ST. ASAPH BOARD OF GUARDIANS. The fortnightly meeting of this Board was held at the Workhouse, St Asaph, on Friday horning, when there were present :—Mr R Llewelyn Jones (in the chair), Messrs E Morgan, W Jones, Bennet Jones, Ower Owens, T Howes Roberts, J Frimston, J Roberts, Hugh Roberts, Rice J Williams, J no Lloyd, C Thompson, J T Parry, J Kerfoot, aud Miss Bennett Water Supply. A report was read from the Visiting Com- mittee as to the water supply to the Work- house, which was at present insufficient. The committee recommended that the storage opacity be increased to 2000 gallons, and that the Rhyl Council be requested to give an increased and constant pressure. On the motion of Mr Morgan, seconded by Air J Jones, these recommendations were adopted. Sympathy with a Member. The Chairman said he was sure all those Present would regret to hear that one of their recently-elected Guardians from Denbigh had lot his wife. He was sure they all sympathised With Mr J S Roberts in his loss, and he would suggest that the Clerk send a letter of con- dolence from that Board. This was carried in silence. Workhouse Getting: Full. The Chairman said he noticed from the Master's books that the House was getting ull. The Master reported that the man -loses Jones, who was sent for 14 days' iInprisonment, had not yet fetched his wife and children from the Workhouse. The man Promised to take his wife and children out of *he Union at once if the magistrates did not Send him to prison. The man stated that he COuld not get a house, and had to take his children to the Workhouse. A Member remarked that he had had plenty of time to get a house. A Pauper's Crievances. The Chairman read the following letter received from the Local Government Board, who in turn had received it from a pauper who had stayed at the St Asaph IN orkhouse. The Local Government Board asked the Guardians for their observations on the subject Sir, Having been an inmate in the St Asaph Union, c, Iny own Union, some time ago, I was recom- mended by the Medical Officer of the said L nion to undergo an operation in the Royal Infirmary, Liverpool. The Board agreed to it; I objected to it, so I suppose they have a grudge against me. Last Saturday I was five or six miles away, being very wet. I applied to the Relieving Officer for a ticket of Emission at 9-15 p.m., and was told that he had no authority to give a ticket after six p.m., and told me to go to the sergeant of police for a vagrant's ticket. I was admitted to the Vagrant Ward, with one rug, in a condition not fit for any human being to cover himself with. I Was there three nights. The officer in charge of the Vagrant Ward was not seen all day on Sunday. When he is supposed to be there to give every meal, he is out. At 8 p.m. I asked a Pauper for a drink of cold water, but never got it. There is no communication between the Vagrant Ward and the porter's quarters, and m case of emergency what is a vagrant to do ? Hoping the Local Government Board will make a proper investigation of my case and the condition of the Vagrant Ward, I am, yours. etc.Robert Williams. P. S. -1 may add I airt 61 years of age." The letter caused quite a laugh. The Chairman said he thought the Local Government Board were wanting in common- sense for taking notice of such a letter. The Master produced his book, which showed that Williams was suffering from piles when he I ^as admitted to the House. He also suffered from an internal complaint, and the Medical Officer advised that he should be sent to the ^•oyal Infirmary, Liverpool, to undergo an operation. The man absolutely refused. When he came to the house the last time, he never conlplained of anything, in fact he asked to be allowed to stay until the Tuesday, which was three days in all. With regard to the rug, it Was one exactly similar to those given to other v^grants, and weighed nlbs, which was surely heavy enough for anyone. He denied that the rug was dirty, and that the man was refused water to drink. Some of the tramps were so lazy that they often left the tap in the ward running full on, and on one occasion he found the place swimming over with water. He had had the taps stopped up since, and now gave t, the men fresh water in cans. During his 27 Years of experience in the Workhouse, over 4,200 tramps had passed under his care, and he had never yet had a complaint of this Mature. If there was a man who ought to be thankful for the treatment he had received at the St Asaph Workhouse, it was this man ^illiams. He had often come to them in a half-dead condition, and had always been well cared for and looked after. As to the occasion to Which Williams referred to in his letter, he (the faster) would say that the man was not in a Proper condition to judge, as he had evidently been drinking. Miss Bennett thought there ought to be some sort of means of communicating from the ward to the porter's quarters. The Chairman I don't think we ought to provide electric bells for tramps (laughter). It was decided that the Clerk should reply to the Local Government Board, giving the Master's explanations. Well-deserved Holiday. The Relieving Officer applied for three weeks' holiday. It was remarked that the Relieving Officer deserved the holiday, inas- much as he had a lot of work to do, and appeared very much run down in health. A Member We do not pay our officer too much money considering the amount of work he does. The officer was called into the room, and was asked if he could get someone to do his Work, provided the Guardians granted him the holiday. The Officer said he thought he could get it done all right. The Board decided to grant three weeks' leave of absence, and to pay the costs of the deputy appointed to do the work in the mean- time. The Relieving Officer expressed his thanks. Statistics. The Master reported that during the past fortnight 15 persons had been admitted to the House, 10 had been discharged, and there were now 138 inmates, as compared with 126 in the corresponding period of last year. There had been 51 vagrants in the ward during the past fortnight, an increase of one. Rhyl Isolation Hospital Charges. A letter was received from the Rhyl Urban District Council stating that the charge in future for the maintenance of paupers in the Isolation Hospital resident outside Rhyl will be £ 3 os per week, instead of 12s. 6d. hitherto charged. The letter was as follows:—"The Local Government Board having restricted the dumber of patients to be received into the Wards, and entirely prohibited the use of the administrative block or house for hospital Purposes, it became necessary to revise the conditions as to the admission of patients, and the Council has directed me to send you a copy of the revised scale of charges and conditions. -yours truly, ARTHUR ROWLANDS, Clerk. The revised scale of charges is as follows For Patients per had per week, including main- tenance and one nurse, but not medical attendance :—For adult residents, 10s child- ren under 14, 5s adult Visitors staying in Rhyl, zCt-I 2s; children under 14, El Is; adults fr&m outside district, £ 3 3s children Under 14, f.2 2s; Rhyl paupers, adults, 10s; children under 14, 5s. The Chairman said the Council had reduced the scale of fees for Rhyl paupers, but had lncreased the fee for paupers outside Rhyl from 12s 6d to gi. Mr Howes Roberts remarked that it seemed pe a very unueighbourly arrangement. If this 0 excessive charge was pointed out to them perhaps the Council will reconsider the matter. The Chairman said the Council could charge just what they liked. They had no doubt done it in the interests of the hospital itself, as it was an expensive institution to maintain. He did not suppose that the increased charge would materially affect the Union, as there were very few cases from outside Rhyl at the Hospital. The Clerk said there had been one case from Abergele, and one from Denbigh. Mr Evans That case did not belong to Abergele. It was an Italian, who came to Abergele from Denbigh, and after staying at our principal hotel—(laughter)—a few hours, he was taken to the Isolation Hospital. The Chairman said that in conversation with Dr Lloyd on the subject of the hospital, that gentleman pointed out that the hospital had cost a considerable sum. Whether there was a pacient in the hospital or not it had to be kept going. Mr Morgan said he did not think there vas much consistency in the charges. Mr H Roberts eventually proposed that the Rhyl Council be asked to agree to a charge of RI Is for outside paupers sent to the hospital. Mr J Jones seconded. Mr Frimston said, as a member of the Rhyl Council, he would like to remind the Board that the hospital was costing the town a large sum of money. In fact they had just spent £300 or A:400 on it. The hospital was built in the interests of Rhyl and not of the outside district. It was an expensive place to keep going, and anyone who wanted to take advantage of it ought to be prepared to pay towards its maintenance. The people who visited the town and spent money in it deserved consideration. Mr Thompson As a rule it is the visitors. who bring infectious disease to a town. The Clerk mentioned that on an average there were only two or three cases per annum. In addition to the cases from Abergele and Denbigh there had been one from Prestatyn. Mr W Jones said that Rhyl ought not to show a bitter spirit to the outside district, *seeing that the outsiders spent so much money in Rhyl. Mr R J Williams thought the district was being unfairly treated in the matter. On the proposition of Mr Bennett Jones it was decided to form a small committee to meet the Rhyl Council and discuss the matter. The committee elected were :-The Chairman, Messrs Howes Roberts, R J Williams, T Evans, J D Jones, E Morgan, and the Clerk.
Useless Laurels. "I charge thee, throw away ambition." THE PRIEST'S STORY, Charity took me to a Court To see a man who dying lay. Who could not pass in peace away Without a priest of any sort. And thus-in whispers faint and low- He told the story of his fall, Then turned his face unto the wall And let his wearied spirit go. THE MAN'S STORY. I dreamed a dream-a dream of fame- Ere I this garret tenanted, Dreamed that all men should bow the head At the mere mention of my name. I wooed a maid-I loved her well— I fancied it was in my power With untold bliss her life to dower- That she in luxury should dwell. As time sped on with hurrying wings I toiled with pen and brain till I— Forgot the look of earth or sky Forgot the tune the linnet sings. Till my small store of hoarded gold Slowly began to melt away, But I was certain that my play Would for some mighty sum be sold. Then she-my dear affianced wife- Slowly did fade-as fades the leaf- Consumed by an inward grief Which seemed to sap away her life Still I—blind fool sought only fame, Believed that gold would speedy follow And buoyed her up with fancies hollow, She whom I hoped would bear my name. "Ah," sail one manager, "Too short These scenes-too little isexprest." In other terms my lines I drest, Alas! my trouble was for nought. One, said my play was much too long, "Cut out these lines—and these-and these- I, anxious but to sell-to please, Cut out my sweetest, finest song. Another and another read The play that was to crown my life, To give me Emma for my wife, My heart began to sink like lead. Too brief, too long, too sad it seems." These were the words they all did say, "This play would not outlive one day, 'Tis but the utterance of wild dreams." Then—then—how shall I calmly tell, Of that great night, when to the roof Rose the applause which was the proof That I had conquered—written Well With frantic haste I sought her side, Fortune is mine, my name is made, We shall be wed now, love I said, To-morrow you shall be my bride." I noted not her struggling breath, Nor the cold hand which erst was warm, Until I clasped her fainting form, And knew, alas that this was death. Too late too late oh, hateful crown Of fadeless bays, upon her tomb I lay thee, and accept my doom, For ever more to live—alone My brain grew numb, my pen no more With frenzied genius filled the page, None, none my depths of grief can gage, A grief which eats to my heart's core. When she was laid to rest, away, Far from the madding crowd, I sought Retirement, and with sorrow fought, But from my anguish could not stray. Where e'er I turned her face I saw, Pallid and wan, reproachful, dread Through thy ambition I lie dead And fell remorse thy heart shall gnaw." These words seemed ever in my ear, Till to the ruby wine I turned, Sought company I once had spurned, My life was one long, abject—fear I saw her shadow in the gloom, Needless to say-I sought the light, And revelled through the livelong night, Then I returned to this—my doom. See how the spiders weave their loom Crosses my tiny window pane, And through my roof the pelting rain Cometh at will into my room. My gold, my fatal gold I lost- All that makes life or blest or curst For it. You see me at my worst My life benumbed by sorrow's frost. A day-one little day at best- And I shall cease my troubled life, Join her who should have been my wife, And share with her an endless rest. Farewell so kind of you to come, To care to view so sad a sight, A genius stricken by a blight, The lonliest man 'neath heaven's dome I whispered comfort in his ear, In vain—the world was all awry- And naught was left him, save to die And lay him by his Emma, dear. I left him there with closed eyes, Upon his pallet rude and grim, Left all that now remained of him Who once was lauded to the skies. MARIANNE LESTER.
LIVING ON A SHILLING A WEEK. Now and again we hear of people existing for longer or shorter periods on minute quantities of food. A case which occurred recently in Lan- cashire is worthy of attention. Miss Bertha Mose- dale of Georgina St., Bury, remembers a time when for six long weeks she did not eat a shilling's worth of food a week. Chas, Forde's Bile Beans for Biliousness have now so toned up her whole system that this sad state of aflairsia merely a recollec- tion. To a "Bury Boro' Advertiser reporter she said For a long time I suffered from weakness and I was fagged with the least eilort. Do what I would I could not rid myself of a done-up, worked- out sensation. 1 had no desire fur food, energy for anything, no ambition, and little hope of a cure. Eventually 1 had to leave my work and take to my bed. For six weeks I retrained there and during the whole of that time I don't think I ate a shill- ing's worth of food in a week. Chas. Forde's Bile Beans for Biliousness were recommended to me and by giving them a fair trial I soon reaped a marvellous amount of good. They have now cured me entirely, and I have resumed my woik. I feel better in all ways than I ever remember to have done in my life before." Summer fag debility, and amentia were solely responsible for Miss Mose- dale's conditiou. For these ailments, for indigest-' ion, sleeplessness, that done-up feeling, loss of appetite, nervousness, headache, constipation, piles, dizziness, loss of ambition, pains in the ohest and back, and all female ailments, Chas. Forde's Bile Beans for Biliousness are an unfailing cure. Obtainable from all chemists or from the Bile Bean Manufacturing Co., 119, London Wall, E.G. upon receipt of price one and three-half-pence or two and nine.
ST. ASAPH (DENBIGH) RURAL DISTRICT COUNCIL. The monthly meeting of this Council was held at the Workhouse, St Asaph, on Friday morning, Mr J D Jones presiding. There was a moderate attendance of members. Water Wanted. It was reported that the supply of water to the Tanyfron district, Abergele, was still unsatisfactory. The Clerk said he had written to the Local Government Board, but had not yet received a reply. The Chairman There are several houses without water at present. Mr Lloyd Roberts said the occupiers of houses in the district should compel the Rhyl Council to lay on water. It was decided to call the attention of the Local Government Board to the matter. Alleged Poisoning of Fish. A letter was read from the Clerk to the Clwyd and Elwy Fishery Board, complaining that the sewage from the Llanddulas sewer outlet polluted the river Dulas. The letter further stated that several dead fish had been found in the water Mr G Bell said he could not find that any sewage had been discharged into the river until after the date stated. Two years ago fish had been poisoned by lime being thrown into the water. It was decided to write to Mr Wallis, the clerk to the Fishery Board, informing him that the matter was receiving the attention of the Council. Repairing a Road. With regard to Bryncynlas Road, Bettws- yn-Rhos, the Chairman stated that the Com- mittee had inspected it, and recommended that £5 or £ 6 be spent on it. They thought it could be put in good repair for that. Mr McNichol, agent of the Coed Coch Estate, had been seen, and he seemed to be willing to spend money on the road, providing the tenants would cut the hedges. It would, how- ever, be better for the Council to wait until a reply had been received in answer to the letter sent. The matter was eventually adjourned for a month. Abergele and its Sewers. The Council next considered a letter from the Abergele Urban District Council as to the terms for connecting a branch sewer from Llanfair Road with the Abergele main sewer. The Abergele Council said the sewer could be connected for £ 3 3s per annum until 15 houses were erected. Afterwards a fresh arrangement would have to be made. Mr J Jones thought the matter ought not to be rushed. The whole of the expense would fall on Abergele, and he thought the best way would be to bring the matter before the Parish Council. The Clerk said that was so, but still the St Asaph Rural District Council were responsible for seeing the work properly done. Mr Lloyd Roberts said the neighbourhood [ was growing rapidly, and the matter ought to be faced. Mr Roberts advised the Council not to trouble so much about the matter. He did not see why they could not provide cesspools for I-he houses. Mr Joseph Jones thought they ought to consult the Abergcle Parish Council over the matter. It was eventually decided that the matter should be laid before the Abergele Parish Council.
OOPONO—A judicioiis bleii, of the Choicest Teas Is 6(3 per lb. Ceylon Tea Pure, Fragrant, and Delicious at Is per lb. 61b carriage paid to any address in the United ingdom.—Barber & Co (Established over a century), 67 Lord St., Liverpool, and 103 Market St. Manchester ingdom.—Barber & Co (Established over a century), 67 Lord St., Liverpool, and 103 Market St. Manchester
THE SUDDEN DEATH OF A PUBLICAN AT RHYL. The inquest on the body of William Thomas, landlord of the Downing Arms, Bodfari, whoso painfully sudden death was reported in our last week's edition, was held at the Town Hall on Friday night, before Mr F. Llewelyn Jones, deputy-coroner. The following jury were sworn :—Messrs R Hughes, Henry Jones, John Love Jones, Robert Mayhew, William Simcox, Joseph Robbins, Arthur Webb, Walter Rogers, Richard Roberts, John Heap, E L Evans, and Wm. Rees. Mr R Hughes was chosen foreman of the jury. The body having been viewed, lying in the mortuary, the tirst witness called was Mary Thomas, who said the body just viewed was that of her husband, William Thomas. He was landlord of the Downing Arms, Bodfari, and was 48 years of age. Before leaving home for a day-trip to Rhyl on the Thursday, her husband complained of pains in his side. He ate no breakfast. They reached Rhyl about quarter past nine. While they were walking on the Parade, deceased complained of feeling worse. She took him to the White Lion Hotel, and as he was in great pain, witness sent for a doctor. Dr Summer- hill came and attended to him, and then left, saying he would call again shortly after, to see how he was going on. Soon after he had gone, her husband passed away. Deceased had previously complained of pains in his side, and had been attended by Dr Lloyd about two months ago. Dr Summerhill said he was called to the White Lion Hotel about 10-30 on Thursday morning. He found the deceased in a dying condition, suffering from heart failure. Witness applied the usual remedies, and left for a short time, but when he returned the man was dead. Witness had had a note from Dr Lloyd, of Denbigh, to say that he had attended Mr Thomas for blood poisoning in July. In his opinion this had tended to weaken deceased's heart. Deceased died from natural causes. The jury returned a verdict that death was due to natural causes.
I HEALTHY HOMES | BY REGULAR USE OF ti CALVERT'S i No. 5 m lm CARBOLIC SOA P. j A pure Soap, combined with the ] strongest Disinfectant known, and its i I regular use for all ordinary household s I purpose* will prevent Infectious and Contagious Diseases. ] It washes readily with any water, j and no other Soap is so elective in | j sweetening ancl whitening ] | bed-linen, clothing and towels. j Sold in 12 oz and 1 lb. bars by Grocers, £ Chemists, Stores, etc. I F. C. CALYEKT$Co., Manchester. | Bijou Pavilion, Rhyl Pier Edison's Animated Pictures. Direct from St. James' Great Hall, Manchester, visited by over 1,000,000 people. Daily from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Admission,including Pier, 6d. Children, Half-price. Few Reserved Seats, Is. (604' I For Fame, Fortune, and Destiny CONSULT SISTE VIATOR Palmist & Phrenologist PERSONAL INTERVIEWS DAILY. Tottenham Buildings, ( 70 High Street, RHYL. I m t a *iao PHOTOGRAPHY I ERNEST JONES, Vale ofClwyd Studio, 27, QUEEN ST., RHYL. Best Work. Orders promptly completed Home-Grown Tomatoes. Produced from the best Seeds at GLANRAVON NURSERIES, RHYL. Ask for 'Glanravon Tomatoes' At the FRUITERERS and GREENGROCERS. Imperial I Family & Commercial Hotel, RHYL. A goodly house, the feast smells well." Corielanus iv. 5. PROPRIETOR: W. K. MILLER, R. A.O.B., C.T.C. Handsome Saloon Bar. Billiards. ALL THE COMFORTS OF HOMKI Picnic &Excursion Parties catered for "ERA" TAKEN (588 GRAPEOPIIONES AGENT: ERNEST JONES, PHOTOGRAPHER, OUEEN STREET. Call at the Studio for particulars. (235 ASK YOUR STATIONER FOR IOItRELL'S BLUE BLACK) INKS, IN PATENT SCREW-STOPPERED BOTTLES, WITH LIP. Agent-James Dowell, Stationer, Wellington Road. Recommended and Used by all good Nurses. HOLLOW AYS C PILLS ARE THE SWORN FOES OF DISEASE, And in a world-wide test, extending over half-a-century, have NEVER BEEN KNOWN TO FAIL. DO YOU SUFFER From Indigestion, Bile, Sick Headache, Sleeplessness, Nervousness, or feel "out of sorts ? Vv° V$PILLS ARE A STins REMEDY They Cleanse the Blood of all Impurities, Tone the System, Strengthen the Nerves and Impart Cheerfulness to the Spirits. invaluable for all ffentale Bilments* 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 at78, New Oxford St., London Sold by all Chemists and Medicine Vendors. SutiDap lettuces, r. EN GLISH WESLEYAN CHAPEL BRIGHTON 210AD, un Y L. FK KE >SI:AT.S. Collection at each Service* Morning afc 11. Evening at 6-0. l'rcaeher Next Sunday REV. J. C. STUART- Evening Service: WEDNESDAY Rhyl Minstrel Troupe. E. H. WILLIAMS' FAMOUS RHYL MERRIE MEN. The Birmingham Daily Gazette has drawn the attention of its thousands of readers to the fact that Mr E. H. Williams was making special efforts for the week ends. .S.lllVDOE'S • « L-IB I?A I? V -0- ALL BOOKS AT ONE PRICE 2d. per vol. New Books added every Week. ) Popular Books at a Popular Price Note our Address for Library Books- 56a High Street, Rhyl. No Library Books are kept at our Bodfor st Depot A. & H. SANDOE. (32 E. J. GREENHOUSE, 37 QUEEN STREET, RHYL, FOR Poultry, Butter, & Eggs. SAUSAGES. PORK PIES. COLD MEAT, etc. 318 I Botanical Gardens NOW OPEN DAILY FOR THE PUBLIC (SUNDAYS INCLUDED). Admission 3d. These beautiful Gardens are situated over Gladstone Bridge, and about half a mile from the Promenade. Visitors cannot help but enjoy an agreeable change by visiting this unique and charming resort, where nature displays its charms. A delightful change from the glare of Sands and Promenade. SUMMER BOUSES, 8fc. LAWN TENNIS. 592) 39 QUEEN STREET (Late M. J. GIBBONS). J. Goldsmith, Begs to inform the Inhabitants of Rhyl and surrounding district, that he has Opened the above Premises with General and Fancy Drapeiy, and Outfitting. GOOD QUALITIES AND AT LOW PRICES INSPECTION INVITED. 39 QUEEN ST. (opposite Market Hall) Branch- 18Wellington Road. A OSRS RACREAM -IOUS! DELICIOUS! Has the Largest sale in ) Sold Has the sale in pi r ■MHIBfctlil Everywhere. the World, Large Sample packet, 8d. post free. Apply— J. MACKINTOSH, Ltd.; HALIFAX. Morc YOil eat, More you want. Try it. tf::(: w ESTABLISHED IN 1836. FOR THE PROTECTION OF TRADE STUBBS' MERCANTILE OFFICES (STUBBS' Limited), 42, GRESHAM STREET LONDON, B-C Snbscribers, bv obtaining timely information, thro ugh THE STATUS ENQUIRY" DEPARTMENT. MAY AVOID MAKING BAD DEBTS Every Trader should read S1UBBS' WEEKLY GAZETTE, With which is issued a Supplement containing LIST OF CREDITORS under nil the important Failures. The Commercial Registers contain more than tS" NINE MILLION ENTRIES Debts recovered promptly and remitted to Subscribers on Tuesday and Friday in each week. BRANCHES at CARDIFF, SWANSEA, Aberdeen Birmingham, Blackburn, Bradford, Brighton, Bristol, Belfast, Cork, Croydon, Dublin, Dundee, Edinburgh, Exeter. Glasgow, Huddersfield, Hull, Leeds, Leicester. Liverpool, London (West Endt, Manchester. Newcastle, Norwich, Nottingham, Plymouth, Fortsirouth, Sheffield, Southampton, Sunderland, and Wolverhampton. SUB-OFFICES—Buxton, Cambridge. "Derby fries, Gloucester, Greenock, Grimsby. Halifax, Ilaniey, Inverness, Ipswich, Limerick, Londonderry. Middlejboro, Newport (M011I, Northampton, Oxford. Perth, Preston, Reading, Stockton-on-Tees, Torquay, W aisall, Waterford TERMS— £ 1 Is £ 2 26; A:3 3s £ 0 5s according to requirements PROSPECTUS forwarded on application at any of the above offices Joseph Evans, Auctioneer and Valuer, Desires to call the attention of the Inhabitants of Rbyl and the surrounding district that he is prepared to undertake all kinds of SALES AXD VALUATIONS Personally, on the most reasonable Terms, with prompt Cash Settlement guaranteed on Day of Sale. Also J. Evans is prepared to buy for Cash Household Furniture or other Effects or Parties can Store any L Furniture in the Sale Room until Day of Sale Free of of Charge on applying to the Auctioneer, WELLINGTON RD., And MARKET ST. BTTYL Fred Wallis, Auctioneer and Valuer, Accountant, House, Estate, and Insurance Agent. Collector of Income Tax for the Parishes of Rhuddlau (Rhyl) and St. Asaph. Furnished and Unfurnished Houses to Let on application. Rents collected. Town Hall Buildings,Wellingfton-road Rhyl, And at High-street, St. Asaph. 4 The Oldt Established Auction and Estate Business in Rhyl. MR Hubert R. Holbeche Late W.M. HaLL d; Co., and Successor to T. C. AJfOS and J. E. ROBERTS & Co. AUCTIONEER, Surveyor and Valuer, House Land and Estate Agent. Sales by Auction and Valuations of Property, Furniture, Farming Stock, &c. Valuations for Probate, Mortgage, Transfer, ttc., Properties and Businesses Sold by Private Treaty, Letting and Collection of Rents of Residences, Houses, Shops, Farms, « £ c., Furnished and Unfurnished. Mortgages negotiated. Inventories taken and checked. Properties and Estates carefully managed. Building Estates laid out. Surveys, Maps, &c., for any purpose. Insurances effected through all principal offices. The Auction, Estate, and Survey Offices MARKET STREET, RHYL. (626 Wallis and Scott, (Late SARSON & SCOTT Auctioneers and Valuers. Mortgages Procured. Insurances Effected. Rents Collected. Valuations Executed. Sales by Public Auction of Land and House Properties, Farming Stocks, Household Furniture. &c., conducted, with Immediate Cash Settlements. Trustees under the Deeds of Arrangements Act, 1888. General Certificate Holders, appointed by Sir Horatio Lloyd, Kt. Offices High Street, Prestatyn. i7R04 G. Perkins, Auctioneer and Valuer House, Estate & Insurance Agent, BROFFYNNON H0USK, ABERGELE Auction and Private Sales of Property aod Furniture, Cash advances if required. Immediate Settlements Valuation for Probate or Mortgage skilfully prepared. Hotel and Stock-in-Trade Valuer. General Arbitrator Estates carefully managed. Rents collected, House and Apartment Agency. Agent to the chief Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Companies. (267 Frank Jewell, AUCTIONEER, House and Estate Agent, Valuer, Life, Fire, Accident, and Plate Glass Insurance Agent. Offices 7 Bodfor Street. Rhyl, (The Late Mr T. C. Amos' Old Office) Grey Mount, Prestatyn. Mr Jos. Williams, AUCTIONEER, & VALUER, Accountant, Property and Insurance Agent. GENERAL CERTIFICATE HOLDER Appointed by His Honour Judge Horatio Lloyd,Kt SALES BY PUBLIC AUCTION personally con ducted on reasonable Terms, with immediate Cash Settlements. VALUATIONS AND INVENTORIES prepared for Mortgage, Probate, Partnership, Transfer of Tenancy and other purposes. Representative of the leading Life, Fire, Acci- dent, Fidelity. Plate-glass, Employers' Liability, Burglary, Licences, and Live Stock Companies. o Estate Agent in all its branches. Mortgages procured. Registrar of Marriages I Private Address Peterboro' House, The Grove. Offices County Chambers, 51 Kinme Street, Rhyl. Greenhalgh & Geary, FRANCIS GEARY, A.A.I., Auctioneers, House and Estate Agents, Valuers, Accountants, & Insurance Agents. Mortgages negotiated and Advaeceb arranged upon Approved Securities. Balancing, Auditing, and Posting of Tradesmen's Books Authorised to levy Ditraints for Rent. PROMPT CASH SETTLEMENTS OFFICES & SALE ROOMS- QUEEN'S ARCADE & AUCTION MART MARKET STREET, RHYL. Sales by AuctioD, and Private Contract if Preferred Furniture, Stock in Trade, &c Registryfoi Letting Farms, Business Premises, Housei (Furnished and Unfurnished), and partment3 and Collection of Rents. sposal of Businesses and Stocks withoit publicity Valuations for Probate and Administration. Insurance of Life Property, and Plate Glas*. HUGH WILLIAMS, Practical and Landscape Gardener (LATE OF THE BOTANJCAT. GARDENS). Is prepared to take contracts for all kinds of Garden and Lawn work. Address—48 CHURCH VIEW TERRACE, 189) MILL BANK, RHYL rt c i a Fi,. i t iji t r — ELW7 HAll, BOARDING & DAY FOR GiRLS. Principals-MISS BEST. HA., I. ••.■inn MISS LFY, Newnham College, MalKm tie. Tripos, Cambridge fSucce's'is to MRS GitirmH assisted by Competent Rfside-1 and vis;iins Teachers. !) Pr-spec-tus and lvfewces on ion. dl School re pens Sept»e-.l>»-r 23rd. The Priuoipnk will be fit 1" me fvoni Snjt0n'n i' tli. 1————.in ygn jM,.u-mBMrggggu«i«»y>wJii.—T ARCVILLE LADIES' COLLECE EAST PARADE. HHYL. Principal—MISS MER"IE-q. Assisted by her niece. Miss Robinson fCertifi- cated'Senior Cambridge andLondonMatriculfition) and fully qualified resident Foreign Governesses and visiting Professors Pupils may be prepared for London Ma'rieulation, Universities, Locals, Sontli Kensington (Science and Art), Royal College and Academy of Music, and Trinity College. Music. French and German taught (Conversationally and Grammatically), alid all styles of Drawing and Painting. Special Clats-room for Preparatory Pupils. Reference kindly permitted t) the Bishop of Bangor alid parents of pupils. Autumn Term, September 17. RHYL LADIES' SCHOOL. FAIRFIELD AVENUE, RHYL. Principals-The MISSES ROBERTS Assisted by Resident Governesses, Visiting Masters for Mathematics, Modern Languages, Drawing, and Drilling Pupils successfully prepared for examinations, Oxford and Cambridge Local, t'oliege of Pre- ceptors and London College of Music. Terms and list of references on application RHYL SCHOOL OF MUSIC PARADISE STREET, M R. BRYAN WARHURST, Member of the Incorporated Socictv of Musicians. PROFESSOR OF MUSIC Organist and Choirmaster of St. Julian's Church and Run Chapel, Corwen; Private Organist to the Hon. F. G. Wynn. Carnarvon also to E. O. Y. Lloyd, Esq. *Ti £ |h Sheriff of Merionethshire gives lessons in the fc" nving subjects. PIAlÙ) ORGAN. SINGING, HARMONY, COUNTER POINT and THEORY. Candid; tes Prepared for the r:oJal Academy of Music and the P-Rl College of Music, lilso the CambridgeLocal and Government Examinations Over 60 Pupii. passed, and 8 Prizes gained from Decem ber, 1894.t, April. 1*97. Al R. C. b 1 DEl V JKKING Organist of C Thomas' Church, Gives advanced lemons on the Pianoforte, Org i, and Singing Maesteg, Rhyl. 111) & MISS CHARLOTTE JONES, Licentiate of the Royal Acu.emy of Music, RHYL AXD DENBIGH, PiANOFOus fc-P,.A> ING, HARMONY &e. Pupil most succe&sful at the Examinations of R.A.M. Incorporated Society of Musicians, and Trinity College, London. Address MISS CHARLOTTE JONES,L.R.A.M. EXEf GH ORIEL HOUSE SCHOOL. PREPARATORY DAY AND BOARDING NnHOOL FOR BOYS FKOM SIX TO TWELVE YEARS OF AGE. KINDERGARTEN CLASS. For Prospectus apply to Lady Principal. II!II ST. OSWALD'S, RUSSELL ROAD RHYL. Principals THE MISSES REES Cambridge Hon. and S Kensington School of Arts Cert". French Paris. Assisted bv MISS DAY fInter. Arts., London Hons, and Camb Teachers' Certo a RESIDENT FRENCH GOYERNESS and VISITING PROFESSORS. Preparation for all Exanis. Special care to delicate children. Highest references to Clergy and areiits of Children. Prospectus u pp tention. Winter Term. Sep'<-inher 17. MIDDLE-CLASS EDUCATION. F. WELSH, B.A Course of ITistru -,tioi: ENGLIS SUBJECTS CLASSICS, MATHEMATICS, FRENCH, BOOK. KEEPING, AXD SHORTHAND. BOARDERS RECEIYED. PRIYATE TUITION FuU particulars on application. Address—31 WATER STREET, RHYL Next Term September 18th. RECITATION, SPEAKING, READING, VOICE CULTURE MR W. H. WATSON. Private Lesson, 5s. 6L; Four, One Guinea Hig el,;cut;ODf<ry accomplishments skill as a teaci,, .Rev. Canon Armour, D.D. Merchant Taylors' School. Crosby. Delighted tbe audienc« i%- tli sei-erql rec:tatiot-s- p'the ic, humorous an.i pitriotic. Li,erpocl Post." I, Great versatility effective elocution. 'LiN-erpool Mer. ury." A ft-'i reciter Chester Ch onicle." Pupils v sited, or received at Mr Roberts', Ban el House ( -pposi-e P st Offic- i, Rhyl. wh, re I)r,,speettises may be obtained. Adlress-24 C .miing Street. Liverpool" 47C ST. ASAPH COUNTY SCHOOL. (Under the 52 and 53 Vict., c. 40). Chairman of the Governors SIR W GRENVILLE WILLIAMS, BART. Hodelwvddnn. Head Master-k% ILLIA vi EASTE t?BY. LL., B.A. Second Master-J. H. ARNOLD, B.A., University of Durham. Drawing Master—J. MULLIGAN Science Master-W. B. W- OD VLL, University of London Drill Sergeant —SERGEANT-INSTRUCTOR EVANS Royal Welsh Fusiliers and other Masters, &c. Pupils are prepared for all Piofr-ssional and University Examinations and there is also a modern sid. for a thorough Commercial Education, French and German being special. There are 8 Free Scholarships nnd 16Bnrsarias the Scholarships being tenable for two years. Th. buildings are large, healthy and commodious erected in 1881, and surrounded by six acres of playing fields. Tprms for Dav Scholars. jE6 per annum, payable on advance terminally. For Boarders on application t > th Head Master. ■—iii mi' 'mm 11 iinn IIHWIIM CHURTON VILLAJ.ADIES' COLLEGE Principal MRS JOHN LUCAS, A.C.P. (Honors Special Drawing Prize Holder. Term commences September 4th. Pupils successfully prepared for any public exatr. inations ij = English. &e.. or M us:c. Private coaching. Piano, Violin and Mandoline taught. All styles of Painting: and Drawing:. Willi I classes in Wooti-carving, Poker Work, and Marquctcrie, &c. Class Fees very moderate. Select Juvenile and Adult Dancing Classes. J'erm hegins Slpternber 12th and 14th. ■ ■nWTTTTIlWilFirilTlllinMlllMiiM II MR W. S. STEPHENSON, Professor of the Violin and 'Cello Member of thelncorporatedSociety of Musicians) CONDUCTOR OF THE WREXHAM ORCHESTRAL SOCIETY. For Terms, Particulars and References apply to Mr Bell Roberts, Music Warehouse, High Street. Rhyl, and Mr Stephenson, Clissold, Wrexham. Testimonhls from Dr Hutchins, G. F Vincent Esq., Dr Rogers, C. Morton Bailey, Muc. Bac. Joiin Dunu, Esq.. EnglandWiolinist. 24 VISITORS' DELIGHT I 12 F.n 'L K'S TABLE 'ALT Obtained from Grocers In Penny or Halfpenny Packets. !T NEVER CAKES.