ST ASAPH BOARD OF GUARDIANS The fortnightly meeting of the St. Asaph Board of Guardians was held at the Board Room, St. Asaph, on Friday. There were present :—Mr R Llewelyn Jones (chairman), Rev. Abel J Parry, D.D., Mrs Robert Jones, Miss Bennett, Messrs G F Gunner, J Pierce, W S Roberts, T Howes Roberts, Geo Williams, John Roberts (Llwyni), R Griffiths, Thomas Lloyd, John Pierce, Jos Jones. Rice J Wil- liams, E Morgan, R Davies, J Kerfoot, &c. The Children at Rhyl. The Master reported that the children were taken to Rhyl for sea bathing on the 13th and 16th of July, and also on the 3rd inst. Mr Vaughan, as in past years, allowed them the use of the bathing vans free of charge. The Pier Company also gave them a free pass to the Pir, and the Dramatic Company allowed them to witness the entertainment free of charge. Gifts of money, <Xrc., were also given them by several friends. The Board recorded its thanks. The Water Supply to the Workhouse Complaints against the Rhyl Council. A letter was read from the Local Govern- ment Board, enclosing an extract from Mr Bircham's report as to the water supply of the Workhouse, and requesting the guardians to take such steps as are necessary to secure the provision of a sufficient supply of water in the Workhouse at such a pressure as to make the water available for domestic purposes through- out the establishment. Mr Bircham's report was to the effect that the Rhyl Urban District Council's water was laid on to the house by an old agreement made with the Rhyl Water Com- pany, whose property the Rhyl District Council had purchased, but it was net supplied at con- stant pressure, and on days when bathing took place there was not nearly enough water upstairs to supply the inmates, owing to the want of pressure. Mr T Howes Roberts proposed that the matter be referred to the Visiting Committee. They might also consider the question what supply for domestic purposes meant." There was a little bit of difficulty with the Rhyl Urban District Council on that point. He was going to propose that the Visiting Committee should in addition to inquiring how to remedy the present defective supply, inquire into the question whether the Workhouse ought, not to be supplied on the rateable value, and what was meant, by a supply for domestic pur- poses. Mr J Pierce seconded. The Chairman: The complaint has coiiie none too soon. Mr Howes Roberts' proposition was agreed to The New Assistant Overseer for Rhuddlan. The Board approved of the appointment of Mr Kilner, subject to the amount of the security being tixed at JE400. The Rhyl Medical Officer's Deputy. A letter was read from Dr W Thomas, Medical Officer for the Rhyl District, asking the Board to approve of the appointment of Dr Moreton Prichard as his deputy instead of Dr A Eyton Lloyd. —Agreed to. Pauperism In the St. Asaph Union: A High Average. Mr R Davies called attention to the com- parative returns of pauperism recently issued by Mr Bircham for the district, under the supervision of that gentleman. That return, he said, must be very pleasant reading for two of the Boards of Guardians—the Hawarden and the Wrexham, and very depressing for others, including Holywell and St. Asaph. In the Hawarden Union the cost per head of the population was 2s lid, and the percentage of pauperism 2*f». In the Wrexham Union (which included a large mining district) the cost per head was the same, 2s lid—and the percentage of pauperism was only 2'1. In St. Asaph the cost per head of the population was 4s 5Ad, and in Holywell 4s 11d. The highest cost per head was at Ruthin, where it reached the high figure of 5s 9d. while the percentage of pauperism was 3-5 The lowest expenditure in the whole of Mr Bircham's district was in the Bridgend and Cowbridge Union, where the cost per head of the population was only 2s Id and the percentage of pauperism was 1 '4. It was their duty to inquire why this great disparity should exist. The ratepayers of the Union had a right to demand from the Guar- dians an account of their stewardship. Com- paring the present returns with the years 1896-97, he found that in those years there were in Abergele 17 in-door paupers, now 15 Denbigh 15, now 32 Rhuddlan 11, now 8, Rhyl 33, now 58. In St. Asaph the return showed 49 in-door paupers against 38 in 1896-7. The out-door relief was also very high. In Abergele (Urban) it was £2b1 3s 4d Rhudd- lan JE163 12s 6d Rhyl JE544 3s lid St. Asaph JE183 ,6s 2d; Denbigh £410 3s 4d. These five parishes cost the Union in out-door relief £1552 8s., and had contributed 158 indoor paupers during the year, while the other 19 parishes only contributed between them 44 in-door paupers, and received £1212 12s 4d in out-door relief. The population could not account for the disparity because the total population of the five parishes referred to was only 18,299, as against 12,747 in the 19 other parishes. What struck him most was the amount of paupers in the St. Asaph parish, whilst Rhyl and St Asaph also figured very high. He moved that the Clerk be requested to furnish the following statistics from 1880 to 1901 (a) number of in-door paupers each year, (b) out-door do., cost per head per week for maintenance (inclusive), (d) cost per head of the population in the union. The Clerk said that there were several Unions above St Asaph. Holywell was 4s llid, Bangor, 4s lljd.; Carnarvon, 4s llfd Pwllheli, 5s 44d. Mr R Davies And some are down to 2s Id. The Chairman What is the average ? 2s Id strikes me as being too low. 0 Mr J Pierce It is no discredit to be in the happy medium. The Clerk The average for the district is 3s 8d, the cost per head in our Union is 4s 5Jd. Although there are 153 Unions in Mr Bircham's district, St Asaph stands 37th. The returns issued by Mr Bircham are very interesting for those who will give a little attention to them. One thing I ought to mention. Although it is contrary to the Standing Orders to relieve wives who have been deserted by their husbands, the Board have relieved 8, as against 6 in Wrexham, 1 in Ruthin, and 1 in Holywell. The Chairman Compared with Wrexham we are not so bad. The Clerk Wrexham is a very much larger Union. It was resolved to defer the discussion for I two roonfhs. The Recent Bicyoie Accident Near Rhyl. A letter was read from Miss Vizard, Lady Superintendent of the Royal Alexandra Hospital, Rhyl, stating that a man named William Fox met with a serious accident while cycling, and he was brought to the Royal Alexandra Hospital. He appeared to be in very poor circumstances, and had no friends. It appeared that his employment was, on I alternate days, to carry luggage from the Liverpool docks. He was attended in the hospital by Dr Thomas. She asked the Board to sanction the payment of £1 Is a week for the maintenance of Fox at the hospital. In a subsequent letter Miss Vizard announced the death of the patient. The Clerk said he had written to Miss Vizard stating that he would lay her letter before the Guardians, and in the meantime he instructed the Relieving Officer to make full inquiries. The Chairman said he did not know whether a claim was likely to be made against the Guardians. He did not see how the Guardians could be liable for a Liverpool man. The Clerk I question whether Liverpool would be liable in the case. The Chairman He had a bicycle. Where 18 that 1 The Clerk Seeing that a claim was likely to be made I instructed the police to take possession of the bicycle. Mr Rice J Williams The Clerk had better make inquiries. The Chairman 1 fail to see that we are legally responsible. The Relieving Officer did not give any order for his admission to the hospital, The matter was deferred pending the making of further inquiries.
ST. ASAPH (FLINT) RURAL DISTRICT COUNCIL. The monthly meeting of the St Asaph (Flint) Rural District Council was held at the Board Room, St Asaph, on Friday, Mr Rice J Williams, J.P, presiding, while Mr W Conwy Bell occupied the vice-chair. Rhyl's Town Clerk Complains of the Pollution of the Clwyd. A letter was read from Mr Arthur Rowlands, Clerk to the Rhyl Urban District Council, stating that while fishing one evening in the river Clwyd, near Rhydyddauddwr, he came across a stream of sewage emptying into the river, and emitting a shocking stench. Surely this was a mistake, and contrary to the Rivers Pollution Prevention Act. He did not stop. to trace the source, but fancied it came from the St Asaph sewage tank. Something should bo done to abate the nuisance, and to stop the pollution. Sir W G Williams said he fancied it came from the overflow of the St Asaph tank. It had been in a very bad state for some time. It was resolved that the Clerk be requested to report on the subject. The Rhyl Refuse Tip at Pen-y-Cefndy. A letter was read from the Clerk to the Rhyl Urban District Council with reference to a complaint addressed to that authority of the carting of the refuse of Rhyl to the clay pit at Cefndy, and the nuisance caused thereby. Mr Rowlands wrote that this matter was receiving the most serious consideration of his Council, and their Inspector hoped to I satisfy the Inspector of the St Asaph Council. Very shortly their Refuse Destructor would be ready for use. Mr Bell (Inspector) said that since the complaint was addressed them the Rhyl I authority had Parted a considerable quantity of soil to Pen-y-Cefndy, and covered a con siderable portion "of the refuse. He under- stood that the Refuse Destructor would be ready in a month, after which Pen-y-Cefndy would not be used as a depot for refuse. Mr W C Bell said they felt very strongly that a stop should be put to this nuisance at once. The Rhyl Council were simply shelving the matter. They had got plenty of places in their own district where they could tip the refuse, and he failed to see why they should take it outside their district. He proposed that notice to abate be served at once. The Inspector There has been a notice served, and they are doing all in their power to comply with it. Mr Conwy Bell Then I propose that that notice should take effect. The Clerk I gave notice so far back as the 22nd July. Mr Conwy Bell This refuse is being tipped right on the footpath. The Chairman You have all heard what Mr Bell has said. Does any one second his proposition .1 Mr T Howes Roberts I second it. Mr Conwy Bell The members of our Parish Council feel that we ought to have taken action long ago. The Chairman We must bear in mind that their Refuse Destructor will be ready very soon. Mr Conwy Bell This Council requested them to remove the old depot because it was a nuisance. And the way they had done it was to remove it to this old clay pit. I have seen no less than 30 or 40 children picking things from this refuse. The Inspector: That has been stopped, because the water is so full in the pit that they cannot get to it now. The Chairman What was the notice you served on the Rhyl Council < The Inspector The usual seven days' notice. The Chairman And has that expired ? The Inspector Oh, yes. Mr E Morgan I was passing there one day, and I never saw such a filthy, disgraceful place. Mr Conwy Bell The paper which accom- panies this refuse is blown all over the place. Some of it was actually picked up at Bryn- cwnin Farm, which is two miles away. Mr Bell's motion was agreed to, and the Clerk explained that the effect of it was that he should take proceedings against the Rhyl Council, which he should do on the following Monday, for failing to comply with the notice served upon them.
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ABERGELE URBAN DISTRICT COUNCIL. The monthly meeting of this body was held at the Council room on Monday. There were present Mr Thos. Evans (in the chair), Dr Wolstenholme, Messrs H Thomas, J Pierce, George Perkins, E Williams, Isaac Roberts, Thos Williams, P Davies, J C Knight, and J Edwards, E A Crabbe, tclerk), MoTgan Jones, surveyor. NO Light. The Surveyor reported that he had received continual complaints from the occupiers of the houses abutting on the lane leading from Castle View, as to the inconvenience caused by having no light, with the result that lanterns had to be used at night to light the way for the visitors staying in their houses. Mr J Pierce said he had occasion to visit this spot for a certain purpose (A voice What Can- vassing and he almost lost himself in the darkness. On the proposition of Mr Edwards, seconded by Mr Pierce, it was decided to erect a lamp at a spot to be chosen by the surveyor. A Warning. The Surveyor reported that he had had to cau- tion several drivers of carriages for not wearing their badges. He had requested them to do so, but they had treated his instructions with impu- nity. It was really for the benefit of visitors that he brought the matter forward. Mr George Perkins thought that each driver was compelled to carry a tariff of fares on, the carriages showing the amount the drivers were entitle'! to 11 charge. On the motion of Dr Wolstenholme it was resolv- ed that the surveyor should in future secure the names of offenders and place them before the Council with a view to prosecution, if drivers persisted in disobeying the bye-laws. Licenses. It was decided to grant Messrs Tyler and W Williams (Bodlondeb) game licenses. For the Working Classes. Mr G Perkins said he should like to bring before the Council and the members of the Press a matter which he considered of the greatest importance to all, especially so to the working classes of the town and neighbourhood. No doubt they were all aware that the Railway Company had practically done away with most of the week end trains on 1( Fridays and Saturdays, which were a great, con venience to all who desired to pay a visit to some of the large towns. The train running now was not convenient to the working classes. Tickets were only available for one train, whereas at (111) time they could get away by any train. He thought a word in season from the Council and publicity in the press might have good tMect. It was resolved to write to the Company coniplainin g of the discontinuance ot these trains, and to respectfully ask for a renewal of the privilege, as in previous years. No Policeman. The residents of Pensarn are evidently law abiding citizens for of late they have been so good thai eveit the presence of h policeman was not This however is not the opinion of Mr J Edwards who thought the town ought not to be without a "man in blue." Perhaps he could not get lodgings, but however tha au thorites are to be notified of the fact. Oh Those Motor Cars. Mr Pierce asked if the Council could not do something to put a stop to the furious driving of motor cars through their streets. The other day he saw two cars fairly racing down the main street and it was a marvel to him that an accident did not occur. Some of them rushed along about the rate of 30 miles an hour. He thought the drivers ought to be summoned.—The Council looked upon this matter in a grave light, and any one driving to the danger of the public i 1 future will hear about it.
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PRESTATYN SCHOOL BOARD. In the House of Commons on Thursday, Mr Yerburgh asked the Vice-President of the Committee of Council on Education whether he was aware that the Board of Education had directed the building of a new board school at Prestatyn, that the new jbuilding of the national schools afford accommodation for 247 children and the old buildings for 158, and the total estimated child population of the district of school age was only 210, and the average attendance at the nation- al and board schools only 150, and whether the Board would reconsider their decision ? Mr Kenyon had a question on the same subject, and answering both, Sir John Gorst said—The Board of Education has not directed the building of a new school at Prestatyn, but the matter is still under its con- sideration. I am told the hon. member's figures cannot be accepted as accurate. Mr Kenyon.—Will the right hon. gentleman obtain the opinion of the ratepayers on the sub- ject. Sir John Gorst.-The usual course will be taken. No order will be made unless there is a deficiency of school accommodation, and opinion as to that will be ascertained in the usual way.
The rector of Corringham, Essex, writing in his Parish Magazine," announces that the annual sports will be held shortly, and states that among the competitions a prize will be given for public spirit, unselfishness, and devotion to the common good, but adds with fine sarcasm, "Our Parish Council will be handicapped." In conclusion, the rector writes that he wishes he could add a prize for the love of (iod, and continues "but, alas, there would not be many entries in this parish."
t*laii a AW- HAS STOOD THE TEST of 70 YEARS. Modem Scientific methods have not discovered any remedy so generally efficacious. The New Treatment of Consumption by Open-air, Rest, and Overfeeding, whilst useful in many cases, does not alone meet the condition of the majority of patients. Medicine Is Required to check the spread of tubercular bacilli, to relieve distressing symp- toms, and to aid the healing processes in the lungs. Congreve's Balsamic Elixir kas been abundantly proved to produce tbe* when regularly aad pene^thagif MMB. WILL NOT CURE EVWY DHEASK, ant ASTHMA, iu seveMt waft: BRONCHITIS, aapecialljr m kt chronic tam, J COUGHS, comm. COLDS, a* RESULTS Of INfLUENM, UM CONGREVE'S ELIXIR. Sold by all Chemists and Patent Medicine Vendmv. QMIl CONOREVE'S BOOK on CONSUMPTION art Chett DMeases be hMt post tree tor Otte SMttM. WHY DRINK POOR TEA? There are people who have been buying poor Tea for so many years that they are satisfied with it, and do not care for anything better. I Those who know good Tea when they drink it and are not satisfied with anything I but that which is GOOD, will be interested in our "Maypole" blends. We 1 are making a special study of Tea, and purchase only what is the BEST IN THE MARKET. The prices are no higher than what you would pay I for poor Teas. Try our delicately flavoured "Maypole" Teas if you want ABSOLUTE SATISFACTION. -:0:- THE VERY BEST "MAYPOLE' TEA, ONLY /f\ PER 1 U WHY PAY MORE ? Reliable Blends at Is. 4d. and Is. 2d. per lb. CERTAIN TO PLEASE. We shall be pleased to serve you. We know you will be impressed with the reasonableness of our prices, and delighted with the quality of our Tea—you cannot help it. Note the Address MAYPOLE DAIRY Co.. Ltd.. 1 RUSSELL BUILDINGS, HIGH STREET, RHYL IT'S A V Doublets ECONOMICAL REAL HELP! IN USE \'Bam\ Not only CIMDHS the It I. made from pure •• „ „ \!§§ij fcl Ill B materials, lathers free- sily, but is useful for all household purposes ly, and does not run —woodwork, glass and I ciffi wWMgmlf/ to waste like most metal ware. FP other Soaps. hazlehurst PRIZE SGHEME BF/ Af vft\ ANNOUNCEMENT IW „ n S0AP W0RKS' !1 NEXT WEEK. 1/ Defers. RUNCORN. t/ (S-M.COLON.)
Llanddulas Dog and Poultry Show. Rain fell incessantly along the Welsh coast on Saturday, and amoug the various outdoor attract- ions which were considerably affected by the visitation was the seventh annual show of dogs and poultry held at Llanddulas, close to the Railway Station. The show as an exhibition was the most successful ever held, the entries being more than double those of last year. This, no doubt, was owing to the committee throwing the classes open to North Wales, instead of confining them to local exhibitors as last year. The local secretary was Mr J R Evans, who worked hard for the show. The principal prize winners were Dogs.—Collie, rough or smooth: I D Roberts 2 J Hughes 3 E .J Ellis. Collie bitch, rough or smooth": 1 1) Robertg 2 Marquis of Anglesey; 3 J Hughes. Collie puppy under twelve months 1 E J Ellis; 2, D Roberts; 3 J lpendlebury. Welsh terrier dog: 1 R Thomas;2 W Hughes; 3Marquis of Anglesey. Welsh terrier bitch 1 0 Williams 2 W C Roberts 3 Colonel Savage. Welsh terrier puppy under twelve months 1 Wm Hughes t 2, Colonel Savage 3, W H Jones. Fox terrier dog 1 W C Roberts 2, Marquis of Anglesey 3, John Kench. Fox terrier bitch: 1, Hon. Miss Ward; 2, R C Davies 3, W Shingler. Any other variety terrier 1, W A Roberts 2, J Arthur. Cocker spaniel I and special, J Foulkes Roberts 2, W T Royle 3, C E Cartwright. Any other variety spaniel, dog or bitch 1, W J Evans 2, J W H Calvert 3, J J Farrell. Pointer, setter, or retriever: 1, C E Cartwright; 2, Miss K M Bywater 3, J W II Culvert. Any other variety, under 25lbs weight: 1, Marquis ot Anglesey; 2, Miss T Welsby. Any other variety over 251bs weight 1, Marquis of Anglesey 2, C E Cartwright; 3, J Arthur. Any breed of dog never having won a prize, owned by a resident within a radius of three miles of Llanddulas station: I and special, J Pendlebury; 2 Miss D Boydell; 3, W H Jones. Poultry.—Langshan: 1, Roberts Bros. 2 and 3, Master Gordon Harker. Orpington I and 2, Colonel Sandbach 3, W Pierce Williams. Plymouth Rock I, John Thomas 2, Robt Chas Williams; 3, D M Pritchard. Game (any variety): 1 and 3 Master Gordon Harker; 2, Ellis Williams; Minorca I Roberts Bros. 2, H and J Thomas 3, T P Davies. Ancona or Leghorn 1, Colonel Sandbach 2, Daniel Thomas 3. J Thomas. Wyandotte (any variety) 1 and 2, Colonel Sand- bach. Any other variety (bantam excepted) I and 2, Master Gordon Harker 3, J Thomas. Bantam (any colour) 1 and 2, Lizzie Jones 3, W Pierce Williams. Aylesbury, or Pekin drake or duck 1. Isaac Roberts 2, W P Williams. Any other variety do. I, W P Williams 2, Colonel Sandbach. Local classes. -Minorca 1, H and J Thomas 2, Ellis Williams. Leghorn 1, 2, and 3, P C Rowlands. Wyandotte: 1 and 3, Ralph Dicken 2. J Roberts. Any other variety barndoor fowl 1, Ellis Williams; 2, Mark Cross. Any other distinct variety: 1, R C Williams; 2, F J Fletcher. Eggs.—Six whites 1. H and J Thomas 2, J Farmer Boydell; 3, Thos Hughes. Six browns 1, Miss Amy Cross 2, Miss Whittle 3, Thos Hughes. Pigeons.—Flying homer; 1, Miss Ethel Harker 2, C A Jones; 3, J Taylor. Show homer: 1, Miss Harker 2, Jones and Millward. Jacobin 1 and 3, Miss Harker 2, D M Pritchard 2, Jones and Millward. Any other variety: 1, D M Pritchard 2, Miss Harker. Any other variety (limited to residents within the radius of three miles of Llanddulas station) 1, C A Jones 2 and 3, J Taylor. Brood of chickens: I and 2, Thos Hughes 3, P C Rowlands.
HOLYWELL, At the Holywell Board of Guardians, a report was read, made by the chaplain of the Workhouse (Rev R 0 Williams, vicar of Holywell), on the question of the religious training of the children in the Workhouse, which he had previously re- ported as inefficient. The chaplain suggested that the children should have a Sunday school class on Sunday afternoon in the workhouse, or that they should attend the Sunday schools of their respec- tive places of worship. The Rev D Oliver stated he had called together the executive of the Free Church Union, and they Were quite willing to do their part to meet any resolution the Board of Guardians might come to. Mr Lester Smith pro- posed that the children attend the town Sunday school according to the religious persuasion of each child, and that the Master see the children attend regularly. The Rev Watkin Williams said unless the children received religious instruction at the day schools the amount of religious training tney would get at the Suuday schools would be very slight. Thel Rev D Oliver seconded the proposi- tion, which was carried, and a vote of thanks was accorded the chaplain for concurring with the sug- gestions of the board.
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