Collection Title: Denbighshire free press
Institution: The National Library of Wales
Rights: The copyright status or ownership of this resource is unknown.
(: PEPS t -tablet teal b^atheab^ tablets, make the throaty chest, and lungs cold- resisting. When a nasty cold or. a coughing bout foretells the revival i f t of your old bronchial trouble, the best thing to do is to^take Peps at once to strengthen and PROTECT the chest. When a Peps tablet is taken from its preserving silver Wrapper and allowed to dissolve the mouth, it gives off powerful medicinal and germicidal fumes that immediately circulate with the breath through all the air. passages, and destroy any germs that have got into YOUR I nostrils and throat. At the same time the sore, inflamed membrane is soothed, healed, and protected,/ phlegm is released from the brori- chials, breathing is made easy, and that distressing cough and throat soreness, disappear. By this direct, treatment Peps .keep trouble off the CHEST 4nd lungs, and the worst weather can be faced without fear of evil Consequences. It is the safest plan !to. always have a few Peps handy .0. to arrest a cold, and prevent it reaching the lungs. or starting bronchitis and chronic ? chest weakness. c/»•/«/«/« ill TREMEIRCHION. FEAST OT ST WINEFEIDE.—-At the least of St Wincfride at Holywell on Sunday, Dr Francis Mosfcyo (BIshop) officiated and at Benediction sezviae in the afternooa. At tie latter serviee the Rev Father Jnggar, of St Beano's College, delivered an eloquent panegyric on the saint, whose healling powers, he said, had been maui. tostedt at the shrine for well nigh a thousand yean. That agency of healing wbioh God save to St Wisefride was suddenly held up and stopped Bat the water had come back, and St Wlnetride had aiisen glorious and fceantifal and fair and radiant once again, and, please God, there would be a new book in the history of her wondera. c-. "OUR DAY" COLLECTIONS fat the Red OrDas 10 the following parishes £ .s d. Llandyrnog.- Collecbed by Mra Tomkinson and Helpers .4 9 1 Aber wheel or. -Per Miss Cameron 2 11 10J From Mra Madooka 1 1 0 Llangwyfan.-Per Mrs Correll and Blater loan Jones l 15 7 Part of Llacynye.-Per Mra Correll and Mile Martha Haerhes 2 12 10-f Lianychan.-Por Mrs Vooper 2 11 7 Llangynhafal,—Per Mrs Bromhead Col Eromhead 6 0 0 Mr Leathes 10a, Misa Askew 10a 1 0 0 T r\ V" .118 5 Per Mra J D Joree 1 6 7 Per Mra Bleackley Rev T Reea 0 10 0 Dox M4 1 11 it Per Mra L Jonea and Miss Williams 1 12 0 Per Mr Jones io Gellifor Sohool 0 3 1 Per Mr Roberts in Golden Lion 0 3 8 Total to be sent the Headquarters, London .29 o 0 Received by N. C. Righf, vice-president, V.A.D. for the above pariahee. November. 1917.
ECZEMA IN COLD WEATHER
ECZEMA IN COLD WEATHER. Body a Mass of Scalding Sores. WONDERFUL CURE BY ZAill-BUK, • Dnrin? the col.) weather," said Mrs. M. in'inLY T Qneen Street, Beri- "rjstol. to r local reporter. n' 1 mJ" hailrlfi het-ume Jccl and jiillarned. t.ipK a rash came under mr am-, wi.k! -Tadnallr >pread ov(jr my body. It proved to he a very bad form ot o'ozetviH. My body, tcet. and hands Mere covered with a drv
The Church In Wales
The Church In Wales. ST ASAPH DIOCESAN CONFERENCE. 1 A conference of the clergy and the lay representatives of the diocese of St Asaph was held on Monday at Wrexham for the purpose of nomin- ating representatives of the diocese I on the representative and governing bcdies of the Church in Walest which will have the government of the 4urch in the event of the Welsh Disestablishment Act coming into operation at the conclusion of the war. There was a full attendance of the clergy and laity, the meeting t5 being presided over by the Bishop. WHAT THE CONVENTION DID. The Bishop, who was cordially received, said the first thing which should be done was to give an account of the stewardship of the delegates who at the last conference were appointed to attend the Cardiff Conference. The first point of prin- ciple raised at the Convention was on the question of voting by orders, and the resolution, which seemed to involve more or less the principle of episcopacy, was rejected by the whole Convention. That matter was I decided once and for all, and decided in such a way that it could never be raised again by any sensible man (applause). Another striking inci-! dent in the Convention was the: presence there of women as repre-f sentatives (applause). He was proud to say that it was that diocese and that diocese only, that had the' distinction of sending women as representatives (applause). The question of their presence on the governing body would come up for decifion later. But he ventured to' say that the lady representatives from the diocese must have impressed the whole Convention with the wis- dom, and the absolute necessity and; justice of admiting ladies as repre-' sentatives (applause). His (Dr Edwardl) conviction was very strong indeed that for the future working and welfare and unity of the Church in Wales the acceptance of the principle of equal representation was essential, and was I in fact, the foundation stone upon which the work would rest for the, future. He was extremely grateful I to his South Wales brethren for the readiness with which they accepted the principle (applause). Of the convention itself, he did not think anyoae could have been there with- out being struck with the calm, grave, earnest, alert, and reverent j tone with which the proceedings! were conducted during the fourdav s. A distinguished North Wales clergy- man gave his impression of the con- vention in the words M I went there expecting a Babel, and I found a Pentecost" (applause). He (the Bishop) could not imagine any man who attended the convention not coming home with his heart filled with hope and high confidence for the future of the mission and work of the Churck (applause). ANXIETY FOR THE FUTURE. The future, of course, for us, the bishop proceeded, is a very anxious one in every direction. The question is asked again and again, What is going exactly to be done with the Welsh Church Act ?" I do not know. I cannot tell. But I can see deep under currents moving in Wales. I very much doubt, in the bottom of my heart, whether those who are mainly instrumental in bringing about that Act are altogether satisfied (applause). Some of the best men in Wales who were strongly in favour of disestablishment and disendowment (I am not discussing the subject) have come to me and spoken to me as serious and religious men, and have said they C, are not quite happy with things as they are to-day. What fruit that sort of feeling is going to produce I do not know, but I think it is a matter for thankfulness that such a spirit should be, as it were, growing up in the country around us. But of this I feel con- fident, that we as Churchmen must I keep our eyes fixed firmly upon the spiritual mission of the Church in Wales, and we must think of that I and that only, and in God's good providence the rest of it will come, as it must and will come (applause). WORKERS, NOT ORNAMENTS, WANTED. Turning to the business of the conference, the bishop said he hoped nobody would bs elected on the I representative and governing bodies who did not mean to attend and take part in the work. They could not afford any ornamental figures (applause). The representative body was the business body of the Church, and should embrace the best business brains in the country lie had ventured himself to ask the Lord Lieutenant of Flintshire, Mr Henry Gladstone, and Lord Cohvyn, both trained financial experts, if they would consent to nomination, and thev had consented (applause). THE MASSES MUST BE REPRESENTED. On a proposal to extend the closing date for nominations for the governing body to November 12th, Mr Pierce (Northop) said they were at the parting of the ways, and they ought to be very careful to have the big masses represented (hear, hear). Most of the nominees up to the present represented the leisured and county families, and it would be a big Dlunder for them not to take the tn' opportunity of securing those who would represent not only themselves, but the great bulk of the people (applause). r. Sir Watkin Wynn, urging an even longer extension, said it I behoved them to move very care- fully in every step they took. They wanted the Church to be Church in Wales." They did not want it lo be said it was the Church of the poor or the Church of the middle or | any other class they wanted it to be the Church of the people. Were the people to be represented by a few titled heads, by the few who paid super-tax ? He wanted it brought home to every Churchman that he had a voice in this matter, and that he must use his common- sense just as if lie were voting for a Parliamentary candidate. How were they to get the men from the toiling masses ? Personally lie did not know who were the most loyal and earnest and devoted Churchmen. He trusted they would see that everybody was nominated who was likely to take interest in the work. The Rev Silas Evans contended that the crux of the position was J that the working men did not come forward in the numbers they v, otild I like to see, and it waa largely a question of expense. They would ] like to know whether their expenses were likely to be paid ? Mr* R G Parry, Overton, said Sir Watkin had spoken as a gentleman he (Mr Parry) spoke as a working man. The working man must have more voice in the management of his church. They should have more time to study the question of nominations. The Bishop expressed the hope that the practice of canvassing would be discontinued (loud and prolonged applause). He hoped the clergy especially would abstain from anything like canvassing (laughter). This was one of the things thit rather weighed with him against prolonging the time. It lessened the opportunity of aa undesirable procebs. They wanted to get the best men, the most spiritually- minded men, to undertake this great work for the Church. A vote being taken, the closing day for nominations wai fixed for November 12th by a large majority. HOW TO ELECT THE GOVERNING BODY." After several amendments had been lost, the following resolutions were agreed to, on the motion of Canon Davies, Rural Dean of Wrexham:—"That for the purpose of electing representatives of the governing body of the Church in Wales, the archdeaconry be the unit of the electoral area that the number of representatives be ap- portioned between the several archdeaconries as follows St Asaph, 9 clerical and 18 lay Mont- gomery, 5 clerical and 10 lay; and Wrexham, 11 clerical and 22 lay. One of the amendments, to make the diocese the electoral unit, was moved by General Sandbach, and seconded by the Dean of St Asa ph I The latter, who was in khaki, act- rnitted, amidst laughter, that, while he seconded the amendment, he damned it with faint praise. Mr Thomas Thomas (Llanrwst) asked how they in the west were go- ing to be represented. He feared they would be swamped by the east. All the wise men were not in the east (laughter). ELECTING THE REPRESENTA- TIVE BODY. The Conference proceeded to dis- cuss similar points in relation to the representative body, and the Bishop observed that it would be very difficult to work the body in arch- deaconries. Mr LI Hugh-Jones (Wrexham), however, called attention to a clause in the scheme fixing the diocese as the unit. The Bishop replied that he was not previously aware of the clause and thanked Mr Hugh-Jones for the information, and it was then agreed that the whole diocese be the area for the election of the Representative Btffly. HOW THE VOTES SHALL BE TAKEN. Canon Redfern, Denbigh, moved that the election for both bodies be by means of voting papers, and that the clergy should vote for clerical representatives only and the laity for lay representatives only. The voting papers, he also proposed, should be returned by post to Mr II A Cleaver, diocesan registrar, not later than November 22nd. Nominations must be in by November 12th. There will be ten days for working the election, and the counting of the votes will take place iti the Chapter Library, St Asaph, on Friday, November :'3rd, at 11 a.m., the Dean of St Asaph to be the returning officer. The names of the elected members will te published in the Press. The Standing Com- mittee of the conference will draw up a supplementary list from the candidates next in order to those elected to provide for casual vacancies. After discussion, the liole of Canon Red fern's proposals were agreed ttD.
SEEP POTATOES, Or>r '•> Kp'curr, Nrw F.xpre«sv Qnc^n Marv, T'u;*itMif. BritJfh Quiv;i, Felips?. Ujv-to- PalhouMf, Ivufcc. Qoom A!*xan
BODFARI. WBJ.COM*: HOMK FOR SOLDIERS -Li-et wetk a concert was held in che Sahaol, got) op by the V.T.C., to wolcoana hoae, after many months' eerviea in F/anos, three Badfari msa, viz., Robert Rogers, Chebhire Laboor Butcvllon J lianpilrels, Motor Traaaporb Cjrpa and J WHiiamt, Boyai Field Artillery. The ftao.or, wio presided, oongratalated the men on the work they were doing for King and eoontry, wished them a hsppy holiday, and preaaated them with a gaiaoa each, the resets of a coiieotioa among the aadieace and othsr friends. Mr Rogers respandei for himself and his comrades. The concert was exseilent in every way.
ABBiMiiiliE BEE SMIXHFIELO,—Mr Riehari Paarae reports for Monaay an entry of 10D oitcle^ 9 calves, 400 sheep and latnba, and 4 colts. Tee best demand ever experienced, ali cattle making frorj 92 to £ I per head over late wnketJe, 42 (at cattle, few of the good qoaltwy to Hi owo £ 39, or 63% 41 par cvx, smaller cat;io eoliing jtut as well in p?o- porticn. 7 dairy cows; a cow in eali baicng. log to Mr Jobu Hughes, BryngwyUa, makfgg £710 5i, a record for till* aale, others to 230, CO store oatSle were an extraordinary good trade, banches making from jeli joi to ACIO l'2j 01. CAlla3 iC5 5 j. Sleep and la ntu were poor qaalioy and ( very dear. Pens Welsh ewes 104 6J. Limb, 39j. Breeding etitis \38) 58i 91. Cart colts 38i guineas. Hackaoya 21$guineas. 1 Attention is called to tbis week's advertise- mea t.
LLANFERRES. t W S A -The Llsnferres War Savings Aisocia.ion ia now affiliated to the National War Savings C ijamittse for operating Sohcme Å. W un DIUVE Heing stlasniated by the recent) splendid snocets of the last whist drive, it is intended to hold another, followed by dancing, on Thursday, 22 ad innt., the proceeds to be devoted to the solciers' comforts of our own parish. Addreises to be sent to the Hector Immediately. A B'AD ACCIDENT,—On Wednesday of !a«t week Wlltrea Vaagban Joaes, aged 1'2; bon of Mr John Tnomas Janes, Ponflurdl, Maeshafn, was playing with a fuse cap. I when it exploded, and severely damaged his face and eyes. His grandmother was quickly ou the scene, and eventually stepped the bleeding, bat cot until, bow- bver, a considerable (imentity ot blood was lost. The following day be was removed to Mold Cottage Hospital. In is reported that the poor lad has lost the age of on of his eyes.
SlLE OF IIR33 OUDSS
SlLE OF IIùR33 OUDSS. paosEGurios is desbigi. SUIRE. At th A.');)i'gle Potue CJ1\! on S1a"t. day, Mr Taam* Joaea, ht'J'HC' of Gvefaj- cHia, LUafairialiiaiafi, ani \ie Willis-a Wii-le, haria dealer, Oaesta?, wara lumrQoned fo an lntriagemaalof the wato of Horaas O!tlel' 1917, whiai provider that 1, an ocaapier of aa agrioaltaral holding ia f*<:eafc Bdoala SbAH no sell or parb with tn3 posaesaioa of any haite nsed or capable of bafnj aied for the cultivation of the holding cxtapis h the aathsrity of a lioenoo geantoi under Regulation 2.T. cf the Datenoe of the Raaltn Regalabiona." Mr Jatneii Amphleti, 0)19110 Bay, prois- oatad on behalf 01 tbe Police, and Mr R T Morgan, of Chaste?, defended Wilde. The fa. of che ease wese njt disputed and whish were to the effusi shall oa the 22ad .September last the defendant Jones sold a otirt mare to the defendant Wilde f jr whieh no licence had been oitsinal. MfKB Kjjarti, hooarary secretary o! che D?nbigfl8bir3 War Agrioaltaral Esecativa CDsncnitijee, state i CTH n) applioatioa was received for a iijeaoa ia respect of the mare di-1pi6tolagi froji J.)a--31, faraj to tha defandaat VVildi. ftlr AtnphleSifexplatn^i Otis" %tie G neue ment loosed upon the re Dov,1 of horse) from agricultural holdings oi which they were required as a very grave offence and thas tbe penalty of a oonfcavensioa o! tbe Regulation was J6100 fiog or elx ajoatas ioapri^oatneni, or bosh thl) aid j imprisonment. If deale.-s were to be fallowed to go aboai the coaaty and take horses away it meant that noaaimala wo aid be tfitt for ploughing and other work necessary to provide fool. Tae Regnlatlon had been published by the Deabigbshire i Ececuuiva Coamittee for weeks in the Weieh aui English papers cirealating in the C^untiy, end there was no excuse for any farmer, and any horse dealer trying to go on with that trade an J making profits out of horses which were required for the production of toii, and for which the enly authorised buyers in Denbighshire are Messrs A E b vans, Brcn^ylfa, Wrexham, and Mr John Roberts, Gwersyllt. The Chairman said tha Magistrates recagniead thai tbo ofEaooa was a very eertoui one aad tbe de andant J aine-i was fined £ o, ani tin defendant Wddo £10. —
I INSIST ON HAVING t (BORWICK'S I BAKING POWDER. J all cheap l-u!!