WOODLEY'S CENTRAL LIBRARY. (in oonaection with MUDIE'S), THREE DOORS FROM THE CORNER Of NORTH PARADE. UPPER MOSTYN STREET, LLANDUDNO. Reduced Terms of Subscription from 7s. 6d. per annum. The following are a few of the Booke now in Circulation:- Holy Orders .Marie Corelli The Prince's Marriage Williamson Wroth Elgert-on Castle Diana Mallory .Humphrey Ward A Spirit in Prison R. Hikens Patsy .De Vere Stockpole Millionaire's Son F. Warden Mantrap Manor Mayorei's Wooring .Baillie Sanders By Nevas Waters .J. Carling Song of Hyacinth .Oxenham Revolt of Beatrix Whisan Suspicions of Ermengaide .Maxwell Gray Result of Accident B. Whitby The Climax C. Nevill Restitution, etc.D. Gerard The PUlrsuer .M. Gerardi Her Splendid Sin .Headon Hill Moth and Flame.A. Meadows Shadow of a Vendetta .A. Gunter Pedestal Desmond Coke House at Corner Meadows Burning Cressel H. Pease Lady Athlyne Btram Stoker Empty Heritage .V. Tweedale Little God's Drum R. Straus Crowned Skull .Fergus Hume Three Girls and a Hermit Drusilla's Point of View .Albanesi Tangled Wedlock T. Jepson The Pitfall Sid W. (Magnay Mystery of Myrtle Cottage Crawford Angelas Marriage .Moberly The Land of Dreams .Graves The God of Olay .H. Bailey The Tree of Heaven R. Chambers A Woman's Power J. Melville Scarlet Runner Williamson The Mother Edten Phillpott Amateur Adventures .Frankfort Moore I My Lady's Kiss N. Junes Mr Crewe's ^Career Winston Churchill Neither (Storehouse or Barn Allen Raine Her Ladyship of the Season Diehl The Lady of the Car .Le Queux Emotional Moments .sarah Grand The Aim of Her Life Meade The Prima Donna .Marion Crawford Deep Moat Grange S. R. Crockatt Fly or The Wheel K. Thurston Heart of a Child .F. Danby Old Man's Darling Lucas Cleeve Grey Knight .De La Pasture Bean Brocadie .Baroness Orczy Prisoners M. Gholmondley The Mystics .K. C. Thurston Man from America De La Pasture Viper of Milace .M. Bowen The Far Horizon .Lucas Malet The Gambler .K. Thurston Fenwick's Career .Humphrey Ward Running Waters .A. E. Mason Benita Rider Haggard Saba iMacdonald Rita The Pointing Finger Rita Benita Rider Haggard A Lady of Rome .Marion Crawford The Treasure of Heaven .Marie Corelli Made in His Image .Guy Thorne The Challoner .E. T. Benson John Chilcote, M.P K. C. Thurston Capricious Caroline F. L. Albanesi Double Harness .Anthony Hope Fre Opinions Marie Corelli The Flute of Pan I. Oliver Hobbs The Last Hope H. S. Merriman PIANOFORTES ON SALE: AND HIRE. Woodley's New Map of Llandudno and District. MONEY ADVANCED. From A20 to any amount PRIVATELY, ON REASONABLE TERMS APPLY— W. Jones, St Peter's Square, Stockport The Great Skin Cure. BUDDEN'S S. R. SKIN OINTMENT will cure Itching after one ayplication, destroys every form of Eczema; heals old Wounds and Sores Prevents Cuts from Festering will cure Ringworms in a few days removes the most obstin- ate Eruptions and Scurvy. Boxes TJd. and Is. ld. 2 2 Agentfor Llandudno, W. A. ROBERTS, 3/ Mostyn. St., Colwyn Bay, E. LLOYD, Chemist. Conway, W HUGHES. Tcr' -ÊVERY-'VO-AI\r Should send two stamps for our 32 page Illustrated jook, containing Valuable Information bow all Irregularities and Obstructions may be entirely avoided or removed by simple means. Recom- mended by eminent Physicians, as the only Safe, Suro and Genuine Remedy, Never Fails. Thousands of Testimonials. Established 1862. Mn. PAUL BLANCHARD, Claremont House. Piston Lane, London, EDWARD THORP & 80148 Contractors to H.M. War Department, Builders, Shop Fitters, & Funeral Furnishers, Breton "WITorfes LLANDUDNO. Telegrams—Thorp. Tele, 0296. t MERRY WEATHERS* j HAND FIRE PUMP Still the Simplest, Best, and Most Reliable FIRE EXTINGUISHER. S^\ i. Nothing to get out of order. |] 2. Nothing to corrode. 3. Nothing to explode. iijlf 2540 out of the 4199 1 I Ili London Fires were extin- || alp guished in one year by these |WiNoso*j| Pumps. Ijp CASTL& .||| Write or call— 63, LONG ACRE, W.C., LONDON. J, Fleet, Music Warehouse. Penrhyn Road, COLWYN BAIr Instruments by the best makers on sale or for Hire. First Class Tuners & Repairers ORGANS, PIANOFORTES. AMERICAN ORGANS, HARMONIUMS. Tuner to Pier Pavilion, Llandudno and Vifltoria Pavilion, Colwyn Bay. LLANDUDNO SANATORIUM & CON- VALESCENT HOME FOR WOMEN, 5 CLONMEL STREET.—This Home is now open for the recaption of Patients, Subscribers of 21 Is. can nominate one patient for three weeks, at a cost to the patient of 6s. per week.—Miss Finne* more, ma vroa. ^^wdjw. L-_ /in,
REVIEWS. BAILY'Si MAGAZINE', The October number of "Baily's Magaizine" deals with a rich variety of topics. Sir Lees Knowles, athlete and n 4 horse-breeder, furnishes the subject of the portrait, and biographical sketch. Sir Lees was famous on the running path at, Rugby and Cambridge, and also as a high jumper; in his later years he has been a prominent supporter of the Hackney Horse Society. Then we have a, "Review of the 1908 Yachting Season," from the pen of Mr G. El. Hopcroft, also well illustrated. "A.B.C." writes upon Pub- lic School cricket during the past season. "Corrigeen" treats of various matters in his "The Art of Angling," underhand casting, spinning, and grayling fishing being among them. "Quid's" view on the county championship are epitomised in the title he selects for his paper, "The County Cricket Circus." Unquestionably county cricket, practically monopolises the season, and the suggestion that only eight counties should be considered as in the first class will commend itself to many. Mr Hugh Henry's story, "The Bally upp an Harriers and their Great Run," recalls some famous passages in the writings of Messrs Somerville and Ross in its breezy humour and admirably suggested Irish atmosphere. Professor C. E. Curtis writes on "Aboretums and Nature Study." Colonel Bairnsfather gives a, sketch of Polo as played among the Frontier tribes of India. Mr Morgan Watkins in "Enemies of the Trout" deals with poachers, human, furred, and feathered. Mr Alan Haig- Brown writes on "The Mallard," which, as he says, is ruined as a, sportsman's bird by hand-rearing. "The Sporting Per- sonalities" comprise stories of famous athletes now in the House of Commons, and a tossing story by the Hon. F. S. Jackson. "Baily's Magazine" is publish- ed at Is. by M'essrs Vinton and Co., Ltd., 8, Bream's Buildings, London, E!.C. I GOOD ENOUGH FOR, HIM. "The S-amoy aid's ways of living are not ours, his attitude towards soap and water is distinctly unfriendly, ventilation is a modern principle with which he will have nothing to do, and he does not appreciate the value of cooking: when he knows per- fectly well that raw food, be it, fish, or flesh, will serve him quite well and give no trouble. writes a contributor to the October "Windsor." "But he is a, good fellow, tolerant of strangers, hard work- ing, brave, and contented with a, very lit- tle so long as it includes "vodka," the Russian whisky, in which rye, barley, or potatoes should play a, prominent part. The stuff that the Sainoyads) and the traders' drink is made, of has not even a nodding acquaintance with corn or root crops, but men who lead a, very healthy life in the Arctic Sea can endure the cold without and the heat- within." WINDSOR MAGAZINE. The October "Windsor Magazine" is a, remarkably varied autumn number, con- taining, complete in the one issue, a long story of romantic interest by Justus Miles Form an, a, stirring adventure on the high seas by Louis Tracy, author of "Rainbow Island" and "The Pillar of Light," and a remarkably interesting study of farm life by Mrs Stepney Rawson, finely illus- trated by Gunning King. Other short stories, grave and gay, by Keblel Howard, Norman Innes, Frances Rivers, Owen Oliver and Reginald Turner make up. a. notable fiction programme. And the articles of the number include one on "The Sheffield Musical Festival," accom- panied by many portraits of the artists engaged, "Sea,-Training for Boys," and a vivid study of animal life by Charles G. D. Roberts. The, fine art feature of the number deals with "The Work of Mrs Young Hunter," and presents twenty-one excellent reproductions of the artist's pictures "THE ETHNOLOGY OF GALILEE- WAS JESUS A JEW BY RACE!?" (Alternative Title, "The, Art Book of the Year.') Intense interest in religious circles has been aroused by Professor Haupt's re- markable paper, "Was Jesus a Jew by Race?" read on Thursday last week before the Congress for the History of Religions at^ Oxford. By a, curious coincidence The Life of Jesus of Na,zareth," a, series of eighty water-colour drawings by Wil- liam Hole, R.S.A., R.E., reproduced in colour facsimile, will be published in book form within a. few days. (Eiyre and Spottiswoode, Bible Warehouse1 Ltd., 7s 6d. net.) Pictures portraying the life on earth of the Redeemer have excited unrivalled in- terest from the. earliest days of painting, an interest that has invariaibly been in- tensified when the artist has set himself to do more than realise, a single event. Few artists, however, who. have at- tempted the task have handed to the world at- a, given moment a, record of more than a, few scenes, but Mr Hole has placed himself alongside a very few fortunate, ones who have attained their de- sire. He is also, to be numbered amongst the still smaller class who have been able to illustrate the theme after many years' study on the spot, and with resultant truth and reverence. The pictures were from their first in- ception intended for reproduction, but Mr Hole has been fortunate in bringing them to fruition almost coincidently with. an exactness of colour, thus plaoing them within the. reach of everyone, that even a. dozen years ago would have been deemed an impossibility. The pictures are a.ccompa.nied by Intro- ductory Prefaces by the Archdeacon of London and' Dr. George Adam SmVth, and with Descriptive Notes on the Illus- trations by Mr Hole. The Explanatory Bible Text precedes each picture.
I A Want Ad. in our next number may put an end to your anxiety. It's worthy trying. j
COLWYN BAY PETTY SESSIONS. crOLWIYN BAY JUSTICES AND THE police;. AN HOTEL LICENCE, TRANSFER. í Mr E. A. Grabbe, applied to the magis- trates at Colwyn Bay Petty Sessions on Saturday for temporary authority for Mrs Amy Meier to conduct the business of the Rhos Abbey Hotel, Rhos-on-Sea, until the next transfer day, when, he said, he would apply for the licence to be trans- ferred from Mr F. C. Meier, her husband, to herself. Mir Mieier was leaving the neighbourhood, and the business belonged to his wife. He (Mr Crabbe) acted for all parties, and in due course would serve the proper notices. He had also given notice of the present application to the police. Inspector T'ippitt said he had no objec- tion to the application. FEMALE' LICENSEES. Mr T. G. Osborn, one of the magis- trates, said there was a good many female licensees in the district, and there seem- ed to be a tendency to take licences from men, who were able to look after the licensed places, to women, who had not the same powers of control. He was not sure that was satisfactory. Mr Crabbe replied that Mrs Meier had been brought up in the business; her parents were in the business at. the present time, and she was thoroughly capable of conducting a first-class hotel of the nature of the Rhos Abbey. The Chairman (Mr Kneeshaw): Mr Osborn's remarks were general, and did not apply particularly to this case. I myself thing it is undesirable that ladies should go into businesses that should have men at the head of them. UNHAPPY DOMESTIC RELATIONS. The Chairman, after a, consultation with other magistrates, further suggested to Mr Ctraibbe that the original licence, under the circumstances^ should have been in Mrs Mfeier's name. Mr Crahbe: I agree. The Chairman: We shall be glad of some information as to why the husband is leaving. Mr Crabbe I would rather explain to the licensing, justices at the next transfer day. The reason is perfectly legitimate, and I am only applying, for a, temporary authority now. The Chairman We think it is due to us that. we should know the circumstances under which the husband is leaving his wife. He has been residing at the hotel, and she is now asking for the licence, which might have been granted to her long ago. Mr Crabbe To put it plainly, domestic differences have arisen between them, and the present licensee is leaving the country in a day or two. I may assure you that you are doing no one any injury by transferring the licence. There will hel no attempt to. defeat the creditors, or anything of that sort. The Chairman That, does not. concern us at present. The case, is different from what it might have been if the transfer had been to some other person than the wife of the licensee. Mr Crabbe replied that he might, put in certain documents, but they would be dis- closed on the transfer day. THE! POLICE QUESTIONED. The, Chairman (addressing Inspector Tippitt): I have a, question to put to you, whether you know any reason why this licence should be transferred. Inspector Tippitt: I know nothing at all. The Bench then consulted together for some minutes) and the. Chairman after- wards informed Mr Crabibe that the magistrates were reluctant to grant the application upon the statement he had made. Could Mr Crabbe supplement the sta,tement, in any way? Mr Crabbe: I, can supplement, it by stating that at the present moment Mrs Meier is the absolute owner of the busi- ness, and that, the lease is in her name. The Chairman That only deepens the matter. Mr Crabbe: But only recently since the fresh arrangements have been made, between the husband and wife. The Chairman What is the, matter with the husband? Mr C'rabbe I will put it in writing, if you like. The Chairman Why not state, it public- ly? Mr Crabbe You think it ought to be made public? Well, the cause of the domestic, trouble has arisen from the drunken habits of the husband. He has been imperilling the licence and the busi- ness of the hotel. The Chairman How about his mental capacity ? Mr Crabbe: Well, if a man has been continually in a. state of drunkenness, his mental capacity cannot be very great. The Chairman It its not so bad that he is really mentally incapacitated 1 Mr C'rabbe No, sir; I cannot say that. THE! POLICE! CRITICISED. Mtr- J. W. Lumley (one, of the ma,gis- trates): Now I should like to ask the police how it is they don't know about. this case,? Inspector Tippitt: I heard nothing about the application until I came into court this morning. The Chairman You have control of the police, and this gentleman has been in the state you have heard about. How is it that the police know nothhig about it? Mr Crabbe: I can supplement that by saying that there are two classes of drunk- ards-the open drinker and the, sly drinker, the one who gets into a, room and muddles himself w':t,h drink there. This man has not been drinking in a. way that would author: se the police to sav '.hat he was a. drunkard. He drank in secret, privately. The Chairman That would account for
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FATTENING THE! HAY CROP. Mr Ernest Parke records the results of his seventh years' experience in the im- provement of poor grass land on his farm at Kineton, in Warwickshire. The un- manured portions of his fields continue to give small yields of poor hay—about lOcwt. to 12cwt. per acre. In one field the portion annually dressed with super- phosphate alone (3cwt. per acre) has this year yielded 28cwt. of hay per acre, and 2 the portion dressed with nitrate of soda, alone (liewt. per acre) has given 27cwt. 2 per acre. Where both fertilisers are used together the yield has been 34cwt. of hay per acre—an increase, of 232-cwt. over the 2 natural yield of the land in return for an outlay of less than 25s. On another field where, owing to difference in soil, Dr. Dyer, who acts as Mr Parke's adviser, considers basic slag more suitable than superphosphate, very similar results are recorded. The natural yield of hay was 2 12cwt. per acre. Basic slag alone (5cwt. per acre) gave 30 cwt. of hay and 2 nitrate of soda alone (lcvyt. per acre) gave 2 28-J,-cwt. while basic slag and nitrate of soda together gave, 36^-cwt., being an in- 2 crease, of 24cwt. of hay per acre over the unmanured plot in return for an outlay of under 30s. The average increase in yield from phosphatic and nitrogenous manure together on both fields over the seven years has been over 1 ton of 2 hay per acre, but the hay crop in Warwickshire, generally has been lighter than usual this year. Mr Parke, considers that the quality of the herbage, is best on the land receiving the mixed dressings, and the appearance of the manured and unmanured land, all of which is alike grazed during the autumn, affords during any time of year a striking contrast. ° -i"¡>
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".n"t"L"1'r.I'fI'I:2 Faddist Visitor Are you allowed in this prison any exercise beneficial for your health 1 Convict: Oh. yes, madam. By advice of my counsel, I have been skipping the ¡ rope.
_IU;S.u:.a.£. LONDON GOSSIP. MOTOR, CeAR; ABUSES. Much has been heard of late in con- demnation of the inconsiderate motor driver, especially from those motorists who themselves habitually tear along the country roads at thirty or forty miles an hour. If you were to suggest to them that it does not lie in their mouths to talk about "road hogs," and that they should a,ffix nets in front of their car into which persons and dogs might be scooped up with less risk of serious injury, they would be offended. The motor has its uses, but to most people the abuses are far more evident, and it is to be feared that nothing short of a compulsory device, sounding a "hooter" when a. certain speed is reached, and throwing the machinery out of gear at a, higher speed, will check the havoc of the' motor car. Women are quite as bad as men as regards the speed q ui zn mania. The good, old-fashioned and healthy exercise of walking is falling into neglect. If we are motorists we develop the craze for rushing about on wheels, and, if walking is our only resource, the nuisance and dangers of the motor cars have greatly deprived it of its pleasures. WOMEN IN THE! I SiLE, OF MAN. The Manx motor race recalls the fact that the Isle of Man makes its own laws, and these on the whole are remarkably free from the masculine bias, which dis- tinguishes the laws of Britain and Ireland. The Parliamentary franchise in the Isle of Man is enjoyed by women, whether as owner, occupier, or lodger. The widow has a life interest in the husband's estate, and cannot be deprived of this by will, and her written consent is necessary to any transfer deeds, affecting the bus- band's property. This the Manx woman enjoys a position of some equality in the matrimonial world, but, on the other hand." the husband has control over the band's property. Thus the Manx woman cannot make a, will without the consent of her husband. j WOMEN'S WANTS. A new argument for paying women less wages for doing the same work a,s men is that they do not eat so much, and there- fore do not want so much money to buv I food. Their mid-day meal mere often than not, is a, cup, of tea and an egg, whereas the man must have his chop or steak, and as is the, case in business life, so it is m the home. The housewife grows so tired of preparing or ordering meals, for the family, that when relieved from that duty now and then, anything easiest to hand will satisfy her own requirements. But woman has other wants" besides those provoked by pangs of hunger, and when the question comes up of ways and means for "another new hat" or "another new frock" she might say that she is as much entitled to the pleasures of her vanitv as the husband is to the pleasures of I the table. If on the one hand, the argument hold good, that women are as well off as men on less means, because they want less food, it should also be equally effective in the other direction. STAGE VILLAINS. The peerage, a.s a rule, is not held up to admiration on the stage. Professional people sometimes complain that when bad characters are hauled up before the magistrate-, they have a way of describing themselves as actresses, actors, or jour- naIists, and peers and peeresses might reasonably protest against the free and easy way in which they are made to re- present all the bad cha,raict,ei-s on the stage. A glance at the plays now running at the theatres suggests that the. tragedies or comedies of low life are not popular with the average playgoer. Now as ever in the history of the stage, the hero may be of humble birth, but the villain must be a wicked earl or baronet. This is one of the conventions insisted upon by both playgoers and playwrights, and whether they like it or not the real earls and countesses must apparently put up with it. THE. "HAT OF THE -SE-AS-ON." There seems no limit to the mammoth size of the fashionable hat, plumed with feathers of gigantic length and breadth. One of quite sensational proportions is worn by Miss Marie George in the "Mar- riages of Ma.yfa.ir"; the new I autumn drama, at Drury Lane- Theatre, in London, and it has been styled the "hat of the season." It is more than six feet in cir- cumference, and is crowned with two huge pompons of ostrich plumes, each a, foot high. Miss George has rather a. small piquant face) and is not above medium height and proportions, but it is generally agreed that the hat suts her admirably, at. least on the stage, and it will probably 11 give a new lease of life to the vogue for the very large, hat. Many women of small or medium stature, who have been held in check by the fear of ridicule, will be encouraged by Miss George's example to "let themselves go" in the, choice of huge headgear, which has now reached almost terrifying proportions. LA LIGNE DIII EOT 01 HE. If the new Drurv Lane drama had not other drawing powers the dresses would o be a, sufficient, attraction to the feminine mind. On the stage the Directoire "line" is exploited for all it is worth, and no one would think that the fashionable women in the play had such things as hips, or a bend of the knee. The most severe physical exercises are- now the daily lot of many up-to-date women, with the ob- ject of elongating the neck, body, and limbs, in the quest of the proper 1 7- Directoire figure. Only a. starvation diet is permitted, so that these enthusiasts run some risk of doing lasting injury to their health in the attempt to reduce themselves to the length and breadth of a hop pole. When the Directoire revival has passed by they will be as busily engaged in cul- tivating a return to more comfortable- looking dimensions. Woman's figure, at 4-, its best, requires a dividing line at the waist, and, despite- the efforts of the Directoire fashionists, a return to this more natural state of things cannot long j be staved off. j THE POPULAR MOLE COLOR. Mole color, which is much more be- coming to the average complexion than either white or c-ream, is to have a, great t vogue this winter, a fact for which we should one and all be grateful. Almost any colour can be combined with it, and is enhanced in contrast by its neutrality. One especially attractive as a contrast, is the new purple, a plum shade, which promises to be worn very generally, later on. Mole colour has the further ad- vantage that it will always succ-essfully pass through the dyer's hands. Nowadays no detail is too minute to be omitted in colour schemes, and when sending a gown to the dyers we should not forget such accessories as the hat, shoes, stockings, ribbons, and trimmings which should all match, and can be dyed to complete an effective scheme at comparatively small cost. A MIS-NAMED EPITHET. < "Silly goose" we are told is an expres- sion founded upon ignorance. The farm- yard goose, to which Michaelmas is not unlikely to mean a close acquaintance with sage and onions, never has any occasion to use its brains, but even so, it is not so silly as some other domestic birds, whilst of all wild birds none is so clever at detecting and avoiding danger as is the- wild goose. When feeding, the flocks invariably select open ground, upon which a. stalk is next to impossible, and on the outskirts of these flocks are sentries which give. instant warning of any sound or movement that portends clanger. So says a, sportsman who has often tried to approach wild geese with gun and camera, and his admiration for their cleverness has provoked him into a protest against the term Usilly goose" as a very common nru nomer.
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it. But when the inspector says he is perfectly satisfied with the transfer- Inspector Tippitt: With the applicant, sir. Mr Lumley: I think we, should deal with that, Inspector Tippitt. You look upon yourself to say the police were satis- fied with the application for the transfer. You implied that the police were satisfied, not yourself. 2 Cblwyn Bay Petty Sessions Inspector Tippitt: With Mrs Meier, sir. Mr Lumley You have, on behalf of the police, taken up yourself to say yes to that question without, upon your own ad- mission, having made inquiries from the sergeant in the district. Inspector Tippitt: Pardon me, sir, I said we have, no objection to Mrs Meier as the new licensee. I had better put Sergeant Jones Rees in the box to tell your worships what he knows of the mat- ter. The Chairman You consult him quiet- ly about it. Inspector Tippitt had a short conversa- tion with Sergeant Jones Rees and then said to the justices I suggest that you should call the sergeant and take his evi- dence. Mir Crabbe It is a temporary authority that I ask for to-day, sir, not a, full trans- fer, and I submit with all due deference that I ought to have it as a matter of course. THE BENCH'S DECISION. After a, further consultation with his colleagues the Chairman said: Now that both you and the police have placed us in full possession of the facts we have no objection to grant the application, but we wanted to know the true position, and to know how it was that the police had not cognisance of what we believed you had to tell us. Mr Crabbe As your worships please. On the application of the solicitor, the Bench consented to Mr Mieier being excused from attending when the appli- cation for the transfer is made.