IB ST VALUE IN ) BIGH CLASS CARPETS, D TRABLE FURNITURE. BRASS AND IRON BEDSTEADS, 60.000 PAIRS OF LACE CURTAINS FRENCH GUIPERE CURTAINS, SWISS EMBROIDERED CURTAINS, BEST VALUE IN PURE BEDDING, HOUSE FURNISHING, IN LIVERPOOL ILaT AJTO ssgv 34 TO 48 LONDON ROAD. telephone Number: 1214 Royal. Telegraphic address: Furnishing, Liverpool. Oh Let us give thanks to the Fates, For "STYM" our desire satiates A joy to the nation. The Toper's salvation. Invented by WHEATLEY & BATES. "STYM" THE ORIGINAL GENUINE 1 wneoticrs H op Bitters OF BOTTLERS, REFRESHMENT HOUSES, AND LICENSED TRADERS EVERYWHERE. 7/6 PER 100 CASH. I 'Prima,' ss 9d. -lipoid/ los. 12s. CARRIAGE 9 PAID ■ ON I 1,000 I I LOTS. ■ ISOLD BY | ■VAN JONES and SON, I CASTLE SQUARE, I CARNARVON. I BARGAINS IN Aiitfogs cycles WONDERFUL VALUE. ALLDAY'S LADY'S j and GENT'S POPULAR FITTED with FREE WHEEL, TWO RIM BRAKES, CLINCHER ATLAS TYRES, DUSTPROOF BEARINGS, Beautiful Enamelled and Plated. Fillg 16 6s Guaranteed. CATALOGUES POST FREE, containing Specifications and EASY PAYMENT TERMS. ALLDAYS AND ONIONS, LTD., fl, RENSHAW STREET, p j LIVERPOOL. CYCLE (No rubbish).—Lady's high-grade 1906 Machine, hardly used, not soiled, ball bearing, free-wheel, silver-plated rims, coloured centres, best pneumatic clincher tyres, inverted lever back and front rim brake, magnificently plated, enamelled and lined panelled gear case light and easy running machine; complete with plated lamp, bell, pump, bag, tools, &c. sacrifice. Lowest E4 18s 6d, approval willing before cash sent. K. Stuckey, Oak Villa, Claren- don road, Weston-super-Mare. 80s "TOR disposal, t bargain, gent's Coventry ball free wheel CYCLE, not soiled, silver-plated rime, all parts beautifully plated on copper, rim brake, new and up-to- date beet pneumatic tyres and tubes, never punctured and not ridden more than 20 miles, guaranteed all as new, complete with plated gas lamp, bell, pump, bag, spanner, and oiler, also enamelled mud guards, cash urgently wanted, E3 1&1 6d, approval wil- lingly.—T. Husband, Chargrove House, Ash- combe road. Weeton-auper-Mare. 889sl CYCLE (BARGAIN, MARVELLOUS SACRIFICE). GENT'S NEW CYCLE, not used a dozen I times, Highest Grade, best pneumatic tyres and tubes, two inverted lever rim brakes, latest 1906 machine, beautifully plated enamelled and gold lined, plated rims, enamelled centres, ball free-wheel, mud guards; magnificent machine; -ash urgently wanted; £ 4 10s complete witn plated gas lamp, bell, pump, spanner, &c. Approval before cash sent. — M. House, Elton, Afihcombe Park road, Weston-super- Mare. CYCLE. ^— Bargain. Marvellous sacrifice. Gent's new Cycle, not used a doatep times. Highest grade, best guaranteed Clincher tyres and tubes; Two rim brakes and inverted lever. Latest 1906 machine, beautifully plated and enamelled, also gold lined; Plated rims, enamelled centres. Bail free-wheel, Mud-guards. Magnificent machine. Cash urgently wø.nted. £4 10s, complete with gas lamp, bell, bag, &c. Will eend on approval before cash sent. M. House, Elton, Ashcombe Park road, Weston- super-Mare. 85e Bicycles.— £ 5 5s cash, or i5s with order and 10s per month; honest, reliable, splendid finish (gold-lined), ball free-wheel, two brakes (inverted or roller levers), plated Westwood rime, Clincher or other high-grade tyres, complete with plated lamp, bell, pump, and all accessories. Four years' guarantee; ten days' approval; packed in crate, and delivered carriage paid. No agents; direct from works only. I sold thousands last season. Send a postcard for full specification, testimonials, and photo, to the Manufacturer, GEORGE BEATSON (Dept. 137), "Lion" Cycle V-Vorkis, 80, Mose- ley street, Birmingham. as- ^tM'thlV. C3 lOs. Od. M00 Free Wheel Q Cycle* to be aold. Worth j £ 7. Ab huge Advertisement. Approval. Workmanship u fiMrffi Kuamntetd. Free on Mailt. Moi>thiy_Pav- M WW 11 1 treats hi- tor particular# Jr Est. nearly 'JOyear*. ^DlRlHAtfROAD CYci-R r'o,. NORWICH. CAKE OM A by Grocers and
Carnarvonshire. MAIL-BAG ACCIDENT. Some excitement was caused at Llanfair- fechan last week by a story that there had been a uHÜl-lxlg robbery. Colour was lent to the statement by the discovery of a damaged mail-bag on the railway line near Llanfairfechan, with the letters strewn all over the permanent way, but inquiries showed that what really happened was that when the mail-bag was thrown out of the ,early morning express it missed the receiving net and was carried under the train. The bag, which contained all the mails for Llan- fahfecltfui, was torn into shreds, and a large number of letters were destroyed. One re- sult of the Accident was that the morning delivery at Llanfairfec-han was delayed for a couple of hours. CONWAY VALE SHOW. The annual show of the Vale of Conway Horticultural Society was held at Talycafn, Denbighshire, on Saturday, in fine weather. The entries exceeded those of previous years bv over a hundred, and the quality of the goods exhibited wae excellent. Colonel Thomas Gee was the president. Among the chief prize-winners in the horticultural class were Messrs H. Roberts, Llanerch, Llanfairfeehan; H. P. Jones, Llanddulas; G. Roberts, Caerhun; and T. R. Jones, Penmachno. Messrs H. and R. Eastwood, Conway. were the most successful winners in the poultry classes, followed closely by Mr A. T. Johnson, Glan Conway. The special open classes for 6heep brought forth some excellent quality,the chief prize-winner being Mrs Ellis Tynhendre, Bangor. The lamb-shearing contest attracted a large num- ber of competitors, the prize ultimately falling to Mr W. P. Williams, Coeti Mawr, Talybont. LLANDUDNO PREHISTORIC RELICS. A (party of the members of the Llandudno and District Field Club visited Llanrwst on Saturday. They were met by Dr T. E. Jones, who conducted them to the ancient church, the interesting features of which are the rood screen and the stone coffin in which the remains of Llewelyn the Great are said to have been interred. Afterwards Dr Jones took the party to his own house, where he showed them some remarkable bronze vessels. One of these he said, was probably fashioned 2,000 years before Christ. It is a three-legged vessel, with a spout like that of a coffee pot. The legs are long enough to enable a lamp to be placed under it to heat the contents, and it was suggested by Dr Jones that the ancient Celtic inhabitants of Britain, who preceded the Cvmry and belonged to the Bronze Age, used the vessel for the purpose of making mead. Another bronze vessel exhibited to the party resembled an Irish iron pot such as is found to-day among the Irish peasantry. It was. however, without feet. He stated that he obtained it in the locality of Llan- rwst. A bronze axe-head was also shown it had been found, the doctor explained by some little children when they were playing on a neighbouring hill, wedged between two big; stones. Dr Jones directed the attention of the party to a remarkable chart on his walls. showing the genealogy of the Kings of Britain. Both the Scottish and the English Kings were shown to have a strain of Welsh blood in them. LLYSFAEN QUARRY WORKERS. A correspondent writes to the "Guardian" thus on the above topicSo much has re- cently been heard of the dispute at these works and so many incomplete staterifents have been made that I shall be glad to lay before your readers full particulars of the conditions which have existed there and which are the cause of uneasiness. In the first iplaee, a new manager was recently ap- pointed who has had large experience in the management of such works and he has in- troduced several modern ideas which are quite new to the men. Some of them do not take kindly to the strict rules of discipline introduced, and they also object to the in- troduction of locomotives. They object to keeping regular hours, a rule which is now being insisted on. Now for the time the men work. They come to work at 7.15 up to 7.30 in the morn- ing. They go to breakfast at five minutes to eight and return at 8.30. At 9.25 again the warning signal is given to go to shelter from blasting, and in this shelter they re- main for 16 minutes. So the owners only get three-quarters of an hour of work before breakfast, and only two hours and twenty- five minutes more before dinner or a total for the day of six hours and ten minutes, and still their average earnings amount to 24s 6d per week, or, in other words, abol. twice as much as the best mechanic in any of the engineering shops in Manchester. I am really overstating the amount of time the capitalist gets from them, as it has been the custom of the men to come and go every half hour. All these things are now being put down, and it is these matters that caused so much uneasiness among the lime workers generally. I am quite sure hundreds of men to-day would gladly accept work at these wages and keep regular hours, but unfortunately for the quarry owners housing accommodation is scarce.
Denbighshire. THE LADY AND THE PAINT. The Colwyn Bay magistrates had a rather delicate case to decide on Saturday. One !adv named Mrs Rhodes was summoned for assaulting another lady named Mrs Sparkes. The complainant lived with her husband in a house which was owned by the defendant and her husband. Mrs Rhodes seems to .have cherished some vague ideas as to the powers which accompany ownership of pro- perty For after a discussion about the ter- mination of the tenancy she advanced upon Mrs Sparkes, touched her cheeks, lightly as she declares, and exclaimed Pamt. Of course no lady could submit to this tamely. Mrs Sparkes at once retired within her house and fainted. Later she took proceed- ings against Mrs Rhodes, and upon these the justices had to decide on Saturday. It was rather curious to hear the defendant declaring that she merely went up to Mrs Sparkes, touched her cheeks, and said "Paint," as if this was a perfectly proper thing for a landlady to do to a tenant, in fact almost a part of her duty. The Bench, however, took another view. They decided that the use or non-use of paint by one lady was no concern of any other lady, even of a landlady, found that an assault had been committed, and bound the defendant over to keep the peace for six months.
Flintshire. A JUBILEE AT PANTASAPH. There was a large gathering of "old girls" of St. 'Clare' Convent, Pontas.aph, near Holywell, on Saturday. The object of the reunion was to celebrate the 25th anniver- sarv of the Mother Superior's administra- Itioil at Pantasaph and the silver jubilee of the Convent Chapel. The celebration of the dual event was marred by the sudden illness of the Lady Superior, which neces- sitated complete rest and quiet. The old pupils had subscribed a purse of gold, which it was intended to present to the rev. Mother for completing the filling in of the stained-glass windows of the chapel, also an address illuminated by one of her former pupils. The purse and address were en- trusted; to Sisters Amelene and Terese for presentation when the rev. Mother is in a better state of health.
Montgomeryshire. AGRICULTURE AND TEMPERANCE. For some years the Machynlleth branch of the British Women's Temperance Associa- tion have conducted a temperance refresh- ment tent at the Machynlleth Agricultural and Horticultural Show, in opposition to the other refreshment bars at which intoxicating liquors were sold. So successful has the temperance party's movement been that no local publicans will tender for the providing of a refreshment bar. because they say that the temperance party do all the trade, and it does not pay them to provide intoxicating drinks. TEACHERS' SALARIES. The district education committees in Montgomeryshire apparently do not intend to follow the action of the Welshpool Com- mittee in recommending that in consequence of the West Riding decision no salary be paid to teachers in denominational schools for time speint in sectarian teaching. Since the Welshpool Committee passed this resolution the Llanfyllin and Newtown Committees have met, but the teachers' salaries have been passed in full without comment.
Merioneth. FESTINIOG QUARRIES ELECTRI- FIED. The formal switching of the new electric plant at the Oakeley Quarries, Blaenau Fes- tiniog, took place on Wednesday, the cere- mony being performed by Mr W. E. Oak- isley." The electric power, respresenting 1,930 h.p., is said to be the largest of its kind in Great Britain. It is generated at Cwm Dyli by means of water taken from Llyn Llydaw on Snowdolj. The energy is conveyed to the quarries by means of an aerial transmission line, which goes over the mountainous country between the power station and Roman Bridge Railway Station in nearly a bee-line, and at that point turns and follows the road to Festiniog into the quarries. The current is supplied from Cwm Dvli at 10,000 volts, but with a view to safe handling by unskilled men if necessary the pressure for working the quarries has been transformed to 500 volts. The whole of the plant worked without a, hitch, and the direc- tors expressed complete satisfaction.
Southern Counties. It only took Llandrindod Wells council- lors one day to secure the guarantee of £1,000 essential for the inviting of the National Eisteddfod to this Spa. A London newspapers calls attention to the number of ministers of religion who stay at licensed hotels at Aberystwyth. If the moral atmosphere of hotels be objected to. perhaps the Aberystwyth Council Chamber may be thrown ope i for the benefit of these misguided clerics. For the past few weeks showy posters have been circulated in South Wales an- nouncing a Dyfed Chair Eisteddfod to be held at Cardigan in a spacious marquee on Wednesday. The musical adjudicator was Mr Trevor Evans, R.A.M., and the adjudi- cators of prose and poetry were men of note in various sections. The eisteddfod, how- ever, proved to be a poor affair, and it is stated that no time of the day were there more than .150 people present. It was not .held in a marquee, but in the meat market. The chairmen repudiated their promises to preside, and the professional accompanist, an R.A.M., did the same thing. Mr Trevor Evans had a hard time of it, as, notwith- standing the small attendance, some show had to be made. He, however, was well rewarded by the superior nature of the sing- ing that came before him. The choral en- tries were almost nil. NEW THEOLIGICAL COLLEGE. The first of October lias been selected a.s the day for the formal opening of the new Theological College rft Aberystwyth. The opening celebvatioii meetings have been fixed for October 30th and 31&t, when Mr David Davies, M.P., who is presenting the college buildings at Aberystwyth to thb Calviuistic Methodist Church of Wales, will preside. The Rev Professor James Orr, D.D., of the United Presbyterian College, Edinburgh, is to be invited to deliver the inaugural address, and, failing him, the Rev J. Oswald Dykes, D.D., Principal of Westminster College, Cambrdige. The Principals of all the theological colleges and the national colleges of Wales are to be in- vited to tare opening meetings. GREAT RAILWAY PROJECT. The "Western M<ur of Friday stated that large and very important extensions in West and Mid-Wales are- under the consideration of the Great Western Railway Company. The scheme is estimated to cost between three and four million pounds. The pro- posals are—(1) to make a new line from Fishguard to Pencader, a distance of about thirty miles, there to join the Manchester and Milford Railway recently acquired by the Great Western Railway; (2) doubling the existing line between Pencader and Strata Florida, a distance of 28 miles; and 1(3) laying a new railway from Strata Florida, via Llandrindod and New Radnor, to the Midlands. The scheme will open up an entirely new railway districts and bring West and Mid-Wales into direct and prompt communication with the midlands. Two- thirds of the Irish traffic which passes through Carmarthen is now carried by the London and North-Western Railway. Under the new development the Great Western Company naturally hope to secure this busi- ness. During the past few days measure- ments have been taken within the area affected. THE WELSH SANKEY. Striking Revival scenes were witnessed at the Albert Hall, Llandrindod' Wells, during an address entitled "The story of my life" given by the Rev Seth Joshua, the Rev J. Lewis, vicarr of St. Mark's, Nottingham, presiding. The vast throng broke out again and again into song, familiar Revival hymns being taken up with great fervour, whilst some people shouted and others shed tears copiously. At the close, whilst the congregation was slowly dispersing, Mr Jcshua announced that he felt constrained to invite his friend Mr Sam Jenkins, who had been electrifying them that night with his singing, to join him in his projected great mission in America next month. There would be no difficulty in lie's friend coming should the necessary money for the. passage bo raised. The scene that followed wf-s a memorable one. Visitors, representing various nationalities, rushed' back from the doors, and, amidst the strains of "Diolch Iddo," placed gift.? of gold on the table. The news spread in the streets, and vast crowds again entered the building, and in less, than ten minutes more than £30 had been received! by the treasurer, the Rev Gwynoro Da-vies, Barmouth, for Mr Sam Jenkins (the Welsh Sankey) for the de- fraying of the cost of the American tour.
EIFFEL TOWER LEMONADE. MMom, ooollog. 1 (til «4d. Save ElSsl Town LaUb oftllkiaAl Urttcnlm In —oh p»ak«t). and wear* b—ntlfnl photofntTW. HervoQS and Dejected. WORRIED BY WORK. Distressed by Insomnia and Neuralgia. These are Woes of Hard Workers. The Great Nerve-Restoring Remedy for Overworked and Worried Men is I n Dr. Williams rink Pills, ''All work and no play" has a depressing effect on a man's health, and yet businet-s oannot be neglected. Men struggle on long after nervous troubles have injured health, though work becomes more and more diffi- cult. To such men Dr Willioms' Pink Pills for Pale People give a helping hand. They fortify the starved nerves, clear the brain, restore lost strength, and brace men for the nervous strains of business. Mr W. J. Ford, of 25, Fitzclarence street, Everton, Liverpool, in a large tobacconist's business, states: "I have to attend to business may hours daily, and some time ago, I began to feel th-e effects of the strain. I began the day feeling 'seedy.' If I caught a cold I had no strength to throw it off. Then I con- tracted a hacking cough. In -the morning I would wake as tired as though I had never slept all night. I could hardly touch breakfast, and when I did eat severe pains in the chest followed throughout the day. I felt low-spirited also. A medical man pre- scribed for me, but I seemed to grow no better. Then neuralgia distracted me and robbed me of sleep. I had fits of biliousness as well, and could not look at food while in this state. The pains of indigestion grew worse in my chest and back, and it seemed as though a cure was not to be expected. "Then my mother ,told me that for a bronchial complaint Dr Williams' Pink Pill., DR. WILLIAMS' PINK PillS. had given her great relief. I gave these pills '1. trial and found after a little while that I could get through the day's work much better. As I con- tinued the pills. so I made steady improvement. My appetite returned, indigestion disappeared, and my cough ceased to trouble. Soon I was in the best of health, and work came easy to me. Dr Williams' Pink Pills are a wonderful medicine. I am quite a different mau from what I was three years ago." Dr Williams' Pink Pills give real help to all who are weak or overwrought. Com- mon pills coloured pink will not cure you; only Dr Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People (full name on every box) mak? good rich blood and cure Anaemia, General Weakness. Indigestion, Eczema, Rheu- matism, Sciatica, St. Vitus' Dance, Nervous Disorders, and Ladies' Ailments. Of all dealers, or direct from the British Depot, 46, Holborn-viaduct. London, 2b 9d a box, or six for 13s 9d.
GLASLYN RURAL COUNCIL. A meeting of the Council was Sield on Tuesday. Mr R. O. Williams (Chairman) presiding. ANALYSING MILK. A letter was read from Mr W. F. Lowe, analyst, stating that his charge for analysing milk was 10s 6d.-It was resolved that the Inspector be instructed, in the event of analysing being required, to send to the analyst accepting his tarms. PENMORFA WATER SUPPLY. It was decided to take steps to meet Lord Harlech's agent regarding this matter; and the Clerk was ako directed to write to Lord Harlech's solicitors, asking that in- structions should be, gipeu to- the agent to sea into the matter. GLANDWYFACH ROAD. It was resolved to join with the Criecieth District Council audi thp Lleyn Rural Dis- trict Council to carry ont the recommenda- tions of the County Council with regard to this read, subject to the consent of Lord Harlech to the. widening of the road near Bryn'refail Isa being obtained. APPLICATION FROM BEDDGELERT. A letter was received from the. Bedd- gelert Parish Council afsking the Council to publish a statement of accounts by means of leaflets, and circulate same fn the dis- trict.—It was resolved that a statement of accounts be published every half-year in the "Genedl Gymreig" and another paper alter, naiely.—The Clerk was directed to reply to that effect to the Beddgelert Council. HEALTH OF THE DISTRICT. The Inspector, in his usual report, that no cases of infectious sickness weie noti- fied, and that the health of the district was exceptionally good. RE-BUILDING WALLS. The Surveyor was instructed to re-build the wall between the two bridges at Bedd- gelert.
For years the people of Abergele have been pestered with tramps, who make it a halting place on their journey along the North Wales coast. Protests have been re- peatedly made to the St. Asaph Board of Guardians against the issuing of so many vagrant ticket for a night's lodging at Aber- gele, but all to no effect. While there has been room in the common lodging-house the tramps have demanded tickets. It has been asserted that the tramps would sit down on the roadside near Abergele until evening and then tramp into the town for lodgings, passing on the next day to Conway on the one side or St. Asaph on the other. No task was given them. The Abergele Council have at last taken matters into their own hands. They have the power of granting licenses for common lodging-houses, and they have decided to refuse to renew the licenses, thereby hoping to check the tramp nuisance.
PENRHYNDEUDRAETH BOARD OF GUARDIANS. The monthly meeting of the Board was held on Tuesday, Mr Owen Jones (Chair- man) presiding. UNABLE TO GET WORK. A man from Festiniog district appeared before the Board and asked the Guardians for out-door relief. He said he had made every effort to get work, but had failed to get anything to do. He had a wife and family to maintain, and his wife was in ill-health.- It was resolved to order the man and his family to come to the house. MASTER'S REPORT. The Master reported that there were 74 inmates in the house, compared with 62 in the corresponding period last year. On the 22nd inst. a vagrant named William Browne refused to perform his tesk, and threatened one of the officers. HeJw8.6 taken before the magistrates, and sent to prison for six weeks. .1 -On the 27st inst., another vagrant declined to do his alloted task, and tore his clothes. He waa also brought up before the magi- strates, and sentenced to one month im- prisonment.—Two Visiting Guardians had a conversation with a female inmate, who w as able-bodied. They ordered her to seek em- ployment. The woman became disorderly, and quarrelled with several of the inmates. He (the Master) had to lock her up in a separate cell, and change her diet for 24 hours. OUT-DOOR RELIEF. It was reported that the following suma were paid in out-door relief during the last fortnight :-Tremadoc district, £ 73 12s;
mom- -3 41L ";Zt 16 THIS MINER SA r s :T "We have used Dr. Tibbles' Vi-Cocoa gglW H ever since its first introduction to the British H IBh 9| Public. There are four of us, myself and H Ha fi three sons, all engaged in the mines, and we 9 all find Vi-Cocoa what you claim it to be- SflK H viz., a nutritive and digestive beverage," 9 WB It is no matter whether mental o'rphysical H labour is^ meant, or even if ^an excess of ■ noun- THR ttE B'OOK wilt ORE 4LW tfflEp The double value to be obtained by pur. I ■ H chasing direct and saying the middleman's I M a PllflW R Proflt> open to one ana all in ■ \^y5^PB00KjI H. SAMUEL'S GREAT FREE I Wy BOOK OF BARGAINS, I which gives ipurchaserb the choice of the factory's anett H production" In )/ WATCHES, RINGS, GEM JEWELLERY, ELECTRO- ■ PUTE' CUTLERY, 8.0^ Hi \l And proves convincingly that buying direct Aa/1 vvT 11 /I makes a little money go as far as twice tbe rfci J _^j .j amount spent in the ordinary retail way. \PHSf !I§1 A M»NT<4'S FRCi TRIAL OF AN If ARTICLE Mgtf&zSL I p ^OW^Ajm^rOW^MOKET BACK FAILING YOUR SATISFACTION. V write fcr the Book-a |THF (.rMr, gML f H if pleasant surprise awaits ACME r. Ml Wg > y°uin m- ""ft*4-s 2 1 i.i the lists of which yon WlA klffw 1 Stro.i' ,ie<*iiy pli.eJ can select when baying, and Warranted sT| Of KH V BreaVta^Crjrt. Be*t r prU(| wll, ht gent you seven years. Mf vf 1& "VTCJg A 1 —— with your purchase. H. Samuel« -I K 8KND POSTCARD TO-DM. "PR/. R |\JHe SAMUEL MANCHESTER. WITH FREE GIFT PF HA IX 5 SOLID SILVER ALBERT. NWMHM Festiniog district. £ 102 10s 2d; Deudraeth
mated to the public that in consequence of the immense damage caused in the park lie may be, very reluctantly, compelled to close it to visitors. At present Mr Myddel- ton allows the public to drive or walk through the park without restriction, so long as they keep to the drives and do not damage. For some time much damage has been done. Penod 13 Golchi Dillad
Y mae wedi ei ddarganfod ar ol blynyddau maith, nad yw yn angenrheidiol i ferwi dillad er gallu eu golchi yn lan, gwyn, a phur. Sebon Fels-Naptha wedi ei arfer yn ol "dull Fels-Naptha sydd yn gwneyd y dillad yn wynach, glanach, a phurach, gyda dwfr oer-heb eu berwi, nac unrhyw sebon arall er wedi eu berwi. Darllenwch y cyfarwyddiadau yn ofalus, a gwnewch eich golchi yn ol "dull Fels-Naptha"—dim berwi. Chapter 13 Washing Clothes
It has been discovered, after all these years, that it is not necessary to boil clothes to get them white, clean and pure. Fels-Naptha soap and Fels- Naptha way of washing makes clothes whiter, cleaner and purer with cold water-without boil- ing, than ordinary soap can with boiling. Read the directions carefully, and do the wash the Fels-Naptha —no boiling-way. FchkNaptlia 39 WiUoo street London E C
HEALTHY AND STRONG. When you feel "run down," and can't face your work properly, you have only to take a course of Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters, then you will relish your food and pick up your bodily strength and spirits quicker than you lost them. Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters is The Best Remedv for Indigestion, Weakness, Nervousness, Loss of Appetite, Flatulence, Low Spirits, Sleeplessness, and Chest Affections. TESTIMONIALS. Dear Sirs, Alltmelyd, Rhyl. I have suffered for years from Weakness, Low Spirits, and Indigestion, and the Best Remedy I have had is Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters. I take it every year, and would not be without it for anything.— Yours truly, M. WILLIAMS. A WONDERFUL MEDICINE. Sirs, 22, Durden street, Winsford. Some time ago I had the Influenza, and the Doctors could do me no good with their medicine, so I took two bottles of Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters, and it has done me a lot of good. I think Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters is a Wonderful Medicine.— Yours truly, L. MELLOR. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. When you ask for Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters see that you get it with the name "Gwilym Evans" on the label, stamp, and ibottle, without which none are genuine. Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters is sold everywhere, in bottles 2s 9d and 4s 6d each. or will be sent, carriage free, on receipt of stamps, direct from thesole Proprietors-- The Quinine Bitters Manufacturing Com- pany, Limited, Llanelly, South Wales.
BANGOR POLICE COURT. Tuesday, before Messrs Thomas Lewis (Chairman), J. Evan Roberts, R. Pugh, Thomas Roberts, Captain Stewart, Hit: Honour Judge Bryn Roberts. "A PREHISTORIC FISHING ROD." Caradoc Williams and William Roberts, two respectable men of Capel Curig, were charged with illegal fishing in the tributary of the Llugwy. Mr Rumsey Williams pro- secuted for the Penrhyn Estate, end Mr Thornton Jones appeared for Roberts, and Mr David Owen for Caradoe Williams.— Mr Rumsey Williams said that the defend- ants were charged with illegal fishing in a tributary of the Llugwy on the 15th of this month, in the daytime. One of Lord Pen- rliyn's keepers came across the defendants. though he had not been watching them, and he saw them by the river side handling two lines. This was about 8.30 p.m. The keeper charged them, and iWilliams said that he didn't know that he was doing any- thing wrong, but Roberts said he did know. Mr Rumsey Williams said that they did not press for a heavy penalty. One of the de- fendants was a visitor in the place, but they had deemed it desirable to proceed as a warning to the neighbourhood.—John Wil- liams, the keeper, said that he lived at Og- wen Cottage. On the 15th of this month, at 8.30 in the evening, he had seen the de- fendants, having been up at Capel Curig and going home at the time. He saw the de- fendants on their knees by the river, and he watched them. He jaw them pull some fish off hooks attached to a line-two night lines. The hooks were baited with worms, and he say the defendants taking two trout off the hooks. The defendants then re-set the lines. After that witness showed himself to them, and Caradoe Williams threw the fishes into the bushes. He told them not to throw the fishes away, and asked them how many lines they had down, and they said that they had get three the privious night, but one was missing. He then asked them if they knew they were doing wrong, and Roberts said that he knew, Williams said that he had been at it before sometime ago. Williams wanted witness to come with him to eee his father. The river was open to anglers, and no license was required whatever.—Cross- examined by Mr Thornton Jones: Witness took the lines from Wm. Roberts; William Roberts gave them, but he had asked him for them. When he first saw the men it was about 8.30.-Will you pledge your oath? Yes. I looked -at my watch.—Will you do so in the face of the fact that when the police- man saw Wm. Roberts it was 8.15.-It was 8.45.-It was about 8.25 when he saw them first. He was not certain what time sunset was that night, but he thought it was about 7.30, but lie was not quite certain.—Cross- examined by Mr David Owen: The water in which they were fishing was a ditch running into the Llugwy. about 100 yards from the river, or about 20 yards crcssways. It was a ditch that supplied the Royal Hotel with water, ilnd Mrs Roberts held the meadow through which it ran. He did not know at the time that Caradoc Williams had a license. Williams called next day, and said that he didn't know that there was any harm in it, but witness didn't see him. — By Mr Rumsey Williams: The ditch ran back into the Llugwy after passing the Royal Hotel. -For the defence, Mr Thornton Jones sub- mitted that both summonses must fail. It was quite clear that his friend had not read to the end of the section. There had been a demand for the fishing tackle, which had been given up, and the fishing took place in the daytime, and when under those circum- stances the fishing tackle was seized, there was an end to the whole affair.—Mr Rum- sey Williams: That refers to an angle.—Mr Thornton Jones: This is an angle. There was a rod. a line, and a hook. Dr Johnson seems to have been the only man who de- fined what an angle was. Taking the fish- ing tackle, Mr Thornton Jones held up a little stick, and said that it was the rod, though a. primitive one (laughter). The de- fendant could not have a rod or line without making an angle.—Captain Stewart: What was Dr Johnson's definition?—Mr Thornton Jones He said, "An angle is a rod with a hook at one end and a fool at the other" laughter).—Captain Stewart: You cannot call that stick a rod.—Mr Thornton Jones: A fishing rod is a stick.—Mr Rumsey Wil- liams: It is a stretch of imagination to sug- gest that that is a fishing rod.—Mr Thorn- ton Jones We have a line without question. a hook without question, and a prehistoric fishing rod.—Mr David OWen argued the same point. He said Williams was a boy of 17, visiting at Capel Curig, and he thought at the time that 'he was absolutely within his right in what he was doing.—The Bench retired for come time, and when thev re- turned the Chairman said that they had considered the matter in all its aspects, and they had resolved to uphold the objection and dismiss the case.—In reply to Mr Rum- f:.ey Williams they consented to state a case. DRUNKENNESS. David Morgan was charged with being drunk and disorderly, but as the defendant did not appear. Superintendent Harris ob- jected to the case being taken in defendant's absence. He applied for a warrant, which was granted..William Hughes, charged with being drunk, pleaded guilty, and was fined 2s 6d and costs.—Bridget Jones charged with a similar offence, pleaded guilty to "having a drop of drink" on Sun- day morning.-P.C. 43 said he had gone to the house where he found her. and there was a whiskey bottle and several empty beer bottles. She was fined 2s 6d and costs. —Matilda Gomer pleaded guilty to being drunk and disorderly. She hid bit the con- stable who arrested her twice in his finger. She was fined os and costs.
district, £ 60 0s lOd. AN AUNT'S APPLICATION. A woman appeared before the Board, and asked for permission to get a five year old girl from the house, whom she intended to adopt. She also asked for a contribution to- wards her maintenance. The child's mother, who was a sister to the applicant, had died. -The case was referred to the Boarding-out Committee for report. POOR LAW CONFERENCE. The Chairman, t-he Vice-chairman (Mr William Jones), Mr R. O. Williams, and the Clerk (Mr T. Roberts), were appointed dele- gates to the Poor Law Conference, which is to be held at Carnarvon on the 4th and 5th September. THE NEW INSPECTOR. The Chairman said they were all aware perhaps that a successor to Mr Bircham as Poor Law Inspector for Wales had been ap- pointed. He understood that be was a. Welshnlkn, and they all hoped he would have a successful career.—On the motion of the Chairman, it was resolved to congratu- late Mr Williams (the new Inspector) on his appointment. SYMPATHY. The Chairman referred in feeling terms to the death of Mr Williams. Chairman of the Llanrwst Board of Guardians.—A vote. of sympathy was passed with the Board. TSSBt # Mr Myddelton, of Chirk Castle, has inti-