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ABERGELE PETTY SESSIONS. SATUR»A,S.—Before Messrs J H Roberts, M.P., W T Mason, T Evans, J D Jones, Major Hughes and Dr Wolstenholme. The Usual List: A Teetotaller's Exouse. For being drunk in Market Street, on Oct 2, Thomas Williams, labourer, The Lodging-house, was fined Is and 5s 6d costs. It was stated that this was the first time defendant had been up during the past three years. P.O. Ambrose was informant, and defendant pleaded guilty. Hugh Davies, labourer, Water Street, and John Jones, waterman, were also summoned by P.C. Ambrose for being drunk in Market St., on Oct 2, Davies also being charged with being disorderly at the same time. Defendants were each fined 2s 6d and 8s 6d costs.—Dr. Wolstenholme (to the defendant Jones) Have you not been teetotaller for a long time 1 Defendant Yes, and I would have been then but for a pain in my side (laughter). Benjamin Davies, labourer, Bronberllan, pleaded guilty to a charge of being drunk in Market Street on Oct 10. P C. Ambrose was again the informant, and defendant was fined 2s 6d and 5a 6d costs. John Evans, labourer, Castle Place, was fined a similar amount (8s altogether) for being drunk in Market Street on the same date, P.C. Pendlebury proving the case. John Evans, plasterer, Market Street, was summoned by P.C. Pendlebury for being drunk at St George on Oct 13. Defendant sent a letter explaining his absence from court, and pleading guilty.—P.C. Pendlebury said that at about 10 p.m. on the date in question he saw defendant staggering along in the direction of Abergele under the influence, and subse- quently he found him lying full length across the road.—It was stated that there had been no case against defendant since 1899, and he was let off with a fine of 2s 6d and 7s 6d costs. Richard Owen, Dafarn-y-Pwll, failed to answer a charge of being drunk and disorderly in Market Street on Oct 16, and on the evi- dence of P.C. Pendlebury was fined 2s 6d and 9s costs, it being defendant's first offence since 1898. The Bull Hotel License. Mr Joseph Lloyd, Rhyl, asked the Bench to grant the license of the Bull Hotel to William Thomas, the present tenant of the house and brother of the late Mrs Bushnell, the former licensee. Mr Lloyd having explained the circumstances under which applicant had become the tenant to the house, the Chairman said they all knew Mr Thomas, and recognised him as a suitable person to whom to grant a license. In the present case the Bench were quite willing to grant the application, but they wished it to be understood, especially as a new Licensing Act was coming into operation, that in future such applications as this must be made on the date fixed by law for the purpose, namely, at the licensing sessions. -Mr Lloyd Whatever the law may be under the new Act, I think we are pursuing the usual course in the present instance.—The Chairman I just mention this, because what we want is uniformity of practice.—Mr Lloyd: How do you prftpose to deal then, when a licensee dies P—The Chairman We shall always consider the advisability of granting a temporary license until the annual licensing day. Caught almost in the Act. Edward Hughes, labourer, Ffordd Groes, Llanfairtalhaiarn, was charged with attempting by unlawful means to take salmon from the Elwy river on Oct 13.—Mr F J Gamlin, Rhyl, prosecuted on behalf of the Clwyd and Elwy Fishery Board, and defendant pleaded not guilty.-John Evans, river watcher, in the em- ploy of the Fishery Board, stated that at about six o'clock on the evening in question, whilst on duty at the weir, Llanfair, he saw defendant in the middle of the weir with a gaff (produced) in his hand, with which be was attempting to catch salmon. Witness went up to defendant, and taking the gaff from him, told him he would be prosecuted. Defendant replied "You can't, because I did not catch a salmon." Defendant, who would not be sworn, said he was simply crossing the river from one path to another, but would not explain why it was that he had a gaff in his possession at the time. A fine of 5s. and costs was imposed, the whole amounting to 21 9s 6d, Robert Roberts, labourer, Minafon, Llanfair- talhaiarn, was charged with a similar offence at the same date and place, but at a different hour, Mr Gamlin again prosecuting.—It was atate'd that defendant was interrupted by the watcher before he succeeded in his operations, and that he had since expressed sorrow for the offence. Another fine of 5s. and 1:1 4s 6d costs was imposed. Breach of the Sheep Regulations. R Hughes, Lletty Watkin, Bettws-yn-Rhos, was summoned for having between September 27th and October 8th committed a breach of the regulations under the Diseases of Animals Act, by failing to have a number of sheep dipped within the prescribed time after their removal into the county of Denbigh.—Defen- dant pleaded guilty.—The Magistrates' Clerk (Mr Oliver George) remarked that it was right that defendant should be given to understand the seriousness of such an offence. He was liable to a fine of £ 5 for each animal.—Inspec- tor Roberts said defendant could not reasonably plead ignorance, seeing that the license which he obtained for the removal of the sheep con- tained the information he ought to have acted upon.—Defendant sought to excuse himself on the ground that he failed to have the sheep dipped within the proper time, because, coming straight off the mountains, they were "regular" wild, and he had a lot of trouble to keep them together.—Inspector Roberts thought it desi- rable that the Bench should hear the evidence in this case, as it was very difficult for them to carry out the:Act unless farmers assisted them. As a rule the farmers were very good in this res- pect, but in this particular case no notice what- ever of the sheep having been brought into the county was given to the police.—P.C. Bithell stated that on Oct 8 he visited defendant's farm and enquired about the sheep which he had recently purchased, the number being 20. Defendant replied that he did not think it necessary to inform the police of their arrival, and he admitted also that they had not been dipped, as was required by the regulations affecting the removal of sheep from one area to another.—The Chairman said the Bench wished defendant to remember that he had been guilty of a rather serious offence, but this time he would be let off with a fine of 5s and 8s 6d costs. The conscientious Objector A Cood Record Broken. Edward Thomas, grocer, Esmor, applied on conscientious grounds for a certificate of ex- emption from vaccination in respect to his son, who was born in August last.—Mr Mason You say you conscientiously believe, &c., but have you any particular reasons for making this application ? Is it on ac- count of the child's health at all ?-Applicant: I have stated my reasons.—The Chairman I suppose you know the seriousness of the risk you are running ?—Mr Mason Not only that, but the seriousness of the risk the community at large are put to ?-Applicant replied that he did not think that had any- thing to do with the application.—Dr Wolsten- holme Think of the millions that have been spent as a result of smallpox outbreaks because of non-vaccination.—The Chairman Still you say you have taken into consideration all the circumstances ?—Applicant Yes.- The Chairman As you conscientiously object to vaccination the application is granted. But I must express, on behalf of the Bench, our great regret that you should see fit to take the course you have done.—Dr Wol- stenholme It is the first application we have had of that sort, and up till now we have been congratulating ourselves upon the sensible view that people have taken of this matter. If you had had a hundredth part of the experience I have had of smallpox and of the folly of non-vaccination, you would never regret having the child vaccinated. I have stamped out two epidemics in one parish. The Clerk Will you after all take the advice of the Bench. —Applicant I will take the certificate. If I think differently the child can be vaccinated when he has grown up.-Dr Wolstenholme You would never have come into court on such an errand if you had had a fraction of my experience. There may come a day when you will wish yuu had not asked for this certificate. Doing" Chester Raoes" on the Highway. Peter Evans, Bryn Kendrick, Llanfair- talhaiarn, was summoned for having on Oct. lith furiously ridden a horse along Chapel Street, -Defendant pleaded not guilty.— Inspector Roberts stated that on the evening of the date in question he was standing at the ap- proach to the police court wken defendant came riding along as fast as ever the horse could go, and several children were in the road at the tjme Defendant admitted that he touched the horse a bit at the start, and the result was that, being a bit spirited, it got excited. Bu& he maintained that he was not riding along t. the danger of anybody. He held the animal in as well as he could.—Inspector Roberts There was no holding in at all. He was going Chester races at full gallop, and was simply enjoying it. And he is not the only one that indulges in this sort of thing. I shall have to fetch some more of them up.—Defendant was fined 5s. and 6s. costs. A Straying Donkey. Michael McCormick, Bettws-yn-Rhos, was summoned for allowing a donkey to stray on the highway at Bettwson the night of October 6th.-Defendant pleaded guilty, and P.C. Rowlands, who proved the case, said that on previous occasions he had turned this particular animal into defendant's yard at nights.— Defendant was fined Is and costs, 8s 6d altogether. A Negligent Driver. John Burgess, Llawes-y-Coed, Bettws-yn- Rhos, was summoned by P C Rowlands for failing to have proper control over a horse and cart whilst in charge of the same,and defendant, pleading guilty, was fined 2s. ad. and 4s. 6d. costs.
Yr Eisteddfod Genedlaethol (?). Am ei henaint nac ymhonwch !—ai g%^vyl Gwalia yw hon, d'wedwch ? Swn a gwedd Seisnigeiddiwch 'Rwan a'i try'n estron trwch Mae'n dwrw am wneud arian !—denu pres, Dyna y prif amclln A daeth y 'Steddfod weithian Yn ail i gOr 'ysgol gan Enhuddir dawn llenyddiaetb,—rhyw ail le Roir i lais barddoniaeth Cwrdd i arwyr cerddoriaeth Yn awr yw-i hyny'r aeth Fe gawn 'gvmanfa ganu'—i wibiaid, Nid i feibion Cymru I Hyrddio'n llwyd y beirdd yn llu Wna eu bylldod o'r neilldu I Un wedd fI.'r awenyddion,—i'r un wal Cornelir llenorion Hurtia'u swydd—rhaid tewi a son Gan y twr Sais gantorion Yfed nerth ein 'Steddfod ni-wna gwirion Bwyllgorau'n llawn coegni; O'u rhaib am aur byw mae hi Ar riniog dor trueni. A dderfydd ei hardd yrfa,—a'i hurddas Fel barddol feithrinfa ? Heddyw a ddaeth yn ddi-dda Hen goleg meibion Gwalia ? P'le mae Gorsedd 'Hedd' a'i bawl,-fa o urdd I feirddion pencerddawl ? A ph'le mae hoff eilio mawl Anrhydeddu'r Duw haeddawl 1 A yr yr aur a'r arian.-a thwrw Bytheiriol Sais weithian, Olud gwell o wlad y gan, A'r hwyl o'n hen wyl wiwlan ? O'i ras hael caed lor Ei sedd-yn frenin Cyfrinach yr Orsedd, Yn nbeml y bardd boed symledd, A'daw'r Ion a. llawnder hedd. Medi 12fed, 1902. PENFRO.
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I RHUDDLAN PARISH COUNCIL. THE HARVEST FESTIVAL MISTAKE. The monthly meeting was held on Monday evening at the Boys' School, after the termina- tion of the Bible Society meeting, the pro- ceedings not being over until a late hour. Mr John Roberts (vice-chairman) occupied the chair, the other members present being Messrs R C Enyon, W Conwy Bell, R C Thompson, W Morris, John Jones, and the Clerk (Mr Jas Kilner). Mr Bell Exonerates Himself. The minutes of the previous meeting were read by the Olerk and confirmed. Before proceeding with the business on the agenda, Mr Bell asked the indulgence of the Council to refer to a matter which was brought up at the last meeting arising out of the letters then read from the Nonconformists re the harvest thanksgiving day, and more particularly to the remarks of Mr John Jones thereon. He looked at the whole difficulty as having arisen through a misunderstanding. No one regretted more than himself that the Council had failed in its attempt to remedy matters in that respect. They all knew that he had taken a prominent part in favour of the plan of having only one day set apart on which Church and Chapel could unite, but they as a Council failed this time, and he thought a big mistake had been made somewhere. The Nonconformists were not to blame in the matter, for he was inclined to think that they had been mis- informed in some way or other. They would recollect that when the Parish Council met to consider the subject that two dates were mentioned as suitable for holding the services, viz., Sept 24th or Sept 26th. Some objection was made to them, but it was ultimately passed that the Parish Council desired to suggest that one of those should be fixed upon, .9 and it was decided that a communication to that effect be sont to the Nonconformists, intimating that the Council left it to the majority as to which of those two days should be observed. Instead of adopting either of these dates the Nonconformists fixed upon a later one, and sent a communication to the Council that they, being al majority, had decided on a date. Of course, they had a perfect right to fix a day, but they had been misled if they thought they were acting in accordance with the suggestion of the Parish Council, for the suggestion made merely referred to the decision of the majority regard- ing the two dates named. Some remarks which he made at the meeting previous to the last one seemed to have been made the most of, especially by Mr John Jones. That gentleman had got an idea into his head that he (Mr Bell) had used insulting language towards theNoncon- formists. He felt Mr Jones' remarks very much, as the sentiments attributed to him by that gentleman respecting Nonconformists were altogether at variance with his known opinions and actions. He desired to live in harmony with all, and expressed surprise that Mr Jones had put such a construction upon his remarks. Some warmth was no doubt exhibited on both sides in connection with the matter under discussion, but he had no ill-feeling whatever, and regretted that Mr Jones should do so much in the direction of creating ill- feeling. Mr Jones referred to the action of the Nonconformists in fixing the harvest thanks- giving day, and still maintained that it was in accordance with the decision of the Parish Council. Referring to what Mr Bell had said, he was unable to change his opinion regarding that gentleman's references to Nonconformists. He was surprised himself to hear them, as he had always found Mr Bell most courteous and willing to assist Nonconformists. But he thought the term "blue-eyed monster" A Member Green-eyed monster. Mr Jones: Well, "green-eyed monster," as applied to Nonconformists was such as he could not allow to pass without raising a protest, and he maintained that it was a most improper term to use. Mr Bell had no doubt done his best to arrive at a proper understanding on this harvest fastival day, but he declared that the Council went the wrong way about it. Why should the Vicar have been present on the occasion when that suggestion of a date was made ? There were no Nonconformists present, and he maintained all should be treated alike. It was a mistake for one or two to settle these matters outside before coming in to the meeting. If it was desired to come to an agreement next year he suggested that representatives of all sections should meet the Parish Council. Mr Bell declared that the term referred to by Mr Jones as objectionable was not applied to Nonconformists, but used in a general sense. The words he used were to the effect that whether it was Church or Chapel, it was a pity the green-eyed monster should be so prominent. The remark was innocent enough. Mr Jones It has caused some consternation amongst Nonconformists. Mr Bell You seem to be making the most fuss about it, and if it was not for that, nothing further would have been heard about it. I had not the slightest intention of injuring any- body's teelings. With regard to arranging matters outside before coming into the room, the first I knew of this subject was when 1 saw it on the agenda at the time. I think Mr Jones should be more cautious in his remarks. Mr Jones The Nonconformists of this country are amongst the most loyal subjects of the King, and they are being slighted on all sides. That has been the case in this instance, and I mean to protest against it. Mr Enyon referred to the remarks about arranging things outside, and said that he had not seen anyone on the occasion mentioned by Mr Jones. Mr Jones: Well, I heard you had been talking about it. Mr Enyon What you heard is nothing to go by. Mr Bell: That is where the bungling comes in, by acting on hearsay. Mr Thompson also declared that he had not been guilty of the offence named by Mr Jones, and was sorry to say that he was absent from that most important meeting He moved they go on with the business of the meeting. Mr W Morris, as chairman of the Council at that time, said the reason he called that meeting was on account of the desire of the Parish Council (as shown in the minute book) of fixing a day for general thanksgiving, and he had not consulted with anyone. The Chairman Resumes. ? In fproposing that Mr W Morris be again asked to act as chairman of the Council, Mr Bell expressed his sorrow at anything he said being the cause of Mr Morris' resignation. They were a little excited on that occasion, and perhaps said things which caused some irritation. What he said then was not intended as a slight on the chairman, but more as a jocular remark. He hoped Mr Morris would agree to take the chair. Mr Enyon seconded, and Mr Thompson cordially supported, remarking that if Mr Morris took the office once more, they would overlook the irregular way in which he had resigned. Mr Morris, after demurring a little, was at last prevailed upon to re-occupy the position, and explained satisfactorily the reason how Mr Bell had been misled to make the remarks which led to his resignation. Lectures on Gardening and Poultry Keeping The Chairman referred to this question having been adjourned to that meeting in order to ascertain if there was a real desire in the town and district for these lectures. After inquiring he had found that they would be appreciated generally. All they as a Council had to do was to provide a room efficiently heated and lighted. Mr Jones agreed with the Chairman,and said he knew of several who would welcome these lectures. Mr Thompson proposed that the Council accept the offer by Bangor College to supply lecturers on these subjects, as be thought that a great deal of good would result therefrom. i Instead of disturbing their equanimity over the harvest thanksgiving and resignations, &c, they would do more good by being a little enthusiastic on matters of this sort. Mr Jones seconded, and it was agreed to. It was also passed, on the motion of Mr Bell, seconded by Mr Thompson, that the arrange- ments in connection therewith should be left in the hands of the Chairman and the Clerk. The Chairman desired to make it known that they would be delivered either in English or Welsh. Lighting, &c. The Clerk submitted the lighting account for the past year, which showed a balance in hand of 91 Is 8d, although a new lamp-post had been provided. After some discussion it was decided to fix two new lamps, one about the centre of Election Row, and the other one at Tan'r- eglwys, Messrs Jno Roberts and J Jones to choose the most suitable positions. Attention was called by Mr Thompson to the Coronation accounts which were submitted at the last meeting, and which showed a balance of RI 16s. It had been brought to his know- ledge that several of the women engaged to do some work on that occasion had not been paid. He would suggest that this balance be divided amongst them. It appeared that these persons were engaged by ;the Ladies' Committee, and in order to obtain fuller information on that point it was decided that the matter be left over.
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