COLWYN BAY. FOR GOOD AND CHEAP FLOUR go to W. Williams & Co., Station Road, Colwyn Bay. Splendid baking, 22/6 per sack (of 280 lbs.). Good Family Flour, 18/- per sack. adv. 366-- THE celebrated Ales of Bass & Co., are now supplied in 9 gallon casks, at Brewery prices, from 9/- per Firkin. Guinness' Invalid Stout in half-pint bottles. Martell and Hennesy's three star Brandy, 5/4 per bottle. 314 varieties of all the principal Wines, Spirits, and Liqueurs. E. H. Davies, Uxbridge House. adv. 367—50 A HIGH-CLASS MUSICAL TREAT NEXT TUESDAY. —Next Tuesday evening, March 17th, the Colwyn Bay Winter Concert held in the Public Hall, will be replete with high-class talent, the vocalists being Miss B. Batine Williams (Birkenhead), Miss Ward, Mr T. Smith Jones (Llandudno Pier Pavilion Concerts, and Mr Hopton (Chester); the violinists, Miss Simpson (Birkenhead) and the Misses M'Cullagh; and the humorist, Mr Griffiths (Deganwy). GREAT ATTRACTIONS AT THE COLWYN WELSH BAPTIST CHAPEL. On Wednesday evening, March 25th, there will be held, at the Colwyn Welsh Baptist Chapel, a tea and coffee supper, sale of work, and grand entertainment, the proceeds going towards the Chapel Fund. A COLWYN BAY AUCTIONEER'S SALES TOO NUMEROUS TO PARTICULARISE.—The forthcoming auctions announced to be conducted by a popular Colwyn Bay auctioneer, who also announces numerous unfurnished houses to let, are too numerous to particularise our readers would do well to consult for themselves the First List of Spring Sales for 1896 issued by Mr F. A. Dew, who is doing excellent business as an auctioneer and has on his house-agency list eligible residences in Colwyn Bay and elsewhere, one of these latter announcements coming from no less a distance than Bull Bay (Anglesea). THE THEATRICAL FOOTBALL GALA.—It must have been gratifying to all concerned to learn that the nett proceeds of the recent Theatrical Football Gala, totalled no less than C,3 3s., as appears from the balance-sheet audited by Mr C. S. R. Godden. KEEPING ST DAVID'S MEMORY GREEN.—Owing to the St David's Eisteddfod being held on Mon- day, March 2nd, the annual dinner was held on the following Tuesday evening, at Moon's Re- staurant, where about 50 sat down to an excellant repast, the presidential chair being occupied by Mr H. Hughes (Westwood), who, after the clear- ing of the tables, rose and said that he was pleased to see so many present. Mr J. Llewelyn Roberts having sung Hen Gadlef Morganwg," the president proposed the toast of Her Most Gracious Majesty the Queen and the Royal Family, and this was heartily drank. Mr Elias Owen (Maris House) proposed the toast of The Army, Navy and Auxiliary Forces," which was also heartily received. A song having been given by Mr Shadrach Evans, Dr Cynhafal Jones pro- posed the toast of Dewi Sant," who not only was a Welshman, but also a Saint and, further, he was a Patron Saint (Nawdd Sant). He was also a link between all parts of Wales whether at home or abroad, there is no sect but what records the memory of St David. He was claimed by the Roman Catholics, then by the Church of England, and lastly by the Nonconformists. This patriotic toast having been musically honoured, Mr T. J. Dowell proposed the toast to The Mem- bers of Parliament," the name of Mr Thomas Ellis being applauded. Mr E. T. Owen proposed the toast of The Town and Trade of Colwyn Bay," and Mr John Roberts proposed the toast of The Ministers of Every Denomination," this being responded-to by Dr Jones. Mr William Roberts proposed The District Council." Mr J. Llew- elyn Roberts proposed the toast to "The Host- ess," which was heartily expressed, and Mr J. Roberts moved a hearty vote of thanks to Mr T. Davies, for the energy displayed in making pre- liminary arrangements for the dinner the pro- ceedings winding up with the singing of the Welsh National Air Hen Wlad Fy Nhadau." THE INTERNATIONAL HOCKEY CLUB.—Mr W. Gunner (Colwyn Bay) played as one of the halves in the international hockey match "Wales v. Ireland played at Rhyl. Some very effective sketches for the Daily Graphic were taken by Mr Richards of Colwyn Bay. The Irish team sported the usual green of the Emerald Isle as th--ir colours, their shirts being emblazoned with the shamrock, and also wore green caps and white knickers. The Welsh eleven were picturesquely attired in green knickers and white shirts, and also wore dark green caps bearing the Prince of Wales's feathers. Ireland won, after a smartly- contested game, by 5 goals to nil. COLWYN BAY GOLF CLUB. To the Editor. Dear Sir,—I shall be glad if you will allow me (through the medium of your paper) to convey my thanks, and the thanks of the Committee, to all those who so kindly assisted at the recent Amateur Dramatic Performance in aid of the above Club. The nett proceeds handed over to the Club, amounted to the very handsome sum of £ ,22 4s. 1 id. Yours faithfully, F. A. DEW, Colwyn Bay, March nth, 1896. Hon. Sec.
CONWAY. Parish, Church (Sunday Services): 8.0 a.m. Celebration of the Holy Communion. 9.45 a.m. Welsh service. 11.15 a.m. English service. 6.0 p.m. Welsh service. 10.30 a.m. daily, Matins. St. Agnes 6.0 p.m. English service. Wesleyan Methodist Chapel. -(English Services).— Next Sunday: Morning 11.0, evening 6.30, Rev J. Taylor, Hull. A GOOD PLACE FOR BOOTS.-For the best and cheapest of all classes of Boots and Shoes go to Joseph Jones, Berry Street, Conway. Best Shop for repairing. adv. ioq— THE DATE OF THE CONFIRMATION. It is announced that the Lord Bishop of Bangor (Dr Lewis Lloyd) will hold a Confirmation at Conway on March 27th. BAPTIST UNION OF FESTINIOG AND THE VALE OF CONWAY.-The annual meetings of this Union, were held, on Friday, March 6th, at Fforddlas (Glanconway), the Rev T. Roberts (Abergele) presiding. The Rev Alfred Morris, who had accepted the pastorate at Calvary Chapel, Festiniog, was received into the Union. A vote expressing regret at the departure ofthe President, was unanimously adopted. The following members were appointed to take charge of the special col- lections towards the Chapel Building Fund :— Abergele, Mr W. Jones; Colwyn Bay, Mr S. Williams Fforddlas, Mr W. Davies Llan- gerniew, Mr O. Jones; Festiniog, the Rev A. Morris. The following were elected officers for the coming year :—President, Mr Simon Williams, Colwyn Bay Treasurer, Mr Hugh Jones, Colwyn Bay; Secretary, the Rev Alfred Morris, Festiniog. An interesting paper on Religious Progress was read by Mr J. Roberts (Llysfaen), and a discussion followed. A vote of condolence with Dr Gethin Davies in his illness was adopted. Sermons were preached in the evening by the Revs M. Roberts (Festiniog), O. Jones (Llan- ddoget), T. Roberts (Abergele), and A. Morris. CARNARVONSHIRE COUNTY GOVERNING BODY. -At the Carnarvonshire County Governing Body's meeting, at Carnarvon, on Friday, March 6th, Mr D. P. Williams presiding, attention was called, by Principal Reichel, to the Conway-cum-Llandudno Local Governing Body's action with respect to scholarships and bursaries in the Penmaenmawr district. Some time ago the County Governing Body acceded to the Local Body's permission to open a school in temporary premises at Llan- dudno, conditionally upon the scholarships and bursaries being tenable either at Bangor or Llan- dudno at the choice of the parents. Principal Reichel now complained that this condition had not been loyally carried out, inasmuch as bursaries were only to be tenable at Llandudno. He moved that the attention of the Local Governors be called to the fact, in the hope that the agreement would be observed in the future. Mr Issard Davies seconded.—Mr C. H. Darbishire main- tained that the agreement had been loyally carried out, the parents having had their choice.—The resolution was eventually carried. VALE OF CONWAY CONGREGATIONALISTS.—On Monday afternoon, March 9th, at the Vale of Conway Disirict Congregationalist Ministers' Meeting at Conway, the Rev R. Peris-Williams (Llandudno) in the chair, the Rev W. Evans Jones (" Penllyn ") (Old Colwyn) read a paper on The Union of the Free Churches." A discussion followed, in which the Revs T. D. Jones (Conway), H. Jones (Trefriw), D. S. Thomas (Llanrwst), C. Williams and D. P. Davies (Penmaenmawr), J. P. Evans (Henryd), W. Kenion Thomas (Llan- fairfechan), Ellis Jones (Bangor), W. Mason, and the Chairman took part. The Rev H. Jones (Trefriw) read a sermon on Hebrews xi., 7.—On the motion of the Rev W. K. Thomas, seconded by the Rev D. S. Thomas (Llanrwst), a resolution was unanimously passed emphatically protesting against the intention of the present Government to increase the expenditure on the Navy.—The Rev D. S. Thomas informed the meeting that the Church at Ebenezer (Llanrwst) had decided to erect a new Chapel in Watling-street, on a site which had been presented to the Church by Mr Robert Wynn. CARNARVONSHIRE GOLF CLUB.—The Club's monthly medal was played-for on Tuesday, March 3rd. The weather was very rough tor good scoring, a gale of wind with heavy rain falling during the match. Score :—Mr H. Heath Smith, 91-9—$2 Mr Walthrall, 101-16-85; Rev. H. W. Bretherton, 106-16--90; Rev Willowby Jones, 100-3-97 Captain Carden, 115-18--97. Colonel Dixon, Mr Fincham and Mr F. Woodhead did not send in returns. THE MANCHESTER ACADEMY OF ART.—Upon the invitation of the President (Mr H. Clarence Whaite, R.W.S., P. R.C.A.) and members of the Manchester Academy of Fine Arts, nearly four hundred subscribers to the Academy's Exhibition, were present at a reception held, on Wednesday evening, March 4th, in the Manchester Corpora- tion Art Gallery. A programme of vocal and instrumental music formed a feature of the pro- ceedings, and was thoroughly enjoyed by the visitors, who showed considerable interest in the fine collection of pictures. MR ALBERT WOOD, J.P., D.L.—Among the Welsh Yachting Notes in The Liverpool Daily Post of March 6th, appeared the following :—"Mr Albert Wood is cruising in the Mediterranean in his steam yacht Erycina, and will not return home before May. Mr Wood is accompanied by seve- ral friends, among whom is a well-known gallant Major who just before strained relations arose be- tween this country and Germany had applied for leave of absence for the purpose of joining his friends in the Mediterranean. Some delay occur- red in the arrival of the required furlough, but as things began to assume a more pacific aspect the leave of absence was granted, and the gallant Major hied him to the sunny South. The P. and O. boat on which he sailed called at his port of debarkation, but as the Major was at dinner at the time, and knew a good thing when he had it, he did not hurry himself, at an-yrate not enough, and, somewhat to his dismay, was incontinently carried off to the next port of call, which happened to be Malta. How he eventually reached his friends is not stated, but it is said that both he and they had many a hearty laugh over the inci- dent afterwards." GOOD OPPORTUNITIES FOR INVESTMENT IN APPRECIATING PROPERTY.—Those who are desir- ous of buying appreciating property should attend at the Castle Hotel, Conway, at 3.0 p.m. on Friday, April loth, when Mr John Pritchard will sell by auction some very eligible freehold building-sites on the Bryncorach Estate, situate just outside the town of Conway. For further particulars, see our advertising columns. DEATH OF MR LEWIS HUGHES.—We announce with regret the death, at his residence, Tan-y- Bryn, Tynygroes, near Conway, on Wednesday evening, March 4th, of Mr Lewis Hughes, a member of a Liverpool firm of warehouse-owners, at the age of fifty-eight, after a long illness. The deceased gentleman was all his life a staunch and unwavering Liberal, and was for years the Chairman of the Conway Liberal Association, and helped the cause in every way by a liberal expen- diture of money and effort. He took an active part in political matters until his health failed about a year ago. The deceased also took a lively interest in Welsh education, and some years ago presented the Bangor University College with an astronomical observatory, which was erected by Mr Petch, of Conway.—The funeral took place, on Friday afternoon, March 6th, at Tynygroes Chapel, the local Calvinistic Meth- odist minister officiating. The chief mourner was the deceased gentleman's son, Mr Thomas Hughes (Gweryl Lodge). Messrs M. and J. Williams, of High-street, Conway, were the undertakers. THE DATE OF THE PRIMROSE LEAGUE CONCERT.—It is announced that the Primrose League (Gloddaeth Habitation) Choral Society (Conductor, Dr. Roland Rogers) are giving their annual grand concert, in the Boys' Schoolroom, on Wednesday evening, April 8th. THE PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY'S GRAND CON- CERT.—At a Committee meeting of the above- named Society, it was decided to hold the annual concert on Wednesday evening, April 22nd. The work to be performed this year is Haydn's "Creation," together with a miscellaneous part. As tenor soloist, the Committee have engaged Mr W. Trevor Evans, a pupil of Sims Reeves, and highly recommended by Madame Adelina Patti (the Queen of Song), by the London Magazine of Music, by numerous other papers, &c. Further particulars can be had on studying the posters to be pasted on the walls and hoardings in the neighbourhood, in a few days. CONWAY AND LLANDUDNO COUNTY COURT. CONWAY, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27TH.-Before His Honour Judge Sir Horatio Lloyd, A DEBTOR FROM COLWYN BAY. During the judgment-summonses, Mr Porter (Messrs Wm Jones, Porter, and Amphlett), who appeared for several tradesmen at Colwyn Bay, including Mr William Edwards, Messrs Evan Roberts and Sons, and Mr Thomas Evans, ap- plied for orders to be madeupon George Ross, Aber- gele-road, Colwyn Bay.—Mr Porter stated that the defendant could get the means to pay with, as not long since he called to pay an account at Mr Dickin's, furniture dealer, and tendered L5 in payment, but apparently had a roll of bank-notes with him.—The defendant said he only had one £5 note.—Mrs Ross, who was very fashionably attired, said that she was a married woman "living with her husband." She had no separate estate except what her friends, who were very kind, gave her,—Mr Porter Your husband has incurred bills for you ?—The Witness That was in the hope of being able to pay them, but no one can help circumstances. — Mr Porter How much have you had from your friends during the past year ?—The Witness I shall not tell you. That is my business.Mr Porter It is not for you to say what you will answer. That is for the Judge to say.-In reply to the Judge, the witness said that she lived in an Z80 house, but she did not p?y the rent her friends paid it.—His Honour: You will not live in an £ 80 house and not do some- thing with visitors surely.-Tlie witness We have not done anything, but shall try to this summer. One of the creditors complained that the defend- ant had paid nothing at all.—The Witness Oh, I wonder you can stand there and tell such lies.— Eventually His Honour made an order for the de- fendant to pay 5s per month in each case for the next two months, and after that 10s a month.
THE PURITY OF RIVER GYFFIN QUESTIONED. Robert Hughes (Bodlondeb, Llanfairfechan), William Jones (Bryngwenddar, Gyffin), Robert Griffith (Manager National Provincial Batik, Manchester), and Thomas Roberts (Felin Gwen- dder, Gyffin), brought an action against the Tre- castell Mining Company for £45 damages for the alleged pollution of a stream caused by the working of the Company's mine and the plain- tifts also sought for an injunction against the de- fendant Company.—Mr Huw Rowland, Bangor, appeared for the plaintiffs, and Mr Preston, Liverpool (instructed by Mr James Porter, Con- way) for the Company.—Mr Rowland, in opening the case, said that the plaintiffs were reparian owners or tenants ot the Henryd stream, and the defendant Company had a mine on the course of the stream. Before the Company started operations, the water of the stream was particu- larly free from pollution, and fit for domestic pur- poses. But since the defendants had used the water for washing out and turning it again into the stream, there was not a fish below the Works, and the water was a source of danger to all the animals along the stream. He should prove that the water was injurious, not only to animals, hut that when the stream overflowed it deposited poison that was injurious to the land. Owing to the deaths and illnesses of so many animals close to the mine, he should ask the Court to assume that there was a necessary connexion between these things and the state of the stream, which had become dirty and muddy. The water had been analysed, and a substantial amount of lead in suspension was found. The Company, when written-to, treated the correspondence with con- tempt. If the facts were proved, he should ask the Court to give more than nominal damages, and also to grant an injunction against further pollution.—Miss Robeits (Gwendder Mill) was called, and stated that in 1894 she lost five pigs, and a cow was ill. It was attributed to the poisoned water.—John William Roberts (the last witness's son), and other witnesses, gave evi- dence as to the entire absence of fish in the stream at. the present time, whereas several years ago there was plenty of trout.—Mr Jones, veterinary surgeon, stated that the cow in question died of acute diarrhoea caused by drinking polluted water. -Mr Davies, an officer of the District Council, deposed to sending a sample of the water to Mr Lowe (Chester), for analysis.By the Judge The water below the mine is discoloured.The Rector of Gyffin deposed that the stream in ques- tion passed his house. The water was always polluted more or less, but was sometimes very black.—Mr Lowe, public analyst, was then called and gave in detail the results of his analysis. He found the water seriously polluted with mineral matter, including lead and zinc in solu tion. It would be dangerous for cattle to drink for any length of time. -In cross-examination by Mr preston, Mr Lowe said that the catchpits provided by the Company, prevented go per cent. of the lead from going into the stream. The works would be a greater nuisance years ago under the old system without catchpits, than as at present worked, although the operations were now on a much larger scale.—Mr Alfred Smetham, F.C.S., had analysed three samples of the water. They contained lead both in solution and in sus- pension, and the water was dangerous for drink- ing purposes, either for man or beast.-Mr Preston, for the defendants, submitted that the Works were a continuation of Works which had been carried on for over 40 years. It was a mine which had acquired a prescriptive right to send washings from their works into the stream. If they had not added to the burdens of the plaintiffs by making the water more injurious than hitherto, the Company had a perfect right to do what they had done. Assuming that there was no prescrip- tive right at all, in order to entitle the plaintiffs to damages or an injunction, they must show that the Company substantially polluted the stream. He should rely upon the analysis of Mr Lowe as showing that at the point at which the stream passed the plaintiffs' land the water was not injurious. Had the animals died of lead poison- ing, a claim would have been brought against the Company for damages. He further submitted that the Company took reasonable precautions, by the construction of catchpits, to carry on the works properly.—Mr Owen Evans, Manager of the Mine, described its working, and said that he had not received any complaints from the plain- tiff-, as to the water being poisonous.—Mr Mat- thew Francis, Mining Engineer, said that he considered that the Company took every precau- tion to prevent pollution.—Mr T. B. Farrington, C.E., also gave evidence.—His Honour said that he should look into the analyses, and possibly see the place, before giving his decision. Marriage of Miss Gwen Parry, Llys- Aled, and Mr. D. E. Berth-Jones, Cartrefle. Wednesday, March 4th, opened with rather a dull morning, but by noon the sun shone forth in its splendour, as though to give hallow to the interesting event which was to take place on that auspicious day, for it was on this day that Miss Gwen Parry, youngest daughter of the Rev Thos Parry, J.P., A.C.C., of Llysaled, and Mr D. E. Berth-Jones, eldest son of Mr Berth-Jones, of Cartrefle, were united in the bonds of matri- mony. Long before the wedding party arrived at Engedi Chapel, a number of friends who had assembled there, were impatiently waiting to have a glimpse ot the bride and bridegroom. The bride, who was given away by her father, wore cream crepon trimmed with lace, with hat to match, and carried a white bouquet, the gift of the bridegroom. The bride was attended by three bridesmaids,—Miss Maggie Griffith, Miss Berth-Jones, and Miss C. Berth-Jones,—each of whom wore a gold bangle, the gift of the bride- groom. The best man was Mr W. D. Williams (Carnarvon), the groomsmen being Messrs W. Hughes (Llanrwst) and D. C. Parry (Llysaled). The Rev John Williams (Colwyn Bay) officiated, assisted by the Rev Dr Cynhafal Jones. After the ceremony, the wedding party drove to Llysaled, where the wedding breakfast had been prepared. After the breakfast, the happy pair were driven to Llandudno Junction, whence they departed for Shrewsbury and Malvern, where the honeymoon will be spent. A large company of friends remained at Llysaled. At 7 o'clock, Mr Berth-Jones entertained abont 45 of his employés to a substantial supper at Mr Eaton's Restaurant. After the tables were cleared, Mr W. Jones (Surveyor) was voted to the chair, and, after an able speech by the presi- dent, Mr W. LI. Evans favoured those present with'a song. Mr Hugh Hughes was the next speaker, and spoke in eulogistic terms of both Miss Parry and Mr Berth-Jones junr. Mr J. Pritchard sang" Gwlad y delyn." Mr Roberts (Wrexham) was the next speaker. Song," Ta, Ta," Mr Hugh Owen. Mr James Griffiths then addressed the assembly, as did also Mr Thomas Roberts (Peri House) and Mr Robert Davies, Mr Hugh Owen singing I bias Gogerddan." Before leaving, the Rev Thomas Parry proposed a hearty vote of thanks to Mr Berth-Jones, for his kindness in bringing his workmen together on this occa- sion, and he also thanked the workmen for their handsome present (marble timepiece and en- graved plate). This vote, seconded by Mr W. LI. Evans, having been carried, the proceedings wound up with the Welsh National Anthem. The presents ought to be put down in list as they are numerous and costly. They have been receiv- ed from the following friends and relations-but before placing the list to our readers, let us just draw their attention to one of the most conspicious in the lot, and that one is a besom sent by an old friend, a card is attached at each end, and on one end is the legend This end to be used for outside work in fine weather," and on the other, This end to be used only by the weaker side in case of storms indoors." THE LIST OF PRESENTS. Rev T. Parry, Llys Aled, cheque Mrs Parry, Llys Aled, gold watch, silver sugar-tongs, and tea-spoons, and a set of large and small knives and forks Mrs Owen, Llys Aled, brass lamp Mr D. C. Parry, Llys Aled, half-dozen silver dessert forks; Miss L. Owen, Llys Aled, bronzed candlestick Mr and Mrs Hughes, Bryn Tirion, silver ladle, half-dozen tea-spoons, half-dozen egg-spoons, sugar-tongs, and salt- spoons; Mr J. Parry-Hughes, silver mustard- spoons Mr and Mrs Roberts, Peri House, half-dozen silver table-spoons; Miss M. Roberts, Peri House, pair of flower-vases; Mr and Mrs Roberts, Wrexham, lady's-companion Miss L. Ro- berts, Wrexham, inkstand Mr Berth-Jones, cheque; Miss Berth-Jones, toilet-table requisite; Miss C. Berth-Jones, cushion (handworked) Miss N. Berth- Jones, set of brass fire-irons, and stand Miss M. Berth-Jones, half-dozen silver dessert-spoons Miss M. Griffiths (bridesmaid), Cairo Villa, flower-stand; Mr W. D. Williams (best-man), Carnarvon, set of car- vers Mrs Williams, Carnarvon, tea-tray Mr Grif- fiths, Cairo Villa, breakfast cruet-stand; Mrs I Griffiths, Cairo Villa, silver toast-rack; Miss Griffiths, Cairo Villa, two cut-glass decanters; Misa Parry, Cairo Villa, fancy wicker chair; Mr and Mrs Williams, and family, Tandderwen, brass curb Mr and Mrs Williams, Castell (Llandudno), damask table-cloth, half-dozen serviettes; Mr and Mrs Williams, Bryn Siriol, silver tea-pot Mr and Mrs Williams, Fern Dale (lihos), china tea-set; Mr and Mrs Griffiths, Hazlewood, silver preserve-dish and spoon Mr and Mrs Pugh. Llanerchymedd, damask table-cloth Mrs Burgess, Flint, damask table-cloth; Mrs Griffiths, Flint, timepiece Miss Williams, Carnarvon, painted photo-frame Mrs Roberts, Bethesda, chenille table- cover Mrs Hughes, Bethesda, toilet-table lace cover Mr and Mrs T. Jones, Conway, damask table- cloth and half-dozen serviettess Mr D. Ll Williams, Rhyl, pickle fork, jam-spoon, and butter-knife in case; Mrs Hammond, Liverpool, butter-cooler and knife; Mrs Maxwell, Liverpool, fancy tea-pot The Misses Jones and Lloyd, Rhos, plush-framed view of Colwyn Bay Mr and Mrs Roberts (drapers), footstool, set of pilloweascis, handkerchiefs and gloves, and handker- chief box Miss Davies, Ffraid Villa, set of table vases; Mr and Mrs Jones, Bryngwyn (Surveyor), dinner service Mr Victor Albert, preserve dish; Mrs Hughes, Fern Dale, out-glass fruit-dish, cream-jug, and sugar basin Miss Williams, Talhaiarn House, pair of fancy slippers; Mrs Allen, Station Road, flower-vase Mrs Roberts, Fern Bank, coal-scuttle Mr R. Parry-Jones, twelve silver tea-spoons, sugar- tongs, and jam-spoons; Mrs Buckley, Stalybridge, breakfast cruet-stand Mr and Mrs Owen, Bodwrog, sardine-dish and gong; Miss Owen, Bodwrog, two lustre-painted bracket Borders Miss M. Owen, Bod- wrog, sofa-blanket; Mrs Williams, Bryn Goleu, breakfast cruet-stand Miss Pugh, Bryn Goleu, but- ter-cooler and knife; Messrs J. and R. Roberts (brick- layers), gong; Mr W. Hughes, Llanrwst, double jam-stand Mr and Mrs Humphreys, The Farm, one dozen linen towels; Messrs Salisbury and Pritchard, marble slab for washing-stand Mr and Mrs Wil- liams, Bodfryn, copper-kettle; Mr and Mrs Roberts, Maenan House, pair of fancy ornaments Mr and Mrs Evans, Maenan House, crumb-tray and brush Miss Jones, Hope Bank, pair of fancy brass candle- sticks Mr and Mrs Jones, Bryn Tirion, oak biscuit- box Mr J. R Jones, (saddler), album Mr and Mrs Evans, Clinton House, newspaper-rack; Mr and Mrs Davies, Preswyifa, brass-kettle, spirit-lamp, and stand Mr and Mrs Hughes, Eirias Bank, pair of or- naments Mr and Mrs E. Hughes, Bryn-y-Mor, set of dessert-plates, and stand; Mr and Mrs Roberts, Danesbury, inkstand, and paper-knife Mr and Mrs Jackson, Oakville, pair of drnwingroom lamps Mr and Mrs Dingad Davies, Rhyl, jam-spoon Miss Lewis, Bradford House, jam-dish; Mr P. Currie, fish-carvers; Mr and Mrs Davies, Hope Bank, earthen bread-pan; Mr and Mrs Jones, Bryn Hyfryd, table-cover; Mr and Mrs Owen, Ty-newydd (Pen- rhynside), table-cover; The Misses Pierce, Bodithel, damask table-cloth and half-dozen serviettes W. S. and S. Williams (drapers), white counterpane Miss Roberts, Talsarnau, butter-cooler and knife; Mrs Hugh Thomas, Mochdre, towels; Mr W. Ll. Evans, silver sardine-server Mrs Jones. Shrewsbury, pin-tray (of Coalport China); employes of Mr Berth- Jones, marble timepiece with engraved-plate. The Colwyn Bay Romance. GRAVE DEVELOPMENTS. At the Bangor Petty Sessions, on Tuesday, March 10th, before Mr Pierce and other magis- trates, David James Morgan, Colwyn Bay, was charged on remand with knowingly and wilfully making a certain false declaration and signing a false notice or certificate-to wit, an affidavit required by the Marriage Acts for the purpose of I -la procuring a marriage between himself and Pauline Annie Sadlier-to the effect that he had resided at the Liverpool Exchange Vaults, Holyhead-road, Upper Bangor, for the space of fifteen days prior to the 21st November, 1895, which was untrue. There was a further charge against the prisoner of bigamy. Mr S. R. Dew prosecuted, Mr James Porter appeared for Mrs Richev, the trustee of Miss Sadlier, Mr HuW Rowland representing the prisoner. Mr S. R. Dew, in continuing the case for the prosecution, said that the prisoner, who was living at Colwyn Bay with his sister, Mrs Griffiths, had there become acquainted with Miss Sadlier, who was living with Mrs Richey, her guardian. He represented to the latter that his name was Captain Foster, that he had .e.?n active service, and had earned the Victoria Cross. He also represented that he was about to come into possession of an estate at Richmond, Surrey, which would bring him in an annual income of £4000, and was only awaiting certain legal lormalities before entering upon possession of the property. As a result of such representations, Mrs Richey consented to his being affianced to Miss Sadlier. Mr Huw Rowland objected to these statements, which had no bearing upon the charge, and were only calculated to import prejudice to the case, and possibly give certain spice to the gallery. He pointed out that the charge was one of making a false declaration of marriage. The Chairman Mr Dew goes on to prove that there has been perjury. Mr Rowland There has been no injury arising from the false declaration. The Chairman We shall take a note of your objection, but we fail to see how that can stop the case. Mr Dew then proceeded to say that all the representations made by the prisoner were false, and associated with the perjury which he had committed were the means by which he procured the marriage and the object which he had in view. In giving her consent, Mrs Richey stipulated that the marriage should not take place until after Christmas, and stated that, in the meantime, Miss Sadlier would be entitled to a dowry of.,Cioo as an old pupil of Howell School, Denbigh. As soon as the prisoner heard of this money, lie wished to hurry the marriage, which, in fact, took place on the 23rd November, upon an affidavit he made that he had resided at Bangor for fifteen days preceding. A witness named Ogden would be called to prove that the prisoner had passed under various aliases, including "Alexander B. Walker," Major Ireland," A. Hampson," and Captain Foster." It would also be proved that the prisoner was married in 1878 to a widow of the name of Marsh, at Gorton, Manchester. The prisoner also got acquainted with the witness Ogden's sister, who had £1000. He lived with Miss Ogden, whose family were under the im- pression that she was regularly married to him, and deprived her of every penny of her money. He subsequently left her destitute with two children in a Workhouse, from which her friends had to rescue her. [Sensation]. The prisoner had undergone several terms of imprisonment, one of which was twelve months, at Walton Goal, Liverpool, tor a long-firm fraud, and his whole career, from beginning to end, had, it would be shown, been one of fraud. Mr Dew also stated that there would be a further charge of bigamy brought against the prisoner. The Magistrate's Clerk read the evidence given by witnesses at the first hearing of the case, and reported at the time in our columns. Eliza Walker, the daughter of the landlady of ,e the Liverpool Exchange Vaults, supported the evidence of her mother, given on the remand, as to the three visits of the prisoner to the Vaults and to his never having resided there. He asked whether the house was to let, and inquired as to the takings. He promised to take the house, which he inspected but did not call after his third visit. Mrs Sarah Letitia Richey, the aunt and trustee of Miss Sadlier, 10, Bay Avenue, Dublin, who at one time resided at Avoca, Colwyn Bay, said that she became acquainted with the prisoner, through Miss Sadlier, in November last. He introduced himself as Captain Foster, a widower, and asked to be allowed to pay his addresses to her niece, remarking that he had a large estate of j £ 45°°> at Ivy Hall, Richmond, Surrey, producing letters from his solicitors in proof of such assertion. He had also 620,000 to his credit at Tattersall's in the name of A. B. Walker, was possessed of the Victoria Cross, and was a widower. Upon the strength of these representations, the witness allowed him to visit her niece, upon whom he said he would settle L2ooo, and added that he wanted no money with her. In the conrse of the witness's acquaintance with him, and prior to the marriage, he told her that the Ivy Hall property was left between him and a Miss Woods, whom his uncle wished he should ma. ry. He had been engaged to Miss Woods. The marriage with Miss Sadlier took place on the 23rd of November, much earlier than had been stipulated, it being the prisoner's explanation that he wanted to be in London with regard to the probate of the Ivy Hall estate, and that, if he went there before he married, his solicitors might make him marry Miss Woods. [Laughter]. When her niece received Lioo from the Howell School, she was living with Morgan I at Colwyn Bay. Her niece was eighteen years of age last August, and the prisoner had said that he was thirty-nine. [Laughter].—Cross-examined by Mr Huw Rowland, the witness said that she was present at the marriage, to which her con- sent had been given. She had only known the prisoner a little over a fortnight before the mar- riage. The prisoner was always a well-conducted, gentlemanly man, and she had nothing to say against him. William Henry Ogden, Sion Street, Ratciiffe, Manchester, said that he had known the prisoner since about 1879, his sister-in-law being his sister. He believed him then to be a single man. The prisoner became acquainted with his sister, Margaret Ann Ogden. in 1881, and they after- wards passed off as man and wife together. Previous to that, the witness had ascertained that the prisoner, who resided with him, was married, and, as he admitted the fact, he was turned out of the house, and took the witness's sister with him. The letters now produced were addressed, to the witness and his brothers, by the prisoner, who, in one of them, addressed from Walton Gaol, December, 1892, said that he had a wife and two children, and they must be kept." The witness had known the prisoner as Major Ireland and Elias Walker, and he also knew that he had been to gaol. -Cross-examined, the witness said that his sister was never married to the prisoner. Police-Superintendent Harris, Bangor, pro- dnced the certificate of a marriage solemnised in December, 1878, at St. Mark's Parish Church, West Gorton, Manchester, between the prisoner and Sarah Ann Marsh. The witness was at West Gorton last week, and saw Sarah Ann IC, Marsh, who resided at 4, School Street. It was she who gave him the date oi the marriage. She lived under the name of Marsh, and not Morgan, as she had no desire to have her name associated in any way with the prisoner. At this stage of the proceedings, Mr Dew asked for a remand, which was granted to Wednesday. the 18th inst. Mr Dew also asked for a remand on the charge of bigamy, and this was granted. An application for bail being refused, the prisoner was removed in custody. Miss Sadlier, who is a young lady of prepossessing appearance, had met him at the railway-station, and sat at his side in the crowded Court-room, where she seemed very devoted to him. FURTHER CHARGES PENDING. One other bigamy charge, at any rate, will be brought against Captain Foster, against whom the Anglesea police have for some years had in readiness warrants on charges of fraud.:
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