lyliscellan-eous SUMMER Residences WANTED.â€”We are now preparing our List of Summer Residences TO BE LET, and invite communications.â€”W. and F. BROWN & Co., Eastgate Row, Chester. -VTOTICE.â€”The best situations possible to obtain are at Mrs ROWLEY'S branch office, 18, Great Western st., Moss Side, Manchester. Servants writ- ing can be supplied at once with good homes. TO BE LET FURNISHED, for a term, in May- next, No. 3, BROWNLOW VILLAS (Canon Morton's house) ST. ASAPH. Containing Dining Room, Drawing Room, five Bedrooms, &c., with all accommodation. Gas and Water, front and back Garden?â€”Application to Mii ^S R. PABTINGTON, Town Hall, Rhyl. T) HUDDLAN, RHYL.-A House to LET the Pt 1st May, with one Parlour and three good Bedrooms, Kitchen Back Kitchen, &c., and a Gar- den at back. At a moderate rent. Apply to Messrs ROBERTS, Abbey House, Rhuddlan. TO LET, COTTAGE in Back Queen Street, con- taining five rooms. Rent low. Apply CHAS. SNOWDON, Cabinet maker, 11, Queen street. WANTED, Â£300 to 1400 at 4-1 per cent. on LY W good Freehold Property.â€”Address, "Y Z," Advertiser office, Rhyl. SEEDLING POTATOES â€” Fine Magnum Bonums (grown in clay), and other Potatoes for seed or eating, 5s. per hobbet, or lOd. per peck. Apply to RICHD. JONES, 51, West Parade. HOUSES to LET.â€”In Gronant Street. Rent, Â£ 12.â€”Apply at Mrs. C. FOULKES, 4, Water Street. TO be SOLD two splendid PIANOFORTES, nearly new) best makers.â€”Apply to Mr T. 0. AMOS, Auctioneer, Rhyl. TO BE LET, Cleveland House, Queen street, Rhyl. For particulars apply to No. 13, West Parade. TO BE LET NO. 5Â» MARKET STREET.â€”A good SF0P, two Sitting-rooms, five Bedrooms. A two- room Cottage in the yard.â€”J. ROBINSON, Bryn Avon, St. Aeaph.-Rent 132. TO LET. GRANGE VILLA, Warren Road. First-class Villa, good situation, highly finished, sani- tary arrangements perfect, with land for garder containing two entertaining rooms, five bedrooms, and the usual offices. -LOCK-U P SHOP, Magnet Buildings, High-st., with Jarge Work-room behind, and every convenience. Best position in town.- Apply to T. C. AMos, Auctioneer, Rhyl. HOUSES TO LET in Albert street. Rents low. Jjt Apply to DAVID DAVIES, Freelands. 9 BRIGHTON TERRACE. To let from May! 1st, at reduced rent, this comfortable house, containing two sitting and five bedrooms, bath- room I hot and cold water," kitchens, &c.-Apply to- Godfrey Parry, 17, Queen street, Rhyl. TO LET in best position, main thoroughfare, town of Rhyl, commanding and commodious; Business Premises, situate 53, HIGH STREET. For all particulars apply to to HENRY MILLWARD 64, High Street, Rhyl. TO be SOLD a block of well-built COTTAGES and Building Land. Offers invitedâ€”Apply to Mr AMOS, Auctionee Rhyl. A BAKEHOUSE to be LET in Windsor street Rhyl-â€”Apply; to JOSEPH LLOYD, St. Asaph HYL.â€” BUILDING LAN-) ON SALE on JH) West Parade, Aquarium S teet, and North and South John Street, in Lots to suit purchasers, Apply to Mr R. JONES, Builder,Elwy Street,ghv. S~ UPERIOR Apartments^at 58, West Parade, Rhyl. Good Cooking, Home Comforts, Ret duced Terms. References given if required. O BE SOLD, the EQUITY of some good1 House Property. Apply by letter, "L," Offi e of this paper. TcrBETLET. â€” A FURNISHED HOUSE and a FURNISHED COTTAGE, situate in CHURCH STREET. PIf e and Linen found if required.â€”For particulars, apply at 16, CHURCH STREET. TOBELFT, from May 1st next, the commod. ious ani pleasantly situat<d HOUSE, 14 Elwy Street. -Apply to J. T. JONES, Aled House.' TO LET, THK commodious and conveniently arranged Public Room or Hall, known as OXFORD HALL," in Bank Buildings, near the corner of High-strjet and Sussex-street, with a roomy en- trance in the latter street. The Hall is on the first floor (under the Freemason's Hall) and is adapted for concerts, dramatic performances, public meet- ings, assemblies, &c. Keys at the London and Provincial Bank. -For terms (very low) apply to Mr TALLENT. BATEMAN, Solicitor, 24, Brown Street, Manchester. J AMES A VIES, I HOUSE AND ESTATE AGENT, RHYL. Registrar of Marriages. Fire and Life Insurance Agent. Instructions for AUCTION SALES promptly attended to. or VALUA1IONS f PROBATE MADE. Mortgages Procured. 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 James Davies. TO LET, Rent. House in Gwynfa Terrace Ll5 10 0 Houses in Prince's Street X18 10 0 In other Parts of the town, renting at il9 10s.; Â£ 20 Â£ 25 X27 S30; Y,35, &c. Apply to MR. JAMES DAVIES, Office-GWYN FA VILLA. NOTICE OF REMOVAL ATONES, (Late London House, High-St.,) m fj Begs to inform the Public generall y that she has REMOVED to CLWYDIAN HOUSE," 21, Bodfor Street, and further wishes to tender her thanks to her numerous Customers for past favours respectfully soliciting a continuance of the same. Note the Address â€” A. JONES, < General Draper, Milliner, DRESS & MANTLE MAKER, CLWYDIAN HOUSE, 27, BODFOR STREET, â€¢â€¢ RHYL. J. M. G RIFFITHS, Tailor, Hosier, and Outfitters 9, SUSSEX STREET, RHYL. 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 HATS, HOSIERY in all its Departments. T .OXSBT'l'Sr 8 System- of Memory. Training is the ONLl one" by wM4ffthe.N*tttr*iMemorjre*nÂ»'b# *9 muols TL improTed Byitftn, arvDevto*, will bÂ« aomora needed. MABK TWAIN (ATr.: L. â‚¬3emens> says ot Proferaot Ldfwff#: "He\abcrÂ»UKS.iae how*tO â– urMMnflUOHT1 UIJ the-rdttk" iÂ»nÂ»rÂ»ot ray- "Memory." immonftK Prospectus/ aoattfniag lllfciWUff f3 opinton3^<3Â¥PnflilgÂ» wltohiMWÂ».PA8SEI>>aXAJt[- NA- or_msnom i^F^Â«ri^imÂ»rrrW,oaien^eii8aMeÂ» Sales by Auction. No, 56, WELLINGTON ROAD RHYL.. (Near St. John's Church.) Highly Important and Attractive Sale of very sup- erior and costly Household Furniture, contained in Dining-room, Drawing-room, Bedrooms, Hall, Kitchens, etc. R-T C. AMOS begs to announce the receipt Â¡, of instructions to SELL BY AUCTION on MONDAY, APRIL 23RD, 1888, the whole of the excellent HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. and Effects, Comprising In DINING ROOM:â€”Mahogany framed Suite in hair, comprising 6 single Chairs, Ladies' Chair, Gent's Chiir, and Couch; Dining Table, brilliant Pier Glass in gilt frame, Window Table, Side Table, Fine Steel Engravings in gilt frames, Carpet Hearthrug, Fender and Fire-irons, Curtains, Cur- tain Pole and Rings, Venetian Blinds, &c. In DRAWING ROOM: -Magnificent Mahog- any-framed Suite in hair, elegant polished Mahog- any Sideboard with drawers and cellarettes, Spanish Mahogany Table with loose leaf, Mahog- any Loo Table, large size Pier Glass in gilt frame, inlaid Walnut Table, Gipsy and other Tables, very fine Steel Engravings, Brussels Car- pet, Hearthrug, Ornaments, Steel Fender and Fire-irons, Curtain Pole and Rings, Window1 Hangings, 3-Light Gasalier, &c. The BEDROOMS embrace very highly polished Birch Bedsteads with drapings, Iron Half-Tester Bedsteads, Palliasses, Prime Goose Feather Beds. Wool Beds, Sheets, Blankets, Counterpanes, Tow- els, &c.; solid polished Mahogany Chests-of- Drawers, Birch Chest-of-Drawers, Maple painted diitv, Birch Dressing Tables and Washstands, Mahogany Night Commode, Towel Rails, Hanging Mirror, Toilet Sets, Tapestry Carpets, Hearthrugs Mats, Ornaments, Fenders, Window Hangings, Blinds, &c., &c. HALL: Oak Hatstand, Table, 8-day Clock, Oilcloth, Cocoa-nut Mats, &c. The KITCHENS contain the usual Culinary Utensils, together with China, Glass, and Cutlery. Sale to commence at 2 p.m. prompt. 4W The Auctioneer can with confidence recom- mend this Sale, all the Articles being of excellent quality, and in good keeping. RHYL, NORTH WALES. Sale of Valobale FREEHOLD PROPERTY. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. T. C. AMOS, at the ALEXANDRA HOTEL, RHTL, on TUESDAY, MAT 1ST, 1888, subject to conditions to be then and there produced, at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, the following VALUABLE FREEHOLD PROPERTY. Lot I.-All those Block of Four COTTAGES, known as "Bethel Terrace," situate in Vale Road, Rhyl, in '.the several occupations of D. Roberts, Mary Kingston, Wm. Williams, and John Bloyd. The houses are well built and always tenanted, yielding an annual rental of JE36. Also all that piece of BUILDING LAND adjoining thereto, containing in measurement about It acres. For further particulars apply to the Auctioneer, at his Office, 7, Bodfor Street, Rhyl. 30, PRINCE'S STREET, RHYL. VT R. T. C. AMOS, has been favoured with VI instructions from Mrs Lloyd to SELL BY AUCTION on WEDNESDAY, April 25th, 1888, the Surplus HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Consisting of Walnut Cheffionere with plate. glass back, marble slab and Cupboards, Mahogany Loo Table, Easy and single Chairs, Pier Glasses, in gilt frames, imitaiation Walnut Cheffionere, Easy Chair in leather, Side Table, cane-seated Chairs, Carpets, Hearthrugs, Iron Half-tester and other Bedsteads, Palliasses, Flock Beds, painted Chests- of-drawers, Mahogany Washstand with marble slab, ditto Dressing Table, Toilet Glasses, Mahogany Hat and Umbrella Stand, Barometer, Oilcloth, Mats, Stair Rods, Kitchen Table, Wringing and Mangling Machine, Saucepans, Crockrey, Plate Shelf, &c. &c. Sale to commence at 2 p.m. Cash at fall of the hammer. Auctioneer's Office 7, Bodfor-st,, Rhyl. 2, WATER STREET, RHYL Important Sale of Modern and Useful Household FURNITURE and Effects. MR. T. C. AMOS begs to announce Ithat he will SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION on the above Premises, on THTTBSDAY, APRIL 26, 1888, a large consignment of HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE and Effects, comprising handsome inlaid Walnut Cheffoniere, with plate-glass back, cup- boards and mirror fronts Mahogany framed Chairs in leather, Easy Chair in hair, ditto in cretonne, Sofas, Brussels and Tapestry Carpets, well-toned full compass PIANOFORTE in Walnut, by W. S. Murdoch & Co., Music Stool, Oak Dining and other Tables, Mahogany Loo Table, &c; Iron Half-tester and French Bedsteads, Palliasses, Feather Beds, Flock Beds, maple-painted Chest-of-Drawers and Washstands, Birch and other Towel Rails, Dress- ing Tables, Toilet Glasses, Toilet Sets, Night Com- mode, Bedroom Carpets, Mats, &o; Kitchen Dresser, Wringing and Mangling Machine, Knife Cleaning Machine, Birch Chairs, Cane-seated Chairs, Fenders, Nursery Fender, Electro-plated Goods, Crockery, Glass, Cutlery, and an immense quantity of Household Requisites. On view Morning of Sale. Cash at fall of the hammer. Goods may be booked for thia sale up to April 25th. Further particulars may be had from the Auo. tioneer, at his Office, 7, Bodfor-street, Rhyl. N.B.â€”This Sale affords an excellent opportunity to parties about furnishing for the coming season, as the articles are of the most useful kind. TOWN HALL AUCTION MART, QUEEN STREET RHYL. GREAT CLEARANCE SALE. (Leaving the premises on account of ill-health ) \/fR- LEONARD C. RIPPON, will SELL by LTX AUCTION, on JftoNDAY next, April 23rd 1888, and following days, until the STOCK is tleared out. For Further particulars see posters. Sale to commence at two o'clock, and at seven in the evening. ENGLISH PRESBYTERIAN CHAPEL fj WEITJHGTON BO AD, 1bttr.. REV. JOHN THOMAS, B.A., Liverpool. "Willi PSEACH ON StTHDAY. Services, Mornng at 10-30. Evening 6-30 Collections after each service. ENGLISH WESLEYAN CHAPEL, BRIGHTON ROAD, RHYL. REV. THOS. RIPPON At 6-30. Sitting:1 Free. Collections at each Service. Week evening service, Wednesday at 7.30 p .m. Prayer Meeting on Friday t 7-30 p.m. Organistâ€”G. E. Fielding, Esq., Fernleigh. ENGLISH BA eTiST 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 HRIST Q H URGH, g HYL WATER STREET. ON SUNDAY NEXT REV. D. BURFORD HOOKE (Pastor), Will Preachâ€”Morning at 11 and Evening at 6*30 Afternoon at 3, REV. THOS. RIPPON. All sittings free. Collection at each Service. Week Evening Serviceâ€”Wednesday at 7. Sales by Auction. 14, WEST PARADE, RAYL. MESSRS. CLOUGH & CO. have been favoured LH. with instructions from E. LLOYD WILLIAMS, ESQ., to SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION on the Premises, on TUESDAY, 24TH APRIL, the useful HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Comprising in SITTING ROOMS Handsome Light Oak Pedestal Sideboard, massive Mahogany Dining Table, Gentleman's Easy and Eight Single Chairs in light oak, large Mirrors in gilt frames, elegant Walnut Centre Table on pillars and claw supports, excellent Mahogany Writing Table with folding ends, numerous Occasional Tables, two Marble Top Side Tables; Brussels, bordered and other Carpets; Fenders and sets of Fire Irons, Gas Fittings, Lace and Tapestry Curtains, Gilt Cor- nices, six Rosewood Framed Chairs in hair cloth, Walnut-framed Couch, Smoking and other Easy Chairs, old-fashioned Piano; Cane and Venetian Blinds, &c. THE HALL FURNITURE. IN BEDROOMS :â€”A large number of Capital Brass Mounted and other Bedsteads, Straw Pal- liasses, Spring and Chain Mattresses, Feather Beds, Bolsters and Pillows, Wool Mattresses, Flock Beds, Sheets, Blankets, Counterpanes, painted Wash- hand Stands, Dressing Tables, Chests of Drawers, Towel Rails and Chairs, large painted Wardrobe, looking Glasses, sets of Toilet Ware, Blinds and Curtains, &c., &e. Together with the Ktoheu Furniture and Culinary Requisites. Sale to commence punctually at 12.30 noon. The whole can be viewed in the Morning prior to the hour of Sale. Catalogues may be had from the Auctioneers, Denbigh, and Gwynfa Villa, Rhyl. THE PLOUGH HOTEL YARD, ST. ASAPH. To Butchers, Dealers, Carriage Proprietors, and others. MESSRS. CLOUGH & co. WM HOLD A GEN. ERAL SALE of FAT AND STORE CATTLE, Horses, Carriages, Harness, Implements, &o., in the above YARD, on MONDAY NIXT, 23BD Arga., 1888. Present Entries include- 23 Head of Prime Fat Bullocks and Heifers. Several Cows and Calves, 2 Bulls A number of Horses, Cobs, Ponies, Carriages Sets of Harness, &c., &c. Further Entries, which can be made up to Ten o'clock in the morning.' of Sale, solicited. The Sale will commence with the Cattle at 12 o'clock. Lunch at the Plough Hotel at 11-30 a.m. AUCTIOHKRBS Oftices-Denbigh and Rhyl. THE VICARAGE, ST. AS APH. SALE OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, COTTAGE PIANOFORTE, SMALL CELLAR OF WINE, PONY, TWO CARRIAGES, HAY, Ac. MESSRS CLOUGH & CO. beg to announce r instructions from the executors of the Rev. THOHAS BaoWN, deceased, to SELL BY AUCTION, on the premises on FEIDAY and SATOBDAY, 27th and 28th ApRIL, 1888, the whole of the VALUABLE HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE and Effects. Commencing each day punctually at 12-30 o'clock noon. The things will be on view on Thursday, 26 th inst., from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. NOTE.â€”Owing to the large number of lots, it has been found necessary to extend the sale over two days, instead of one, as originally fixed. Descriptive catalogues are now ready, and may be obtained at the hotels in Denbigh, St. Asaph, and Rhyl, and from the Auctioneers, Denbigh and Rhyl. HAFOD LODGE, Five Minutes' Walk from TREFNANT Station. THE ANNUAL GRASS LETTING Will be held on the Premises, by MESSRS. CLOUGH & co., on MOKDAY, the 30th of APBIL, 1888. Commencing punctually at 3 o'clock. Offices, Den bigh and Rhyl. BODELWYDDAN, nr. ST. ASAPH IMPORT NT TO FARMERS, GRAZIERS, AND OTHERS. MR JOHN PRITCHARD is again favoured with the instructions of Sir W. G. Wnt'iio, BABT., to LET by PUBLIC AUCTION, on THUBSDAY, APRIL 26th,1888,the following GRAND OLD PASTURE & GRASS LANDS, Part of Bodelwyddan Home Farm, a. r. p. Lot 1.â€”The Bodelwyddan Top Park 41 117 2.-Part of Bryncelyn Park. 3S 2 4 3.â€”The Lower Park, Bodelwyddan 160 0 0 4.-The Hay Field 31 3 39 Part of Pengwern Home Farm, Lot b.-Cae' Ran 7 0 1 6.â€”Little Moor 6 3 9 a.. r. p. ( Big Moor 19 3 ti 7 ) Part of Forty Acres IT 1 25 1 Forty Acres 23 0 21 \YrHaeaBaoh. 4 028 64 2 18 349 0 28 The Lotting will commence punctually at 2 p.m. on Lot 1, viz., the Bodelwyddan Top Park at Glas- ooed, and the other Lota will be taken in rotation so that each Lot may be seenjwhen put up. The Land will be let from May 1st to November 30th. The Lots are arranged so as to ensure an aimple supply of water, and each Lot is well fenoed. For further particulars apply to JoHitr KETDALL, Esq., Bodelwyddan, or the Auenomon, JBodhyfryd, Bangor. MESSRS. DEW & SON, Auctioneers, Bangor, beg to intimate that they are always willing to arrange interviews at Rhyl, free of charge, to those who may wish to see them about conducting their Sales or Valuations. They arsialso ready to give estimates for all the necessary Printing and Advertising. Wellfield House Bangor, April 19th, 1888. MARINE DRIVE, RHYL. TO BE SOLD or LET, with early possession, a Freehold Detached VILLA RESIDENCE within fifteen minutes' walk of Railway Station, containing three Entertaining Rooms, three Sitting Rooms in basement, Lavatory, Smoke Itoom in Tower, nine Bedrooms, Bath-room and B itchen7. Cellars, and all modem improvements. Hot and cold water throughout. The house is built of best Ruabon brick and Gwespyr stone, and has a charm- ing view from the front of the Orme's Head, Car- narvonshire Hills, and from the south aapeet am un- terrrupted view of the far-famed Vale of Olw yd. For further particulars apply to Mr KKAJCIKGK 66, High-street, Rhyl. -I COMPTON HOUSE, 32, HIGH STREET, RHYL. Annual Sale of Drapery TUESDAY, APRIL 10TH,' er And following days. Immense Bargains in evetfy Department. Remainder of Crisp's Bankrupt* oy Stock will be Sold regardless ot Cost. DANIEL EVANS, COMPTON HOUSE, 32, HIGH STRJgET, BHYfc L Education. NORTH WEST WESLEYAN METHODIST SCHOOL ASSOCIATION. EPWORTH COLLEGE, RHYL. GEO. 0. WALKER, ESQ., B.A., HEADMASTER. PENRHOS COLLEGE, COLWYN BAY, MISS POPE, LADY PBINCIPAX. VXSITOES desirous of seeing the School Premises, are respectfully requested to call and do so. Prospectuses on application to the Principal, 01 the Secretary, REV. F. PAYNE, Colwyn Bay. ST. ASAPH GRAMMAR SCHOOL LARGE AND COMMODIOUS BUI LDINGS Ereated in 1881, Surrounded by Six Acres of Playing Fields, and situated in one of the healthiest Districts in North Wales. Pupils prepared for Professional and University Examinations. Thirty-three successes in the last two years in- uding a scholarship of JE50 for three years and exhibitions of zC20 and JE15. Terms, &c., on application to W. Easterby, LL.D., B.A., Head Master. The Very Reverend The Dean of St Asaph, Chairman of the governing body. RVILLE COLLEGE, EAST PARADE, RHYL. Principal-MISS MERCIER. PUPILS successfully prepared for University and College of Preceptors. Examinations also for Royal Academy of Music. Summer Term, May 2nd. Recreation Ground with Tennis. j^J-IDDLE-CLASS jgDUCATION F. WELSH, B.A. Course of Instruction ENGLISH SUBJECTS, CLASSICS, MATHE- MATICS & FRENCH. PRIVATE TUITION. Full Particulars on Application. Address-27, WATER STREET RHYL MR. DAVID PENNANT'S MAJORITY. S B. D. St. Beuno's College 5 6 0 The Misses Humberston, Cheater 6 5 0 M. A. Ralli, Esq., Bodhyfryd 5 0 0 Colonel A. Mesham, Pontryffydd Hall. 3 3 0 J. Scott Bankes, Mold 3 3 0 H. R. Hughes, Esq., Kinmel 3 0 0 J. Rowland, Esq., The Warren 2 2 0 J. Roberts, Geinas Hoube 2 2 0 William Jones, Nantgwilym 2 2 0 J.Roberts,M.P.,Abergele. 2 2 0 E. Peel, Brynypys 2 0 0 P. Leatham, Boafary 2 0 0 Joseph Lloyd, St. Aiaph 1 1 0 C. Grimsley, do 1 1 0 R. T. Roberts, Hendre 110 R. Davies, Bodhyfryd, Bodfary 1 1 0 Wm. Owens, Bryn Farm, Tremeirohipn 1 1 0 Thos. Edwards, Tanybryn, 1 1 0 C. A. Cope, Holywell 1 0 J. Parry Jones, Denbigh 1 1 0 T. Richard Wynne, Corwen 1 I o: W. A. Gardener, Saltney, Cheater 1 1 0 James Dickson & Son, do 1 0, Miss Oldfield, Tremeirchion 1 1 0 Rev. John Davies, Corwen .1 1 0 George Bellis, Meld 1 1 0 Rev. G. A. Salisbury, Westbury 1 1 0 T. Gold Edwards, Denbigh 1 1 0 Jones & Son, Liverpool HOUSt, St. AÃ¸aph.1, 1 0 Mrs Mesham, do 1 1 '0 Miss Jones, do .Â»v 1 1^ 0 T. Bate, Esq., Aiddrehot.. 1 1* 0 Rev. R. H. Howard, St. Asaph 1 1 0 Mrs Charlton Jones, Bodfary. 1 10 G. Blezard, Pool Park 1 i 0 Miles R. Partington, St. Asaph 110 J. Briscoe, Trefnant 1 1 0 J. Taylor, Coles Hill 1 1 0 E. R. Luxmore, St. Asaph 1 0 0 A. E. Turnour, M.D., Denbigh. 1 0 0 Mrs D. Watkin Davies, Barmouth 1 0 0 Rev. O. Jones, Hendre, Bodfary 1 0 0 H. Taylor, Esq., Flint. 1 0 0 Mrs Townshead Mainwaring, Trefnant 1 0 0 R. Lloyd, Ffynou Beuno 010 6 E. Morgan, Cae Gwyn 010 6 Thomas Matthews, Bryn Ibod olo 6 Wm. Ellis, St. Asaph 0 10 6 Mrs Roberts, Roe, St. Asaph. 0 10 6 W. E. Griffiths, Gwernigron do. 0 10 6 Ralph Fisher, do -o- o 010 6 H. R. Roberts, Trefnant. 0 10 6 Thomas Gee & Son, Denbigh. 0 10 6 Thomaa Jones, Pistill, Bodfary 0 10 6 David Jones & Son, Denbigh .0 10 6 Rev. E. J. Edwards, Tremeirchion o 0 10 6 T. J. Williams, Denbigh 010 6 J. Robinson, do o. 0 10 6 T. Sleight, Dyseith 0 10 6 E. L. Jones, Denbigh 0 10 6 Oliver George, Rhyl 010 e W. Evans, Chemist, Mold. 0 10 6 R. E. Hughes, N. P. Bank, Denbigh. 0 10 6 H. Jones, Grove Mill, Bagillt 0 10 0 William Mallard, Denbigh 0 10 6 David Williams, Pistyll, St. Asaph 0 10 6 T. Winston, Rhyl 0 10 6 LIew. Lloyd, St. Asaph 0 10 0 D. Hughes, Bodfary 0 10 0 John Wright, do 0 10 0 Mrs Jones, Tan-y-faUen, Tremeirchion 0 10 0 Mrs Vaughan, Victoria, Bodfary 0 10 0 J. Kerfoot, Vaenol, St. Asaph 0 10 0 R. Roberts, Dystrth Hall 0 10 0 Thomas Jones, Post Office, St. Aaaph 0 10 0 O. Williams, Glanclwyd 0 10 0 Henry Wilson, Henblas, Tremeirchion 0 7 6 R. T. Hughes, S:. Asaph 0 5 0 Henry Lloyd, St Asaph. 0 6 0 D. Roberta, Gwarnhuoyn, Bodfary. 0 5 0 Edwin Rees, Gamekeeper, do. 0 5 0 Joseph Dewman, PlasEw, do 0 5 0 John Roberts, Giyn Uoha, Troineirchicm.o. 0 5 0 O. Griffiths, Nev Inn, Tremeirohiou 0 5 0 S. Powell, St. Afaph 0 5 o| R. Jones, Mount Road, do 0 5 0 W. Robertson, Kinmel Arms, do 0 5 0 Peter Roberts, do 0 5 O WilHam Parry, Nantgwilym 0 5 0 Edward Jones, Rose Cottages 0 5 0 Joseph Jones, Bodfary 0 5 0 S. Denson, Pwll Haulog, Cwm 0 5 0 Xim E. A. Jones, Tanytalleu,Tremeirchion 0 5 0 Hugh Price, Pen Uoha, do 0 5 0 Thomas Owen, Pontesbury n fi n Rev. W. Owen, Bodfari 0 5 0 David Roberts, do 0 s n P. Roberts, St. Ataph 0 5 0 R. Jones, Union, St. Asaph 0 5 0 F. C. Watkins, St. Asaph 0 5 0 William Williame, Tremeirchion 0 5 0 Rev. L. D. Daviei, Llangar J"* 6 0 H. A. Cleaver, St. Asaph Â» 6 n W. Roberts, Pwlljfwyn 0 I) 0 J. Astbury, Norftp 0 6 0 A. Rowlands, Tovn Clerk, Rhyl .7..7..7. 0 5 o E. Jones, Parkgate House, Northop 0 5 0 Sums under 2s. 5d 2 0 6 HOUSE FURNISHINGT Our SHOVROOMS are now replete with FURNITURE, BEDSrEADS, BEEDING, CARPETS, LACE & MADRAS CURTAINS, WALL PAPER, HOUSEHOLD DRAPERY. EVMYTHING NEW. Carriage Paid 111 Purchases of j;3 and upwards. Funiture Removed In our own covered vans, by road or rail. RHYDWEN JONES & DAVIES, House Furnishers, Upholstejrersj and Bidding Manufacturers, RHYL. RHYL pLEASANT JjlVENINGS- The Conversazione will be held on WEDNESDAY, 25th APRIL, 1888, In CHRIST CHURCH LECTURE HALL, Chair to be taken at 7 p.m. by SAMUEL PERKS, ESQ., J.P. Admission, Is. NOTICE of REMOVAL. T. C. AMOS, Auctioneer and Valuer, Land, House and Estate Agent, Begs to inform the Public that he has REMOVED to No. 7, Bodfor Street, Rhyl. All business entrusted to T.C.A. will have every attention. PROMPT SETTLEMENTS. WEDDING RINGS. â€” Only pure Gold ones are kept, and they are sold by weight, so there is no possibility of mistake in quality or value, while complete privacy is ensured during selection. C. MATTHEWS, Jeweller, 28, High Street, Rhyl. -===- H. A. STEER, -y^TlNE AND gPlRIT "jyjERCHANT 73, HIGH STREET, RHYL. BASS AND WORTHINGTON'S ALES, GUINNESS' DUBLIN STOUT in Cask and Bottle. SOLE AGENT FOR RAGGETT'S LONDON INVALID NOURISHING STOUT. Also Stretton Hills Mineral Water Company, Church Stretton, Salop. CIGARS AND CIGARETTES. Full Price List on application to H. A. STEER, 73, High Street Rhyl RHYL RECORD & ADVERTISER May b6 had from the Publishers, Axos BKOTHBBS By Pott. Delivertdin Town s. s. s. D. One quarter 1 8 One quarter 1 I Half-yearly 3 4 Half-yearly 2 2 Yearly 6 8 1 Yearly 4 4 TO CORRESPONDENTS. Correspondentsarerequested to givetheirnameand address when sending communications. Orders, Advertisements, &c., to be addressed to the Publishers; and all cheques, P. 0. Orders, &c .to be made payable to the Proprietors, AXOSBBOTHEBS Advertittr Office, Rhyl.
THE ALLEGED TAMPERING WITH VOTING PAPERS. The statement we published last week re- specting the tampering with voting papers at the last election of Commissioners has caused considerable excitement in town. The quid nones shook their heads, and said it was a ter- rible charge for the Advertiser to bring against public officials. As a matter of policy we re- frained from then publishingi all the inform- ation in our possession that, indeed, would have been a false step to take. But there are in all communities individuals who prate and chatter,who deny and condemn, and pronounce fearful anathemas on all things of the details of which they are in ignorance. So it is in the present case. Several attempts have been made to force us to disclose our hand. We abide our time and if these people will only exercise a little patience their curiosity will be satisfied. All things come to those who wait." When the proper time arrives, par- ticulars in substantiation of the charges will be made public. In the meantime we reiterate the assertion that a voting paper was tampered with-i.e., altered in favour of a certain candidate-after it had passed the Returning Officer. The evidence in our possession warrants us in making the charge and justifies us in drawing the con- clusion that if this was done in one case, it might be done in others. At the next Petty Sessions, Mr WHo DAVIES, one of the defeated candidates, will make an application to the Bench for leave to inspect the voting papers. The application will be made in his own name, and also on behalf of Mr WK. WILLIAMS, the other unsuccessful candidate; and, we under- stand, the applicants will be represented by Counsel. While the matter stands thusâ€”in a manner sub-judiceâ€”we will not at present discuss further this phase of it. The subject naturally cropped up at the special meeting of the Commissioners held on Monday. Mr KEATINOB asked the Returning Officer to declare whether anything illegal bad been done in connection with the election. The weakness of the question is apparent on the face of it and, as Mr ELLIS pointed out, such a request was altogether premature, and he very properly declined to answer it. After a Mwrogian display of disjointed oratory, Mr KENT unburdened his soul on the subject, and at the outset charged the person who caused the charge to be published" with want of manliness. Mr KENT, at the last monthly meeting, himself laid it down with autho- rity that" manliness is a quality upon which opinion is divided. However, be that as it may, the assertions referred to were made by us, solely on our own responsibility; and we, without reservation, accept the consequence. Mr KENT'S grotesque and feeble attempt to fasteu the charge upon the Town Clerk would be simply ridiculous, were it not for the gravity of the offence alleged. His forced definition of paid official showed that he hadjnot given the question much consideration. Length or continuity of service is not neces- sarily the qualification of an official." A regular hand" employed by Mr KENT would be as much a draper's paid assistant as a casual sale hand. Besides, all the persons en- gaged at the election-the Town Clerk and be as much a draper's paid assistant as a casual sale hand. Besides, all the persons en- gaged at the electionâ€”the Town Clerk and Town Surveyor inoludedâ€”were there as paid assistants to the Returning Officer, who had aDsoiute control over the appointments. So, in that sense, every one of the clerks who re- ceived pay for their services were paid offi- cials, and we used the term official as applying to the election, and not to the Com- missioners. And for that reason one at least of the permanent officials of the Board re- B?FCIAL FEE FOR services on the day of the election; and consequently all the other Paid assistants were on a par with him. Mr KENT'S deductions are utterly unjustifiable, and we cannot understand why he should have taken so much trouble to implicate either the Town Clerk or the Town Surveyor. As regards the Chairman's threat, that un- less the parties who made the charge would come forward to substantiate the misme, it would be his (the Returning Omcefl) duty to take the matter in hand," we can only say that both he and the Board are powerless to take any proceedings against us, nor can they move in the matter at all. After he had delivered his certificate, his part in the election, and in the conduct of it, was absol- utely finished. And Mr CLEWS very neatly expressed this, when he said that the Board- room was not the proper place to discuss the matter. Events will be moved on" in the course of a few days and if, after a thor- ough inquiry, our assertions are not upheld, we will not fail to make the fullest and frankest apology to the Returning Officer and his assistants.
THE PRIMROSE LEAGUE. OUR Tory friends have had another gala day in Rhyl dedicated to St. Primrose. The dames were busy plying the cheering cup, and some local supporters aired their eloquence to the tune of Hule Brittania. The hero of the evening was our quondam friend Mr BARRON, a hired advocate from Manchester, who seemed very much aggrieved at our letting him off so lightly. We feel complimented that he had kept a copy of the Record and Advertiser for twelve months, and then did us the honour of quoting an article,whioh for the sake of the continually increasing number of our readers we reproduce in another column. We have not the pleasure of being personally acquain- ted with Mr BARRON, and know not whether he is a worthy successor of Mr Touchstone, whose escapades are well known to the readers of these columns. We will take it for granted that Mr BARRON is a fairly re- spectable Leaguer, and that as such he is entitled to abuse Mr GLADSTONE, who is the bite noir of the Unionist party. Mr BARRON glories that he is a man and not a sycophant. As appearances indicate that he is a member of the human species we will allow that he may be entitled to be called a man but we will allow him also to wear the title of syco- phant. Oar dictionary tells that a sycophant meant formerly an informer, or false accu- ser,modernly, the term is applied to a "parasite, a mean, or servile flatterer." Mr BARRON accused Mr GLADSTONE indirectly of being a liar. He said irreverently that he only told the truth once a week, when in the language of the Liturgy he confessed his sins to Almighty GOD in Church on the Sunday. If Mr GLADSTONE excels in anything it is in truthfulness and exactitude. A man that dares to accuse him of the contrary is a "sycophant." Mr BARRON is a servile adulator of Lord BEA- CONSFIRLD, whose character is well-known,and to which history will very shortly do full jus- tice, and this also proves him to be a mean and servile flatterer," and therefore a sycophant." It is all very well to challenge anyone to a public discussion upon Home Rule for Ire- land. Let him wait until the Tory party pro- pose a Bill giving Home Rule to Ireland. When there is a scheme before the country which can be discussed we shall be glad to meet lauqTor anyone else of his tribe. The Tory champion was sorry to think that ours was the leading paper" in Rhyl, and denied,our claim to be the best paper." We 'are iSaeh obliged for the gratuitous advertise- ment/which was more effective than a host of sandwich men; not that we should consider by any means these men less respect- able than Mr BARRON. For coarseness and vulgarity the latter is certainly entitled to pre-eminence. At the same time we are quite satisfied with the support given to our paper by the Tory party in Rhyl and neighbourhood. We hope to continue to deserve that support by giving the best reports of meetings, and commenting upon them in a free and inde- pendent spirit. He saya that the Advertiser is unknown to fame-surely he can no longer raise that objection since the famous Mr BARRON has deigned to take notice of it. But who has ever heard of Mr BABRON outside the Prim- rose League, and who would think of attach- ing any importance to the; "hare-brained chatter of irresponsible frivolity ? Our Tory contemporary is welcome tj any lift which Mr BARRON can give him, and of which no doubt he will make liberal use. We prefer the adverse criticism of theBe peripatetic lecturers to any praise or patron- age which they might in their generosity attempt to bestow upon us.
THE CHAIRMANSHIP. Mr LLEWELYN LLOYD'S name has been men- tioned as a candidate for the chairmanship. Mr LLOYD is a young gentleman of some promise, but his experience at the Board, and the work he has done so far in the interest of the town, do not entitle him to that proud position. There are at least three members whose claims are much superior. These are Mr WILLIAM WILLIAMS, Mr E. W. KEATINGE, and Mr P. MOSTYN WILLIAMS. In Mr WM. WILUAMS we have a gentleman whose know- ledge of the Standing Orders, and whose ability as a debater are unquestioned, but we are afraid, in the present temper of the Board, he is out of the running. Mr KEATINGE for the last twelve months, has not attended to his duties regularly, and has consequently lost the priority which his ex- perience and capacity undoubtedly gave him. In Mr MOSTYN WILLIAMS we have a gentle- man in whom the Board has the utmost con- fidence, and who possesses in an eminent degree, the requisite tact and ability to conduct the business of the Commissioners in a satis. factory manner, and to raise the Board from its present apparently helpless position, and f enable it to perform real good work. It would be exceedingly unfortunate to select Mr LLOYD for chairman, as he is a magis- trate, and therefore an ez-officsio Guardian, having a voice in the management of county affairs. The Board is now in a state of tran- sition. During the year the chairman will have much to do in arranging the transfer of powers to the New County Council, and he ought to be a man whose hands are unfettered. It would be no less than a pablic calamity to be placed in a false position in this respect. All unbiassed persons on the Board, and outside of it, will agree with us when we say that in Mr MOSTYN WILLIAMS we have a man who will help to adjust matters to the best advan- tage, and whose special qualifications at this juncture are indispensable. We trust that party politfcs will not be thrust forward to r the detriment of the town.
Epps COCOA.â€”GRATEFUL AND COXFOBTXNO.â€”"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful application of the fine properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious use of such articles that a con. stitution may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun- dreds of subtle maladies are floating around us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette.-Made simply with boiling water and milk. Sold only in packets, by Grocers, labelledâ€”" JAKBB Epps & Co., Homoeo- pathic Chemist, London." Also makers of Epps' a Afternoon Chocolate Essence. LACTINA for Calves prevents scour, needs no boiling, and coats one half the price of Milk. It is easily digested and highly relished by the young ammal. -o<.r--
SUSPICIOUS DEATH OF A CHILD; THE INQUEST. On Monday, Wm. Davies, Esq., county coroner, held an inquest at the Board Room. Town Hall, Rhyl, touching the death of Jane Alcock, 7, Hollingwood Terrace. The following constituted the jury :-Messrs J. Roberts, Ironmonger (fore- man) R. E. Hughes, Architect; William Parry, Abbey-street; J. T. Jones, Aled House R. D. Roberts, Auctioneer J. E. Varnoa, Wynnstay Hotel; H. G. Little, Bath-street James Kilshaw, New Inn George Clarke. Lorne Hotel; J. Frim- ston, Church-street; G. H. Robbins, Mirket- street P. Powell Jones, Water-street; Thomas Davies, Crescent-road R. S. Saunders, Abbey-street; and D. Trehearn, Stationer. Mr J. T. Jones, Aled House, asked to be exempted from serving, on account of being lame and unable to walk as far as Hollingwood Terrace to view the body. The CoroLer complied with the request. Robert Alcock, sawyer, living at 7, Hollingwood Terrace, deposedt hat he worked with Messrs Chas. Jones & Sons, Timber Merchants, Voryd. The body the jury had just viewed was that of his child, aged 9 months. About 12 o'clock on Saturday night he took the child, which was lying in the cradle, a bottle of milk. About 9-30 on Sunday morning, he went down tc light the fire, and called down the wife to get breakfast ready. The other child was rather cross. Having done some work down stairs she went up for the deceased. Witness was outside fetching some coals for the fire when his wife came to him and said the little girl was dead. Witness went up stairs to see the child and found it was dead, and afterward& went for Mr Sproson, who came with him to the house; and Dr. Summerhill was sent for. Dr. Summerhill having looked at the body, told witness that the best thing he could do was to go to Inspector McLaren. Witness went to the Police Station and related all the circumstances to P.C. Johns. By the Coroner The deceased was an illegiti- mate child, its mother being Jemima Broadie. When he got up on Sunday morning he did not look at the child in the cradle at all. There â€¢vas no one sleepingjwith witness on Saturday night, iior had there been anyone for the last three weeks. 'l>e reason he took the milk to the child was because she was crying. The child, to all appearance, was all right on Saturday night. During his wife's con- finement witness's mother-in-law attended her, and also attended to the deceased. The first time he saw the child after Saturday night, was when he found her dead about 12 o'clock on Sunday morn- ing. Witness's mother-in-law was not sleeping in the house on Saturday night, having gone to her home in Liverpool by the 6 o'clock train. A neigh- bour of the name of Mrs Richardson also occasion- ally looked in. Dr. Summerhill deposed that he was called to 7, Hollingwood Terrace, between 1-30 and 2 o'clock on Saturday afternoon, and found the child lying in the cradle dead, and quite cold. The hands were firmly clenched, and the limbs contracted, the left side of thejchild's face and neck were smothered in vomit, and the child's mouth was full of vomit. He had made an external examination of the body that morning, and found a lot of post mortem stain- ing, but no bruises of any kind. The body was fairly well nourished, and the child had evidently been suffering from red gum. In his opinion, the cause of death was suffocation by food or the milk. By the Jury It was not a common thing for a child to be suffocated under simw,rly circumstances. Jemima Broadie, grandmother of the deceased, said that on the 15th of March, she went to Robert Alcock's house to see the child, but was told that she could not see it. The reason she went there was because she had heard that the child was unwell and very thin. The Coroner having summoned up, The jury returned the following verdict: fi That the child died from suffocation caused by vomiting, and the jury are of opinion that the father is guilty of gross negligence for not attending to the child for so long a time."
MR. DAVID PENNANT'S MAJORITY. REJOICINGS AT NANTLLYS. On Monday, the heir of Nantllys, Mr David Pennant, attained his majoriy, and the auspicious event was made one for general rejoicings by the inhabitants of the neighbourhoods of Bodfary and Tremeirchion. At a meeting of friends and neigh- bours of the family, held on the 26th ult., it was I resolved that a general fund be formed for the nur- I pose of celebrating the [event at the two paeishes. r Local subscriptions only to be used to defray the ( cost of the tea parties to the children and rejoicings ( the outside subscriptions, supplemented by any balance that might remain after defraying the costs -A of the festivities, to be used for making a suitable presentation to Mr David Pennant to mark his coming of age. In response to the appeals sent, subscriptions came in freely, and on Monday the local celebrations of the event took place. At the meeting referred to the Rev. T. B. Browne, Vicar of Bodfary, expressed his intention of giving a treat tc the children of Bodfary parish, at his own expense, Although several gentlemen present endeavoured to persuade him to amalgamate with Tremeirchion, he declined to do so, and on Monday he carried out his intention, that is, of giving tea to the children and teachers attending the Church Sunday School. The Nonconformist children of the palish joined those of the other parish at Nantllys. The event was celebrated after the usual village fashion. Arches of evergreens, bearing inscriptions wishing long life to Mr David Pennant, spanned the roads at different points of the villpge, several I cottages also displayed flags. The Ffynnon Beuno Arms was gaily decorated, and the approaches to Nantllys were gracefully embellished with flags, bannerettes, &c., the motto, "Hir oes i Mr Pennant," occupying a prominent position. Canons were fired at frequent intervals, and everything tended to show that the rejoicings were hearty and spontaneous. Almost the whole of the inhabitants of the villages had adjourned to Nantllys, the resi- I' dence of Mr Pennant. At 2 o'clock the children and adults to the number of 700, marched, headed by the Denbigh Volunteer Brass Band, and afterwards were supplied with tea. The following gentle- men paid a visit to Nantllys M. A. 3jÂ»IK Esq., Brynbella Colonel Humberston, the Prin- cipal of St. Beuno's College; Col. Mesham, Pontruffydd Rev. Father Huggins; the Vicar of Tremeirchion, Ac. The children having done ample justice to the repast, the adnlts were also treated to tea. After tea the children indulged in various sports and games, whilst the older people amused themselves in dancing, &c. Unfortunately Mr Pennant and Mi David Pennant were unable to be present on Monday, and their absence was the only 1 drawback to the day's proceedings. I Colonel Humberston, before leaving the ground j was asked to say a few words to the assembly. He I said that the event which they had met to celebrate was a very gratifying one, viz., that the son of I their neighbour, and his relative, Mr Pennant, had that day attained his 21st year (annlause^ and presented himself now, as they might say, to the f world, a very promising subject, to take his place in the proper position he was to occupy (cheers), a position which he believed he would fill with credit to his name and station (hear, hear). A proof of the kindly feeling evinced in that neigh. bourhood towards Mr Pennant, was found in the cordial messages that had passed that morn- | ing between that part of the country and I Mr Pennant. The following telegram, in answer I to one that had been sent, had been received from Mr David Pennant by Mr John Roberts, Geinas To my kind friends and neighbours in Wales,â€” I Accept my most aincere and warmest thanks for I your good wishes and congratulations on my birth- day. I wish I could be with you." Mr Thomas Edwards had also received the following telegram: "Please convey to the workmen of Nantllys my sincere and warmest thanks for their kind congra- tulations received this morning (cheers). As re- presenting Mr Pennant and his son, he was sure they would feel highly grateful to those gentl6men who had taken steps to mark this very important event in their family (hear, hear). He hoped and trusted that Mr David Pennant would long live to be a support and assistance to his family, and when he was put in possession of the property, that he would bear in mind the interest of others as well as of himself. He would convey to Mr Pennant the expressions of good feeling that had been shown to him and his family by those present that day, and felt sure they would be highly gratified by them. He once more thanked them for their kindness. Cheers were then called for and heartilv eiven for g- Mr and Mrs Pennant, Mr David Pennant and the Misses Pennant. The school children having sung I very sweetly a song that had been composed for the occasion, the sports and games were resumed, and carried on until about 8 o'clock. In the evening bonfires were lit on the mountains, and canons fired I until a late hour. Every one seemed to have thoroughly enjoyed themselves and well pleased with everything. The arrangements were admir- ably carried out by the energetic secretary, Mr R. Lloyd, Ffynnon Beuno. Material assistance being also rendered by Messrs Edwin Morgan, Cae Gwyn, John Roberts, Geinas. the schoolmasters of Rhuallt and Bodfary, Mr McCarte, T. Mathews, Bryn Ibbot, Roberts, Hendre, J. Roberts, Geinas, D. Williams, Pistyll, John Hilditch, Edwin Rees Owen Griffith, W. Parry, W. Humphreys, E. Morgan, and William Jones, Nantowilym. fÂ°llowin^ ladies were the tea makers: â€” MM Mesham, Mrs Ralli, Mrs Morgan, Miss Old- field, Miss Roberts (Geinas), Mrs Roberts (Hendre), Mrs Llovd (Ffynon Beuno), Mrs Mathews (Bryn t Ibbot), Mrs Erving, Miss Williams (Pistylli, Mrs j' Jones (Tanyfallen), Mw Hughes (Adwywynt), Mioi j