EASTER HOLIDAYS. Visitors began to arrive on Thursday, their number was augmented on the following day, and greatly increased on Saturday. On Saturday evening, when the weather was favourable, as. indeed, it has been through- out the holidays, the chief streets presented quite an animated appearance. The number of persons wandering on the shore and on the promenades on the following days indi- cated that the boarding and lodging-houses were well-patronized. We understand that, for instance, the two hydros were well filled, whilst the Marlborough was in a similar condition. And this despite the fact that Easter fell early this year. Yet it was by no means the earliest possible appearance of the festival. It can occur so early as March 22nd, but it very rarely comes so soon. Easter last occurred in March in 1894, when it fell on the 25th. It will next occur on March 23rd in 1913. If regarded purely as a holiday a late Easter-it can occur so late as April 25th-is preferable to an early one, as the very early days of spring are always unpleasantly variable in weather, and gener- ally the country has donned gayer robes, and I y is altogether more delightful in April than it is in March. Early or late, Easter is a wel- come break to men and women who have worked through the winter, and even in March much pleasure may be obtained at the seaside. The religious services on Good Friday in the churches were very we!l attended. The chief service was that known as The Three Hours," from noon till 3 p.m., in St. Thomas's, when the Vicar delivered appro- priate addresses to a devout congregation. The service held in the evening at the Parish Church was remarkably well attended, whilst St John's was fairly crowded. On the fol- lowing day a goodly number of ladies was busy changing the aspect of the churches, in preparation for the Queen of Festivals, and the result in each case was highly satisfac- tory. The various decorators were the following. PARISH CHURCH.—Mrs Lewis Jones, chancel and window Miss Roberts, Fair- holme, pulpit and windows; Miss Edwards, North Wales, font and window Miss Corbett Jones, Miss Griffiths, Miss Evans (Princes St) Miss Lizzie Evans, Miss May Davies windows. Beautifu1 flowers were provided for the altar vases by Mrs John Foulkes. ST. THOMAS'.—Altar Vases, Mrs Tidswell and Mrs Copley Sacrarium, Mrs Storey Choir Stalls, Mrs Roebuck, Miss Lloyd. Miss Evans and Miss Gladys Lloyd; Pulpit, Miss Trousdell Windows and Gas Stand- ards, Governesses and pupils at Arcville College and Blencathra Font, Misses Perks. S. JOHN'S.—Pulpit, Miss Geary and Mr S Geary; Font, Mrs and Miss Webb; Standards, Misses Wadlow Windows, Misses Webster and Brongle Vases, Mrs Insull Coping Stone, Mr and Mrs Grosvenor Chancel, Mrs Asher, Miss Embrey and Miss Vaughan. 0 ST. ANN'S.—Mrs Tayleur, Miss Webster, Miss Burd, Miss Chadwick, Miss Godby, Mrs Roberts, Mrs Evan Jones &o, 'ahI
Chester Eisteddfod. The Easter Crown Eisteddfod on Monday attrac- ted large numbers of Welsh visitors. The Sheriff of Chester (Mr Cecil Davies) presided over the afternoon meeting, Dr Emrys-Jones, Manchester, being the conductor. Four choirs had entered for the chief choral competition for male voices for a prize of £ 20, and a silver crown, but the Manchester Orpheus Prize Glee Society, (conducted by Mr W S Nesbitt) was the only one that appeared. The test piece was Trysorau'r Dyfnder," and after a highly meritorious rendering of the work this choir was awarded a prize of A;10 and silver crown. Other awards were --Baritone solo. J R Davies, Cefn Mawr Welsh recitation, Evan Thomas, Liverpool pianoforte sole, J J Parry, Holywell juvenile choir contest, Treflawnyd Juvenile Choir, conducted by Mr Arthur Wi ms; soprano solo, Nellie Lewis, Bootle. At the evening meeting Colonel Corn wallis-West presided over a crowded audiencg, being accompanied by Lady Olivia Fitz- patrick and the Mayoress of Chester. The chief competition of the evening was a choral contest for mixed voices, for a prize of ten guineas and silver- plated cup The competingchoirs were Grosvenor Park, Chester, Hanley Welsh Choral Society, and Wedgwood Choir, Crewe. The prize fell to the last-named choir, conducted byMrG Timms. The pianoforte solo competition was won by Ethel Briggs, Manchester, and the English recitation by Morris Granger.
JAPANESE LOANS. The Mini ster of FiiKuieo took ad rlUltnge on Saturday of tlio sta: tJ of tho minUet to make I." 0 issues of bonds ~<,in» of over six million yen fnr railway construction, and tho other of 1.5U0.000 ven lor public; works III Formosa, llot!I'i,ue: aJ'( to l.)l'ar IIILol'('t at live per cent. The whole of the bonds were handed to the Bank of Japan at 83 36 per hundred yen.
ROYAL ALEXANDRA HOSPITAL AND CONVALESCENT HOME. Their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Wales have graciously consented to visit Rhyl on Monday the 12th of May next, to open the new buildings of the Royal Alexandra Hospital, which have been erected at a cost of over R40,000, and of which the Foundation Stone was laid by Her Majesty Queen A lexandm in 1894. The Committee of the Hospital are very anxious that. the comparatively small amount, some £ 2,500, which is still required for the building fund should be raised before the Royal visit, so that the Hospital may then be opened free of debt. With this object there will be a Presenta- tion of Purses by children to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales at the opening Ceremony, which will take place at 1 p.m., in a spacious Marquee in the Hospital grounds, each purse containing not less than £ 5. The charges for admission to the reserved and numbered seats in the Marquee will be one guinea, but the children who present the purses, and one person in charge of each child will be admit- ted free. The Committee also wish to make it as widely known as possible that a lady has generously offered £50 towards making up the deficiency in the building fund if ten similar sums can be obtained before the I Opening Day. Donations to enable the Committee to claim the fulfilment of this kind offer will be gratefully received by the Hon. Secretaries, either of whom will readily give further information if desired. They would also like to know as soon as possible the names of those who desire to take part in the Presentation of Purses to the Princess of Wales. Silk purses of appropriate design will be supplied by the Committee. It, may be mentioned that this is one of the very few existing Seaside Hospitals for chil- dren and it would be difficult to over-esti- mate the beneficial effects of pure sea air in the cure of certain forms of disease. Every year over 700 patients are received, mostly from the large towns of Staffordshire, Che- shire, Shropshire, Warwickshire, Lancashire and other English Counties, and numbers of weak and suffering children are restored to health. An earnest appeal is now made to all who sympathize with this good work, which has been honoured with such special marks of Royal interest and sympathy. ARTHUR MESHAM, Chairman of Committee. R. W. WILLIAMS WYNN, R. M. HUGH JONES, Hon. Secretaries.
RHUDDLAN. Death of an Old Inhabitant. On the 16th nIt, the death took place of Mrs Mary Wynne. of Church St, widow of Mr Charles Wynne, of Ffordd Criccin. The deceased had been in failing health for some time, and was carefully attended during her illness by her daughter. She had rearhed the age of 85 years, when she died. The funeral took place on the 20th, and was attended by a large number of the general public, showing the great respect in which deceased was held in Rhuddlan. Amongst the family present were Mr Thos. Wynne (Rhyl) son, Mrs C Hughes (Flint;, Mrs Prudence Jones and A Jones (Broughton), Mrs Ellis (Rhyl), Mrs Jane Jones (St. Asaph), ar d Miss E Wynne (Rbudd- lan), daughters. The service at the house was conducted by the'Rev B Evans, and in the church and at the graveside by the Vicar (Rev X W Vaughan). The "Dead March" was played by the organist (Mr T Davis). Wreaths were sent by Miss Wynne (Llanrwst), Miss Evans (Bryn- ffynnon), by members of the family, and others. The Parish Church. An English Service was held on Good Friday morning, and a Welsh Service in the evening, the Vicar officiating at both services. On Easter Day there were four celebrations of Holy Coram union, at 8, 10, 11, and after the Evening service, and the number present at each celebration far exceeded preceding years. The choir (under the leadership of Mr Ed. Enns) sang anthems for the occasion, Mr T Davies being at the organ. The Vicar officiated at all the services. Vestry. On Wednesday, the 9th inst, the annual Vestry takes place, for the appointment of Church officials &c. Football. On Easter Monday the Rhuddlan Football journeyed to Llanfair PG., to take-part in the Football Competition at that place. The team was composed as follow3 :-Goal, R T Jones backs, Phillip Evans and Jas. Hughes; half-backs, Ber- nard Jones, H Pritchard, and W T Jones for- wards, T A Jones, W Jones, T E Griffiths. Jos. Pickering, and R Twist LinesmaD, Chas Jones Although having been drawn a bye in the first round, they were obliged to play in that round, and met Penygroes, whom they defeated by 1 goal to nil. In the next round they met Llanfair P G., and as some members of that team were also members of the Committee (who were the court of appeal), Rhuddlan objected to play, and finally walked off the field. Other clubs did the same, as they were of opinion that a club composed of several committee-men would not grant them fair-play, committee-men being supposed to be a kind of court for the players to appeal to, should they be dissatisfied with the composition or play of an opposing team. Band of Hope Entertainment. On Thursday evening an entertainment was given at the Boys' School by the children attending the Church Band of Hope. In the afternoon the members partook of an excellent tea which bad been provided for rhem, when the following ladies presided at the tables :—Mrs Vaughan, The 'N iearage, and Miss Ethel Vaughan, assisted by Mrs Edward Evans, High Street, and Miss Walmsley, Marian \illas, the icar also being untiring in 'his efforts to see that all enjoyed the good things pro vided for them. The entertainment commenced at 7 30. I A raised platform bad been prepared for the children and they presented a most pleasing appearance, the scene being very picturesque. The programme, which wis slightly supplemented, opened with a sang by Miss Fanny Jones, who is a great local fa% ourite, possessing a sweet voice, who sang with her usual good tasto The British Tar." Then Mr Edward Evans, another local favourite, followed, and sang in his usual effective style Llwybr y Wyddfa," Miss Annie Davies also rendering a song which was much appreciated. Miss Davies possesses a voice which is sweet and of good range, and is always well received. Then came a duet, Howel a Blodwen Joseph Parry), by Miss Fanny Jones and Mr Edward Evans, whose voices blended nicely, the rendering being very effective. The children then took np their parts, which consisted of a cantata, "The White Garland." Ttie recitations were taken by Miss Emily Davies, who took the part of Queen; Alice Davies, soloist; Florrie Jones, the Generous Scholar; Myfanwy Evans,- Perse- ve:'ence Iorwerth Evans, the Tardy Scholar; Alfred Devey, the Quarrelsome Scholar; Willie Davies, part song; Willie Roberts, the Selfish Scholar; Norman Jones, Punctuality. Ihe performance of the cantata passed off without a hitch, and considering that the whole was performed by children, it reflected the gi-etest credit on those who had been instructing them in their various parts, viz., Mr Edward Evans, conductor, and Miss Walmsley, accompanist. At the conclusion of the cantata the Vicar, the Bev T W \aughan, said he would not let the opportunity pass without expressing his deep sense of gratitude to Miss Walmsley and Mr Ed Evans for their self-sacrificing and faithful services in connection with the Baud of Hope meetings during the winter months. They had been most indefatigable in their endeavours to teach the children the cantata they had listened to that night, as well as to instil into their minds the habits of temperance, thrift, good behaviour, and all that tended to the promotion of their moral and spiritual welfare. The attendance at the meetings during the session had been excellent. Miss Walmsley, by presiding at the piano, had given valuable assistance, and Mr Edward Evans had been untiring in his efforts to teach the children. He had no need to tell them that the per- form ince that night reflected the greatest credit upon Miss Walmsley and Mr Evans, as the rendering of the cantata was in every respect highly satisfactory. He desired to thank them most heartily fnr their services and co-operation in this good work. He also desired to express his thanks to the ladies who had presided at the tea, as well as to all the others who bad rendered assistance that evening, and to all who had supported the Band of Hope by their presence that evening. Mr E Evans spoke a few words on behalf of himself and Miss Walmsley, and said it gave him great pleasure to be of some use in furthering the work promoted by the Band 0f Hope. The proceedings concluded with God Save h King." The Welsh Congregationalists. On Good Friday the annual Preaching Meeting in connection with the above denomination was held. The ministers announced to take part were the Revs J Machreth Rees, London, and Ben Davies, Panteg, Ystalyfeia. Mr liees, at the last moment, \ns una'de t°i take part owing to illness, and his place was filled by the R"V D R iberts, Llanuwchllyn. Tlw ruef'ting "omme1\c',Jd on Thursday evening, and c ;ntinurd throughout the following day, the preliminary part in the afternoon of Friday being taken by the Rev S Thomas, Newmarket. and in the evening by the Rev W Jones, St Asaph. All the services were well attended, and the preaching much appreciated. This meeting has been held annually for over 40 years, and there are some connected with the plare cf worship who have been present at each service during the whole of that time.
EASTER MEETING OF THE RHYL GOLF CLUB, The Easter Meeting of the Rhyl Golf Club has been of a very successful character. The club has now a membership of upwards of 150, and it is confidently expected that when the course is enlarged to 18 holes there will be a marked increase. The extension is contemplated. The links are considered to be the best in North Wales, and no club can boast of a more delightful situa- tion, the course being situated in an ideal position, while the air is most invigorating. The entry for the Easter meeting were the largest yet received, and in every way the gathering was most success- ful. Mr J Wild acted as hon sec, and under his direction everything passed oft well. Handicap Medal Competition for Mr R Bromley's prize. The finalists in the Monthly Medal Com- petition from October to March to play off in this event for the Club prize, value £3 Gross H'cap Nett Mr E A Neele 96 10 gg Mr J Hli Allen 103 16 78 Mr .T W Naylor 99 9 90 Mr C C G Roberts 107 17 90 Mr J R L Muspratt 98 8 90 Mr A W Dando 103 12 91 Mr E J Thompson 109 18 91 Mr J Duncan Miller 103 12 91 Mr A M Fairbairn ill is 92 Mr F E Turner 105 12 93 Mr Joshua Davies 113 19 94 Mr W Graice 108 13 95 iNi rF, Hutton 99 4 95 Col Campbell 106 10 96 Mr H N Williams 109 13 96 Mr S G Hooper 107 11 96 Mr W Duffus 108 7 101 Mr R Bromley 122 20 102 MrPGibbs 114 11 103 Mr J Wild 105 2 103 .Mr F J Gamlin 142 26 116 Bogey Handicap Competition. Handicap limited to one stroke per hole. Prize presented by the oaptain of the Club (Captain E C W D Walthall. D.S.O.). Score: Mr C C G Roberts, 1 up Mr E Hutton, 6 dn Mr J R L Muspratt, 1 dn Mr H F Birley, 6 Mr E J Thompson, 1 „ Mr J VV Naylor, 7" Mr H N Williams, 2 Mr E A Neele, 7 Mr A M Fairbairn, 3 Mr P Gibbs, 7 Mr W Thomas, 3 Mr He Lawrence, 8 Mr S G Hooper, 3 „ Mr Col. Campbell, 9 Mr F S Turner, 5 Mr R Bromley, 9" Mr H G Stock, 5 „ Mr W Gracie, 10 Mr H P Williams, 5 Mr J Edgar, 11 iNIr Joshua Davies, 5 Mr F J Gamlin, 13 Medal Handicap Competition for prize presented by Mr J S Cuming: Gross. H'cap. Nett. Mr B C Lawrence 106 20 86 Mr F J Turner 98 12 86 Mr H G Stock 89 2 87 Mr A Hannah 100 12 88 Mr J R L Muspratt 97 6 91 Mr A L Roberts 115 24 91 Mr W Evans 102 11 91 MrPGibbs. 104 11 93 Mr E J Thompson 110 17 93 Mr R Bromley 113 20 93 M r J W Naylor .101 8' 93 Mr S G Hooper 107 11 96 In the handicap tournament by holes, limited to 18 strokes, the best eight scorers played with the ] following resultFirst round match play Mr E A Neele beat Mr B C Lawrence 3 to 2, Mr H P Williams beat Mr P Gibbs 2 and 1, Mr E Hutton beat Mr J Wild 4 and 2, and Mr Muspratt beat Mr H L Roberts 5 and 2. In the semi-final Mr E A Neele beat Mr H P Williams 5 and 3, and Mr Hutton beat Mr Muspratt 1 up. In the final Mr E A Neele beat Mr Hutton 3 and 1. In the Bogey Handicap Competition, limited to one stroke per hole (winner to hold the Piokop Dutton Challenge Cup for the year), the scores were as follows :— Mr W Buckshaw 2 down I Mr E J Thompson 7 d'n Mr B C Lawrence 3 Mr J W Naylor. ? Mr E Hutton .4 Mr W Evans .8,, Mr P Gibbs 6 Mr F S Turner 9 Mr A Hannah 7 Mr S G Hooper 9 Mr j D Miller 7 „
FOOTBALL NOTES. rBy OBSERVER], To-day (Saturday) the last of the season's Inter- nationals will be decided at Glasgow between England and Scotland. Scotland should win and secure the championship, with poor little Wales as wooden spoonists. Rhyl fared badly in their Easter Combination games, losing full points in both encounters. On Good Friday, Chester by the odd goal—the score reading 2-1—overcame Rhyl at toe Grange Eoad ground. It was a well fought game, and opened in sensational manner by Chester netting the ball in the first few minutes. This reverse stirred up the locals, but erratic shooting and want of understanding in front of goal pre- vented them scoring. Chester led at the interval by 1-0. During the latter portion of the game a repetition of the play in the first half transpired, each side scoring once. Rhyl were at a disadvantage in losing Jenkins' services, whilst McWalters and Hughes on the left failed to show up, and Harry Jones in goal was uncertain. Ogilvie at left full played his first game at home, but was not at his best. Chester had their strongest team out. They came and played with a determination to win and annex the coveted two points'—and obtained them. Wrexham fulfilled a postponed return fixture on Saturday with a full Cup team. Jenkins was included in the home ranks. He was the only change in the locals from the previous day's team. A fast and exciting game ensued, in which honours were easy at half time. The teams crossed over goal-less and even play ensued until seven minutes from time, when the visitors successfully negoc;ated a corner and scored. This they followed up a few minutes later with another goal, that completely beat the home custodian. Nothing further resulted, and Wrexbam were the winners of a spirited game by 2-0. Their victory was especially gratifying to them, as it practically assures them of the Combination champion- ship. It was a disappointment to local supporters to find their pets beaten in both games. However, there are I three games remaining, Oswestry, Bangor, and Nantwich respectively, to be played at home during April, and opportunity is thus afforded to make amends for these defeats. To-day Rhyl visit Birkenhead in a Combination fixture. A mid-week fixture with Witton Albion away will conclude their engagements in this tournament. At Bangor next Wednesday Rhyl meet Carnarvon in the final for the North Wales Coast Cup. They must not hold the "Carries" too cheaply, but make up their minds to win, and do it. Broughton United bent Druids in the Soames Charity Cup, and will now meet Rhyl in a semi-final of this com- petition on Wrexham Racecourse. Carnarvon are due here to-day (Saturday) in the last home League fixture. In view of Rhyl again meeting them on Wednesday it will prove an interesting game. Bangor away, to be fixed, will conclude the League engagements. Ihe L.ister M >nday F othall Competition was a huge success. Arrangements were complete, and gave every satisfaction, whilst there was no lack of willing helpers. Of the 32 entrants West Kirby was the only club that failed to turn up. The various ties were run off to time, and capital sport was witnessed. Crewe Athletic won the St Asaph Challenge Cup and first medals, with Llan, dudno Wolves runners up and second medallists. Rhyl Church Guild were the winners of the minor competition, annexing the "Rhyl" Challenge Cup and first medals, and beating Liverpool Orrell, the second medallists, by 1-0 after extra time. An innovation this year was the side-shows," where a brisk business was done. These features we hope to see augmented in fature years. On Monday at the Racecourse ground. Wellington beat Wrexham 1-0 in the Welsh Cup Final. It was a bitter pill for the Wrexhamites to swallow-to be beaten at home, especially as they had regarded a victory for themselves a foregone conclusion. They will have to console themselves with their share of the gate taken £ 217, which justified the selection of the Racecourse for the final.
DENBIGH. The Yeomanry. The anxiety that has been felt as to the where- abouts of the Denbighshire Yeomanry, of whom no word has been heard for a long time, will now be dispelled, for letters have just been received from the yeomen. One that has reached Chester is dated Klerksdrop, 5th March, and states that the Yeomanry were under orders to go with the illfated British convoy, but they were counter- manded at the last moment. Since that time they had not been out of the saddle. They were I temporarily attached to Colonel Hickie's and Colonel Greenfall's column, 2,500 strong. They went out after Delarey on Friday morning, and succeeded in recapturing a pom-pom and ten wagons. The trooper continues, "Next day after the convoy smash, we made a forced march of 48 miles, from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., to prevent Delarey crossing the Vaal and we succeeded, and marched the same distance back next day. We next marched after Delarey, Kemp, and Lillenberg all together in this district, so you may expect some grand captures soon with the Welsh boys after them."
Trout Fishing, Season 1902. \A/E have ^ust receivecl our new Stock for coming season VV comprising: My Rods, Lines, Flies, Wading Stockings, n Brogues, Casts, Fly Books, Reels, Landing Nets. Baskets, &c., &c. Best Trout Flies on drawn gut 1/- per dozen, guaranteed first quality No Old Stock to clear off. All kinds of River and Sea-fishing tackle in stock. ZD Largest Selection in North Wales. Try our special 3-yards Trout Cast 6d. Any makers' specialities if not in stock procured per return to order. Fishing Licences for Clwyd and Elwy. H. W. Roberts & Go, High-street, Rhyl, NearlyoppopsrofflCe. I j I Post Office. \S SPRING-CLEANING TIME I# ■9 every good housewife will soon be busy. Here is where we corns MK ■H along to help and take the larger portion of the work off your hands !■ V for a very moderate charge. Send for a copy of our NEW V B PRICE LIST, FREE. It will show you how to economise B ■ largely when you are on with a Spring Clean. We Jay ourselves out I H to meet this class of work, and have earned a big reputation. I ■ WE ARE UNDER ROYAL PATRONAGE, I ■ and know that in price, execution, and despatch, we can please you. ■ i DARTRY DYE WORKS, t M UPPER RATHMINES, DUBLIN. ■ ■ I W NOTE:—Goods returned CARRIAGE PAID if this paper it named to us. THE a PLEASES ALL. 8plendid Machines are Bold | "from* |j 25/" UP> H T!1E GRAPHOPHONE MAKES MERRY IN THE HOME. || It requires no skilled operator. Anyone H ran, with its aid, reproduce the music of H hands, orchestras, vocalists, and instru- m mental soloists. H There is nothing like it for an evening H .it home or in the social gathering. H On the Graphophone you can easily make and instantly reproduce records of II the voice or of any sound. fi The Graphophone won the Grand Prix B at the Paris (1900) Exposition, over all A| competitors. R 9 Write for "Special Catalogue ao." 1 COLUMBIA PRotioGRAPH CO. R 122, Oxford St., London, W. TERMS FOR ADVERTISING in the RHYL JOURNAL." Parliamentary and Board of Trade Notices, Is. per in County, Municipal Local Board, Poor Law, Joint Stock Legal and other Public Notices, Contracts, Tenders, Property Sales, &c., Gd. per line each insertion. Special Paragraph Advertisements, 6d. per line. Long Term Business Advertisements as per contract. Continuous Advertisements and Special Positions asjper contract. Entertainmen Sermons, Schools, Furniture and Stock Sales, and all other Advertisements not specified in the foregoing or following classes, 4d. per line each inser- tion Business and Entertainment Advertisements' DISPLAYED, 2s. 6d. per inch each insertion. Prepaid Advertisements. Houses Shops, Apartments, Farms, &c., To Let, Wanted, Articles Lost, Found, or for Private Sale, Servants or Situations, &c., Wanted Once Three. Not exceeding 24 word 1 0 2 0 30 1 6 3 0 and 6d for every additional seven words for first inser- andt hreepence per subsequent insert. No advertisement under 2s. booked. N.B.—This scale only applies to Prepaid Advertis- ments, and is not applicable to Announcements from Public Bodies, Educational, Bankruptcy, or Liquidation Advertisements, Business, nor to any other classes than those above enumerated. Births, Marriages, and Deaths, Is. for 3 lines. As no letter addressed to initials at a Post Office are delivered, Advertisers may have replies addressed ti Our office, 3 stamps being remitted to cover cost by those residing out of Rhyl, if we have to forward such replies Only bona-fide answers in writing admissible. Address" or "Apply" to Capital Letter, Number of Word, means applicants are not to apply personally at the Office, but by letter. All advertisements must be authenticated by name and address f sender. Whilst great pains are taken to secure the correct printing of Advertisements, the Proprietors will not b answerable for inaccuracies, nor for any consequence arising therefrom. Advertisers are requested to state distinctly the num- ber of insertions which is required for their Advertise- ments H0I10WAVS .C PlXtltS Jf 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 ? o 0 Jtr ".f> V 4 PILLS ARE A SURE HEMED7; They Cleanse the Blood of all Impurities, Tone the System, Strengthen the Nerves and Impart Cheerfulness to the Spirits. invaluable for all jfemale ailments* THESE FAMOUS PILLS ARE PURELY VEGETABLE; they contain no deleterious matter, and May be taken by the Most Delicate. HOLLOWAY'S PILLS AND OINTMENT Ase 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. W. H. Wilson, 6 MARKET STREET, FOR A GOOD SELECTION OF PORK Tripe, Cowheels, Sausages J Pork Pies, Trotters Brawn, Black Puddings, And all kinds of COOKED MEATS. Also HOT SOUP, BAKED POTATOES, and CREEN PEAS ready at 7 o'clock every night. (309 Worth a Guinea a Box ^FILLS^ FOR ALL Bilious and Nervous Disorders, Sick Headache, Constipation Wind and Pains in Stomach Impaired Digestion, Disordered Liver, AND Female Ailments. I AXNU AL SALESIX MILLION BOXES In Boxes, ]a. lid, and 2s. 9d. each, with full directions. The Is lid box contains 56 pills. Prepared only by the Proprietor— THOMAS BEECHAM, ST. HELENS LANCARSHIR* MoDeyLent Irivately I' From B10 Upwards Anl payable by instalments,or as may be mitasily arranged, ON PROMISSORY NOTE ONLY, 1\ And with or without sureties. NO PRELIMINARY FEES CHARGED. NO BILLS OF SALE TAKEN. PROMPT ATTENTION TO ENQUIRIES. The undersigned has been established since 1870 and has always conducted his business UNDER HIS OWN NAME. He has consistently endeavoured to act in a fair and straightforward manner, and bal received MANY HUNDREDS OF LETTERS Of APPRECIATION AND THANKS from those wbo have dealt with him. For evidence, see pamphlets which, with protpectog orms for advances, or any information desired, will be supplied, free of charge, on application eitbe' personally or by letter, to GEORGE PAYNE, Accountant, 3 CRESCENT ROAD, RHYL 1\J.,AIlt,S CrOUT PILLS I The only remedy in the world for GOUT .RHEUMATISM that relieves and cures complaints. Sure, safe, and effectual. The composition is purely vegetable. No restraint of diet during use. Ask for BLAIR'S COUT and RHEUMATIC PillS All Chemists and Stores at 111 & 29 per bo I Oarlisiifons HaoiMs. "Sir Henry Pinsonby is com- « manded toy the Quean to thank Mr. Darlington for a copy of hia Handbook." ire Nothing better could be wished for."— British Weekly. u Far superior to ordinary ;;ui.ies."—Dai y Chronicle. nritish Weekly. u Far superior to ordinary ;;ui.ies."—Dai y Chronicle. Visitors to London (& iiesldents) ehould uso DARLINGTON'S I « -»- rav A ikn JS* ma "A brilliant book."— LONDON ■ —■ AcademV- Awn By E, c. COCK & Enlarged Edition* —————————————————————- AcademV- Awn By E, c. COCK & Enlarged Edition* E. T. COOK, M.A. 5 NVI If? Wl £ 5 24 Maps and Plan* V ■ eo illustrations. Visitors to Brighton. Eastbourne, Hastings, Boumemoutbt Visitors to Brighton. Eastbourne, Hastings, Boumemoutbt Wye Vailey, Severn VaUsy, Bath, W<ston-enper-MarO» Malvern, Hsreford, Worcester, filowcester, Wctis, Brecon, Ross, Tintern, LiangoHen, Abel-ystv%,Yo, >owy;i, Barmouvn, Uoljaiiy, Harlech, Crlccieth, Pwltho"' t.lancuano, Rhyl, Bottws-y-eoed, fsle of Wi«ht, and islands should use DAKUkgton'S HANDBOOKS, le. each- *8., TH2 MOTELS OF THt WORLD. A handbook to the leading Hotels throughout the World. tians-ofiEn CARr tHCTCH & Co. London: SIMPKIN &GO' I he Iixiliciiy Bookstalls and all Booksellers. IIIICITOGRAIIIIS. BcclUtifnl Photographs of Scenery, Kviir.s, &r, ir Italy, Greecc. Turkey, Palestine, and EcyP4, also the English I.nkor, atnl North Walrs, is is. Od and 25. List Pest I ree.—DARLINGTON & CO., LLANGOLLEN. Printed and Published by PEARCE & JONES at 30 High Street, Rhyl, in the Parish 0 Rhyl, in the County of Flint 1
< £ 3? 0. R. L A WRENCE, M.P.S., I -44 Pharmaceutical Chemist by Examination, I HIGH STREET, RHYL (PC«W!S) 1 I Hill @ ^Prescription Dept.-Medicines ofFirst Quality, with prompt «Dd 1 jiU °| [ ctiit ii>) ntl( n i< i). jiie (ui leading features. Free Delivery to anypart \/t I Surgical Appliances and all Requisites or Invalids. A' I • Choice Perfumes. f jjH b "Photographic Department fTTT CAMERAS, ^1/ Dry Plates, P.O.P., Mounts, Albums. Telephone And every Requisite for lfflr Vo. 15. Amateur and Professional Photographers. Instructions Free to Purchasers. DARK ROOM FOR CHANGING AND DEVELOPING HIGH-CLASS CASH CHEMIST. Interesting to Owners of Pianos. The finest piano can be rendered unsatisfactory, and is sometimes spoilt by inefficient tuning, while even an inferior instrument in the hands of a Skilful Tuner can be GREATLY IMPROVED. For this important work my Thoroughly Practical Bxperience enables me to guarantee the best possible work at imoderate charges. Estimates for tunings and repairs, of all classes of musical instruments, free. A post card will secure the prompt and personal attention of Yours very truly, W. A. BEDDINGTON, Denbigh House, 16 Edward Henry Street, Rhyl. 2 39 NOTICE. SPECIAL SHOW Millinery, Mantles, and Costumes, Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday next. M. J. EDWARDS, COMPTON HOUSE. Clearance Sale OF HOUSEHOLD DRAPERY. f TALBOTT'S, 5 Queen Street. Saturday, March 15th, 1902. STAR SUPPLY STORES TEA SPECIALISTS. Greatest Retailers in Wales. Supply direct from Producer to Customer 14 Prices -1/6,1/8,1/10 and 2/- per lb. N.B.-ld. per lb. Reduction on 31b. Parcels. SPECIAL QUOTATIONS FOR LARGER QUANTITIES. These Blends are well-known throughout Wales, and cannot be equalled for Purity, Strength, aDd Sterling Value. A Guarantee. Any Goods bought at our Establishments not giving entire satisfaction, the money will be refunded or the goods exchanged, at the customer's option. NOTE THE ADDRESSES- STAR SUPPLY STORES, High Street, RHYL. Station Road, COLWYN BAY. Crown Square, DENBIGH. 7 MRS GREENHOUSE, Old-established SER VANTS' REGISTRY, 17 Water Street, is in immediate want of first-class Servants for Gentlemen's Families for England and W alJ PR.NTED NOTEPAPER (no Die Required 5 qrs FiDest Paper and 120 Envelopes prinited, 3s. 10 (Irs. do. and 240 Envelopes, 5s Cheaper at proportionate prices.—Journal, Rhyl IGHFIELD PARK. — ON SALE, Fifteen Plots of LAND, situate in the best part of the town, and ripe for building upon, as there is a demand for villas. If required, will advance to Builders, &c., at a low rate of interest.—Apply for plan to J. Foulkes, Highfield Park. (624 ra WO VILLA RESIDENCES at Hiehfield Park X. TO BE LET; Rental £ 34.—Apply, Mr Foulkes, HighfieM, Rhyl. (62 i rlro LET, Brentwood, SeaTBank Road, Rhyl—3 JL Entertaining Rooms, 6 Bedrooms, bathroom, ] Perfect Sanitation, well furnished with every 1 modern convenience, adjoining the Marine Lake, with South aspect and uninterrupted views ot the Vale of Clwyd Rent, £ 30. Apply to Mrs Green- balgh, Auburn House, Sea Bank Road, Rhyl. 230 TO LET from May 1st next, Splendid Business' Premises, situate in High Street, Rhyl, and near to the Railway Station, containing capital shop, suitable for any class of business, 2 Sitting rooms and 8 Bedrooms, Good Kitchen, &c.-Rent I £ 65 per annum. Apply -Fred Wallis, Auctioneer, Rhyl. 219 10 LET, Rydal Mount, a semi-detached Villa, -L with good Croquet Lawn, well planted with trees. The house contains 3 Entertaining Rooms, '!• E^ROOMS' Sewing Room, Box Room, Bath Room, (FITTED with hot and cold water), 2 Kitchens, 2 I antries, Wash House outside, &e. Rent £ 40. Apply, J. Roberts, 4 Queen Street. 204 HOUSES TO BE LET OR SOLD modern F CONVENIENCES, pleasantly situated. Rents J°mj- rto ALSO, several good plots of Building Land for Sale cheap.—Apply, W. J. Simcock, Architect, Surveyor, and Valuer, N. & S. Wales Bank Chambers, Rhyl, (146 TO SOLD, by Private Treaty, a desirable Plot of Land in the central part of Rhyl, and within a minute s walk of the Sea.—Particulars at Alexandra Hotel. 292 TO LET — Bod Arthur and Bod Meurig.Bath Street, Rhjl. Superior private residences, each containing three entertaining rooms, nine bedrooms, dressing rooms, &c., with all modern conveniences.- Apply Messrs T. Foulkes and Son Builders, 71 West Parade, or Mr J Shaw Green. 11 Mill Street, Warrington. 142 RPO BE LET—Cleaveland House, No. 19 Queen X Street, Rhyl. The house is situated close to the beach. Rent £ 35. To view and further particulars apply to Miss Alsopp, the present tenant, 278 I
ABERGELE SPECIAL POLICE COURT. Wednesday.—Before Mr T W Mason and Dr Wolsten- holme. A Drunken Musician Assaulting the Police. James Stafford, an itinerant musician, was brought up charged witn being drunk and disorderly, and further with assaulting P.C. Pendlebury in the execution of his duty. Evidence was given showing that the officer, seeing the man in a drunken condition and behaving in a disorderly manner, ordered him out of town and took him beyond Sea road. Later he saw the man in a field, and took him along the road towards Llanddulas. As he was turning back the mau picked up a lot of stones and commenced to pelt him. Waiting until the prisoner had exhausted his ammunition" the officer closed on him, and with assistance locked him up. Stafford was sent to gaol for one month for the first offence, and for two months for the second. A Macintosh Lost and Found. Tbomas Williams, Moulder, Anchor House, Rhuddlan, was charged with stealing a macintosh, the} property of Mr John Roberts, son of Thomas Roberts, Criccin, huddlan. It appeared that the prosecutor and his brother hud a team of horses at the recent ploughing match at Bodoryn. While they were preparing the team to go home they laid their macintoshes on a lurry. When he returned the lurry had been driven away. William Williams, Castle Street, Rhuddlan, the driver of the lurry, finding the coats in the vehicle as he was driving home, and knowing they belonged t) Roberts sent them back by a boy to the field, telling the messenger to leave them in charge of Mr Roach at the refreshment tent. Wm. Owen, Morfa Lodge, the boy in question said he took the coats and left them outside the refreshment tent, and prisoner came and took them inside. That was the last he saw of them. Prosecutor saw the defendant wearing the coat that he bad missed at the Point to Point races on Tuesday and gave informat'on to P.C. Taaffe, who took prisoner into custody, and handed him to P.C. Pendlebury on Tuesday night at Rhyl. Defendant said he found the coat on the road, and had it in his pos?ession as he was walking with P.C. Hughes, of Trefnant, to Rhuddlan Bridge. P.C. David Hughes said that he did not see defendant wearing the coat nor tinding it. Defendant further said that he wore the coat on Satur- day at Rbyl, expecting somebody would identify it. He wore it for the same purpose at the point to point races. The case was dismissed, the magistrates remarking that the fact that prisoner had not removed certain dis- tinguishing marks from the inside of the coat was in his favour.
Miss Francos Stringer has been reappointed a chin chwurden of Shuttlevvorth Church, neat t \In'.
THE PRESS. The "Calendar" for Bangor Diocese is just out of the press. It is most carefully compiled by the Rev A 0 Evans, Inspector of schools, and excellently printed by the publishers—Messrs Nixon and Jarvis, Bangor, the price being Is. j