INcttional Telephone-No.7. Telegrams: SHEFFIET,I), RHYL." Alfred Sheffield & Son FURNISHING Ironmongers, Builders' Merchants, Silversmiths, Cutlers and Hot=water Engineers, WELLINGTON ROiD, RHYL. Awarded Three Silvex Medals at the Denbighshire and Fliritfliire Agricultural Society's Show, 1904. NEW GOODS for the coming Season. OUR SPACIOUS SHOWROOMS arc now complete with the latest and most up-to-date Standard, Table, Hall, Bracket, Wall, Hanging, Keading and Hand LAMPS also Carriage and Gig Lamps. A SPLENDID SHOW OF THE LATEST TILE REGISTERS AND PATENT BARLESS FIRE GRATES, Tile Hearths and Mantel Registers, Mantel Pieces in wood, marb.e, iron, and enamelled slate all shown en suite in combination to suit the Cottage or the Mansion.] TII CKLKBKATED g iiera-'d FiÎty :Range per cent. WITH p _;TEr of fueJ. S E L L-, L I F T I N FIRE. A LARGE STOCK OF "HERALD," EUlt," RHYl" RANGES WAPEHOUS THE ECONOMY and SIMPLICITY of the HERALD RANGE makes it THE REST IN THE MARKET TO-DAY. A. S. & Son will be pleased to wait on intending purchasers, to give them the benefit of their advice. They have a reputation throughout Berth Wales for Grate-setting and Curias of Smokey Chimneys, and will be pleased to send an experienced man any distance on receipt of letter or telegram. ZD SPECIALITIES SANITARY WOiiK. PLUMBIKG IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. ACETYLENE, GAS AND HOT WATER INSTALLATIONS- ESTIMATES FREE. SEE TESTIMONIALS. Electric Bella and Telephones. Oil?, Paints and Varnishes. ^Finest braild Of Petroleum in bulk or cask. Agents for Pratt's A1 Motor Spirit. New Season's Stock of Slow Combustion and Oil Heating Stoves, suitable for Churches, Chapels, Shops, &c. Latest designs. Guias and Ammunition. Rifles. A n RHYL. n i ..dJ J n ki <, J. ;L II GIJ:8S CiL': MONEY LENT .i mv ATEL Y II £ 5 up to 21,000. To Farmers. Tradesmen, Professional Gentlemen, Hotel and Lodging-House Keepers, and to all responsible Householders worthy of credit, upon note of hand alone, in any palt of England or Wales. £ £ Loan 5 to repay 5 15 10 „ 11 10 20 ,,23 0 30 34 10 „ 50 „ 57 10 „ 100 „ 115 0 [Extra charges are made in cases where considered necessary. Larger Amounts in proportion. Monthly 01 Quarterly Payments taken. Special terms arranged to suit borrowers' own convenience. Strictly confidential guaranteed Letters wiil have immediate attention. Prospcctus free on application. Call or write in coufickuco to the National Loan Society, 19 Queen St., Wrexham. Head Office: 11 CORPORATION STIIET, MANCHESTER (Registered Office*). mr,rm<v?r! t! H'MM u¡¡;¡.= -Æ. One in each district to ride and exhibit a sample 1C04 CNcle. IJ/Wfc for special offer. Highest grade fully warranted ■jj^ Brmah-triatBo Gyoles | \'S, latest Mortals, a to £ 6 ffP4 HEW ESMS?. iS° m 9QJ) SECOND-HAND CYCLES I||pp/t] vsP ai] makes, good as new, to £ 2. SO Great factory clearing sale at half factory prices. We send on fyM cipproval and allow TEEN DAYS' FREE TRIAL on HofcJL every cycle. Money with carriage charges refunded without question if not perfectly satisfactory. Bee* — taking orders froci sample machinc furnished Esm a Tfi-as, Prn&tei. Sewing Machines, Phonographs, Ac., at J): t '.i: prices. MEAD QYCLE COMRA NY Dept. 1 n:A. 85 to 37 Parana sirset, LIVERPOOL, and 19 to 21 Gharing Cross Road, Lf
m.; '1" THE NECESSITY OF |B § brushing your teeth morning and evening f H I becomes a pleasure if you use fe || fmmm I 'CARBOLIC I I Tooth Powder | I It ivcscrvcs icolb by thorough au4 | jjj pi | antiseptic cleansing, and also gives them | || g jf ths requisite polish without injuring the | j|| jjj | Od., i '<S-1/6 tins, from Chemists, Stores, C-c. | jg im F. C. Calvert Co., Manchester.
A Big' Mushroom. TO THE EDITOR OF THE RllYJ. JOURNAL. SIR,—Having seen in last week's Journal the account of the mild weather at Tan-y-Bryn and at Tretnant, I may say that at Glan-Aber, Vale Road, a fine healthy mushroom, 9 inches in circum- ference, was found in a small garden,within 2ft. of the footpath at the end of the Ty-To-Gwellt, last Thursday, which in my opinion speaks h:gh]y of the neighbourhood and of Glau-Aber soil. HEX GOLIAK,
Gilchrist Lectures, BONE AND MUSCLE. Notwithstanding the forbidding state of the elements, a goodly number assembled at the Town Hall on Monday evening to hear a lecture upon Bone and Muscle delivered by that justly popular lecturer Dr Andrew Wilson. The chair was occupied by Mr Llewelyn Jones, C.C., chairman of the St Asaph Board of Guardians, who in a few brief sentences urged the great necessity of the education of the body and hoped especially that the younger members of the audience would profit by the lecture, for a brilliant intellect was far better when agsocia- ted with a strong and healthy body. Dr Wilson emphasised the remarks of the chairman, and after alluding to the prevalent ignorance of the subject matter, proceeded to give a thoroughly interesting and masterful exposition of what perhaps might have been a dry as dust" subject in less efficient hands. Giving an illustration of a fish he showed the ground plan of the vertebrated kingdom, and by successive diagrams of frog, tortoise, bird, animal and man, proved conclusively that no fresh type was introduced by nature in her handiwork, but that she evolved the higher subject—man—entirely upon the same plan as tho lowest. Man was the only animal that could stand erect, and his was essentially a human frame. Some monkeys approached very near to that frame, but they were altogether 011 another branch of nature's tree. Dr Wilson gave illustrations of tho framework of the human body, with its many bones,and explained to his hearers the construction and use of the most important therof. Dealing largely with the spine, ho showed what might be termed tho mechanism of it, its division and appendages. What were legs and arms in man were either legs and wings, or hind legs and fore legs in other cases, as required for the plan nature was working out. The bird's wing contained the same bones as a man's arms and even the fingers were there although hidden by the covering skin. Mon- keys also had fingers, but man's was the per- fect hand. By the perfection of his hand man was enabled to carry out the thoughts of the brain. Every action was made possible by muscle, either voluntary or involuntary. Illus- trations of these were given, demonstrating their work and also those of the biceps. Fin- ally Dr Wilson contrasted the heads of the savage, tho negro and the white man, showing how nature had pushed the jaw farther and farther back until almost a. straight line could be drawn down the front of the head containing the higher developed brains. The lecture was diversified by anecdotos illustrative of the subject, and although it was lengthy it was not for an instant wearisome. Rather did it give a desire to know more of so jL intoreeting a subject. Dr Eyton Lloyd moved a hearty vote of thanks to lecturer and chair- man, which was unanimously carried.
Soaking does half the wash, with Fels. Naptha. Half rubhinp". O No boiling. Half danta^e to clothes. Go by the b-ok. Fe!s-N.>iha 39 \V,]son street London EC
The Tyranny of Noises. TO TUY. EDITOR OF THE P.IIYL JOURNAL. SIR,—1 am glad to perceive that a number of noble-minded men and women, with a proper and tender solicitude for peor suffering humanity, are about to petition Parliament to pass a law to aba'e in some measure the awful noises of the streets, which make proper rest and sleep in some districts all but impossible. I'h,,re. c,.u ba no doubt urban councillors and city fathers are the greatest sinners in disturbing the inhabitants' rest with steam lorries and hooters and motor sewage carts, besides permitting coal vendors in different towns to advertise their COAI by the constant ringing of bells and crying out their wares in tones loud enough to startle the dead. Of course the milkmen, howling hawkers, motor CUS, bell- ringing muffin men, railway lorries going at a speed like racing for the Darby, and other heavy conveyances add to the din. Naturally the poor foreign organ-grinders come in for tho greatest amount of abuse, but consider- ing they scarcely ever begin playing until teu in the morning, whereas the other noises commence as early as five, and continue all through the night in some cases, and that neighbour's inhumanity to neighbour with respect to noises is so prolific, it is unjust to saddle the poor foreigner with an cflVnce in which our couutryrnen far exceed him. Indeed these organs, discordant as they may be, are heavenly in comparison with what our rural councillors bestow on us, while taking precious food care to live where they themselves nre not annoyed thereby. I have for the last fifteen jears appealed to my countrymen and countrywomen to give a thought to their brothera and sisters whose very lives depend upon quilt-the sick, the in firm, the old. the nervous, the delicate, and those who are in hospitals and infirmaries, whom these noises reach, Only the other day I went to see a ptliCilt in one of the hospitals, and when I asked him how he was getting on, he said he would soon get well were it not for the noises, but as it was he had very poor hopes of recovery. It is a downright mockery. We first make people jjJ by preventing them having rest, and then send them to hos- pitals. If these noble-minded Samaritans are successful in getting Parliament to pass a law to abate the tyranny by which mankind is oppressed in this so- called civilized land, not only will they deserve the lasting gratitude of the commonwealth, but they will have done more in the way of truo humanity than all the rulers of the laud, the clergy, the medical profession, members of Parliament, orators, philanthropists (vary often in name only), and all the rest of mankind put together. It, is exactly what we as a nation to-day are lacking in, consideration for tho feelings of others, real heart- felt sympathy (not pocket sympathy), thouahtful- ness for the old, the infirm, the nervous, and the gick.- Yours &c., H. PARRATT. 20, Buchanan-road, Seacombe.
Gronant. Doath of a Quarry Agent. a he death took place on Friday, after a short illness, of Mr Peter Thomas, Post Office, Gronant, at the ago of 71 years. Mr fhomas was well known as the agent for many years of the Talacre Quarries, near Prestatyn, whose owner, Mr T Pennant Williams, he represented in diffsrent parts of the country. He was taken ill at Carlisle, and had to be brought home. He was a deacon with the Calvinistic Methodists. The funeral took place on Tuesday.
St Asaph Board of Guardians; FORTNIGHTLY MEETING. THE WORKHOUSE iNFiRMARY AND DRAINAGE SCHEMES: ANOTHER LOAN NECESSARY. A LOAN OF £5,700 OVERSPENT BY £1,347 ANOTHER £1,000 WMHED BESIDES. FBIPAY.—Present Mr II Llewelyn Jont-s (chairman), Mr T Howes Roberts (vice-chairman), Mrs Robeit Jones, Rev B Evans, and Messrs J H Ellis, J.P., E Morgan, J.P., Wm Jones, J.P., John Pierce, J.P., J Frimston, D Trehearn, W Silvester, J Roberts Jones, Gr F Gunner, Wm Williams, John Williamp, W S Roberts, Hugh Williams, T C Jno Evans, Maurice Jones, W H Hughes, J Ellis Jones, Jno Roberts, J I) Jones, Ovven Hec-s, R Griffith, John Jones (Waen), Edward Williams, Bennett Jones, John Jones (Abergele), Mark Cross, Robert Jones (Prestatyn), Robt Roberts, J UfeJyn Jones, Robeit Morrix, Jno Kerfeot, Jno Morris, tog Iher with the Clerk (Mr Chns Grimsley), Master (Mr Robt Jones), and Relieving Officers (Mrs Williams and Mr J E Davies). Matser's Report. According to this report the pauper population of the Workhouse that day was 137, as against ISO on the corresponding date of latt year, while 238 vagrant* were relieved during the past fort- night, as against ]25 a year ago. A pared of illustrated papers for the use of the inmates hid been received from Mts Wrigley, Brynpelyn Mawr, St Asaph. The Mister asked for the allowance of the usual treat to the inmates on Christmas Day.Grant d, on the motion of Mr Gunner, seconded by Mr W S Robsit*. Hard on the Ratepayers. Th:i appearance before the Board of a number of able-bodied inmates led the Chairman to remark that it was very hard upon too ratepayers that men like them should be in that position. He asked them to think of thr S-J people who had to pawn their goods to psy their rates, out of which the inmates of the Wotkhousa were maintained. The Master said he could find work for the men in the house, but he preferred thit they should bo wot king elsewhere. It was decided to request the men to tike their discharge as soon as possible. The Order of tho Bath. Mr Ellis raised the question as to whether the trsk et ti e tramps during tbeir detention at the Wotkhouse was heavy enough. Acording to the newr-p' per reports the fn>t performance they had to go trough after admission to some workhouses was a end that had scied as a deterrent in a number of casts. Perhaps the Master would tell the Board what o-as the procedure here, Mr Frimston suggested toe use of a shower batli in the first instance. Mr Ellis went oi to fny that in dealing with the tramp problem it might bo to the advantige of the Board to follow oa the lines adopted by othi-r Unions. The Master said a bath was the first thing the tramp bad to submit to after his admittance. There were instances in which tramps, on being informed that this wis a condition with which they must comply if they wero going to avail themselves of the shelter of the house, had promptly quitted the building. Bat during the tsventy-five years he had been there be could not remember more than three or four such cases. The discussion then dropped. Maw Assistant Relieving Officar. P.3 C..1) pah appli, d for the post of assistant relieving officer at St Asaph, rendered vacant by the promot o I of predose-sor to Rhyl and was appointed. The Assesmsnt Committals Meetings. Mr Ellis htd notice of the f.>I!owing m I' ion :-That in the opinion cf this B ard it is de or ib'o that meetings of the Assessment Com- mittee bo held at Rhyl, as being a more con- venient centre for the appellants of the Union, ■Vhen t se matter cam" oa for consideration Mr E lis said that though, perse n illy-, he was satisfL d that the motion, as it atood. was a most reasonable in communication with members from the Denbighshire side of the Union, he had found hat tatre was some reluct mce on their part to consent to the Assessment Committee meetings- htld at Rhyl. As in some cases it, migbt- be inconvenient to some members of the conJ- mitt'f, and also to some appellants, to have to go o Rhyl each time, be desired to amend his reso- lution by recommending to the Assessment Com- mittee that it meet at Rhyl for the transaction business rel.t'ng to the parishes in the Rkvl, Abergele, and Prestityn districts, a-id at St A.a"p>j tor tile transition (f business relating to the other parishes of the Union. It) this wav he thought the convenience of all parties could be n>tt. From a return for the past two years, supplied to him by the Clerk, be found that appeals seldom cam* from the rural parishes. He supposed that was becanse they were so well satisfied with the low assessments (laughter). Of the 233 appeals heird during that period IS came from Abergele (mlnn and rural). 117 fr.)m Rhyl, and 30 from Prestatyn. Those figures, he thought, demonstrated the reasonableness of his motion, which was emphasised when it was borne ia mind how much time was wasted at St Asapb. owipg to the inconvenience of the train service. Even if people bad to wait at Rhyl some time for a train they could always find something to entertain them (iaught-er) Mr Hugh Williaois secluded the motion. Mr Aicrgan said he was against his friend Mr Ellison this subject. He had hid considerable experience of the Assessment Committee, and he hit that it would be a great mistake to transfer the business from St Asaph to any other centre. Si cing that St was practically the centre f the Uricn, he thought it would be a hardship t) call upon persons to go from one extreme to another for assessment or any other business. Moreover, the moving about of the meetings would also mean increased officers' expenses. I Mr Griffith supported the motion, urging the I Board to keep abreast cf the times in this matter, and instancing the holding of meetings in con- nection with the County Councils at different centres. He thought it was only fair to the Rhyl people that the resolution should be adopted. Mr J D Jones maintained that if any appellant had case worth fighting for he would rot begrudge a journey to St Asaph, and urged that the place of meeting of the committee must not be made too convenient a centre, or they would get shoals of appeals. He questioned if they would get a room elsewhere without paying for it, and Mr Grimsley would expect extra pay for the additional work imposed upon him. Mr Robeit Jones held that the motion was a very reasonable one. The Chairman An occasional change of air will do you inland members good. Mr Robert Jones Now you are speaking to the gallery. I'm appealing to reason (laughter). He added that surely the Rhyl Council would offer them a room free of cost. As for Mr Grimsley acting the part of Shy lock he could not entertain that idea for a moment (hear, bear). Another member having playfully suggested the setting up of a motor car to convey the officials and committeemen to and fro. Mr Wn Jones wound up the discussion by PpeaHsg to all farmers to vote ogains-t the motion, adding that they were not, strong enough 011 the committee, and that it took them all tLir time to keep the Rhyl men in check (langhter)- On a division tho motion was defeated hy 21 votes to 10, the members in favour being Me-srs J H Ellis, Hugh Williamp, Edward Willi eons, R Griffith, Robeit Jones, J Frimston, W Silvester, J Hooei L; Jones, 1) Tivheam, and G F Gunner. The Chairman, Mrs Robert Jones, and Mr Jno Pierce d.d not vote The Infirmary A Costfy Buifding. The committee appointed by t ne Board to make enquiry into tbe expenditure 01 the infirmary building?, and as t > the extent r, is proposed to continue the expense, reported having met at the Workhouse on the 10th iash, when the following members were nr. sent—Messrs Bennett Jones in the chair), W II Hughes, Robert Lloyd, and Thos Hughes, together with Mr Jas Hnglus, the architect, and the Clerk. The expenditure upon the buildings beyond the contract price was iirst enquired into. The architect gave particulars to the committee of the expenditure, from which it appealed that about £1317 had already been expended up to date beyond the amount of the loan (£5700). The extra works were inspected, and tho committee were of opinion that all that had been dono was necessary. Moreover, it appeared to them that the work had been well and economically carricd oat, and that it was a decided advantag? that it should have been pro- ceeded with at the same time as the infirmary. As far as the committer could ascertain, the extra works were ali authorised by the Visiting Com- mittee, and the Guardians were from time t) time informed. A regards the work not carried cut, it appeared that the drainage and the fur- nishing had yet to be done. Those had beeu roughly estimated to cost about EIOOO, The committee were also informed bi; the Master that a mortuary was required, and this could be ertcted, at a small cost of about £12, 'in the recess between the stable and the was!house. The committee were also of opinion that the walls of the main corridor connecting the old poitij.) of tho building with the inifrmary should ba plas- tered before the colouring was done. Mr Williftm Jones having remarked that the committee who had investigated the matter was a very small one. Mr Bennett Jones moved the adoption of the report. Mr W H Hughce seconded. Mr Morgan raised the question as to whether the Visiting Committee had given instructions for any work to be done without receiving the autho- rity of the Board. Mr T C Jones replied that the work that had been the subject of so much discussion was done before it came to the Visiting Committee's knowledge, and when the matter was inquired into by them they thought the most satisfactory way would be not to interfere with what had beon done, seeing it w.13 necessary work. Me Pierce complained ihnt though be had been a member of the Visiting Committee ever since he joined the Board ha had been kept sometvhBt ia the dark on this nutter, and he was astonished beyond measure when he found certain portions of the building thres pirta up. Ids had been told that the matter wa^ dealt wkh at a special com'.nittea mee'ing, but if that was so he had 110 notice of that meeting. Mr Wm Jones You knew very well about the panned room (loud iaughter). Mr Pierce Yes (more laughter). Mr T C Jones uskesl whether the master had not already explained wh\t Mr Pierce was trying to make out as a mystery still. The Chairman Yes, Mr TO Jones: And has not a resolution been passed by this Board, no only exonerating him from any blame in the matter, but thanking him for what lie did? The Chairman again answered in the affirmative, and went on to remark that if tho object of certain members was to drag him into this mat- ter, as he inferred from Mr Piercb's remarks, why did they rot go about it in a straight- forward maimer aod call upon him to resign ? (Hear. hEur). What w&3 the good of dragging in the CL,nnly Council elections and what he said at Abergele? (laughter). For that was all this discussion amounted to. Mr Ellis, spiking as the member who first brought tho milter forward, said that it. was some- what strange thit the accuser was not invited to meet tho accused ai the iaqairy. lie would have been delighted to atteod t,ia enquiry, but ha had no invitation. The Chairman You were excluded by your own resolution. Mr Eihs Not my resolution. It ws.s the. Board who r.iide it so rigid. Continuing, he confessed that the report was an eye opener The pcpplc of Rhyl would feel it very keenly, because they had to contribute the greater portion of the expense. The demands in respect to the poor rate were going up by leaps and bounds. Mr Ounner They are in Rhyl. Mr Edis went on to say that there was much that they had to hold the County Councils respon- sible for. For couuty purposes they were being called upon for 7d. in the 1; for the ensuing half- year, and besides that there was 6d. in the t tor the poor ratf, making R. total for the year of 2Q. 2d. in the f. Is was Lot 80 long ago thht they were called upon to pt-y only Is. 6d. in the £ for poor r.*»te and county purposes for the year. Trade was not, so brisk nor prospects so Lionel that the rales c-,u:d ba added 'o with impunity. He appealed fur the clostst vigilance in regard to future ex- penditure, adding that however much he app:oved I uf I(Ieqti-).te proviei-)n bei!g for the c)nifort of the unfortunate inhsbitants of the house he did J not for one moment Fppro, c of the place buing made a palice of luxury. The lot of the inmates was already ono to b? enviod by soma people. Some members of the Board were no doubt startled to hear Mr T C Jones say that certiin additions to the iuilrmiry buildings were mula before they received the sanction of the Board. M,r T C Jones What I said oa that matter has been quite cleared up by the master. Mr Ellis admitted he had somewhat neglected attending the. Vmi ting Committee meetings, but he was not ubiquitous. St II it appeared to him that some inviaibltj individual connected with the institution had tfiven orders to the coatrsefcor. Mr T C Joucs Not invisible. He has been named. Mr Ellis said ho did not want to be hard upon the master, seeing he hid already been ceasured. Mr J Roberis-Jones He was thanked, not cei sured. Mr Edis concluded by asking whether the report was to be taken as an assurance that no more money was wanted for the buildings. The Chairman replied that that was so. The Clerk The architect gave the commit- tee to understand the other day that the buildings were practically completed. Mr Eilis I think it will he a great relief to the members of the Board to know that.. A member There is, of course, the retention money. Mr Robert Morris said ell this discussion had sprung entirely from a e'esire to saddle upou one person the responsibility of hiving done more than he had the authority to do. A lot. had been said about the rates, but Buroiy tho Board would be given credit for taking a common, sense view of things and for desiring to avoid all unnecessary expenditure, seeing the burden fell on all alike. Nothing bat epifo animated some people when discussing t'ns Board's transactions. Eventually the report was adopted. Tha Drainage* of ths Workhouse. A latter was read from the St Asaph (Flint) Rural District Council regarding the proposed connection of the Workhouse drain with the Sb Asaph sewer, also a report upon the matter by the Visiting Committee. Tho Committee approved of the architect's proposal to connect the drainage of the whole block of buildings with the St Asaph sewerage system. They found that if the work was carried out by the Rural District Council the whole cost of extending the sewer would fall upon the pHish of St Asaph. Under the circumstances it was recommended that, in the event of the Coun- cil consenting to carry out the work, the Board repay them tho cost, estimated at £36:3. After some discussion it was decided, on the recommendation if the Visiting Committee, that Messrs John Williams, J Iherce, T C Jonca, \Vm Williams, W Silvester and D Trehearn confer with the Council as to the best means ot carrying out the work. The County Precepts. The Clerk reported the receipt of a precept from the Denbigh Couuty Council for £ 3,49i), and of on-5 from the Flint County Council for £ 2,755, making a total of £ ti 251 out of the £ 10,000 the Board had to raise during the half-year ending Lady Day next.
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