PRESTATYN SCHOOL BOARD. A LIVELY DISCUSSION. The monthly meeting of this Board was held at the Council Offices, Prestatyn, on Wednesday afternoon, when there were present :—Mr Goronwy 0 Jones, Rev F Jewell, (vice-chair- man), Mr J Pritchard, Mr W H Coward, Mr T Ellis, Mr E H Parry (School Attendance) Officer and the Clerk. The Board and Sir John Corat. The Clerk having read the minutes of the last meeting, presented reports of three special meetings held during July. From these it appeared that the Board had decided to pur- chase a site for the new school. The members had inspected four sites situated on the Marine Road, and it was unanimously decided that the site next to the Welsh Wesleyan Chapel, the property of Mrs Hunt, be purchased for £510. Mr Thomas, architect, of Pres- tatyn, had been called in, and had been asked to prepare plans, agreeing to do this part, and to supervise the whole building of the school at 3 per cent. on the whole expenditure. He had since sent in plans for a school to accommodate 300 children and the cost would be £ 1,500. It was pointed out that Mr J Pritchard was the only member present at these special meetings who was opposed to sending the plans for the consideration of the Education Depart- ment. Mr Coward was indisposed at the time, and did not attend the meeting when the plans were presented. Mr Coward asked for the letter from the Education Department, received in February last, to be read. He did not think any order had been received from the Department ordering the Board to build a new school. The Chairman We did not get an order. Mr Coward I think you are going a little too fast, seeing that you have received no order to build a new school. The Chairman admitted that no order had been received, but they had received instruc- tions from the Education department to pro- ceed with the new school. Mr Coward Instructions are nothing. Where is the order ? I want to see it. The Rev. F. Jewell There is no formal order, but the instructions are very explicit. They have told us to build, and we are going to do it. Mr Coward I read in the papers that Sir John Gorst, in reply to Mr Yerburgh, said that no order to build a Board School had been issued to the Prestatyn Board. Surely he, the head of the Department, ought to know. The Chairman said the matter was under consideration. We have had instructions to get he school ready. Mr Coward I think this Board has placed Sir John Gorst in a very difficult position. He had distinctly stated that no order had been given, and yet the Board were preparing to build a school. The House of Commons would certainly want an explanation of the whole affair. The Rev F Jewell said he did not think an order was really necessary. The Education Department had stated that there was a necessity for a new school, and the Board were going to carry out their instructions. Mr Coward said if the Board did not possess an order, the Department might refuse to sanction the payment of the account. The Chairman But the Education Depart- ment have encouraged us to go on with the work. Mr Coward: And yet Sir John Gorst tells the Government that no order had been received. The Chairman I think the whole discussion is out of order. Mr Coward I think what you have done is out of order, too. This Board will be in an awkward corner. I protest against what you have done. Mr Pritchard said he had objected to the Board sending up the plans, because they had received no order. The Chairman Are you satisfied that the Education Board have asked for plans, Mr Coward ? Mr Coward -No, I am not. The Chairman then read a. minute as to this, which showed that plans had. been asked for. Mr Coward Perhaps ttiat letter did not come from the head of the Department. The Chairman The letter is signed by a Secretary. Mr Ellis said Mr Coward was not consistent. About fifteen months ago be wanted to build a new school. The Rev F Jewell Yea, he wanted us to buy the National School. Mr Coward I said that the National School was large enough for the whole town. That was objected to because the Vicar was at the head of it. The Chairman Yes, To have the school under control of the Ch arch of England. Mr Coward Yes, that! was the reason why you took no action in. the matter. The Chairman If Mr Ooward had attended the meetings he would have known all about the matter. Mr Coward I am speaking about what appeared in the paper Perhaps you did not see them. The Chairman Thrat made no difference at all. Rev F Jewell We have our own business to attend to, and thQ House of Commons have their own. Mr Coward I protest against the proceed- ings going on. The Chairman (b otly) Why, if you read your own National School reports, that will be enough. Mr Coward: Don't get excited. As a member of this Board I have a right to ask these questions. I The Clerk r'Jad several letters of correspond- I ence, and the Chairman pointed out that in I February last. the Board of Education stated plainly that they would allow the present Board school to bb used for three years, but by the end of that time the Board must have a new school ready for occupation. Mr Coward There you are. Surely that is sufficient proof that you are acting without a definite order. The Chairman again referred to the minutes, and said that the communication from the National School Managers to the Board of Education was not correct. Mr Coward. Mind what you are saying. You will have to prove that. The Chairman This School Board never applied to the National School Managers for their school, I deny that we ever asked you for your schools. The Rev F Jewell: And so do I. Mr Coward If you tread on my corns I shall tread on yours. You will have to prove it. The Chairman We will prove it. Rev F Jewell Does Mr Coward want to make out that the National managers refused us their schools and that we had to take a back-seat ? Mr Coward Yes, if you like. I think you have used my name too much all through the whole affair. You know I have never been in favour of a Board School. The Chairman We know that. The matter must drop now. Mr Coward I hope the Clerk will enter my protest in the minutes. This was the whole of the business, with the exception of the examination of the accounts, which were ordered to be paid.
children,' said the school teacher "can you tell me of a greater power than a king?" Yes. ma'am," cried a little boy eagerly. "What, Willie?'' asked the teacher (expecting the answer. An emperor"), he- nignly. An ace, ma'am.' was the unexpected reply. A boy had been flogged by a redoubtable dominie, and the lad's father came to complain of suciiieverity. Sir," said the schoolmaster. I flogged vour son because h<* richly deserved it. If he again deserves it. I shall tlog him again. And," rising, "if you come here. sir, interfering with my duty, I shall llog vuu. The parent fled.
S. GINSBERG, 36 ABBEY ST., RHYL, Draper, Hosier and Clothier, I Begs to thank his numerous friends and customers for their kind support in the past, and hopes to have a continuance of same in the future, as his motto has and always will be to give all cus I tomers, whether the purchases are large or small, absolute satisfaction and value for their money. I have made large purchases of every description of Winter Goods, comprising Blankets, Quilts, Sheets, Counterpanes, Flannels, Flannelettes. All kinds of Ladies' and Children's Underclothing, Ladies' Dress Skirts, Ladies', Gents and Children's Hosiery of every description, etc., etc. Gentlemen's Suits made to measure perfect fit and style guaranteed. My Low Prices combined with the Quality of the Coods I sell is the talk of Rhyl. Please Note my only Address- S. Ginsberg,36 Abbey Street, Rhyl
THE BELVOIR HOTEL'S AFFAIRS. MR MIDDLEHURST THINKS HE IS CRUELLY TREATED. At Chester Police Court on Tuesday, John Edward Middlehnrst, Wellington Chambers, Vic- toria Street, Manchester, arbitrator and valuer, was summoned for having failed to disclose to the Official Receiver for Chester and North Wales (Mr Ll Hugh-Jones) all the information required by him in reference to the winding up of the Belvoir and Pier Hotel Company, Limited, Rhyl, of which he was director. The Official Receiver made a statement on oath to the effect that on the loth July an order was made in the Bangor County Court for the winding up of the Belvoir and Pier Hotel Company, under the Companies' winding-up acts, upon a petition which was filed last December. The defendant was chairman of the company and a large shareholder, and claimed, further, to be a large creditor to the concern. He was the founder of the hotel, and carried it on until he formed it into a company. Very little capital was subscribed by the outside public, and the company was practically the defendant. Upon the winding up of the company, defendant was called upon to file a statement of accounts, but although in a letter he wrote to the Official Receiver he admitted that be was chairman of the company, he had failed to do so, and bad rendered himself liable to a fine of X10 for every day he had made default. The only document he (the Official Receiver) had received, and it could not pretend to be a statement of accounts, was one which gave a list of creditors, and showed that the liabilities of the company were £ 1,596 0s. Id., of which defendant claimed to be a creditor for 11.030, leaving £ 546 due to outside creditors. In addition it stated that there was £ 132 one for wages, and that there were unsecured creditors and mortgages amounting to £ 5,380. Even that return was very incomplete, and the addresses of seven or eight creditors were not given. Under these circumstances he (the Official Receiver) asked the Bench to impose a fine which would ensure that the defendant performed his duties under the winding-up act, and enable a meeting of creditors to be held, the estate to be realised, and the causes of failure investigated. Defendant said his solicitor waa unfortunately unable to attend, but he submitted a letter to the bench from him, contending that the Chester magistrates had no jurisdiction under the act, that it was defendant's interest as a large share- holder to disclose everything, that he must have a reasonable time in which to prepare a statement to which he could pledge his oath, and that under the circumstances the magistrates might grant an adjournment for a week to enable this to be done. Mr Middlehurst supplemented this by recounting all the steps he had taken to procure the necessary information, and assuring the bench that be would do his utmost to comply with the order as soon as was possible. He pointed out, however, that he was not a paid servant of the company. He did not get a farthing for his services, and because he happened to have some knowledge of the affairs of the company and the other directors, it was not the position of the liquidator to single him out and say if he did not comply with everything required he would be dragged before the police court. He thought a more arbitrary and more cruel or unwarranted course of procedure bad never been before that or any other bench. The magistrates, after deliberation in private, decided that they had jurisdiction in the matter, but granted an adjournment of the proceedings for a week to enable defendant to file the necessary accounts asked for by the Official Receiver.
CYCLING NEWS & GOSSIP. II The large amount of attention which has been devoted to braking power within the past few years has resulted in the almost universal acceptance of the rim brake as the most reliable and satisfactory. There is one point, however, with rim brakes, that wheelmen must be careful about, and that is, the rim itsr-if. It stands to reason that as the rim has tit withstand the retarding force, it must be excep- tionally strong as well as suitable in design. Huch a rim we have found in the DnuU p-Weleh. Since we commenced using a rim brake acting 011 a Dun- lop-Welch rim, we have not once had cause to complain indeed it has been most satisfactory in every respect. lender the denomination of the Roads Improve- ment Association there exists in this country a bo.i. composed chiellv of cyclists and automobilists, which continually wage war against those authori- lies who fail in their duty of keeping the highways in an efficient state of repair, in other words, the Association looks after the interest of road users. On August the 1st a deputation of the Association waited upon the President of the Local Govern- ment Board with proposals for certain changes in ihe existing system of highway administration and tUthougli they were courteously received by Mr. Walter Long, the President, his reply was not al- together satisfactory, indeed, lie did not seem to grasp the importance of the deputation. There can be no getting away from the fact that with the great increase of road traffic, caused by cyclists aud automobilists, and the growing tendency amongst the British to explore their native country, something will have to be done to keep up .with the requirements of the times. It is indeed satisfactory to cyclists to hear of a public body recommending an improvement that is to their good and interest, and the Parks Com- mittee of the London County Council have earned their esteem in this respect. The recommendation, the result of a petition presented from Hampstead, is to the effect that. a path for wheelmen should be made across that portion of Hampstead HeMh known as Parliament Hill, so that a. jnr.rl.ion will be formed with an existing path by the bathing ponds and the highway known as Milllield Lane, The proposed path is to be ten feet wide and 2, "WO feet long. From other parts of the country signs are not wanting that the requirements of wheel- men are being acknowledged, a happy state of affairs to what existed some few years ago. (
ØOø3QàOQ O A fragrant, grateful, c,nd | comforting cup made in a § § moment by using Symington's O a Edinburgh Coffee Essence. In 3 2 bottles from all Grocers. 8 AereoeccccoeocccooGOcoocNScS
.o Watts: "You won't mind my leaving my bike here in your office, will you? I know YOil don't ride one, hilt Potts: "No, I don't ride one very well yet. hut I began takinw lessons yesterday.' \Vatts:" Er--eomc to think of it. I don't thinii I'll impose on your good nature, old man." Coming in the train thr other day v as family with a little nervous mother and," Hock of children. As we nearod the stativii tlii, I mother began to question if everything was all right. Have you got all the umbrellas, Johnny?'' I should say 1 had. ( had four when I started, and now I've got six !I "Just :3;) year's ago to-dav. said an old soldier, the top of itiv was gra/ed by a bullet." There isn't much grazing there now, is there, grandpa ?B inquired the little grand- son. And as the old gentleman rubbed his bare poll he had to admit the reasonableness of the question. question.
An English Foreman on German Work- shops and German Workmanship. A correspondent connected with one of the great manufacturing firms of this country has sent as the following report from one of his fore- men, who was lately sent by the firm to inspect some of the more recent workshops in Germany. Our correspondent adds that the writer of the report stated verbally "that the men in the shops he visited appeared to be trying to do their best, not, as is often the case here, only what is neces- sary to pass muster." Works.—Well arranged. Each department self-contained; no traffic of workmen from one department to another great economy in transit of material. Light and ventilation and method of drawing dust from machines are excellent. Every provision made for the personal cleanliness of the workmen. I Workmen.—Clean, orderly, with steady hands and great delicacy ot touch; full of interest in. their work, working steadily from bell to bell, and never taking advantage of the foreman's absence. Each man at his post just as ready and anxious to start at the appointed time as our men are to leave off. Quality and Cost of Machining.—Kept in beautiful working order. with great economy in use of oil and stores generally. One man working two, three, or four machines, according to the nature of the work. I watched the application of their various tools, timed the operatians, and gauged the quality of the work, which I found to be excellent, both turning, planing, milling, and boring, and taking one operation with another, their cost of machining would be about one half the cost of ours. Accurate Tools and Method of Producing Them.—Their tools for testing and gauging work are of the most improved kind, giving a positive reading to a much finer degree than ours. Their method of producing cutting tools for giving correct form of thread, &c., are excellent, and enable the workmen to proceed on well defined lines with very great accuracy. My visit was in every respect educational in point of order, system, accuracy, and economy, and the problem which I set myself is the appli- cation as far as possible of the variou3 improved methods which I have seen to the greater and more varied productions of our work." Times."
CADBURVs Coooa. ABSOLUTELY PURE, THEREFORE BEST. Entirely free from drags ^k orany foreign admixture. Most Sustaining, Refreshing and Invigora- ting. CADBUKY'S Cocoa is "aperfect food," and is described by the Lancet aa l ifw*/—representing "the stan- dard of highest purity." When asking for Cocoa, \insist on having CADBUBY'S (sold only in ,lvvv^25». Packets and Tins) tBothef Cocoas are wmetimMl •■J UtaJtul fiat the otha of extra omda.
How Country People read Advertisements. "The Pall Mall Gazette," in an article on Country Literature, some time back, said .—For the most part readers in town (London) and suburbs only glance at the exciting portions of papers, and then cast them aside. Readers in the villages read every line from the first column to the last, and from the title to the printer's address. The local papers are ploughed steadily through, just as the horses plough the fields, and every furrow of type conscientiously followed from end to end, advertisements and all. The brewer's, the grocer's, the draper's, the ironmonger's advertise- ments (market-town tradesmen), which have been there month after month, are all read, and the sljghest change immediately noted. If there were any advertisements of books suitable to their taste it would be read in exactly the same manner. So it would in a daily paper whenever it got to them. But in advertising for country people one fact must be steadily borne in mind-tbat they are slow to act; that is, the advertisement to produce any result must be permanent. A few insertions are forgotten before those who have seen them made up their minds to purchase. When an ad- vertisement is always there, bv-and-by the thought suggested acts on the will and the stray coin is invested-it may be six months after the first inclination arose. The procrastination of country people is inexplicable to hurrying London men. But it is quite useless to advertise unless it is taken into account. If permanent, an advertise- ment in the lecal press will reach its mark.
Who will catch hold of the Bird Catcher ? £ £ prre^P°n<^6nt draws attention to the necessity of affording further protection to wild birds and preventing, if possible, the depredations of the bird-catcher in particular. This sinister object, who plies his trade in our highways and fields, is responsible for untold mischief, and has practically denuded many localities of their native songsters. It is truly astonishing with what indifference landowners, farmers, and others look on whilst he is busily capturicg bis prey. But he is not the only foe of our wild birds. There is the game- keeper, who considers it his business to capture alive or dead any rare specimen that may cross his path. Scarcely less destructive to bird life also is the schoolboy, who is a wholesale robber of nests, and carries on his nefarions practices in such corners as are never penetrated by the town or village policeman, who should make it his business to see that the Wild Birds Protection Act is set in motion. The Act will be practically a dead letter until it is backed up by a strong public opinion. The community must be taught that in our wild birds we have a priceless inheritance, which, once destroyed, can never be restored.
Our Friends the Wasps. Another old-fashioned notion that promises to be effaced by the precise observation of modern scientists is that relating to the disagreeable habits of wasps. Tnis is the wasp season, as most trippers into the country must have observed; indeed, wherever there is a pic-nic just now it is safe to say that a few of these insects, in the role of uninvited guests, are hovering over the preserve dishes. It must be granted that they exact a heavy toll on the orchards and fruit gardens, but, on the other band, a still heavier toll would, but for the wasps, be levied by the aphides and other injurious insects that infest the trees and bushes, and whom the wasps prey upon. Nor does this exhaust the catalogue of waspish virtues. Theee much-feared insects are declared to be practical scavengers, who make away with decaying or putrid meat scraps and rotting vegetables, and are the deadly enemies of several kinds of small household insect pests. And as for waspishness' itself, we are assured by the same accurate observers that the wasp behaves himself admirably towards the human family so long as they let him alone. I
Pianoforte Tuning and Repairs. SEND YOUR ORDERS TO H. W. ROBERTS, Handel House, High St. You will there obtain the best workmanship obtainable. We don't praise ourselves, we leave that to others. Testimonial from A. W. WILSON, EsQ., Mus. Doc., Oxon, Organist Ely Cathedra late St. Asaph Cathedral. Mr H. W. Roberts had the charge of tuning my pianoforte during thejwhole of my residence at St. Asaph. The work was always done in a musicianly and highly satisfactory manner. (Signed) A. W. WILSON, Mus. Doc. Oxon. A POST CARD IMMEDIATELY ATTENDED TO. Now On! Rliydwen Jones and Davies' T AFTEB SUMMER SALE OF Art Pottery, Glass and China Goods OF EVERY DESCRIPTION In the Latest and Most Up-to-date Decorations and Designs. Visitors Will find this a splendid Opportunity of securing Presents to return home with. INSPECTION CORDIALLY INVITED. Views of Rhyl and Neighbourhood painted on the Noted Opal Ware. All Goods Purchased Carefully Packed Free. RHYDWEN JONES & DAVIES, 33 34 Queen-street, RHYL DEPOTS ALL IN TOWNS. STANDARDS. SPECIALS. 10 Guineas Cash J 15 Guineas Cash OR 1 Guinea per Month 0RVA Guineas per Month IN 13 INSTALMENTS. | IN la IN STALKS NTS. Catalogue and full information post free on application to- RUDGE-WHITWORTH, LIMITED. Head Office, COVENTRY. LOCAL AGENCIES CONNAH & CO., Queen's Buildings, Rhyl. PILLING & ROSS, Abergele Road, Colwyn Bay. RUDGE-WHITWORTH, Ltd., ioi Bold St., Liverpool. ¡ DarlligtMs Handbooks. I Sir Henry Ponaonby is com- manded by the Queen to thank SI Mr. Darlington for a copy of his Handbook." jWjKrJS Nothing better could be wished for." UritLsh Weekly. u Far superior to ordinary guide.Dair y Chronicle. Visitors to London (& Residents) should use DARLINGTON'S ■ A ■ A n "A brilliant book."— LON DON Particularly • ■— Acadrmy. Aun ByJF ,S;i;.S>OK Enlarged Edition, AND E. T. COOK, M.A. 5/- PN VI RONS. 24 Maps and Plans. w 1 60 Illustrations. Visitors to Brighton, Eastbourne, Hastings, Bournemouth, Wye Valley, Severn VaMoy, Bath, Weston-super-Maro, Malvern, Hereford, Worcester, Gloucester, Llandrindoc Wells, Brecon, Rosa, Tintern, Llangollen, Aberystwyth, Towyn, Barmouth, Dolgelly, Harlech, Crlccleth, Pwllheli, Llandudno, Rhyl, Bettws-y-coed, Isle of Wight, and Channel Islands should use DARLINGTON'S HANDBOOKS, 1S. each. s., THE HOTELS OF THE WORLD. A handbook to the leading Hotels throughout the World. Llangollen: DARLINGTON & Co. London: SIMPKIN & Co. The. Railway bookstalls and all liooksellers. PHOTOGRAPHS. lkantifnl Photographs of Scenery. Ruins. Jcr., ir It:ily, Greece., Turkey. Palestine, and Egypt also the English Lakes and North Wales, ls is. 6d., and zs. List Post l-ic:.— DARLINGTON & CO., LLANGOLLEN. PRIJS TING Of Every Description at fllr% The Journal Office I Worth a Guinea a Box FOR ALL Bilious and Nervous Disorders, Sick Headache, Constipation Wind and Pains in Stomach Impaired Digestion, Disordered Liver, AND Female Ailments. ANNUAL SALESIX MILLION BOXES In Boxes, Is. lxtf, and 2a. 9d. each, with full directions. The Is ld box contains 56 pills. Prepared only by tho ProprieLor- THOMAS BEECHAM, ST. HELENS LANCARSHIRE 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 „ T Galls Pins. Fir. Kil. Easfc India Pale Ale 1/8 7/6 15/- 80/- 60,- » » 1/6 6/9 13/6 27/- 54/- L.B. Fine Bitter Ale 1/4 6/- 12/- 24/- 48/- F.A. Family Ale. 1/- 4/6 9/- 18/- 36 Specially recommended for Private Families. 4. Mild Ale 1/6 6/9 13/6 27/- 64,- 5." 1/4 6/- 12/- 24/- 48/- 6. 1/2 5/3 10/6 21/- 42/- 7. 1/- 4/6 9/- 18/- 36/- Celebrated Extra Stout 1/6 6/9 13/0 27/- Double Brown Stout 1/4 6/- 12/- 24/- Brown Stout 1/2 o/3 10/6 21/- BOTTLED. „ ImP Pints Imp. Half'pints <Sfc<>Eaat India Pale Ale 3/9 2/3 I I 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 i^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" aud "Orion" Brands MARTELL'S and HENNESY'S BRANDIES. RODERIO DHU, HIGHLAND CREAM, INVERCAULD, BRIGADIER, GLENLIVET, AND J. JAMESON'S WHISKIES. IND, COOPE & CO., LTD. Brewers, Importers and Bonders of Wines and Spirits, BTJ^TOIsr-OIsr "TBElsTT. INDIA PALE ALES AND STOUTS IN CASKS AND BOTTLE SPECIAL TERMS TO HOTELS AND BOARDING-HOUSES, WINES and SPIRITS. 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Massage, Sick Nursing, Hyrienie Curative Gymnastics, Invalid's Diet. &c, &c. A BOOK rOR EVERYONE. Price 25/- Cash, or 30/- payable 5/- Cash on delivery, the v' remainder in monthly rates of 5/- ««» LIBERAL DISCOUNT TO THt TRaDI:. ".ENTB WANTE\) IN EVER" PLAC ta A F. E. BILZ, Publisher. hancery Lane. London, W.C. R. N. HAWORTH, Stock and Share Broker! 45 High-street, I BHYLi The Great Remedy. GOUT PILLS r« F0R Uout Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lumbagcf Neuralgia. The Excruciating Pain is quickly relieved and Jcred in a few days by these celebrated Pills. SURE, SAFE, AND EFFECTUAL. All Chemists and Stores. fit fa Hd and 2s 9d verhoy. Charles Egerton, HOUSE, SIGN. AND DECORATIVE PAINTER, PAPER-HANGER, &C., 10, Elwy street, Rhyl. ESTABLISHED 1883. Oils, Paints, Colours, and Varnishes always in Stock. A good selection of WALL-PAPERS and Pattern Books, by the best makers. Agent for Messrs John Line & Sons' Art Wall Papers. 6188 ESTABLISHED 1861. BIRKBECK BANK Southampton BIdngs., Chancery Lane, London, W.O. CtTHRENT ACCOUNTS 20 on the minimum monthly balances, O fQ whan not drawn below £ 100. A DEPOSIT ACCOUNTS °/Q on Deposits, repayable on demand. 21% STOCKS AND SHARES Stocks and Shares pnrohased and sold for customers BIRKBHOK ALUANAOK, with full partionlant FRANCIS RAYENSCROFT, Mmqo. Vo. 8 Holborn. Address: "BIRXBKCK, LONDOH." MoDey Lent Privately From £ 10 Upwards And payable by instalments,or as may be mutually arranged, ON PROMISSORY NOTE ONLY, Aud with or without sureties. NO PRELIMINARY FEES CHARGED. NO BILLS OF SALE TAKEN. PROMPT ATTENTION TO ENQUIRIES. The undersigned has been established since and has always conducted his business UNDER BlS OWN NAME. He has consistently endeavoured to act in a fair and straightforward manner, and b received MANY HUNDREDS OF LETTERS Of APPRECIATION AND THANKS from those Who have dealt with him. For evidence, see pamphlets which, with prospectus terms for advances, or any information desired, will be supplied, free of charge, on application personally or by letter, to GEORGE PAYNE, Accountant, 3 CRESCENT ROAD. BØY WATOH at OHAIN FOR ONE DAY S WORK. O Eoya and Girls can get a NICKEL. PLATED WATCH, also a CHAIN and CHAHM, for sslling 1} dozen packages of BLUINE at. Flvepence each. Send your full address including of County, by return mail, and we will forward the Bluine, post paid, and a large premium list. No money required. B&UmE CowOepw-tment Fl), >341. Gipsy Road, West Morwood. London. B.E. Printed an4 Published by PEARCE A JONES at 30 High Street, Rhyl, tin the Farish 0 Rhyl, in the County of Iflint,