SERIOUS CHARGE AGAINST A RHYL YOUNG MAN. On Wednesday, before S. Perks, Esq., and W. Wynne, Esq., Edward Parry, White Lion Hotel, Rhyl, was brought up under the Criminal Laws Amendment Act in respect of Catherine Maud Rayner, the daughter of Amos Rayner, of the Swan Inn, and who only attained her fourteenth birthday on the 16th of December last. -Mr. Watkin Wynn Parry appeared for the prosecution, and Mr Edward Roberts for the defence.â€”This was the first case under the new act heard at Rhyl, and that, coupled with the repeatability of prisoner's connections, at- tracted considerable interest.â€”The evidence for the prosecution, which is totally uipfit for publication, was of a very conflicting nature. -For the defence a n Jea of not guilty was entered, an the charge nompletely denied.- Piisouer was committed for tiial in the next lizzises. Bail was accepted, pris- oner himself at Â£ 20, and two sureties in ZCIO each. 0 A correppondent writes: -At the last magis trates'
KEURALGU.â€” Though the former disease eve ruthi a^a('ks persons of all ages, and the latter- icate selects its victims from the weak and del infaUiKi6 Peraevering use of these remedies will k cure complaints. AfteAhe affecteii n/l fK av,e.^een diligently fomented with hot brined ? thoroughly dried, Holloway's Oint- 6 rubbed in firmly and evenly^for a few minutes twice a day, and the Pills taken according o e pr ed directions wrapped r und each box ot his medicine. Both Ointment and Pills art) accom- panied by instructions designdd for the public at arge, and no invalid, who attentively reads them, can now be at any loss hoW to dootor bimselt w- oewfully.
DISTRICT NEWS. The Rev. Glanffrwd Thomas, vicar choral of St. Asaph, is contributing a series of articles on Welsh (Jo: a me to the Western Mill. In the House of Commons on Monday, Mr Osborne Morgan brought in a bill to amend the, bnrmljas'alisbuiy his arranged to visit North Wales during Easter week. lie will address a meeting probably on Tuesday, the 3rd of April, in the Carnarvon pavilion.. The Colwyn B iy Local Board have decided to apply to the Local Goveinmeut Board for power to borrow ZCIOOO for the purpose of concreting and asphalting the footpaths from Colwyn Bay to CÂ°m7 G. W. Taylor, the Liberal Candidate for West Denbighshire, and his family, after travelling througti Europe and joiuiug the Peninsular and Oriental mail steamer Rome at Brindisi, safely landed at Melbourne on Sunday, January 29th. Mr J. Emmott Barlow, the Liberal candidate for D..bigh at the last general election, has been adopted as the Liberal candidate for S.)uth Salford. The electors number 8792, and at the Last election I the Conservatives won by a majority of 157 Capt. Cole, J.P., Llysmeircnion, has been ap- pointed president of the Denbighshire Infirmary for the coming year, and Mr Geld Edwards chair man of the institution. On last year s accounts there was a deficit of Â£ 190, and during the last three years it appears that there has been an aver- age deficit of Â£ 140. The Duke of Westminster has given zClOO to the Welsh National Eisteddfod, which is to be held at TIT.hnm this vear. It is confidently expected that his Grace will also entertain the Prince of Wales, who is expected to preside at the principal meeting of the Eisteddfod. On Wedr esday night, at Denbigh, a meeting of the electors was held to hear addresses from Mr Kenyon, the borough member, and Mr Ashmead- Bartlett, M.P. There was a crowded and enthus- iastic audience. Colonel Mesham, pr> silent of the Conservative Association, presided, supported by many prominent local Conservatives. The rules and constitution of the Welsh Land, Commercial, and Labour League," whose head- quarters are at Denbigh, have now been officially issued in English The league has been in exist once a year, un ler the title of the League for the support of the tithe-oppressed," and the change of name has been resolved on by the executive in order that the area of its operations may be extended. Colonel Cornwallis West, M P has sent a letter to the clerk to the Ruthin Board of Guardians, in- timating that he will be glad to communicate with the Home Secretary on the subject of the expenses charged to the county for the expenses of the police in connection with the inquiry held by Mr Bridge, and adding that he does not despair of getting the Treasury to allow that amonnt. At the usual monthly meeting of the Holywell Local Board, held on Mondayâ€”Mr John Carman, chairman -the clerk (Mr W. Davies) stated that the finances of the Board were at a low ebb, there being a sum of zCl3 16s. due to the treasurer of the bank. Referring to the bank book, he said their was a sum ,f Y,381 lis. 9d. on the debtor side, and X,117 15s. 6d. on the credit-, leaving a balance of X263 16s 3d. The Board had a guarantee bond of Â£ 250. It was decided to adjourn the Board for a fortnight, in order that the rate collector might make a stren- uous effort to get as much money as possible to pay the Board's outstanding liabilities, the payment of which had been postponed from previous board meetings. The second five head of stamps were started on Saturd ly at M.ount Murgan Gold Miue. Mr Joseph Richards, the manager, is pushing forward with the work of developing the mine and expresses the opinion that it is one of remarkable richness for gold. Further samplings will shortly be reported upon, and then Mr PritchnrJ-Mo-gan will be in a better position to estimate the value of his discovery. A special meeting of the Flint Town Council was held on Wednesday, Alderman Dyson, Deputy- Mayor, presiding. Alderman J. L. Muspratt brought before the Council the resolution of quarter sessions in favour of the amalgamation of Flint- shire and Denb'ghshire for financial and aominis- trative purposes, and it was unanimously resolved that from the information then before them the Council was strongly of opinion that the County of Flint should not be amalgamated with Denbigh, but that it should remain ao at present, even if the Hundred of Maelor were detached from it. The Town-clerk was instructed to forward a copy of the resolution to the Boundary Commissioners. At the request of the North Wales Liberal Fed- eration, a meeting of Montgomeryshire farmers was held at Newtown, on Tuesday, "to discuss and consider the needs of the farmers of Wales, and to formulate a statement of the legal reforms which they desire." After careful consideration, state- ment of their views was, adopted and signed by the chairman. The farmers express their desire for the establishment of land courts and the immediate and periodical revision of rents based upon the current values of agricultural produce. The re- assessment of tithes is also asked, as well as legis- a lation giving the farmer compensation for improve- ments made by him, and fixity of tenure. On Tuesday list, Mr David Morgan J,P., of Bryn Gwyn. Llanfaii, P.G., Anglesey, died in Liverpool, after a brief illness, at the residence of Miss Mary Anne Ashc.roft, 14, Percy-street. The deceased, who was well known and highly respected in the county of Anglesey, went to Liverpool about a month ago on business, and during the first week of his stay there, he contracted an affection of the lungs which ultimately developed into inflamma- tion. He was nursed with the most tender solici- tude by his wife and daughter, but in spite of all care and medical skill he gradually sank, and died on the day mentioned.
YANKEE HUMOUR. SYMPATHISED WITH HIM, BUT-. Dilby Hello, old fellow, you look depressed this morning come let me cheer you up TeU me the trouble and I shall know just how to proceed." Wigwug (brightening): Why, I ve just paid out my last niekel, to get square with the world, so if you Happy manâ€”square with the worâ€”there's my car-'m m a hur-" A POPULAR PLAN. "Had any trouble with yor wauter pipes this winter?" he asked as they were about to separate. Not the slightest." }) "You must box 'em, eh ? Not a box." } "How do you manage?" "Let the Water Board turn the water offnoyember 1 for non-payment of rent and depend upon my neigh* hours. WAS MISTAKEN. Good joke on me a little while ago," he said AI he rubbed his hands and slapped his leg. Howâ€”what ?" I was carrying a light of glass along Congress- street, and a man asked if I was suffering. I didn t see the point at first, but nowâ€”ha ha ha "But I can't see the point." "Suffering, don't you seeâ€”ha! ha ha Didn't he ask if you were in pane ? Oh yes, that was it, come to think. How stupid I was, to be sure I really thought there was a pun somewhere. Excuse me-I take it all back." THE UNDERTAKER'S FRIEND. A man reading a newspaper in a tramcar was observed to chuckle vociferously. Another man sitting alongside of him remarked You seem to be very much amused ? "You bet I am amused. I expect to rake in several thousand dollars." "Rich relative dead and left you money? Better than that. I have just read that the Board of Health is going to tear open the streets in my ward and lay new sewer pipes during this warm weather. That means typhoid fever, and I am an undertaker. I tell you, my dear sir, I don't know what we poor undertakers would do for a living if it wasn 6 for that Board of Health." IN SAFE HANDS. In cleaning your coat," he said, as he halted a gen- tleman on the steps of the post-office, I found these two letters in the lining. When your wife called for the garment I thought it best not to say anything about the letters." The gentleman received them, flushed up, and then turned pale, and as he put them in one pocket and drew a silver dollar from the other he remarked "You did exactly right. These are a couple of letters my wife wrote to me when we were sparking, and I wouldn't have lost them for a hundred dollar bU" Quite right sir, and I'm much obliged. If she writes you any more and I find 'em you can depend upon my discretion." pvpr.AINING THE BANKRUPT LAW. â€¢So what your 'pinion ob dat bankrupt law ? Â» Tink him fuss-rate, Pompey I imply for daL application myself." i â€ž Jest explain him principles. Why, you see here now just lenrt me oat n*liÂ»| dollar you got for whitewashing." Pompey xiands hi DO the money, and Sambo deliberately put,, it into W.m pocket. "Dereden, says Sauibo," now I ov;eg.de shoemMcer tree shillings, ;vutl you liafT:i( ollar# besides de grficer's bill; now dU hatf (ioll.tr is all .to property I P 11 divideshim to do I take (le 'i"1 b!,Clc saysPompey. "Do you tink dis P^.lilcl green," replied Sambo. "I'm a bankrupt! ^ou gets yoursi with de oddel j creditors J Â¿.
RHYL. THE BOUNDARIES QUESTION. â€”A com- munication received from Mr Joseph Lloyd. St. Asaph, relative to this question, will be published in our next issue. "AN EVENING WITH THE POETS.Such was the title of a lecture given ou Wednesday evening at the English Wesleyan Schoolroom. Brighton-road, by G. S. Hazlehurst, Esq., J.P. â€”this being the sixth of a course ot free lee tures given at the same place during the pre- sent winter. The Rev. Thos. Rippon (pastor) occupied the chair, and there was a fair audi- ence. The proceedings having been opened with singing and prayer, the chairman, after a few preliminary remarks of a Dersonal nature, remarked that the lecture about to be given that evening was the sixth of a course which had been given during the winter, and all of which had been very well attended, and inter esting and profitable. The lecturer that even- ing they all knew was a gentleman who was always willing and ready to assist in every good work (hear, hear), and if he (the chairman) knew any gentleman who was more qualified than another to give them a faithful and ef- fective exposition of the works of their poets that gentleman was his friend Mr Hazlehurst (hear, hear), They had all, more or lessâ€”es- pecially in Walesâ€”been brought under the spell and the magic power of poetry. Some- body had saidâ€”and he was well iustified in saying itâ€”that he cared not who made the laws of a country, if only he had to make its ballads." There was, no doubt, a great deal of truth in that. The question whether the ancient poets were better than the poets of to- dayâ€”whether the poetry of uncivilized times was better .than the poetry of these civilized times-was a very disputed point. But speak- ing for himself, he could testify that a very wise piece of counsel which was given him at the time he was preparing for the ministry, was, If you wish to have that which will create originality of thought read Bacon's Es- says, Shakespeare, Wordsworth, and Tenny son's In Memoriam.' He had found out the wisdom of that advice. To read the works of the masters acted as an inspiration to the mind. Mr Gladstone was no doubt greatly influenced by his Homeric studies and Mr Bright had admitted that in the preparation of his great speeches he had received much help from Mil- ton. And though those who were present that evening may not figure so prominently as Glad stone or Bright, he hoped that what they would listen to that evening would help them to go away better men and women, and having beeninfluenced in some measure to lead nobler lives (hear, hear). He then called upon Mr Hazlehurst. -Mr Hazlehurst then proceeded to read selections-properly speak- ing he did not deliver a "lecture"â€”from the works of several of the poets. These included the following Virginia ( Macaulay); Faithless Nelly Gray (Tom Hood); a scene (the last) from Dante's Inferno a selection from Tasso s Jerusalem delivered a selec- tion from Schiller's "Robbers"; Ingoldsby s Jackdaw and the ring the "Battle of Ivry" (Macaulay) and Misadventures at Margate." All the selections were given by Mr Hazlehurst with great elocutionary power-a masterly control of voice, gesture, and expression and he was loudly applauded.- At intervals Miss Maggie Amos gave a beautiful rendering of a favourite song, and Miss Wilkinson played sel- ections on the pianoiorte. -After a hearty ex- pression of thanks to Mr Hazlehurst for his services, a very pleasant evening was brought to a close with the singing of the doxology, and the pronouncing of the benediction. SALE OF PROPERTY.â€”The house property offered by sale last week by Messrs Dew & Son, and consisting of No. 5 and 6, West Parade, and Devonia,' East Parade, which was withdrawn from public competition, has since been dis. posed of by W. R. Williams, Esq., solicitor for the vendor, to the Rev Lewis Ellis, C.M. min- ister, Rhuddlan, for Â£ 2,900. LONDON AND PROVINCIAL BANK. This Bank, established in 1865, to supply a great want in rising populous suburbs of London and the provinces, has made special progress, and may as properly be called The Welsh Bank." It has already established 22 branches and sub- branches in Wales, 25 suburban (London) banks, and 40 banks in England outside Lon- don), making a grand total of 87 banks Be- yond doubt the care and energy displayed by the directors during the 22 years the bank has been in operation is best gauged by public 0 opinion, which may be ascertained by the price of the shares (Sio each), on which only S5 has been paid up, are now quoted at L14 per share, and bear a dividend this year of 12t per cent. This is not surprising, as a reference to the bal- ance sheet last week shews that more than one half the deposits of the bank and the reserve fund is invested in first class securities. This is quite apart to actual cash in hand, freehold and leasehold property of the bank premises, &c. So far there are only two branches in this immediate district which have already received such support from depositors and customers that is most encouraging. That at Rhyl, es- tablished 10 years ago, supplied a great want in this rising town, which has doubled its popula tion during the past 20 years. For the past seven years Mr Chambers has been the manager at Rhyl, and Mr Ll. Evans at Ruthin. TESTIMONIAL TO MR. OWEN EDW ARDS.- -On Thursday evening, last week, the adult Bible Class met at the Christ Church Lecture Hall to bid farewell to Mr Owen Enwards. The teacher, Mr P. Mostyn Williams, presided. In a brief speech he explained that the object of the meeting was to present to their old friend and fellow-member a slight recognition of his long, varied and valuable services in connection with that place of worship- He had a purse to present, with something valuable in it, and an address which contained expressions of appre- ciation, of gratitude, and of good wishes. Be- fore making the presentation he called upon several of the older and youger members to de liver addresses, which they did in eloquent and feeling terms. Mr Edwards spoke most feel ingly of the tangible proof of friendsdip and goodwill which the testimonial conveyed to him. The address will speak for itself:â€” To MR. OWEN EDWARDS. Dear Sir and Brother,â€”On behalf of the Adult Bible Class of the English Congregational Church, at Water-street, Rhyl, we beg to offer you our best wishes on your departure from us to enter upon a new career at Newton-le-Willows. Your connection with this class has, at all times, been to us helpful and, we trust, mutually pleasant and beneficial. As a teacher, secretary, and superintendent of the Sunday School, your earnest efforts have been greatly appreciated. Several young men who are now with us, and others who have left us for other parts of the world, have repeatedly acknowledged their indebtedness to you for leading their youthful minds to a saving knowledge of the truth, and to a decision for Christ. Your devoted and 6ucceesful ser- vices as organist, and choir-master of this church, will be long remembered. The assistance, so readily and cheerfully given by you, to every good object in the town, was fully recognised at the recent farewell concert given to you at the Town Hall. We part with you amid expressions of regret on all sides, and we hope and pray that the change will be to you an increase of happi- ness, whilst to others it may prove an increase of usefulness in a oo ngenial sphere of labour. That to you, and your wife, and youthful family, as well as to your venerable mother. the Give- of all goodness may grant every good and perfect gift, is our united prayer.â€”Signed by the Teacher and Setretary of the Class, Superintendent of the Sunday School, Deacons and others, all members of the Bible Class. Rhyl. 9th February, 1888. GOOD TEMPLARY.â€”On Tuesday last at the weekly session of the Clwydian Lodge the officers for the present term were duly installed by the W-L D. ibro. Nuttall). Several mem bers applied for the second degree, and it was resolved to hold a degree meeting next Tuesday after the close of the usual session. Three new members were added to the lodge rollâ€”one by initiation, another by card, and the third by restoration. Brother Wright, 66, Vale Road is thp. W. Secretary for this term, and Bro. C. W. Berrie the W.C T. Y.M.C.A. BIBLE CLASS -Last Sunday, the Rev W. Evans Foote delivered an address to the members of this class upon the Life of Joseph, and it is only to be regretted that there was not a larger attendance of young men on the occasion to which we refer. As will be seen from the syllabus below, the address was a valuable one, and proved interesting and in- structive. SyJlabus Joseph the sixth type of Christ; in what particular the preceding types tht dreamer the tale-bearer spo led child sold; in prison sufferings as related in the 105th Psalm interpreter enthroned His sterling character as a Servant; a son Brother; a Policeman a aint. On Sunday the Rev V Jones presides at 3-30, and the sub- ject will be The parable of the Tares." LIBERAL WORKING MEN'S CLUB â€”The works in connection with the new Liberal Working Men's Club Rooms are being pushed forward with commendable speed, and, unless the wea- ther interferes, there is every probability of the premises being finished within the specified time. The next important work after that will be the furnishing of the rooms and we are pleased to find that this matter is being taken up with spirit. Two of the most faithful mem- bers of the Club-Mr Charles and Mr Llewelyn I?n6oS u +aVe ix,aDJsomely offered to contribute Â£ 5 each towards the furnishing fund, on condi- tion that Â£ 100 will be raised. There is every prospect of this being done but the members must continue to do all they can in the way of subscribing themselves, and soliciting subscrip- tions from others. A prominent Liberal in tbe ounty has promised Â£ 10, and if only four or or five others could be induced to follo w his worthy example the Â£ 100 would soon bem hand Let all Liberals put their shoulder to the wheel," and what appears to be a difficult task in these depressed times will be accomplished. MR P. MOSTYN WILLIAMS AT THE BAXGÃ”R REFORM CLUB.-At a meeting of the members of the Bangor Reform Club the other evening, Mr Pedr Mostyn Williams, of Rhyl, gave an in- teresting history of "The Tithe War in Wales," being the able and comprehensive paper which he read at the Conference of the South Wales Liberal Federation, recently held at Cardiff. Mr Williams s remarks were greatly appreciated and loudly applauded. The president of the club (Mr J. Evan Roberts) occupied the chair. A vote of thanks to Mr Williams moved by the chairman, and seconded by Mr R Conwav Wil- hams. was enthusiastically carried. On the motion of Mr John Price, seconded by Mr W. Huw Rowland the following resolution was unanimously agreed to :â€”"That we rejoice that the farmers of different parts of Wales have made so firm and determined a stand against the unfair and harsh exaction of tithes in support of an alien church,and trust they will continue in their opposition until the tithes are devoted to unsectarian and national purposes On Thursday, the 16th inst., a meeting of the young men connected with the English Baptist Chapel, Sussex Street, was held in the Vestry, for the purpose of forming a Mutual Improvement Society." The Rev. W. Evans Foote was elected president, and other officers were appointed The session will be opened with a public lecture on the first of March next. A LADIES' CONCERT. A concert without ladies taking any prominent part in it. either as vocalists or instrumentalists, would most assuredly be a novelty in Rhyl but a concert, arranged entirely by ladies, and in which ladies only will take an active partâ€”even to the occupying of the chair will be a greater novelty still. Such, however, will be held in Â¡ the English Wesleyan Schoolroom, on Thurs- day evening next. We are requested to make known, nevertheless, that gentlemen will be admitted into the auditorium, on payment of the nominal charge of 6d. for first seats, and 3d. for the second. ST DAVID s DAY.-The first of March will soon be with us again, and with it comes the annual dinner at the Royal Hotel. We hope a large number of patriotic Welshmenâ€”born and naturalizedâ€”will assemble this year to do honour to the memory of the patron saint. The chair will be occupied by Mr T Morgan Owen, H.M.I.S and the vice-chair by Com- missioner P. Mostyn Williamsâ€”both thorough Welshmen. ENGLISH PRESBYTERIAN ANNUAL TEA MEETING AND CONCERT -We announced in our issue of last week that this annual festival was to be held on the second day of March, and that the services of Miss Mary Owen' London (of the Chrystal Palace and Albert Hall Concerts), had been engaged. We have again to inform the public that Mr Humphrey Lloyd (tenor), of the Liverpool Cymric Vocal Union, Mr J. W. Jones, Liverpool. &c., have been secured for this concert, so that a rare treat is promised to lovers of good music. Several other friends well known to Rhyl audiences have kiudly consented to take part. Dr. Moore's Hair Restorer is acknowledged 17 to be the best preparation known for restoring hair that is turning grey and falling off One of the chief merits of this preparation is, that it is absolutely free from any disagreeable smell a great advantage which Dr. Moore's Restorer possesses over all other similar pre- parations. Sold in bottles at 4s. each by Hatwood the Hair-dresser, in Queen Street. PLEASANT EVENINGS "â€”The ninth of the current series of Pleasant Evenings was held in Christ Church Lecture Hall, on Mon- day, when there was a large attendance. The chair was occupied by Arthur Binns, Esq., who opened the proceedings with a neat speech. The following is a copy of the programme pro- ceeded with :â€”Opening hymn, The Audience bnf address by the Chairman song, Mary Lee," Miss Jennie Owen, Holywell song, "Jack's Yarn," .Mr T. J Jones Shakesperian reading, Wolsey and Cromwell, Mr P M Williams cornet solo, Mr J. D. Asher song, L Heaven and Earth." Miss Jennie Owen song, Somebody," Miss Jennie Owen cornet solo. "Auld Robin Grey,' Mr J. D. Asher; song, Ora Pro Nobis.' Air T J. Jones reci- tation, Miss Ada Evans euphoneum and cornet duet, Peace to thy Spirit,' Messrs R. T. Williams and J. D Asher; song, "The Song for Me" (by request), Miss Jennie Owen The National Anthem. The Rev. D Burford Hooke delivered his customary address, the subject this time being "Peeps in my Album," which was fully in keeping with his previous ones. All the performers acquitted themselves with marked ability, and the entertainment was throughout a most enjoyable one. A hearty vote of thanks to the Chairman and performers brought the proceedings to a close. VALE OF CLWYD PLOUGHING MATCH â€” This match announced to be held at Denbigh, on the 17th inst., was postponed on account of the frost. It will take place next Friday the 24th. â€¢ un advertisement in another column it will be seen that an important sale of Furniture at the Vicarage. Old Colwyn, by Messrs Clough & Co., has for the present been postponed. BANKRUPTCY -Crisp, G. W. H, Linden House, 66A, High-street, formerly Paradise- street, Rhyl, milliner and draper. Receiving Order, Feb. 7. THE Vicar -of Mostyn and Mr Burford Hooke of Rhyl are having a newspaper war in the Liverpool Mercury as to the poverty of the people of Mostyn. WESLEYAN HOME MISSIONS. The annual aermons in connection with the Hume Mission Society were preached in the English Wes leyan Chapel, on Sunday last-in the morn ing by the Rev. Thomas Rippon, and in the evening by the Rev W Foster B.A., of Manchester (formerly of Rhyl). The congre- gations were large, and the collections good THE REV. W. PEDR WILLIAMS. Weare I informed that the membership at the Bristol Tabernacle is 408, of whom 215 have* been received during the three years pastorate of the Rev. W. Pedr Williams. Mr WTilliams is a nephew of Mr P. Mostyn Williams, of this town THE VICAR OF NEWMARKET preached in Trinity Church on Thursday evening to a numerous congregation. During Lent the services will be chiefly conducted by clergymen from a distance. J â„¢TjEATi TO A SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS. â€” On Wednesday evening Mr Daniel Evans, draper entertained the members of his Sunday School class at his residence. The evening was pleasantly and profitably spent. OCTOBER BREWED MLES.-J. H. Ellis begs to announce that he has received a consign- ment of Bass and Co's October Brewed Ales which can be obtained in 9 and 18 gallon casks, at brewery prices. Also the Anglo- Bavarian celebrated Amber Ale," as supplied to the Carlton and other leading London clubs. L his ale is brewed expressly for family use and is stronorly recommended for its purity and tonic qualities Full price lists of all wines spirits mineral waters, foreign cigars, &c on application to John H. Ellis, Wine and Spirit Merchant 12, Water Street, Rhyl.
DEATH. ELLIOTT.-t)n the 11th Inst, at Resent Villas, VII- â„¢as Â°ouPer> iQfaat son of Mr Tnomaa iMiiott, aged 9 months. KAhPrT'"TÂ°M ttieTT8ti? iu8t-' as Bodhafol, Towyn, KeSot KÂ«;foot, the wife ot Mr Richard H-T7reb- 5t\ at u Brighton road. Rhyl, agrd ye.;rs, Ann, wife of R. E Hutrhes Nati ualiWin J Bauk, Denbigh. Ugtle8' BA, i-,isTEPs.-Vv ose Professional labou-s neces- si. it long inter-.between meals-no ia- will l f aud so exnsj trc n* eojafortiug, at -.apable Uf otaiuing ezb u8l 1 nature, as C*dbu Cocoa, gu i-tt-ULGeti tibsoj pare
HOl"THANU Clerk Wauted One desiring -IS pauial or temporary euipiuyiuent will LLit, S rTer WUgC* eXpeC'ed-to "^oi^na,"
''Ou^Li.X C.SD^SCJLOTHISG. superior advantages of wearing TUTOOI next to the skin are easily apparent on reaction. Thev do no? epend nieieij ou its greater warmth and closeness oi appoeation It is further capable, according to its adJiltaVr ln Tll t"e Â°ff n> corriT>osition, of better adaptation, in respect of temperature, to the needi any StWd? "T <?iiant'es of seasons, than f 'iss mat<;n 1. Moreover,whet,her it be fina exhiV>ir<s n Cw ,L' ,'X'OOJ 1W1 clothing, it is evident, moX l7-" i tV for ab-orl lnt>'a,id distributing iTti P N IS T>"Â»l>ertr especially which renders i Tf llexli c:, w'rin- of the constantly per- ,If onÂ« b* Â«igased.for example, in active exercise of limb a hner. fabric will absorb what pro- Wp m f1011 tiU it; is wet, but will f! I moistâ€žUIV miabsorbed upon the clammv sur- 2 fnl!e!; fr?m lts Â»>ore spongy nature, b? bS71TD ? uU1 ^;h,Gh If has ^arlv dried, and event --p Jt ls, obvi^ then, that in the inwintpr ti | e\ a.ri<occurs in summer as disposed hi 18 X' e 'at ter case most favourably linen thnn-vT't l^nnel is not less cleanly than wwSj â€¢ra%appear ,e^ white; and arer batae daily, it is surprising how Ion? it will Â«f skin irritatW with coarslnes^ fmeS is associated and is w^tlTnear1^ 4V1\ElV>lt'i orfr('s'lness Â°f manufacture, transient concKt-iV K' e exlÂ»erienced it a merely all children inrl Â°nien as weR as men, but above ant to tqlfp l 0 are alike Particularly material for tl certainly adopt a woollen easi'v nossihic f6" rCU6t0imary undergarment. It is that it nliÂ»n i Â° lust the texture to the season, so wara in siâ„¢6 warm0enou?h in ^Â»ter and not too warm in summer.-Popular Science News. of'unhaTminess0 susPicious lives in a constant state mi^d toW tnl; tW?u d be better for his peace of mind to be too trustful than too guarded.-Mason. W- ^MAET-â€”When in the madhouse dopp Jk"v. Sl?art, Wr0te tbe "Song to David "-a or was 01 yi transcends any thing he ever did but aot'ianl!OSt.eQ ^apa^e Â°f doing in his saner moments, for be-iiitv'inf1 -1 j6 in tlle literature of the age is s-iri 1, h nfce.nslt.v'and occasional sublimity. Smart wainscot r,f + f lnscnl;>^d the poem with a key upon the ob\ioiiRi l,v '.eirooln lr? viliicb he was confinedâ€”an unrsimli i S! impossibility unless the wainscot was the VS J5' ge Â°r u ke>; unusually small! Some of whole aft"a'S ri'ay e been written, and tha the ''S.rd6~1^dto paper. In any case, W(â€ž1(j 'r f x- 1&1?n,e the greatest curiosities an<i has hlâ„¢ and Mr. Browning Thit a ivn't racf to it, as by a congenial theme, scribbler (,f lr,relJT ordinary powersâ€”a clever suddeiilv ^llsCfcdaneous commonplacesâ€”should fall flat -Â° S? STeafc a then as suddenly on'- â– 'u^t such a mental phenomenon aa Leisure Bour modern poet delights in analysing.
Th Foli '-AN-i-)LE LIGHT. thorn as Guy, whose name is still held in venera- n as the iounderof Guy s Hospital, was the son of a coal-leaver aud lighterman. Very early he seems to have contracted most frugal habits. According to rsichols, he dined erv day at his counter, with n. othpr ttble-clotti than an old newspaper and be was otnte as economical in in* dress. He once re- cviyeci an evening visit from "Vulture Hopkins." and i lie sto, y is too characteristic to be omitted. bU touted a candle for tlie reception of his cruest who explained that he had cume to learn from him art of ^u^ality. "And is that all you come about. replied Cruv. "Why, then, we can talk the matter over in the dark.
p.JÂ¿A. V 7 â€” THE DEAN OF ST. ASAPH AND THE VICAR OF CWM. THE DEAN'S STATEMENTS EXAMINED. In the Times" a few days ago a letter was published from the Very Rev. the Dean of St. Asaph, nving a ''terrible story of a clergyman s sufferings during the present tithe agitation in Wales." The clergyman referred to was the Rev. T. Major Rees, Vicar of Cwm; and some of the statements contained in the letter were of so extraordinary a nature that it was copied into almost every newspaper throughout Eng- land and Wales Ttt j. The proprietors of a Welsh contempora y regarded the letter of so much importance that they sent a special commissioner to make inquiries into the truth of the statements it contained, and his report has been published. This gentleman visited Cwm on Saturday, the 11th instant. The following are his remarks on the Dean's statement. The Dean states that the Rev. T. Major Rees before be was appointed Vicar of Cwm, was in practical charge of a living,' and that ne left behind him a well-filled Church, a ro]11^of communicants numbering 120, and a ^"le class of 60 men." The Commissioner finds that previous to his appointment to Cwm Mr Rees was only a curate, and that his salary was but small as compared with what he receives as Vicar. The Dean states His removal from bouth to North Wales had, he explained, cost him Â£ 200." In reply to this statement the Com- missioner says that the Vicar of Cwm s house is but a comparatively small one and even if it was full of furniture (which it is not) the cost of removal would not be more than X25. The Vicar himself admitted to the Commis- sioner that what the Dean states was not liter- ally true. It cannot (says the Commissioner) be correct, except on the supposition that Mr Rees purchased X175 worth of new furniture on his coming to reside at Cwm. The Dean states that the tithepayers told the Vicar frankly that it ^as the intention of the titepayers to ask for a larger reduction every year until nothing was left" The Commis- sioner was assured by one of the farmers, Mr Edward Davies, Marian, that there was not a word of truth in this statement. Next the Commissioner deals with the most serious statement in the letter. The Dean stated-" For three months during his protrac- ted struggle with the farmers, the vicar and his family were so poor that they never had a pound of butchers meat in the house." W give the Commissioner's ownlword s in reply to this statement I made a full inquiry into this matter. A churchman (Mr John Williams, Blue Bell) declared to me that the Vicar had obtained butter regularly from him since he has been in Cwm and he declared also that he had seen the butcher s cart carrying meat to the vicarage almost weekly. Afterwards, in order to obtain more certain information,I went to see the butcher himself (who lives at Gadlys) and he assured me that he had sent six or seven pounds of fresh meat every week during the last six months to the vicarage-that he had not missed more than two or three times, and those times were not on consecutive weeks. I was also informed by Mrs Mary Anwyl that the Vicar had received several presents of geese and pheasants, &c. The neighbours assert that the statement about the Vicar's poverty can- not possibly be true. It is a fact that he has met with tribulations lately through losing his wife and two of his daughters, and that these effected his mind. In these troubles he de- manded the sympathy of every true Christian and so far as I could understand the parish did and does shew sympathy with him. The Dean s insinuation that the death of the children was attributable to the" poverty" the Vicar was thrown into in consequence of the refusal o ::he tithepayers to fpay seems to be a misrepresen- tation though not wiifully made I questioned the Vicar himself as to how much he received during the past year." What is the worth of the living now?" I asked It is worth Â£ 296," he answered, of which sum 250 are to be paid in rates "So you have received this year 2245," I again asked. Yes, he replied, only I have paid Â£6 to 8 for the cost of collecting the money." It will, therefore, be seen, according to the testimony of the Rev T. Major Rees, that he had received this year Â£246. The previous years he received the full amount less the 15 per cent, which he returned Whether a man who receives E4 to Â£ 5 per week can be suffering want of food, we leave it to our readers to judge. Then as to the objectionable note which was placed inside the box. The piece of paper shewn to the Commissioner by the Vicar was as follows Rev. Major Rees, Vicarage, Cwm. Sir,â€”I am very sorry to heard that you are hun- gary, and we send you a little provigions to keep yon alive until your brothers bring you the rest. Wishing you all happy new year- More to follow. The Commissioner has no hesitation in as- serting that this letter is a made thing" alto- gether. The handwriting is that of an educated person, and an attempt to write badly is clearly to be seen. The words more to follow are written in a way which prove that they have been penned by an accustomed hand.
meeting at Prestatyn, John Jones, Victoria Road, Rhyl. was "found guilty of committing a violent assault on Mr Robert Williams, baker, of this tOWlJ. and XI, and fined Â£1 2s costs or, in default of payment, 14 dayss' bard labour. Defendant was allowed time to pay, the Magistrates' Clerk remark- ing to the prosecutor That a the end of 14 days, if the money was not paid, and if he wished to have the defendant punished, he should then apply for a variant and pay for it." It appears that Mr Wil- liams did not like that interpretation of the law, and wrote to the Legal Adviser < f a daily newspaper. The following is the answer:â€”" Either our corres- pondent has incorrectly stated the facts or there has been an improper administration of the law. When the magistrates idlict a fine wltb the alternative of imprisonment it is the duty of the police to enforce the imprisoment if the fine is not paid. The allow- anÂ« e of a brief time of grace in which to find the money does not in any way affect this obligation. I would not for a moment say that mere advise gratis "gratis lawyer in a penny paper is a better exponent of the laws of England than the pure, un- adulterated six-and-eitrhtpenny regulation lawyer. But there appears to be more cemmon-sense in the opinion of the newspaper man thin in that of Mr George in this case. It is scandalous that a man convicted of, to use the presiding magistrate's own words, "a violent assault should at the discretion of the magistrates be set at large, and no steps be taken to re-arrest him, on his failure to pay the amount of the fine in the prescribed time, without the prosecutor going to the expense of taking out a warrant. Hoilowxs'S OINTMENT AND PITLS.â€”RHEDIIATIS
"jl" Y" 'r COURSING. ABERGELE OPEN MEETING. By the kind permission of H. R. Hughes, Esq., of KinmeJ. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10TH. .,?Vards: -Messrs. Trevor, Sydney, and Griffith. jp'.i 'l Steward.: -Mes"rs. James Kerfoot, Osoar Finlay, Samuel Allen, John Kerfoot, James Jones, Jno. McCubbin, H. Hughes, and Edwin Mostyn. Flag S'ewnrd :â€”Mr. D. Edwards. Slip Stew "d: -Mr. Jno. Edwards. .Tudye:Afr. Bell. SUpper â€” Mr. R. Wright. This meeting, which in the olden times was the very best held in the Principality, and one of tli best in the kingdom, was revived on Friday, after an interval of twelve years. Unfortunately the stakes failed to fill, but the coursing was excellent in character; there was an enormous attendance, the country side for several miles around, sending large contingents of sportsmen. Hares were found in great quantity, and a series of fine trials were thoroughly enjoyed. The card proper was finished in such excellent time that a fresh stake was made on the ground, and this was also finished off before three o'clock. The Kinmel Park stakes was won in good style by Bassenthwaite, who hails from the Newton Kennel whilst Bonnie Edinborough, from the Local Kennel of MrD. M. Elder, fairly romped through the Abergcle Stakes, her most formidable rival being T R. Parry's "Rhyl," who gave an account of itself, worthy of the name it bore. lhe victory ot "Bonnie Edinburgh in this stake will no doubt compensate her popular owner for his unlucky disappointment at Southport early in the week. Mr Ball judged in his best style, whilst Wright slipped in a most workman-like fashion. Results: The KINMEL PARK STAKES for Ten All-ages at X3 10a each. Winner, Â£17 second, XS; third, X3. Dr. J. G. Brayton's Bassenthwaite beat Mr Edwards na Our Edith. Mr W. Roberts's Olivia II beat Mr Trevor's Treasure II. Mr T. R. Parry's North Wales beat Mr Sydney na Fair Imogene. Mr W. H. Sutton's Sir E. K. beat Mr R. Kearley's Aber Meni. Mr J. Lloyd na Hurricane beat Mr Williams na Starling II. II. Bassenthwaite bt Olivia II. Hurricane a bye. Sir E. K. beat North Wales III. Bassenthwaite bt Hurricane Sir E. K. a-bye. DECIDING COURSE. Bassenthwaite was declared the winner, Sir E. K. being drawn from distress. The ABERGELE STAKES for Ten Puppies, at Â£3 10 each Winner, Â£ 17 second, X8; third, X3. Mr Willinson's (ilen, by Assistance-Golden Plover beat Messrs Shone and Jones's Seven Sevens, bt Peter-Moonshine. Mr D. M. Elder's Bonnie Edinburgh, by Londonâ€”Miss Carter, beat Mr H. Sutton's Sister Ester, by Macpherson-Sister Ada. Mr T. R. Parry's Rhyl, by Freeforester-Ella, beat Mr Trevor's Thora, by Trappist-Hackness. Mr H. Hibbertis Hopeful Lass, by Aberbriantâ€”Born Flowe beat Mr J. H. Bibby's Bulgaria, by Royal Lag-Castaway. Mr Sydney's Still Britain, by Rritain Stillâ€”Seameed beat Mr W. H. Sutton's Sir Sam, by Macphersonâ€”Sister Ada. ii. Bonnie Edinburgh beat Glen Still Britain a bye. Bonnie Edinburgh beat Glen Still Britain a bye. Rhyl beat Hopeful Lass III. Bonnie Edinburgh beat Still Rhyl a bye. Britain [ DECICING COURSE. Bonnie Edinburgh beat Rhyl. The PENSARN STAKES for 4 All-ages, at X2 each. Winner, X6. second X2. Mr Wilkinson's Glen beat Mr Trevor's Treasure II. Mr J. Hartley Bibby's Bulgaria beat Mr William's Starling II. DECIDING COURSE. Glen beat Bulgaria. k e, n i i â€¢ i â– 1- _1.-1 .i Alter me coursing a puouc ainner was neia 1110 the liee Hotel. The attendance was not so large as might have been expected. Mr Trevor Lich- field, acted as president. Dinner being over, the usual loyal and patriotic toasts were drunk, and in addition to the toast of "Success to the Aber- gele Coursing Meeting," which was enthusiastic- ally received, the health of the officers was also drunk, as well as that of H. R. Hughes, Esq Kinmel, through whose kindness the sport was held. Mr J. D Jones, Bodoryn, fulfilled the functions of secretary in a most energetic manner, and it is chiefly due to his indefatigable efforts that the meeting turned out so successfully.
PROMOTED. Two men who were once warm friends, but who had not seen each other for nearly twenty years, met on a railroad train. After an exchange of greetings onÂ« of them said You are looking fleshier than you did, Corporal," I beg your pardon, but it's 'General. "What?" j I beg your pardon, but it's 'General. "What?" j My friends call me General.' "Why, how's that; we used to call you 'Cor* poral ? "Yes, I was a Corporal when I came out of the army." That's what I thought. I don't see what you could have done since to raise your rank." Doii't, eh ? No, I don't. What was it ? I've moved father west four times." THE OTHER SIDE. Young man! he said as he followed him out Oil the steps last evening, "I want to have a talk with you. You have been sparking my daughter." "Yes, sir." "You think you love her." I know I do." And you would fain bear her off to some woodbine cottage ? That is what I would fainest, sir." Ahâ€”um What's your salary ? "Seven dollars a week, sir." "Jess so-take her. I was afraid you couldn't sup- port us all on your wages, but it's all right. Hurry up things and get into the family in time to pay the next month's rent. You don't know what a relief it will be to us old folks to have some one to support us." A GOOD BUSINESS EYE. Two Chicago Friends.â€”"Tom, I bear that you are engaged to Miss Spidder." "Yes." But you do not intend to marry her? "Why not?" Is it possible that you have not heard? "Heard what? "That she has, at different times, sued five men for breaches of promise? Yes, I heard that." "And still you intend to marry her ? "Of course. She won all the suits, and as I am a lawyer I cannot help but admire her skill. She will make me an able partner, old boy, and business is so slow with me that I caifnot afford to let such an op- portunity slip through my fingers." AN UNEXPECTED SUGGESTION. "Say, Gladd.ersby," said Mr. Smith, as he came into the fish-store with a lot of tackle in his hand. I want you to give me some fish to take home with me. Kind o' fix 'em up so that they'll look as if they've been caught to-day, will you I Certainly, sir," said th9 grocer. How many ? "Oh, you'd better give me three or four bass. Make it look decent in quantity without appearing to exag- gerate, you know. "Yes, sir. But you'd better take wnitensh, hadn I, you?" Why ? What makes you think so>? "Oh, nothing, except that your wife was down here early this afternoon and said if you dropped in with a fish pole over your shoulder and a general woebegone look, to have you take whitefish if possible, a.s she liked that kind better than any other." Mr. Smith took whitefish. A CHICAGO MYSTERY. "That was a ourious case in Chicago in 1863, 11 mid a Detroit detective the other day as rominiseencom of I crime were being called up. "What was it?" Some remains were found in an ash-barrel in a vacant lot. There was a great chance for real de- tective work there, as there was not the slightest clue to start on." "The police began to inquire who was missing, of course ? "Oh, yes." And different parties came to see if they could identify the remains ?" Yes. I happened to be in Chicago at the time, and I went to see them myself. It was a sad sight." Was the body jammed into the barrel ? "Yes, crowded right in, and some ashes covered on top." "Male or female? "Male." Wasn't the barrel traoed to any depot or truck- man ?" No; it was traced first to a coloured man who re- moved garbage, and then to an aristocratic residence on the north side." Any arrests made? "No. The case was suddenly dropped as soon as the remains were identified by a rich lady." Ah-ha she bought' em off! "Oh, no. The detectives of Chicago were incor- ruptible at that time Money couldn't buy 'em." Then why did uhey drop the case? Because the -ady identified the remains." Here there." Nas a long period of silence, during which one col* ld have heard a hair fall to the ground. Then the dt" ectl ve sighed heavily and continued They were the remains of her pet dog HE THOUGHT SO. Tate had been on the car for fully ten minutes, when b,e suddenly beckoned to the conductor and inquired: Is this a steam line ? Not always," was the reply. The horses steam considerably in winter." ,Â», -'Ali !-ye,ah I I thought soâ€”I thought so I" stammered the passenger as he settled back for another reverie.
He: "May I put this ring on your finger and call you mine?" She Oh, Willie, how sad I am; you are too late, I accepted another this morning. Still- if you like to have the ring altered to fit my little finf ir, I will shower on you all the the wealth of it siller's affection."
LECTURE AT TEE LIBERAL WORK- ING MEN'S CLUB. On Friday evening, the .10th inst., Mr W. M. J. Williams, of the Financial Reform Association, addressed a meeting at the Rhyl and District Wor ing-men's Club Room, Brighton Road, on e objects of the Financial Reform Association. Mr P. -Mostyn Williams was voted to the chair. There was a large attendance including Messrs W. J. K-ut, Jacob Jones, R. Ll. Jones, Robert Jones, G W. Parry, Trueman, R. Jol!ey, J. Morris, L Rickettx, Dauiei Evans, H. J. B. Lawrence, David Llnyd. D. Owen, Walter Jones, T. C. Amos, Abel Jones, Joseph Williams, &c.. After a few appropriate remarks from the Chair- Mr Williams proceeded to deliver his address, in the course of which he eferred to the objects of the association, which were three-fold namely, to ad- vocate economical government, just taxation and perfect freedom of trade. During the century five thousand millions of money had been r dsed toy the English Government, and of that huge sum 16s 3ld out of every sovereign was spent in war debts, or war preparations. Some millions were spent on our army an navy every year, and the sum was so large that they might expect our service to be a crack one, but they found so much laxity and extravagance that it was a wonder how any one was willing to bear it. It was said that the way in which the I army was officered was the laughing stock of mili- tary officers on the continent, and it was admitted on all hands that the German Army was as efficient if not more so, as the English A rmy, and yet there I were five officers in the English Army for every one in the German Army. tie considered Tiie system oi allowing officers to retire on half pay to make way for fresh ones, which explained to some extent the large cost of maintaining the British Army. He then proceeded to condemn the reckless manner in which things were conducted in the War Depart- ment. The sad episode in the Soudan was an example of the recklessness which characterised the administration of this department. Defective bayonets were sent out, and our soldiers were equip- ped with useless swords. So great a scandal did it cause, that the whole of Europe rang with heart- felt indisnation. And afterwards the bayonets and swords were tested with the result that a large per centage were totally unfit for use. The inquiry after all ended in a fizzle, as the War Department could not find one official responsible for such fla- grant and glaring negligence. The navy was not much better, and in spite of the enormous sum of money vtel annually for its maintenance, they fuund Lord Charles Bore-ford, who had recent- ly resigned from Her M jesty's Goverment, had delared it to be totally inefficient. A like extrava- gance characterised the Jivil Service. The speaker then went on to refel to the matter of pensions, instancing the cases of the Duke of Marlnor.iugh, the Duke of Grafton, and the Duke of Richmond, and traced the immoral retsons for which the ancestors of these noblemen had received their pensions, which ha i since been commuted. He also referred to the sum of LSOO which was paid yearly to the Duke of St. Albans as Master of the Hawks, and to the sum of L600 voted towards the mainten- ance of the hawks. The mystery about these hawk. was that no one seemed to know where they were kept, and it seemed that only Dukes and Earls could touch them (laughter) All these facts, he said, were sufficient to show need for a thorough reform in all departments. He then proceeded to enumer- ate some of the reforms made in the spending department of the State. He would not say that the Financial Reform Association was instrumentd iu effecting all these reforms, stiil they could lay claim to being responsible for a areat many of them. (Cheers). He tht-n went en to refer to the efforts of the society to obtain a perfect freedom of trade, and condemned the principle of indirect taxation which now existed in the country. Concluding he appeal- ed to all present to assist the society in its en- deavour to obtain a reform in the expenditure of the country (applause). After a few remarks from the Chairman. Mr W. J. Kent moved a vote of thanks to Mr Williams for his able and interssting address, and to Mr Mostyn Williams for his conduct in the chair. The motion was seconced by Mr Jacob Jones and unanimously cariied; and the procetdings weie brought to a close.
FJX TERRIER COUKSING MEETING AT ST. ASAPH. A very successful rabbit coursing meeting was held on the Elwy Grove Park, on Monday. There was a large attendance, and the sport was good and thoroughly enjoyed. The arrangements were ex- cellently carried out by a committee of which Lieut. Col. Standish Hore was chairman 'and Mr Tomkin- son, secretary. Mr J. Brett acted as judge of coureiug, and Mr Alfred Eastwood as slipper, both of whom performed their duties in a manner which gave general satisfaction. Following are the events and winners: THE ST. ASAPH STAKES.â€”For 10 wire or smooth- haned Fox Terriers (open), 14 inch and under. Winner, X2; Runner-up, los. First Heat.â€”Mr J. G. Humphreys' Patch, b. Mr R. B. Turners's Chesterton Choice. Mr n. W. Bell's Vic, b Mr E, Jones* Wild Meat. Mr W. A. Homan's Lady, b. Mr Hurlbutt's Judy. Mr R. B. Turner's Jack, b. Mr Lawless's Spot. Mr Fuller's Danger, and Mr W. G. Jones' Gin and Bitters. A bye. Second Heat.â€”Mr Humhreys' Patch, b. Mr Bed's Vic Mr Homan's Ladv, b. Mr Turner's Jack. Mr Fuller's Danger b. Mr W. G. Jones' Gin and Bitters. Third Heat.â€”Mr Humphreys' Patch b. Mr Ho- man's Lady. Mr Fuller's DaLger. A bye. Final Heat.â€”Mr Humphreys' Patch b. Mr Ful- ler's Danger. THE ELWY GROVE STAKES.â€”For 13 wire or smooth- haired Fox or Welsh Terriers (open), 15 inch and under. Winner's j61 10s Runner up, 15s. First Heat.â€”Mr E. Jones' Duke, b Mr Loveu's Fly. Mr P/Evans' Spot b Mr Lunt's SkeddadJe. Mr Bowling's Spot b. Mr Edgar's Spot. Mr Turner's Sting b. Mr Swett's Sambo. KrE. Jones' Nettle b. Mr Turner's Jack. Second Heat. Mr Evans' Spot b Mr Jones' Duke. Mr Bowling's Spot b. Mr Turner's Sting Nettle. A bye. Third Heat.â€”Mr Jones' Nettle b. Mr Evans's Spot. Final Heat.â€”Mr Bowling's Spot b. Mr Jones' Nettle. THE CITY STAKES.â€” For 10 wire or smooth-haired Terriers. Puppies (open) under Ll months. Win- ner, Â£1 10s; Runner up, 15s. First Heat.â€”Mr H Braham's Monarch b. Mr R. S. Williams' Crib. Mr Ain,cow'm Th-re-she- goes b. Mr Taffe's Jubilee. Mr W H. Homan's General b. Mr H Williams' Toby. Mr J. W. Hughes's Fancy b. Mr Bell's Sting. Mr H. Jones's Busy b. Mr R Vaughan's -kiiiner. Second Heat. Mr Braham's Monarch b. Mr Anscow's There-she-goes. Mr Homan's General b. Mr Hughes' Fancy. Busy. A bye. Third Heat.â€”Mr Braham's Monarch b. Mr Homan's Lady. THE PLOUGH OPEN STAKES.â€”For 24 Terriers of any class (open) 16 inch and uuder. Winner, jE2 10s., anj L2 added. Runner-up, XI 10s 3rd and 4th, 5s. each. First Heat.â€”Mr R. H. Hughes' Paddy b. Mr Lawless' Charlie. Mr E. Jones' Nettle b. Mr Lov- ett's Tory Mr Evans' Spot b.1 Mr J. P. Jones' Punch. Mr D. Jones Gip b Mr Davies' Charles. Mr Jones' Duke b. Mr Bell's My client. Mr Lunt's Skeddadle b. Mr Chapman's Jumbo. Mr id Wil- lirnis* Moss b. Mr D. Jones' Try agdn. Mr W. Jones' Crack b. Mr Bell's Gyp. Mr Morrison's Joe b. Mr W. G. Williams' Gelert, Mr Hulmo's Snap b. Mr Turner's Sting. Mr Turner's Chesterton Choice b. Mrs Hadley Davies' Colonel. Mr Lewis' Chippie. A bye. Second Heat.â€”Mr Jones's Settle b. Mr Hughes's Paddy. Mr Jones's Duke b. Mi Jones s Gip. Mr Williams's Moss b. Mr Lunt's Sked- dadle Mr Lewis's Chappie b. Mr Evans's fepot. Mr Atorrison's Joe 6. Mr Jones's Crack. Mr Mr Atorrison's Joe 6. Mr Jones's Crack. Mr Mr h'ulmea Snap b. Mr Turner's Chesterton I Choice. Third Heat.â€”Mr Jones's Nettle b. Mr Lewis' Chappie. Mr Jones' Duke b. Mr Williams' Moss. Mr Hulm e's Snap b. Mr Morrison a Joe. Final .ileut.â€” M. Hutme's Snap b. Mr Jones' Nettle. Mr E. Jones' Duke b. Mr Hulme's Snap and won.
JENSEN'S COD LIVER OIL is acknowledged as the best because it is the only Oil made from absolutely fresh Livers. It prevents all Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis it makes the Digestive Organs act. The only remedy of any value in consumption. Guaranteed never to produce any unpleasant after- taste, while all its nourishing virtues are retained. Of all Chemists, &c., and at Rhyl of C. Roebuck, Chemist, 52, High Street, in bottles, each Wrapper bearing the Trade Mark, an "Iceberg," at Is 2s., and 3s. 6d. CHILDREN'S TRICYCLES AND BICYCLES. Great reductions in the price of children's machines Latest style cripper tricycles from Â£ 3 lOs, Od. up- wards. Latest style, Rover safety. Bicycles from jg7 10s. Od with a liberal discount for cash on delivery. All machines quite new and direct from the best makers, viz., Humber and Co., and Rudge <nd Co., from their agent, CHAS. CONNAH, Bodfor Street. OHKAP NOURISHMENT.â€”Fourteen large Breakfast Cups of strong, reliable Cocoa oan be made from a Tixpenny Packet of Cadbury's Cocoa Esscnce. Ask for Cadbuay's, and do not be imposed upon.
THE FLINT AND DENBIGH HOUNDS. m 1 nWlLL AiKETâ€” February 21st-St. George. Friday, t7 24th-Isglan, Cwm. At 11 a.m.
LLANASA. SERIOUS ACCIDENT TO ME JOHN PARRY, TTU- LIâ€”Â« Â» afternoon 7K a 86rious accidÂ«nt on Friday Peter J ,nPR J T? sta-yiQ* at the farm of Mr feter Jones, Gadiys, Llanasa, md beinc desirous of proceed1^ t0 Mostyn Station to caLS ,TrX' Mr Jon _s volunteered to drive his guest th-re. While tookfLhr V r0;id horse suddenly wUh S-lt' th* tr*P â„¢ overturned out iftothe roaT' ^Cd^o/h^ t-ken,_ wbilâ€ž Mr Joues WhXrt sustaining fractures of l0 h his ar^ and W ASJ tkmen6 wer Tt and the uuf' rtan^ ^n- tneir ininrio t0 Farm, where uractition J attfended t0 "y a l^cal medical from shock to the is still Imffering severely frolh shock to the
SUFZEtiEu FOe. YEARS. .From "The Hampshire Post." XMR â– for years, and only those who have endllred this terrible pain caD. appreciate the .â– nountofsBfferiâ„¢ wPhich Of oourse, like all others, I U9ed all the fem- edies which were reoommended to me bnt reived no benefit whatever. At iZt my brother the advertiBement of a rery pop/ ar remedy, which he procared for me and t > the gratification of myself, and snrprke Â»f all my friends ana ""I"a..V, application gave me instant relief, and I have not bad any indication of a re- tailn u Â°-f neÂ°ral814 since- The remedy Uhieh I used was St Ja30bs Oil; and I t k.' pleasure m recommenning and strongly y B ng everybody who 8uffs,8 from nen-al- 2io o rheumatic pains to use this famous emPIY M, E J Fe.isey, B ixton Rise, London, For -c atica by eminent, medical gentlemen in pre practice and in the Convalescents' H m > B *tii!l-on-the-SrfÂ», near Lan 1on He )otaii ed o tvlief, but the contents of one Vr J^cobs 0li practically cared him. JV1 David Sloar), of 53. Solway St, New- tor, wards Road, 3-ifaÂ«t, in a recent in., t-ievv with f" John H. Shaw, tbe weii-known d p.polar me, chant, of 120, Newtonwara ,sd' Bta^d tbat his son, wbo had suffered i' tensely for four years with rheumatism in the leg?, arms, end back, and who had tried many different remedies withuot obtaining relief, procured a eapply of St Jacobs Oil, Â«j Ck J caused to be rubbed on tbe afflicted parts. After four applications he was entirely free from pain and is now quite well. For more than nine months Mr liirry L. \gnue, carpenter in the Royal Arsenal, Woolwich, suffered from neuralgia in the uead. Hi: could obttin no relief but a tew applications of St Jacobs Oil removed all pain and cured him. Mr Wm. Blagaen, of Eienor, B1 kewell, Derbyshire, w is a suffer from eci itica for two years. St Jacobs Oil completely cured uim when all oth r rem-dies had failed. j' u' Cdaifi^liJ Browne, M.A., Rector, Ktttsford Rectory, says: "My parishioners on my recotrmendatioo use St Jacobs Oil" Mr J, Wilkinson, 88, Bentham Rjad, bonch Hackney, London, suffered from lifcurpatism ic his feet aad .ege for 20 yearf. One bo de of St Jacobs Oil drove awjfv all pain, and bought about an eff-z-cual cafe. Mr Denry Ricketts, Tryn Cituges Weet- bury, Gloucestershire, was a great sufferer from t-a,uria-Lism for onr two years. His *uacks Were so violent that he went to Batti Hospital to have the benefit of tbe mineral waters. In five weeks he left even worse, and his case was pronoDticed incurable. Then tie used St. Jacobs Oil. One application en- Itirely relieved him of pain bis health is now fully restored, and Â«he uiseaso has never returned. T'e Christian Globe says A man employed at. C -ulfal Ftati M,k.t, L mdon, was for three years helpless with rhencnatiem, and atter^ having been send to three oid'-vent hospital was declared incurable. After three day s use of SL. Jacob* Oil, he could use nis m without pain Contn.uiiig tt-ie use of it, all pain, swelling, and stiffness disappeared. is n JW cu- ea and at work." St, Jacobs Oil acts lik-- magic Its curative powers are simply maivelioUa. It conquers pain quickly ana surely. J goes right tJ toe "pot. It cares wnen everything else hs tailed. A tingle trial will convince the most incredulous. Ie la-s cu ea thousands uf cases of rheumatism and neuralgia which have resisted treatment for the greater part of a lifetime.