SAMUEL ALLiSOPP AND SONS' Best India Pale and Burton Ales, For Season ending October 1st, 1883, MAY BE OBTAINED (CARRIAGE PAID TOjANY RAILWAY STATION) OF THOMAS JONES AND CO., WINE, SPIRIT, ALE AND PORTER MERCHANTS, MENAI BRIDGE, ANGLESEY, At the undermentioned Prices :— Brand ou Cask. Per Brl. Per Kil. Per Firkin EAST INDIA PALE ALE D 60/- 30/- 15/- STRONG ALE C 84/- 42,- 21/- DO. B 72/- 36;- 18/- DO. AX 66/- 33;- 16/6 MILD ALE A 60/- 30/- 15/- DO. F 54;- 27,- 13/6 DO. ••• ;XXX 48/- 24- 12/- DO- xx 42, 21/- 10/6 IMPERIAL STOUT IS 60,- 30;- 15/- DOUBLE DO. DS 54- 27/- 13/6 STOUT S 48,- 24," 12/- PORTER P 42,- 21/- 10/6 I it WINES AND SPIRITS of the Best Quality sold at the usual trade prices. Private Houses supplied on the shortest notice. CVIA A Al DICKS V* tSlSk CELEBRATED jOSM ^^BOOTS,SHiES&SLIPPERS^ DICKS DICKS ALL LEATHER e> /vALL LEATHER Spring^ /^mP&60Ol)w\ |g| WBOOIS^SHOESjg 'UmicKs OR DICKS, 217, HIGH-STREET, BANGOR. 30, Market Street, Holyhead. LAMPS & WINTER GOODS. JOSIAH HUGHES & SON, U' 'r R -1 'IN FURXISHIXG AND GENERAL IONMONGERS, CUTLERS AND DEALERS INJ ELECTRO-PLATE AND FANCY GOODS, m BANGOR, HAVE great pleasure in announcing that the whole of thoir NEW WINTER STOCK is already unpacked, com- prising an Iirrnsnsa Variety of PETROLEUM LAMPS, made by the Best Makers. J. H. and SOX'S Collection of Limps have always been highly ad:nir.j I, and give a the gre itest satisfaction. Their stock for the ,,omin,, season surpasses anything they have ever exhibited before, and they flatter themselves that in no other shop n Carnarvonshire cm b; s-i ;u s i -.h a variety at smii LTapreci le.itedly L),v Prices, in many instances only ONE- FOURTH THE FORMER FIGURES. ALSO. Wonderfully cheap lines in Good Fenders, Fire Irons, Coal Vases, Register Stoves, Kichen Ranges' Cooking and Heating Stoves, Bedsteads, Children's Carriages, Garden Seats, Vases, &c. A Visit of Inspection is respectfully invited. THE MANUFACTURING AND MECHANICAL DEPARTMENT of their business has been greatly developed during the past few years, and has fairly deserved the large share of patronage bestowed upon it. The Tinman. Braziers, Coppersmiths, Blacksmiths, Fitting, and the Plumbing Departments are all arranged in extensive remises, suitable for all kinds of work. Repairs neatly executed. Special Arrangements for Heating Greenhouses, Churches, Chapels, Schools, &c. References can be had of some of the best families in the country for extensive Hot Water anf Sanitary work lately completed by them most satis- nc torily. Please note the Address JOSIAH HUGHES AND SON, NEARLY OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE, BANGOR. BANGOR CORN STORES, ESTABLISHED 1884. AGENCIES Rieuardson, Bros., &. Co. Manure Maimfactrer, Belfast. Manchester Prize Cattle Food Company. Gloucester Specific for Foot Rot in Sheep. Evans' Excelsior Dog Biscuits. Spratt's Patent Febrine Oo^ Biscuits. Ciaiue and Poultry Meal, Prairie Cristel, See.. v A tA Li E L SEED STORES Li I L G S A V 0 N A BAN C) R BEST HOUSEHOLD FLOUR. Our Celebrated No. One, 8 lbs. for Is. OTHER KINDS AS CHEAP AS TEN POUNDS FOR ONE SHILLING. AGENCIES: The Bo wick Patent Lactina Food for Calves. The Bowick Patent Restorine for Horses, &c. The Liverpool a,nd London and Globe Insurance Company. The Imperial Live Stock Insurance Company. Jem Cooke's Horse Powders. Intending Feeders of Stock should call early at the BANGOR CORN STORES for the CROWN LINSEED CAKE which, is at present Soi l a comparatively Low Price -r BRITANNIA HOUSE, BANGOR. Extensive special pmvhase direct from the manufacturers, of NEW BRUSSELS CARPETS NEW TAPESTRY CARPETS, NEW KIDDER CARPETS, NEW KENSINGTON SQUARES in all sizes. Bust value ever offered. Novelties, in Tapestry Curtains, Table Covers, and Window Hangings, Floor Cloths and Linoleum in various new styles from 18 inches to 4yards wide, Stair Oil Cloths from 2id. per yard, upward EVERY ARTICLE KEPT IN FURNISHING DRAPERY. WOOLLEN CLOTH DEPARTMENT—Exceptional value of Superior Block Worsted Coatings Scotch and West of England Twet: Is in a variety of mw patterns, Suits inide t) orde food fit guavrantee 1. Boys and Youths, re vly-mi le Clothing in the III )30 Fashionable Styl in superior makes and finish. MILLINERY DEPARTMENT will be found replete with the newest shapes and most exquisite styles in Parisian and English Millmery. Straw Hats and Bonnets, Flowers, Feathers, Laces, Ribbons, Birds, all latest novelties. MANTLE AND DRESS DEPARTMENT—New Designs in Broelie Satin, Ottoman Cloth, and Ottoman Silk Jackets and Dolmans. A magnificent i tock of New Dress Materials in all the new shades. An immense stock of Men's, Youths', and Boys' Fel c-t-Hats, of tne most Fashionable Shapes. H H U G H E S BRITANNIA HOUSE, BANGOR. W. WILLIAMS AND CO., (LATE LITTLER AND WILLIAMS), S T E A ,M CORN MILLS, ABERGELE, HOLESALE AND RETAIL FLOUR DEALERS, FAMILY AND FANCY BREAD BAKERS, GENERAL GROCERS AND PROVISION MERCHANTS BRANCH ESTABLISHMENTS AT ABERGELE LLANRWST, RHUDDLAN, COLWYN, LLANDUDNO, DENBIGH, CONWAY, PENSARN, RUTHIN, QUEEN STREET AND VALE ROAD, RHYL. ESTABLISHED J854. EVANS, RICHARDS, AND CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GENERAL DRAPERS, UPHOLSTERY, CARPET, & MANCHESTER WAREHOUSEMEN, LONDON ROAD, LIVERPOOL. IN consequence of their continually increasing Country Orders, both Wholesale and Retail, EVAN^, RICHARDS & CO., have made special arrangements in order to more fully develop that department of their trade, and are now in a position to execute all Country Orders with economy, promptitude, mid despatch. They have also much pleasure in announcing that they have made very extensive CASH PURCHASES of all the LEADING NOVELTIES from LONDON and PARIS for the WINTER SEASON,and tlie undermentioned Departments are replete with new and fashionable (;oods, offering decided and genuine bargains throughout :— SEALSKIN MANTLES LACES FUR-LINED CLOAKS SCARFS FUR CAPES RIBBONS T JACKETS OUTFITTING BONNETS TRIMMINGS HATS GLOVES COSTUMES HOSIERY SILKS CARPETS DRESS MATERIALS CURTAINS FLANNELS BEDSTEADS DRAPERY BEDDING BLANKETS :SHIRTS &c., &c., &c ESTIMATES GIVEN. PATTERNS SENT POST FREE ON APPLICATION Parcels amounting to £1 and upwards, Carriage Paid 'tto all parts of Wales and Shropshire. EVANS, RICHARDS&Co., LONDON ROAD, LIVERPOOL. D. ROBERTS, WATERLOO HOUSE, CARNARVON, I IS SHOWING A CHOICE STOCK OF MANTLES, MILLINERY, DRESSES. __I ICE! RHEW!! ICE! ALWAYS ON HAND AT 1 I NOBLE'S MINERAL WATER WORKS, CARNARVON. All Orders will receive prompt attention. ICE! RHEW ICE! LACTIFER, TIIORLEY' S M KA L FOR CALVES A RELIABLE SUBSTITUTE FOR MILK. A PERFECT FOOD. HIGHLY NUTRITIOUS Am well pleased with LACTIFER. Have tried other Calf Meals and Substitutes, but none have given me satis- faction before. I shall recommend my friends to use Lactifer.—John Griffiths, Henfaes, Aber, ne<ir Bangor THORLEY' S FOOD Is a Valuable Condiment for Horses and All Stock, giving Tone to the Stomach and keeping animals in healthy, thriviugcondttiun. JOSEPH THORLKY, KINGS CROSS, LONDON THE VOYAGE OF LIFE (A DESCRIPTIVE CANTATA.), For Mixed Voices, containing a great variety of Solos Choruses, &c., of a popular character. PRICE IN SOL-FA. M. O. N., 2s. Gd. (May be had also with Welsh words separately). Other Cantatas, with English wor l j, price Gd. in Sol-fa "DAVID," '• DANIEL," ETHEL WYN," (Tem- perance Cantata), and ABRAHAM To be had from the Author, H. DAVIES, Bryngwyna Cefn, Ruabon. 0 FAT' PERSONS.—How to reriove superfluous fat, cure obesity, and improve tlie health without semi-starvation dietary or fatiguing exercise, by F. C. RUSSELL (late of 15, Grove-street). Recipe and other particulars wi 1 be sent free on reoeipt of stamped envelop" to f. C. RUSSELL, Woburu HLUJC, Store- street,Bedeord-square. London, W.C
CARNARVONSHIRE WINTER ASSIZES. The business of the assizes was commenced at Carnarvon, on Saturday, by Mr Justice Ste- phen. His lordship arrived in the town on the previous evening, being met by the High- sheriff (Mr Albert Wood), the Under-sheriff (Mr W. J ones), the Acting Under-sheriff (Mr C. A. Jone B), the Sheriff's Chaplain (Rev. J. Issard Davies, M.A.), the Governor of the Prison (Mr E. P. Jones), and a retinue of police, under the charge of Deputy Chief-constable Davies. The following gentlemen were sworn on the GRAND JURY. Sir Llewelyn Turner (foreman), Major Priest- ley, Messrs H. Kneeahaw, J. G. Wynne Griffith, C. A. Wynne Finch, J. P. De Winton, W. T. Poole, W. Taylor Morgan, W. A. Darbishire, George Farron, E. H. Owen, John Menzies, Thos. Lewis, William Pugh, John Richards, C. H. Dar- bishire, Thomas Dalton, A. Wyatt, John Wil- liams, Lewis Lewis, W. Dew, and Owen Thomas. THE CHARGE. His Lordship said: Gentlemen of the Grand Jury,—There is only one case to com. before you, or rather several indictments of substan- tially the same character, against the prisoners. It is one of those cases familiarly known by the name of long firm," because it means to say that these prisoners are accused of obtaining goods by writing to persons in various parts of the country and pretending to buy them, when in point of fact they intended to do no such thing. If you are satisfied that the men got these things dishonestly and did not mean to pay for them, then please return a true bill. PRESENTMENT. As the grand jury were being dismissed, Sir Llewelyn Turner, addressing the Judge, said the grand jury desired to make a presentment to his lordship with regard to intermediate assizes. They considered that a very great hardship was inflicted upon witnesses having to attend at Chester. With regard to prisoners in custody, no doubt that was unavoidable, but with regard to prisoners on bail they wished to ask hia lord- ship to represent to the proper quarter this great expense and hardship to witnesses having to at- tend at Chester and other places, as well as great additional expense to the county.- His Lord- ship: Have you prepared your statement in writing ?—Sir Llewelyn Turner Yes, my lord.- His Lordship Of course, I will forward it to the Home Secretary if you will be good enough to give it to me in writing. THE LONG FIRM" SWINDLERS.—HEAVY SENTENCE. James Bellamy (22), wood-worker, and Frederick Cameron (28), traveller, were indicted for unlawfully obtaining, by false pretences, a number of articles, including ivory meat carvers, ivory game carvers, ivory table knife, ivory cheese knife, pair of plated desserts, a gold watch, and a violin.—Mr Malcolm Douglas (instructed by Mr George Thomas) prose- cuted, and Mr Higgins, (instructed by Mr Evan*, Messrs Turner, Allanson and Evans), defended. —Mr Douglas, in his opening statement, said the prisoners were charged with feloniously stoaling a watch, valued at £ 2, the property of John Davies, Gower-street, London. The facts were slightly peculiar. The prosecutor was a wholesale t'a dealer, residing in Gower-street, London, and in December, he advertised in the Ladies' Pictorial, stating that he had a lad)'s gold Geneva watch for sale, the price of which was £2. On the ]9th De- cember, he received a letter asking that the watch be sent to Constantine-terrace, and stating that Mrs Bellamy would not mind paying Y,2 for the watch provided it was in good order. It should be stated that, on the 16th December, Cameron catne to stay at No. 14, Coustantine-terrace, and took lodgings there in the name of Edwards, statiug that he would shortly be joined by a man named 0 Bellamy. Soon after Bellamy came there, and both prisoners stayed in the house about a week, and paid one week's lodgings, and left on the 27th December. Both prisoners were charged with having been concerned in the larceny, upon the ground that during the whole transaction they weie continually together, and occupied the same be I- room. Having received a letter presumably from Mrs Bellamy," the prosecutor sent her the watch, but no money was sent in return, and Davies wrote for a P.O.O. It would be proved that the watch was duly delivered by the postman at Carnarvon, at the house of Miss Thomas (with whom the prisoners lodged), and she placed it in the room occupied by the prisoners. During the period of eight or ten days that the prisoners stayed at Con- stantine-terrace, they wrote and received numerous letters, those sent to Carnarvon were addressed Mrs Edwards and Mrs Bellamy." The watch was sent from London on the 23rd December, and on the 24th Bellamy took it to the pawnbroker at Carnarvon and pledged it. On tile 26th December, Bellamy took a portmanteau to the station, addresed B. Rogers, Manchester; to be called for," and on the 27th December, both prisoners left their lodgings, and nothing more was heard of them until they were apprehended at Manchester. They had left a note on the table stating that they could not pay the money required, but that they would send it. The police were commuuicated with at Manchester, and the railway station was watch el. After a little delay, Bellamy claimed the portman- teau. He was followed, joined by Cameron, and both were arrested. He (Mr Douglas) would prove clearly that these men had no intention to pay for the watch, nor that their intention was ho.ta fide. There were also in their possession numbers of pawn tickets, which showed that they had no reasonable intention to pay for the watch.—Evi- dence having been given, Mr Higgins addressed the jury, and said the case was a very curious one, and was so much on the line of getting goods under false pretences that it required a very careful con- sideration at their hands. He urged at some length that there was no intention to defraud, and it was simply a desire to make a good bargain.— Justice Stephens, in summing up, referred to the difference between a theft and obtaining goods by false pretences. Suppose a man went to a shop, asked for a watch to look at, and did that with the intention of going off with the watch, and applied it for another purpose, that was theft; but sup- posing he went into the shop, represented that he wanted the watch, and mentioned the name of somebody well-known in the neighbourhood, and on that statement received the watch, that would he obtaining goods by false pretences.—After a few minutes' deliberation the jury returned a ver- dict of Guilty against both prisoners.—It was then stated that Cameron had previously served seven years' penal servitude for forgery.—Mr Hiffins. on behalf of Bellamy, referrel to that prisoner's pist history. It appeared that he (Bellamy) had been at one time well-to-do, and met Cameron on board ship where they both be- came friends, went to New York, and came back again. They travelled to several places, and they were on their way from Dublin to Manchester when they called at Carnarvon. There was no previous indictment against Bellamy.—The Judge said that from what he had read in the depositions the prisoners had committed a systematic fraud, and it was quite clear to his mind that they were a couple of very dangerous thieves. There were two other cases upon which they had been indicted, and he (the judge) looked upon this kind of dishonesty particularly dangerous, because, in order to carry it out, persons of some degree of education and a gen- eral knowledge of business was required.—Cameron was then sentenced to five years' penal servitude, and Bellamy to eighteen months, with hard labour.
CIVIL CAUSES. Ibrjhes v. Roberts.-This was a common jury case, the plaintiff being a single woman named Jaue Hughes, living at Ty Cae, Bethesda, who 1-1 11 sued her cousin. John Roberts, for £65 and interest- less £1:¿ and £ 10 received on a county court act:on- —Mr Marshall and Mr E. H. Lloyd (instructed hy Mr John Roberts, Bangor) were for the piainti.f, and Mr Higgins (instructed by Messrs Allans In and Evans) appeared for the defendant.— Mr Mar- shall stated that the question the jury had to decide was whether the JL65 was handed over to the de- fendant with the intention that he should return it to the plaintiff, or whethttr it was a gift from the plaintiff to the defendant.—The plaintiff, Jane Hughes, said that whilst in service in London as a conk she saved up Y,6,5, which she deposited in the savings bank. She had given a promissory note for Y,50 and 140 respectively. In August, 1.871, she arranged to go to Liverpool to undergo an opera- tion. Defendant, who followed in a few days, came with her to the post office aed received the £ 05, saying he would take charge of them for fear she should lose them. He had paid her Y.1 oec: sionally. She received the last instalment last September twelvemonth. He always used to say that Y.12 was interest. She never gave him the £ 65. She lent John Hughes, a few years ago, Y,40, when he said he wa.s in difficulties. Hughes was put in the county court, and was ordered to pay in full.—Cross-examined by Mr Higgina My relief was stopped when I went to Liverpool. I had only been in receipt of relief for a few weeks. I received 3s 6d relief for twelve weeks, and re- ceived 4s for a few weeks. 1 have not kept accounts. I handel the money (£65) to defendant shortly before going to Liverpool. I was never turned out of any lodging. The defendant, John Roberts, is my cousin. I never sent for him, but he always came to see me when I had money. I was per- suaded to draw out the money. I did not give the £ 50 to defendant. I gave it to him to collect,- Robert Owen said he bo-rowed JE50 from Jane Hughes, and gave her a promissory note, which was ultimately charged to that of John Hugh Roberts, and he (witness) paid the interest on the second note. He also gave the third note to Jane Hughes, and he paid the interest.-The defence was that the £ 60 was handed to the defendant as a gift, aud there was a counter claim of £30.- The case lasted about five hours, when the jury returned a verdict for the plaintiff for 1-17. Action against the High-sheriff of AngleBey,-Ou Monday his lordship took his seat at ten o'clock, when an action was brought against Mr Robert ap Hu Williams, the High-sheriff of Anglesey, by Mrs Louisa Jane Roberts, late of Garnedd Wen brewery, Anglesey, and by whom she claimed £ «>0 damages, suffered by alleged wrongful and negli- gent conduct of a certain seizure and sale under a writ of fieri facias.—Mr Marshall and Mr Mal- colm Douglas (instructed by Mr Pughe, Llclll- dudno) were for the plaintiff, and Mr Higgins and Mr E. J. Lloyd (instructed by Mr Charles A. Jones, acting under-sheriff,) appeared for the defendant.-fhe plaintiff was stated to be a widow, and proprietor of the Garnedd Wja brewery. Her husband died on the 10th Feb., 1884, and she became his administratrix. For about two years before her husband's death and for some time afterwards, a person named W m. Williams occupied the Liverpool Arms, a fully- licensed house at Menai Bridge, and was tra- veller for Mr Roberts, and subsequently for Mrs Roberts. He got into debt, the result being thlt an action was brought against him, and ulh- mately a writ put into the hands of the sheriff, who levied for JE74 13s and jSl 10s costs. On the 2!tth September two bailiffs went into possession, and the sale, such as did take place, came off oil the 3rd of October. However, the bailiff allowed a number of articles of furniture to be removed, and the sale was not properly advertised by means of placards, &c., in the manner pointed out by the statute. The only way in which the sale wai made public was by employing a crier from Ban- gor, who spoke very imperfect English. Cer- tainly a sale did take place in one lot to a brother of the defendant, but counsel's instructions were, that before the sale took place, an announcement was made to the few persona who attended that the matter had been settled. In point of fact, the occupier, Mr Williams, together with his brother and the auctioneer, Mr Tnomas of Car- narvon, went into a room at the public-house, and there the bargain was made, and the goods were sold in one lot to the brother for £25, and Mr Marshall maintained that that was absolutely in contravention of the terms and spirit of the Act. With regard to the goods removed, the facts were that a neighbour named Owens, living at a public-house called the Ship Inn, and who seemed to be on terms of intimacy with Wil- liams, had a number of articles removed over the back wall to his own house, until the bailiffs left, when they were returned. Had these goods not been removed the sum realised would have been materially increased. Then, again, with regard to the things which were included in the sale to the brother of the execution creditor. According to the plaintiff's estimate, the articles were sold at considerably lower prices. As to stock, the returns, in answer to interrogatories, consisted of what seemed to be just a few remaining articles, but it would be proved in evidence that beer and spirits were sold and business carried on as it had been before. Under all the circumstances, he (Mr Marshall) submitted that the seizure and sale was most wrongfully and improperly con- ducted.—The plaintiff, Mrs Louisa Jane Roberts, was then called. She said she supplied William Williams with beer, and he was until August of I I last year a traveller in her employ. He was sup- plied with two or three kilderkins a week. He would make about half profit. She got an action against him and got judgment. Before the execution he offered £ 40 and to pay the rest by instalment.—Richard Roberts, town crier, of Bangor, stated that he remembered the sale at the Liverpool Arms in October last. He got bis instructions from Mr Thomas, auctioneer. He proolaimed the sale on one day- W ednesd ty. He was asked to go again on Friday. He went there but was met by the auctioneer, who stid the matter had been settled, so he (witness) did not cry the sale. When he did cry the sale lie did it at Menai Bridge.—By Mr Higgins: I got orders tirst of all to proclaim it on the day that I did aunounce it.—William Williams Hughes, Menai it. 1 1 1 Bridge, assisting his father in the coal trade, said lie remembered the execution at the Liverpool Arni3. He frequented the house whilst the sheriff's officers were in possession, and was sup- plied with drink by Mrs Williams. lIe got beer and whiskey as the case required. He stayed in the kitchen. The bailiffs were in the front par- lour. Witness saw a. number of articles taken away from the house to the Ship Inn, adjoining, including a feather bed, two mattresses, and some silver spoons. The articles were removed by Robert Jones, Menai Bridge, and another man, named Eardley. They were taken in the evening. The house was very nicely furnished, and a first- class trade was made. William Williams' name was still outside the door, and he and his wife still carried on the business. Witness was there about ten days ago. and the furniture seemed the same as before.—Elizabeth Leister said she was in the service of Mrs Owen, of the Ship Inn, until Christmas time. On the 2nd of October she saw things brought from the Liverpool Arms to the Ship Inn at the back. She assisted, at the wish of Mrs Owen, in taking them in. Amongst the things removed she noticed some bed clothes, a feather bed, bundle of fire-irons, pictures, spoons, and small articles. Mrs Owen said that a table removed was hers.—Mr George Frederick Felton, auctioneer, Llandudno, said that on the 3rd of October he went to the Liverpool Arms, Menai Bridge; was there about half-an-hour; took observation of the articles in the parlour, kitchen, bar, & and valued the whole at jMt 8s. He was told there were six bedrooms, which he had not the opportunity of seeing.—Rowland Williams, formerly tenant of the Liverpool Arms, said he left two years ago and sold the goodwill, licence, and fixtures, to William Williams for £ 55. In his opinion, the fixtures were worth about £ 23.—Mr Charles A. Jones, acting undor- sheriff, produced the auctioneer's valuation at ¡ C2,1 3a.—This was stated to be the case for the plaintiff, when his Lordship observed that the utmost they seemed entitled to was a. shilling damages.—After a deal of argument, Mr Joh11 Thomas, auctioneer, Carnarvon, was called, and said he received instructions to carry out the sale under the execution. lie made an estiroat. what amount the furniture would realise, whic^ was something like £ 15 or £ 16, but on the day the sale he made a detailed valuation (produced)' and sold everything for £ 25. There were about fifteen shillings received for drink, which were included in the £ 25.—Mr E. H. Owen, auctioneer* Carnarvon, also stated that he valued the furw' ture that morning, which he estimated at £ 21 2s 3d. -Mr Marshall again urged that the plaintiff W-10 entitled to damages on the ground of what he termed a bottled-up sale, but his Lords hip di*' agreed, as he considered that the sale was a pro' per one. and gave judgment for the defendallt with costs. Ellis v. Williams.—This was an action to reo cover possession of a piece of land atNevin.— J. H. Williams (instructed by Mr A. Owen) vrao for the plaintiff, Mary Ellis, the defendants beiog Hugh Williams and Jane his wife. The point at issue was the construction of a wall made M Mary Ellis, in 1840.—There was no defence, I judgment was given for the plaintiff, with the pr mean profits. Pritchard v. Pritcharcl.-In this action, W Marshall appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr ]Eli I Marshall appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr Hig' gins and Mr Williams defended.—Mr Marsha^ stated that Daniel Pritchard, who owned a sm^ p farm called Penoarn, died on the 11th of Sep- tember, 1843. and by his will he left a farm to blS two sons, his tenants in common, subject to tbj life interest of his wife. She died on the 30th June, 1856, when the two sons entered into P session. They agreed that John should let moiety on the farm to Richard, on the paymt'O in money of £ 12 a year, and also that John shouljj be permitted to take two cottages, to one of whicj1 Richard would otherwise be entitled. Richard' therefore, entered into possession of the whole v farm, with the exception of the two cottareø. y That was enacted upon down to the year 187" PI when John died. By his will he left to his Elizabeth Pritchard, all his interest in the Ian* Richard went on after his brother's death paying rent to John's widow, and she also had possession fo of the cottages. Richard died on the 12th Julie, 1881, and by his will gave all his interest to big wife, the present defendant. In Alichaelniosl 1881, the rent became due, namely, A;12 for the land, and that sum was paid by the defendant Shortly afterwards defendant took forcible pos' » ( session of the two cottages, which were at th^ time empty. She continued in possession uuti* the matter was determined by the County Court. y In Michaelmas. 1882, defendant offered ,£12 liS sei rent only, which plaintiff said she could not takft E8 as she was deprived of the use of the two cot" 1- tages. From that time to the present the defeO' ) dant had been in possession, and had paid J10 lie rent whatever. The plaintiff was executrix und^i the will of her husband, and therefore she claim^ two years'rent of £ 24, andt:12 damages use of the cottages during that period.—Mr HiW L< gins held that if there was such an agreement as pointed out by Mr Marshall, it would cease witb "t the death of the brother John.—The case occtf' } pied a long time, when his Lordship remarked that he could see all along that the defendaO4 was fighting a case when she knew that she was 1 liable to pay. He ruled that whether they 'i tenants in common or not, the defendant wao liable for rent or for use and occupation. Judg' I ment was, therefore, given for the plaintif for the full amount claimed up to the day of the t 1 His Lordship further ordered a declaration that ( the plaintiff should get possession of the two 1 cottages on the farm, which were claimed by tb' defendant. With respect to the costs, he directed that all the expenses of the trial, the pleadingg, and the hearing of the trial in London be paid b1 t the defendant; the costs of the County Court to be borne by each party, and the plaintiff to p >5 the costs of the summons under order 14. This brought the business of the assizes to close.
Beauty In all ages and in every country the Hair has been regarded as one of the most essential cha- racteristics of beauty. To em- bellish, improve, and preserve it, lias ever been the object of all | who entertain any regard for their personal appearance. lyj-RS S. A. ALLEN'S i w ORLDIS t HAIR RESTORER Never fails to restore gray hair to it youthful color. It acts directly upon the roots of the hair, invigorating them, cleanses the scalp, reinoviiy Dandruff, rendering the hair sofi. silky, and glossy, and disposing it remain in any desired position. It is a real Hair Restorer and Hair Dressing combined in one bottle. It is perfectly harmless, and has hosts of admirers, male and female, young and old. The consumer has the benefit of 40 years' experience that it is the best. "ONE BOTTLE DID IT." That is the expression of many who have had their gray hair restored to its natural color, and their bald spot covered with hair, after using one bottle of MRS. S. A. ALLEN'S WORLD'S 11 AIR RESTORER. It is not a dye. Sold by Chemists and Perfumers. BRIDAL BOUQUET BLOOM BEAUTIFIES THE COMPLEXION. EXQUISITE IIBvU'TY To the FACE, NECK, ARMS & HANDS, SI'I'EKIOK TO rOll'DER.V. It is utterly imposs bie to detect in the Beauty it confers any arti- ficial character. llrKlnl liouqiict ISloom is a most agreeable, refreshing, cooling and beautifying Balm to the Skin. A single application, requiring but a moment of time, imparts to the face, neck, arms, and hands a delicate softness and marble purity, with the tint and fragrance I) ofthe lily and the rose. It removes Tan, Freckles, Sunburn, and all roughness and blemishes. Price 5s. 6<1. per Pottle. Sold by Chemists and Perfumers. Manufactories: 114 e, 10, Southampton Row, London; Paris; f'.ew York. Printed (for the WELSH NATIONAL NEWSPAPER COMPANY, Limited), by SAMUEL HUGHES, at his Office, York Place, Bangor, in the County of Carnarvon, January 23rd, 1885.