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E. H. DAVIES IS NOW SHOWING THE LATEST NOVELTIES in CHILDREN'S MILLINERY, CAPES, COATS & COSTUMES, Also, a Great Assortment of LADIES' TRIMMED v and UNTRIMMED MILLINERY. UXBRIDGE HOUSE, COLWYN BAY. W. WILLIAMS & CO., HIGH CLASS GROCERS, Italian Warehousemen, Wine and Spirit Merchants, STATION ROAD, COLWYN BAY. MAKERS OF PLaiN AND FANCY BREAD. In consequence of the substantial reduction in the price of Flour, Bread is now retailed at a very low. price. W. W. & Co. are now receiving daily consignments of some very Choice DEVONSHIRE BUTTER. 157- Manager, E. J. DAVIES. LIDBETTER & LONGMAID, Family Grocers, Bakers, and Provision Merchants, Abergele & Belgrave Roads, COLWYN BAY, Sole Manufacturers of Montgomerie's Patent Malt Bread. Finest Danish, Irish, and Welsh Butters. Special Agents for Colombo Ceylon Tea, 2/- lb. Families waited upon for Orders daily. 157- WINTER DRINK. PT7 D T HOP Haters 1 11 IV 1 AND SI2UT (NON-ALCOHOLIC) Is a splendid Drink for an Appetiser, a good Refresher, and if you feel cold and depressed, Drink a Bottle, and in few minutes you will be alright. T?r\ T T D DDT7UC n TUT t? TIT D TIT I On each Bottle there is a Bonus Label. Tear them off, and v/ U \J r IT i-# X\. £ 1 L/ send them to us on the 30th of each month. Insist on having PERI and see that the Label is on. Price 2d. each, 1/8 per doz. i-W PERI & CO., COLWYN BAY. LATEST NOVELTIES IN MANTLES, JACKETS, I AND FURS. MISSES THOMAS, COSTUMIERS, 7, HIGH ST., CONWAY. G- ZBiETV^JNT SL CO., General and Furnishing Ironmongers, Gas Fitters, BELL HANGERS & PLUMBERS, CONWAY ROAD, COLWYN BAY. BATH CHAIRS, PERAMBULATORS, COTS, BATHS, AND SEWING MACHINES FOR SALE OR HIRE. A large stock of Paper Hangings, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, &c., always on hand. 209- Stiff Joints, Twinges in the Back, Toothache, Chilblains, Lumbago, Strained Muscles, Rheumatism of years standing can be got rid of at once with 0 M in r utot which Instantly Touches the Spat £.ffiictcdll Homoces,-as a pain-relieving curative lubricant-has no rival in the world of healing remedies for Piles, Cuts, Burns, Bruises, &c., &c. t will stop a severe Influenza Cold like magic. All wholesale houses stock Homocea. It can be obtained from Chemists and others at x/x% or 2/9 per box, or will be sent by post for 1/3 and 3/ from the Wholesale Agency, 21, Hamilton Square. Birkenhead. Sold in Colwyn Bay by Edward Lloyd, Conway Road. A IL JfTK 1 RTARTUNfr FA0TtuhatX-H,Rl.UALF"CROWNS(7/6)wi!lpurchasea }*u r,, O 1 beautiful SERGE DRESS LENGTH in any or the following- colours, Black, islue, Brown, Green, Claret, Nut Brown, Chestnut, Mulberry, Ruby, Red, Moss, Olive, Myrtle, Bronze, &c., also f several very pretv and effective mixtures. OJ FULL DRESS LENGTH (Carriage Paid) for j\J Iv several very pretv and effective mixtures. OJ FULL DRESS LENGTH (Carriage Paid) for j\J Money returned it not approved. 20,000 Sets of Patterns now ready, • Write to-day. Patterns Post Free and need not be returned. These beautiful Serges are specially manufactured for Autumn and Winter wear, elegant in appearance and are not heavy as most serges are. They will not spot with rain or wear threadbare, tt. £ 5,000. TO BE GIVEN AWAY. Particulars of Presents to be Given Away will be sent with each set of Patterns. WYLWYRWELL CLOTH, 10/6, IDEAL CLOTHS, 151., ZUPER CLOTH, 17/6, FANCY CHECK TWEEDS, 12/6, BROKEN DIAGONAL and HOPSACK TWEEDS, 16/6 the full Dress Length. New Autumn and Winter Patterns of all these Dress Materials are now ready and may- be had Post Free. Cloth Table Covers, Emerald, Crimson, Claret, or Tan, 2 yds. square, 4/9 each. Remnant Bundles of Serge, 5/- and 10 each, Carriage Paid. Write to-day for Patterns and address in full. Lutas Leathlev & Co., (Dept.r73) THE DRESS WAREHOUSE, ^3 J ARM LEY, LEEDS. WE HAVE THOUSANDS OF TESTI- MONIALS EQUAL TO THIS. From Mr. E. FORD, Daisy Cot- tage, Market Street, Eastleigh, Southampton. June 13th, 1894 Gentlemen,—My wife desires me to thank you for the quality of your cloth. Having- had seve- ral dresses from you she finds that the Quality cannot be ex- celled, for 111 wear the dress looks •well to the last, and its durability is equal to three ordinary dresses This may seem an exaggeration, but it is the sober fact. Enclosed please find P.O.O. for 17/6 for which please forward one of your Zuper dresses as per pattern, also enclosed. RODERICK DHU, OLD HIGHLAND WHISKY. The Favourite Scotch Whisky of the Day. Has now an established reputation, obtained through genuine merit alone. AWARDED PRIZE MEDAL WHEREVER EXHIBITED. SOLD EVERYWHERE In the firm's own labelled and capsuled bottles. WRIGHT & GREIG, LIMITED, GLASGOW. 286-13 Established at Late with Mr T. Edge, Llan- Colwyn Bay, 1879. dudno, for 12 years. J. W. THOMAS, PHOTOGRAPHER, KENSINGTON HOUSE, CONWAY ROAD COLWYN BAY. ONLY FIRST CLASS WORK DONE. STUDIO ON THE GROUND FLOOR. Views of the District always in stock. After 15 years business in Colwyn Bay, J. W. T. desires to thank the residents and visitors for their patronage in the past, and hopes for a continuace of the same in the future. 157- NOTICE OF REMOVAL. Mr. A. Alford Sarson, L.D.S., DENTAL SURGEON, Has Removed to HEATH FIELD, (OLD POST OFFICE). ATTENDANCE DAILY, 10 to 6 O'CLOCK. The People's Boot Shop IS JOHN WILLIAMS', THE Great Boot Provider for Colwyn Bay and Neighbourhood, for many years. Large Stock at Lowest possible Prices for Cash. 12, Station Rd., Colwyn Bay. Mr-s. FOX, Scientific Dress Maker, Primrose Hill, Colwyn Bay. Ladies' own materials made up on moderate terms. 154-52 Purchase your Goods from the Makers. Messrs. MERRIDEW & CO., (FROM COVENTRY), ESTABLISHED 1857, WATCH MANUFACTURERS, GOLD AND SILVERSMITHS, THE ELECTRIC CLOCK, (Adjoining Post Office), COLWYN 23 25. Y. One of the Largest Stocks AND Cheapest Houses in Wales. All Repairs done on the Premises by Skilled Workmen. Messrs. M. & Co. have added their Cycle Works to these Premises. ANY TYPE MACHINE BUILT TO ORDER. REGISTERED OFFICIAL REPAIRERS TO C.T.C. Cycles on. Hire. 165- MORRIS, BILL POSTER Under the Local Board, and appointed by the Denbighshire County Council. TEGID HOUSE, COLWYN BAY —: 15 PRIVATE BOARDS. ):— 145- C oæmla 110 8B, ABERGELE ROAD, COLWYN BAY. Germ, Oonstitution, and Fresh Bread Daily. PURE KIEL AND DENBIGH BUTTER. HOME CURED HAMS & BACON. HfORTHINGTOS & Co., 14. BREWERS BY APPOINTMENT To H.R.H. THE PRINCE OF WALES, IB XT JE^TOISr oisr TZE^JSZLNrT. ESTABLISHED 1750. Families can be supplied direct from the Brewery with the CELEBRATED INDIA PALE ALES, MILD ALES, DINNER ALES, AND STOUTS, Of the above well-known Company, in 9 or 18 Gallon Casks and upwards on application to their LOCAL AGENTS: J. C. SMALLWOOD, BLUE BELL HOTEL, CONWAY, AND E. H. DAVIES, UXBRIDGE HOUSE, COLWYN BAY. ALSO INDIA PALE AND DINNER ALE IN BOTTLE. Orders by Post will receive prompt attention. 220- Support your Local Tailor. You might go further and fare worse. LEWIS BROS. .Are now offering Splendid Value in t:Ej 11 Men's Black Coats & Vests. 30/- These Coats and Vests are Made 30/- 30/- to Measure, of fine Black or Blue 30/- 30/- Serge or Worsteds, well finished 30/- 30/- in every way we are offering- 30/- 30/- at the unprecedented low price of 30/- 13/6 We are also now making some 13/6 13/6 remarkable low lines in MEN'S 13/6 13/6 FANCY TWEED TROUSERS, 13/6 13/6 for THIRTEEN SHILLINGS AND 13/6 13/6 SIXPENCE. These Tweeds are 13/6 13/6 very fashionable this season, and 13/6 13/6 should be een by intending pur- 13/6 13/6 chasers. 13/6 SUMMER GOODS. LEWIS BROS. are now showing in their windows a complete assortment of summer wear, including TJnlinedfackets in Alpaca, Serge and Homespun, at 4/6, 5/6, 6/11, and 8/11. Cricket Shirts in Canvas and FLamiel and Silk, at j/6, 4)6, and jj6. Cricket Trousers in Flannel and Tweed, at 6] 11, 8/6, and r016. Patterns of Cloths will be sent on application. OUR ONLY ADDRESS IS :— LEWIS BROS., Bradford House, Conway Rd., COLWYN BAY. 163 -46 Colwyn Bay Lawn Tennis Club. The following Charges are made to Visitors for the use of the Ground (subject to the Bye-laws): £ s. d. Each Person 0 0 6 per Hour. „ 0 1 6 Day. 0 5 0 Week. „ 0 7 6 Fortnight. 0 12 0 Month. Family ••• 0 12 0 Week. 1 1 0 „ Fortnight 1 10 6 „ Month. Admission to the Ground, 2d. each person per day, or 9d. per week. CIF. W. STUBBS, Public Hall, Hon. Secretary. 276s— COLWYN BAY GOLF CLUB. TERMS OF MEMBERSHIP. Non-Playing Members £1 1 0 per annum. Playing Members Xl 1 0 per annum Subscription. xi 1 0 Entrance Fee. Visitors (if properly introduced and subject to the rules of the Club). Each Person 2/6 per day. Each Person 5/- per week. A Professional is in daily attendance. HON. SEC., F. A. DEW, Llewelyn Chambers, 2S9- Colwyn Bay. M. & J. WILLIAMS, (PLAS MAWR), HIGH STREET, CONWAY. CABINET MAKERS, UPHOLSTERERS, COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS, IRONMONGERS, PICTURE-FRAME MAKERS, JOINERS, and OFFICE FITTERS. Undertakers. 252-52 It will Pay you to go there!" WHERE! J. JARED WILLIAMS' Glass, China and Earthenware Warehouse, Prospect House, Conway. 15 p.c. Cheaper than any other house in the county. Specialities: TOILET SETS, TEA SERVICES, DINNER SERVLCES. List of Prices on Application 215- DAVIES & CHAPLIN, PRINCIPAL BillPosters&" owii Criers Under Colwyn Bay Local Board, Tegid House, 16, Station Road. Private Hoardings in the District free of charges. Members of the United Kingdom Bil!-posters Association. 157-
Mysterious Death of Mr. Stanbury…
Mysterious Death of Mr. Stanbury Edwards. FOUND DEAD IN AN ENGLISH WOOD. On Tuesday night, September 25th, the body of a man since discovered to be Mr J. Stanbury Edwards, aged 25, chemist's assistant, of Penmaenmawr. was found in Ecclesall Wood, near Sheffield. The deceased, whose father (Mr John Edwards) until recently was in business as a chemist, at High Street, Conway, was formerly employed as an assistant by Mr H. England, chemist, of Bridgehouse, Sheffield. He lett there four months ago to fill a season's engagement at Harrogate. The engagement ended about a fortnight ago, and the deceased then called upon Mr England, and told him that he was going home to North Wales, to spend a short holiday. On September 24th, an old woman and an underkeeper saw the deceased on the ground in Ecclesall Wood, but, thinking that he was asleep, they did not disturb him, and the following night he was found dead, face downwards, on the ground. THE INQUEST. On Friday, September 28th, at the Mortuaiy, Plum-lane, Sheffield, Mr D. Wightman (City Coroner) held an inquest on the body of John Stanbury Edwards, chemist's assistant, of Pen- maenmawr, North Wales. Mr Arthur Hallam, police surgeon, said that he had made a post-mortem examination of the body. He found no outward marks of violence, but internally there were signs of death from suffocation. The lungs, the brain, and the right side of the heart were all congested, and the actual cause of death was suffocation. The witness thought that the deceased might have fallen while in drink, and whilst lying on the ground would probably turn over on his face. His nose had apparently been forced into the ground. His face was covered with marks, but they were all post-mortem, and some of them had, no doubt, been caused by the bites of vermin. Proceeding, the witness said that he had found very little fluid in the deceased's stomach, and there were no signs of drink. The witness could find no signs of narcotic poison, but the deceased must have been overcome by something to cause him to tall in such a position, and there was no organic disease. The witness had heard that the deceased was given to drinking, and this must have been the cause of his falling. The suffocation had been very rapid. There was no food in the stomach, and the deceased had evidently had none during the day prior to his death. There was nothing suspicions about the death ot the deceased. The Coroner (to the father) You will be glad to hear that, because his face looked as if he had been maltreated. Mr Hallam added that the deceased might have fallen in an epileptic fit, and thus have been suffocated. It was possible. Mr John Edwards, chemist, of Penmaenmawr, identified the body as that of his son. The deceased was 25 years of age, and was a chemist's assistant, and he had been in the employ of Mr H. England, of Bridgehouses. He was there about six months, and left six months ago to take a situation at Harrogate, it was 12 months ago since the witness saw the deceased alive. Tne deceased was fairly healthy, but not very strong. He was rather addicted to excessive drinking. The witness, who had no suspicion of any foul play, knew that the deceased had left his situation at Harrogate, but did not know why he came to Sheffield. John Wainwright, Little Common, Ecclesall, labourer, said that at half-past two o'clock on the Monday afternoon he saw the deceased lying among the bracken in Ecclesall Wood, about 100 yards from the public footpath and near the Rising Sun. The deceased was lying on his right side, with his face downwards, as if asleep, and the witness passed by and took no more notice. On the Tuesday nignt he was told that there was a man in the wood, and in company with Mr Carr and Police Constable Smith, he went to the spot where he had seen the man on the previous day and found the body still lying there, dead. The deceased was in the same position as the previous day. There were no such signs of a struggle among the bracken as would be produced by a fight. After the witness first saw the deceased, on the Monday afternoon, the witness met an old woman who was in the habit of gathering lerns in the wood, and told her that there was a man asleep in the bracken. She said she hoped he would not wakken whilst she was there. William Walton said that, on the Monday morning, at ten minutes past eleven, he was going through Ecclesall Wood. He saw the deceased there, and thought that he was looking for blackberries. The witness did not speak to nim, and on looking round saw him going in the direction of the place where he was found. The witness did not think that the deceased was then the worse for drink. The Coroner then summed up, remarking that there was no suspicion of foul play, and that the only thing which was not satisfactory to him was how the suffocation had been caused. It might have come on naturally. There was no evidence of drunkenness having contributed to the death, and he did not accept that idea; indeed it seemed to him that the congestion of one of the organs mentioned, much more of the whole of them, might cause the deceased to fall and die of suffocation. The jury expressed a wish to hear the evidence of Mr England, for whom the deceased had worked, and on whom he had called a few days previous to his death. Mr England said that it was on Thursday, September 20th, that the deceased called on him, and asked whether he knew of any situation in the town, and whether he would give him a reference. About five o'clock in the evening the deceased left to go to the station to go home for a week or two, and the witness did not see him again. The deceased had been paid off at Harrogate that morning. The witness thought that the deceased, when he left for the station, had plenty of money, as, when he paid for some stuff for an old woman (a former customer), he showed a handful of money. The woman for whom he paid the money was the same that gathered ferns in the wood, and who saw him on the Monday. Replying to the jury, Mr England said that outside business hours the deceased's habits were rather unsteady, and he was not perfectly sober when he called on him. The Coroner expresed some surprise that the deceased should have gone so far away from the station as Ecclesall Wood. Mr England said that while in Sheffield, on Sundays and holidays, the deceased was in the habit of taking rambles all round the neigh- bourhood. Charles Henry Ball, the manager of a cafe at the Moorhead, was also called, and he said that he knew the deceased while he was living in Sheffield. The deceased was in the habit of taking long walks on Sundays, and of calling to take tea with him afterwards. He went to the witness's cafe on Thursday, September 20th, and took a bed. He said that he had seen Mr England, and was going to see him again. He had neither supper nor breakfast, and was a little the worse for drink on the Thursday night. He left early on the Friday morning. The Coroner said that if he had had any suspicion of foul play he should have ordered an adjournment, but he could not see what good it would do. Ultimately, the jury returned the following verdict:—"The deceased was found dead in Ecclesall Wood, having died from suffocation, but as to how the suffocation was caused there is not sufficient evidence before the jury to show."
(JALES I Ci V>id IVi 1 -A OUBBIN Makes Boots and Harness Water root as a duck's back, and so it as velvet. Adls three times to the wear and allows polishing. 18 Exhibition Highest Awards. Tins, 2d., 6d., Is., and 2a. oi., of all Bootmakers, Saddlers, Ironmongers, &c. 290-52
OLD COLWYN. Parish Church, Colwyn.—English Services (Sundays), Holy Communion: Every Sunday 8 a.m., and nrst Sunday in the month after morning service. Holy Baptism Sunday afternoon, 3.30. Service and Sermon, 11.0 a.m. and 7 0 p.m. Sunday School, 2.30 p.m., in Assembly Rooms. (Week days). Service and Sermon: Friday, 7.0 p-111, during Advent and Lent. Singing practice Friday night. Children's Meeting: Monday night. Band of Hope: Tuesday night. Welsjj Services (Sundays), Holy Communion Second Sunday in the month after morning service. Service and Sermon 9.45 a.m. and 5.30 P-w- Sunday School, 2.15 p.in National Schools- Week Days, Service and Sermon, Wednesday, p.m. Singing Practice, Wednesday night. Clergy Revs. J. Griffiths, M.A. Oxon., Vicar; J. Roberts, Curate. English Baptist Chapel, Old, Colivyii.-Sanciay Ser- vices, Morning 11.0, Evening 6.30. Sunday School, 2.30 p.m. Prayer Meeting on Wednesdays at 7-0. p.m. Pastor, Rev. J. B. Brasted. THE LATE MRS JONES, MINAFON, COLWYN. The funeral of Mrs Jones, of Minavon, Colwyn, took place on Wednesday, September 19th, at Llangerniew Parish Church, the chief mourners being Mr William Jones, widower Mrs Pryce Jones, daughter; Mrs Vaughan Jones, Denbigh, the deceased lady's only surviving sister Rev Vaughan and Mrs Vaughan, Rhuddlan Rev Vaughan Jones, Tregynnon and Miss Vaughan, Tregynnon. In the carriages that followed were the Rev W. Venables-Williams, M.A. Oxon., J. P., Vicar of Llandrillo Mr J. Porter, C.C., Pwlly- crochan Mr Woodall, Tanycoed; Mr Frost, i. P., Minydon Dr Price Morris, Colwyn Rev J. Roberts, Curate, Colwyn Mrs Davies, Colwyn House Mr Knowles, Sunnyside, Colwyn Bay; and others. Following came the villagers, who followed the cortege part of the way the cortege was also met by a large number of friends from Llangerniew. The service at the house was conducted by the Rev J. Griffiths, Vicar of ColwYll- At Llangerniew the service was taken as follows —Opening Psalm, Rev J. Griffiths; lesson, Rev J- H. Vaughan (of Rhyi, formerly Curate of Colwyn)! Prayers in the Church, Rev D. Jones, Rector of Llangerniew Prayers at the graveside, Rev J- Griffiths, Colwyn. During the service in Church, the departed lady's favourite hymns were sung "0 fryniau Caersalem ceir gweled" (Crugybar), "Yn y dyfroedd mawr a'r tonau" ( Diniweidrwydd), The hymn at the graveside was Bydd myrdd o ryfeddodau" (Babel). and the service was throughout most impressive. The deceased lady, who was much respected lit the neighbourhood, was most benevolent in her actions to all sections—whether high, low, Churchpeople, or Nonconformists, it mattered not to her who were the recipients of her gifts, they were all given with the same freewill. She passed a way at the age of 67, and, in accordance with her expressed wish, it was requested that 11') flowers should be sent, this circumstance being an additional proof of the manner in which she went about doing good to her neighbours. The funeral arrangements were entrusted to Mr John Vaughan and Mr Lloyd (Marine Hote'j Colwyn), every detail being satisfactorily carried out. TREAT TO THE BOARD SCHOOL CHILDREN. The annual tea-party in connection with Old Colwyn Board Schools, took place on Friday, September 21 st, when a sight was afforded sllch as is seldom to be seen. The Schools were transformed into a tea-garden by the aid at amalgamated small bouquets brought by the school children, handsome and elaborate decora- tions being thus made for the well-laden tables, around which sat no less than about 2sa children, with faces beaming all over with smiles. No' only was there a tremendous display of flowers, not only were the tea-drinkers numerous, but the waitresses and other assistants seemed to have come from all parts of the world (almost) for assisting Mr, Mrs, and Miss M. A. Evans, the school master and mistresses, among whom were noticed the following good ladies :—Mrs Jones» Bryntirion; Mrs Davies, Ferndale; Miss B. Evallst Station, Colwyn Bay; Miss Jones, milliner, TreVO" House, Colwyn Miss Jones, Bowdon, Man- chester Miss Williams, Bryngwynedd, Mochdre, Mrs Jones, Hebron Chapel House; Miss Thomas, Maes Aled Mrs Saunderson, Mount Pleasant, Miss M. Thomas, Derwen Las, Machynlleth; Miss Katie Jones, Henblas Villa; Miss Maggie Jones, London House; Miss Owen, Tymawr Cottage, Miss Jones, Peninaeti Miss Jones, Greenfield House; Miss Jones, Rhuallt; Mrs Vaughan, Chapel Place. Most valuable assistance in the preparations, was rendered by Mr E. T. Davies* Greenfield House Master John Jones, Ty Cape Hebron; Master J. Thomas Jones, Church Walks; Master J. Henry Roberts, Hirwaen House and Masters Richard Henry Thomas, Georgie Jones, and Willie Jones. While tea was^being put on tables, the children sweetly sang The Bay Biscay" and the Vesper Hymn," and grace was sung before as well as after tea. The tea and cake (the latter supplied by Mr Jones, Mount Pleasant) were of the best, and reflected great credit on the caterers. After having enjoyed a splendid tea, the children marched through the village to a field near the station, where outdo"' recreation was entered into with high spirits such as are usually found in juveniles, until the time when (the evening getting chilly) it was thought best to let the young ones go home.
Murray's Merry Minstrels.
Murray's Merry Minstrels. The benefit-concert to the members of "Murray s Merry Minstrels, took place on Friday, September 2 1 st, at the Public Hall, which, it is almost need- less to say, was filled to overflowing by their friends (and they are legion in Colwyn Bay), who were most enthusiastic in their enconiums as t¡) the performance, so much so indeed, that some pieces had unavoidably to be omitted, the deman for encores precluding the possibility of compl^" ing the bill-of-fare. Murray's Merry Minstrels were most ably assisted by the celebrated of Messrs Perry and Allen, (from Llandudno), a'1 well they deserved the hearty applause they r- ceived, this was especially noticeable in rendering of the song "Two little girls in bine- The first portion ot the performance conclude with a comic interlude entitled "You'll die_ 0 laughing," and, an opportunity then presenting itself, advantage was 'taken by Mr A. Novel'4' Riley, to present Mr Tom Murray, 011 behalf 0 his many admirers and friends, with a handsome illuminated addressnumerouslysigned. Mr Riley, who was received with deafening applause, 111 handing the testimonial, said, "Mr Murray yoo have no idea of the pleasure it gives me in senting you with this beautiful address from principal tradesmen in Colwyn Bay, knowing SO well that your efforts to give pleasure and alnse ment to young and old in this favoured watery, place (for which nature has done so much, an the Local Board so little), have been hig^ appreciated and I only express the hape, common to all of us present, that for years to come, you, with your merry men, will visit us each recurring season, and that we may look i°1' ward to many such reunions under similar happy conditions" Mr Riley then, in a few feliciW1' words, presented Mr James Campbell, a membe ot the troupe, with a.valuable meerschaum Pipe The troupe having bowed their acknowledgment and Mr Murray, having, amidst cheering, in fe\ but appropriate words, presented silver medals to Messrs Perry and Allen, who responded Very happily, the stage was cleared for the big 13ath- bun contest, which brought out a field of 5' ,s winner turning up in Master George Clay, vvhos abnormally rapacious appetite must, we fear, a source of anxiety to his friends; Mr Murr pinned the ribbon and medal (presented by John Evans, watchmaker and jeweller, ofColla Road) on Master Clay's voraciously victo' chest. This vvas followed by the competition, which was easily gained, from tv other competitors, by Master Alfy Brooks, was also the recipient of a medal presented Mr W. H. Sheppard (painter and decorator)* whom also is due the very creditable illuminatio^' writing, and framing of the address. u sequentlv the Messrs Perry and Allen e gave their great "Statue Clog Dance," anf' entertainment concluded with a screaming and then, amid hearty cheers, the large audi^11 left, having spent a thorougnly enjoyable evei*"1#