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- PERI & CO., BREWERS OF THE BEST HOP BITTERS, HOP STOUT, &c.-I Possesses valuable Tonic Properties, which make it a very desirable Table Drink for Lunch and Dinner, and, being Non-intoxicating, may be taken with utmost confidence by all. FIRST CLASS MINERAL WATERS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. HOME BREWED BARM BEER. PERI BREWERY, CONWAY ROAD, COLWYN BAY. JOSEPH DICKEN, Cabinet Maker and Upholsterer, Etc. Dining and Drawing Room Suites from 5 to 29 Guineas, full Suite complete. Bedroom Suites from 4 to 35 Guineas, full Suite complete. Oak, Walnut, and Mahogany Sideboards, from 3 to 21 Guineas inlaid Rosewood and Walnut, Overmantels, from 16/6 to 9 Guineas. Bedsteads, Bedding, Carpets, Linoleums, &c. Drawing and Diningroom Suites reupholstered and made equal to new. One of the largest and most complete stocks in Wales. Estimates Free. ttrmture carefully Removed by Road or Rail. Estimates Free. Station Road, Colwyn Bay. BOSTON HOUSE, CONWAY ROAD, COLWYN BAY. J. 9 COOK AND CONFECTIONER, WINE AND SPIRIT MERCHANT. CATERING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. APARTMENTS WITH OR WITHOUT BOARD. 367-50 UFtVEYO;k) JON N JON A croHznsr JOISTIES, FAMILY BUTCHER, GHousiy COLWYN BAY, (OPPOSITE ST. PAUL'S CHURCH) HOME-CURED HAMS AND BACON, AND GENUINE PORK SAUSAGES always on hand. CORNED BEEF. PICKLED TONGUES. Choicest Quality of Meat only supplied. FIRST PRIZE MEDAL: LONDON. 1875. SOAMES' WELSH tRADf # ALE NttM AR BRILLIANT. PURE. SPARKLING. THE BREWERY, WREXHAM,NORTH WALES. SOAMES' WELSH PALE ALE AND WELSH STOUT, In CASKS, 9 and 18 Galls. In Bottle, 2/- per doz. AGENT:-A. ROBINSON, CENTRAL HOTEL, COLWYN BAY. 187— E. KELLETT, M.R.C.V.S., F.E.V.M.A., Member of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons, Fellow of the Edinburgh Veterinary Medical Association, Inspector for the Board of Agriculture under the Contagious Diseases' Animals' Acts, Veterinary Establishment, Merridale, Conway Road, Colwyn Bay. 373- It will Pay you to go there!" "WHERE J. JARED WILLIAMS' Glass, China and Earthenware Warehouse, BON MARCHE, BERRY STREET, CONWAY. 115 p.c. Cheaper than any other house in the county. ialities: TOILET SETS, TEA SERVICES. DINNER SERVICES. t of Prices on Application' 365-52 oJ -J HOMfflOPATHIC (WATSON & — WATE'S.) MEDICINES AND PATENT MEDICINES, AT LONDON PRICES, SOLD BY S. EVANS, THE STORES, ABERGELE ROAD, COLWYN BAY. 369-5 I F. J. HOLMES, ACCOUNTANT, "LARKFIELD," WOODLAND ROAD, COLWYN BAY. Accounts written up, or audited. Correspondence attended to and Agencies undertaken. 338— 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. SPECIAL FACILITIES FOR INVALIDS. Views of the District always in stock. After 17 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. AT ALL CHEMISTS KENZIE SOAP. Produces a LOVELY COMPLEXION and cures Spots6 Pimples, Freckles.—Perfectly HannleM. j6.5-13 SEA VIEW TERRACE, COLWYN BAY. A. JENKINSON & SON, SEEDSMEN, FLORISTS AND FRUITERERS. Landscape Gardeners, &c. Garden Work of all kinds undertaken. 364-6 Miss NIXON, I.S.M., RECEIVES PUPILS FOR Pianoforte, Singing & Theory, and prepares Candidates for the Local Examinations.1 Schools attended. Colwyn Bay and Llandudno visited. ADDRESS:—BRYN HYDD, 385- UPPER BANGOR. aimnnnraiiNiiHeitiNiim jC[ood!||| S i ¡ 2 The moat palatable, thirst-quenching, re- 2 5 freshing, animating tonic drink produceabla g For erery OPEN-AIR WORKER and aU gg Is employed in Shops, Mills, Manufactories & Mines.. B IMITATED BUT HOT EQUALLED. Agents Wanted. 5 5 One 6d. bottle make* 8 gallons. Of all Chemists and Stores, jj 89 SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE 9 STAMPS, 2 FOR 15 STAMPS. 9 = JiEWBALIi & MASON, NOTTINGHAM. IN .8. 375-15 BOVRIL greatly iniprox-esitid adds piquancy to Hashed Beef or Mutton, Ragout of Game or Poultry, Meat Pies or Puddings, Cro- quettes or Rissoles, and IN THE preparation of strengthening Soups, Savoury Sauces, and rich Gravies, it is of such special value that all who desire appetising nourishing viands use BOVRIL in the KITCHEN. 382-13 R. SAUNDERS DAVIES, (LATE OF BIRMINGHAM), Practical Watch and Clock Maker, Jeweller and Optician, BANK HOUSE, PENMAENMAWR, (Late Premises of the National Provincial Bank). Every description of English & Foreign Watches, Clocks and Jewellery repaired on the premises. CLOCKS WOUND AND KEPAIRED BY CONTRACT. Orders left to Mr. ELIAS JONES, Church Street, Conway, receive prompt attention. 372-S < Mother's Remedy" P HOMOCEA 1 is most useful in accidents of all kinds; also Skin Diseases, tAM J Sore Throats, Croup, vfej. 4 Ringworm, 4c. J NO HOME SHOULD > J BE WITHOUT IT. Y&j HOMOCEA » j fjjjjfc I 1/1% and 2/9. L I ouches the SPOT. Of^aliJhemlsts. ) 383a 1.3 OiŒ882r a 80il18, SUB POST OFFICE, "$ ABERGELE ROAD, COLWYN BAY. Germ, Vouxtitution, and Fresh Bread Daily. PURE KIEL AND DENBIGH BUTTER. HOME CURED HAMS & BACON.
The Colwyn Bay and Colwyn Urban District Council. THE PURCHASE OF THE WOODS. At a special meeting of the Colwyn Bay and Colwyn Urban District Council, on Tuesday, July 21st, the Chairman (Rev. Thomas Parry) presided, and there were also present Messrs John Porter, W. Davies, Robert Evans, Hugh Hughes, George Bevan, John Blud, and John Roberts, Messrs Amphlett (Deputy-Clerk), and W. Jones (Surveyor) were also in attendance. The Chairman said that the meeting was called to consider the Woods question, and to go over the amended conditions the Estate Company had sent them. He did not know whether it would not be better for them to resolve themselves into a committee, or not. Mr Evans said that he was under the impres- sion that at the last meeting of the Council they had resolved to have copies of the draft agree- ment supplied to all the members. Mr Amphlett said that he had had a telegram from the Estate Company The Chairman I don't know whether it is wise for us to open our hand. Mr Davies moved that no proceedings at all be taken in the matter till copies of the draft agree- ment were in the hands of all the members. Mr Amphlett said that they had written to the Estate Company, but had had a telegram saying that, as the amended conditions were in the hands of the Council, a draft agreement should be prepared by the Council and sent to them (the Estate Company) for alterations. There was a further telegram from the Company stating that they could not be ready for the Council meeting, and suggesting that the best thing to do under the circumstances would be for the Council to adjourn the meeting till they were ready in a week. The Chairman The best thing is to adjourn for a week. Mr Bevan The best thing would be, for our solicitor to send back this agreement altered according to what the Company told us last week or at least have it altered to suit-I "ould say your own ideas, Mr Chairman. Mr Davies Tst, tst, tst. The Chairman Thank you for the compliment Mr Bevan. Mr Bevan Order, please, Mr Chairman, till you hear what I am about to say. I think it has been brought home to us that the Company is in a very reasonable mood, and it is time for us to approach them in a similar frame of mind. We can't hope for better terms. Mr Davies Is'nt it nonsense to listen to such a bamboozling speech as this ? Mr Bevan (quietly to the Chairman): Order, please, Mr Chairman. The Chairman (quietly to Mr Davies) Order, please, till Mr Bevan finishes. Mr Bevan again attempted to procced, but was again met with interruptions from Mr Davies, upon which the Chairman broke in and said, Don't you think, Mr Bevan, it would be better for them to send us down a copy of their amended agreement ? Mr Bevan You can't hope to have anything better than they offer now The Chairman Well, let's have it from them. Mr Bevan You will have a better agreement if we let our solicitor draw it up. Mr Evans According to our Standing Orders, we can't go on to-day at all, until we have a proper thing from them. Mr Bevan (to the Chairman): I am on my feet, sir, and I hope you will allow me to finish, or rule me out of order. More interruptions followed, till the Chairman said,—Mr Bevan is in order. Mr Bevan Well, I should like to point this out to you,—if we allow our solicitor to draw up the agreement, we can never get better terms by allowing their solicitor to draw it up. [More interruptions]. The Chairman (to Mr Bevan) I hope you will cut it short. Mr Bevan I should have finished long ago but for these interruptions. If you had kept these gentlemen in order, I should have finished in half the time. Mr Davies (wildly) I will not sit here to listen to such a man as Mr Bevan it is bamboozling speech and nothing else. Mr Bevan (calmly) My proposition is, that we should instruct our solicitor to draw up an agree- ment in his own way, and I should like the Chair- man and another member to assist him. [More interruptions]. Proceeding during a lull, Mr Bevan continued,—The minute is, that, when the conditions are written out, a copy shall be sent to each member of the Council, but it does not say a word about the Company sending anything [More interruptions from Mr Davies], but, if we order our Clerk to draw up an agreement in his own way, he will embody our views, and then we shall send them up to the Company for their Tl( approval or alteration. Nothing can be fairer than that. [More interruptions from Mr Davies]. The Chairman (mildly): Let Mr Bevan finish speaking. Mr Davies (furiously): No, I will not; we are more in order than Mr Bevan. Mr Bevan (quietly, and taking up his hat, to the Chairman) If you won't keep the members in order, I'll leave this room, and I shall never return to this Council. The Chairman (quietly): I am begging Mr Davies all the time. Mr Bevan: Yes, you are begging him in a halt-hearted way, but you are not enforcing it. Mr Bevan then continued his way towards the door despite repeated requests from the Chair- man to come back, and a remark from the Deputy-Clerk that the Chairman had ruled Mr Davies out of order, but at the last moment, on a more urgent appeal from the Chairman, he returned, and resumed his place at the table, and his remarks, repeating that the Company were willing that the Council's solicitor should draw up the agreement in any way the Council thought best, so what was the use of allowing the Com- pany's solicitor to draw out the conditions or agreement when they would probably again find them full of legal terms and phrases, which only led to misunderstandings, when the Company were quite willing that the Council's solicitor should draw them up, and send it up to the Com- pany's solicitor for approval, and then, if it was in accordance with the alterations they (the Com- pany) had already made, they would accept it. In his opinion, nothing could be fairer than that. The Chairman Do you move that ? Mr Bevan Yes, I propose that our solicitor draw up the agreement, and that it be submitted to this Council before it is sent off, and that it shall not be sent up till it is finally approved-of by this Council. Mr Porter, seconding, said that nothing could be fairer. Some discussion ensued, in the course of which Mr Davies said that he considered it was time to stop such bamboozling." [Laughter]. The other side were doing all they could to deceive the Estate Company. Look at the demonstration on Saturday night. Was it not abominable ? There were not two dozen people in the proces- sion, and it was hooted. After some further discussion, the Chairman said,—The only thing we can expect the Estate Company to do, is to draw out the conditions in accordance with what the deputation told us. If this grand deputation has done anything in Man- chester, let the Estate Company send their amended conditions. Mr Blud said that the Council were bound, by their Standing Orders, to adhere to the resolution previously passed. Those amended conditions were not forthcoming, and it appeared to him that the only thing to do was to adjourn the meeting till they were forthcoming. Mr Bevan said that he would like to point out to Mr Blud (who had not been in the room when he made his statement), that the Estate Company, as a concession to the Council really, had agreed that the Council's solicitor should draw up the agreement, and afterwards send it up to the Com- pany for approval. He repeated that they would never get better terms, and, when they had been drawn out, each member of the Council would have a copy of them, according to the resolution passed at the last meeting of the Council. It really was not a question of getting the condi- tions, but as to which solicitor should draw those conditions up,—their own solicitor, or the Com- pany's. What he wanted them to agree-to was, to have them drawn up by their own solicitor. That was his proposition. Mr Blud: In answer to Mr Bevan, I should like to say that we haven't decided ourselves what these conditions are to be, and theretore we are powerless to instruct our solicitors what conditions to draw up. This question will have to be settled by the people outside, and the temper of the people to-day is that, before this question is settled finally, a poll must be taken. \Ve want the best conditions and terms from the Estate Company, in order that we may take a vote on the question. If we attempt ourselves to frame a schedule of conditions, we may go astray, and it will be a thankless job, and we shall only mislead our own solicitors. If we were unanimous, it would be easy, but we are not, and the best thing will be to get the Estate Company to send us their conditions, and then we can anneal to the public. -1- r p The Chairman then put to the meeting the motion to adhere to the previous resolution (namely, that the Council be supplied with copies of the draft agreement), and it was carried by a majority, four voting in favour of it, and only two in favour of Mr Bevan's proposition. The Council then resolved itself into Committee, for the purpose of considering a letter relating to the foreshore.
Funeral of the late Mrs Edwards, Derwen. The whole of the inhabitants of the Bay were stunned with grief when they heard of the sudden death, early on Saturday morning, July nth, of Mrs Edwards (Derwen), the wife of the Rev John Edwards, Pastor of the English Presbyterian Church. The funeral took piace on Tuesday afternoon, the cortege leaving the house about three o'clock, all arrangements in connexion with the forming of the cortege, etc., being efficiently carried-out by Mr Wm Roberts, Cystenyn Villa. The service at the house was conducted with great impressiveness, by the Revs Lewis Ellis and J. Verrier Jones (Rhyl), after which the handsome polished oak coffin (which was furnished with massive brass fittings, and supplied by Mr Wm Roberts, the undertaker) was borne, on the shoulders of members of the English Presbyterian Church, to the hearse. The coffin, which was covered, with exquisite floral tributes, bore a name-plate upon which was engraved the follow- inir inscriotion HANNAH EDWARDS Died July 11th, 1896, Aged 38 Years. The funeral was a large one. Next to the hearse came the mourning-coaches, in which were the relations of the deceased: -The Rev John Ed- wards, widower; the deceased s children Mr John Jones (Aberystwyth), father; Mr Evans and Mrs Evans (Aberystwyth), brother-in-law and sister; Miss Jones, niece; Miss Williams (Port- madoc), aunt; Mr Robert Williams (Penmaen, Menai Bridge), Mr Jones (Bank, St Asaph), Mrs Williams (Bank, Aberystwyth); and Miss Jones, cousins. Following in coaches were the public, —the coaches numbered 25 altogether, —including a large number of ministers and deacons from the neighbouring churches, among the ministers noticed, being the Revs Dr Cynhafal Jones, Thos Parry, John Williams, Thomas Lloyd, \V. Hughes (Congo), T. C. Roberts, H. T. Cousins, Wm Foulkes (Colwyn), W. E. Jones (" Gwilym Penllyn "), Joseph Evans (Denbigh), Lewis Ellis (Rhyl), Francis Jones (Abergele), E. W. Evans (Pensarn, Abergele), E. Hughes (Talybom), H. Barrow Williams (Llandudno), T. G.vynedd Ro- berts (Conway), C. T. Astley (Llandudno), J. Verrier Jones (Khyl), and D. C. Evans, (Junction.) As the cortege wended its solemn way along Abergele-road and Conway-road, to Llandrillo Parish Church, where the interment was to take place, it was noticeable that the blinds had been drawn in every house, to show respect to the lady who had earned the sincere respect and esteem of all who knew her. Laymen and deacons came to the funeral from Llandudno, Conway, Junction, Colwyn, Colwyn Bay, Llanddulas, Llysfaen, Rhyl, Denbigh, etc., etc., and the Board Schools of Llandrillo and Eirias United District were also represented. The funeral was met at the Lych- gate by the Revs. Wm. Venables kvilliaiiis (Vicar) and John Griffiths (Vicar of Colwyn), and, when the sad procession was following them into the Church, the Rev. C. T. Astley ^Llandudno) took his place between the two clergymen. The Church was filled. The Revs. C. f. Astley, and the Vicars of Llandrillo and Old Colwyn, officiated. The singing of the hymn 0 fryniau Caersalem ceir gweled" (to the tune "Crugybar") gave additional solemnity to the service. At the side of the grave (which, by the thoughtful arrange- ment of Mr W. Jones, Surveyor, had been lined throughout with choice flowers imbedded in moss). The service was conducted by the Revs. J. Griffiths (Colwyn), W. Venables-Williams, and E. W. Evans (Pensarn). The Rev. Dr. Cynhafel Jones gave out the Welsh funeral hymn Bydd myrdd o ryfeddodau," and the congregation most impressively mingled their voices together in this hymn of solemn hope. The many tloral tributes of respect displayed the deep sympathy of the relatives and the following friends: Iisses Andrews, Pen y Nant; Miss Kirby The Misses Lamberts, Gwynfyd Miss Evans, Rhiw Bank Terrace Mr and Mrs Davies and family,Glyndwr; Mrs Hunt and Miss Jackson, Cardigan House Miss Kate Roberts, ditto Mrs Clarke, Elmwood Mr and Mrs E. T. Owen, Wellington House Mr and Mrs Jones, Gwvnfryn The Misses Lewis, Eithinog Mr and Mrs Hutchings and family, Quarry Cottage Mr and Mrs Foulkes, Brent- wood Friends from Quarry Cottage The officers of the English Presbyterian Church Mrs and the Misses Rowland, Denham Lodge Tne Misses Bolton and Noble, Oakamor Mr and Mrs David Lewis, Liverpool Miss Tudor, Muirivance Mrs Burwell, Brig y don; Miss M. E. Hunter, Denver House Members of the Presbyterian Christian Endeavour Society Mr Jones and Sisters, The Bank, St. Asaph The Misses Humphreys Mr and Mrs Thomas Jones, Bryntirion Teachers of the Colwyn Bay Board School Miss Wilson and Miss Field, Sorrento Mr and Mrs Lidbetter Mrs Bolton, Moor Court, North Staffs., and several others whose names our representative failed to obtain. We have been requested to state that the Rev. H. H. McCuIlagh greatly regrets that he was hindered from being present at the funeral, by distance from home. Very numerous letters of condolence have been received by Mr Edwards, who wishes to convey his profoundest thanks to all, for their kind sympathy shown towards him in his great bereavement.
FAIRY GLEN, DWYGYFYLCHI, Midway between Conway and Penmaenmavvr by mountain road and near Sychnant Pass; a lovely spot, picturesque Waterfalls, massive boulders, shady nooks, graceful ferns, woodland scenery, romantic rocks. A charming resort for visitors. ADMISSION REDUCED TO THREE PENCE. Children under 12, Half-price. 388-1I PUREST—BEST" I SNOW WHITE LINEN I I USB ONLY »A Nix EY's BLUE v^rzX READY FOR 081. Large Md. and id. I bags and in 6d. boxes. Vj/Si'tPt/i —I At Stores and best 'j HAG Grocara and Oflmra. s|SSEE8^0l 382-13
Conway Town Council. At the Conway Town Council's monthly meet- ing, called for 2.30 p.m. on Thursday, July 16th, at the Guild Hall, Conway, the Mayor (Coun- ciiloi H. Lewis) presided. I lie Council is con- stituted as follows, those present being indicated by an asterisk, the time of arrival being shown within brackets following each asterisked name:— THE MAYOIC: [Councillor Humphrey Lewis.] ALDERMEN (4): *Hugh Hughes (2.23). Jones (2 41) William Hughes (2.36). H. Lioycl-Alostyil. COUNCILLORS (12): H.. A. Prichard (2.31). A. W. Jones *J. W. Tosdevine (2 32). *Uwen Jones. (2.41). C. J. Wallace. *John Hughes (2.43). *Hugh Jones 2.41). M. J. Morgan *John Williams (2 32). *Humphrey Lewis (2.39). *Edward Roberts (2 32). *A. Netherwood (2 32). OFFICIALS: Toivu Clerk: *Mr T. E. Parry (2.29). Borough Purveyor, tfc. *Mr T. B. H arrington, (J.E. (2.36). Collector: *Mr T. M. Jones. THE GAS, HARBOUR, SANITARY, ETC COMMITTEE. It appeared that the Harbour Master (Mr Hlvan Evans) had repurted 1.0 the above-named Oomtmtteo on July 6th, that during June he had collected XS 13" 2d Perch dues anti XI lis 6} Quay dues. The Cummittee made several recommendations, including one worded as follows That proceedings be taken against Mr Edward Roberts for erecting two cottages and a shop at,Alorfa View ierrace, Waen, witiiout submitting plans of bame." l'he following is an extract from the minutes, and was headed Hanrhoa Road :—" The following resolution passed by the County Council was r:Ld: CAltN AH.VONSHIRE COUNTY COUNCIL. Extract from Minutes of Sur- veyor's Committee, and'confirmed at a. llletlllg of the County Council, hel l 7th May, ldJ6. Conway.Llan- dudno Ro(cci.-Tho Town Clerk of Conway having written stating that it wa* contemplated to widen a portion of the road between Conway and Llandudno and that they would send plans of the proposed widening, and asking the Council's consent to repay the cost of such widening estimated at £3,150, but no plan having been received, it was resolved that, as the standing Order requiring the production of plans and estimates had not been complied-with, the considera- tion of the matter be postponed and that the apnlioanto be asked whether the necessary land would be ?ivpn gratis for the improvement, and to what extent the Urban Council and other parties interested would contribute in money towards the improvement j. H. Bodvel-Roberts, Clerk of the County Council., Proposed by Councillor Mr M.J.Morgan, second^ by Councillor Mr A. Nether wood, and carried un-tnim ously, inat the Town Clerk write to the Clerk of thp County Council inquiring wnetner he had received the plan, etc., of the Lianrhos road, and when • an(j a]arv write to the owners of property abutting on the sn.i^ road inquiring whether they were prepared to give the necessary land for the proposed improvement and widening of the road, gratis; and if the Llandudoo Urban District Council would contribute tow irds thp cost of widening the road/' The minutes were confirmed. POSTPONEMENTS OF CORPORATE MEETINGS. Counoillot Edward Roberts eomplained of irregul- arity in nut adhenug to the dates for Committees and council meetings, and gave notice of motion that no postponement ot Corporate meetings should take place except to the following month THE FINANCE, ESTATE, Ar.D BRIDGE COMMITTEE. T f unnute*1 ot the Finance Committee on July 14th it appeared that £ 249 4s had been collected, Z, tOU11fd X713 15* that there was ^3838 3s bd balance due to the Treasurer that the workmen s wages for June totalled XSI 16s 5d; and that the committee recommended that cheques payment! DUmber °f aCC°Unts ^ommended^or r fr Hugh Hughes moved> and Councillor John Williams seconded, that th^re be a 8Deo al Council meeting at 5.30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 21st 10 consider the financial statement in detail. Councillor Ldward Roberts protested against post- poning such consideration from the present meeting 1 he motion was carried. THE TOWN WALL ARCHWAYS. At the bamtary Committee's instance, the Borough purveyor reported that he had considered the question ot paving the three archways at Forth Uchaf, BanSS? road, and Pensarn and he recommended that they be done in a similar manner to the Bridge Gateway that in middle. Atter SOlIle ùlscu:sion, the matter was deferred for iiiquiried. ON )IORFA (WATER SUPPLY). Brigade- Lllztjor t'ord (of the Mersey Volunteer Infantry Brigade) had written complaining that he p tiie \I-rse^Vi til0 '"olus'V0 charge for molnOHth/ l'Je use ot tha Morfa, did not pipes. 8UPP'y of water "services and stand- re<fuu-ed°mniil dec.ided to Permanently lay down the char ire the R a °if thlS 0CCa310n to make no extra clitbrge, tne Borough Surveyor (who estimated the probable cost at about XLO) to prepare a rough plan, N FOR THE DEGANWY PARADE. nJuhH1.^ Xtithe^vv,od moved, and Alderman ifx irou 1- Tllat the T,mn C0incil fix six non aeat& 011 the D ganwy Parade." Councillor Foberts h:vitig raised a question as to At+Ua S u e sa^ Parade, it was decidei tod untif th p bou=ht' but shoald not inmrip i ] k ^arade been inspected and inquiries had been made. THE COUNTY RATING BASIS. It was rfehP°r4 that the new County Rating Basis included the following Conway Parish, Xll,376 Gytlill, 71 Lladrhos. £ 14,004; total, £ 27,060. In reply to Alderman Hugh Hughes, the Town Clerk stated that the reason for the Conway Parish Basis being materially greater than the rateable value, arose from the County not allowing the same deduc- tions as the Conway Assessment Committee.
illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll = THE following has been communi- = ■ cated by Rev. W. J. Buckland, == = Vicar of a parish in Wiltshire, = = and will be found interesting. = = The original manuscript may = = be seen at the Chief Office of == = the Company, 113, Holborn, = zr London, E.C. == 1 A 1 ) TRUE | STORY. = IT was a morning in the late autumn, heavy = = A mist hung round, sodden leaves lay under = = the feet, and the air was damp and-what = ::= country people call-muggy, just the time for = V" fevers and ague, when a country parson was at 2^2 'JZZ work in his *tudy, his wife employed in house- 3S hold duties. A woman came up from the 255 = village to ask them to g-o to see a child who 25 = was in a very bad way. They immediately = 555 started, and found the poor child very ill; her 1^5 = pulse alarmingly high, hot burning cheeks, sore = 555 throat, foul tongue, hot dry hands, and head- = 5-55 ache. The clergyman and his wife telegraphed S5S to each other that they thought very badly of 1555 55S her. 44 This is a case for Lamplough's Pyretic S5S Saline," said the lady. Very decidedly," SZ5 555 replied the parson. They returned home for a = 5555 bottle-you may be sure they had it at hand- 355 S5 and administered a dose. Later in the day = = they returned to find the child a little better and 55 = decidedly quieter., They then administered = = another dose. The next day they called again = = with their bottle, to find to their satisfaction = —5 that the feverish symptoms were greatly abated, = 555 and the child beginning to look like herself. 555 By continuing this treatment the little girl ■— j— entirely recovered. The story got abroad, and 555 the parson was besieged with requests for 25 —> Lamplough's Pyretic Saline, which, I need hardly say, he never refused, and its results- = = in I may conscientiously say 44 every" case- = = have been most beneficial. 555 In stoppered bottles with full directions Jbr — use, 2/61 4/6> II- and 221- '«*• = SOLD BY ALL CHEMISTS THROUGHOUT æ = THE WORLD. = = TRV IX. = ^llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllHIIIIIIIiF. 3H J