THE SYNTHESIS OF GEMS. In a German patent (D.R.-P. 182,200) a method is described for producing artificially certain mineral species, such as olivine, zir- con, beryll, a.nd spinelle, in a definitely ,erystiallin,e form. This consists in dissolving their constituent oxides in appropriate pro- portions in molten sodium or potassium meta- borate. The temperature of the fused mixture is then raised to 1,300deg. Cent., when the alkali metaborate volatilises, leaving the arti- ficial mineral in the form of crystals. In ad- dition to obtaining products corresponding wlill the naturally occurring minerals, other compounds having no iiiiiieralogical counter- parts may be produced by this method. A nickel chrome spinelle. prepared from its constituent oxides, was obtained in the form of small green crystals. It is well known that the mineral species corundum occurs in the form of very variously coloured stones rang- ing from colourless sapphire to brown and opaque corundum. Between these extremes one meets with sapphires tinted in yellow, green, blue, red. and intermediate hues, and it is generally supposed that these various colours are due to the presence of compounds of iron, manganese, chromium titanium or other foreign elements.
DENBIGH. The Ghosts of the Goblin Tower. AN OLD TIME TRAGEDY AT DENBIGH. I [By TOM J. LAWS.] My name is Smith, and I am visiting Denbigh. I know I have no right in Denbigh one solitary Smith lost in a forest of Joneses. In my native Loudon I am nob so friendless; the Smiths, I think, outnumber the Joneses there, though even in the English metropolis the latter make a brave show but where shall a Smith find a namesake in Den- bigh ? He must hide his diminished head, smothered in Joneses. Yet I, John Smith, have seen that in Denbigh which no Jones has beheld, or if there be one bold enough to claim having done so, let the caitiff come forth, and I will proclaim him" Braggart" to his teeth. This may seem strange and mediaeval language from a Smith of the twentieth century, but I have not yet shaken off the effects of my recent adventure in the Old Castle. If you, geutle reader, will peruse further you may under- stand. Perpend! (Shakespeare. I am not -sure what it means, bet being early English, it seems a fiitiog prelude to my story). 'Twas the evening of a gloriously fine summer day [Not this summer (Editor). Yes, this summer (Author). No, there has been none (Editor). Yes, there was a whole week (AuthortJ. I had been walking about all day, and walking about in Denbigh bears a strong resemblance to Alpina climbing-a sort of eternal Ex- celsior "—so I was tieod. I had visited Johnson's Monument, Mr Pierce as St Simon Stylites, Fron Abbey, Plas Clough, the Asylum, and other (.places winding up where most tourists begin, with the Castle. And I had pretty well examined the greater part of that tremendous ruin, the enduring monument d. a worthless king's ingratitude. I had contemplated the massive fragments with awe, hoping mean- while that some jerry-builders would come up, view them, and straightway commit suicide. I bad inspected, cursorily, all that could be inspected, but in my heart was still an aching void I wanted to view the interior of the Gobhn Tower; its exterior being already familiar to me. I have always taken great interest in goblins —partial friends have hinted that I look like one-at any rate, I felt a great longing to enter their habitation. Alas 3 the Castle Keeper informed me that the tower was on private grounds, and in- accessible to visitors. So, not belonging to that high class of society which is privileged to murder by motor car, and therefore, not presuming to intrude myself on the privacy of the Goblin's owner, I passed sorrowfully through the Castle gate, and rested my weaiy body upon that seat which bears the absurd and futile in- scription, For visitors only an in- scription which, I am sure, every right- minded citizen of Denbigh ignores, for it is hard if one may not use the public seats of one's own town. But I could not rest; the Goblin Tower was calling me, so I arose-and went. If the inside was forbidden me, I could lie on the grass outside and yield myself to the pleasures of imagination revelling among the mysteries of tite past. It seemed a long walk to my tared legs, bat I reached the old octagon at olast and contentedly lay down on the turf at the eastern side, the grey giant, in his mantle of living green, seeming to look down benignantly upon me, the whole sheltering me from the hot though declining sun and so I lay and looked up at the little window or doorway jusi; absve my head and the two larger window spaces above it, and thought- and slept. When I awoke, chilled and shivering, to my astonishment the fall moon was high in the heavens pourimg her mystic light upon the dark landscape a^d touching the hills beyond with silvery glamour. I looked at my watch it had stopped, but even as I wondered what hour it could be, the musical chimes from the parish church broke the silence. Twelve o'clock Mid- night and under the shadow of the Goblin Tower! I looked up at the great pile with awe, and, behold, a light shone from within which was not that of the moon, and as I glanced toward the upper window I was startled to behodd, framed in its rugged outlines, the form of a beautiful woman. White were hergerments white was the trembling light that shone around her and white, oh, ghastly white, were .her finely chiselled features, beautiful, but drawn as with bitterest anguish. How long I watched her., trembling and apell-bound, I know not, but at last, with a low wail, she disappeared from the window, and within the tower once more aid was dark. I turned to fy,, but my steps were arresied by the souad of a hueaan voice close beeide me, .U Do not leave me Those were the words, and the tones I were those of a child, very pleasant* with a quaint accent such as I had never heard before 1 but sweet as the sounds were" an icy chill ran through me, for my hurried glance around discovered no human form. Again I essayed to depart. It is so lonely-all these years-so very, very lonely." With a clammy sweat breaking from every pore, I said in a voice that would not rise above a whisper, Who are you, in God's name Where are you ?" I am by your side. Stretch forth your hand and I will take it." Mechanically I held out my right hand, which was immediately clasped by tiny, soft, warm fingers a mist seemed to pass momentarily before my eyes, and as it cleared away I saw I was holding the r hand of a handsome boy. There was nothing unearthly in his appearance his blue eyes, in which seemed a depth of unutterable sadness, were yet lifted trustingly to mine his long wavy auburn hair stirred lightly in the night breeze his age seemed about fourteen, but his dress, handsome though plain, was that of seven centuries ago, a dark brown velvet doublet, long fawn-coloured hose, and russet shoes. In spite of the old-world garb, the touch f his hand, and the sight of his frank ?Oyish face banished in a moment all fear from my mind. Why," I exclaimed, ¡ e: what are you doing here at this time of night, my boy ? I am always here," he replied solemnly, but I am generally here alone. Gramercy for thy presence, fair stranger." I am ready to make oath this was the first time I had ever been called fair stranger," and will probably be the last. Nevertheless, the old English was in- fectious. Gadzooks I exclaimed. Nay, nay," remonstrated the lad gently, "do not swear I am but a boy." I felt rebuked, though what Gad- zooks means I knew not then, nor know I now. Come with me," said the young com- panion. Come with him 1 could not resist the touch of that young hand he led me to the brink of the well, the old dry well with the fearsome name, and behold, by some trick of the moon or the senses, it appeared nearly full of sullen water. A long faU from the summit of the tower into those darksome depths, is it not ? he asked. "It is indeed," I replied, shuddering. Yet 'twas my lot. 'Twas an evil deed to do to a. child. Think you not ao, fair stranger ? He withdrew his hand to point down- ward, and imatediately my blood began to creep again. 44 Why, who-wbo are you ? I stam- mered. His ha&d ,clasped mine and my fears vanished, <' Henry de Lacy, son of this Castle's lord the boy who was foully done to death in yonder well. 'Tis reported that I fell ia by accident, but you shall see the truth. Come How it happened I know not, but we were within the upper part of the tower, crouched in a recess. 41 Keep fast hold of my hand;" said the boy, "and you are safe. Tell cae, would'st protect me if—if violence threatened me ?" I was unarmed, but all the blood of the Smitths rose to chivalry within me as I looked into those sad blue eyes. "IThat would I," I answered, "with my life." 11 I thank thee," he replied. Sush, they are here Beware Loose not my hand ÐuriDg all that followed I saw nothing of the Tower's interior or furnishing; those whose forms passed before me seemed to travel in a light of their own that shed no ray on surrounding objects. First emerged from the obscurity the form of a slalwart man, bronzed and bearded, with dark close-cropped hair and fieroe eyes. He was in balf-armour, his legs and arms being sheathed in mail, while a dark blue tunic reached to his knees. I knew he was of the world of long ago, yet felt no fear, while that little warm hand pressed mine. Tis my father's lieutenant, he who has -charge of the Castle," whispered a soft voice in my ear. The new-comer paced impatiently to and fio, muttering to himself, and his hoarse voice reverberated through the old, tower like muffled thunder. If not mine," these were the first words I caught, "She shall be his no mere. I swear it Ah-she is here at last." (Then came suddenly into the chamber the form of the lady I had seen at the upper window, her raiment white as before, but her cheeks now ruddy with the hue of bealtb-nay with something like a Hush of anger or indignation. My mother," said the voice at my side. -This is not your post, Sir Lieutenant, the lady observed haughtily. .se SO," growled the man," Thou art procd as ever." "I am lady of the Castle, and you are my servant. I have par- doned your insolence up to now, for I do believe, poor fool, that you really love me. But beware one more word such as you "have dared to speak to me this morn- ing,, and I will strip you of your office, and my 'retainers shall cast you into the deepest dungeon below this tower!" ".Say you so, mistress ?" said the man calmly, but with a baleful light in his eyes. I say, and will do," was the firm answer.. Tky husband is absent in the hills, fighting the WElsh lords he may not return. Would'st love me then ?" «Never Base-bcrn varlet Deep- dyed traitor, who would take advantage of his load's absence to-" The man's mailed arm rose in the air- gometbing flashed in his hand, and vanished in the breast of the lady, the white ibodice was stained with crimson, and with a scarce a moan the poor creature fell. The murderer regarded his handi- work gloomily for a moment. Ie The deepest dungeon for me, dids't thou say ? Nay, it shall hide that corpse. Then I, with such jewels and ciin as I can lay my bands on, will depart, and thy lord will think we have fled together, and curse thy wemory, when he should pray for thy soul ",1 My mother, oh, my mother wailed the voice by oay-side. To my horror the assassin heard it. His fierce eyes, that -now shone like live coals, glared straight in .my direction, yet seemed to ignore me, and fasten on the boy at my side. The brat!" he cried. He has heard and seen all. I—no—I will not stab him —there hath been enough blood to tell tales already. I will cast him down the well, and who shall dream but he hath fallen in by mischauee." He advanced. Save me cried the boy. I will," I answered manfully. There was no weapon that I could see, so I clenched my fists and threw myself into a posture of self-defence. To do so, of course I let go of the boy's hand, and im- mediately an ice-cold shiver ran through my frame, and I knew I was powerless worst of all, that the murderer had discerned me at last. Vile intruder," he roared, 44 Thou, too, shalt die He rushed upon me. I triej to struggles to strike out with my fists, but was as if paralysed. In my ears rang the despairing cry of the boy, "Lost! Lost The ruffian's hand was upon my throat. His steel quivered above my head. You'll get cold, sir." It was the voice of a Denbigh policeman, and I was lying rubbing my eyes under the shadow of the Ggblin Tower. A long shadow now, for the sun was setting. 'Twas a pity to be wakened, for if I had slept a little longer I believe I should have solved the mystery of the Old Tower and I the Bloody Well. If I had not loosed the boy's hand I should have been holding on to it still. I vouch for this story on the honour of a Smith, and if all the Joneses oavil at my experience as a baseless vision, let them tell me this Why is this place called the 11 Goblin Tower if there are no goblins connected with it ? And if I haven't seen them who else has ? With which un- answerable conundrums I leave them.
A SCIENTIFIC WONDER. THE SECRET OF A FAMOUS HEALING- BALM AND SKIN-CURE. The re-discovery of a secret that has lain hidden in the dust of 20 centuries is an event full of fascinating interest, and the story of Zam-Buk, the new world-famed first-aid and skin-cure, will always enlist attention. Zam- Buk is the virtual descendant of those wonder- ful and mysterious herbal balms by the use of which the manly athletes of Ancient Greece and the stalwart gladiators of Rome ensured the healthiness and ready-healing of their skins. Many are the attempts made of late te produce a perfect balm for the skin, but undoubtedly the greatest success in this direction has been achieved by the discovery of Zam-Buk. In the course of the investigation, which was long and costly, many disappointments had to be suffered, but when at length the long- sought for secret stood revealed and success was realised, Zam-Zuk was welcomed in mansion and cottage, and the people of two hemispheres immediately realised that they had been placed in possession of a unique cure for skin complaints. The reasons for this triumph of science are simple and few. Taking a lesson from the Ancients, the proprietors of Zam-Buk first of all wisely decided that the ideal balm must be purely herbal and contain not the slightest trace of rancid animal fats or poisonous minerals. This was felt to be necessary on the score of high medicinal efficacy, apart from the better keeping" quality of a purely herbal preparation. Thus Zam-Buk is made solely from rich and pure essences obtained from certain rare medicinal herbs. These juiees or extracts are prepared and refined by ingenious scientific processes and then so skilfully blended that a unique, effective, and yet perfectly natural preparation for dispelling skin-disease is secured. Zam-Buk has an affinity for the human skin such as no ordinary ointment or liniment can possibly possess. Besides soothing pain and j allaying irritation, it possesses unique anti* I septic and germicidal qualities which virtually I I chase disease germs out of their hiding-places in the skin tissues; at the same time it purifies the pores and invigorates the natural functions of the skin in a way that no other preparation can. Zam-Buk soives in a perfect manner the problem of always having handy at home or at one's work an ever-ready and reliable first-aid for cuts, burns, scalds, bruises, lacerations, scratches, etc. Z im-Buk is without equal for eczema, ulcers, piles, bad leg, ringworm, scalp sores, festering sores, sprains, stiffness, poisoned wounds of all kinds, breaking-out, face sores, chafing, sore feet, diseased ankles, and all itch- ing, irritation, and inflammation. Zam-Buk is a daily need in every household and is sold y all chemists, at Is. lid., 2s. 9d., or 4s. 6d. per box, or frdm The Zam-Buk Co., Cow Cioss Street, London, E.C.
LI In the Autumn Bheumabien is so genera! that all readers so suffering wiK be glad to hea-r that a letter addressed to the Dr. Williams' Medioine Co., 46, Holborn Tiaduct, London will prove to their advantage.
| THE I Free Press. RIRCT IN CIRCULATION. RLLRJLL IN INFLUENCE. IN ADVEBTISEMENTS. AND NRCT LOCAL PAPER IJRJ) I FOR NEWS. | FOB ADVERTISEMENTS. | ^czeiviaI"^ UNBEARABLE ITCHING SMARTING PAIN OF ECZEMA CURED BY CUREXEMA. Hundreds can testify to its —— CUREXEMA. —— Hundreds can testify to its WHEALINQ POWER, ji Trial Case, Post Free, 1/2, (money returned if not satisfactory). CUKBXgMA Ce., 81 Charles St. KOford Haven.
Caerwys Police Court. THE STRAYING CATTLE NUISANCE. TUESDAY.—Before Col Mesham (in the chair), Messrs William Williams and D E Hughes. The jury lists for the various parishes were submitted and approved. LICENSING. The licence of the Piccadily Inn, Caer- wys, was temporarily transferred from Mr C L Sixsmith to John Browne, of Grange on Sands. A REFUSAL TO PAY THE FINE. Three charges of cattle straying were brought by P.C. Parry, of Nannerch, against Peter Ames, of Ysceifiog, Eliza- beth Williams, Nannerch, and Richard Kendrick, Bwlch Farm. In regard to the first two cases the magistrates ordered the defendants to pay the costs only. In the case of Richard Kendrick, who became so excited that he was threatened with being turned out of court, the defend- ant explained that his cattle were simply drifting towards the water supply, and in that way had got on to the main road. He strongly protested against the action of the constable who seemed to be favouring some people on his beat. He had seen pigs and cattle on the highway which were passed by the officer and taken no notice of, and the sides of the roads in some places had been dug up to a considerable depth by pigs, &c. The police-constable explained that the cases referred to were attributable to accident, but defendant was continually ,Gfending in this respect, and he had com- plained to him more than once. Defendant was fined 6d per head of <cattle—2s—and 8s costs. Defendant (indignantly) I will not ,pay a halfpenny piece. If the policeman shows such favourism to some people let them maintain him and let the people of Nannerch have another officer. Defendant then left without paying the fine.
RALEIGH CYCLES » (Rigid Rapid and Reliable) ALL STEEL Are the most perfect bicycles extant Send for Book of the Raleigh," post free from:- RALEICH CYCLE CO., LTD., NOTTINGHAM South Africa aeyal Mati Route Union Castle Line. LONDON AND SOUTHAMPTON To Cape Colony, Natal, Delagoa Bay, Beira, &c. CalUiW Frequently at:-Madeira, Las Pal mas, Tenetiffe Ascension, St. Helena, and Lobito Bay. Weekly llailiugl, fast passage*, superior accomodation, best route. For rates of Passage Money and all farther Information imply to the Managers—Donald Currie <S Co., London or vv 1 to Local Agents.
I EAST, WEST, HOME'S BEST. DENBIGH NEWS AGAIN. No other news is so interesting as bome news, and how gladly we welcome it when it is good news. Such is the news we print again and again in our columns from Denbigh, men and women, who, having come by good fortune themselves, are eager to share it with their neighbours. Mr. Elias Jones, 47, Beacon's-bill, Denbigh, says -11 1 am only too glad to tell of my experience with Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, and I hope it will be the means of others find- ing relief from kidney trouble as I have done. Although I am getting on in years-I am 70 —I can get about with ease, and my health is splendid for a man of my age. Before I used Doan's Pills, though, there were such dreadful pains in the small of my back, just over the kidneys, and in my hips, that I had to put my bands on my hips for support, and I could not get about except in a atooping positicn. I was treated for sciatica, bat I didn't improve until I began with Doan's Backache Kidney Bills. These have done me the world of good, as I have told you, and I think they are a grand medicine. (Signed) ELIAS JOKES." Among the chief symptoms of Kidney Disease are Uiinary Troubles, Backache, Pains in the Loins, Dizziness, Ringing in the Ears, Tiredness, and Broken Sleep. Among the most serious results of Kidney Disease are Dropsy, Gravel, Stone, Bladder Diseases, Rheumatism, Lumbago, and Sciatica. The cure of all these symptoms and diseases is to go to the root of the troubles and so cure your Kidneys by taking Doan's Btckache Kidney Pills. Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are two shillings and ninepence per box (six boxes for thirteen shillings and ninepence). Of all chemists and stores, or poet free, direct from Foster-McCleHan Co., 8, Wells-street, Oxford- street, W. Mr. Jones was cured by Doan's; be sure that you get Doan's."
THE BENEFIT OF THE DOUBT. He was the owner of an auto and was running the machine himself when arrested for tpeed'ng. The officer swore that he was going at least fifty miles an hour. Well, sir, what have you got to say? asked the judge. That the officer has made a great mistake, air. When I left the garage I took a gait of five miles an hour. Two blocks below I Tan over an old woman who was gossiping on the sidewalk. There were several men a £ out who started to raise a fuss, and ao I put on an extra mile an hour." "And then?" "Then, as I was dodging a team I had the misfortune to run over a man mixing mortar, but I don't think he amounted to much. I should have stopped, only there was lime and sand blowing about and 1 didn't want to get it in my eyes. I went on at seven milea an hour." I see." I should have kept at that if I hadn't taken the wheel off a carriage. The lady who was riding in it began to ask for explanations and I put the speed at eight and went ahead. I hate to have to make long-winded explanations." Yes, and then?" Then it was a pedestrian crossing before me. I think he was thinking deeply on some subject —I think he was. I could have got down after the wheels passed over him and asked him just what subject it was, but you know how undesir- able it is to ask questions of a stranger. I am not sure whether he died or not. I then increased the speed to nine miles an hour, and was jog- ging along and singing to myself when the officious and utterly mistaken officer arrested me." # ? "Um!" replied the judge after a momenta thought. The officer says fifty miles an hour, but I give you the benefit of the doubt. Th« prisoner is discharged. I own an auto myself." ALL BETS OFF. It was on the Third Avenue elevated, and the five figures of this tale were riding up town. "I'll bet you five dollars," said Brown, "that that old chap over there in the corner is a Pole." He pointed to a long-whiskered foreigner sit- ting opposite, with a pedlar's pack between his feet. I'll go you," said Smithers. I ve got five dollars that says he's an Armenian." I Let me in on this," said Phillips. Five one-dollar bills in convention assembled in my vest pocket decree that he is a Russian." "And I will build that pool up to twenty bones that he is a Hungarian," put in Robinson. Done! cried the others and Robinson, be- ing the nerviest member of the party, was dele- gated to put the question ae to his nationality to the old man himself. Vot? Me?" said the object of their interest on hearing the question. "Vot am I ? Vv, I vass an Amerrigan—I only shoost toog owd dh^f Dapers."
STOP A COUGH IN ONE NIGH. Taka VENO'S LIGHTNING COUGH CUEc A cough may be due to any of the following: Catarrhal Colds Inflammation Enlarged Tonsils Pneumonia Influenza Consumption Enlarged Uvula Pleurisy and Croup Inli&med Throat Stomach Disorders Bronchitis Asthma A cough may be dry and hard, or loose with much eX. pectoration; it may be catarrhal with a dry tickling in the throat accompanied by partial stoppage of the nostril and shortness of breath. Veno's Lightning Cough Cure removes the cause of the cough, not smothering it but curing the diseased conditions which produce it. It is admittedly a scientific remedy endorsed and used by doctors, the leading Bntish Analysts speaking in the highest terms of it. It la infinitely superior to the ordinary cough mixtures, tablets, or emulsions which are for the most part of no practical value except to ease the cough for the time being. Veno's Cure Dot only radically cures the most stubborn coughs, but strengthe s the lungB and gives per- ftct eftse in breathing. Ask for Veno's Ligbtning Couzh Cure* price 9 £ Is. lid.. and 2s. 9d. of al1 Chemists.
METEORS AND HALLEY S COMET. The May meteors, which astronomers look for in the first week of the month, are known as Aqnarids, since they appear to radiate from a point in the constellation Aquarius. The orbit of these meteors round the sun is found to resemble so closely that of Halley'e comet that it has been suggested that they form part of the same system. In other words, says the Globe, the fragments of non- luminous matter which become meteors when drawn into our atmosphere are sup- poeed to be following the luminous particle* which form the comet round the sun. In some cases the comet has vanished—tbe luminous part has grown cold and dark- and only the non-luminous are left revolving vl round the sun in the old path. This is the case with the meteors of the latter part of November, which represent ALL THAT IS LEFT of Beta's comet. The connection between xialley s comet and the May meteors sug- gests an interesting conception of what a cometary system really is. Every year the earth passes sufficiently near the orbi l of the comet to draw some of the stony or metallic fragments into its atmosphere. The annual appearance of the aquarids suggests that the whole of the elliptic path round the sun it more or less occupied by such fragments. The cometary system, then, is a continuous ring of fragments of matter revolving round the son. In one particular part these frag- mente are 90 thickly aggregated that their frequent collisions evolve light and heat. This part forms the comet proper. When for any reason light oeases to be evolved the whole eygtem become, a meteoric swarin only
DON'T BE DISHEARTENED if your home baking has not been BORmcirl8 -R^ry agai^! but SrvH?' BORWICK'S Baking Powder, and your cakes pastry, &c will in future be IreStSg digestlble
HESTER, MOLD, DENBIGH. RUTHIN. AND CORWEN. October, and utltil farther notice. nightnight a.m., a.m. a.m.i p-m. P-ra« p«ni. p.m. p.m. p.m., p.m. ^JeusS).depart 12 012 0 5 OS 3010 012 10 12 25 1 30 5 30 Mancheter a-m- a-10- P-m- (Excliaige) „ 6 45.7 40 8 5jl0 451 5 2 40 4 5 4 55 7 15 Mancheter a-m- a-10- p.m. (Exchaige) 6 457 408 5110 451 5 2 40 4 54 55 7 15 Liverpcol (l^me Street).depart 7 25 8 3511 101 30 4 0o 5 7 15 Liyeri>ol (Land- ing Sta|e).depart 6 0 7 30 8 0 8 5011 401 20 2 40 3 20:4 305 10 8 10 Bitkenlead (Woodsde) depart 6 157 45 8 15 9 1011 550. 35 2 55 3 38 4 45 5 25 8 30 T-m- T-m- I Cheate) depart 6 45,8 459 1510 2012 45 2 25 3 554 2015 356 15 9 30 Mold arrive 7 20 9 139 5510 571 25 3 7 4 18 5 0 6 15 6 88 10 13 Mold depart 7 22 9 15 11 21 27 3 9 4 21 6 17 6 40 6 50 10 15 Caerwys. arrive 7 439 34 11 211 46 3 28 6 36 '7 9 10 34 Bodfari „ 7 479 38 11 25;1 50 3 32j 6 40 7 13 10 38 Denbigl arrive 7 57 9 48 11 35 2 0 3 42 4 45 6 50 7 25 10 Denbigl depart8 30 9 52 H 40 2 104 10 4 55 7 &7 238 10 Llanrbaitdr „ „ 8 3T9 59 11 47 2 17 4 17 7 36 8 17 Rhewl 8 4210 4 11 52 2 22 4 22 7 418 22 Ruthin. „ 8 4610 8 11 5612 264 265 7 T 207 458 26 Eyarth. „ 8 57 12 3J2 33 4 35 7 52 Kaotclwjd ,,9 4 12 11 2 414 43 j 8 0 Derwen t 8 12 162 464 48 8 5 Gwyddelwern 9 14 12 23 2 53 4 53 8 11 Oorwea arrive 9 21 12 313 1,5 31 8 20; ■' B Fans every Monday and Fair Day. a.m. a.m. a.m.^a.m. a.m. a.m. p.tn. p.m. P**BT P-m- P>m* P*™'[p-BC,|p.m. Corwea depart 7 10 10 351 15, 4 *0 6 10 ■Gwyddelirern.. 7 17 10 42 1 22 4. 7 6 17 Derwen „ 7 23 10 48 1 28 4 -13 6 23 Nantclwjrd „ 7 27 10 52 1 32 4 17 g 27 Eyarth „ 7 S3 10 58 1 38| 4 28 6 33 Buthil 7 9 52 11 3 1 451, I 355 256 427 50 8 35 Rhewl. „ 7 43 9 29 11 9 1 49 4 39 5 326 467 541 Llanrhaip,dr 1 47j 9 33 11 13 1 531 4 43 5 38:6 50j7 581 ill Denbigh arrive 7 55 9 41 1121,2 3 4 5l5 49|6 58 8 6; 8 47 Denbigh .depart 7 08 128 28 9 51111 30 2 15 3 Ujls 0 7 5 1@50 Bodfari ,,7 8, 8 36, 9 5911 38 2 23 3 43 5 8 7 13 « 58 Caerwys „ 7 14 H 8 42' 10 511 442 293 495 14 719 9 4 p.m. J&Old arrive7 36 8 39 9 4 10 2712 62 514 115 36 7 41 '9 26 Mold depart7 408 419 6 10 29^12 8 2 53|4 a8|5 38 5 45 7 43 p 28 Chester .arrive 8 17 9 49 43 11 2jl2 453 2414 50^6 36 21s 20 jiO 5 Birktnhead (Woodaide) arrive;9 79 4410 16 11 361 45 4 l<d|5 32 7 20 9 15 11110 Liverpool (Land-; ing Scage) arrive,9 20-10 010 30; 11 50,2 0 4 30;5 60 7 0 7 40 9 30 1125 | | I J Liverpool ] P-m- L „ (Lime btreet) „ 9 5010 510 55 12 45 2 50|4S2 5 53]7 15 8 5 Q57 Mar Chester a.m. (Exchange) 9 56 11 20 12 533 8 5 12 6:27 8 121010 r 23 London p.m. p.m. ¡ (Euston) 1 40 2 10 3 15 5 40 8 10f8 50110 4511 0 5 50 III I |' H and Emails at Bodfari and Caerwye when required. RHYL, ST. ASAPH, AND DENBIGH. a.m. a.m.(a.m. ra.m. pvm. p.m. p.m. ,jp.tn. p.m. Denbigh depart 6 30 8 5 9 5511402 8 3 15 5 3 7 12 8 8 ^refnant „ 6 37 8 1210 111 47|2 143 215 9 7 19 8 14 St Asaph » 6 43 8 1810 711 53| £ 203 28 5 15 7 ^25 8 20 ^•huadlan 6 50 8 25(10 1412 Op 288 36 5 £ 3 7 :^32 8 27 arrive 6 57 8 32jl0 22^2 is|g 35 8 45 5 32 7 38 8 35 ip.m *Uiyl depart 7 35|9 1010 55jl 17^3 24 23 .6 30 7 3C10 35 ^Wdlan »> 7 42 9 1711 21 24 3 :9 4 .30 ,6 37 7 4210 44 fit Asaph 7 49|9 24 11 10 1 31|S 1614 37 6 43 7 4910 52 ^efnant „ 7 58|9 3011 161 37^3 22j4 43 6 50 7 55jll 0 Denbigh arrwet8 7:9 3811124 1 45 3 30j4 SI 6 57 8 8111,11
Do you need any Printing P EVERY DESCRIPTION OF PRINTING, from a CIRCULAR to a BOOK, from a HANDBILL to the largest size COLOURED POSTER, executed neatly, cheaply, and promptly at The Free Press Printing Works. Vale Street, Denbigh. Quotations given on application for every description of work. Telephone: Telegrams: o. 5, Denbigh. Cottom Denbigh." <
EH UDDL A^N RHUDDLAN MINIATURE RIFLE CLUB. The Rkuddlan Miniature aide Club opened its indoor range on Saturday, when it met I St Asaph toO. a match. Scoresz- I ST. ASKPK. Miss Fryce 95 85 Miss Myers 83 85 Col Johnston 74 78 Mr P D C Johnston n. 79 84 A Millington 53 85 C A Myers 59 8U 978 HHUDDLA-K. Sergt. J O Jones 87 94 Sergt-Major Oldfield. 73 74 Mr OQDWY Bell, J.P. 57 53 Mr C Taylor 78 75 Mr S Nicholla 75 73 Mr Gamble 69 81 891
Sidney Smith once said I "Thank God for Teal What ■tcwtld the 4vorld do without TeaFf How -did it exist.1; I am glad I was not horn ,before Tea, These words have been repeated again and again by the millions that drink Horniman's Tea. All who drink Horniman's Pure Tea acknowledge its invigorating and nerve-preserving properties. 44 The drink of pzeasur-e mid of J¿oíf.lth. F'IÀ rveight without the package, and 44 Always Ca(jod Alike." Ask for it, insiet upon having it, and tafce no other. Sold in :—St. Asaph by Price, grocer. Llangollen: Da vies. Evans, Victoria Storee. Llandysilio: Roberts. Old Col- wyn: Price, grocer. Evans, Cadwgan Stores; Beer., Chemist, Abergele Read. Rhuddlan Roberts, grocer. Penm&en- mawr: Lewis, grocer, Co-operative Society. Wrexham: W.itMiams, wholesale grocer. Ruthin: Roberts, 2, Well Street. Rossett: Edwards, grocer. Abergele Owain Jones, chemist.
CAERWYS. FUNERAL OF MR W J DAVEY. The remains of the late Mr William J Davey, whose death occurred at his residence, Holmleigh, Grassendale, on Thursday morning, after a brief illness, were laid to rest in Halewood churchyard on Monday afternoon. Prior to the in- terment a service was held at the Island- road Wesleyan Church, Garston, at which plaoe of worship the deceased gentleman was a regular attendant. The Revs S H Hallatn, J E Dixon, Lefroy Torke, and Irving Armstrong—the two latter being former resident ministers at Garston-took part in the service. The Rev Lefroy Yorke delivered an address, and paid sympathetic tribote to Mr Davey's generous instincts. The service was largely attended, whilst at the interment there was an exceedingly numerous assemblage of mourners who had travelled out from Liverpool by special train. All branches of Liverpool's com- mercial, social, and philanthropic life were represented at the gathering. The principal mourners were Mr H W Davey (son), Mr Reginald Davey (nephew), Dr Hay ward (uncle), Dr John Davey Hay- ward, Dr Charles Hay ward, Surgeon-Major Hayward, Mr A H Read, and Mr F Read (cousins), Sir Alfred L Jones (partner), Mr Lawrence Jones, Mr Picton Jones, Mr A Sinclair, Mr Alexander Elder, Mr John Dempster, Mr 0 Harrison Williams, Mr A Berts, Mr E V Caarten, Mr C E Trevor Jones, of Denbigh, agent of the Maeamynan Estate, Dr Patterson, Dr Hurter, and the indoor and outdoor employees of Holmleigh and Maesmynan.
IELENLLAN. HARVEST THANKSGCVIXG —This was held on Thursday, September 24th. The services began with a celebration of the Holy Com- munion at 8 a.m. The Euglish service at 3 p.m. was well attended. We were all pleased to see Mrti T Mainwaring, who is now in the 9Gth year of her age, present at this service The lessons were read by the Rev W D Williams, rector of Trefnant, and the anthem, The sun shall be no more thy light by day," was well rendered by the choir. At the evening Welsh service there was, as useal, a very large congrega. tion and the service was most hearty and inspiring. The lessons were read by the Rev S Jones, vicar of Llannefydd. The anthem was Ceawch gan o fawl (Stainer). Much credit is due to the organist, Mr G Roberts, and the choir for the efficient way they did their part. Appropriate and I earnest sermons were preached at both services by the Rev James Davies, Incum- bent of St David's, Liverpool. The decora- tions, which were most tastefully executed, were undertaken as usual by the families of Garn, Llysmeirchion, and Plaa Heaton, assisted by their respective head gardeners, Messrs R Evans, Storey and Mostyn. Fruit was also kindly sent by Mrs Main- waring. The collections, amounting to t3 68 5d, were given to the Infirmary.