IN MEMORIAM. "BELOV'D ONES, FAREWELL, I I DYING." The following lines are a translation of a poem written by Mr E. Hevin Jones to the memory of Mrs Evan Jones, Oaatle-square, whose deatn we recorded a few weeks ago. I. In watching the merciless thrust of the sword Which scatters our loving relations In finding entombed under verdureless turf The subjects of all our affections; II. Perceiving our beautiful flowers of hope Fall down in decayed witheratioll; And seeing the happy sweet dream of our youth Transpire in false expectation III. We shudder and question,—Oh! Death can it be That thou hast our life in thy keeping; Thy deadly commands have our atmosphere filled With wretchedness, sorrow, and weeping. IV. Firom the brink of the future resoundeth the voice Of one who thus murmur'd when parting: Death severs the link which connect you and me- Beloved ones, farewell, 1 am dying. v. Though sweet, as is life, there is no one who can Postpone the dread moment of parting 'Tifl God's visitation,—I hear his approach,— Belov'd ones, farewell, I am dying. VI. To yield to the ruling, and bid you adieu Hew painful it is to my feeling, But I must submit, and the Lord have his way,- Belov'd onet, farewell, I am dying. VII. My,parents! my husband my children! Oh! how Distressingly pdnful the parting; I'd like for your aakes to be spared, but I sha'n't,- Bslov'd ones, farewell, I am dying" VIII. Her youngest, dear child took the perishing hand And as by her side he was kneeling, The spirit departed away to the land Which seek no bid farewell or dying. Carnarvon. DAVID EDWARDS. "DON'T FORGET ME." Forget thee ? Tell the river That wiuds through yonder lea Not to forget its journey Home té1 the distant sea. Forget thee ? Speak a warning Out to that glorious star Not to forget her radiance Comes from the sun afar! Forget thee ? Warn the dawning That spreads its spotless light Not to forget its lising Succeeds the arid night! Forget thee ? Ask the mother If she can ever rest Without a thought of someone She nursed upon her breast! Forget thee ? Tell the swallow Not to forget the spring Remind the birdtl of summer Lest they forget to sing Forget thee ? Stop the flowers Tliat fill the lap of May To reach their lips in longing To kiss the lid of day Forget thee ? Isk the billow To sleep upon the main! Or dream the sun when setting Will never rise again Forget thee ? Ask me, rather, With all life's blisses part, And do not hint that ever Thy light can leave my heart. Carnarvon. EDWIN HEVIN JONBS.
A TESTIMONIAL IN AID OF ELLIS PIERCE (ELIS O'R NANT), DOLWYDD. ELEN." SIB,—The above forms the heading of an adver- tisement, incorporating an appeal, which appears Weekly in the Baner. The advertisement, with the appeal, tends to mislead the reader, insomuch as the testimonial is said to be got up towards cc paying the expenses of an action brought against him (that is, against Elis o'r Nant), at the last Ohfester Assizes, for a libel on Mr O. E. Parry, Dolwyddelen, the coat of which (namely, the ItSton) will be about £ 250.. Be it known, however, to the public that Mr O. E. Party never did bring any action whatever against Mr Ellis Pierce, but solely against Messrs Thomas Gee and Son, the proprietors and pub- lishers of the Baner, and that it was Messrs Gee and Son who, in eonformity with the-laws of our Country, were ordered to pay the damages and the ieavy costs in consequence. Of course, I know ttot what private arrangement there may be between Mr Ellis Pierce and Mr Thomas Gee and Soft, if indeed there be such an arrangement, but of this I am certain, that it was not Elis o'r Nant Who was mulcted in the above damages and costs, but Messrs Thomas Gee and Son. As the solicitor of Mr Parry in the action men- tioned, I have considered it my duty to make known that it was not against Mr Ellis Pierce, but ainst Messrs Thomas Gee and Son, that Mr Parry was forced to bring the action referred to. What explanation it is possible either the one or the other may afford Ou the subject of this testimonial, introduced to the public, I have no idea, but I ftbmit the foregoing facts to the reader, lest any- one be mislead.—Yours, &c., CHAS. A. JONES. Carnarvon, 13th October, 1882. WEATHER FORECASTS FOR NOVEMBER, 1882. SIKI,—A map of the heavens for the lunation Jhich takes place at 11.20 p.m. on the 10th of ^overdber next indicates that the state of the leather for the ensuing month v< ill _be generally ^°ld, stormy, and unsettled m the United King. ^OQi. At the very moment of the lunation, Nep* tune, Saturn, Mars, Sun, and Moon, will be ar, and when planets are angular they are kore powerful. Neptune and Saturn are retro- grade in the sign 1. aurus, and are located in the 10th house or ou the meridian, and in the southern agle of the heavens. Mars,Sun,and Moon are in the alM Scorpio, and in the 4th house or on the lower aian. and in the northein angle of the heavens, in opposition to Saturn, and this position *8 certain to produce terrific and disastrous storms the United Kingdom, and great earthquakes iu l°*eign parts of the world. The equal declination the Sun and Saturn on the 7th is likely to pro- duce very cold and stormy weather on or near the i°ove date. The solar sextile of Uranus on the j 5th, and the solar opposition of Saturn on the >?th, together with the trine aspect of Saturn to H*anus on the 16th, cannot fail to produce very temperature, terrific storms, and much snow Wet in the North. The equal declination f fj and Saturn on the 23rd, and the oppo- ^*ion of Mercury to Saturn on the 25th, brings e*y stormy and cold weather. The opposition < i I Mars to Saturn on the 5th is likely to produce 1, aijul storms in the Uniteo KINGDOM, ani des- tructive earthquakes in foreign ptuts. I mnoi discover any signs whatever of u ..eh fcir LLd dry I' weather in November, but quite the reverse, the i) < nth will be a remarkable one for much cold, stormy, and very unsettled weather, and I think it will be the worst November we have had for many years. ORION. BANGOR AND CARNARVON NUISANCES. S,lt,-We, in Carnarvon, have many things in common wta Bangor, and among oilier things we have our nuisances in common. At present I will only refer to one of which the Bangor and Carnarvon people have to complain. Men of ordinary ioze and intelligence cannot walk the streets of the above towns without coming in contact with window-shades, or their frameworks, hanging or projecting from certain shop windows, to their utter discomfort and annoyance. Why the local authorities permit such irregularities I know not, except^that the two surveyors (Messrs Gill and Jones), being themselves rather of a dimi- nutive fcize, have never felt the inconvenience arising from what I call an intolerable nuisance. Is there no bye law by which the J: eight of these shades are regulated in either place ? Hoping this letter will attract the attention of those whom it may concern, that a remedy be found, and that Mr R. L. Jones and Mr Gill will rise to the Occasiou,I remain, your obedient servant, "FIVE FOOT TEN." Carnarvon, October 12th, 1882.
Mr Assheton Smith has given a site and t500 towards the erection of a new English church at Llanberia. Mr P. W. Yorke, of Dyffryn Aled, has sent a donation of;CIOO to the fund of the university college which is proposed to be at Denbigh. The October number of Baity's Magazine con- tains a well-executed portrait and a brief bio- graphical sketch ot Mr J. R. Howell, the master of the Tivyside Foxhounds. The prolaride of the Welsh Wesleyan bazaar opened in the Town Hall, Chester, by Major and Mrs Cornwallis West, amounted to £ 291 up to Thursday evening, inclusive of donations. Earl Spencer, who has been staying with Mr Gladstone since Saturday, left Hawarden on Mon- day for Ireland. His lordship drove from Hawarden to the General Railway Station, Chester, leaving by the mid-day Irish mail for Holyhead.. Mr John Rowlands, son of the Rev D. Rowlands, Principal of the Normal Oullege, Bangor, has, we understand, successfully passed first University Examination at Oxford, known as Responsions. We understand that Mr L. P. Pugh, M.P., con- templates another visit to India. If so, the hon. member will leave this country in the course of a month, when the Hon. G. H. P. Evans, who is spending a few weeks in the old country, will re- turn to his legislative duties. Llandaft Cathedral was broken into on Sunday evening week, and the contents of the "visitors' box were extracted. An iron curtain-rod was removed by the thief to force the box opt u, and a candle from the communion table was used to afford light in carrying out his nefarious designs. There is no clue to the thief. Mr Owen Williams, M.P., speaking at a friendly society's dinner at Knighton, on Friday afternoon, said if Egypt had been conquered by Frauee or Germany, they would have kept it for their own purposes. The English Government, however, would not annex it, but would hand it over to the Khedive with security that it should not be used by speculators, but for the good of the people. The Mayots of Carnarvon and Beaumaris were among the guests of the Met Magistrate of Liverpool the other evening, when Sir Whitt:iker Ellis was entertained at dinuer. Mr Aldeiman Thomas, who responded on behalf of the various municipalities throughout the country, made a neat little speech. At the annual dinner on Wednesday of the Mon- mouth Farmers' Club, Mr Rollo, M.P., said the beer duty and the removal of the malt tax were both great errors. Colonel Morgan, M.P., con- demned the Welsh Sunday Closing Act, and des- cribed the Farmers' Alliance as a delusion. Mr Chester Master, M.P., observed that the Royal Commission on Agricultural had entirely failed. Mr D. C. Fraser, son of Mr James Fraser, cloth- ier, Queen-street, and a pupil of the Grove Paik School, Wrexham (from which he proceeded direct to the examination), was on Friday week elected to an open mathematical scholarship at Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Two scholarships were awarded alter competitive examination, and of these the first (of the value of £70 per annum and tenable for four years) was awarded to Mr Fraser, who is to be congratulated upon his success. ALARMING PREDICTION.—In the course of his morning sermon on Sunday, at Moriah Baptist Chapel, Llanelly, the Rev Dr Rowlands, pastor, predicted an outbreak of cholera in this country next year. He maintained that in the past this alarming epidemic made its appearance regularly every seventeen years, and said that the end of such a period took pace next year. ADDITIONAL MAGISTRATES FOR DENBIGHSHIRE.— The following gentlemen have been recommended by the Lord Lieutenant of Denbighshire for inser- tion in the commission of the peace for the county: —Mr John Edward Oldfield, Farm, Bettws, Aber- gele; Capt Charles William Townshend, Trevalyn, Gr?6if?r<D Charles Edward Darby, B^ymbo; and Mr Benjamin Piercy, Marchwiel Hall, Wrex- Charles Hordern, Fron Ganol, Llan- rwst, has also been placed on the commission of the peace for Denbighshire. t xr* 2!LLW^' J* a<*dressing his constituents at Neath on Monday evening, said if the Govern- ment h. d spent two or three weeks of the session in dealing with the resolutions for reforming the procedure of the House of Commons, they Wd have been able to pass some useful measures which the country awaited. Speaking of the Bradlaugh question, he said the house had no constitutional or legal right to exclude any representative of the people. Democracy in this country was adva • cing, and it was useless for Conservative* to attempt to stop it. He expressed himself decidedlv in favour of the cloture with a large majority. BISHOP HEDLEY AT CARMARTHEN. Bishop Hed- ley, of the Roman Catholic see of Newport and Menevia, administered the rite of confirmation at St. Mary's Catholic Church on Sunday morning in the presence of a large congregation. The bishop chiefly directed his remarks to an explanation of i, that and other sacraments of his communion, and expatiated upon the evil state and poverty of sacra- mental privileges of all who were outside the church." ECCLESIASTICAL.—We are informed that the Rev Morgan Evans, vicar of Llan-gwyryfon, has decided to decline the rectory of Derwen, near Corwen, which was offered to him by the Bishop of St. David's. Derwen is worth nearly five hundred pounds gross, whilst the value of Llan gwyryfon is not three hundred. Mr Evans was appointed to Llan-gwyryfon as far back as the year 1849, and since that data he has laboured quietly and successfully in the parish, one permanent memorial of his endeavours being the erection of a new church, the old one having become unfit for use, which was consecrated by the bishop of the diocese two years < go. Mr Evans was vicar of Llanbadarn Fawr from 1844 to 1849, he having been ordained by the Bishop of St. Asaph in that year. A MATE DROWNED AT ABEBYSTWITH.—A report wns ciiculated on Thursday morning that a body had been washedgashore under the Castle, Aber- y stwith, and in a very few minutes a large crowd of people were gathered on the Castle grounds and the beach b!low. It seems that Dr Morris Jones and Mr Hawkins, hair-dresser, with Rees, the castle keeper, saw a body within fifteen yards of I the shore, ani Reea went immediately to acquaint Sergeant Evans of the f -ot, and 31 H- wkins pro- needed to t\\)ÍI\;n a boat nook; btit by L'le time he "turned ( '-b dy, th 'ie bein'. r(,e.(- i lIg fe it ie time, d ab in be. u carried to sea, appeared to be t^ken in the direction of the par- bour, where it was lost sight of. In the afternoon, however, the body was again seen near the same spot, and some people were successful in securing it, when is was discovered to be that of a man named Robert Jones, a native of Criccieth, who was mate of the brig 'Margaret Jones, now lying in the harbour. The body was at once removed to an adjoining out building, and an inquest twas held on Friday evening at the Shipwright's Arma. THB NEW EDUCATION CODE.—Mr Morgan Owen, her Majesty's inspector cf schools, has been invited to a complimentary banquet which is to be held in the Town Hall, Rhyl, on Satur- day. We are given to understand that on the occasion he will address a representative body of the managers and teachers of his school district upon the changes introduced by the new code into the s/stem of elementary instruction, and upon kindred subjects.
— A copy of Ferguson's poems, presented in 1787 by Robert Burns to Miss (Jarmichael, poetess, Euinburgh, has been sold from an Edinburgh library for fifty guineas. A Waterloo veteran named James Thomson died, in the hospital of St Cuthbert's Poor-house, Edinburgh, on Friday night, at the advanced age of over 100. To escape a drunken husband, a Nottingham wife and her daughter jumped out of their bed- room window, a height of three stories. The woman was killed, but the daughter, who fell upon her, was not dangerously injured. The man is in custody. An Englishman has just established a manu- factory of jews-harps in Troy. It is said that there are only two others in the United States, one in New York and the other in Boston. A simpler instrument than the jews-harp it would be hard to conceive, but the process of manufacture comprises no fewer than 30 separate operations. At Manchester, on Thursday, a butcher named Lloyd was charged with having 3681bs. of horse- flesh in a diseased state dressed for food. The horse-flesh was found on the premises of the prisoner, and on going to his shop some was found cut up and dressed, ready for food. It was dis- coloured, and evidently diseased. The defence was that the meat was fit for food. The magis- trate iuflicted a fine of £ 20 and costs. BISHOP MAGBK AND THE SALVATIONISTS.—The Bishop of Peterborough, on Tuesday, at Leicester, said that though sensationalism in religion drew crowds at first, it carried the seeds of its own decay. Novelty; could not always be novelty, and brass bands and tambourines would soon fail to interest the public. Thase who made the attraction of the masses to deped on sensa- tional accompaniments to religion would find in the end that they had debased and degraded religion to no purpose. DEATH OF A WELL-KNOWN EXPERT IN HAND- WRITING.-The death is announced of Mr Charles Chabot, the well-known expert in handwriting, who died at his residence at Clapham on Sunday last, after a few days' illness. Mr Chabot, who belonged to a Huguenot family, and was born at Battersea in 1815, was originally a lithographer. He had a large private practice as an expert, and his skill was in much request in the law courts. Among other cases in which he gave valuable evidence may be mentioned the Roupell and Tichborne trials. MUNIFICENT CONGREGATIONALIST.-On Tuesday at a representative conference at the Memorial Hall, London, relative to Congregational church extension in London, Mr Samuel Morley, M.P., presiding, a proposal was received from an anony- mous donor to give;92,000 for five years if another X18,000 were raised; also £100 for each Congre- gational hall erected in London. The proposal was met with a generous response, £ 14.000 being subscribed in the room. The Jubilee iTund exceeds £ 200,0i>0. A LUCKY IRIBli CONSTABLE.—A good story comes from Limerick. Two years ago Miss Ellard, the owner of a fine estate at Newton-ellard, Cola, was fired at, but fortunately both she and her coach- man escaped the bullet of the assassin. Shortly afterwards police protection was afforded Miss Ellard, two constables being drawn for that pur- pose from the New Palace station. One of them, named Sheehy, a fine young fellow, acquitted himself so well that Miss Ellard resolved to render his protection a Government duty. The sub-con- stable is now the husband of a beautiful wife, and a landed proprietor, with an income of some 110,000 a year. The happy pair are at present in London spending the honey-moon. CETAWAYO AT HOME AGAIN.-A correspondent, writing from Cape Town,and de-scri bin goetewayo's return, says:—Shortly after ten a.m. on the Monday, the day following his arrival, he leM the ship with his followers, and landed amidat the most chilling silence from the few score people whose curiosity led them to await his coming. He was dressed in a fashionably cut double breasted frock coat, wore a Lincoln and Bennett of the severest gloss, and bore in his hand a silver- tipped walking cane, evidently one of the many presents |made to him in England. He. shook hands heartily with his old friencls, but both to his wives and to his friends he tried to betray no emotion, although it was evident that he was suffering with repressed excitement that would find vent so soon as he and they were in the privacy of bis own chamber. Indeed the nil admirari manner of him and .his would put out of coun- tenance those civilized beings who study to appear not to feel so long as they are the objects of other eyes. He noticed kindly the warder's baby, and, as if to show that he had been away, alluded to the growtblof some young trees that, he remarked, had sprouted during Lis absence. Meanwhile, some of the Zulus thronged round him, and sang their improvised songs in that liquid monotone that is a peculiarity of the people. LORD CLAUD HAMILTON, M.P., AND THE BLUE RIBBON ARMY.—A crowded meeting, under the auspices of the Blue Ribbon Army, was recently held SV George's Hall, Langham-place, Lon- don—Lord Claud Hamilton, M.P., ptesiding. -The chairman, in commencing the proceed- ings said this year was a remarkable one, being the temperance jubilee, or the fiftieth year of the temperance movement. So important had the question become that it had great power at parliamentary elections, and he might say it had become one of the great powers of the State. The progress it had made in a few yea-s wJs, truly wonderful. Take, for example, the various religious bodies, and they would find the Cardinal Arch- bishop with Baptist, Wesleyan, and Church minis- ters-aud, in short, the representatives of every religious denomination invited each other to join together as brothers in war against the national foe—drink. In the army, n^vy, and the medical professions the advance J?ad been equally rapid and important. It bad no doubt been gratifying to every Englishman to hear of the brilliant success of our army and navy iu Egypt; but he would say there was an enemy at work in our very midst which was doing tenfold more harm than the Egyptians could do. It was a domestic foe in every way, and we ought to rise with a determination to crush it. In conclusion he said there was, of course, still much to be done, but he had every confidence that the workers in the good cause would succeed in stamping drunken- ness out of our country.
"ROUGH ox RATS." The thing desired found at last. Ask chemists, grocers or oilmen, for "Rough on Rats." It clears out rats, mice, beetles, roaches, flies, bedbugs, insects, round moles, &c. 7id. and Is. boxes.
A DISGBACtFUL SCENE AT A tTNE H,AL. A few days ago due notice given to tne Rev E. Edwards, curate of Bryngwran, us r- q according to the Burial Laws Amendment of 1880, specifying that the remains of Gwladys, tne daughter of the Rev E. Cynffig Davics, were tb be interred in the same grave as her brothers. Being advised by the sexton of the parish to write a friendly letter to the rector, Mr Davies despatched the following to the Rev Canon Williams, of Llatl. iaelog and Bryngwran, &e. October 6th, 1882. 13EV AND DEAR SiiEt,-At Brynewran last even. ing I was advised by one of your friends to acquaint you with the fact that I had written a not.03 to your curate, the Rev E. Edwards, in forma, as required by the Burial Law Amendment Act of 1880, specifying to him that an interment will take place in Llanfechell (Bryngwran) Churchyard on Saturday next, the 7th inst., at 11.30 a.m. Now I shall feel deeply obliged to you if, in' accordance with your customary Christian courtesy, you will kindly see'that Mr Edwards makes matters feasible even if the arrival should not be precisely to the moment, seeing the distance to travel is considerable.—Yours respectfully, 44 E. C. DAVIES. To the Rev Canon Williams." Afterl posting the above, a short letter was received by Mr Davies from the curate, informing him that the notice had been received, and in- timating that a fee of 10s to the rector and clerk" should be remitted per return, as he could not be present when the funeral arrived. [Query: Do the rector and the clerk meet in one and the same person, as the grammatical construction of Mr Edwards implies ?] On arriving at the gates .of the gravejar ^,the mourners and their frienus were in formed by the curate that they could not allow them to enter unless they promised to go into the church, where he would read the burial service of the Church of England. He thus ignored the promise given in the letter written by him to demand the fee, as above; inasmuch as it appeared to him, it is supposed, to be of more im- portance to obey his master the rector than to keep good faith with Nonconformist mourners. The harsh orders which the curate told Mr Davies he had received from Canon Williams seem to greatly belie the Christian and evangelical character given the latter by his good sexton. It is easier to imagine than to describe the quarter of an hour spent in trying to persuade Mr Edwards to open the gate. Tne scene was an extremely painful one. But when it because apparent that the curate was not amenable to reason, a party volunteered, in, a ordeily manner, to unhinge the gates. Seeing this, Mr Edwards flung open the entrance, proving thereby that no other force than a physical one would be appreciated by him. Is it so also with all his party that they, with their loud law-abiding professions, comprehend in these sad burial disputes nothing but self-interest and brute force ? If Canon Williams thinks such pro. ceedings can improve the position of the church already so greatly in the minority in Wales, he is much mistaken. A few more such scenes, and he may wall up the door of his church at bryngwran Cannot it be seen that the instigation of such pro- cedure at the brink of an open grave is fraught with danger to the moral well-being of the com- munity, as well as repulsive to the purest and ten- derest feelings of humanity ? Or are the words love, reverence, and truth without their equivalents in thought and sincerity ? Is it not evident that the burial law, as it stands, affords a too favour- able opportunity for clergymen of the boasted Apostolic succession to worry and bait those who are not their inferiors in the sight of any law except the Ecclesiastical Law P CYMRO.
DR SEXTON OY THE WELSH LANGUAGE, PREACHING, &a. Under the heading Jottings on Journeys," the following remarks appeared in the Shield of Faih, for October, by the editor-the Rev Dr Sexton: The following Saturday (26th) I went to Blaenavon, Monmouthshire. I was invited down here to take part in the anniversary services in connection with Ebenezer Baptist Chapel. In the morning a sermon was preached, in Welsh, by the Rev T. Lewis, of Risca, and in the afternoon I preached in English. Then, in the evening, we had two sermons, one in Welsh and the other in English. The proceeding struck me as being rather novel, but it seems to be not uncoinmon in Wales. Mr Lewis preached first, so I had the pleasure of sitting. out a Welsh service before I commenced my own. That the same Congrega- tion should stay and listen to two sermons was wonderful; but stay they did; not a crea- ture attempting to move until I had pronounced the Benediction. By the, way, what mistaken views the English people have with regard to the Welsh language. All consonants they say it is, whereas the fact is that it is noted for the number of its vowel sounds. And it is really as musical as the Italian. One of the great beauties of the Welsh tongue is the consistent method of pronouncing it. As in German, every word is pronounced according to the mode in which it is spelt. In the first place, no letter is ever mute. This is a must valuable point for anyone learning to speJk a language, and in this respect Welsh presents a very striking contrast to English. Secondly: the accent is always laid on the penultima, or last syllable but one. Here again, the learner finds a valuable key to the proper pronui crntion. In English—not to mention other languages- word oi different meaning are often spelt alike (such da produce, the verb, and produce, the n un), and the usual means of distinguishing them to the eye is by a change of accentuation, and to the ear by the context. But in Welsh this is not necessary. Tke accent is uniformly placed, and the changes in the meaning are more logically effected by mutations in the words themselves. Since I have been looking into this language I have been especially struck with its beauty, softness, and sweet musical lfo-,v.-On Monday evening 1 delivered a lecture in Horeb Chapel, which had been tent for the occasion, being much larger than Ebenezer. Mp subject Wis Testimony to Christ;' The chair was taken by R. W. Kennard, Esq., who Had presided at the previous lecture that I had given in this town. The audience was very largej five hundred tickets at a shilling eaoh b&x>g sold, at e on the evening of the lecture.. The precede were devoted to liquidating the debt' "tm. the chapel." rr.i_j^d L-
t THROAT AMWJTIOWI AKD HOARSBWAMI-—^ fcrine from irritation of th« throat and^ wm be agreeably n^priaed at th» almost immediate Shaf affSded bjr tht w oi "BrownVBronchid 01 TrnrVi«, n The#* famons lozenge* are now sold by mo,t reipectftble chemieU ft thfi country at 1«. 1W, £ ?box^P«°PIe troubled with a "hacking comgh," a alight cold," or bronchial affections, cannot try them too toon, aa simitar troubles, If allowed to pro- tree* fesnltin'rtriou* Pulmonary and Asthmatic aff«e- fiona.' Bee that tha words "Brown's Bronchial Trochaa" are on the Government Stamp around each box.- Prepared by JOM L Baows 4 SCUTS, Boston, U.B. European depot xwaovad to M, Farringdon &oad. boaO' JLDVICO TO -MOVIIIMI-An you broka tai yea* f«st by a tick child suffering witli the pain of eatttef teeth ? Go at once to a chemist and get a bottle w Xu. WIITSLOW'0 SOOTHIWO Snvr. It will relieve the poor sufferer immediately. It is perfecdylaana- leaa and pleasant te taste, it produces natural, quiet sleep, by relieving the child from pain, and the little cherub awakes as bright m a button." It aoothes the child, it softens the gums, allays all Kin, relieves wind, regulates the bowels, and is thi it known remedy for dysentery and diarrhcea, whether arising fron teething or other causes. Mra, whether arising fron teething or other causes. Jlra, Winalow'a Soothing Syrup is sold by Medicine dealaa Terywhere at ta. lid- per bottla.
B ETTW S- Y-COJD. POACFING FAL}(ON.A.t the Bet ws-y-co- Petty Sets'ouS t S turday. iuvidJo of Bwl. <ach, Doi.»yttacien, was iu.* t 49s, nu :ding cv fci poaching salmon with a gaff in the rivei Lledr, on the Gwydir estate—David Jones, Bryr Towell, Dolwyddelen, was fined in a similar amount for using a snatch for the purpose of killing salmon. Mr Allord, Llanrwst, prosecuted on behalf of the conservators. ATTBMPTED SUICIDE OF AN HOTBL- I'KORNIETOB —On Saturday afternoon last this little village was thrown into great excitement by a report that Mr William Williams, of the Swan Hotel, Bettws-y-coed, had shot himself, which turned out to be correct. It appears that Mr Williams had been suffering izom tne effects of drink for the last fortnight, and about two o'clock in the after- noon of Saturday last he got out of bed, and got a six-chamber revolver, which was in a box. He fired one bullet into the pit of his stomach. Dr Davies was immediately in attendance, but up to the present very slight hopes are entertained of his recovery. MENAI BRIDGE. IMPHOVEMBNT8.—The drainage and water works at this place, the contract for the performance of which was recently undertaken by Mr Evan Wil- liams, of Garth, are making satisfactory progress, and there is every prospect that they will be com- pleted in time. Mr Jno. Maguire, Bangor, is the engineer who has charge of the work. THB PAKISH CHUBCH.—A memorial window of beautiful design and workmanship, by Messrs Clayton and Bell, London, has recently been placed in the parish church at Menai Bridge, to the memory of the late Colonel Sandys and Mrs Sandys, of Craig-yr-halen. The four-light window comprises the subjects of The Purification, The Annunciation, The Nativity, and The St. John,—the festivals representing, in harmonious combination, the respective daye of birth and interment of the deceased. Each subject has been treated with considerable delicacy and skill, com- bining richness of colouring; and the memorial erected by Miss Sandys, in conjunction with her friends, and the inhabitants of Menai Bridge, who have desired to join her in this memorial to her respected parents, forms an additional and strik- ing feature of interest to the parish church at Menai Bridge. RHYL. THE WELSH UNIVBBSITY COLLBQB.—In accord- ance with a requisition signed by many influential gentleman belonging to Rhyl, the chairman of the Rhyl Commissioners convened a-public meeting, which was held at the Town Hall on Monday evening, to consider the subject. The gathering, which, though influential, was not a very large one, was presided over by Mr James Taylor, chair. man of the commissioners. Letters were read from the lord lieutenant of the county, Lord Mostyn, and Mr St. J. Charlton, regretting their inability to be present, but offering their utmost support. The chairman, in opening the proceed- ings, said for upwards of twenty-five years he had never known a question so entwined about Rhyl as the present. Dr Lloyd moved, "That, having learned that the Government have, through the Education Department, promised to endow two university colleges, to be established in the princi- pality of Wales, with the sum of L4,000 each per annum, on condition that the inhabitants erect the requisite buildirgs for such colleges, this meeting hereby gratefully accepts the proposal,and pledges itself to do all in its power towards erecting a col- lege in the northern division (applause).—Mr P. Mostyn Williams, who spoke in the vernacular, seconded the resolution, and said it was the first time the Government had ever made a voluntary grant for educational purposes in Wales, while Scotland and Ireland were revelling in educational advantages (hear, hear, and applause).—Mr James Fielding supported the resolution, which was carried unanimously. A second resolution was passed in favour of having the proposed university erected at Bhyl; and a general committee was afterwards formed, containing some very influen- tial names, for the purpose of advancing the claims of the town and of assisting in carrying out the proposed scheme so far as it regarded North Wales. HOLYHEAD. AMERICAN TRADE.—In reference to the long and much-talked-of appropriation of Salt Island by the London and North Western Company, with a view of opening a trade with North America and Cauada, we understand that the company have decided upon applying to Parliament at an early date for powers to carry on the necessary work, and they will not be opposed by the Board of Trade. AN OLD OFFBNDBB.—On Monday last, William Bentley was brought up in custody before the Rev J. Richards charged by P.O. Alfred Weston with having been drutak and incapable at Summer-hill, Holyhead, on the Saturday night previous. He was found by that officer about half-past nine lying on his back helplessly drunk, and was con- veyed to the p'lice ftation. Prisoner, who is fre- quently in the hands of the police under similar circumstances, was fined 5s and costs, but being "short of the needful" was sent to CalIlllrvon I Gaol for 14 days with hard labour. LIISAPPEAEAXCB OF A CLBKGTXAN.—The Rev Edward Calvert Hanmer, late curate of Filloughby, near Nuneaton, who disappeared from Folesworth Rectory, Leicestershire, on the 3rd instant, was on Friday night discovered in an exhausted and unconscious condition lying near a pool of water at Penrhos Meilo, near Holyhead, by some peasants, and conveyed to a cottage named Gardd. lowarch. Restoratives having been applied by Dr O. T. Williams, Rhos-y-gaer, the patient was enabled to state that he had a brother named Llewelyn, living at 15, Cross-street, Manchester, who, on being telegraphed to by Superintendent Davies, of the Anglesey <»nstabulary, „t once proceeded to Holyhead and identified the gentle- man as his brother. No cause is assigned for his having left his home. TEMPERANCE MEETING.—On Friday evening last a meeting was held in Hyfrydle (O.M.) Chapel, when it was expected that Dr Sthofield, of Manchester, would deliver an address, but for some unexplaIned cause. tat gentleman did not appear. Mr WIlham Thomas, of Bangor, the a representative of the United Kingdom Alliance, how- ever, was present, nd spoke in his usual en- thusiastic style. T Rev J. Hughes, who presided, also spoke at some length, and read letters from Mr Morgan Lloyd, M.P., and Mr Richard Davies, M.P., promising their support to the local option measure which it is intended shortly to in- troduce to Parliament. On the platform we aiso observed Captain Hughes (Swift-square), Mr lfulth Williams, Rev Richard Jones (GIau Alaw), and Mr Tho mas Morris. The attendance was small. THE FATAL ACCIDENT AT THE RAILWAY STATION.—The adjourned iuquest on the bodies of William Augustus Monk, 56, portrait pttiutert of 76, Warwick street, Hulme, Manchester, Rosa Ann Monk, his daughter, aged 17, and athew Doyle, 61, hall porter at the Oratory, Birming- ham, who were killed near the railway station on the night of the 20th ult., was rested on Tuesday at the Market HaIl, Holyhead, before Mr B. Jones Roberts,the county coroner,and a jury of whom Mr Richard Hughes was Major General Hutchinson appeared on behalf of the Board of Trade. Mr R. Preston represented the London and North Western RaUwa> Com- pany, and Mr E. Wood, district traffic superin- tendent, was also present Mr E. G. Roberts, solicitor, represented William Evans, the shuiiter. Mr S. J. Griffiths, Kingsiand, was sworn interpreter. Several witnesses having been examined, the inquiry was adjourned for a week. LOCAL BOARD.—A special meeting was held on Friday, the members present being Messrs W. i P. Elliott, R. Hughes, T. Roberta, T. F. Evans, W. D. Jon% and Dr R. Williams. ARMENIA (cTM ) CHAPBL.-M.r Owen Williams. Stanley, ciesceut. attended to ex the proposed additions to Armenia Chapel, and wieques to provide a block plan, showing the di nng buildings. .TFO II-TERRACE.—It was stated on behalf a M A., ii. Hughes, London-road, that he co :ld t ^ovide water closets at California. terrace, as lie water supply did not extend to that neigh bourhood, and he was desired to send in a written statement of his objection. DRAINAGE AT LONDOlq. ROAD. -The committee appointed to inspect Mr W. Thomas's property at London road reported that he was willing to drain his houses mto the further street if the sur- veyor said it was practieable. Mr Thomas and Mr Joseph Evans attended, and after some discussics the former having stated that he could not draia in accordance with the plans submitted, the pleas were rejected, the parties being referred to the estate agent to settle their differences, and the clerk was instructed to give further notice of objection to the plans. SEWERAGE AT NBWHAVEN.—The surveyor stated that Mr T. M. Pritchard (National Provincial Bank) complained that the sewage from Longford- terrace was emptied into the open liver adjoining his houses at Newhaven. On the proposition cf Dr Williams, seconded by Mr T. F. Evans, it was resolved that the clerk should write to.the Hon. W. O. Stanley's agent, and to the owners of the other property ai. joining the river in question, asking if they would have any objection to pipes being laid in it, and to its being covered up. MANURE.—It was resolved on the motion of Mr Evans, seconded by Dr Williams, that the manure be let to Mr Owen Jones, Ty Mawr, for the ensuing year on the same terms as last year. DENBIGH. DENBIGHSHIRE INFIRMARY.—The following is a statement for the month ending October 4th, 1882 -In-ptitients: Admitted, 12; discharged, 15; cured, 8; relieved, 6; dead, 1; irregularity, 0 made out-patients, 6; remain in the house, 23. Out-patients: Admitted", 112; discharged, 125; cured, 75 relieved, 37; dead, 1; irregularity, 0 made in-patients, 12 adm ttud since January 1st, 1882, 1150; ditto during the corresponding period of 1881, 911. Casualties, 115. Presents of flowere, fruit, or vegetables, illustrated papers or maga- zines, old linen or c&lico (urgently needed) will be thankfully received.-J. JENKix LLOED, L.R.C.P., &c., resident medical officer. NEW BUILDINGS.-As a sign of progress, we are glad to see several new and elegant buildings in course of erection in the town. In Lenton Pool, as we have before observed in a recent issue of the Express, the new barracks is proceeding satisfac- torily. The adjoining house is almost finished as far as the brickwork is concerned, and we are given to understand that the foundation or mem- orial stone of the new drill hall will be laid i hcrtly, amid considerable pomp and splendour. When ready these buildings will be a vast improvement on the old rooms in Love lane, and as a result we shall be looking forward to a material ir iprove- ment in the drills and parades of our dashing regiment of volunteers. Mr William Davies, Britannia Inn, is busy building a large block of offices, destined for his trade as coachbuilder. We do not doubt, but when the are completed, they will form an ornamental as/well as useful addition to Love-lane, and we hope and believe they will also repay Mr Davies well for all his trouble. Mr John Hughes, Portland-place, is also buildhjg a very nice house near Henllan-street. From plans that we have seen this will be a very desirable residence to whoever will be so lucky as to get it. There are other houses being built by Mr Mill- ward and others in tne lower part of the town, eo that altogether things are looking up a little in our town at present. DEBATING SOCIETIES. Three of these good institutions have by this time com- menced their work in earnest. Last week, the one belonging to the Calvinistic Methodists had a very successful meeting. Such also, we understand, was the case with the two belonging to the Independents and Wes- leyans. We venture to think that an union of these societies and others would be a very good plan. There is plenty ')f material in Denbigh to form a first class society in either the Welsh or English languages. We hope that some influential gentlemen will take the matter up and work this idea to a successful issue. BOROUGH POLICE COURT, TUESDAY.—Before the mayor (J.H. Jones, Esq.), Mr E. T. Jones, Mr T. J. Williams, Mr T. Evans, and Mr William Morris. The usual Black List.-William Jones (" Y Big "), for being drunk and disorderly, was 5ned 2s 6d and costs. In default, seven days.—John Hughes, Pen-y-cae, for being drunk when in charge of a horse, was fined 5s and costs.—Wil- liam Hughes, Henllan-street, was charged by P.O. Evans, Henllan, witn beieg drunk and disorderly, on the 6th of this month, on the road between Denbigh and Henllan, near th, last mentioned place. He met the officer about 10.30 tnat night and challenged him to fight. He frightened a woman and child, and offei :i to fight a young man that was passing. The defendant denied being drunk, and said thi L the case had been brought forward owing 1 J iii- ieeling that existed between P.C. Evans ant Lim. Fined 10s and costs.—Thomas Roberts, Ce. yg-y. druidion, was charged by P.S. Jones with being drunk on licensed premises on the 10th jf this month.- William Williams, Rhiwiau, was also charged by the same officer for the same offence, at the same time and place. The two cases were gone into separately, but the facts in both ran the same, and as followi;Sergtaat Jones aud Mr Superintendent Vaughan wete passing the Druid Inn about 10 45 on the night of the 10th, when they heard a great noise in the Druid. it got quieter after a bit, nd the two officers went away, but returned immediately. The noise was then as bad as ever. P.C. Owens having joined them, the superintendent requested the sergeant and him to go in, and they went. They saw eight men in the kitchen all with glasses before them, and the two dtefen- dants very drunk. P.S. Jones asked for their names. The defendant Williams asked hi to have a drink. After that Roberts (the other/de- fendant) went out, nearly stumbling on the iteps. When he came out he was cursing and owearing aud using very abusive language. Superior-lent Vaughan was outside and heard him. (This the defendant denied, saying he never was in thehatrt of swearing, as he had read his Bible). He a'ked him for his name, and he said he had given it W "somefoolinsule." The defendant Roberts called Hits Lioyu, the Druid, who said he was not drunk. He was tr.e nouse at her request, b .,t was stopped by the police. The other defendant was staying hOllo6 all nigút. The bench decided that the offence had been proved, and fined both defendants 2s 8d with costs. BOROUGH POLICE COURT.—On Friday, before the n^i" rT1 and Mr Wn> Morris, t. berts was charged, on remand, under the .1 caching Prevention Act," with being out at night for unlawful purposes. Fined 20s and costs..
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