HOLYHEAD URBAN DIS- TRICT COUNCIL. TUESDAY.—Present: Dr Rodamd P. Wiia- 'i'liinis, J.P. (dluaijnmtan), M)¡, Jdhn Roberts, Eiiin Park (vibe-dhiairman), Messrs Robert. Robots, W. H. Edlwards, J.P., Joseph Hall, Jiowe]>h Evatrts, WiQliani Jonee, David Wil- Eiauns, T. R. Jonies, W. S. Owen, John Tiiiouiwis, John (Jw-en, Owen Hughes, T. For- cer Evans, J.P., R. J. J-om-es, R. Moin "1- Mam-t, Dr Fox Russell, Rev Robert Price, with Messrs J. Woyvi Griffith (cleirk), and Recs D1. Dailies (surveyor). NEW BUILDINGS. Mr T. R. Jones safd that the buildings now bvi'ug erected by Mr J. Morelton Priehard, in \t Ik- :ani-stoeeit, siijoullki be fenced in for the fl ifei y of the puibSic. He therefore proiposed fchu' tihie councfi dhion-kl ask Mr Puichard to do ti'j.—'Phils was seconded by Dr Fox Russell, and cariuid umnnimonaly.—Mr Llovd Griffiths salt thrift it ought to be a universal rule, but n w,.s umiveireaCily negleoteid. APPLICATIONS. A letter was received from Mr Hugh Lewis, O. i -iwtin, and othea-s, applying for a few acres of iir.id. No reply had been received from the Ltval Goviemiimenit Board, and the matter was dief .irred.—An f^ppliitaaition was reoedved from people lining ait Blue Bell, asking that a puimp bejOaced over a well there.—It was proposed by illti W. S. Owern, and secondled by Mr T. Foro-er Evans, tlhiait the application be-grtirtted, end the resoCiuituon was carried. APPOINTMENT OF SURVEYOR. F^riy-three appLibations wetre received by ♦ibe cilerk for tlhe p-oeiittion of siii*veyor and! in. sp^jtioa1 of nujliaanioes oomibined. The salaries iiij .ijkxn.ed by aptplioamite ramged from £62 to £ 2o0. The a,pplicaltt.ioaKs led to some discus- r", —.Mr T. F-arcer Evans moved, and Rev. Rjbjrt Paice s-eoondled., thiait a oommiit,t:oo to consist of six miemlbetm of the council, with the dwÙmUJl, be appomlbed to consMer tihe appIoaifiiicinB. AJIl aniendm-.anit was tihetn anaved bv j»x,r JosiepQi Evams, and seooaAied by Dr r'ox I^nsstW, that th^e whcte council dieal wiJ' the appoiii^tm-emt. The am«ndimiei^t WU8 e:.i:'«.xl uaiainiilmc<uisly, aand ? was agreed tihatfc an rktjounijed mee/lfng of the ooiuxcil be held for this pmrposie. —rm-cic< APPOINTMENT OF commuters. A cunsidemable portion of tlie time of the coiM iioil was oocupiled in appo'ilntring comni^^ (to deal wiitih sanltaitliion, and' atlner matters that f,Yil oome untdlei- the niotice of the board- At the nequesit of tha patrisih council a joinit com- ni:1: £ *e was appointed to deal with questions redait-ing to bounldiairfes, etc., that may arise the counioill aud the parish auitftroriitfes. The members of the coumioiil appointed! wore: OournoaDlors T. Forcer Emns, J.P., Jdhn Robdilts, EClm l^iark; John Thomas, and Griffith Jon-es.
THE NEW WELSH SHERIFFS. Anglesey, Samuell Taylor Ohadwiok, of HaufM're; BrecJonshone, F. R. D. A. Crough, of YnysoedlwytruHouse OairdiiganslhilPe; D. Jonas lijqyltt, of Ciifaohiweai; Osatrmartlheinshite., JaB. BlWkJ1!ey, lilamaiEy; Caiaaairvoinshiire, John Albent" Aletx-anidlea* Williams, of Abergiasilyn Haiiil; D«aiibiglhlsili!ii«, FhiGdp Yorise, of Enlid- ig; .FiiriMiiire, Wilson C&irsitissis Jones, of Hjan^MxeeMi Plairk; GKliamoaigamislhiire, R. Thur- sha-n Baisseitifc. of Cowforijdige; Meri onetjhahire, Joihm, Ledigih Taylor, of DoijgeJIqy Moiiliruoutih- sIiiflN?, Heniltv Hastings Olay, Piieret-ifieLd lJ trk, Ohepstow; Mon^gioJn-ecry^hiiire, Atihol- fcfaurie Robert Pryoe, of Cyfromydtd; Pam- broketlli-TO, The Bairon de Rutzeai, of SLebeeh -Patfk; Eadnorsliire», BdiTvard Da.vidt Thomas, *4 WeffidWi, Bumtih.
VALLEY PETTY SESSIONS. MONDAY. — Rafiara Cornel Ham/p^on Lomis, Dr Edlwards, W. H. Edwards, Esq., Hdbtefrt Jotn-ee, Esq., and Dr Roland P. Wiù- fiairos. AFFILIATION OASES. — Maiiy Jones, Tai Faiwr, Bryaigrmrani, suimimioinied Dnid Jones, Tl"øheglh.Ql4ad, Bodtadenn, in an. affilia- tion case. Mr E. G. Rabetrte appeared for liie cuffnfpIaLmant, onid Mir S. R. Dow far the drfeHwiant. ÅJn order for 3s. per week iraa Jijade. Mhny Jamie Owen, Tyn-y-Pamt, Ullainlf&efog, stumiraoinied Chainles Broomie, CcaSb Guard Startian, R/hoeraeigr, L/lanfcilafog, itn a simitar oa&e. In this in- stance aueo Mir E. G. Robeate appeared for the o <mipilatnBflilt, and Mr S. R. Dew for the diefeuudainiti. Deifemdiant was ordiared to pay Is. pew week. 'Hli'^aibeffch Elias, CanidldJoil, Llecthyfiohied, sumimanad WJIdam Jones, Cross KeyJs, T^«lalilch'mai. Tho case was ad- journed to the Holrliaaxi Petifcv Sessions. Ai——^JD DRUNKENNESS.—P.O. (9) E. WilS&nns, Rhiydiwyn, charged Richand Jones, Panrhyin, LLamtfwrog, with being druoik ait Llhinfiaohraietlh OIl Marcli 2nd. The case was difimdssed with a oauiiion. CHARGE OF BEGGING. — P.C. Wm. Lloyd, HcCyhead, elwged John Jones, TVol- Vèlrlh.Ml11pwn, wJuh bagging at Holyhead an the lOtJh of Mkirdh. Deifendanit was sentenced to sevani dhys' ilmjpliiisonim-anit. ■vn'tli haaxi labour.
ST. ASAPH BOARD OF GUARDIANS. ON THURSDAY, a.t the forhnighitLy meet- I :Hb of the board of guardians, uinidler the presidency of Mr Ediwjn Morgan, the ques- tion of le'sgious in^truation in the* workhoaiis'e Was again discussed. At the last meeting the. correspondence between the vicars of St. Asaph and the Local GoY-yriLinent Board was referred to a special cornimiititee, who were to consider the same and report to the board1.— Mt I>IoBtyn "WoJIEiaim read the ooimmJtobeie'e re- port, which was very long, and which con- cluded as foiliows:—Whatever may be the result of the inqucry into the creed register or t'.ie ;tction rtaken by the vicars of SL Asaph wkh regard to any children, who may site 13 be fecund to belong lto the C'hureh of England, wo submit that it would be umw'sie to cltcse the Sunday school at the workhouse. The children oute'de tilie pale of t'ibe Church and UU'.L'T the miore immediate care of the gn- .rdiajis are mostJlyof tender age, and having much longer distances to travel—-jne place of Wci'h;]>, belong'.ng to the Wesley an boiilv, b-iag one and a half mile away from the vru;ichouse—it Avoulld be far better to keep «uch children in the hou&e than ai'low them to go out Jll aJl weathers. Besjides, sending the children out to four áifecronlt ohapeils and the Ohurch of England school would entail the t-inploymentt of the staff to look after them, and they require and dieserve to have rest on >S:i:iday^. Your ooniimltitee are of opinion •that tlie Surndky school should be continued in its p^eeent form, art; all events until the quoo- t'.iwi of cre<etdfe has been satisfactorily settled. Thoy oan-moib refrtain from expressibg their ferret Bit the misund'eratia/ndliing or differerifce of opinioai whilcih ihtae arisen, and trust when <j>1 Lite facts are. known that all partes wl tMKL.3 in ivorking together for the common gotj'l. — The report was accepted by the following members of the comin.jbbee>: —'Messrs E. Morgan, J. Wiffiams, Joskaph Jones, R. Morris, G. Pairy, Jacob Jones, and P. M. Wiliaras—After a v'gorous discussion it was dLvi'ied by 22 to 15 votes to adopt the report.
DiiAlH OF A LIBERAL CANDIDATE. —Mir J. W. WiilLamfe, Dalforgan. Hall, ntaa- iN'ewijow-n, the Ld'beral candiU!:ilte for M'ont- g|oir,io:y BoT'oUig'hs, died in London on Thurs- di y. He had been ill for Home time, but his daa'tiii was unexpected, and when the sad initJit.i'^9!ii:-e: became known in Monitgomwy- sfluxe. i't caused widfeisjsrea^l surprise and eorLUW. Duiring lids brief candidature Mr ^vi^i'Alln» aiiftidie hostis of frietuLs, and the ijillckllsi feel li-ik losts keenly, for under his lecrfiJ'.kttiiip they liopenl to regadni the seat at the next eitectioni. He was a staunch N oui-oon- fi^tiniiiyfc, 3.11 by profession an eiectrical en- noiietir.
FITS or EPILEPSY, GiDDIXESS. SENSATIONS, FAINTS. I will demous'rate to the whole world how that mClst dreadful of all complaints, "Epilepsy," which has been hitherto considered incurable, can be permanently cured (without the chance of failure). W rite to the (Secretary," Burwood bouse, Burwood Place, Hyde Park, London. He will send "1" I^OL»*INR+INRTC FN*» mirp R2FLR?N
FOOTBALL NOTES. [By "THE LOITERER. "3 The Carnarvon Ironopolis Reserves v. Rangers match, on Saturday, did not at- tract many spectators, and unless better dis- cretion is shown by the players in the way of language, it will not likely be better patronised on a future occasion should they meet one another. It is generally the order of things, how- ever, when two rival teams from the same town compete for f-upremacy, and it is in such matches, I believe, the strictest mea- sures should be taken by a referee to secure good order and feeling among the players and spectators alike. I hope that is a sufficient hint to all con- L cerned without me going to deal with all ) occurrences in detail. There is plenty of prejudice already against the game without such cases as these to increase that pre- judice in any degree. Neither of the teams were fully repre- sented, but play was a bit fast, notwithstand- ing the bad state of the ground, owing to 11 rain. In the first half, with a slight wind in their favour, the Rangers had all the play, keeping the Reserves in constant defence. The forward work of the latter was admir, ahly checked by the Rangers' half and back dinieg, O. W. Jones (rigihit beck) in particular. On one oooafedon he shot from madJfield to goal, O. W. Jones (right back) in particular. On one occasion, lie shot from midfield to goal, the ball dropping to Parry's (Reserves' cus- todian) hands, and one of the Rangers for- wards rushed in, claiming a goal as a result. It was contended that the ball had gone past the post before being thrown out, but it was not allowed. The Rangers continued to press, Hugh Morris Jones missing a good chance, another such chance by Menzies being fruitless at the other end. Half-time arrived without no score. On changing ends, play was more even, but rougher, the game being stopped twice owing to players having a shake. Each goal was visited in turn, but the Rangers tried hard to score, all attempts proving fruitless. The game had therefore to end in a draw of 0—0 goals each. The Rangers as a whole played hard, whilst Brandreth (back), David John Jones and Griffith Roberts (halves), and D. O. Ed- wards, Ellis Williams, and Sam Sweatman (forwards) worked best for the Reserves, Griffith Pany at goal also acquitting himself to satisfaction. Contrary to my anticipation, Rhyl went down on Saturday in a North Wales League match at Ruthin. There was a large number of spectators. The ground was very heavy, which told against the light visiting team; but a stiff encounter took place. Unfortun- ately, some very rough play was indulged in by the home side, and two of their players had to leave the ground. Rhyl did most of the pressing in the first half up the slope, and at the interval the score-sheet stood at one goal each. During the second half, Glass distinguished himself by some excel- lent goal'keejping; and the game finally ended in a victory for Ruthin by two goals to one. Another match in the same competition j was witnessed at Bangor, the visitors being the Llandudno Swifts, before a "big gate," Mr Williams (Holywell) acting as referee. Arnold J onet. scored for the Swifts in the first half of the game; and during the second half Bangor pressed, but failed to score, the game ending in a win for the Swifts by one goal to nil. I have heard that tho Swifts were badly treated on their way to the sta- tion, but I hope the story is not so bad as it lias reached my ears. However, the council should take the matter in hand to investigate and deal severely with the offenders, so as to ensure good order and also fair play to visiting teams. It. is wfat/ted theft, the spectators beCiaved m a scartdtalbius mamnieir, botxtang andl throwing stones at the Swifts' playeife. E. Hughes, captain of the Swifts, had "a severe cut in the eye Mwn a siboaie, and' finally had io sask retfuge in- a dltfajpar's sftilap, whilst another player who was unalble to fiiee himself from the crowd wiaa kabked aiM stoned in a most brutal manner. At lfcpft, with the arrival of the pJiice, he was, escorted to the dressing- .rodm, whecPe the pofliice ported themselves to pÑWem!tUhe rodh finom gaining an erntnance. After ben tflile Swfifts 'had afeo to be escorted by sevenal pdlsceuiietn to the railway station, and weire fodibwed1 by a feirge orowd. Great anliftgiM/ioai its feUlt i,n7 football circltes towards Baiigoti. at tlMs barbaaic tueaitment, as the Bangor teaim have all ways been treated faJi^ly wtheai plllaniin^ at, Llandlutdrno. Surely this sort of behn,vjour should, not be tolerated. The coimcil have declined to reconsider their decision regarding the protest of Llan- dudno against Rhyl, and therefore the latter have to bring out their best sinews of war in their last League match against the Swifts to secure the championship. The list as corrected is as follows :— Matches. Goals. W. L. IX F. A. Points Rhyl. 9. 6. 2. 184.108.40.206 Flint. 9. 5. 3. 1.39. 9.11 Llandudno. 6. 4. 1. 1.15.11. 9 Bangor 8. 1. 4. 3.11.16. 5 Ruthin 6. 2. 4. 0.11.24. 4 Holywell 6. 1. 5. 0. 3.29. 2 The Football Association, over-ruled the objections of both the Chirk and Oswestry teams against certain players belonging to Newtown and Wrexham. and so on Saturday a semi-final tie for the Welsh Cup was fought by the Wrexham and Brymbo Institute teams, which came off at Stansty Park, near Wrexham, before about! 2000 spectators. Rain fell heavily throughout the game, the ground being therefore very slippery. Play was very fast, the Wrexham team scoring 'I two goals during the first half, which was increased to four goals in the second half, and therefore declared victors by four goals to nil. The right full back of the Brymbo team was hurt, and had to retire during the second half of the play. Wrexham have to meet Newtown in the final now. Who'll win? Wrexham are pro- per cup hunters. They have won the trophy three times, viz., in 1878, 1883, and 1893. In 1878, they beat the Druids in Acton Park by one goal to nil; in 1883, the Druids were again beaten on Wrexham Racecourse by one goal to nil; and in 1893, defeated Chirk at Oswestry by two goals to one. Caergwrle Wanderers beat Coppenhall by three goals to two in their Welsh Junior Cup tie, and thereby go to the semi-final. The WeBtjmunWber Rovers v. Flint mjaitoh, at Flint, was abandoned ten minutes after the interval, the home team then leading by two goals to one. 0 The Llandudno Swifts' Reserves beat Bangor Reserves by six goals to one the Rhvl Reserves doing likewise with the Green- field Villa team, to the extent of eleven goals to none. The Chester College team visited Holywell on Saturday. There was a fair attendance. During the first half, even play was writ- nesstecC the tef.ms crossing over with the score of 1-1 to their credit. After the in- terval, Holywell proved too good for the vis- itors. the home eleven proving victors by five goals to two. On Wednesday afteavnoon, a gotod con- coume of speetettoTs witnessed a benefit match at Lliandludno betweteni the Swiifts and the Carnarvon Irortopolis, Mr Meinzies (Oarna-r- von) acting as referee. The visitoots had a scratch, teaun, whilst the (Swifts were fufl-ly I rretpretsented. The Mitten won. the toss, and the, "'Nops" had: to face the sum. Play was mostly in favour of vis3to(ra in the TmiTf a,'dm W*i;ni(T chia/rvflffd Wttll tile 800(r6 1—1. The visfltam increased iffLepif score after the inierval, the Swifts equalising five minutes before time, a tshiid goal for the "'Nope" going in as the Whistle went for hands. A welll-conitested gaone ended in a. draw of two goads each. The display of D. O. Williams (back), arid Griffith Robert (hatf), for the 'Nops," deserves special mention1, the iaittea" omly being a reserve liad. Next Saturday will see the first of the Inter- national Association matches in which Wales is concerned. The arrangements this year are not at all favourable for little Wales. On Saturday they will meet Ireland at Bel- fast and the following Monday, play Eng- land at Kensington; fighting the Scotchmen the following Saturday—all in eight days As will be seen from the teams selected, there are no fewer than seven players ap- pearing at Belfast who will be required to play again at Kensington on Monday. Against Ireland, the team will be as fol- lows :—J. Trainer (Preston North End), goal; Arridge (Everton) and Edwards (Os- wrestrv), backs Williams (Chirk), Chapman (Newtown), and Jones (Sheffield United), half-backs; Davies (Sheffield United), Mere- dith (Manchester City), H. Trainer (Wrex- ham), Parry (Newtown), and Lewis (Chea- ter), forwards. Against England, the following: —J. Trainer (Preston North End), goal; Parry (Everton) and Jones (Bolton Wanderers), backs; Williams (Chirk), Jenkins (Small- heath), and Jones (Sheffield United), half- backs Davies (Sheffield United) and Mere- dith (Manchester City), Trainer (Wrexham), Pryce Jones (Newtown), and Lewis (Ches- ter), forwards.
THE PRINCE LLEWELYN MEMORIAL T'lile coulneai of the Oymmrodorion Society have lud under their consideration the ie- quest of the Prince Llewelyn Memorial Com- 'iniifcteo- that the society should undertake ex- cavntiioo work (s/ubject, of course, to the con- pent of the owner of the soil) at Abbey Cwm H r, with the object of discovering, if pos- sibie, the rest'Jig place of Llewelyn ab Gruffydd. The Cymmnodbriion Council, in response to the reque^, have suggest.ed to the intftia-tois of the imemorlad movement the ap- po:nt,mailt of a sub-comimtttee, oonelis'fcihg of three representatives of each of the following socBeities: — Thie Cambrian Archjeological Associaitioii, the Prince Llewelyn Memorial Oommiittee, and the Honourable Society of Cyimimiodlorion, togeither with the three secre- 4 "itries of these bodies, in order to confer and to report as to the best means of carrying out (provided the owner's consent be forth- coming) a scientific exploration of the Abbey ruins. The archaeological and antiquar'an im- parfiance of the quest makes it most d'esirable thet it should not be undertaken without the benefit of the best expert advice.
THE WELSH MOORS. THE FROST AND THE GROUSE. "Norifh Walks." wirit<in<g to "The Field," eayts :—"The effect on the grouse in Wales has nof been so. serious as in Scotland by all alooounlfe. Wf have had eighit weeks of very severe wai.-tihtar, mewt i-nifcense frosts, with biltiten cold wiinldb from N.N.W. very heavy Mfe of sntaw. from 14 inches to eaghit feet in tJheo dlriffk. Nldtwiftliiatandliing, the grouse have net suffered miMi in the Bala disrtiujt, the sfenJg wtinldl having kept the heather free from Elnlow IOn; Bom'e of tlhte incnmtain's side. I dio ntot UMInk the grotlSIf" have suffered much from w'affilt of natural! food. ■ -ome of the keepeits were out ait the ooumieinceru-ent of the storm, beattiinlg tihei sinow out of the lai^e heaitilier, and tfhey have been aMe. to beep a good feed- ing ground cli'ear I think. No doubt some of the weaMy bcrdte have been cleared off, but tihtey cam be wel spared, as I think on most of the mouinfitaiinis there is a large breeding fftbck Il:e.ft. AM tilnough this storm I have se>en. hiundredis of birtils feedEing on the mouin- tiailn sides that were cleared, and if there is a good breeding season there ought to be some 1ar.ge. bags on the 12th. At present there are plienlty of birdis aaid very strong. iPfeatttildges have stood the stbnm wed'. I have seen one or two dead anti in very bad condS/tliion, but partridges have had a better chance than otther birds. -Most of the farmeiis have been feeding their sheep with oalts 'm the S'.ltratw. I have seen the partridges very busy annoirigstt them. Ph:easants have been welli looked after by the keepers. Most of the wiufJj birds have gone down to the coverts. The ground game have suffered most pefvereLy. Hmidnxxls of hares and rabbits lie aibout; dead: on the land, and it will take a long time to get the stock up aga.n. I think i3n. anoeit places fœd was laid about the Stjnd, but I should1 say that hares have been sSimiplly frozen to dlealfth."
A BUCKLEY TRUST DISPUTE. His Honour Sir Horahio Lloyd was engaged for some hours at Ohesber County Court on Fiijdlay in hearing an interesting dispute re- garding a dlecSailaiticfSi of trust. Mr J. P. Cartwright was for the plaintiff and Mr Frank Preiston for the defendant.—According to Mr Oaiitw^right's case, tilie pbimtiiff, Henry Shaw, 48 v-eiars of age, was tlie rllegutimait'e son of a sateiter of a i&fivs Sarah Wilson, who resided at Buckley, and the defemdknt was Esther ASioe Love, daughter of Robert Love, 57, Nickllieiby-sitireeit, Liverpool. After the plain- tiff's mother's dJooltJh he \a1S suppoited by Mrs Wilison, he being of wook initeCllect and unable to make a living Mrs Wilson was advanced in years, aaid the plaamtiff helped her in her domestic dutaieis. The defendant, wlho was descrill>ed as Mm Wilson's step- 'grafld-dau'ghter, paid occasaKJCial visits to Mrs Wiison ait i>ucMey, and accompancied her to the Post Office, wilieie Mrs Wflsoai deposited somie £67 in their jolnlt naimes. The pfein- tlff was given to unde-ratand that tliis money was invented for his bemiefii, to be dirawn out in diol)e.s for his maiailbanaimce after Mi's WTHson's dealtih. He allso was to t receive a betniefit from a. miartgag'e which Mrs WHSsion had an a ohiapeu at Peinym^vtiyfJd. When M-rg Wiiison d-led, in June last, however, the de- ferwlhffit witludreAV the money frc m the Post viucei and Kept it, maintRi!n'lng that it was hers by right. The preseuit action was brought to have the miomey declared to be a deposit for his benefit. Evidence was taken at great length, aN the neighbours agreeing tJhiat the deceased had of ton said, in their heairing, that the money was deposl't-ecl for the benefit of Henay Shaw, who had no support when she was gone.—The evidence of the defendant and her wifcrnesses endeavoured to prove that she had been in pretty constant aittemdhnce on the deceased in her declining days, and that the money was left her as a necompenisie for the time and money she had spenlt in these aittemltjooite. It was also alliegekl that the plaunltiff was most violent in his doimeanour towards the late Mrs Wilson, cund that she, being in fear of him, had assured h'm the mianey was left for iiis benefit merely to -vcify hem.—His Honour, in giving judgment, said lie could not help thinking a very shroaig qiOO liad been made out for the pMhttlff that were wa.s r. declaration of trust maide at the deposit of these moneys in the bank, and that the money was paid in for the benefit of He-.tiy Shaw. He therefore gave judgment for tha ^-aintiff with costs, mak'ng, however, an allowance to the defend- ant for the money she had expended on the- j deceased's funcraL
iHItOAT IMITATION AND aud licklinj* Jind irrit.ation. ir> Juoinc-r eon^h nr.d f.tlc^tin^-i he voice. For t.he*o sympt/jros use Kpp^'s Glycerino Jujubes. Tn contact with the glands Rt the moment, they are excited by rho act of cJickin^ the Glycerine in these agreeable confe.ctio¡¡o: become? actively healing. Sold only in boxes 7*d.. tins Is.lid., labelled JAMKS EPPS & C'o., Limited Homoeopathic Chemists, London." Dr. Moore. *>' work on "Nose and Throat Diseases," says: The Glyc-orine Jaicbei« Chemists, London." Dr. Moore. i *>' work on "Nose and Throat Diseases," says: The Glycerine Jaicbei« prepared by James Epps and Co., ar^ of undoubted service c.s a curativet or palliative agent," while Dr. Gordon HohneR,8ernor PhysicHtn to the Municipal Throat And Ear Infirmary, writes: After an ex- I tended trial, I have found your Glycerine Jnjabesof considerable benefit in almost all forms of throat diatafci' tun y472 clSOO t603 alt
CARNARVONSHIRE CONSTI- TUTIONAL ASSOCIATION. ANNUAL MEETING. The annuaSl generall meertding of the Car- narvonshire Oonetoitutrflian^l A^ocaation took place ut the Conservafbive Workingmen 's Club, Bangor, on SaturkJay. Mr H. J. Eilis Nanmey, the president for the year and the candidate for the Carnarvon Boroughs-, occupied the chair, and there was a large attendance of defogiafciee from various parte of the counrty. Among those present were iRrwfes&ar Hughies (canldlidate Arvon Division), Colonel the Hon. W. E. Sackville West, Mr H. Kneesih&w, Mr Humphrey Lewis, Mr Bc-chaildi Conway, Mr C. J. Waltaee-, MT J. E. Fiadhaim, Mr E. E. Bone, Dr W. Jones Morris, Messrs E. J. WillitWis (RhydlianfEir), Richaind Thomas, J. losa-rd Dav-es (Carnarvon), T. H. Owen (Llan- dagaj), J. Mason, Joseph Williams (0001- way), Cledwyn (Pwllheli), Sydney Crick (Portmadoc), 0. D. Jones, J. C. Lloyd Williams, Thomas Edwards, Bidhaid Jones, David JcJies, Wiffiaim Raberts (Llanberis), T. O. Rofbeots (Penygirttes), Gnifiitli J.' Giiffith, J. W. Jones, Hugh Hughes, O. R. Griffith, John Roberts, Robert Jones, W. Davies, H. Mora's, Edwin Davies, Thoonas Williiaims (B-eltiheedh), John Wi-Riatms, Mfit-heel Hughes, Owen Owens, John Griffiths (Llaaifaiifeohaai), W. Jones, Thomas W«Jodlin6, W. A. Foster, John Hughes, W. J. Roberts, H. Hhnison, Pearson, Richard Ro^beris, W. J. Roberts (Birynimstlidyg), Wt £ lioim AVii'liianis, Rowland Jonas, J. W. Roberts, W. J. GriffiHh, T. J. WilHome, I^iJjhiard1 Ediwiaidls, Ediward WIiU- liams, Joihn Grrifflth (Bangor), Benjaimm Thomiaei, ftidhaanl Montis, Owen Hughes, R. H. Jones, Tiiomas Jones (Beitihesda), R. W. Pritohard (Penftir), OWiIrl Evans (Liandtnor- wk), J. E. Williams (Safron), J. 0. Hughes (Nevin), W. E. Edtwiairdis, Thomas Pariy (Car- narvon), Wilfem Wii'l'.fdms (Gleinfrofli), Owen Williams (PartxEnsorwic), George Owen (general secretary), etc. Letters of apology were received f;om Lord Mostyn, Major Hoyd Mosltyn, Major O. LJoyd J. Evains, Mr Owen Evans (Broom IM1), Cdlonel LkHd Wffilieuns, CoJonei Siewflrt, Colonel Cough, Mr C!hj-.ries F-roslt, Alderman Sr^mu-edison, and Mr Sydjiey Piatot. ELECTION OF PRESIDENT, On tihe múŸŒ1 of M: Knee^haw, seconded by Dr Joneb Mc^ris, Lc ixl PeniHiyn was unairii- nnoufcHy, andan'idkt great dliieens, elected', presi- dienit furtihe ensuing yea-r, and a vote of tih^anks for the ensuing year, and (j vote of thanks was accorded to Mr Nannev for the splendid manner an which he had fullfil'lefd the duties of has office dt;:»ng tihe past year. The chair was then takeji by his lortMiip. AldeTtncfr. G. R. Reee (Carnarvon), was unaautnloualLv rte-^iieobed: auditor. Colonel the Hon. W. E. Sackville West prefer)te>-i Che report of tihe oominititee of u>uiageinent, which showed that there was a f?ul>fitaiif;.al baliaaiice in favour of the ajssoa* ac- faon, and -that tihe association generally was in a highly flourishing Kxsndiiiion- The report was odopted, as werie aliso the reports of other committers pi-t&t-ntod by the secretary. THE CYifRU FYDD MOVEMENT. The Pl't'jl(h.:nit-'eÜeoi, referring to the ;e}K>rt of the commjttee of manageimem-t, said that it cont<ned several miaitfem ca&ig for serious Rittemtion at some future time, more espet:*y.0!!y with regan.1 to the altrtittude which the Con- servative party must assume towards the- new me^veme?it c&i1ed Cyniru Fvdd. It struck him tlhat it wouid be just as well if there was a larger proportion of camtmon sense infused into the preemption whSch had been prepared for the peopie of Wales by makeus of this* particular medioiinie (laughter, and ha-.r, hetur "). ^o far Cynmi Fydld diM not seem to be aitogttheir pa.laita.ble to the Libemls them- seiivee, for he foumjd tlhat at one or two County •Qoumtoiil eQieciHioine the Cymru Fydd «indi^.fbes went to the wall (hear, hear). It rmuA not be assumed for one moment that he was ln-ugh- ing a.t, or casting the sltf^hteet refleoiiion upon Welsh national senlt&anent Far from it (hear, hear). But Cymru Fydld, perhaps among those who were the wlreputtleis of tihe Rridiiical party, wenft more in the di'rectiofi of W:éL.œ for the WeCsJi than would be good for the Welsh pesople (dh-eore). His Lordship then extended a heanfty welcome to Professor Hughes. He Úhiis loirdiahap) oong.iatulated the atmtoiajcion upon, hiavdng secured the services of Professor Hughes as tihe candidate for the I lesion, and he sincerely hoped that so an they would have the pleasure of welcoming him ntiso as ItIheruero of a victonT (loud cheers). THE COMING CONTESTS. Profetesor Hughes, who was coidiiaZy re*- cecved, tjlr.nkekl the meerting for the recej>ti. n gi-veti ilium. Ref'enrumg to tilie approaching con- tefett, he hoped thai if not snjccassful this time he wou^d be retMy to figlht another tiime, even without, trunnitng a.w<a<y (cheers). He then moved a voibe of tihainks 10 Lord Petuhyn for filliing the dhErr, anid acknowledged whlait his lordship was not onlly doing now, but had also done in the past, for Conservatism in that dtvufedbn (dheers). Mr Iftihhord Thomas (Caimcirvon), in secc«id- mg the propoisad, htopad tfItBtt when. his lerd- dhtp presided! at the next annual meeting of tire assooiialtalon he would be aocampunied by Mir EEie Nanney and Frofeeeor Hugihos, not as cand»'id!aites, but as members representdtig two dlivisions of the county fctheeis). The resdlfuWlon 'Wt18 passed wttJii entmnsri.siii. end on the motion 0: Dr Jones Morris, eecoaidted by Mr Nanney, a \Tote of condolence was pasisefcl with Lady RjauwMph OhurchsiH. VIC E-PRKSIDENT. Lo,:d Penrhyn, in. roturnuig tlianks, re- msiirked tliat there was one uinfoi'Rinate cir- cumisitaiLoe connectetci with his acting as presi- dent of the aissoc-kitimi. Owing to the legal dliJaalbj. ity which aiitadhtid to niemibens of the House of Lordb Hit tamos of elections, he wias afraid tliat the a^jofeltilon would be deprived of hiS services when, perhaps, tlhey woulH be mostly mjiired, and tiheiefjore he suggested Ihle adViBalxflilty of appodntkng II vice-pres^Jd^nlt. At ail otUier tames the associattii'on irtght re/ly upon hob doing his dhare of the work (olieerfej. Dr Jones Mkxrtras satd that, there was but one name which suggested itself bo all present for the office of vice-pre«idenib, and that was OoConei the Hon. W. E. Sackvile West,. He moved that Col West be elected (cheers). Mr OJedwyn Owen, seconded the proposal, which was enrihu-Si^tjJcal^v agreed1 to; and 1 CoJoneH West, in reftnurning thanks, assured t'he- meeting thiat he would do his utmost to faithfuflly dasoRiaJ^e tlie duWes imposed upon him. The prooeseUlings were ttlien brought to a close. j PUBLIC MEETING. The UntJoriiHte of tihe didfcidet assem/bCed in the evening in frtmotng numbers alt a public mettaing, whiicBi tcok place at the Peniihyn Ha[11. There was a crowded1 altJtendianoe. The hcaUl held been dteoorated for the ocpaec\)n by memlbeire off the Oonsemutave Ciub, the walls being covered wiitih flags and devices, and the back of the platfflonn hanicfeamely diraped in a simdllbai maininer, .wlhillie tihe attractiveness of the fÅJage deooriafcibn was he'cjg'htened by a row of cluoiLce pilainnts aQdJ ferns set in front. The principal speaker was the Right Hon. A. B. Fonwood, M.P., wlho, in cansequenoe of an error made as to the time of starting from LLveipool, was under the necessity of charter- illlg a special twatin- alt Cfoeeiier in order to be present at tihe meeting. Lord Penrhyn. the new prertdent of the association, ooc-upaed the cha/ir, tind in addclti^n to those present at the aflteffnoon ooniference, platfoumi and fronlt seats iw-eire occupied by, among others, Mr H. J. Eliilif? Nalnntey, Pnofassor Hughes, Colonel the Hon, W. E. Sackviii'o West, Mr Assliec-jn Srndlth, Mr J. Rice Roberts (candidate for AngOiesev), Mr Hai'iy Duff, Colon-el Herny Piaitlfc, Mr LJúyd Hughes (the president of the Camnarvon Conseavaibh'e Club), Major R. ap H. Wiiifeumis (chaiminfln of the Anglesey Con- serviaitiive AsiSocilaltion), Mr Issawl D;svi-es (chiaiirtmsin Carnarvon Boroughs' Executive Cljmai itJtee), Rev David Richards (rector of FestS-niiiog), Rev W. Edwards (vicar of Ban- gor), Dr H. Grey Edlwands, Colonel Wynne Filrndh, Mr Trevor Hughes, Rev Roibert- Joues, Rev D. Bankes Price, Rev D. L. Wil- liams, Mir G..Toh.i)<son, Mr T. H. OWUll, Mr E. E. Bone. Dr IMward Lloyd, Mayor of Banigor (Dr Longford Jones), Rev John Miar- gan*, Rev Canon /Jones, Mr J. H. EÙs, Mr Geomge Fanren, Mr James SmiHl, Rev R. L. Heaffiey, Mir John WiilMaims, Mir T. Daltion, Major T. E. J. LT-oyd, Mr C. F. Priestley, Dr Paries, Mr Thorp," Rev Tudor Owen, etc.
LORD PENRHYN AND SIR GEORGE OSBORNE MORGAN. I Land Penihyn, who was received with loud eheens, in his opeaiing adidrees, (said it was wiitih much pleasure that he found himself permitted1 to preside at ilhat meeting of the Oaniservaltilve aaid Unionist party of Carnjar- vonsihire asseanlbled for the puipoee of en- deavouring by every means in their power to promote the poliftioail proepeate of Mr Ellis Nanney and Pittfessor Hughes (cheeirs). He feilSt thiait hi6 words woufld be endorsed by a vast majorfty of those present when, he said all hortour to tihosa gentlemen for tlheir patiiJataBim amd for their deyotion to duty, and may their efforts be crowned with success (cheers). He coulld not .lefnacn from making a pamifg oosument upoci the remarkable weakne6»- of the cause of the promoters of the measure for tihe degaraxlatiiofi of religion m j M'aLes—(hear, hear)—known as the Diseeitaib- laslhimenti and Diisenidowmenit BiM. That re- misirkaiTie wealknees was evinced by the atti- tude of thte pooimoteirs of thai bill upon the occasion of the finst reading, and he thought it would alretakiy seam as of the country had begun to reailElse thait the assertions which had been made by the en'ennies of -the Chmooh would not cajiirn,- the we-igh;t witch they were supposed ).b have Whien tihey were weighed in tihe ballance agakust argument and truth. | Thtoee ateserttifcais nmrle had served their pur- pose veiy weCil, perhaps only too well, before untthuiiking and wxoitoble audiences who did not go into tlhe. question thoroughly, but those Same assertions would bear a very different j comjAesiion wihesi they came to be exam/ined dispasHiOniateOy by tihe light 8Cf public opinion. One of tilie mosit ramarkcible features of the dabalte, next to the conspicuous ttience of the greafl>er nimmber of the Welsh metmibens pre- se<nA on thart occasion, would be found in the speech of Sir George Osborne Mo.gan, who, whieei he was atiteinjiting to prove to his hearers chat the Disestabiishmeiiit Rih oughit to become law becausie it wes the wisli of the W e<Wli people tlhat it should be s.o, weai6 out j of -his way to make use of the following worldfe —" From a long experience of Wales, he wouM venture to wain honourable gentle- men opposite not to be mieied, not to be bamlboosied, by whajfc they heeird, or evein by wliutt tiheiy saw going on in Wales." It struck hum (tlie speaker), as he thought it would also strike thain, that. that was a very extraordin- ary argument for the light lion, gentleman to br.'iig fonwiaiid when hEI wished, to convince his IheucreiK thait this- was the voice of Wales which he was expressing (cheers). He could not help iiiijuiiking that ijhatt peculiar specimen of argument must have .made a great many of the Gov-ernmenit feel very gkd iindeed that j the rigiii lion, genitjlemiyn ded not occupv tihe sajne poso.'tton as he did before, as one of tUmir principall -legail advisers. It would seem as if the minkl otf tihe right hon. gentiktman was at that tame motne oancenteated upon profcteatuig his own pocket thtn he was per- haps of uhenkaiijg of religious questions in W-airfcs, becaitise if they would examine that speech shall finther all the Met of it was oom- posied' of a quarijHous oompLaint when, being made under exifciti ng circumstances, called upon to pay hife own election, expenses. One other poinit lu Si.r George Osborne Morgan's speech was his insistence thait the Church people had no right to clajm a religious cen- sus, because from his paint of view tihe exist- ing stia-te of the jiairtiameji'ikxy repre&e-ntarion of Wt-Jies oughit to be a sufficient answer to prove that the vast majority of tihe people of Wafies were in favour of disestablishment. That was a poitit whiiKili Churchmen were justified in contesitiiiig 1;0 the utmost- (dlieeis). They claimed that a very Large number of the present memibens for Wiales gained their seatis more by promiises, iriote or less care- fully veJed, of plujiUtir of one sort or another thain tihey dlid by any religfous argument well founded acvijnst the Church, or by any other reasonaible mode of irrfluenoing their con- stiDueiiits (ihean, hear). They believed that as the trutlh was graduaSly made known many iSonconfoniniste would ba found who would refuse to lmve any share in this business- (hear, hear)—«ii4 tihey be.l*eved also that thev had the gmaveet reasons for feeklng convinced that, tihe statement put forth from time to time about tiue numerical inife; ioriitv of the Church in prtoporttijon. to that of Dissenters would be founkl In- a. re^gaous census properly taken- to be utterly fallacious (cheere). Until they had had such a census they would' not be satisfied or wouild they be fairly deoit wJth (hear, hea-r). AwatiheT nmtitier referred to by lis loutMiip was tihe aittatudte taken- by tihe House of L-'jiVis to tihe Employers' Liability 7 which ooneeiroed a large number of people in tiliat and otiher districts where there were Itunge indubidiies. His lordship vindi- aitteoi tihe course la ken by the House- of Lowlk, :n. the full exercise of thti-r righte, in proteotiitng the freedVxm of contract, and Abated 4htut he, as a meanfber of that House, received a copy of a resoiution passed by over 44,000 mou employed by the London and Notrth- Westerro Raiuway Company, thanking the Lords for what tihey had done in tihedr in- tieretitB. He (f11is loctdsiVp) believed thalli the meciuber for the Carnarvon Boroughs voted one way and spoke anorthei in reJatiOn, to that Bri-i (laughter and oheelli). He wanted the audiijence to have tilie fairness to see that but for the action of the House of Lords the nneiniber far tihe Boroughs would notdiave had tine opportunity of voting just once in a way with justice and reaeon (cheers). In conclu- siotn, he might jieriliaps be aJIofWed to say tiiat the Uniiontfcitt jmrty oonsideied that an iimprovamecit iai tiraxle old a revival of con- fidence could never be secured so long ts the (ioverntnenlt of the country was in hands devoted mainlly to attacking rights of propertv of eveiy desciriptibn (loud oheens). And if he were to oouite down to a i»:n/>r matter, whicli had ce rtiainlly caused widespread m&ery, he should say tllif.ft a Goveimiment who was in- cajie)ble of deliadbikig the former proceedings, 8il1Îd! was now equally amenable to do any- thing at aN to intedfeie with the movemeo.tis of sudh a prcMD&iefitt supporter of theirs as Jabez Baifour was deserving of the greatest contempt (cheers). He believed- he should be expressamg the feeiiing of thab meiacdng when he scad that he trusted ere !ong this Govem- menit wouild go to its doom, and would not titrable tiliis counter again far many a day (cheere).
"A PALTOY PRINCIPALITY. The Rev DalVid Ri-eliMr&, in the course of a speech in Enig!jlfflh and W-edsh, attacked the provincial and parnxflrni polflcy of the SepaaiaH tik pai^v iin PeiBafti3on to Ireiteiid as weili as to Waffles. He drirl not bdLeve in any Urnonist camdtitMe or speaker who flattered and parted the WefilsSianan oti the head, and eom- proimifeed to soaiie extent with those who allied fchemseilveis pitenfinetrMy wilih tihe Separatist ] «rty. Sudh naM.!ary was an insult to the WeMim&n (hear, hear). The Welshman had pixjvedi, atnd would agxtn prove liimself—if flattery ceased-—equal1 to aer Britisher; and tut was an insult to that mam to be far ever ie-Eing him that, he deserved special tr-t- 'mecifc wiitih -,fs much C3'!1e as the hotihouse pSaait (la.uglllt;¿lr). Let W-alsh Unionists have nothing to do wirtlh .tihias narrow ideaL Let th,em not sell their bartihrllght for a paJAlp Prilnlcijjffl!li5ty and a pa^Ddhcal life (cheers). But it was a strange comment upon this agitation that those who tirok a forwiroet pa.:1t in it, Bind were the ardent ]>a<trio<tis who dearly loved the mountains and vaTleys of Wail'es were tihose who had left th-elr ntative land to jerryIxiiid Vi Liverpool nil to make money by seHiing tea in L'rtdcn (laughter and cheers). The rev gentleman aveired1 that nedifher with re.'f-rrd to self-government nor the Church question WfilS a mere local majority of amy constquence. The Unionists had yet a few sieats :n Wales, but even if they lost every one of those seats he (the speaker) would not be a wit less Unionist. The same argum'eait ;.ip]il« e<i to tho d'ses^'ibli-sIwnent and riisendewment of the Church. The fact tha.t in one simall corneT of the counftny there was a majority against the Church was no reason whatever for cutting t up. In another cctrner the^e was a vest majonly in favour of iit, aaid one must tell just as much as the other. He rejoiced to think that Jhe heart of England was sound upon this important question, and that ever si-nee worvi went forth fiom the Archbishop of Canterbury at Rhyl the people oi Engiand had avowed that tiheiy would stand by the aide of tneir fe-lilowm-en in Waies. a-nd would not allow the- Church to be j robbed (loud cheers). j The Right Ban. A. B. Forwood saSd that tbeii had done him tihe honour 01 inviting him to take a part in their annual meeting for the jeaeon that he was officially connected wiltili the great Unionist partv in Liverpool, a ci-ty that had not inaptly been termed the capital of North Waies. He doubted if any place :n Wales contained so large a number, of people of Welsh descent as did hife native city. Tbay had no more lovail, hand-worJioing, law-abiding, or better dispotsed body of oikizene than the 100,000 or so of has hearens' countrymen dfweiiling in Livejppool. Tney li'ved togetiher with their fel'ltow citizens, and acted as mennbers of one great Imperial nation, a sentiment Which had donle so much in tihe past to bifid up the ptoapertty of the empire to which tihey ail belonged (hear, hea.i). Whilst the Welsh- man in Liverpool had thus become an integral part of the British nation, he nevertheless re- mlcined as warmly attached to the land of his faAihers as any who heard him that evening, did not belong to the lititile Wales padt(y. Mr J orwedd weait on to oi-iticise the whole policy of the Government, and with re- gaid to the Church in Waies he declared that it, was nionkkmtis to say that because the OhuiPdh eixisted a tlhousaind years before Nooiconfommi/ty was known she. should there- fome be deprived of th-e fimdfe coEected during tlhat period. °
HOPING FOR THE BEST. Mr H. J. Ellis Nanney, who was oordiiaKv raeeaved, expietssed the hope that that splen- did meetiiig wae tat sott of augury for the future. Many tihangB had recently occurred to jurove that tihe Conservative cause was ftouafshiing in the country. The recent parla- meritein- eCecftiians proved it, and the County Council elections in London also proved the ISlime tihing. The success øf the Modetnate party in Loradioin was a source of a deatl of comfort to tihe supporters of the Conservative cause, and the lfcrnpoittsunce which the Govern- menlt. of tihe day aititlaalied to tihotse do-ittons wte shown by the fact that a. number of the memjbeirs of ./he Government took part in fch am (cheeiss). Revortcng to the County Council e.iedti/,flis, Mr Nanney obs-erved that he had been engaged in one of them, and he might: adlJi that he did not coined off second lx^t (loud cheers). While he frankly acknow- 1 edged that has majority was not so large as thait he obtained tiliree yeais ago, he must also say tlhaJt the most extraordinary efforts were made to win tihe sett from hiim. The mem- ber of PairiQametnt, the divine, and the onaltjor were requisitioned fiom all partis cd the country to do what they could to oust foim from the seat; in fact they moved heaven and etairitih, but heaven and earth did not refcpond (laiughiter aaid cheers). To thoee who kneiw the district tihe result would, no doubt, £ ippeta,r as most satisfactory, and he hoped it rncght be a good augury for the pariEomeo- tatry election in tihe Carnarvon Boroughs (loud chieems). Mir Nanney concluded by moving a ooffviiaJ. vote of thanks to Mr Forwoad and the Rev D. Rsdhards for their BititieaxTance and able speedhm Professor Hughes, in seconding tihe resolu- tion, was received with mark-dd enthusiasm He onlly wished tihat moire English Unionists cairiie over to Wales in order to reformulate t>h>eri(r ideas as to tilie oondlAicxn of Wales. Eng- 11:).1 Oonstei vatEves w.tmie n.fther inclined to tiliinik tihat WtaSes was a black spot for which tharte was no hope at aiR but he oould assure chem that if they only went across the oountirv thiaie were plenity otf good cud true Cotn^.r- \dltfives who dad not believe that any class was jut-fii'fied in tiaanpeiring with tihe fundv medtall ihnuturio-nK of the country (cheere). PeiopSie tiliere we.ie wlio said thait tihe Con- seirvaitaves were neutJlier patriotic nor did they <Hove tihieur oovna'tcy. On the oontrtav. he m»inltain)ed_ tlhat tihey were patriotic, but at the sating tame tihey were tiesc-iaus of Chairing iln the good things of which the empire as a whole paitooik. Could tihere be anything funidaimenrt^fly wrong in the initiations of tihiis oountry whejn they hlad produced a nation second! to aione in the world, and men who were sent to govern other natooins ? As elishmen, he contended tihat they ought to look upon tihis resnJt not as the effect of any indfcvtiduall element in title Bui tosh iaoe; it was H-liiher tilie result of a combined effect. He diid not buTieve that the Ceilts, if tihev had tjeeoi allowed to remaun iin possession of Great BritiaKn, wouild ever have occupied the position whiidh the country had now attained to; nor did he think tihat tihe sluggish Saxons would falsve dkante 3t wetre it xuofe that tihey w«ra gal- vanised initio aruetrgy by the Oe&tB (ajtpiause). The speaker tiben. referred to a passage in Lotti Roseibary's speech at the LiDeraJ FedlarcftVjn metving at CaaViiff. Spoiking upon tihe Chuivili questkci, his kxrdfahip said ^iat the, Cihurch of Ireland had alienated eyeryfboldy, and was doomed; and he men- fcionedl i.tioitiher church which was doomed, re- fe:riing, of course, to the Ohurdh in Wales, Alf he would' say about this subject at pre- eeiit was tiliat one's dkxmn might be apppaadhed r in one of two wiarvs. It oould be approached ats the present Govemn merit approached its dljocn (llbughter, arid hear, hear)—tofbteitng and ih fuIrI guilt of having a career which fotre- bodoed dSaStinuclion. Why, tihey had a Churoh at the present di.y fwhich approached its sup- posied dioocn in fUln faroe, and witili an up- right step, kniawing well that it had a good Record in the past, and that it was prepared for a good record in the fuWire (loud ap- plauBe). 'ihere were some who wanted to un- furi the revolhltiionaiy Rag—or ratiher, rag—. upon the luink of tihis Church, but there were tiliousands who still wished that the biiMier which had borne the breeze of cen- turies might still float on its Rum parte (oheers). He believed ttiati if tihas Grovemim-ent persisted in ploughing tlie eaawis" the tiidie would come ;n upon them and prevecit them from re- riililng with grace, and when they had "filled fire cup Pt (Wtouud be tih-air share to drink of tihe poaftonjous contooofeion they had tihecnselves j (repaired (appia-ufie). The resolutUbn was erBthusiastacalily oanrled. Mr Foirwcod. in acknowledging the vote of thanks, endorsed tihe remark made by Pio- feasor Hughes as to tihe diesEnaihifcty of Union- ists over tihe border joining tiheir brethren in Wailes to db aiil in tiheir power to conv«it tihe present xninoaifty into a working majesrity (hear, heajn). Mr AsSheton Saritih moved a vote of thanks to Larti Pemthyn for presiding. Thk was seconded by tihe Maytar of Bangor, and t heartily pefesed, and his tordfehip, in respond- Ing, thanked the autLeiioe for tilie adixufiaJble example tihey had set as to how a political meeting shoutd be carried on. The proceedings closed.with the singing of the National Anthem.
Abeitpcffgwtm equate has remfeiinied in the possesion of the 'V;illi&illS family for 800 vears. Hi. 7: Li m SMOK P; i5 ¡, 5'r.n^ Si'-iilS S3!| S'liiS jpl What becomes of pain when gc;:a Eijig successfully treated? We say, Si g| it vanishes like smoke. Thor- !iii;,æ 8ftõH'8 8tal!E: S ough treatment does away withitaltogether. If you want gjiili | i| arelief from pains in the back, ||i B s side, chest or limbs, use an æri Iai i rnrY'qR' li PI h CTPi? H it fi. e\* S«v'.5 HI rv, Lr -.inmists from is. l;*a, ?.• *r I I f-h.. g. Homocea Touches the SPOT for y Colds in the Head ? IJ OMOCEA used freely up the nostrils and drawn up by qi Cj inspiration is a most wonderful and W speedy cure, and should be used in xK the early stages. It is also a specific l^T for post-nasal catarrh, and for Chil- aa Q blains, Chapped Hands, and other rT kindred terrors, it works like a charm. The proprietors of Homocea W would like to know of any case « W where it fails to act. The Homocea ^Company, 21, Hamilton Square, Q w Birkenhead. Sold by dealers gene- Q j8j rally. Price is. i^d. and 2s. 9d. per box, or post free for is. 3d. W W and 3s. W Sold in Llandudno by George Brook, Dispensing Cfemnt. For Home, Colonial, and other Markets.—CAB HARNESS, complete set,:£3 6s. 6d.; GIG HARNESS, full Mze,:£3 3s.; Cob size,:£:I 165., Pony size, £ aios.; DoNKEY HARNESS, :£. IOS. HEAVY CAJIT HARNESS, ta 13s. 6d Demi-hogskin RIDING SADDLES, complete, tt 5s. All sent on approvaL Illustrated prioe lists post free, on application to jAKDmt, Nottingbaxa. GiAlB& JpiDRNlliHIPiG COMPANY. COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, 12, 14. Id, AND 18, PEMBROKE PLACE, LIVERPOOL. FDKMSH FOR CASH, OR ON THE HIRE PURCHASE SYSTEM, AT CASH PRICES. NOTE—Onr Hire-Pnrchase System is entirely different from any other, and has been highly com- mended by the whole of the local Press. nnKE GLOB1* FURN^mNG COMPANY is tb8 < o'riest-estiiblished and by far the most extensive Furnishers on the Hire-Purchase System in the Pr-. valles. fuupiy every requisite f'.r the complete Furnishing of Gcttage, Bord, or Ttfar.fcion consider- tbty cheaper th.it. t'.c majority of those firms who "e.) fo.-cash. ot. 1 •- This we are abie to do throng-h Bvinp a v ry Urg-e clopitalat command, and being the r. ,.e m n:ui»cturers of tbe principal Goods we Ifll :) -hCUi'ITY REQUIRED, NO EXTRA EX- FtN-8.%8 0'.T OUR bIRE-PURCHASE SYSTEM. h» fair and equitable manner in which the business is carried fm, and our reasonable terms unci K. prices are so well known throughout the whole of England and Wales as te render farther command uunec,s¡¡,ry. Ge Ð at Term- which, however, can be altered to !Oi t the conven ence of customers. Payments A'e-kly, Monthiy. or Quarterly.:— Amoont of Purchase. Payment per Week. JE10 JM 3 6 JE30 JBO 5 0 J650 £ 0 10 0 £]00 JE017 6 £:100 £4 0 0 An inspection of onr Stock will at once satisfy in- tending purchasers that we give better value and offsr easier payments than any other House Furnishers on the Hire-Porchase System in the Provinces. h. j; Goods are Delivered Free. in our own or private vans, lind no expenses of any kind are incurred by customers. Furniture sent to any part of England or Wales. The Trade Supplied. Shipping Orders Executed with Despatch. OAITTIOX,—As some firms adopt various means— »:ieh 56 copying our Frospec us. &e.—with the evident intent.oa of inducing the pubiic to believe they are connected wi-h 118. please note oar address. F URN IS <3 FOR CASa. OR ON THE HIRE-PURCHASE SYSTEM AT CASH PRICES. New Prospectus. Large Illustrated Catalogue, and Op nions. and Price List sent Free by Post on applica- tion GLOBE FURNISHING COMPANY, 12.14,16 and 18, PEMBROKE PLACE. LIVERPOOL. Business hours, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. fcaturd&ys 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. a 'nm BBKCHAM8 PILLS JD For Bilious and Nerroaa Disorders. KKCIAM'S PILLS. JD For Indigestion in >11 it& forme. BEECHAM'S PILLS. JD For Wind and Paint. in the Stoieach. EECHAM'S PILLS. JO For Sick Headache. BECHAll'S PILLS, JL) Have Saved the Lives of Thoasands. ESCHA?d'S PILLS. JD For Giddiness, EECHAM'S PILLS. J)L) For Fulness and Swelling after Me&le. BBC HAM'S PILLS. Are Adapted for Old and Young. BEECHAM'S PILLS. LJ For Dizziness and Drousineg*. B~EECH AM -8" PILLS. For Cold Chills, Fiiighinge of Heat PILLS JL> "Will Restore the Rosebud of Health to Every One who Uses Them. EKCllAM'S PILLS. For Blotches on the Skin. BEKCHAM'SPILLS. For Disturbed Sleep and Frightful Dreapq^ EECHAM'S PILLS. JL) For Costiveness sndjSenrvey. B~EECHAM'8_PILLe. r Are the Beet Medicin# for Famtle Com- piaiuts. EECHAM'S PILLS, Ara a wonderful Medicine for FtmalM of all Age«. EECHAM'S PILLS B The First Doae Gives Rehef in 20 Minatf' EECHAM'S PILLS. Are K.^coaamwoded by Medical Men. tH EECHAM'S PILLS. i Have the Largest Sale of any Patent Medicine in the World. HECHE'S TOOTH PASTE. W ill R.«commend Itself. EECHAM'S TOOTH PASTE. Is efficacious and economical. tECHAM'S TOOTH PASTE. Cieanaws the teeth and perfumes the breav*- HECHAM'S TOOTH PASTE. U In coliapsible tabes, Is each, :1/ &i!CB.AM'B PILLS Î") and ? > EECHAM'S TOOTH PASTE 13 Sold everywhere. Prepared only by the Proprietor, TxoJUI BEBCHAM, St. Helens, Lancashire. Sold by all Druggists and Patent Medicine IHalers every- Rhn\>8 é") '»>