day evening, near the village of Llanasa. which resulted in painful injuries to M' Peter Jont s,Gadlys Farm, andlMr John Parry, Llanarmon. Mr Parry was returning from Holyhead. where he had j tined the Welsh demonstration to welcome Mr T. D. Sullivan, M.P., ex-Lord Mayor of Dublin, and in driv ing towards borne the horse, a young anima took fright and bolted at a terrific pace, the vehicle was overturned and the occupants thrown out. Mr Jones sustained a fracture, OL one leg, and the hip of his other leg was disloctted. Mr Parry bad one of his a-ms fractured, and he was severely cut in the face and other parts of his body. The vehicle was smashed to atoms. Â«, The lately imprisoned ex Lord Mayor of
Commons last week, Mr Gladstone referring to the Tithe Bill, said that the Hoose ought to be prepared to approach any reasonable proposal in the reverse of a captious spirit There was in the House those who considered tithe the sacred and indefeasible patrimony of the Church, and there was another body hold- ing the directly reverse opinion but whethe it was the property of the Church or the pr p rty of the nation, it was a property of which Parliament was a steward, for the custody oi which members were responsible, and for the preservation and maintenance of which they were also responsible He hoped that it woul â€¢ be in that spirit, and not in the spirit of sim- ple condescension to the difficulties of tht moment, that they would approach the coubi- deration of the proposals of the Government. The bill for the promotion of intermediate
education in Wales brought in by Mr Muudella, is backed also by Mr Osborne Morgan, Mi Henry Richard, Sir Hussey Vivian, Mr William Rath bone, Mr Stuart Rendel, an, Mr William Abraham. It is on the sam. lines as the bill of last year, ani provides fo: the constitution of an education board for Wales and the duties and powers of such a body, the main object being to provide inter- mediate and technical education for the Principality and the county of Monmouth. A case under the Criminal Law Amend-
THE TITHE WAR IN FLINTSHIRE. DISTRAINTS NEAR MOLD. Mr Peterson was very busily engaged on Wednesday in making distraints for tithes due to the Rev. Watkin Williams vicar of Nan- nerch, near Mold, and the proceedings caused a good deal of exci ement in the locality. At Fenbedw Ucha Farm, the occupant, Mrs Lloyd, is about Â£ 70 in arrear, and here three stacks and several c >ws and heifers were distrained upon At Brynycrfynon farm, there was a sharp tussle between the tenant and Mr Peterson, the latter insisting upon going over the fences as the gates were locked. At Blaenycwm, the tenant actually flooded a meadow, and Mr Peterson and the emergency men had to go to the farm by a circuitous route two miles out of the way. Nantycwm was the only place where the crowd became threatening but, acting on the advice of Cap- TU ,I18' Bradley solicitor and Mr fi? â€¢ ^orÂ§an\Liberal agent, the crowd ceased CAI611" attitune, and amused them- ves by blowing horns and hooting. After taking a luncheon at the Cross Keys Inn, Mr Peterson distrained on a stack of straw belong- ing to the lrndlord of that house.
ST. ASAPH BOARD OF GUARDIANS. atTS? fÂ°Artninhtly me^ing ?f this Board was held at St. Asaph, on Thursday when there were present-l\fessrs Edwin Morgan (in the chair). Jos. Lloyd J Robert- (vice-chairmen) S. Perks. J.P., Ll. Lloyd, J.P., J. Briscoe J P., T. Howes Ro'erts W_ Jon, R. Robert-i (Dyserth Hall), J. Vausrhan ,MaUhs"S wiUSiaJ,â€žsMtUrr"y' J' Da"eS' 1 THE HOUSE. THE HOUSE. The Master reported the number of inmates in the House last board day to be 145; admitted since, 1;,? iir"6 remaiain Â£ in the House at e' 'f6,; corresponding period last year, Loo increase, 13. |! rv,1?16# of vagrants relieved during tlicj paÂ«t fortnight was 143, as compared with 9^ corresponding period last year increase, 45. 3 THE ALLEGED BURIAL SCANDAL AT ABERGELE A letter 13 read from Mr K. Roberts, sexton bergde, applying for payment of the sum o ^â€¢> cr0sl.no a grave in Abergele Churchyard according to instructions from the Master of the the House and in doing so informed the Board that during the year 1887 19 burials had taken place in the above Church-yard. Mr J. Roberts said that the committee were not willing that the money should be paid, but the Abergele guardians were in favour of paying the money, and Mr Jones, the master, and Mr Grimsley also thought they should pay the money. Mr rirnsley explained the circumstances of the case, from which it would appear tnat an old man of the name of David Owens, an inmate of the workhouse, died on the Saturday following last bllard day. On hearing of the death of the old man one of his relatives came to the House, ,ind the Master arranged with him to go to Aber- Se â„¢ak? arrangements for the interment. 1 he Master instructed the man to go in the first instance to the vicar, to ascertain if the body could be interred in the Churchyard, and if so to take the other order to make the grave to the exton. In the event of the vicar not allowing the burial to take place in the Churchyard, he provided him with another order to take to the fcJurial Board It would appear that the messenger Te'! rrS to.â„¢6 sexton, and arranged with him 'hat the burial should take place in the Church- yaid. Ihe vicar ruled that the burial could not take place in the Churchyard, aud there seems to take place in the Churchyard, and there seems to have been some difference on the point between t,ie V1,ca,r ai^ the sexton, the latter maintaining that the burial could take place. The vicar had written to him (Mr Grimsley) and had explained the matter. The sexton, however, bad opened the grave, and the interment not, being allowed to take place in the Churchyard he had to close the grava for which service he now demanded the pay- ment of the bill he had sent. Mr Jos. Lloyd was of opinion that they were I bound to pay the bill, inasmuch as he was acting uuder instructions received from the Master. Mr .J. Roberts (Geinas) said that nobody knew letter than the sexton that the man could not lie buried there, and he ope-ied the grave in a spirit d revenue against the clergyman, Mr Evans. But as long as the man had received ail order fro,n Board he moved that the bill be paid. Mr J. Vaughan seconded the propos tioa. Mr Perks said lie had no feeling whatever on the subject, but as a matter of principle he would propo-e an amend mellt, that the money be not i);tid, as the sexton was perfectly aware of all the circumstances and consequently he was of opinion that he could not sustain his claim. Mr Jos Lloyd But did he get an order from us ? Mr Jones, the Master, explained that the man had died on Saturday morciny, and in: the after- noon a relative came who told him that her husband had promised the deceased that should he die before him that he would see that he WAS buried with his parents in a grave at Abergele Churchyard. The old man had on one or two occasions had leave of ab-ellee, and du, ing one of these absences he had seen Mr Kobe ts, the sexton, and asked him that he should be buried with his f tther and mother at the Churchyard. The sexton t'romised to do so as there was plenty of room in he grave He sent the purter in the evening with the separate lIlll ial forms, and told him to tell Samuel Owens. a relative of the deceased, to go with the first ortler to the vicar, and see if the tody could be buried in the Churchyard, and if SO to take the second order to open the grave- to the sexton. A third order was written, to the secretary of the Burial Boards, in tie event of the vicar not allowing the interment at the Church- yard It would seem that Owens went on Sunday morning to Abergele to see the vicar, but there WAS a communion service being held at the Church tt the time, and the vicar was conducting the service, so he could not see him. He, howeve-, met Mr Roberts, the sexton, who to'd him that if David Owens should die before him that he had promised to bury him with his father and mother, ind he would see I.hat this was carried our. Samuel Owens replied that he had promised him the same thing. Owens then left the matter in the hanus of the sexton, and went away with the understanding that everything was all right and lie had he trd nothing further about the matter until he heard from Mr Grimsley that the vicar had written him a lette,, criticising his (the Master's) conduct in the matter. But he was told that he was not to b ame, as his instructions that the vicar's c nsent should be first ascertained were S-iffirieuth exp icit. Mr P,i-ks said he was informed that the sexton was acting PERFECTLY ill-gal in opening the grave wit oui fir t O taining he periaission of the Vicar. Mr 1. ROOT-ITS said thdt the grave had been opened with the result that a number of bones, in some cases with the flesh attached to them,had beeu dug up. Mr Wm. Williams said he was informed that the deceased's father and mother had been interred in that, grave in the year 8 11 if that was so how could there be any flesh attached to the bones, after atieh a lapse of time. The sexton in his letter said that 19 interments had t.ken place there during THF past year. If that was correct, he (Mr William6) would like to know, why it was refused in thif case. The Clerk said he believed that interments were only allowed to be made in the yard in special cases. A question was asked as to what was meant b) -pecial cases. The Clerk replied, such as a wife being interrea in the same grave as her husband, or husband with his wife. Mr Williams thought a son ought to be allowen to be buried with his mother and father. Mr Roberts (Geiuas), said that the Master when he gave the order was perfectly aware that tho Abergele Churchyard was closed, and therefore thought he was to bltme. The Master denied that there was any blame at- tached to him, for he was met with the argument that there was plenty of room in the Churchyard, -tud that interments had taken place there during the past year, and when he gave the order he dis- tinctly told the porter to tell his relatives that he must go in the first instance to the Vicar, and afte obtaining his consent to go with the order to the sexton. Mr Williams asked if there was not a tombstone on the grave. A reply was made in the affirmative. Mr Williams, continuing, said if there were H buried in the yard in 1887, he did not see why that pour man should not be allowed to be buried there tie believed that the sexton exceeded his duty in opening the grave without first obtaining the vicar > permission, still that was a matter between the vicar and the sexton Mr J. Vaughan said he believed that the story about there being bones scattered about was very much exaggerated, as far as he understood there was only two old sculls dug up, and they tried to make cipital out uf that. He thonght that the sexton had done quite right, for why should pauperc NOT be allowed to be buried in the Churchyard as well as other people. Mr Perks said he would like the Guardians to uuderstaud that the sexton knew very well that it was necessary to get the consent of the vicar before the grave could be opened. Mr Davies thought that paupers should be treated like other people. Mr Grim-ley said he saw the vicar a few days who told him that only the other yveek a pau- per had been buried in the churchyard. Mr W. Jones said there was no doabt whatever but that the vicar treaied paupers in the same way as he did other people. After some further discussion the amendment was put to the meeting, when seven voted for and eight against. The motion was then put to the meeting and declared carried. APPOINTMENT OF COOK. The Master reported that in answer to the adver tisemeuttl for a cook, two applications had been re* ;eived, viz. from Ann Jones, Mold, and Mary Evans, Denbigh. The latter only sent a testimonial with her application, and she was called into the room. A few questions having been asked, and satisfactorily answered, she was unanimously ap- pointed at a salary of Â£ 20 per annum, including oeer money. I A PAINFUL CASE. The Chairman said that the next business was a most painful one he referred to the case of the Abergele Relieving Officer, who, as they were no doubt aware, was obliged to be taken to the asylum I on Friday last- He held in his hand a letter fromDr. .I Griffiths, and also a petition signed by many in Abergele, in favour of allowing the office to remain open until such time at he would be able to resume duty. He (the chairman) thought that un lor the circumstances tnev should trv and keep the office open as ong as they cou d. Dr. Griffiths thought that the officer's R,,HJ was onlv temporary deranged and hI8 opinion was C- .boated by Dr Cox, of the Asylum. He therefore thought it best to make some arrangements to keep TRIE office open. He believed that Mr Jones, the Denbigh relieving 4.1! WAA TO ASSIST Mrs Wil iams to carrv Â« thf rrt,7The ofB"Â» <Â»n*i r .â€žd .7 HTWÂ». !TM'F AÂ«RÂ«"Me to assist Mr, Willli.MS. was therefore Â«ppo.nted to the office. HOD to E R ;RTL,TTSOR^RI:IOB "WNSR01 HE TO arrangement. W"S 0li"ed â„¢ aÂ°d ac'iuiesoed 'Â» lhÂ« THE BOUNDARIES QUESTION. A letter was read from the Assistant Commission- er, expressing his intention to hold a public inquiry in regard to the boundaries question, and asking the Board to mention a place, date and time for the holding of the inquiry. The following PIAR.Eg were Inamed viz., Denbigh, St. Asaph, and tihyl. Five voted for Denbigh and Rhyl, and seven for St. Asaph; it was therefore agreed to submit the name of St. Asaph, and also to suggest that the inquiry should be held at 2-30 in the afternoon, but that the meeting should not be held before the flrst week in March.
RHYL PETTY SESSIONS. MoNDAY-Before Messrs. T. Ll. Murray Browne (in the chair), W. Wvnne and S. Perks. THH CASE OF NEGLECTING TO MAINTAIN A WIFE. Jane Roberts, Crescent place, summoned her bus. band, Thomas Rob rts, for the arrears of an order for 4s. per week made against defendant for her main- tenance-Tbe Defendant now applied to have the order reduced. The complainant did not put in an appearance, a certificate being handed to the Bench certifying she cTuldr^^nt. --qufntly The Clerk (to -Ribp,-f-) r. T AL_ I T 7 jruu jL'suwbQuontne 26th beptember last an order was made against vou and IN favour of your wife, by which you were'or- dered to pay 4s. a week for her maintenance? Roberts: Yes In reply to further questions Robertsr further stated that he earned 18s. a week, and that he_ did not now owe his wife anything. TLie Clerk: You now apply that that order should be varied ? Roberts: Yes, I want it reduced to 2s. a week as it is impossible forme to pay any more. I only worked a day and a half last week, and my wages only average Us. a week 3 G THE PHAILJman But vou were getting 18s. a week when the order.was made against you Roberts Yes, standing wages; but I am not in Roberts Yes, standing wages; but I am not in constant employment every day I come here I lose three shillings out of my money. wile's6 Wh" d0 Roberts: I don't believe in it at all She's only got a sore leg, ana I saw her out last Wednesday. thiIâ„¢r?ifioateaÂ°: â– Â»> Wd bj- ,V,,??nIrtS: X-au qujte williÂ°fer to g've her two shil mg^ a weeic, but I cannot pay four shillings a week, tor when I am not in a position 'to pay she takes out a summons against me, which incurs extra co-<t. The Chairman ( tddressing the Reporter) said It might perhaps be thought that we are doing an unusual thing in acting in the absence of the de- fendant. But we think we are doivg the best under the circumstances. The case by the woman against the man has been before us several times, and we have each time discussed it fuliv. sn that have the facts substantially before us, and therefore think that no hardship will be done by acceding to the man's request, and reducing the order from four shillings to three shillings a week. B. iberts I cannot possibly pay three ehillings a week. Â° The Chairman You must try. SCHOOL CASES. In the charges of neglect in sending their child- ren to school against Robert Hughes, Vale road, and Edward ovah, pointer, medical certificates were produced, shewing the children to be ill. The cases were therefore dismissed. Mr Edward Jones, School Attendance Officer, ap- pi ed for warrants agaiust the following persons for neglecting to piy fines Joseph Parry, David Wil- liams, John Davies, Joseph Hughes Edward Morris, J .mes McElroy, AUen Jones, and Elizabeth HNzell til or Yale road. 7 QUARRELSOME NEIGHBOURS. Mary Jone>, Vale road, was charged by Margaret Jones, 29, Vale road, with having on the 28th Janu- ary, unlawfully assaulted her. The Complainant deposed that on the day in ques- tion defendant knocked her about, and pulled a quantity of hair (produced) from the skin of her head, and dragged her about for the distance of six yards. Defendant's boy afterwards struck her on various parts of the body. Hannah Davies and Betsy Jones, neighbours,gave corroborative evidence as to the assault. The Defendant could get no peace from the com- plainant, who was continually ejecting her children from a closet which she said all the occupiers of five houses in that neighbourhood had an equal right to. The Bench considered the case proved and inflicted a fine of one shilling and sixpence costs. The Defendant said she would not pay, and a war- rant was issued.
Ã¸tts anD ^ummarg. Judging from the proceedings at the special mee.ing held on Tuesday, the "summer hand" question promises well to be a troublesome one to our Board of Commissioners this year again. Why it should be so we are utterly at a loss to understand. But it does look as if for the next few months we are to be inflicted with a repetition of the very same arguments pro. and con. as those we have been familiar with for at least the three past years. Surely our Commissioners have now had ex- perience enough to come to a decision on this matter, without all this childish and unseemly wrangling. We have* much sympathy with the outsiders "-as they were very unkindly called--and especially with Mr Kent, who during the last two seasons has shewn great energy and tact and organising and aHm nis-, trative powers of a high order in the man- agement of this thankless business. And we are heartily sorry that he should have made up his mind not to have anything more to do with it. Mr H. D. Roberts' criticism I of the action of the outsiders" are unworthy of the least noticeâ€”he should be treated with contempt. Of Mr W. Williams' we have a higher opinion but even he can- not claim to be much of an authority on the question under notices We hope Mr Kent will reconsider his decision, and that he and the other gentlemen of the committee, who have not a seat on the Board, will be willing to continue their valuable services in t1" terest of the town. â€” â€”â™¦ The Dean of St, Asaph writes to say that
Miscellaneous IMMEDIATE POSSESSIONâ€”TO LET, 5 BELLE VUE TERRACE, BATH STREET, RHYL. Situate in the best part of the town. Hecently papered. For particulars apply to the Present Tenant, on the premises. Now ABAKEHOUSB to be LET in Windsor street, Rhyl.â€”Apply to JOSEPH LLOYD, St. Asaph SUPERIOR Apartments, at 58, West Parade, s Rhyl. Good Cooking, Home Comforts, Re- duced Terms. References given if required. TO LET, WOODLANDS, Brighton road,Rhyl, in first-rate Repair, with entry 1st May. Three sitting and five bedrooms. Excellent Gar- den.â€”Apply on the Premises. mO BE SOLD, the EQUITY of some good JL House Property. Apply by letter, "L," office of this paper. TO BE LET, with immediate possession, ALPHA VILLA, Elwy street, containing 3 entertain- ing rooms, 7 bed rooms, Bath room, Ac. Rent, Â£ 32. Apply R. D. ROBERTS & SoN, Wellington Chambers, Rhyl. TC. AMOS, Auctioneer, Rhyl, has several JL Cottages to Let in West-street, Wellington Terrace, Boston .Place, Victoria-road, and Mill Bank. Also good HOUSES, SHOPS, &c., in various parts of the Town. TO BE SOLD by private treaty, that desirable FREEHOLD VILLA RESIDENCE known as Â«Â«TON-Y-MOR," 19, CHURCH STREET, RHYL, containing Dining & Drawing Rooms, Kitchens, 5 Bedrooms, and 2 Attics, Stable and Coach-house.â€”Apply to J. W. Baow, Auctioneer, &c., Rhyl & Denbigh. TO LET, House and Shop, No. 11, Water-street, Rhyl.â€”Apply to Mr AMOS, Auctioneer, Rhyl MILK.â€”A good supply of RICH MILK from newly calved cows, specially arranged for the winter and spring trade. An Alderney cow kept.-EDW ARD AMOS Cow-keeper, The Milk House, Bedford Street, Rhyl. TO BE LET. â€” A FURNISHED HOUSE and a FURNISHED COTTAGE, situate in CHURCH STREET. Plate and Linen found if required.â€”For particulars, apply at 16, CHURCH STREET. WAN'LED by May next, a HOUSE situate in the oentre of the town, with front room on ground floor suitable for an Office. Bent must be moderate.â€”Address AOMB," Advertiser Office, Biyl. TO BE LET, Nos. 27 and 28, Kinmel Street, Rhyl. Rents, Â£ 17. Nice situation.â€”Apply to Mr T. C. Amos, Auctioneer, Rhyl. TO BE LF T, from May 1st next, the commod- ious a 1 pleasantly situat d HOUSE, 14, hlwy Street. -Apply to J. T. JoNES, Aled House. TO be SOLD, by Private Treaty, that desire able SHOP and DWELLING HOUSE, being No. 25, Bodfor Street, Rhyl. &pply to J. W. BBOWN, Auctioneer, &c., Rhyl. HYL.-BUILDING LAN-I ON SALE on West Parade, Aquarium S teet, and North and South John Street, in Lots to suii, purchasers. Apply to Mr R. JONES, Builder,Elwy Street,Bhyl RHYL, NORTH WALES.â€”To be Sold, Thirty _Lt' Ladies' Bathing Machines, with booking- office and all requisites for bu iness, in good order best stand on beach; owne declinirg business through delicate health.â€”Foi furthei particular* â€¢ apply to HENKY PABBY, 13, Bedford S reet, Rhyl. WELL-FURNISHED APARTM .NTS to be Vy LET in the best part of the own.-Ap ply at Woodville House, 22, Water-sti at, Rhyl. TO LET, THW commodious aad conveniently arranged Public Room or Hall, known as OXFORD HALL," in bank Buildings, near the corner of Hi>rh-strjet and Sussex-street, with a roomy en- trance in the latter street. The Hall is on the first floor jundeip the Freemason's Hull) and is adapted for concerts, dramatic performances, public meet- ings, assemblies, &c. Also commodious Shop and Dwelling House, No. 21, Bodfor street. Keys at the London and Provincial Bank. Forterms (very low) apply to Mr TALLENT- BATKXAK, Solicitor, 24, Brown Street. Manchester. J AMES A VIES, HOUSE AND ESTATE AGENT, RHYL. Registrar of- Marriagas. Fire and Life Inrurance 4gent. Instructions for AUCTION SALES promptly attended to. VALUATIONS for PROBATE MADE. Mortgages Piocured. TO BE SOLD, TEN HOUSES in Princes' Street, in one or two Lots; a good sum can remain as Mortgage (if required.) Also, BUILDING LAND. By Order of the Trustees. Apply to Mr Jamee Davies. House, Shop, Coach-house, and Stable, 7, Bodfor street, Rby], and other Freehold Pro- perties in Town. TO LET, Rent. Houses in Gvynfa Terrace Â£ 15 10 0 Houses in Prince's street 918 10 0 In othei Parts of the town, renting at L14, :S19. 10s.; Â£ 20; Â£ 25; Â£ 27 LSO; L35, &c. Apply to MR. JAMES DAVIES, Office-GWYN FA VILLA. J. M. G RIFFITHS, Tailor, Hosier, and Outfitter, 11, WATER STREET, RHYL (Temporary premises during alterations at Sussex-st) Choice and varied Selections in latest SCOTCH AND WELSH TWEEDS. WEST OF ENGLAND & YORKSHIRE CLOTHS For OVERCOATINGS & SPRING SUITINGS Fit. Style, and Workmanship guaranteed. Best Makes in SILK AND FELT H VTS, HOSIERY in all its.Departments. 49* GREAT BARGAINS to clear before enter- ing Now Premises. LIVERPOOL. THE I HADING DAY HOTEL AND RESTAURANT 18 THB "BEAR'S PAW," 58, LORD STREET. LADIES', also LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S DINING RoOKS. Lavatories. Choioeat Cuisine. Finest Branda of Wines, Spirits, and Cigars. JOHN COBHAH, Proprietor. T. J. FLETCHER, Manager. Telephone No. 542. ACCOMMODATION for PARTIES from 20 to 200 WAIT. COMPLETION OF ALTERATIONS. WAIT for Millward's Sale. Surplus and Soiled Goods. Aftjnishing Bargains. Saturday, February 25th. MILLWARD'S SALE. JONES & SON Are now giving SPLENDID VALUE IN FLOUR Double XX 91bs for one shilling. Superfine lOlbs for one shilling. Super lllbs for one shilling. Fines 121bs for one shilling. The 9lbs Flour is EXCELLENT VALUE. The lOlbs Flour is Unprecedented Value, being SPLENDID HOUSEHOLD FLOUR FOR FAMILY USE. There is not another firm in North Wales that can give you BETTER Value, and very few (if any) can give you equal value. We purchased 3,000 sacks before the advance in prices, and we give our customers the benefit by selling the same just as if there had been no advance in the mar kets. OUR DELICIOUS HOUSEHOLD BREAD At Id. per lb., or 12 lbs. for I s., Cannot be equalled or surpassed for the money. It will be worth your while to give us a call Iv when you will receive BEST QUALITY OF GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES. JONES & SON, FLOUR MERCHANTS, ABBEY STREET, RHYL, AND LIVERPOOL HOUSE, ST. ASAPH. # Education. NORTH WEST WESLEYAN METHODIST SCHOOL ASSOCIATION. EPWORTH COLLEGE, RHYL. GEO. C. WALKER, ESQ., B.A., HEADMASTER. PENRHOS COLLEGE, COLWYN BAY, MISS POPE, LADY PBINCTPAL. VISITORS desirous of seeing the School Premises, are respectfully requested to call and do iO. Prospectuses on application to the Principal, or the Secretary, REV. F PAYNE, Colwyn Bay. ST. ASAPH GRAMMAR SCHOOL LARGE AND COMMODIOUS BUILDINGS Erected in 1881, Surrounded by Six Acres of Playing Fields, and situated in onn -)f the healthiest Districts in North Wales. Pupils prepared for JFrofessional and University Examinations. Thirty-three successes in the last two years in- uding a scholarship of JE50 for three years and exhibitions of Â£ 20 and S,15 Terms, &c., on application to W. Easterby, Lt.D., B.A., Head Master. The Very Reverend The Dean of St Asaph, Chairman of the governing body. IDDLE-CLASS E DUCATION. F. WELSH, B.A. Course of Instruction ENGLISH SUBJECTS, CLASSICS, MATHE- MATICS & FRENCH. PRIVATE TUITION. Full Particulars on Application. Address-27. WATER STREET RHYL BRYN AVON, ST, ASAPH LATE OF LLANFAIRFECHAN. A thorough preparation for Business and the learned Professions. DURING the past twelve months the Pupils have been successful at the Examinations of the Royal College of Surgeons, the Incorporated Law Society, Durham University, the Home Civil Service, the Pharmaceutical Society, and the Science Examinations of South Kensington. No Pupil ba. failed in any Examination. Testimonials from tht Archbishop of York, Lords Fitzwilliam, Zetland, Houghton, Feversham Wenlock, &c. Mr Robinson has had thirty fonr years' experience in teaohin g a ome of the best schools in England. L A D I B S' c OLLEGE, ARCVILLE, EAST PARADE, RHYL. (House detached. Recreation Ground with Winter Tennis Court.) Principal-MISS MERCIER. (Removed from Russell Road). Masters: Resident English & Foreign Governesses. Pupils very successful in Oxford and Cambridge Local Examinations, also in Royal Academy of Music and College of Preceptors' Senior and Junior DANIEL EVANS -SHOW- WILL OOMAIENBB THIS DAY WHEN A MAGNIFICENT COLLECTION OF THE N EWEST JjlASHIONS IN HIGH-CLASS GOODS, Will be Ready for Inspection at the Lowest Prices seen for many years. 25, Wellington Road, AND COMPTON HOUSE, 32, HIGH STREET, RHYL, To STUDENTq.-To all those who burn the Mi tuight. Oil," engaged in thental labour we would recommend Cadbnry's Ooooa) its Ctim orting, sustaining, and exhilarating, pows aro extraordinary -1' V.LaLc,u, I WELLINGTON ROAD, HHYL. REV. J. VERRIER JONES, (Pastor), WILL PREACH ON SUNDAY. Services, Mornng at 10-30. Evening 6-30 Oollectionsafter each service. ENGLISH WESLEYAN CHHAPEL, BRIGHTON ROAD, RHYL. ON SUNDAY NEXT, REV. THOMAS RIPPON, WILL PREACH. Sittingf; Free. Collections at each Service. Week evening service, Wednesday at 7 -30 p .m. rrayerMeeting on Friday at 7-30 p.m. Organist-(*. E. Fielding, Esq., Fernleigh. ENGLISH BA PTiST CHAPEL SUSSEX STREET, RHYL. ON SUNDAY NEXT, REV. W. EVANS-FOOTE (Pastor), WILL PREACH. Services, Morning at 11 Evening at 6-30, All Sittings Free. Collections after each Service. (J HRIS~T QHURCH, IJ HYL WATER STREET. ON SUNDAY NEXT 1 REV. D. B. HOOKE, I (Pastor.) Will Preach-Morning at 11 Evening at 6.30 All sittings free. Collection at each Service. I Week Evening Serviceâ€”Wedne sday at 7. I RHYL jpLEASANT E VENINGS. I The Tenth will be held on MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27th, 1888, In CHRIST CHURCH LECTURE HALL, Chair to be taken at 8 p.m. by A. L. CLEWS, ESQ. AdmiRsion: Front Seats, 4d; Back Seats 2d. RHYL RELIEF FUND. THE Commiliee pppeal for assistance to enable j. them to rereve the p lor duriug the ensuing season. They commence operations with a balance of Is. 6d. owing to the Treasurer from lc1.st whiter. The Treasurer thankfully acknowledges the follow- ing subsc -'pdons iti-aidof the fund:â€” Â£ S. D. Already Advertised 23 5 0 Proleeds of Sale of one ton of Pota- toes given by Mr J. Drummond, Rhydorddwy Goch 2 5 0 N. & S. Wales Bauk, Hon. Treasurers, pro tem. WAIT. COMPLETION OF ALTERATIONS. WAIT for Millward's Sale. Surplus and Soiled Goods. Astonishing Bargains. Saturday, February, 25th. MILLWARD'S SALE. SMALLEY MEMO HI aL FUND. A T a meeting of the friends of the late WM. ED. T\ SMALLBY. Manager of the N. & S. W. Bank, Rhyl, held on Friday, Jan 20th, 1888, Mr T. ELLIS, Chairman of the Rhyl Improvement Commissioners, presiding-It was resolved, "That the many various and important services rendered by Mr Smalley in whatever way seemed for the benefit and welfare of his fellow-townsmen of Rhyl, and of the poor in particular, extending over a period of 25 years, deserve to be acknowledged by some fitting tribute to his memory." C, That in pursuance of the above resolution, a lund be at once opened, to be called THE SMAL- LEY MEMORIAL FUND,' in aid of the Education of Mr Smalley's Children and that circulars inviting contributions be sent to all his friends." List of UUBLC 'iptions. Â£ S. D Rev. T. Richardson, M.A., Vicar of Rbyl 5 0 0 Rev. J. O. Evans, M.A., Vicar of Towyn 5 0 0 MrT. Winston, Bodanerch 5 0 0 A FRIEND," PER MR T. WINSTON 5 0 0 Mr Peter Browne,Plastirion 5 0 0 Mr W. J. Kent 5 0 0 Mr Thomas Casson, Denbigh 5 5 o Mr S. Perks, J.P. 2 2 0 MR W. WYNNE, J.P. 2 2 0 Dr Eyton Lloyd 2 2 0 Rev. Canon Browne, Bodfari 2 2 0 MR THOMAS ELLIS 1 1 0 Mr Walter Wynne, Abergele 1 1 0 Mr Edward Roberts, solicitor 1 1 0 Mr M. D. Roberts, do. 1 1 0 Mr E. W. Keatinge, dentist. 1 1 0 Mr John Asher, head POSTMASTER 1 1 0 REV. D. BURFORD HOOKE 1 1 0 Mr J. H. Ellis, wine and spirit merchant 110 Mr H. A. Steer. wine and spirit merchant 110 Mr Henry Parry, Brighton road. I 1 0 Mr H J. B, Lawrence, Royal hotel 0 10 6 Mr T. M. Daviei, CHEMIST, 010 6 Rev. T. Prichard, RecTor of Llanelidan 0 10 0 Mr T. Ll. Marray Browne, J.P 10 0 0 Mr Caleb Lewis, London 5 0 0 Mr E Rae LIVERPOOL 210 0 MR H. B. PARR, DO 210 0 C,ipt. Wynne JONES, OLINDA 2 2 0 Mr W. Hughes, Carnarvon 2 2 0 Rev. Canon Morton. 2 2 0 Officers of Ruthin Branch of N. & S. Wales Bank 2 2 0 Miss Ed wards, BODF >R Street 2 2 0 Mr F. J. Chambers. L. & P Bank, Rhyl 110 MR OLIVER GEORGE, SOLICITOR 1 1 0 MR M. S. PLUNKETT, PENYDON 1 1 0 Mr John Foulkes, Albert VILLA 1 1 0 Mr Robert Jones, Voryd 1 1 0 Mr Wm. Williams, SUMMERFIELD 1 1 0 Mr R S MATTHEWS 1 7 0 Rev. W. LI. Nicholas, Flint Rectory 1 1 0 CAPT. KELSO, BRYNTIRION 1 1 0 Mr Jail. Y. Strachan, Manager N. & S. W. Bank, Rhyl 1 1 0 Mr S. Roose, EUGLEFIELD COTTAGE 1 1 0 MISS Rocse, YSCEIFIOG 1 1 0 MRS DE HANCE, 1 1 0 Mr G. T. Evans, N. & H. W Bank. 010 6 MR G. EDMUNDS, DO., LLAUFAIR-OAEREINION 0 10 6 MR DANIEL EVANS, DRAPER, RHYL 0 10 6 MR A. HARRIS, JEWELLER, DO 0 10 6 Mr W. V. Edwards. CARNARVON 0 10 6 Mr 1. S. Oldfield, Sycamore Lodge 0 10 0 Major PENN, GORPHWYSFA 1 1 o Mr T. E. Perkins, Water street 010 6 Mr John TALBOT, High street. 1 1 0 Mr S. L. Revis, N.&S.W. Bauk,Holywell 1 1 0 MRS MORRIS, PENYCOED J Q MR OWEN HI ARRISON | 010 0 MR STEPHEN LLOYD, KINMEL STREET 0 10 6 Mrs Morgan, London 2 2 0 Rev. Dr. Butterton, J.P. 1 1 0 Subscriptions may be paid to either'of the joint HLÂ°\TPE2R8; N- & 8. W. Bank, or at the L. & P. Bank, Rhyl; or to the hon. sec Mr ARTHUR ROWLANDS. RE-OPENING OF A PUBLIC BAKEHOUSE. ROBERT-PRICE, 39, HIGH STREET. R. P. Grocer, &c High Street, begs to inform his numerous customers and the public GENERAUT that he has Re-opened the PUBLIC BAKTNP AT 5 p.m. daily. TF"1' R. P. having engaged an experienced Baker, and paying every attention to same, hopes to be favoured with a share of your patronage. OTSIIFV NFGPWMARW YÂ°UR ATTEÂ°FCION TO WS SpWdid S OIL? ini? *AT VETY LOW PRICE*, viz. 81bs., 91bs., lOlbs., for Is. R. P. guarantees that rtcannot be surpassed for the money in the town of A mut 13 invited to judge for yourselves. NOTE. THE HOME-MADE BREAT) SHOP, 39, HIGH STREET, RHYL. OADBUBY BROS. direct attention to the Dutch Cocoas and their English imitations, sold as pure Cdcoa, to which about 4 per cent, of Alkali and other agents are added, to give apparent strength to the liquor, by making it a dark colour. This addition may be detected by the scent when a tin is freshly opened; No Cocoa can be stronger than' Cadbury's, whioh is guaranteed ABSOLUTELY PURE, I Sales by Auction. â€”â€” THIS DAY (SATURDAY), FEB. 18TH. GrWYLFRFN, ixKOVE PAR K, COLWYN BAY, Important Sale of Household Furniture & Effects. MR. T. C. AMOS has BPEN favonred with in- structions from Mrs Parry (svho is leaving) to SELL BY AUCTIO i on SATURDAY, FEB 18th I 1888, the wholn of the superior HOUSEHOLD FURNTTUR hi, the contents of two entertaining rooms, five bedrooms, kitchens, &e. also a quan- tity of SILVER & ELECTRO-PLATED GOODS. Sale to commence at 1 o'clock prompt. Further particulars may be had from the Auc- tioneer, Sussex Street, Rhyl, & Holly Grove, Colwyn Bay; or from Mr JOHN LEECH, Accountant, Culwyn Bay. NOTICE. THE VICARAGE, OLD ICOLWYN. THE Sale of FURNITURE advertised to take place on Thursday and Friday, 23rd and 24th February, 1888, IS POSTPONED For the present. CLOUGH & CO., Offices-Denbigh and Rhyl. Auctioneers. m j)t'fJil:'k;. FREEHOLD. BY PRIVATE TREATY. TO HE SOLD," frrftnediate possession, Nos. 1 and 2 CLWYD VILLAS, DENBIGH. Well- built modern Houses, delightfully situated on the main road from Denbigh to Rhyl. Five miuutes' walk irom the Railway Station. Also several Val- uable BUILDING PLOTS. Apply to Messrs SISSON and GEORGE, Solicitors, St. Asaph. ST DAVID'S DAY, ITHUKSDAY, MARCH 1ST, 1888. THE ANNUAL DINNER Will be held as usual at the A ROYAL HOTEL, RHYL. PRESIDENT T. MORGAN OWEN, ESQ., M.A., H.M.I.S. VICE-PEESIDENT P. MOSTYN WILLIAMS, ESQ. Dinner at 6 p.m. Tickets, 5s. each, to be bad at the Hotel. VALE OF CLWYD PLOUGHING SOCIETY. Denbigh Meeting 1888. IHE MATCH advertised to take place on i. Friday, 17th February, 1888, has, owing tl' the Frost, been POSTPONED until FRIDAY, 24TH FEBRUARY. All previous arrangements hold good. G. T. E. WRIFORD, Secretary, Denbigh PROPOSED TESTIMONIAL TO MR. HTOKES (Late Stationmaster of Rhyl). T has been resolved to open a Subscription List, t with a view of presenting ME STOKES with a Testimonial on the severance of his long and faithful service as Stationmaster in Rhy the most import- ant Station between Chester and Holl head. Till further arrangements are made subscriptions can be paid to the hon. Sec. pro tem., J. REYNOLDS. At the Bee Hotel, Rhyl. ROBERT JOLLEY, PLUMBER, GLAZIER, AND GASFITTER, 67, VALE ROAD, RHYL. Baths, &c., fixed. Hot and Cold Water Engineering. Estimates given, and Personal supervision of all Work. WAIT. ALTERATIONS COMPLETED. WAIT for Millward's Sale. r" Surplus and Soiled Goods. Astonishing Bargains. Saturday, February 25th. MILLWARD'S SALE. H. A. STEER, WINE AND SPIRIT fERCHANT 73, HIGH STREET, RLiYL. BASS AND WORTHINGTON'S ALES, GUINESS' DUBLIN, RAGGETT'S LONDON INVALID NOURISHING STOUT, IN CASK AND BOTTLE. MINE.RAL WATER DEPOT. Full Price List on application. KHKi. K ICOKLI & AWMTIAM May be had from the Publishers, AMOS BBOTHISBS By Post. Delivered in Town 8. D. G D. ONE QUARTER 1 8 One QUARTER 1 1 Flalf-yearly 3 4 HALF-YEARLY 2 2 NEARLY 6 8 YEARLY 4 4 TO CUTUIJHFTI'UNDENTS. Correspondentfare requested to GIVE theirnameand Lddress when sending communications. Orders, Advertisements, &C., to be addressed totbf Publishers;aud all ehequeFA, P.O. Orders. &e.to b( ir ide payable to the Proprietors, Amos BRoTuER, Advertiser Omce, Rhvl _be
a meeting of the supporters of the proposed memorial to Bishop Morgan, will be held at Shrewsbury, on Friday, February 24th. He had received so many assurances of sympathy and promises of he'p frurn leading Churchmen and Nonconformists thit he could not doufit the success of the movement. Further an- nouncement will be given after the meeting as to the form the memorial would take. He in rites the attendance of those inte.ested in the matter who are able to be present. An address to Mr Gladstone in favour 01
flame Rule has been prepared for signature by clergymen of the Church of England. Among the signatures are those of the Deans of Manchester and Winchester, Bishop Abra- ham, Cabon of Lichfield, Canon Scott Holland, Canon Butler, the Master of Selwyn College' Cambridge, Mr Lyttleton, aud Canon Wilber' force. â€” A very serious accident happened on Fri-
Dublin met with an enthusiastic public we come upon landing at Holyhead, on Friday, on his way to Westminster. An address in behalf of the North Wales Liberal Federation was presented to Mr Sullivan by Mr Hum- pbreys-Owen, in the enforced absence of th< President, Mr Stuart Rendel, who wrote that he felt in welcoming Mr Sullivan he could nut pos&ibly be more in his place as a Welsh re- presentative. Mr Sullivan was received with equal enthusiasm at Chester, nd elsewhere on his way to London, where the maoifesta tions of popuiar sympathy with Balfour's criminals," culminated in a great demonstra- tion in Hyde Park, at which between sixt\ and seveuty thousand persous assembled to do them honour. *â€” In the course of his speech in the House oi
ment Act, heard before the Rhyl justices on Wednesday last, revealed a sad case 01 parental neglect.^ A young man was charged in respect of a girl under 14 years of age, the daughter of a local publican. The case beint sub judlce it is out of our province to make any comments. But it transpires that the girl was well-known to the police and others i to be the boon companion of a woman of ill- f me. What the town knew surely th(- father ought to know. If he was not aware of how and with whom his daughter, a mere child, spnt her time, then he is guilty oi criminal iudifference. And what is to be said of the police ? They undoubtedly were well aware of the character of this girl's companion, and should have warned the father, and if afterwards they had reason to believe her evil courses were- continued, her father could be deprived of her custody as a person unfit to take care of her.
drvnessAtick?hITATI^ ^ND. -Soreness and affecting the voice Forth Â°D' inducin Â£ couSh aI)d Glycerine JninK t e 8^mPt0ms use tippa, LIFE 7*T ^'â€¢Te8^ Â°n ?Â°-Se aDd Throat say 1 he Glycerine Jujuoes prepared by James Epps and Co are of undoubted services a" a curaUve or palhaUve agent," wbile Dr. Gordon Holme., Seuior Physician to the Muncipul Throat and Ear Infirmaiy, writes: Ift^r an extended trial, I have found your Glycerine Jujubes of con- siderable benefit in almost all forms of throat disease." Gajbanteed PURE FLOUR.-The Alun Mills MOL i). Brands of THE Roller Flour, made on the Hungarian system of Milling. "Three Stars" Two Stars," and Â« One Star5' Ask your (W or Baker for the above brands.â€”ADVT.
VERY MUCH MARRIED. It is usually considered a noteworthy circumstance for a man or woman to have been married three times C Â°L LS NUMBCT would have been thought little I NN 'J I ROME mentions a widow who had married her -2nd husband, who in his turn, had been married to 20 wivesâ€”surely an experienced couple! A woman, named Elizabeth Masi, who died at Florence, in 1768, ;r.d been married to seven husbands, all of whom she Mit ived. Sheunuriedthela.stofthe seven at the age of I 0. When on lier death-bed she recalled the good and )ad points in each of her husbands, and having im- oai'tially weighed them in the balance, she singled out ,i(-r fifth spouse as her favourite, and desired that her remains nught be interred near his. The death of a sol- iier,is recorded, 1874, who had five wives,and his widow, fed 1)0, wept over the grave of her fourth husband. 1 lie writer who mentioned these facts naively added: The said soldier was much attached to the marriage state."
A LUCKY ANSWER. The Emperor Nicholas of Russia was exceedingly exacting in his demands upon his military couriers. They were required to travel 12 miles an hour, and no longer stoppage was allowed than three minutes for changing horses. No matter how great the distance,on they must go until they had reached their journey's end. One dav a MNRIPR t.ho Ã§ I the Caucasus, dashed up to the Winter Palace at STÂ» Winter Palace at St. Petersburg. The Emperor was immediately informed of this arrival, as he was accustomed to receive the des- patches from the courier with his own hands. On entering the room where the courier was,he found him lying on the floor fast asleep. He had not slept since he set out on his journey, and now, overcome by fatigue, he seemed to have sunk into a helpless lethargy. He was pulled about and shaken vigorously,but all to no purpose. But this sort of thing would never do; it was contrary to all etiquette to sleep in the pre- sence of the Czar under any circumstances whatever, and the Czar himself solved the difficulty. Going up to the courier, he stooped and whispered in his ear, in the language of the post-house keeper: "The horses are ready, excellency." "All right," shouted the now awakened courier, believing he was still on the road, drive on." His promotion was rapid from that day.
Â» A GALLANT GAMECOCK. On the memorable 1st of June (Lord Howe's victory) Captain Berkeley commanded the Marlborough and broke through the French line between two war-ships, each of superior force, and engaged them both. On going into action the captain ordered all the live stock to be thrown overboard, but at the request of his crew permitted them to retain an old gamecock, with which they had fought several times, and always with success. In action the Marlborough was so severely handled by her opponents that half the crew were disabled, her captain carried wounded R IÂ°W' R shot away, and the remainder of her men driven from their quarters. At this very juncture, when the Marlborough was on the point of striking, the old gamecock hopped up upon the shattered stump of the mainmast, and, with a. loud an4 triumphant flapping of the wings, sent forth such a clear and lusty challenge as to be heard in every part of the disabled ship. One universal and gallant cheer arose from the broken crew; they remembered the indomitable courage of the bird that sat undis- mayed above the bleeding horrors of the deck, and every soul on board who could drag his limbs to quarters re-manned the guns, resumed the action, and forced each of his opponents to surrender. A silver medal, struck by order of Captain Berkeley, was hung upon the neck of the old gamecock, who, in the parks round the princely halls of Goodwood, passed the remainder of his days in honourable safety.
Hallo, Mike,I hear you're on strike!" 8o I am. I struck for fewer hours." "Did you succeed?" "I did. I'm not working at all now." "Doctor," said a despairing patient to his physi- cian, I am in a dreadful state; I can neither lie nor sit. What shall I do?" "Why, then," replied the doctor, very gravely, "I think you had better-roosl" A learned professor, in the course of a long climb to the summit of a Highland mountain, took the trouble to enlighten the gillie by whom he was accom- panied regarding the electrio light, the telephone, and other modern inventions. As Donald NEVER conde- scended to give the slightest indication of either interest or wonder, the professor expressed his surprise ( at his silence, on which the Highlander confidentially j inforapd bin be WM lew himri' 1