Conway and Llandudno Petty Sessions. CONWAY, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24TH.Befóre Henry Kneeshaw, Esq (Chairman); Dr K. H. Bold Williams; Dr T. Dalton The Mayor of Conway (Councillor Dr R. Arthur-Prichard, J.P., C.C.); County-Councillor C. H. Darbishire County-Alderman Elias Jones Morris Jones, Esq and J. Allanson Picton, Esq. Mr Picton took no part in the brewster cases. THE JURY-LISTS. The Bench passed the lists of jurors and special jurors. THE JUNCTION RAILWAY-MEN'S SUPPER. Mr Moses Godber, licensee of the Ferry Farm Hotel. Llandudno Junction, was granted an extension of hours on Friday evening, September 28th, from eleven till one, for the purpose of a railwaymen's supper. THE FIVE ADJOURNED LICENSES. Mr Humphreys, solicitor, Llanrwst, said that he appeared on behalf of Police-Superintendent H. D. Williams, who, he was sorry to say, was unable to attend owing to illness. He was instructed to say that the police did not intend to press any of the objections, which they had given merely with the object of warning those license- holders who had been convicted during the year. —Mr W. Thornton Jones formally applied for the renewal of the license of the Tygwyn Inn, Roe Wen; and Mr Chamberlain for those of the King's Head, Llandudno, to John Midgeley the Albion Inn, Conway, to Humphrey Griffith and the Snowdon Vaults, Llandudno, to James Davies. Mr James Marks applied for the renewal of the license of the King's Arms, Llandudno, the holder of which had been convicted of selling adulterated spirits, Mr Marks contending that as the license had not been endorsed no offence had been com- mitted against the licensing laws.—The Magi- strates' Clerk (Mr James Porter): It is a good ground of objection.—The bench renewed the five licenses, with a caution to the holders of the Tygwyn and the Albion, who had been convicted for permitting drunkenness. FOUR APPLICATIONS FOR NEW LICENSES. The Bench then proceeded to hear four applica- tions for new licenses, the opposing solicitor in each case being Mr David Owen, Bangor, who appeared on behalf of the Arvon Temperance Association. Mr Chamberlain applied on behalf of Mr Isaac Wilson Griffith, grocer, Gloddaeth-street, Llan- dudno, for a retail "off" beer license.- Mr Griffith, after giving evidence as to his annual shop-rental (^140) etc., admitted in reply to Mr Owen, that the only inconvenience the public suffered from his being without a license was that unless they wanted three dozen bottles of beer at a time they could not be served by him. They could, however, go elsewhere, but if they did they would probably get their groceries at the grocers's shop where beer in small quantities could be obtained. Mr Chamberlain then applied, on behalf of Mrs Ann Price, for a spirit-license for the Cross Keys Inn beerhouse, Penrhynside.—Mrs Price said that she had been the tenant for 27 years, and 3 years ago the house had been re-built. The bigger part of her customers were visitors. She was often asked for Scotch whiskey, and often people would go away thirsty rather than take anything else. Cross-examined, the witness said that spirits could be got at another licensed house not fifty yards distant. This was the third time of asking for a spirit-license. Mr Richard Bellis renewed an oft-repeated application for a full license for the Clarence Hotel, Llandudno. On behalf of his client, Mr John Smith, Mr Bellis said that there was a strong demand for it. The hotel contained 55 bedrooms, and a very large dining-room, etc. Mr Smith
J.k m ■ na ^Z7Tr^^lake8Boots and Harness 1 ■ A I B fLl Waterproof as a duck's back, I I IJ 1 P1 and soft as velvet. Adds U JT1 | three times to the wear and Gold JLVAt"" ^l^Exhibltion Highest flllROm Tins, 2d.7*4' Is., and II II n HJ I IV 2s. 6dn of an Bootmakers, 111 Saddlers, Ironmongers, <fcc. 290—52
(For continuation of Neivs, see Illustrated Supplement J. MAGAZINES and Periodicals boufld i'jL to any pattern, in First-cla5 Style, by competent Workmen and on 00 own premises, by R. E. JONES & BROS" Central Library, 8, Station Road, Col^y11 Bay, and Rose Hill St., Conway. — Printed and Published by R. E. Jones & Brothers, their Printing Works, 3, Hose Hill Street, Co*1* and Published at the Central Library,
Craigydon-Miss Murray Dr Cockill (resident) Nurse Ferguson, resident Merridale-Miss Kaottliz South Holme- Mentone—Misses Ensor Mr W. E. Longmaid, resident Abergele Road. Shop-Mr W. H. Roberts, chemist Heathfield-Miss Radcliffe Central Buildings- Shop—Mr Welbourn, watchmaker and jeweller Offices-Mr T. Brackstone, land and insurance agent, &c. Shop-Messrs E. P. Jones, Son and Co., grocers Britannia House-Mr Davies, fancy draper Mr and Mrs A. Gallimore & baby, Sparkbrook, Birmingham Miss C. E. Spencer, Balsall Heath, do Miss M. Ball, Sparkbrook, do Manchester house-Mr Juby, fish and game stores Shop—Messrs Jeffs & Co., fish and game Emporium Shop—Mr E. Roberts, butcher Colwyn Bay Bazaar—Mr Welbourn Preswylfa, Shop-Mr H. Davies, tailor and draper Central Saloons—Mr S. Godden Ivy Buildings-Mr Hughes, grocer Ivy Buildings—Mr T. J. Dowell, draper House-Mrs Dowell Ivy Buildings—Messrs Hughes and Son, tailors, &c. Ivy Building-Mr W. J. Roberts, ironmonger Conway House—Messrs Roberts & Co., grocers Grimsby House—Mr J. Jones, butcher Shop—Stange & Co., fruiterers, &c. Stanley Temperance Hotel-Jones Royal Hotel Mrs Parry Hudson's Memorial English Con- gregational Chapel Oakfield house, Shop-Mr R. J. Roberts, grocer House-Mrs. Williams Mr George Holmeyard, Man- chester Mr and Mrs Kuit and family, Manchester Mr and Mrs Poyner. Leicester Freelands, Shop—Mr Williams, boot and shoe warehouse House—Mrs Williams Linden House, Shop—Mr J. Pilling, confectioner H ouse—Mrs Pilling Shop—Mr Horobin's China ware- house Sussex house—Mrs Worthington Mr and Mrs Gregory Roden, Wellington, Salop Egerton House—Mrs Holmes Miss Roberts, Ashton-in-Maker- field Shop-Homan's hairdressing saloon Toynbee—Mr Horobin, ironmonger Colwyn Bay Public Hall- Mr F. \V Stubbs, solicitor Mr A. Bremner, architect Colwyn Bay Gas Co. Overseers Office Shop-Messrs Jones & Son, regis- tered plumbers, &c. Vronhaulog—Mrs Jones Welsh Baptist Chapel (Tabernacle) Emlyn house-Mrs Owen Miss Saunders, Birmingham Miss Holbert, do Shop —Mr R. J. Williams, saddler and harness maker Fair view, Shop—Mr W. Hoskins, boot and shoe warehouse House-.Ali-s Kyffin Williams Ale, Porter, Wine & Spirit Stores- Mr Kyffin Williams Shop—Mrs J. Thomas, butcher The Argyle—Mrs Thomas Llys Llewelyn-Mrs R. Evans Shop-Messrs Massey and Co., grocers Shop-Mr W. Owen, ironmonger Bodwrog—Mrs Owen Maenan house—Mrs Roberts Holly grove-Mr T. Leach Elian house, Shop-Mr S. Jones, grocer Shop—Mr Fielding, stationer English Baptist Chapel Windsor house Messrs Davies Bros., butchers House-Mrs Davies Malvern house-Mrs W. Jones Mr Kitson, London Mrs Godtrey, Glasgow Shop—Mr Sykes, Chemist Primrose hill-Mrs Fox Masarnen house, Shop-Mr J. T. Robert-, boot and shoe warehouse H ouse—Mrs Roberts Victoria house- Chester house, shop-Mr Jones, grocer House—Mrs Jones Penymaes-Miss Roberts Miss McWilliams, Wavertree Glyn villa—Mrs Evans Glenhurst—Mr Alderman (private) Bay view villa-Mr Evans Bryn Llewelyn Ladies' School Bodhyfryd—Mr W. Parry Rose hill—Mrs Muir Mount pleasant-Mrs Davies Mr Griffiths, Conway The Nest—Mrs Pierce Midfield-Mrs Challoner Maris house—Mr E. Owen Ty'nyffordd Boarding Establishment —Mrs J. C. Goold Dr Archer, St. John's, London Wynter Blyth, Esq, do Miss Wynter Blyth, do Dr Wvnter Blvth, do Mrs Wynter Blyth, do Mrs W. E. Aldridge, Birmingham Llanstephan Ladies' School Gold Thorns-Mrs E. Davies Aston house—Mr James (private) The Vicarage- Westwood—Mrs Hughes Dr. Fraser, Colwyn Bay Molineaux house-Mr Crosby, (private) Tudor house-Miss Evans Roseneath—Mrs Morgan The Stores—Mr H. Hughes, grocer Idsall house, Shop Mr J. Blud, fruiterer House-Mrs Blud Warwick house-Mr Davies, draper Welsh Congregational Chapel Shop—Mr Long, fancy dealer, &c. Dudley house-Mrs Griffiths Hirwaen house-Mr E. W. Roberts, draper Shop-Mr D. Edwards, florist and seedsman Brynkinallt—The Misses Pattison St. Paul's Buildings-Mr Williams, draper North Wales Machinists Company Powlson's Fancy Repository St. Paul's Church Dingle End, Abergele Road. Wavertree house, Shop—Miss Long, fancy draper House-Miss Long Mrs Cawkitt, Liverpool J. Cawkitt, Esq, do Bowden house-M Iss Carr Eirias Bank-Mrs Hughes Polruddan-Mrs Scantlebury Rev G. J. C. Pennington, Oldham Mrs Pennington and family, do MrsHibbert, Dewsbury, Yorkshire Gwynfyd-Miss Lambert (private) Thornton house—Mr Marsh (private) Dingle Bank-Mr Hignett (private) Penynant- Plas Nant-Mrs Johnson Glenhome-Mrs Bateson Dingle side-Mr Page (private) Clarenby-Mrs Crighton (private) Enville-Mrs Harrop (private) Cheviotdale-Mrs Paterson (private) Paulden house—Mrs Kershaw [private Dagmar house-Mrs Hough Liverpool House—J. Clarke, grocer, &c. Shop—W. P. Clarke, ironmonger, &c. Sefton liouse-Mrs Davies Rev H. T. Cousins, Colwyn Bay Mrs Cousins and family, do Dingle View, shop-Mrs Roberts, fancy dealer House-Mrs Roberts Glen view-Miss Owen Nant-y-Glen Road. Sunny Bank—Miss Rayner Plas Tirion-Miss Burchinshaw R. E. Meredith, Esq, Q.C., Dublin Mrs Meredith, family do nurse, do Congo Institute- Groes mill cottage- Rhiw Road. Mendelssohn house- Councillor Hamblett, Manchester Mrs Hamblett and family, do Holcroft—Mr Cartwrighl Woodside-Mrs H. Hill Ross Mrs Holt, Manchester Mrs Hoyland, do Bodfair-Mrs Williams (private) Pensilva- Rev H. Watts (private) Llys Gelert-Mrs Roberts Master Lowry, Manchester Wood hill-Mrs Jones Mount view—Mrs M. Jones Lang Cliffe-Miss C. Wilson Mi- and Mrs Bouskill, baby and maid, Stockport Harland house—Mrs Jones Victor Road. Rose Bank—Miss Jones Oak view- Eirianfa—Mrs Jenkins Criftin-Mrs Williams 10—Mrs Foulkes 12—Mr J. Davies 14- 16- 18—Mr C. Foster 20—Mrs Jones 22-Mrs Williams Ivydale-Mrs Williams Bryn siriol-Mrs Roberts Bryn celyn-Mr T. Williams Morfa-Mr Geo. Hughes Brynderwen-Mrs Jones Altondale—Mrs Burton Mr Simons, Frodsham Menai Rock— 5-Mr Roberts 3— i—Miss Knowles Park Road. Edgbaston house-Mrs Jones Park hill—Mr Palmer 3, Park hill-Mrs E. Owen Wood Bank—Mr Williams Edern house-Mrs T. Williams Rose cottage-Mrs Morris Cadnant house—Mr W. Edwards (private) Ardwick house—Mr Coops Spurstow house—Mrs Vickers Queen's cottage- Elian villa—Mr Hughes (private) Severn Bank—Mrs R. H. Roberts Ardendale- Tanybryn-Mrs Jones Meirion villa-Mrs R. Jones Glasfryn house—Mrs Roberts Cowlyd house-Mrs M. J. Jones Bryn Owain—Mrs Morgan Heather viem-Mi-s Morris Wood view-Mrs W. H. Roberts Gwynfa—Mrs Hughes Brodawel-Mrs Hughes Roby house—Mr Williams (private) Carwed house-Mrs Wynne Glascoed-Mr J. Wynne 5-Mrs J. Edwards Bryn awel-Mrs Shaw The Olives-Mrs Gilbert Llys Llewelyn—Mrs Hughes Crane Moor—Mrs Leach 10— II — Mrs Humphreys 12—Mrs Williams Norris hill—Mrs Foulkes 14-Mrs Jones Cambrian house-Mrs H. Parry 16-Mrs Jones 17—Mrs Evans 18—Mrs Owen Rhiw Bank Avenue. Elianus Boarding Establishment —Mrs A. M. Griffiths Mr Bird, Liverpool Mrs Hope, do Mr Briggs, Liverpool Mr Simpson, do Belgrave—Mrs Roberts Mrs Hill. Liverpool Mr and Miss Kitching, Bewdley Mrs Steinthal and Miss Haslam Steinthal, Manchester Mr C. A. Davis, Smethwick Mrs Davis, do Master Percy Davis, do Mr J. H. Davis, Nottingham Master Da" is, do Radford villa-Mrs Edwards 3, Maelgwyn terrace-Miss Hughes Tudno house-Mr J. Cole Lyndhurst—Mr Underwood (private) Plas Maelgwyn- Mr F. Madren (private) Brynymor—Miss Owen Mr and Mrs A. Casper, West Hartlepool Avondale- Rhoslan Mr T. Evans-Hughes (private) Salop house-Mrs E. Jones Davies Cedarville-Mrs Owen Windycroft— Waterloo house-Mr Evans, con- tractor House-Mrs Evans Mr W. H. Shepperd, Colwyn Bay Mrs Shepperd, do Mrs Lester, Oswestry Rhiw Bank Terrace. I-Mr Aitken (private) 2-Mr Thomas Schofield Mr and Mrs Schofield, Moseley, near Manchester 3-Miss Evans 4-Mrs Mallam 5— 6— 7-Mrs Williams Mr and Mrs Thompson and child, Princes Park, Liverpool Miss Royle, Waterloo 8-Mrs J. Williams Mr and Mrs Edge, family and maid, Higher Broughton, Man- chester Mr and Mrs Ashwood, do 9-Mrs Scholes lo-Miss Jones 11—Mrs Badger 12—Mrs Good Mr and Mrs Percy Smith, family, and maid, The Priory, Tong 13—Mrs Jones Mrs Williams, Merthyr Tydvil 14-Mrs H. Woodiwiss Meirion Gardens. Tandderwen-Mrs Williams Llwynderw- Ellerscroft-Miss Davies Bodnant house-Misses Williams Miss Rogers. Liverpool Avenell house-Mr Walker (private) Primrose villa-Miss Parsons Ocean vieA-Mr Greenfield Mr and Mrs W. Hilton, Birm'gh'm Miss Tomlinson, do Trefgarne—(private) Bryn Meirion— Nil Desperandum—(private) Melita-Mrs Newell (private) Rhiwlas-Mrs Highfield (private) Grove Park. Pension Edelweiss-Misses [Retemeyer 3— Bryntirion—Mr T. Jones (private) Glasgrig house-Mr E. Mills Grove cottage-Mr Morris (private) Arnesby—Mrs Waterhouse (private) Fairholme-Mr Jeffries (private) Somerville-Mr Ed. Allen (private) Hazelwood-Mrs Griffiths Llys Blodwen-Mr D. Roberts Green Bank-Mrs Kettle Melrose cottage—Mrs Stevenson Linton Cottage-Mrs Parsons Tirionva-Mrs Jones Belgrave Road. Lansdowne house-Mr W. Edwards Llys Arvon—Mrs Williams Bryn Elian-Mrs Jones The Glyn- Derwen—Rev J. Edwards (private) house-Dr Russell, M.B., B.A., (private) Woodleigh-Miss Roberts (private) Cystenyn villa-Mrs W. Roberts Murivance- Brookfield-Mr Crawford (private) Limefield-Miss Salter Newsham house—Miss Juckes Cavendish house-Miss Kirby Sefton house-Miss Harris Spring grove-Mr E. Roberts Brooklands, Shop-Messrs Lidbetter and Longmaid, grocers House-Mrs Lidbetter (private) Erskine Road. Sunny Lea—Mrs Cartmell Robert Kay, Esq, Knutsford Mrs Kay and family, do Miss Kingsley, do Gwernhaylod—Mr Phillips (private) Lawson Road. Wern villa-Mi-s Roberts Abbey grove-Mrs Burwell Beechwood-Mrs Williams Mr and Mrs Bostock, Haslington, near Crewe Miss Bostock, do Miss Eva Bostock, do Mr and Mrs Sharp, Blackpool Trigfa-Mrs Williams Wraxall- Morley villa—Miss Maurice Hurst Green—Mrs Hurst. Glen Bank—Miss Atcherley (private) 9-Mrs Voute (private) Cornelyn—Mr Wood Dinglewood School Glenroy-Dr Phillips (private) Plymouth villa-Mrs Williams Miss Chapman, Eastbourne Mr and Mrs Porter and family, Moss Side, Manchester Mrs Till, Stoke Master H. Till, do Tudno vllla-Mr Nicholson (private) Highfield-Rev T. Lloyd (private) Ducie Lodge—Mrs Frost Mrs and Miss Jones, Westminster Miss Robinson, Manchester Wave Crest—The Misses Lever George Cooper, Esq, Bolton Mrs Cooper, do Miss Cooper, do Fred Cooper, Esq, do Ellersdale- The Syca mo res-M r Jeffries (private) Denham Lodge Mrs Rowlands (private) Mr Brookes, solicitor Brook Lea-Miss Biggs (private) Y.M.C.A. Holiday Home Roslyn— East Parade. Beach house— Torwood house-Mrs H. Groves Mrs Staddon, Torquay Miss Staddon. do Arvon house—Miss Hughes Rev Stephen Gladstone, Hawarden Mrs Gladstone, family and 2 nurses, do Olive house—Miss Roberts Pendorlan villa—Mrs O. Lloyd Railway Terrace. I-Mr W. Alldis Greenfield Road. Plas Eirias— La Plata-Miss Moulsdale J. W. Kay, Esq, Huddersfield Mrs Kay, do Master Gordon Kay and maid, do Mrs Walker, Pendleton Conescliffe-Miss A. Moulsdale Cardigan house—Mrs Hunt Heath Bank—Miss E. Jones T. Littlewood, Esq, Heatley, Warrington Mrs Littlewood, do Chesterfield-Miss Wright Mr and Mrs Glover, Lowton, Newton-le-Willows Mr and Mrs Boothroyd, Solihull, Birmingham Mr and Mrs T. Harrison, Cres- sington Miss K. Glover, Lawton, Newton- le-Willows Richmond house-Mrs Berry Mrs Dawes, Mears-Ashly, North- amptonshire Mrs Pearce, 2 children and nurse, Franche, Kidderminster Miss Pearce, do Alpha house-Mrs Waters Marlborough house-Mrs Redding W. Austerbery, Esq, Brooklands, Manchester Mrs and Miss Austerbery, do J. E. Stockdale, Esq, Liverpool Mrs Stockdale family and maid, do Glan Neivioti-The Misses Roberts Glendale-Miss Wells Mr and Mrs Hansor, Walsall Dulas house- Fern Lea- ThornJeigh-Mrs Gaskell Miss Bagshaw Bingham, The Hall, Hope, Derby Kersal house-Mrs Parry Miss Rabbitts, Cambridge Miss Leichty, Birmingham Pine Hurst—Mrs Crump (private) Bodafon-Miss Owen Miss Field, Didsbury Mrs Mantle, family and maid, Birmingham Drayton villa-Mrs Mason Mr J. Williamson, Tarporley, Cheshire Mrs Vernon, do Trevor House-Miss Worthington Mrs Garlick and family, Burbag-e Mrs Wynder, Sheffield Misses Wynder and governess, do Riverdale-Misses Evans St. Piran's—Mrs and the Misses Wadsworth Glanconway villa-Mrs Davies Abbeyville-Mrs Rowley Dr Thomas Southall, Manchester Miss A. J. Walker, Richmond, London Smedley house-Mrs Rowbottom Mr and Mrs Tinker, Paddock, Huddersfield Rev J. and Mrs Martin, Heald Wood, Romley, Stockport Mr J. B. Martin, do Elian house-Mrs Jones Welsh Wesleyan Chapel (Shilo) Grove Road. Rose villa-Mrs Davies Wrekin villa-Mrs Exell Ashton villa Mrs H. Hughes (private) Ruyton villa-Mrs Baker Severn cottage-Mrs Collins Hawthorn cottage—Mrs Hughes Caradoc villa-Mrs Senter Easton villa-Mrs Jones Abbey villa- Monton villa—Mrs A. Hughes Bay View Road. Fern bank—Mrs Roberts Clwyd villa-Mrs E. Jones Mrs Wood, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Folwell, Leicester Nurse Billingsley and friend, Birmingham Mrs Rouch, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Corbett, Wrexham Glandwr— Mrs R. Jones Mr, Mrs and Master Longland, Holmes, near Manchester Osborne house-Mr T. Williams Mrs Padday and family, Hyde Park, London The Limes-Misses Williams Convalescent Home—Miss Symons Oxford house- Clifton house-The Misses Green Devon House-Miss Davies Mrs Carr Miss Shaw Mrs Renshaw, Higher Broughton Miss K. Renshaw, do H. Carr, Esq, America Olive house—Mrs Roberts Mr and Mrs Kennedy, Manchester Master Kennedy, do Sea View Crescent. Shop-Mr C. Chaplin, photographer Central Chambers- Office, Mr F. Nunn, solicitor Telephone Company Dore house-Miss Davies Gronant house—Mr Jones (private) Glanavon—Mr Jones Daisy Bank-Mrs R. Parry Mr and Mrs T. B. James, children and nurse, Birmingham Sea View Terrace. I6-Mrs W. Roberts Miss C. Squire, London Miss Feltoe, do Mr and Mrs Robertson, Buxton Stanford house—Mrs Chas. Jones J. Harrison, Esq, Manchester Miss Eva Harrison, do East Lynne—Mrs P. Lunt Mr Benfield, London Mr Knowles, do Miss Hutchins, do Miss Sellick, do 13-1;lrs Jones Mr and Mrs Dixon, Darwen Mr and Mrs Percival, Runcorn 12—Mrs Davies Mr & Mrs Geo. E. Taylor, Dudley Master Taylor, do Seymour house- Ashford-house—Mrs Evans g-Mrs Jones 8-Mr Parry-Evans (private) NantllYIt-Mrs Davies 6—Mrs Lloyd-Jones 5-Mrs Parry Mrs Barnes, son and daughter, Salford 4-Mrs Roberts 3-Mrs Bowt-n Mrs Tatlock, Manchester Misses Tatlock, do Mr Bullock, Birmingham Miss Pallant and friend, do Langford house—Mrs Williams I-Mrs T. Davies Sea View Cottages. 2-Mrs Evans Colonel Johnson, London i-Mi- R. Davies Mr Mayall, Oldham Rose cottage-Mrs Davies Rock villa, Flagstaff—Mrs Davies Maelor Cottage, Erw Wen Road- [Mrs T. Jones Tanygaer-Mrs O. Williams LLANDRILLO-YN- RHOS. Hafod Cottage— Clwyd House—Mrs S. Padmore Hawarden House-Mrs S. Padmore The Blue Bell Hotel-Mr J. Robinson Thornleigh-Mrs Roberts Rhos Abbey Boarding House- Miss Wilson The Lady A. Paget, family and maids, London Col. the Hon. R. Stapleton Cotton, Staffordshire The Hon Mrs Stapleton Cotton, do Miss Cotton, do Mrs Logan Bright, family and maids, Cheshire Miss M. Jones and maid, St Asaph Miss Hudson, do Brynhyfryd- Rhos and Abbey Houses-Mrs [Morgan Bryndefaid Farm,— Elwyn Villa— Rhos Weir Bank— Dinerth House— Thorn Cottage- Mr and Mrs Phillips, children and servants, Aughton Park, Orms- kirk OLD COLWYN. QUEEN'S HOTEL. Miss F. M. Smith, Addlestone Master G. C. Smith, do G. H. Fernley, Esq, Manchester Mrs Fernley, do SUN HOTEL. I, Marine terrace-Miss Wynne Mr and Mrs Arthur Jones, nurse and children, Manchester Mrs Walter Slee and baby, L'pool Miss Slee, Somerville, Seacombe 4, Marine Terrace—Mrs Jones Mr and Mrs Jones, Manchester Miss Jones, do Miss Downes, Ireland 5, Marine terrace—Mrs Barden Miss Thomson, Edinburgh, Scotland Miss M. Thomson, do Mr H. G. Thomson, do Mr R. B. Thompson, do Dr Lawson, do Mr and Mrs Jones, Manchester Mr and Mrs Pooler, do Lily Dale-Mrs Hughes Rev W. Yeoman and family, Derby Bod Erw-Mrs Jones Mr and Mrs Shearson, family and maid, Gt. Crosby Mr and Mrs Lawson, family and maid, Liverpool Dr and Mrs Brooke, family and maid, Manchester Merlewood- Mr and Mrs Robert C. Clive and family, Hartshill, Stoke-on- Trent Maes Aled-Mrs Williams Mr and Mrs E. J. Morgan, Bath Miss Morgan, do Masters G. H. and F. J. Morgan, do Miss Richards, do Miss Longlands, do Glasfryn-Mrs Jones Mr John T. Booth, Chicago, 111, U.S.A. Sunny bank- Mr and Mrs Sidney Owen and family, Oxford The V orvn- Mr and Mrs Greenshields and family, Liverpool Tan y lan- Mrs Evans Mr and Mrs Henderson, Oldham Mr Henderson (senior), do Miss Henderson, do Miss May Henderson, do Miss Dora Henderson, do Mr Charles E. Henderson, do Mr Harrold Henderson, do Miss Lilly Henderson, do Miss Stevenson, do Lang Side- Mr and Mrs Bartley Dennis, family and servants, Harrow-on-the- Hill Miss Pierrepont Edwards, do II, Church Walks—Mrs Conway Mr and Mrs F. C. Hunt and baby, New Bushey, Hertfordshire Mr J. Roberts, senr., Dolwydd- elen Mr J. Roberts, junr., do Tanllvvyfan Isaf- Mrs Maples & family, Manchester Mrs Woodhead, do Epworth house-Mrs Jones Mr and Mrs Whitt, Manchester Misses Whitt, do Master G. Whitt, do Mr Wilkinson, Manchester Misses Jones, London Lloyd Jones, Esq, do T. Moorhouse and family, Man- chester Rliuallt Farm-Mrs Jones Mr and Mrs Weaver, London Warden cottage- Mr and Mrs Ralph Corbold, Whalley range, Manchester Hafodunos—Mrs Barker Mrs Sparks, Mount Clear, Todmorden Mr and Mrs Atherton, Todmorden Mrs Stansfield, Inchfield, Walsend Mrs Midgeley, The Shade, Todmorden Miss Ogden, Bottoms. Walsden Miss Fielden, Dulesgate, Tod- morden Mrs Smith, Wood Cottage, do Miss Emily Whitehead, Stansfield Hall, do Kenwyn—Mrs Lake Mr R. H. Sherwin, Leek Mrs Sherwin, children & nurse, do Miss Amy Naylor, London Miss Burley, do 2, Ocean View-Mrs Roberts Mr and Mrs Dutton, Manchester Miss Dutton, do Miss G. Dutton. do Miss J. Dutton, do CONWAY. Tht Morfa Boarding House-Miss Haworth Walker Mr Sydney Hartwell, London
was prepared to close the entrance opposite the Chapel in North Madoc street, and to make a new entrance on to Gloddaeth street. A wine license granted last year had proven of great convenience to the people who visited the place. They did not wish to carry on a mere drinking business, and would give a guarantee not to have a bar. Even a license (could it be granted) con- fining them to serve only persons staying in the house, would satisfy them.—The Bench pointed out that a guarantee of that kind would not bind Mr Smith's successor, and that they could not give any such limited licenses.—Mr Smith, in his evidence, said that the annual rental was £360. Cross-examined, he said that he wanted the license for his own personal profit, which in this instance was identical with the public con- venience.- The Rev David Davies presented an adverse petition, signed by the Rector of Llan- dudno and by several Nonconformist ministers the Rev C. T. Astley, M.A., presented two adverse petitions from the Llandudno Welsh Calvinistic Methodist and English Presbyterian Churches and Mr David Owen presented an adverse petition, from a number of Llandudno residents.—Mr Bellis: If it was a question of petitions, I may say that we could (if necessary) have got one up as large as the Police Court table. My experience is that the Bench pay very little attention to petitions. Mr Thornton Jones (Bangor), applying for a retail "off" beer license tor Mr Robert Johnson, grocer, The Stores, Llandudno Junction, said.that the population of the neighbourhood was a grow- ing one, and the neighbourhood was likely to become a much more important one shortly, as he was informed that the Junction railway-station was to be moved nearer the premises in question. --Mr Robert Johnson said that "The Stores" were about a quarter of a mile from Llandudno Junction Station, nearer Colwyn Bay. There was a good deal of building going on, and in the summer there were many visitors. He owned the premises, which would rent for about £ 30 a year. Cross-examined, the witness said that he had left the Railway Company (with whom he had been an engine-driver) because he had disagreed with them, because of an injury to a man, and he was dismissed without an inquiry into the matter. -Mr Thornton Jones said that Mr Johnson had testimonials of character from Mr Frederic Simons, who was Mayor of Lichfield in 1871, 1872 and 1873, and Chairman of the Licensing Com- mittee.—Re-examined, Mr Johnson said that the cause of his leaving his former employment as engine-driver, was his haAing passed defective signals. After retirement, the Bench announced that they refused each of the four applications. CRUELTY TO A HORSE. Robt. Edwards, carter, Penmaenbach, charged by Inspector W. Pocock (R.S.P.C.A.), with working a horse in an unfit condition, on Sept. 6th, pleaded guilty, and was ordered to pay the costs (7s 6d), and to come up for sentence when called upon. CAUSING CHILDREN TO BEG. Five residents of Tywyn, were charged with causing their children to beg.-P.C. Elias Evans (33) gave evidence as to having seen the defend- ants' children singing after a coach passing through Tywyn, and holding out their hands, and begging alms.-The Bench dismissed the cases, with a severe caution to parents that such conduct on the part of their children would lead to trouble and involved the children in danger of bodily injury. DRUNK ON CONWAY MORFA. Four men, named George Owen, Theophilus Griffiths, John Roberts, and William Hughes, pleaded guilty to being drunk on Conway Morfa, on August 26th.—P.C. John Griffiths (52) said that he was on Conway Morfa on Sunday, Aug. 26th, and saw the defendants drunk near the canteen.—The Chairman said that he thought that all the men were now drunk. -Tlieopliiitis Griffiths and John Roberts were each fined ras. and costs, and the other two men were each fined 5s and costs. THE OLDHAM RIFLES CANTEEN. George Kitchen, 10, Blenheim square, Leeds, caterer in charge of the canteen of the 6th V. B. (Oldham Rifles) Manchester Regiment, was charged with permitting drunkenness.—Mr Hum- phreys, solicitor, Llanrwst, prosecuted on behalf of the police, and Captain Hodgkinson (an Officer of the Oldham Rifles, and a solicitor resident at Penistone, Sheffield,) defended.P.C. John Grif- fiths (52) said that on August 26th he found the defendant in charge of the Conway Morfa can- teen, near to which he had seen some drunken men, and out of which he saw come seventeen civilians (ten of whom he knew to have come from Conway, and one of the strangers was drunk). The witness saw the defendant about th. civilians getting drink, and the defendant said that they had not paid for their drinks, Volunteers paying for them. Cross-examined, the witness said that he saw in the canteen two civilians said to be Officers' servants. Except when Volunteers were about he never saw drunken men on the Morfa. Of the seventeen civilians, six had been summoned. The drunken men could possibly have brought drink with them, but they were not the class that carried drink about with them there were no places where they could get drink near, except the canteen. So far as the witness saw them, all the Volunteers were sober. P.C. Williams(51) corroborated. —Captain Hodgkinson maintained that the defendant was not a "licensed person within the meaning of the Licensing Act 1872, and the canteen was not licensed premises within the meaning of that Act, neither was it occupied under an "occasional license as defined in the Act of 1874, and consequently the offence charged could not have been com- mitted, for the offence of permitting drunken- ness" could only be committed by a licensed person and with reference to licensed premis- es." The license granted to the canteen was a license granted under the Army Act, and stood outside the purview of the Licensing Acts alto- gether. Should his contention on the point of law be overruled, he had what he considered a good defence on the merits.—Mr Humphreys, replying on the point of law, objected to the copy of the Secretary of State's warrant authorising the can- teen, as not being stamped as a certified copy, but was overruled. He also said that in the Act of 1872, under the saving clause as to canteens, nothing in the Act was to apply to the sale of spirits.—Captain Hodgkinson said that should drunkenness by spirits have been caused in the canteen, there would be no possibility of a case. It remained for the prosecution to prove that the drunkenness resulted from drinking intoxicants other than spirits.—Mr Humphreys contended that the onus probandi on that point, lay upon the defence.—For the defence, Private John Jambiin (2nd V.B.R.W.F.) was the first witness. He had been a Volunteer 35 years. When he got to his photographic studio about noon on August 26th, the canteen was not open. Soon afterwards it was opened, after Divine Service. On his way to camp, he saw two drunken men whom he afterwards saw in camp, and one of them had a flask of whiskey with him. The witness could account, he thought, for the way in which civil- ians got drunk. The previous Battalion (Ashton- under-Lyne) had had their canteen close hy, and had left some beer in the bottom of barrels, and some of this he saw being drunk by three of the men who had already been fined, together with two others.—Sergeant William Farrar (6th V.B.M.R.) said that he had served 12 years in the Army and 14 years in the Volunteers. On August 26th, so far as witness knew, the canteen was first opened for the sale of intoxicants. Non-intoxicants had been sold earlier. Until 12.45, when the Colonel allowed Volunteers to treat their Oldham friends, no civilian was served. Between one and 1.15, the witness went away, leaving a Corporal in charge. When the witness returned, about 1.45, he saw the police, who showed him the drunken men. None of them had been into the canteen while the witness had been there before going away. Cross-examined, the witness said that there were two doors to the canteen, and he kept walking from one door to the other.—William Owen said that he was in defendant's employ- ment on August 26th, and he never saw a Conway person served that day. He saw no drunken people in the canteen. Cross-examined, the wit- ness said that he did not see that day in the can- teen a Conway man named Cooper, nor his brother He did not know what pedlars had been staying at Conway, but those served had not the appear- ance of pedlars he knew men's trades from their faces. He did not see who was served all the time; he was attending to his business, that was, drawing beer, etc.—The defendant, giving evi- dence, said that in all his previous seventeen- years experience as a holder of a canteen license he never had to answer a charge before. Until after one o'clock on August 26th, no civilian had been served, and after that no payment was received except from Volunteers. It would be difficult for anyone to get drunk in half-an-hour, if he had to get beer a pint at a time. The Ashton Battalion had left behind them two empty beer- barrels (which would contain, however, some lees at the bottoms of the barrels). He could not account for the drunkenness except in the method the witness Jamblin had suggested. The witness had to obey his Colonel's orders, but he much regretted receiving that order as to allowing civilians to be treated. Cross-examined, the defendant said that the police found two officers' servants in the canteen. Several civilians were served just previous to that. None of them were under the influence of liquor.—The Bench retired, and on their return said that the case was a very proper one to have been brought before them, but they considered that it was not fully proved, and therefore they must dismiss the case. The same defendant pleaded not guilty to open- ing the canteen on Sunday, August 26th. when such premises were required to be proved, and the case was eventually withdrawn, Captain Hodgkinson saying that the matter would be brought before the Colonel and Officers of the 6th V.B.M.R., and the canteen would be much more strictly conducted in future. The Officers of the Battallion to which he belonged, greatly regret- ted the occurence, as this was the first complaint which had ever been made against the Battalion, during the five or six years it had been encamped at Conway, and he would give a guarantee that there should be no further grounds for complaint. THE WELSH SUNDAY CLOSING ACT. William James Purvess, licensee of the Ship Inn, Penmaenbach, was charged with opening his licensed premises on Sunday, September 9th, and William Williams, Penmaenbach, was charged with being on such licensed premises. — Mr Humphreys prosecuted on behalf of the police, and Mr Chamberlain defended. P.C. John Griffith (52) said that on September gth he was watching the Ship Inn, when he saw Thomas Edwards and William Williams coming out of a house, looking cautiously about, and Williams then walking into the public-house. On his coin- ing out, he carried into his house a little can,' which Edwards afterwards carried into his house. The witness went to Edwards' house, then to Williams', and then to the public-house, having a conversation with the occupier at each place. Purvess at first denied having disposed of any beer, but afterwards said that he had given three pints of beer to Williams, who sometimes carried water for him. Cross-examined, the witness said he watched through a good telescope. He was prepared to swear that the beer could not have been consumed in Williams' house, by Mr and Mrs Williams and their lodger. He had not seen the beer carried to Edwards' house, but only the can.For the defence, Mr Chamberlain contended that it was not shown that the beer at Edwards', was the beer which Williams brought from the public-house. Purvess had been moving a stove that Sunday morning, and had given Williams (for helping him) a shilling and some potatoes, and had afterwards told him that when he was sitting down to dinner he had better come for some beer.—Purvess said that about ten o'clock on the Sunday morning, he had sent for Williams, who came at once, and helped to shift a portable American stove, and afterwards carried some water, the job taking nearly two hours. The witness paid him with a shilling and some potatoes for his dinner, and told him to come for some beer when he was having his dinner. Williams came for it, and soon after that the con- stable charged him with serving beer. He thought 'ds that that meant selling beer. and afterwards told him that he had given Williams some beer for helping him. On the Saturday night, the witness had sold Edwards two gallons of beer, in what he supposed was called a John Roberts." William Williams gave corroborative evidence as to Mr Purvess having sent for him to help moving a stove, and as to his having received a shilling and some potatoes, and afterwards some beer. All the beer was drunk in the witness's house. Tom Edwards took the can, empty, to his house, the witness having borrowed the can from Edwards.—The Bench fined Purvess & and costs, and dismissed the charge against Williams. DRUNK AND ASSAULTING THE POLICE. William Jones, Watkin street, Conwav, was charged with being drunk and disorderly in Lan- caster square, and with assaulting the police.- P.C. E. W. Parry (20) gave evidence as to having arrested the defendant, who assaulted him by scratching his face.—In each case, the defendant was fined 5s and costs, the Bench taking into consideration the fact that since the defendant s head was injured in 1892, he was mentally ill- capacitated by a modicum of liquor. Under the circumstances the Bench advised him to leave intoxicants entirely alone. SPECIAL SESSIONS. CONWAV, FRIDAY, SEPT. 21ST.-Before the Mayor of Conway (chairman), and Morris Jones, Esq. DRUNK AGAIN! Mary Kelly, charwoman, Llandudno, pleaded guilty to a charge of being drunk in Rosehill- street, Conway, on the previous afternoon, and was fined 20S and costs, and, in default of pay- ment, was sent to Carnarvon Gaol for a month, this being her third appearance for drunkenness within twelve months.—P.C. John Griffith (52) proved the case. THEFT BY A CORPORATION WORKMAN. Thomas Morris, a scavenger in the employ of the Conway Corporation, pleaded guilty to charge of stealing 8lbs of paint and a pint of oil, from the Conway stationmaster's premises, before seven o'clock on the morning of September 20th. —The Borough Surveyor (Mr T. B. Farrington, C.E.) came as a witness to the prisoner's previous good character.—It being stated to the Bench that it was at the prisoner's own request that the case was being tried that day instead of at the ordinary Petty Sessions on September 24th (on which day the prisoner had said that he wanted to attend at the interment of his father), the Chairman severely reprimanded the prisoner (and especially 0<\ account of his delinquency having been committed whilst he was working for the ratepayers, and at an hour when premises would be in a compara- tively unguarded condition), and announced tha the Bench had let him off with a fine of 30s an costs, although it had been in their power to have sent him to prison for three months, or to have fined him L20.-P.C. Griffith (52) proved the case. CONWAY, SATURDAY, SEPT. 22ND.-Before the Mayor. ALLEGED FALSE PRETENSES. Margaret Lowther, pedlar, Douglas, waS charged with obtaining, under false pretences, 0(1 the previous day, forty yards of carpet, from D. Wynne Roberts, Castle-street, Conway.Th0 prisoner was remanded.