RHL PETTY SESSIONS. I TCESBAY.—Before Dr W T Girdlestone (in the chair),Dr A Eyton Lloyd, Mr W Elwy Williams, Mr John H Ellis, Mr W H ICoward, and Mr J S Greenhalgh.
Travelling without a Ticket. John Thomas Royle, butcher, Rhyl and Flint' was charged on two complaints with travelling between Rhyl and Bagillt without having paid his fare. Mr Fenna prosecuted, and Mr Bromley ap- peared for the defence, and stated that the defendant pleaded guilty. In laying the facts before the Beneh, Mr Fenna said that the defendant was charged with two distinct offences. On the 7th of August he travel- led from Rhyl (where he had a stall in the mar- ket), to Flint, where he resided. On reaching Fliat defendant said he had come from Bagillt, and paid 2d'as fare. He had been watched. The next morning the defendant booked at Flint for Bagillt and travelled to Rhyl, so that he defrauded the company twice over. On being charged with the offences the defendant admitted to Detective Wea ver that he was guilty, and said he was sorry, | also that he would not have done it had he not been short of money. On being asked if it was the defendant's first offence, Mr Fenna said it was the first with which the defendant was charged, but they had reason to believe that it was done systematically. Mr Bromley objected, and said that the defen- dant assured him that it was the first offence. The Bench fined the defendant 5s and 16s costs in each case, the chairman saying that the Bench desired to warn the public against offences of this kind. The total tines and costs amounted to 12 2s. Thomas Wylde, butcher, Foregate-street, Chester, was charged with travelling between Abe-rgele and Rhyl with intent to defraud the London and North-Western Railway Company on August loth. Mr Fcnna. stated that the defendant had a tourist ticket to Corwen, but went on to Abergele and returned to Rhyl without paving his fare for the latter journey. Ticket-collector Swann stated that he found the defendant in a carriage at Rhyl, having travelled from Abergele. He had no ticket beween those stations. His ticket was only available from Corwen to Rhyl. At Chester he asked defendant for his ticket from Abergele to Rhyl, and the defendant then admitted that he bad none, saying that he did not think of it, although he admitted having taken one between Rhyl and A hQrnÐlø nn thA riravimia nioht. ¿V"&.6"V V "1' Defendant said he did not think of getting a ticket, being busy at Abergele with horses. He had not been asked for the excess. He had travelled the line tor ten years, but had not been caught previously (laughter). Mr Fenna said it was the old story of people not having time to get a ticket. The company had many cases of a like character in connection with Corwen tickets. If the defendant had been honest in his intentions he would have paid the fare either at Rhyl, Holywell, or Chester, where he had plenty of opportunity to do so. Mr Elwy Williams asked if it was not possible for an honest man to forget to get a ticket. Defendant paid when asked. There must be intent to defraud before the case could succeed. The Bench by four to two decided to fine defend- ant 5s and El Is costs. Mr.J S Greenhalghjsaid he understood that in the costs 2s 6d was allowed each witness to get dinner. He desired to know if they had dinner in Rhyl, or did they pocket the money and so home to dinner (laughter). Mr Feuna replied that he always gave the witnesses allowances to get dinner when; away from home.
Diversion of Footpaths. Mr Fenna applied for the certificate of the Bench to tke effec, that the new footpath from Grange- road along the side of the railway and also the new footbridge had been made in accordance with the deposited pILini of the London and North- Western Railway Company. Evidence was called to prove that the footpath was properly made, and the certificate waii granted.
Offence Under the Foot and Mouth Diseases Order. Rice Jones Williams, John Davies and Edward Davies, Rhyd Farm, were charged with removing cattle within the area affected by the foot and mouth disease. Mr Gamlin appeared for the defendants. P.C. Taaife said that on August 26th he saw Edward Davies open a gate near Rhyd Farm, and let :13 cows and 3 goats out of a field. Witness spoke to the defendant, and asked him why he eirove the cattle along the road within an atiected area. Edward Davies replied that he drove them twice a Itv. J(,Iin Davies then arrived on the scene and was driving the cattle alonu, the road. Witness also told that defendant that he was doing wrong in removing the cattle. Edward Davies refused to give his name, and wanted to know who was witiiei-. He replied that he -was a police- man. John Davies said that that was so, hut that he should have had his uniform on (laughter). Witness was in piaia clothes at the time. He afterwards saw Mr Williams, and he gave Edward Davies' name. Mr Williams was told that he would be charged with allowing the cattle to be removed. Mr Williams did not assist in removing the cattle. Mr Gamlin here applied that the case should be dismissed against Mr Williams, as he did not move the cattle, and he was not charged with allowing the cattle to be removed. Mr Williams was in l,ed at the time, and had been ill for a few days. He had been called out of his bedroom in his dress- ing gown by the police. The Chairman said the majority of the Bench dismissed the case against Mr Williams. Mr Elwy Williams said their Clerk advised them that there was not a tittle of evidence against Mr Williams, and that he could not be convicted on the summons. Inspector Pearson proved the publication of the notice as to the affected area by placard. In reply to Mr Gamlin, Inspector Pearson said he could not produce a newspaper in which the order WAS published. Air Gamiiu contended that the orders had not been published in the manner directed by the Board of Agriculture. There was no evidence that the order had been published in the newspapers. The Chairman said the Bench were satisfied with the publication of the notice and order. In reply to questions, P.C. Taaffe said he could please himself whether he went in uniform or not, as he was working the roads. He could not tell how near the posters were fixed to Rhyd Farm. He had warnei some farmers, but he did not tell Mr Williams. He did not know that Mr Williams had been misled by the posters placed about the farm &.t a later date. Mr Gamlin said the police could well have allowed these cases to drop. The County Council had through its committee passed a resolution to the effect that the order of the Board of Agriculture was a great hardship, aud had urged the relaxation of the rules in the case of farms adjoining roads. Mr Williams had taken great care in connection with his animals, but he did not know of the order of August 14th. He did know about the other order, but that did not include Rhyd in the area affected. Defendants also thought that the cattle travelled along a private road. Mr R J Williams was called, and said that he saw no poster but the modified order issued at a later date. After reading the notice, he came to the conclusion that his farm was not included in the area. He received no intimation from the police, although all other farmers had been warned. He kept his cattle in three fields. P.C. Taalle was most impertinent to him. Cross-examined I have not continually driven the cattle along the road. P.C. Ta.affe denied that he was impertinent in anv way. Mr Gamlin contended that the defence was a reasonable excuse for the Bench dismissing the case. Edward Davies was called, and denied that he drove the cattle. He merely opened the gate of the field. The Bench dismissed the case against Edward Davies, but fined John Davies (id for each head of cattle, and costs, the total amounting to £1 8s.
Sunday Trading. John Baaley, 42 Marlborough-road, Tuebrook, Liverpool, was charged with aiding and abetting Sunday trading by buying tobacco from J S Levenson, tobacconist, on August 19th. P.S. Mac Walter proved the case, and the defendant, was fined 2s 6d and SIi 6d costs. John H Allsopp, 25 Belmont Drive, Newsham Park, Liverpool, waa fined a like amount and costs in a simiiar case.
Cruelty to Animals. Joseph Davies, Vale-road, and Ellen Hughes, Cut-street, were charged with cruelty to an a.3S by working it when in au unfit state on August 30th Mr Jos Lloycl appeared for the prosecution. Inspector T'oyne. R.S.P.C. A., said the boy was driving a donkey which was suffering from a broken foot. The aninu 1 wanted shoeing badly. He had previously warned Ntrs Itughes, who knew the condition of the animal. The case against the boy was dismissed on payment of 4s (id costs, and Mrs Hughes was fined 2s 6d and Ta tid costs. J John David Blythin, V ictona-road, was' sum- pioaed for beating a donkey while riding iL to the sands through High-street. Inspector Toyne proved the case, and stated that the defendant had two sticks, with which he beat the animal. It was decided to adjourn the case until the next court in order to see how the defendant behaved in the meantime. William Griffiths, 82 Mill bank, was also charged with beating donkeys on September 1st. Mr Aidney said that at a quarter to eight on September 1st he heard some blows and shouts at the back of the Marine Drive. He went to the place and found the defendant in company with another boy beating donkeys. Defendant said he had been beating the animals, and that he was waiting for the key of the gate leading to the field. He believed the defendant was trying to make the donkeys jump the gate instead of going to the trouble to open it. He did not know what the other boy was doing, but he believed that he was also beating the donkeys. Defendant pleaded guilty, and was fined 58 and 7s 6d costs.
Drunk and Disorderly. William Medcalf, Mill Bank, was fined 5s and 7s 6d costs for being drunk and disorderly on Aug. 25th. P.C. Gomer Jones proved the charge.
Improper Distance from Horses. Arthur Theodore Bond, brake driver, Crescent Road, pleaded guilty to being an improper distance from horses in hischarge. P.C. A Roberts said that defendant left a brake with two horses unattended for five minutes in Wellington Road, while he went for a glass of beer. Fined 2s 6d and 7s 6d oosts.
No Reliable Witnesses in Morfa Bach. Alice Jones, Morfa Bach, was charged with being drunk and disorderly on June 23rd last. P.C. J E Hughes said he was called to Morfa Bach on the day in question. He found defendant and her father and mother causing a disturbance. Bottles and other things were being thrown about. Defendant had been away since June. Defendant denied the charge, and on being asked if he had any witnesses, P.C. Hughes said it was impossible to get any witnesses from Morfa Bach who could be depended on. Inspector Pearson gave defendant a bad character, and she was fined 5s. and 9s, 6d. costs.
Enforcing Sanitary Regulations. Mrs Price Roberts, Shamrock House, had been summoned for allowing a nuisance to continue on her premises and neglecting to provide proper sanitary conveniences. Mr Cartwright, Chester, appeared for the de- fendant and said that she was too ill to give in- structions. He applied that the case be adjourned until October. The Town Clerk objected to the adjournment, and said that the Council had been badly treated. Very little had been done since the case was before the court some time ago. He suggested that an order should be made giving time to the defen- dant to carry out the work. The Chairman said he knew the place was in a bad state, and it should have been attended to months ago. It had been in a bad state for at least three months. Mr Cartwright said the sanitary authority claimed to have work done not required by the Act. It was not a lodging house, and it was suggested that the work should be held over until the end of the season. If time was given the whole thing would be attended to. It was decided to adjourn the case to September 25th with the understanding that the work is done in the meantime.
Dismissed for Want of Sufficient Evidence. Richard David Owens, butcher, Water Street, and Nathaniel Wilton (alias William Wilton), comedian, Crescent-road,'were charged under the new County Bye-Laws with using violent conduct towards each other, and thereby causing a breach ot the peace on August 29th. Air Joseph Lloyd prosecuted, on behalf of the police, and Mr Gamlin defended Owens. Mr Joseph Lloyd, in laying the case before the court, said that the police were in the unfortunate position that they did not arrive on the scene until after the light had taken place, but he considered that the evidence of two eye-witnesses would be sufficient. P.S. MacWalter said that on the night in ques- tion, at about 11-10, he heard a police whistle blown in the direction of Sussex Street, and on his way to the place he also heard a great noise. In Sussex Street he found a large crowd assembled, and people complained that there had been a terri- ble fight, with no police there to stop it. The next morning he called on the defendant Owens, and told him that there were terrible complaints about him fighting in Sussex Street the previous evening. The Magistrates' Clerk questioned whether the conversation which took place the next morning, and which was started by the witness, was evidence against the defendant, seeing that he stood in the position of an accused person. lr Gamlin said he certainly objected, as it was nothing more than an extortion, by inviting a man to make a confession. The Magistrates' Clerk said his advice to the police was that they should not ask questions of defendants. The Chairman said that until the Bench had considered the point they would not allow the witness to repent the conversation. Mr Gamlin said that at that stage he would take a formal objection. He was entitled to do all he could in the interest of his client, and he raised the objection to the summons that the bye. laws under which the summons was issued had not been Iconfirmed by the Secretary of State, a very necessary detail under the Act of 1888. He also questioned whether the copy put in bore the signature of Mr T T Kelly, Clerk of the County Council. The Magistrates' Clerk replied that he would almost swear that it was Mr Kelly's signature. Mr Lloyd If it is not Mr Kelly's signature it is that of his twin brother (laughter). Fred Pescall said that at about 11 o'clock on the 29th ult., he saw the two defendants fighting for about 10 minutes or a quarter of an hour. He did not hear any bad language, but he saw a large crowd, and P.S. MacWalter afterwards arrived on the scene. Mr Gamlin said he did not intend to ask any questions, relying on the point of law raised as to the bye-laws. Albert Whalton also gave evidence. He said heard bad language used. It was a disgraceful scene. On being asked if he had anything to say, the defendant Wilton said that at about 11-10 he was standing with some friends in Sussex-street, when someone pulled the hair of his friend, a pianoforte player. He pushed the person away, but as he continued his conduct he again pushed him. Mr Owens' brother then came up, and wanted to fight him, having his coat oM. He said he did not want to fight, whereupon the defendant Owens insisted upon fighting with him, and they fought. At this stage, the Bench said they had decided to hear wh it the defendant Owens had said in the conversation with MacWalrer. P. S. Mac Walter said he went to defendant's shop and said "There are terrible complaints against you for fighting last night in Sussex-street with Nat Wilton. It is isaicl to be a disgraceful thing that it should take place in Rhyl, and the inhabitants are terribly annoyed about it." De- fendant replied: 11 1 was not going to see my brother beaten by the niggers, and that was the reason why I fought for it." Witness said that he was afraid that defendant would be summoned for fighting. Defendant then said It will be the first time a tradesman has been summoned for lighting in Rhyl." To that witness replied It is not the first time, nor the second, that you have been summoned." Mr Gardin protested against the evidence of the last witness being received. It was a well- known rule of law that in all cases where a man was tried by a jury nothing as to his previous character was ever allowed to be montioned until he was found guilty. Yet in that case the witness, i knowing what a week case he had, had tried to prejudice the minds of the Bench by making out that the defendant had been convicted previously He could not sufficiently condemn such reprehen- sible conduct. He did not know whether the Bench would take judicial cognisance of it, but he considered it cruel that a witness should be allowed in that fashion to forge links ill the chain of evidence in order to secure a conviction.§ After a brief consultation, the Chairman said the Bench dismissed the case for want of sufficient evidence.
THE STKAICIIT TIP for the winner is anxiously sought for prior to any of our great races, and the joy or sorrow of the recipients is largely measured by the amount of money they afterwards win or lose. There is no uncertainty, however, or anguished suspense, as to the result of using Holloway's Pills and Ointment. After a fair trial the gain is sure and great. The Pills, taken occa- sionally .in prescribed doses, keep the digestion in order, excite a free flow of healthy bile, and rege- nerate the impoverished blood with richer ma- terials. The Ointment is a grand remedy for the the removal of rheumatio pains, wounds, sores, ulcers, cuts, or bruises.
RHUDDLAN. CHI-ncu SERVICES.—During the summer months the services will be held as follows :—Welsh at 10 a.m. English, at 11 a.m. The evening service at 6 is in English and Welsh on alternate Sundays. Next Sunday it will be in Welob,
FOOTBALL NOTES. (BY THE WANDERER). [ THE COMBINATION. Goals. P. W. D. L. F. A. Pts Oswestry I 1 0 0 6 0 2 Chirk 1 1 0 0 5 0 2 Wrexham .1..1..0..0..3..0..2 Bangor .1.. 1.. 0..0..2..0..2 White Star W. 2 1 0 1 5 2 2 Buckley V. 2 1 0 1 4 4 2 Newton 2 1 0 1 3 5 2 TianmereB.1 0 0 ..1..1..2 ..0 Eirkenhead 1 0 0 1 0 5 0 Hudson's .2..0..0..2..0 ..11 •• 0 Oswestry made & capital start in the Combination on Saturday, Hudson's Roing down before them to the tane of x goals to nil. Several new players appeared in the ranks of the Salopians, who mean to make a bold bid for the championship. Wrexham had all their work cat out for them to beat Buckhy on the Racecourse by 3 goa!s to nil. Bucklev are playing a very good gime, and should draw a good aate on the 29th lest., when they visit Rhyl. Wrexham, 11 the other hand, are disappointing their supporters, nd there are signs of mutiny already. Bangor opened the seison with a victory over White Star Wanderers by 2 goals t) none. There were very few fresh faces in the Bangor team, notwithntandiEg the amount of brag indulged in by certain <f the committee. The person who writes the alleged Welsh Coast Notes" for the Echo is a Baioa-Ir min, who evidently ha no intention of paying much tit cniion i„ ihe iloings of clnbs outside Bangor. LI\t Satur- day's 1, Kcho" ontlined what was supposed to be A report as to the prospect, cf ("oast clubs, btr the greater part of the Notes" were devoted to Bangor, whilst the Swifts and Rhyl were dismissed with a few words. The opening match at Rhyl last Saturday was fairly well patronised, and the local team, who beat Holyhead by 12 goals to 2, met with a good reception. The form exhibited by the new players was vety favourably commented upon. and it was generally admitted that in Spencer and Delaney, Rbyl had secured two excellent players. Sam Brookes and Harry Jones are also valuable acquisitions, as also is Brett, and with a capable goalkeeper and another forward we shall have a team that will be a credit to the town. Alf Vaughan has definitely promised to play centre half, andi Donoghne will probably be drafted into the forward rank. Hall and W Jones played a very fair game on Saturday, and so did Sam Parry, but they will each have to improve to keep their placts in the team. It is a pity Isaac Williams cannot see his way to sign for his old club. He was of great assistance last season, and is in capital form. ♦ The directors are endeavouring to get together one of the strongest teams on the coast, and their efforts ought to be appreciated by all local footballers. Those who have not, as yet, taken shares, should see Mr Moss, the secretary, at once, and fill up the usual form. A share carries with it a ticket admitting to the ground, and as there will probsblj be no season tickets issued this season, the advantage of being a shareholder is obvious. A. directors' meeting was held this week, aud upwards of 100 letters of allottment were sent out by the secretary, proving how well the venture is progressing. Bartley, late of Flint, appeared in the Earlestown ranks on Saturday, and did good service for his new club. Thomas, late of Rhyl, hopes to be able to play for Buckley on the 29th inst at Rhyl. In all probability, Robinson (Crewe) will be between the sticks to-morrow (Saturday) at Belle Vue ground, with Harry Jones and Phil Evans in front of him. Delaney, Vaughan, and Brookes are expected to be the halves, and Spencer, Brett, Parry, Loweivie (Crewe), and W Jones the forward line. Welsh has signed for .Llandudno Swifts, but means to play as an amateur (sic)—as also does Fred Jones (!) The Swifts will have to play pretty hard to- morrow to defeat the locals, and it is rumoured they intend to do their utmost to achieve this result. The kick off is at 3.15, and the price of admission to be ground 3d., so there should be a good crowd to witness the game. Brookes will play his bsfct (he says) against bis old team. A Jfew probable players are making applications for places in the Rhyl teaai for League matches, and several will be given a trial. There is Hooper, Colwyn Bay, and ft left back from Mustyn. a half-back and a forward from Denbigh, ami a master from one of the local colleges-all amateurs and promising man. In addition to these there are, at least, half a dozen good local players worth places, and so thsre should be an excellent Reserve team. Mr F Beech, who refereed so successfully last Satur day, has been put ou agnin for to-morrow, but he as expressed a hope that the weather will not bij quite so hot. Frank is now a Benedict, and it evidently agrees with him.
FLINT. BEQUESTS.—Probate of the Will and Codicil of the late Mrs Ellen Roskell, of Stokyn, near Holy- well, widow, who died on the 18th day of July, 1900, was granted by the Principal Probate Registry on the ISth instant to Francis Thorn- hill Maddock, of Walmer Villa, New Brighton, and Francis Lynch, of Glascoed, near W rexham, the executors named therein. The estate has been sworn at zC25,062 3s 6d, and the testatrix after giving numerous legacies, including the following: 1500 to the Right Rev The Bishop of Menevia, £400 to the Monastery at Pantasaph, £50 to the Liverpool Catholic Blind Asylum bequeaths the re-idue of her estate to her niece Mrs Mary Anne Bridges.
0 0 COC-GC OOOO<>00-0000oco-o-o-o-o y .J v. J .P"J V-.J -¡.T'. O Q Tho i' ê. by r; 1;.(;!1 9 ti5o!nco is irviJe eliminates all un- 5 9 pleasant properties. Anyone can 0 6 drink it. From Grocars everywhere. X Q 78 9 O- OO O-C-O-O CK><H><><)-0'0-0-0-0-<>CK><>0-0 o-oo oCX)O-O-O-OO-O-O-o-<>o-OO-O-O-O
The Representation of Flintshire Boroughs. The "Chester Courant" states that there is a vague feeling of unrest and anxiety in the Flint Boroughs on the part of the Liberals as to what the result of the election will be when it takes place. For the first time some of the staunchest men of the Liberal party feel forced to admit that the chances of a Unionist gain are greater than ever before. By now it is generally acknow- ledged that whenever the General Election comes on it will be fought on the Transvaal question, and this means that many Liberals who have seen fit to carp at the G ov- ernment concerning their policy in connection with South Africa will be thrown out bag & baggage. It is well known that in a shadowy way the member for the Flint Boroughs is among the critics of Mr Chamberlain's policy and Mr Herbert Lewis's connection with Mr Lloyd George has been the means of adding many Liberals to the Unionist side, hence the anxiety which exists concerning the safety of tne seat. It is well known,: too, that the Liberal member himself partakes largely of this feeling of uneasi- ness, for at Flint some weeks ago, "'in secret conclave, he confessed that he was in a dilemma, and was exceed- ingly anxious to know if he was in any danger. The delegates told him frankly that he was, seeing that the- war was exceedingly popular throughout Flintshire, and that he had declared himself against it. We can also state it upon the best authority that the policy of resign- ation rather than defeat has been entertained by Mr. Lewis himself.
It is generally believed in the Ruabon, Cefn Mawr, and Rhos districts that Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart., will be the Conservative candidate for the representation of East Denbighshire at the forthcoming general election. Sir Watkin is at present on the Continent, and it is stated that on his return home a deputation will wait upon him and invite him to become the party champion. At Llandudno on Monday, two women were prosecuted for telling fortunes by means of cards in one case and by palmistry in the. other. The defendants were both fined Z20 and costs. General Sir William Gatacre was present at th opening of a new drill hall for the use of tbel Church Lads' Brigade at Brixton, on Saturday, and in the c our-e of a speech, said he could recommend boys who had the inclination, to try the services. It was everyone's duty to serve the Queen in some way, and no better train- ing could be found than that given by the Church Lads' Brigade. Sir Horatio Lloyd has this month for the first time since his elevation to the Bench in 1874 appointed a deputy to take his place on the North Wales County Court Circait. Sir Horatio, who is run down by overwork, is taking a rest of a month or six weeks in addition to the usual County Court vacation
Amateur Swimming Club. The monthly medal competition was decided on the 6th inst., and was won by the Vice-captain of the Club, Mr Wynn Denton. Last evening the officers and members of the Club were photo- graphed at the pontoon by Mr T Wills Jones.
Yachting on the Lake. The weekly point race on Saturday last for 12ft. centre-board yachts was won by Mr J Pierce Lewis' Gloria II. Mr H Fielding's Eileen was second; Mr Hugh Hughes' Nanna third; Mr H T Roberts' Magnet fourth, and Mr E H Lewis' Kate fifth.
OLD FALSE TEETH BOUGHT.- Many ladies and gentlemen have by them old or disused false teeth, which might as well be turned into money. Messrs. R. D. and J. B. FRASER of Princes Street, Ipswich (established since 1833) buy old false teeth. If you send your teeth to them they will remit you by return of post the utmost value, or, if preferred, they will make you the best offer, and hold the teeth over for your reply. If reference necessary, apply to Messrs, Bacon and Co., Bankers, Ipswich. i
I I Rhydwen Jones and Davies, i COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS, 33 & 34 QUEEN STREET, RRYL J And Llandudno. RHYDWEN JONES & DAVIES HAVING Extensive Alterations i ARE T PARTICULARLY THEIR Furniture Stocks FOR CASH at GREAT REDUCTIONS in Prices. Sale commenced September 3rd to 15th. RHYDWEN JONES & DAVIES RHYL. Rhvdwen Jones and Davies beg to advise their numerous clients that the whole of their Establishments at Rhyl and Llandudno will be closed on Saturday, September 22nd, owing to their Employees' Annual Outmg. IF YOU HAVE NEVER SMOKED The MASTA" Pipe You do not know what a cool, dry smoke means. NO MOISTUKE CAN REACH THE MOUTH OR SATURATE THE TOBACCO. WTIJE|| THE NATURAL FLAVOR OF THE TOBACCO IS TK M RETAINED, MPBBBHMNL PERFECTLY SIMPLE, VCFERCO*1''8— G03L'JA— EASILY CLEANED, NO ABSORBENTS NECESSARY. Made in all shitpes. Prices-Straiglit 1/6, 2/6, 3/ 3/6, 4/ 5/6, 7/6. Bent: '2/ 3/6,4,6, 6/6, and upwards. What Old Smokers say Hu"h Ay ton, Esq, Stokes Croft Brewery, Bristol— "Yours is the only Pipe I have smoked for three years and cannot now feel at home with any other. From all High-class Tobacconists. Lists, &c., Free M.P.P. Co., 153 Fleet St., London, E.C The Oldest Established Fishmongers, &c.' in the Town. Walter Clarke & Son FRUITERERS, FISHMONGERS, Poulterers & Licensed Dealers in Game, 2 and 3 Water Street, and 2 and 3 Market Hall, RHYL. Boning and Larding a Speciality. Sole Agents in the Market for Horner's celebrated Cream Cheese, Clotted Cream, and Special Thick Rich Cream fresh daily. Butter and Eggs from the choicest Dairies and Pontfaen Farms. Warranted to be fresh. Fresh Fish frcm the sea daily. Always a good supply of Poultry dailv. A large selection of Vegetables fresh daily. Telephone No. 21. (499 GEE AT j Clearance Sale OF Drapery Goods, Household Linen, &c. NOW GOING ON AT GOLDSMITH'S, 18 Wellington Road. t::l What happened to Jones Is, undoubtedly, the merriest Comedy ever seen in London. The:intercst never flags, the humour is infectious, the laughter continuous, and best of all, it is pure, wholesome, honest fun from start to finish. That is why "What happened to Jones!' outlived the hottest summer on record, and estab- lished itself as the biggest success the Strand Theatre has ever achieved. For this provincial tour, Mr Seddon has selected artistes of the highest reputation, being desirous that the performances in the country shall in no way be inferior to those in town, and to add to the completeness of this production, the stage setting will be an exact replica of that in LondoD. Sale of a Hotel. The Belvoir Hotel, which is favourably situated opposite the most frequented portion of the Prom- enade, and capable of being made a most attractive resort of summer and winter visitors, will be offered for sale by auction next Tuesday, at Birmingham, as per advertisement. KOLLOWAYS A PILLS ARE THE SWORN FOES OF DISEASE, And in a world-wide test, extending over half-a-century, have NEVER BEEN KNOWN TO FAIL. DO YOU SUFFER From Indigestion, Bile, Sick Headache, Sleeplessness, Nervousness, or feel" out of sorts ? 0v*01^ V PILLS ARE A SURE REMEDY; They Cleanse the Blood of all Impurities, Tone the System, Strengthen the Nerves and Impart Cheerfulness to the Spirits. invaluable for all female BUments* THESE FAMOUS PILLS ARE PURELY VEGETABLE; they contain no deleterious matter, and May be taken by the Most Delicate. HOLLOWAY'S PILLS AND OINTMENT Are Manufactured only at 78, New Oxford St., London* Sold by all Chemists and Medicine Vendors. These Famous Medicines have held Front Rank during the past 60 years. > ASK YOUR STATIONER FOR It OR RE LL" S BLUE BLACK) INKS, IN PATENT SCREW-STOPPERED BOTTLES, WITH LIP. Agent-James Dowell, Stationer, Wellington Road. 407 A Large and Varied Selection of Ladies' and Gent's AM.ERICAN Boots and Shoes. ;Light, Smart and Durable. Always in Stock at The Rhyl Cash Boot Co., lb High-st. (N:E) Rhyl (7iJ TELEPHONE No. 1. IND, COOPE & Co. LD. OLD TOWN HALL STORES, RHYL. Wholesale & Family Wine & Spirit Merchants. SINGLE BOTTLES AT WHOLESALE PRICES. NOTE PRICE LIST- ALES AND STOUTS IN CASKS (CARRIAGE PAID). Per Per Per Per Galls. Pins. Fir. Kil. East India Pale Ale 1/8 7/6 15/- 30/- 60/- » I ) ,I- 1/6 6/9 13/6 27/- b4!- L.B. Fine Bitter Ale 1/4 6/- 12/- 24/- 48'- F.A. Family Ale. 1/- 4/6 9/- 18/- 364 Specially recommended for Private Families. 4. Mild Ale 1/6 6/9 13/6 27/- 54 I- 5. 1/4 6/- 12/- 24/- 48/- 6. 1/2 5/3 10/6 21/- 42/- 7. 1/- 4/6 9j- 18/- 361- Celebrated Extra Stout 1/6 6/9 13/0 27/- Double Brown Stout 1/4 6/- 12/- 24/- Brown Stout 1/2 5/3 10/6 21/- BOTTLED. Imp Pints Imp. Half-pints J OOEast India Pale Ale 3/9 2/3 "0 •> 3/3 2/- L.B. Light Bitter (specially recommended) 2/6 1/6 F.A. Family Ale 2/6 1/6 D.S. Double Stout 3/6 1/9 S.S. Single Stout 2/9 1^6 P. Porter. 2/6 1/6 (In Cork or Screw Stoppered Bottles). CHAMPAGNES, SPARKLING HOCKS, MOSELLES BURGUNDIES, CLARETS CHABLIS, CORDIALS, LIQUEURS, PORTS, SHERRIES, &c AUSTRALIAN WINES, "BIG TREE" AND "ORION" BRA DS. MARTELL'S and HENNESY'S BRANDIES. RODERIC DHU, HIGHLAND CREAM, INVERCAULD, BRIGADIER. GLENLIVET, AND J. JAMESON'S WHISKIES. IND COOPER CO., LTD. BREWERS, IMPORTERS and BONDERS 7 of WINES and SPIRITS, B"U"IE^TOI<r-OI<r-T^Tr!7q-rp INDIA PALE ALES AND STOUT8 IN CASKS AND BOTTLES SPECIAL TERMS TO HOTELS AND BOARDING-HOUSES WINES AND SPIRITS. NOTE THE ADDRESS— OLD TOWN HALL STORES, RHYL, AND 8, LOWER MOSTYN STREET, LLANDUDNO. J. L. MAYGER, District Agent. SPORTING AMMUNITION FOR COMING SEASON. Keeper's Cartridge-3 drams good black powder, 1 one-eight oz. shot 5/6 per 100. Better qualities 6/6 and 8/6 per 100. Smokeless Cartridge," 3 drams, E.C. Sohultze or Amberite, 1 one-eight oz. shot 10/- per 100. Gastight cases 6d per 100 extra. The above cartridges are loaded throughout by us on the premises. Smokeless Cartridge," Factory loaded, 3 drams best smokeless powder, 1 one-eight oz. shot 6/6 per 100. Special Smokeless Cartridge," Factory loaded, 3 drams S.S powder, 1 one-eight oz. shot.. 8/. per 100. We guarantee cartridges loaded throughout by us to contain accurate loads as stated. Eley's, Kynoch's, and Joyce's loading or cases can be had if preferred. Large stock of Guns, Gunpowder, Shots, Wads, and Accessories of all kinds. H. W. Roberts and Co., Handel House, High Street, ODposite Post Office. (754 ZE-AUIDIE'S CELEBRATED COUT AND RHEUMATIC PILLS. The Safest and most Effectual Cure lor TBADE MABK. #THEY REQUIRE NEITHER CONFINEMENT NOR ALTERATION OF DIET AND IN NO CASE CAN THEIR EFFECT BE INJURIOUS' REGISTERED. These Last Three Years I have never had a Pain. ME EADE. 27 Boyne Street, Willington, Durham, January 12th, 18^ Dear Sir,—It affords me great pleasure in writing these few lines to inform you about yollJ valuable pills. It is seven years since I had the rheumatic fever, and the following three had the rheumatic pains. Having tried sure remedies but got no better, I heard of your which I got and used, and received great benefit. These Last Three Years I have never had a Pain in regard to rheumatics. You can use my name, and also publish to the world the great po*fl* your pills have over rheumatic pains, and many I have told have got relief. They have been three times the value I have paid for them.—I remain, yours truly, JOHN LONGSTAFf. P.S.—I would have written you sooner, but I have given them a good test. Eade's Gout and Rheumatic Pills. The Two First Pills took the Pain Away. 2 College Park Villas, Kensal Green, London, W., May, 1891- Dear Sir,—I feel it my duty to tell you I had rheumatic gout once, aDd had to stop at h0*"? for three weeks. I cannot describe the pain I suffered. I read your a^vertisenient, and upon it as all others. A brother signalman said, "Try them." I did so The First Two Pills took the Pain Away < in a few hours, and I was able to resume my work. No one need be frightened to take them* have recommended them to all whom I have heard complaining of rheumatism, gout, lumb*#0 neuralgia, etc. I hope no one will doubt my statement.—Yours sincerely, Mr G. Eade. JAS. PETTENGALL. PREPARED ONLY BY GEORGE EADE, 232 Goswell Road, Londofl' And[sold|by"all Chemists, in bottles, Is Igd three in one 2s 9d. Sent post free by Proprietor on receipt of stamps or postal order. -n Eade's Celebrated Gout and Rheumatic Pills, 5 FREE INSURANCE. £100 Will be paid to the legal representative of any man or woman (railway servants on duty excepted) who shall happen to meet with his or her death by an accident to the railway train in which he or she was travelling in any part of the United Kingdom on the following conditions;- 1. That at the time of the accident the passenger in question had upon his or her person this paper. 2. That prior to the accident the passenger in question had affixed his or her usual signature in the space provided below. 3. That notice of the accident be given to the Corporation guaranteeing this insurance within seven days of its occurrence. 4. That death result within one month from the date of the accident. 5. That no person can claim in respect of more than one of these coupons. 6. The insurance will hold good from 6 a.m. of the morning of publication to 6 a.m. on the day of the following publication. The due fulfilment of this insurance is guaran- teed by The Credit Assurance & Guarantee Corpora- tion, Limited, 10 King William Street, London, E.C., to whom all communications should be made. Printing of every description at the Journal Office. ESTABLISHED 1851. BIRKBECK BANK Southampton Bldngs., Chancery Lane, London, W.O. CURRENT ACCOUNTS 20 on the minimum monthly balances, J when not drawn below £ 100. i° DEPOSIT ACCOUNTS 0* 2^ 1 y on Deposits, repayable on demand. g Jq STOCKS AND SHARES Stocks and Shares purchased and sold for customerlo The BIRKBEOK ALMANACK, with full particnlatft post free. FRANCIS RAVENSCROFT, JfaltOgO' Telephone No. 5 Holborn. Telegraphic Address: BIRK BECK, Lo., DON Money Lent Privately Prom £ 10 Upwards ION BORROWERS' OWN PROMI8SORY The undersigned has been established 8in5jg C? and has always conducted business under Name. He has always endeavoured to act in a straightforward manner, aud hasreeeived man^f^oge of Letters of Appreciation and Thanks from have dealt with him. NO PRELIMINARY FEES CHABQBJ" NO BILLS OF SALE TAKEN. TmT_H PROMPT ATTENTION TO ENQUIRIF-8- toff Prospectuses, Pamphlets containing Comp Letters from Borrowers, Terms for e. 0 information desired, will be supplied, free 01 charget application either personally or by letter, to GEORGE PAYNE. ACCOUNTANT, RUfJJ 3 CRESCENT ROAD. Printed and Published by PEAKCE ct at 30 High Street, Rhyl, m the Rbyl, in the County of Fl nt.