t; _T. GWILYAI EVANS, I C Sâ€ž MANUFAGTUEING CEEMIST. TAA-NEUY. SOTTTH WALKS 6TILya EVANS'S QUININE BITTERS. T_t~ â€žPensively taken throughout the country by patients suffering_ from Hl> preparation H no i exhaustion, and if anv value be attached to buraaa testimony debili^v. nervousness, I'.claims have boen t-ted t.vA proved by the Ike effiacy of ibis medicine has e_ by written testimonials of eminent men. The Qahrue medical profession asd others, â– 1 Q;- eat.^ dosÂ°, but the active principles of the following Bitters contain not only a suitaole^twder, Â»nd dknde'ion root. The use of Qcinine is well well known V-rbsâ€”sars^oinua- â„¢iV.-Yorr.Vm3d with these preparation?, until, after overcoming consider- known, but it has never been sau3 â™¦ o_ R perfectly uniform preparation, combining; all the essential able difficulties, the proprietor .w"]; purity and concentration. It now established as a family properties of tha above plantain ,â€¢ more it is known and teste.1. Gwilym Evans's Quiniae medicine, rf mixed in hatpv proportions. Ktte, U toi. Â«â€¢ JHc*-sÂ»<>, â– M"n.A0ES CLAIMED. .n ii. onniainin"' neither iron or morcnr" 2. A happy eombimiion of medicines 1. En-irely vegetable, thereto^e c g â€¢ cotj&don^e 0f the leading medical men in all districts in hitherto nof successfully dispens^ â€¢ Quinine Bitter? are superior to any other kind of Hitters pre- Which it he.' V-d a fair ana co.o an^ suffered severely, have received lasting and permanent benefit pared. 5. Patients important testimonials received clearly demonstrate their vdue. frantaâ„¢. L^tly. !Â»Â«Â»Â» ,,EMCAL USES. THE GREAT "WELSH REMEDY. ,.Câ€žC. RAT-IATTVR FITTERS contains QUININE, and also the active principles of DANDE- GWILYM FA ANS S Qbi,N Q.FRON- Without exception the best REMEDY for Depression of Spirit^ LION and GENTIAN, LAVENDER ana &AI**U- â€¢ nnl Melancholy. GWILYM EVANS'S QUININE BITTERS O I(T)' V MN TIN" is Strongly recommended for nervous diseases, such a3 undue ANXIETY being a Â£ Â£ ^IA. and nerve pains generally Has been taken with great permanent results DESPONDENCY THINNN?n. L FORMS. such as sick nÂ°a'-aehe, heartburn, cramp, flitulency, sens? for INDIGESTION in its dvow.in^s and pains in the re-ion of the heart. Has successfully of fulness and oppression FVJ.D), SEVERE CMM of AFF^CTIANS of the chest, such as corn no A colds TESTIMONIALS. From the REV J. H. WILLIAMS (Brynfardd), Head-master of Dowlais Grammar School. von- Quinine Bitters to restore health and vigour after LINGERING illness and b>' â– Â» Â»a *Â»Â«â€¢th" *Â«* "toâ€” SSj JrÂ»V Â° !oi the Ml Â« Mm. From J ELLIS EDWARDS, M.R.C.S., L.S A., Ac., St. Clears, Carmarthenshire, R N N VPD'BV MV patients as to the desirability of takin? your "Quinine Bitters," Having BEEN so frequency A^E J J D D JT WITH0UT exception, the MO3T pleasant and effectual I have for th= la=>t two years sivea it a lair XR. Â»â€žâ€žÂ» of .amitatertog that s L E. GWILYM EVA'NS'S QUININE BITTERS removes by Â»trÂ»0Â»themng the sytem geRcraUy. They correct the and purify fc blood, and thereby REMOTE B,. N03.T THE NAM93 0f patients in almost every DISTRICT IN Wales and N.B.â€” Mr (^ML7M1EVA]^ Bitters, and who are glad at any time to give full particulars of West of England, ^hmaave t I<L T ARGUADED to try any other preparation, as there are The names give. here are well KN^N, and can be consulted as to the merits of this preparation at any time. oâ€ž Aq fin- AND CASES CONTAINING THREE 4s 6d BOTTLE3 AT 12s 6d EACH; OLDIN BOTTLES, -S 9D A>aÂ° CHE^igT3j 0E DIRECT FROM THE PROPRIETOR. NOTE.â€”The name Gwilym Ecany, F.C.S., M.P.S., onSUmp ani Label E
DIARY. eYFIT raTe been in the compilation aSSSaiarBSiS .1. pul.1) i,;h not hold themsei-, e,,regionsible for any elTor that may happen.1,
rUBRUAXiY. Q_Friday.â€”Cheshire Assizes.â€”Commission Day Fairs at Norwich and Holywell. 3-Saturda-y. -Fair at Nantwich. 4â€”Sunday.â€”Quinqu^gesima Sunday. g Monday.â€”Fair at Whitchurcn. 6-T,uesdav.-Holy,well Count yCQurt-Fairs r.t FAlesmere, Rhyl Llangollen, and Llan- rwst. 7-WeÃ¨nesday-AsH WED:ESDA.y,-New Moon 6h. !Om. p.m.-Fair at Mold. g Thursday.â€”Chester County Court. g Friday. â€”County Court at Flint. 10 -Saturday.- F,r at Chirk. 11 -Sunday. -Fir-,t Sunday in Lent. 12â€”Mondav-â€”Annual Meeting of C*io 12 TMi?iaÂ« Ship at Chejter.-Holyhead County Court.â€”Fair at Abergele. 13 -Tuesday. -Carnarvon County Corrt.-Fair at Denbigh. "Wednesday.â€”Bangor County Court. 15â€”Thursday.â€”Opening of Parliament -Llan. dudno County Court. jg Friday.â€”County Court at Rhyl. 17â€”Saturday.â€”Eben Fardd died, 1863. 18-Sunday. -Second Rundav in Lent. 19-Monday, 20 Tuesday.â€”Fairs at Elleamere and Ruthin. 21-Weduesday.-Cheater Cheese Fair.- Wrex. ham County ";ourt.-Fair at Caergwrle. 22 -Thursday. -Full Moon 12h, 18m. a.m.- Chester Horse and Cattle Fair. 23 Friday.â€”IeuaD Gwynedd died, 1852. 24-Saturday.-Godfrey or Geffrey ab Arthur, consec. Bishop of St. Asapb, 1152. gg Sunday.â€”Third Sunday in Lent. 26-Yonday. 27 Taesday.â€”Fair at Caerwys. 28â€”Wednesday.â€”Edward Richard, of Ystrad Meurig, died, ITT 7. _I
firtfes, Saniages, anb States. BIRTHS. Hu2hesâ€”January 20, the wife of _Mr John Hughes, Cwaibowvdd-road, Fcstimog, of a 19, tie wife at Mr Koheit Jones, Holland View, Festimog, ct a daughter. Jonesâ€”January 23, the wife of Mr D^vid Jones, Cae-drain, Bethania, Festiniog, of a sÂ°n- Jones-January 29, at 13, Thomas-street, Carnar- von, the wife of Mr Thorns Jones, Post Office, of a Bon. "Morrisâ€”January 18, at St. Helen s-teiiace, Car- narvon, the wife cf Mr J. 0. ^Â°"13' T01, a s?->n" Owenâ€”January IS, the wife of Mr John 0 yen. Trefeini-terrace, Festiniog, of a (Lughtcr. Parry-Januarr 23 at 143, Dale-street, Liverpool, the wife of Mr John P. Parry, of a son. Parryâ€”January 24, the wife of Mr R. O. Parry, clothier, Frondeg, Rhostryfan, of a Robertaâ€”January 24, the wife of Mr R. Roberts, Fron Haul, Tan-y grisiau, Festiniog, of a SDn. Roberts-January 20, the wife of Mr Geo ge Roberts, Pen-y-gelli-terrace,Festiniog, of a son. Williams-January 24, the wife of Mr John O. Williams, High-street, Ebenezer, of a son Williams-January 20, at 278, Earle-street,Earles- town, the wife of Mr Thomas Williams, formerly of Tyddyn Prwynog, Bangor, of a son. Williams-Jam arv i7, at 13, (Jo,_stHntme-rcad, Carnarv JH, the wife of JI* D vid W 'lams, of a daughter. MARRIAGE. Lloydâ€”Jcncs -January 27, nt W^leyan Chapel, Higher Traumere, Bi;ke--jad,. by^ the Rev Robert .1 .Les, Davit, eldest son of Mr John Lloyd, Pcn-y-garaedd to Anue Phcebe, fourth and only survivinc daughter of Mr Evau Jon a, cabinet-maker, forof Bangor. jenesâ€”Roberts-JY 21 at the Colv.mstic Methodist ChHpel^'vid.by tae Rev J. P. Uobtrt-s (W ) Co^dllai Mr .<ohii Joues. sou or Jlr Wil- liam' Jones, 'to Miss L'zze Roberts only daughter ot Mr William ts -both of Coeu- llai. Jones-Francis-January 2G, by license, at St. ^Cyb.'s Chur- h, Holyhead, by the Rev Robert Price, B.A., curate Mr Thomas John Jones, chemist, to Miss Emma Catherine Francis, Talbot Hotelâ€”both of Holybend. Jonesâ€” Jouesâ€”January 26, J by license, at St. Cybi'ti Cnurch, Holyhead, by the Rev Robert Price, B.A., curate, Lilr Lewis Jones, Twtnl, to Miss Anne Jonesâ€”both of Holyhead. j0UCc Gw^nâ€”January 19. at the Registrar s Office, by Mr W- R. Whiteside, Mr Osen Jones, Cae forgan, Ll^ndwiog, to: Mrs Ellen Owen. Taalan, liiangÂ«U'Weu, Augitsey. I Jonesâ€”Williamsâ€”January 12. at the Registrar's Office, Carnarvon, by Mr W. R. Whiteside, Mr Owen Jenes, Brynllwyd, Bangor, to Mrs Laura Williams, Talafon-terrace, Llanberis. Parryâ€”Thomasâ€”January 2R. at the Registrar's Office, Carnarvon, by Mr W. R. Whiteside, Mr William Benjamin Parry to Miss Jane Thomas â€”both of Rhiwlas, Llanddeiniolen. Radcliffe -Platt -January 18, at St. Thomas's Church, Werneth, Oldham, by Lord Bishop of Manchester, "assisted by the Rev P. C. El: rector of Llanfairfechan, and the Rev J. P. Rountree, vicar, Henry Miles, second son of the late Mr Samuel Radcliffe, of Werneth Park, Oldham, to Emily Bertha, fourth daughter of the late Mr John Platt, M.P., of Werneth Park and Bryn-y-Neuadd. Re's- Roberts-January 12. at St. Mary's Church, Dolgelley, by the Rev Evan Davies, rector of Llanllyfni, and uncle of 'the bride, Mr R. Rees, Cefn Coch,Ll an flhangel geneu'r glyn, Cardigan shire, to Miss Roberts, only daughter of Mr R. Roberts, Tyddyn Ednyfed, Dolgelley. Williamsâ€”Gwytherâ€”January 16, at the Parish Church, Capel Garmon, by the Rev J. Pritchard, vicar, Mr Thomas Williams, farm bailiff, Beaver Grove, in the parish of Capel Garmon, to Miss Anne Gwother, Tenby, South Wales. Williamsâ€”Owenâ€”A.t the Tabernacle Ch'.pel, Bangor, by the Rev John Williams, assisted by Mr John Pritchard, registrar, Mr W. Williams to Miss Ellen Owen-both of Tregaith. DEATHS. Brownâ€”January 11, at the, Red ILion, Mostyn, aged 62. Mr James Brown. Oubbon-January 13, at 2, Craigfryn, Garth, Bangor, aged 47. Elizabeth Cnbbon, formerly mistress of the National Schools, and late of Isle of Man. Davies-January 17, at Vernon Cottage, Llan- dudno, aged 6 weeks, Margaret Mary Reeves, infant daughter"of Stephen and Mary Elizabeth Davies. Daviesâ€”January 22, aged 55, at Victoria-lane, Aberayron, Eleanor Davies. Evans-January 14, at Llanfihangel Rectory, the Rev Edward Evans, brother of MrsJLevi James, St. Mary-street, Cardigan, aged 63. Hughesâ€”January 28, at 15, Hardy-street, Live". pool, aged 66, Mr Thomas Hughes, provision merchant. Hughes-January 21, at 44, Hickerton-street, Park-lane, Toxteth Park, Liverpool, aged 39, Mr John Hughes. Jones-January 22, aged 28, at Rock-terrace, Aberayron, Mr James Jones. Jonea -January 24, aged 23, Miss ;Margaret Jane Jones, eldest 'daughter of Mr Richard Jones Ty'n-y-maes, near Bethesda. Jonesâ€”January 21. at St. David's-place, Liver- pool, aged 66, Harriett Jones, formerly of 19, Copperas Hill. Jones January 22, at Oak-vale, Liverpool, aged 60, Esther, the wife of Mr Edward Jones. Jones-January 21, at Groesffordd, Cyffin, near Conway, aged 61, Elizabeth, the wife of 8Mr Thomas Jones, formerly of Towyn Smithy. Jonesâ€”January 29, aged 66, Owain Gethin Jones, Penmachno. Jonesâ€”At 7, Bank Quay, Carnarvon, Samuel, aged 3 years and 6 months, also Emily Anne, aged 1 year and 6 months, infant children of Joseph and Mary Jane Jones. I Lewis-January 22, at 92, Highfield-street, Liver- pool, aged 82, Mrs Anne Lewis, relict of Mr John Lewis, Abarjstwith. Morgan-January 22, at Fnchesgau, Ponterwyd, Mr Morgan Morgan, farmer. Owen-â€¢]a :nary 26, at her residen:e, Clarendon- roal, Egremotit, Margaret, relict of Mv Joseph Owen. Tower View, Seacombe. j O^enâ€”January 25, at Glan-y-mftr, Menai Bridge, a^ed 48, Mr Owen Thomas Owen (Menaiwyson). Powellâ€”January 20, at lilcchwedd, Froagoch Mines, aged 34. Mr Evan Powell, miner. Parryâ€”January 19, aged 61, Mr Thomas Parry, Ogwen- terrace, Bethesda. PritQhard-Jauuarl 27, at Boston-street, Hjlv. head, Mr Osvea Pritchard, ironmonger, aged 50. Reesâ€”January 20, agJd 53, at Bridge-street, Aberayron, Mr-i Margaret Re1. Roberts-Jauuary 11, agea 11, Miss Ante Roberts, housekeeper, Llanddwywe Inn, Dyi-fryn. L'.obert-i â€” January 26, a-ed 83, at Gaol-street, P .vllheli, Mrs Fanny Robert?, relict of the 1 Mr William Roberts. Roberts â€” Jaiuary 11, at Hirdref.'g, Llaugef-u, aged CO, Miss Margiret Roberts. Roberts -January 20, aged 73, Mr Wil'iam Roberts, shoemaker, Foelgron. Roborts 24 at 52. Hankin-street, Live- p-ol, aged 49, Mr Moses Roberts Roberts --Jaiiiiary 4, at 11, T\ afford-street, Newton, Mr Richard Roberts, Chester, aged 82. Thomas January 13, aged 81, Piir^Mary Thomas, 24, Holywell-teriace, Carnarvon, i Williamsâ€”January 23, aged 48, at 3, Sulem- terrace, Pwllheli, Mrs Lao-a Williams, relict of M James Williams, Shop Pwlldefaid. Williams-January 11, aged 82, Mr William Wil- liams, High-street, Pwllheli. Woodallâ€”January 26, aged 46, at Wi;,gtborpe, Oswestry, Anne Askew, the wife of Mr Edward Woodall.
There is nothin,t more toarishing and wsrmiing in cold weather ban a cup of really gocd Cocoa, bul, th difficulty has been to obtain it pure. This may be secured at a cost of one halfpenny for a large breakfast can by using Cadbury's Cocoa, whi:'h goes three- tinr-a as far as the adulterated and starchy compounds ordin- arily sold, the smallest packet making fourteen breik- fa" C-i-3 of atlOSg Cocoa. 1
CHEÂ«TEU HORSE AVI> CATT'I' FATt.At this fair I on Thursday there was a good attendance, and a fnir time of year supply of consisting chicllv of store stock, No fat beasts vere on otfer, and the sheep pe;>s were comp srarively empty Pigs of good quality were in better supply. Good barrens fetched fiom -613 to Â£18: strikes, Â£8 to tll and in-calf cows Â£ 1S to Â£ 30. The horse fair was better stocked than at the last fair, but the sale was dull. Good an:mils fptoued from 60 to SO guineas, and colts foll JE25 to Â£ 40. The supply of Irish colts was not numerous. LIVERPOOL CORN MARKET, Wednesday.â€”Who it: In the sales reported late rates are repeated. Hour unchanged. Beans and pease steady, but not active at the quotations. ,jra;z remains witheut notable alteration. LONDON COiS MARKET, Wednesday â€” market for whe-vt, at last Monday's rate; fo-tven hold for lull prices. FJour slow nale. Oats dull. Maize qu:et a*'d unaltered. B-r.-y without change. Beans and Peas firrn.
TO C.RRES?O: DENTS. THE B A RIVER'Â« ^EVC:T.â€”Received too late. Will appear next week. L. GIIE^SON AND E. II, J -b. our next.
THE GOVERNMENT AND ITS OPPONENTS. Party strife, in matters political, is com- mon to all countries under the sun where anything in the shape of constitutional government exists. There are Conservatives and Liberals, Rights and Lefts, or by what- ever distinctive names they may be desig- nated, in the French Chamber, the German Reichstag, the Spanish Cortes, and the Legislative Assemblies of our Colonies as well as in the British Parliament. These hostile parties are so strongly attached to the opposite policies they support that, when one of them is in office," the great effort of the other is to drive them out again. The struggle lies between ins and outs, outs and ins. When fairly waged, in an open and straightforward manner, this hostility of parties keeps the political life of the country in a healthful state, insures the thorough shifting of measures that are in- troduced into Parliament ^before they become law, and prevents Ministries, to whichever party they belong, from yielding to the temptation of seeking to conduct public affairs with too high a hand. It is necessary, above all things, for the sake of the poli- tical healthfulness to which we have referred, that the fighting should be fair, and that no attempt should be made to undermine the stability of the Government in power by statements or charges purport- ing to be true when they are only surmises or inventions. But fairness is not always a characteristic of the tactics of the Tory party when it is the Liberals who are directing and controlling the destinies of the nation. The active spirits of the party do not stick at trifles in trying to excite among the constituencies a feeling of distrust in the stability of the Government. An example of this style of reprehensible tactics was recently afforded by a high-class London Conservative journal, which more than insinuated that there are irreconcilable differences between the Whig and Radical elements in the Cabinet, and that it was im- possible, accordingly, that it could cohere for any length of time, although the Prime Minister himself might be regarded as a compound of Whiggism and Radicalism. But the fact is, that the very thing charac- terized as an element of weakness is an element of strength. It would have created dissatisfaction among the advanced Liberals throughout the country if there had been too great a preponderance of Whig members in the Ministry; but the Premier has done his best to balance the two forces, and the composition of the Cabinet gives now the impression of greater strength and durability than it had at any previous time since Mr Gladstone re- turned to the head of affairs. The members of the Cabinet have a sufficiently strong sense of their responsibility to know how to bear and how to forbear. It is absurd to imagine, or try and make it be believed, that Lord Derby will not find it possible to listen quietly to the suggestions of Sir Charles l)illce, or that Mr Chamberlain will loose all patience with the caution enjoined in the counsels of the Marquis of Hartington. If the member for Chelsea had felt that there was no likelihood of much agreement be- tween himself and lord Derby at Cabinet meetings he would not have felt inclined to change from the Under-Secretary ship of Foreign Affairs to the Presidency of the Local Government Board. All the members of the Ministry, whether Whig or Radical, agree in the general policy which the Government has pursued, is pursuing, and intends to pursue, and there is no ground whatever for insinuating the existence of differences, or predicting speedy disintegra- tion. The truth is that the Liberal party in Parliament, though it consists of what I are thought to be two separate sections, is really more united than the Conservative party is at the present moment. There were indications, during the supplementary autumnal session, that it was all at "sixes and sevens for want of a competent leader of the Opposition in the House of Commons. There was no love lost between Sir Stafford Northeote and Lord Randolph Churchill, and yet both of them had their backers and fol- lowers. In the House of Lords last seson a similar want of harmony was ex- hibited, as tho Conservative peers showed no inclination to be ledâ€”wherever he wished them to go -by the Marquis of Salisbury. The restiveness of the Conservatives in the Upper House arises from th o imperiousness of the head of the party, and in the House of Commons from th want of thoroughness and decision shown by the leader of the Op- position. At th9 beginning of the supple- mentary session Â£ Lord Randolph Churchill manifested a decided inclination to "take the bit between his teeth and to have his own way but though he subsequently sub- sided into a quieter mood, there is no saying what renewed efforts he may put forth in the ensuing session, now close at hand, "to shunt Sir Stafford Northcote to the back- ground. The want of harmony among the Conservatives w?s also apparent by the con- troversial papers, written by leading members of that party, which appeared in one of the chief monthly reviews. This condition of I disagreement, which does not exist amon^ the Liberals, arises n-ituralty and inevitably from the wa.nt of a distinctive policy on the part of the Conservatives, except wha.t consists in decrying whatever their opponents say and do. The existing dis- PP c) agreements among the Conservatives are "I m also a s:gp. that the party was considerably 3 demoralized by the unexpected defeat inflicted upon it at the last general election â€”a defeat from which it has not yet quite recovered. In order to assist this recovery and to restore harmony it is rec^ssa^y that the party should be kept in a hopeful frame of mind and this helps t) account for the attempts being made to represent the Liberal Government as being liable to dissolution at any moment from internal differences of opinion. The writers and speakers who take this cue are wise enough in their generation to be aware that in order to produce harmony it is necessary to create a feeling of hopefulness. The Outs will cease to quarrel among them- selves, and will join hand in hand in close amity when they have an impression that they are speedily to become the Ins. If an opposite impression were allowed to prevail, the disagreements would be apt, not only to continue, but to grow embittered, and the local associations might lapse into a spirit of listlessness which would not prove beneficial to the Conservative causa when another general election did at last come round. All the organizations are more likely to be kept in good working order, ready for action, when there is the possibility of a Ministerial crisis occurring any day. But if any expectation of this kind â€”engendered by the misleading insinuations or statements of ingenious journalistsâ€” exists in the minds of Conservatives it is utterly delusive, though entertaining, and may help to keep them in better spirits. The Gladstone Government was never more stable or secure than it is at the present moment, as it enjoys the full confidence of the great majority of the electors through- out the United Kingdom. The desire is general and strong that it shall continue in power, and until thosa great measures of political, municipal, and social reform are brought forward and carried through Par- liament, which have been under promise for some time, and of which the country stands greatly in need, the constituencies know well enough that it is in vain for them to look for any such measures from a Conser- vative Government. The extension of the household franchise to counties, accompanied by a redistribution of seats, would not be undertaken by the Conservatives, though it was Mr Disraeli who obtained the credit of conferring household suftrage upon the boroughs. But he would never have done so had his hand not been forced by the reso- lute attitude of the Liberal party in the House of Commens. Household franchise in boroughs, however, is one thing, and household franchise in the counties is another thinir, so far as the Conservatives are concerned. They might assist in establishing the one when cajoled into it by a chief whom they always implicitly obeyed; but the extension of the same- franchise to the counties is something that they will be prepared to resist with might and main. In their estimat:on its certain effeetwoald be to diminish their territorial influence on the occasion of general I elections, and thereby to weaken the power of the party. Whether, as regards the franchise, the land question, the reform of countty government, or the creation of a grea metropolitan municipality, it is above all things desirable that the Liberal I Government shall continue to have the guidance and control of public affairs.
FLINTSHIRE ASSIZES. The business of these assizes was commenced on Wednesday in the County Hall, Mold, before Lord Chief Justice Coleridge. In charging the grand jury, his lordship said he was happy to tell them, as he had told all the grand juries whom he had addressed in that circuit, that tho actual business before them was small. There were only two cases, and neither would present any great difficulty in point of law. It seemed to him that the amount of both criminal and civil business was exceedingly light in the six places he had visited, considering the trouble and expense, and to sime extent the inconvenience, of an assize, He must say this, however, without exDressing any opinion or drawing any conclusion, that the whole of the cases he had had to deal with since he left London had been cases of importanceâ€”cases in which the crime was great or the mischief done considerable, or they were matters which could not well be tried by any but judges of the superior courts. Whether it might be possible to tako the business together at some one place he would not give an opinion, because in a picturesque country like Wales, where communication was interrupted by mountains and places were difficult of access, the difficulty attending the ceutralizatiou of busi- ness would no doubt be great. The two cases which would that ddjjr occupy the attention of the grand jury were both cases of importance. One, a case of highway robbery with violence, would present no difficulty whatever, but the other a case of murder, was rather a curious one. There could be no doubt in the world that the prisoner was the man who fired the prun which killed I the deceased, but the evidence given t the magisterial inquiry did net afford them much light as to why or under what circumstances the gun was fired. Fortunately, however, in tHs case the evidence of the wife at the corouer's inquisi- tion helped them to arrive somewhat at a decision. Her evidence might not alter the legal character of the case, but it certainly did the moral aspect of the affair. That evidence, however, could not by the rules of EaqliEb law be-laid Wore them but if true, he would endeavour to h ve it brought out in cross-examination or in somw other way.
ALLEGED HIGHWAY ROBBERY. Oliver Swindley, 19, Wm. Ha^es, 18, John Jones, 21, and Thomas George, 24, liboorers, were indicted for having assaulted Thomas Highland, another labourer, 'employed at Messrs Smith auu Mawdsley's works, Flint, on the 17th of last December, and stclen from him a watch and chain, a felt oat, and a pocket handkerchief. The defence set up was that the whole of the parties were drunk and had a fair stand-up fight, and that no rabbery had been committed. A number of witnesses were called on both sides, and the jury found the prisoners "Not guilty."
THE HOLYWELL MURDER. William Roberts, 36, stonemason, was indicted for the wilful murder of Edward Thomas, a col- lier, at Holywell, on the 4th of N, vember. Mr Morgan Lloyd, Q.C., M.P., and Mr Bonks ap- peared for the prosecution; the prisoner beine; defended by Mr E. 'Swetenham, Q.C., and Mr Marshall. Mr Morgan Lloyd, in opening the case, said the I prisoner, wI; > was married in May last, lived in a cottage at i place called Pea-y-b.d Mountain, within a few yards of the road leading to Holywell. Tlio decasod had lived with his brother, both being 1 colliers fit Ba Â»'llt, about two mile. from Holywell. 0:1 Saturday i.oght, November 4, the deceased and his brother started from Bagillt between eight and nine o'clock at with the intenti .-a o Â£ going t: Holywell. They went to several public-houses on the way, and arrived between ten and eleven o'clock at the public-house cn the Yoli leading â– from liolywell to Pen-y-bal Mou) tir,and at eleven o'c'o k, that be.og fio c'osii-g time, they had to leave. Along this road to Peu-y-bo.l Mountain were some few cottages scattered ab ut, a:d amongst these was the cottage where the prisoner lived. The deceased and his brother -.at in tae direction of the prisoner's houe. and Edward Thomas, the deceased, left his brother in the road and went up to the prisoner's house. He did not appear to have entered it, however, but timply went up the door or window, and stood there for a lew minutes. He then went back to his b-other, and remained with him for about ten mfnutes. He again went up to the prisoner's house, and once more returned to his brother without entering the house. For the third time he went up to the house and returned without entering He and his brother then seemed to have deter- mined to go down to Holywell. After going for a short distance they heard footsteps behind them, and waited to see who it was, in order to have company :to HolyweF. The prisoner then came up to them, and asked in Welsh, "WhÃœ do you want here, vou devils?" To which the ue-'eased man replied, "Nothing, my lad." The prisoner, in reply to this, said, Yes, you do; and I would not mind a bit shooting you." He had a gun in his hand, and lilting it to his shoulJer he held the barrel in the usual way with his left hand, with his finger on the trigger. Before he could fire, however, the prisoner's wife rushed up to him and took hold of his left arm ani endeavoured to pull him back. She did not to have produced any effect, for immediate! she went up the gun was fired, and Edward Thomas fell dowr, and in the course of a few minnt-Ã©1 he WAS a dead man, having been shot through the heart and liver. The cause of the crime was suggested to have been jealousy, the prisoner's wife before her marriage having kept house for the deceused and hi:, brother, and it WHS con- I jectured that thÂ«y or nt least the deceased, went to the prisoner's house for the pur- pose of seeing his wire, b-t whether that was^so or not .he could not say. Thomas Thomas, brother of the deceased, bore out the opening statement as t) the visit to the neighbourhooof the prisoner's house, the con- ver.-atioz; which took place between the prisoner and deceased, and detailed the circurrstliiceg pre- ceding and following the shooting of his brother. In reply to Mr Swetenham, in cross-examination, the witness said the gun went off the instant the prisoner's wife jumped at his a-ms. In reply to a number of other questions as to his conduct and conversation after the death of his brother, he answered that he was so much frightened that he did act remember. Witness did not strike the prisoner with a bottle, nor did he see anyone else use i bottle that night. He did not kick the prisoner, nor did he knock his wife down. He did not see her near the house, nor did he see the prisoner until he came after them with a gun. He lcuew that the wife of the prisoner was examined before the coroner, but he did not know what sb said, nor had he asked anybody to toil him what she saiu. He kuew that her evidence appeared in the papers, in English, but he had never asked anybody "o reiid it to him. Bj the Judge I do not know now whht she s-id. The Judge: And do you expect the judge and jury to believe that ? Witness I cannot say, indeed (laughter). Police Constable M'Kinna stated that he received information of the murder from the deceased's brother, and went for a doctor, who pronounced life extinct: afterwards saw the prisoner appre- hended. He had no waistcoat, and accounted for this by spying that it had been torn off in a struggle. On the day after the murder he went up to the house, but could find no marks of a struggle. He saw a broken bottle near the window. He examined the face, saou'ders, arms, and hands of the prisoner, but could find no marks or scr-itches upon him. Superintendent Hughes, who apprehended the prisoner, gave similar evidence. This concluded the case for the prosecution. Mr Sweteuham, addressing the jury for the defence, said he could hardly address them as he ought, owing to the righteous indignation which he felt that the prisoner should be placed upon his trial owiag to the lying rascality "â€”for he could call it. nothing elseâ€”of the man Thomas Thomas. He was certainly :I.t going to ask the jury to reduce the offence to one of Jmanslaughter. He was going, instead, to suggest to them, and going tJ point out to them, step by step, thit they would net be able to come to any other conclusion except that the death of the deceased was the result of pure accident. He should ask them to believe that no morejdastardly attempt on any man's wife was ever made'than that attempted by the deceased and his brother Thomas Thomas upon Mrs Arn Roberts, and that in protecting his wife the prisor o fC ident-iJIy shot the deceased. At the close of Mr Swetenham's address the court adjourned until this morning.
Talacre Hall, the ancient seat of Sir Pyers Mostyn, Bart., has been let to Mr Reynold, of Liverpool. Mr and Mrs E. Lloyd Edwards and family have arrived at Claridge's Hotel from Nanhoron, Pwllheli. The Rev Stephen Gladstone, rector of I-lawarden, who accompanied the Prime Minister to Cannes, expects to bo back in Bus-land on Saturday next Two men were killed at the BettisfieM Colliery, Fl ntshire, on Wednesday night, through the sud- den falling in of the roof. The Right Hon. Henry Cecil Raikes, M.P-, Mrs Raikes, and the Misses Raikes, have left Llwyn- egryn Hall, Mold, for Peterhouse Lodge, Cam- bridge, on a visit to the Vice-Chancellor. The Marquis of Bute laid the memorial stone of the new County Infirmary at Cardiff on Tuesday. The building, which is expected to be finished in July. will cost X3000. The site, worth E12,000, together with a donation of Â£100D, were given by the Marquis of Bute. A memorial influentially signed is now being prepared showing the advantages offered by Llan- gollen as a site f or the erection of the North Wales College. Several public meetings have beeu held upon the subject. At the Bodmin Assizes, on Tuesday Walter -T :g Felix, seamau. aged 16, was convicteJ of the man- slaughter of Morris Jones, steward on board the Mary Canso)i, of Portmadoc, by stabbing him on the high seas on November 10th. For tho defence it was contended that the prisoner had been harshly treated by the captain and crew, and that he stabbed the deceased curing a quarrel in Bel?- defeuce. Sente,ce of twelve months* hard labour was passed. A Cardiff correspondent states on auth ); ity that the Rev J. W. Wynne Jones (son of the late Arch- deacon Wynne Jones, Treiorwerth, Anglesey), vicar of Abrraare, and formerly senior curate nt Carnarvon, has been appointed to the living of Lampeter Yelfry, vaoar t by the acceptance by the Venerable Archdeacon Lewia of the Bishopric of Llanchff. In the event of Mr Robertson consenting to contest Merionethshire, the names of Messrs tIey- wood, Lonsiale, and C. Walker arc mentioned as Tvobihle Liberal candidates for Shrewsbury. Intelligence his been received at Chester of the death, at Boulogne, of Mr Thomas Hilton, a well- known and. universally-esteemed b.irristcr on the Chester and Norrh Wsles Circuit. Hamuel Morgan, Jun., Welsh flmnel m^ru- faefcurer, Montgomeryshire, has filed r- petit-ion owing to serious depression of trade. Ihe liabilities are Â£ 130,000, the â€¢sscots beiug consider- able. Upton Castle, the seat of Mr IT Vaughan, brother of the Master of the Temple, was much damaged on Sunday by fire, which broke out in the library. It is stated Captain Pritehard-Rayner, who is breaking up his Anglesey establishment, will not be the Conservative candidate for Anglesey, and th-it the party are endeavouring to secure as their candidate Mr John H ighes, ex-mayor of Liverpool. MrT. J. Jones- of Llangefni, member of St. John's College, Cambridge, has passsd success- fully h's examination lor the degree of B A. at tho above university, his name appearing in the f.eeond-class theological honours list. The Rhyl local committee has appoint od Mr P. Mostyn Williams to represent that hWE on the sites committee of tie proposed vVales College. The Kev E Tudor Owen, having acted as senior curate at Rhyl for a period of nearly 20 years, giving his se.vices gratuitously, has now resigned. PROPERTY SALT:.â€”By Mr J. Pritchard, at the P .i v/.<;y Hotel, Lia:ifii- P.G., freehold bouse. No. 1, En fair-terrace, withdrawn as zC 2 8 o. 2, ErwLv- tsrr^e, w: horuwu at Â£ 210 632 ;q;iare a" building land or Â£ 110. Messrs Hughes and Pritehard, B.'iigor, vendoi's solici- tors. CONSP,RVATISV ,I-, FLTXT-HISS. â€”It has been de- cided to hold a public meeting at Rhyl during the Eastern holidays, Mr Raikes, M.P., being one of those who have promised to attend it. BEAUMARIS GRAMMAR. SCHOOL.â€”At the recent examination for eight open scholarships at Sidney Sussex College, Cambridge, one of the two first was awarded to J. Owen, Beaumaris G. :mnaar Srhool, who years ago obtained one of the exhi- bitions offered by this school to boys in public elementary schools. There were* 30 to 40 candi- dates. THE CARNARVONSHIRE HUNT. â€” The harriers t threw off on Monday at Ciynnog, and had a good day's sport, several hares being killed. Mr Sydney Platt, the master, hunted the pack, and there was r, field of ladies and gentlemen, w, ) were hospitably entertained at luncheon by Mr \V. A. Darbishire. The entries for the hunt steeple- chase ou Thursday are exceeding any anticipations E which were realized when a proposal was made for reviving the fixture. REPRESENTATION* OF MERIONETHSHIRE â€”It is j .1 irr stated that Mr Sorton-Parry, who contested Car- narvon Boroughs as an Independent Liberal at the late by-election, and who after the poil announced his determination to again come forward, will transfer1 his candidature to Merionethshire, in opposition to Mr Robertson, M.P., who h..s been selected by the Central Liberal Committee. Mr Sorton- Parry is on the commission of the peace for the county, but is non-resident. NORTH WALES SLATE T-RkDr. Coi,,sequp-t upon the continued depression in the slate trade Capt. Kinsey Hayward, the managing direct-, of the Cilgwyn Slate Quarries, which afford ern- ,ymeut for 300 men, stated at the Llast| mons;,1 v let- ting that 115 workmen would bejdiecharged after a fortnight. The management Captain Hayward added, exceedingly regretted this course but, in the depressed state of trade, thera was no alter- native. It is reported at Bethesda that oViing to the depression Lord Penrhyn's quarries will shortly revert to the four-days' syrtem of working. THE TRIAL OF HOLYHEAD RAILWAY OFFICIALS.â€” At the Anglesey Assizes, on Friday, before Lord Chief Justice Coleridge, the jury acquitted Mr Guest, the Holyhead station-master, and In- spector Holt, who were indicted for the man- slaughter of three passengers who were crossing from the steamer to the railway at Holyhead. The charges aarainst Alcock and Evans were also dis- missed afterwaros. Nor.TH WALES COLLIERS â€”On Saturday a meeting of the North Wales coalowuers who are members of the North Wales Masters' Association WPS held at the Wynnstay Arms Hotel, Wr-xham, to take ir.to consideration the notice from the North Wales Miners' Association stating that from J the 3rd February the colliers only intend to work five days of eight hours each per week. The masters resolved that they would not allow any alteration in th? working hours to take place at their collieries, and notices to this effec were posted at the several collieries. DEATH OF MISS NESTA WILLIAMS WYNN -Sor- row was caused throughout the district of Rusbon, on Saturday, by the announcement of the somewhat sudden death of Miss Nesta Williams Wynn, the youngest daughter of Sir Watkin Williams" Wynne, Barr., M.P., at the age of thirteen years. Sunday week Miss Nesta attended Diviue service at Ruabon Parish Church with her mother, Lady Williams Wynn, and on Monday was out liuuting with Sir Watkin's hounds, at Brynkinallt, Chirk, Lord Trevor's estate. During the week, however, she became very seriously indisposed. Feverisa symp- toms presented themselves, and the throat was found to be ulcerated, causing grave anxiety. Dr Bennett arrived from London on Thursday night, and remained with the invalid until she died. Miss Nesta's condition was so critical oa Friday that Sir William Jenner was telegraphed for, but* owing to an engagement with her Majesty the Queen, Sir William was unabie to visit Wynnstay, and on Friday night, shortly before ten o'clock, Miss Nesta expired. Profound sympathy is felt through- out the Principality for Sir Watkin and Lady Wiiliams Wynn in their extreme bereavement. A WELSHMAN SENTENCED TO DEATH â€”At the Manchester Assizes on Thursday, Abraham Thomas (a native of Henllan, near Denbigh, butler in the employ of Captain Ansdell, at Kersley, near Bolton) was found guilty of the murder of Christina Leigh, late housekeeper to Captain Ansdell, and seuteJJced to death. It appears that Thomas, on being apprehended, said that he and the housekeeper had been quirrelliDg for a fortnight; that he had been on the spree," and that he did not think, five minutes previously, of committing the dreadful deed. THE PROPOSED SOUTH WALES COLL JG?:.â€”Lord Bramwell has consented to act as one of the referees in the arbitration upon the relative claims of Swansea and Cardiff as the site for the new College for South Wales and Monmouth- shire. Lord Spencer's duties in Ireland will prevent him acting as one of the refertes, and it has been suggested by Mr Mur.della that Lord Carlingford, who is doing Lord Spencer's work at the Privy Council Office, should be asked to take his place. The Mayor of Cardiff, on behalf of the Cardiff Committee has informed tho IV'^yor of Swansea that they are agreeable to such an arrangement. SERIOUS ACCIUENT ON* THE MENAI SUSPENSION" BRIDGE.â€”On Thursday morning a carriage con- taining a number of witnesses, jurymen, and police constables, who were on their way to Beaumaris Assizes, collided with a cart on the Anglesey side of the Meuai Suspension Bridge. The shafts were completely shattered, and all the occupants of the carriage, which overturned, were precipitated into the road. Mr David Jones, Llanfechell Hotel, sustained serious irternal injuries, and fears are entertained of his recovery. Sergeant Toohill, of Holyhead, was also much cut about the head. FATAL ACCIDENT AT A WREXHAM COLLIERY.â€”A sad fatsl accident took place at the Caepenty Coal Company on Tuesday morning, by which a youth named Newman, aged 17 years, wrs killed. It appears Newman was engaged down the shaft to attend to the weggons, and from some cawse he crushed against u post and killed on the spot. Intelligence has reached Chester from TheKnole, Bournemouth, of the birth of a son to Lord and Lady R. Grosvenor. ANOTHER COLLIERY DI-PUTE.â€”A grave dispute has again arisen between the Wrexham miners ard their employers. The miners have se-ved the pro- prietors with notice to work five dars per week and ei^ht hours per day, contending that this will bring about a better state of things, and so raise their wages. The notire, which is in accordance with a resolution adopted by the Leeds Conference, ter- minn.tes on February 3rd. The owners, having assembled in association, have determined to resist the notice and not to allow any alteration to take place in the working hours, and another disastrous rtrike is feared. Negotiations are row being made to about a compromise. FASHIONABLE WEDDING AT WREXHAM.â€”A fash;orab!e weddins? took plp.ee r>,t Marchwiel, near Wrexham, on Tuesday. iMirs Arabella Margaret Pierc r, eldest dang-hter of Mr B. Pierey, c f M-irch- wiel Hall, was married to Mr Y.do:n> d Bowen Bernard, of ol, Courfield Gard s. London. The Rev T. E. Meredith, rector of IÂ«gli-id, officiated, being assisted by the Rev J. St:nk< rector of the parish, he marriage was m>de the occasion for rejoicings of an extensive character.
Tbe reason why "0 r-anv are unable to take Cecra is that the varieties commonly gold are mixed -with starch, under tho plea ot" reuder-npr them soluble; while really making them thick, heavy aiad ir:dip.tible. This i may be easily detected, for if Coaoa tfci-k^ns in the cup I it provs the addition of starcli. Cadbury's Cocoa Essence is genuine: it is therefore three times the trength of those Ccscoas and a refreshing beverag ko tea or coffee, Â«