was handed a bill wrong side up by the flur- ried waiter. The customer put on his piiice-m-z, curled his moustache with shouted, in a voice of thun er • S Die a fly. a landau, two victorias, an g Got any wheelbarrows?" The waiter fled. He: "Give me a kiss." She (decidedly): "I won't." "You shouldn t say 1 wont' to mc you should have said, I prefer not. "But that -wouldnt be true.
SEE BODDINGTON'S I WINDOW OF Shop-soiled 1 Goods THE PRICES WILL SURPRISE YOU. 28 Queen Street. The whole law for six-and-eightt)ence. TFcstnti?ister Gazette. 1906 EDITION, INCLUDING LEGISLATION OF 1905. No MORE LAWYERS' BILLS: 6s. 8d. SA.VED AT EVERY CONSULTA.TION Now Readv. 838 closely-printed pages, Large Crown 8vo, containing 5,000 Points of Law, verified by Notes and References to Authorities. FORTY-THIRD EDITION (190G). Price 6s. Sd. net. EDITION (190G). Price 6s. 8d. net. VERY MAN'S OWN LAWYER: A Handy Book of the Principles of Law and Equity. By A BARRISTER. 43rd Edition (1906). To which is added a Concise Dictionary of Legal Terms. THIS STANDARD WORK OF REFERENCE FOKJTS A COMPLETE EPITOME OF THE LAWS OF ENGLAND, ALWAYS KEPT UP TO DATE, COMPRISING Rights and Wrongs of Individuals-Commercial Law- Law as to Goods Stolen or Lost-Criminal Law- Parish Law-County Court Law-Game and Fishery Laws—Poor Men' Lawsuits—Bets and Wagers-Bills, Promissory Notes, and Cheques—Agreements—Copy- right—Patents—Trade Ibrb-Inaarance-Llbel and Slander Divorce Mortgages Stock Exchange Practice-Nuisances-Tranigfer of Land—Wills, etc. AND EXPLAINING THE LAW FOR Landlord and Tenant—Master and Servant- W orktnen and Apprentices-Heirs-Legatees-Elusband and Wife —Executors and Trustees — Guardian and Ward Married Women—Infants—PartnersandAgents— Lend er and Borrower—Debtor and Creditor-Purchasers and Vendors -Companies Friendly Societies — Chnrch- ward ens-Cleirvvmen-Doctors Bankerll- Farmers— Contractors—Sportsmen—Carriers—Horse Dealers— Auctioneers-Hoare Agents-Hotel-Keepero-pawl:- brokers Surveyors Railways Carriers Police etc.,etc. The New Edition comprises the Trades Marks Art 1905 Railway Fires; Act, 1M:> Aliens Act. 1905 tn employed Workmen » Act 190:, Marriages Act 190 V ,11 Pierention of CiueUy to Children Act 1904 • Waiohts and Measures Act 1901 Shop Hours Art VQS 8 J many other recent Acts, including tvJ x- V to the granting of Patents for relating into operation on Jan. 1 lnrn a i whlch came recent judicial decisions many imP°rt«nt Legal Terms, which have ?eW detlultlODB.of Dictionary. been added to the Concise CROSBY LOCKWQOT^ O LONDON- • 0 0>5' STATIONERS HALL COUEX AND SOLD BY ALL BOOKSELLERS NOW READY—PRICE 1- St Asaph Diocesan Calendar. 1 1906. AT THE JOURNAL ^OFFICE.