1^6 DRINK 1/8 WHY I WFT SRY S TFA SUGAR18 DE<LR- TT JuJjJJJl k) 1 Jj/1 „.f. The British Housewife must not ba I if before long she has to pay J J m ^d. or Id. per lb. more for this indis- mm pcnsible commodity, and the reason for it is just this. The abolition of the Sugar bounty two years ago, when our ——— Government refused to allow the British — public tJ accept any longer an annual gift Important Announcement. »f »i°ut £ 6,000,000 piia ky ,he Foreign ■ Governments on all sugars sold to tbia 15 country, and whereby it was received into We have advanced the price of our England at less than the cost of production, has bad a threefold effect. (1) That the suc,ar has to be bought without being b.,)llnty- SUGARS, but NOT to OUR TEA sngarhas to be bougbt whoutbeingbollnty- d as heretofore. (2) That the liome tax CUSTOMERS. raised by foreigners to pay this bounty has now been taken off, and the price of sugar, say in Paris, which has for years Leen about 5J. per lb., is now 3d, and this has ft 1 1 ftfi ■ 1 caused sales on the continent to go up en r- VlUQPiQI I ItTA?) MlTfcfiAlQ I I ITTOlf) raously; for instance, the trade in France OUUulul vliull OUCbiul vllul | for August, 1903 WM .boat 15 000 t„„3; in A 1 August, 1904, it was over a0,00J ton?, and this causes (3) a great shortage in supply. Buyers of our FAMOUS TEA T1 i<, in conjunction with an enormous i ■ i r-» shortage in last year's crop, estimated at will be supplied with finest Granu- about 700,000 ton?, has sent up the prices by leaps and bounds, so much so that foreign lated or Crystalized. producers have been buying back con- tracts made months ago, at very high pre- miums rather than supply the goods. In CjTT A 1 VVAH ll\ addition, speculators hav^ b*en ve-y busy 0 CjTT A 1 VVAH ll\ addition, speculators hav^ b*en ve-y busy oU irAli at £ (l. D8F ID, round the sugar will command a much higher ——-—————-———————————— price, and, although the grocers have been bravely trying to C5 ride over the dear time, Our Teas are Rich, Ripe, & Fragrant, £ 5 Z And absolutely the BEST VALUE obtainable, wholesale market value. As far as is at present seen, the only possible relief that TUDOR BUILDINGS, could come before next year's crop is avail- I Vw IS I I V S able would be a reduction in the sugar tax, 5 31 Wellington Rd., RHYL but this is such an excellent source of revenue that it is hopeless to expect it. Proprietor, R. W. FORSTER. The Grocer>191104 Telephone No. 0183.
t SCENE IN THE DOCK. The two men, Conrad Donovan and Charles 0 ade, were found g-ni 11y at the (1141 on Monday of -Nli!Fs Farmer's murder. The crime was one of a peculiarly atrocious character, and was deliberately planned with the object of rob- bing the old lady, who was reputed to be wealthy. About six o'clock on the morning of October 12th, Donovan and Wade entered her shop in Commercial-rd. and strangled her, taking away with them her jewellery. In summing up [r. Justice Grantham said the cus1 against the prisoners was dependent entirely on circum- stantial evidence. Not unnaturally, laymen thought it very dangerous to convict on circum- stantial evidence, but that was a mistaken idea, because it was often more potent, safer, and more reliable than direct evidence.—His lord- ship dealt at length with the question of the time at which the Murdered Woman Met Her Death, and said he thought the jury would put aside at once the whole of the theory as to the hour on which counsel for the defence had laid much stress. The jury were only absent from the court for ten minutes before returning their verdict. The Judge then assumed the black cap and, in passing sentence of death, said no other verdict could have satisfied the law. Referring to the prisoners careers, he said it was a fortunate thing for society that they had been caught y I and would meet the due reward of their crime. They gagged that poor old woman, they tied her hands behind her, they carried her upstairs and I ft her for dead-a II for the sake of filthy lucre." Outburst of Fury. "Cheer up, Charlie," shouted a man in the gallery, as the prisoners moved from the dock- rail. Wade turned to leave the dock, and then, in a flash. he faced round again, and bounding forward, quivering with passion, he exclaimed: — you, if I could only get near vou for two minutes." In a moment he was calm again, nnd went quietly below. It is not known for certain for whom Wade's remark was intended, but his glance was fixed on Mr. Matthews coun- sel for the prosecution. There was a painful scene outside the court when the sister of one of the condemned men learnt of the verdict. She broke down completely, wailing and sobbing afi if her heart would break.
ICE ON FIRE. A cold storage warehouse in Williamson- square, Liverpool, jeaught fire on Monday after- noon, and damage to the extent of £ 10,000 was done. The stock valued at £ 200,000 was saved. There were hundreds of tons of block ice in the warehouse, and many of them melted by the flames trickled down to the cold ground outside, where they immediately froze again.
VICAR REMOVES MEMORIAL. The Vicar of Salehurst, Sussex, considers that an iron memorial in his churchyard is not only unsightly but illegal. He has, therefore, re- moved one which Mr. Weller, a parishioner, had placed on his wife's grave, intimating, however, that if Mr. Weller will replace it by a tombstone he will charge no fees. [r. Weller has applied to the chancellor of the diocese for a faculty. The Vicar has retaliated by holding a parish meet- ing, at which it was unanimously rfsolved to petition the chancellor not to grant the faculty.
LAYMAN'S STRONG DISAPPROVAL. .J Mr. C. A. Cripps, K.C., M.P., one of the most consistent supporters of the Education Bill in its progress through Parliament, has written to the" Times," strongly deprecating t1-) memor- andum of the National School Society. "The surrender of principle by the National Society," he says, cannot be disguised under the specious guise of carefully chosen language. So far as religious teaching in church is outside compul- sory school hours, there is no need of denomina- tional schools, and no interest to preserve these schools in the future. On such a basis I would prefer at once to surrender the struggle to main- tain a sham denominational system, and should refuse any subscription to any school where tho managers adopted the view of the National Society."
SIR JOHN GORST'S SUGGESTIONS FOR SOCIAL REFORM. Sir John Gorst. speaking at the Victoria Uni- versity, Manchester, on Monday, as President of the newly formed Sociological Society, dwelt cn the political rights of the poor. He said social reform had been discussed and written upon more in this country than anywhere, and less had been done. All he could suggest as a remedy for such evils as the poor suffer from- more especially that of infantile mortality-was the diffusion of knowledge. The direction in which social reform should be pushed was to throw more responsibility and more power upon the local authorities. The reforms must be suited to the knowledge and even the prejudices of the people for whom they were intended. For instance he did not think one generax Measure for dealing with the unemployed would iuit bcth Manchester and London. Parliament had become totally inefficient for the purpose of discussing social reform, and could give no time to it.
THE BISHOP OF LONDON ON SOCIAL SORES. The Bishop of London addressed a very largely attended meeting of under-graduates in the Town Hail, Oxford, on Monday night, on the subject of The university and some problems of English life." The Bishop spoke of the im- mensity of London and the evils consequent upon overcrowding, which many were endeavouring to combat to the utmost of their power. 'He"ap- pealed to the University for help by sending young men to assist in parochial work. Many of the best flats in London were used for im- moral purposes, and if they could not get at Umsi tIL- law must to altarwl IT- cn.1,. stro 1. lJt '.1 of the poisoned literature to be found in the streets, and commended the rescue work pro- ceeding in various directions. On the drink question, the Bishop said he supposed they noticed that all the Bishops were against the Licensing Bill. He was very glad to be with the Radicals on principle, because nothing in the world was worse than that the Church should b3 supposed to belong to one political party. The reason the Bishops opposed the Licensing Bill was because they thought rightly or wrongly, Y, that it was entrenching the trade-in a stronger position than it ought to be in. He urged those in the University to take a high standard, and to be self-controlled gentlemen—that was about the best thing the University could do for the drink problem.
NAPOLEON'S SON. LORD ROSEBERY'S STRIKING STORY. Taking advantage of the publication of a new edition of his "Napoleon: The Last Phase," Lord Rosebery has contributed a new chapter in which he speculates on what Might have happened if Napoleon's luckless son had lived. He says: It seems impossible to measure the attractive force of the youth who was the very child of Caesar, and who for three years had actually lived in Paris as a king. His father in exile planned and pondered much over the son's future. What were the chances of that future we may estimate by an incident. When Prince Napoleon, the son of Jerome, was in Paris under the name of Montfort in 1845, he visited the Hotel des Invalides. His reseml blance to the founder of his house was striking, and the sentry on duty, after looking hard at him, in a moment of uncontrollable emotion, presented arms. Some of the veterans came tip. It is a son of the Emperor, or at least a nephew of the Emperor." The news spread like wildfire, and the old men rushed like madmen to fetch General Petit, the Lieutenant-Governor—him cf the famous farewell in the courtyard of Fontaine- b'.eau. He came, and embraced the young man, as Napoleon had then embraced him, amid shouts of "Vive l'Empereur!" "Had it oeen in a barrack, not a hospital, no one knows what would have happened," says a contemporary chronicler. Lord Rosebery then proceeds to point out how different would have been Napoleon's fate had he been an hereditary monarch.
The majority of Irish bank managers approve of the departure inaugurated by the Lancashire and Yorkshire Bank. The directors of the National Bank of Ireland have decided to draw up a scheme for a savings bank department which will accept deposits of one shillin" and upwards. It is probable that other Irish banks will follow suit early in the new year. Albert Wright, charged at the Devonshire Assizes with arson, raised the plea that he committed crimes all over the country under hypnotic influence. He attributed his downfall 10 attending hypnotic entertainmpnts at South- ampton Mr. Justice ills characterised hypnotism as arrant nonsense, and the prisoner's jeieuce as a sham. Accused was sentenced to ave years' penal servitude.
A POET'S IMMERSION. At a dinner of the Orwell Corinthian Yacht Club, held at Felixstowe, Sir Cuthbert Quilter, M.P., told an amusing story of Fitzgerald, the "translator of Omar Kliavyam. He began his yachting career, he said, with a 12-ton schconer, which he bought of Mr. Fitzgerald. They would rever think that a poet or a translator of poetry would have named his boat the Emetic-(laugh- ter but such was the case, and he provisioned her with apples, herrings and a bottle of gin. (Renewed laughter.) The story was told of him fhat one day he was on the Deben, on board the Emetic, in his usual tall hat and frock coat, lead- ing "The Times," when the boat gave a lurch, and the translator of Omar went to the bottom. It was a most remarkable fact-and not a bit of Eastern imagination—that when Mr. Fitzgerald came up again he had his pipe in his mouth his tall hat upon his head, and The Times" in his hand. (Laughter.) It was further stated that when he got back on board his little craft he calmly finished reading the article that was pre- viously engaging his attention. Whether he afterwards partook of either an apple, a red her- ring, or some of the gin, he (Sir Cuthbert) was not in a position to say.
COMPARATIVE DRINK STATISTICS. Although the people of Great Britain drink far tc-o liberally of ardent spirits and ale, they are not the heaviest drinkers among the nations. The Belgians seem to enjoy that unenviable distinc- tion, and probably the Dutch are not far behind. This seems to be a fair deduction from a report published by the Bureau of Statistics at Washing- ton—a Government institution which goes into statistics in the most painstaking and elaborate manner. This report shows that it took 591 millions of proof gallons cf spirits, 5,678 million gallons of beer and 2,570 million gallons of wine to quench the thirst of the topers and tipplers of the leading European countries and the United States last year! Eight thousand million gallons would float the British Navy, or fill the basin of Loch Lomond. The greatest absolute amount of drink consumed in any country is that for Ger- many, whose consumption amounted to 124 mil- lion gallons of spirits and 1,782 million gallons of bepr. The united States come second with 117 million gallons of spirits and 1,450 million gallons of be r. The United Kingdom takes third place, our consumption of spirits being 58 million gal- lons, and that of beer 1,500 million gallons, so that our 42 millions of people consume rather more beer than the 80 millions of the American population. c 4
MONEY-LENDING VAMPIRES A coroner's jury at Liverpool, on Tuesday, added to a verdict of Suicide while temporarily insane" that dealings with a money lender had prayed upon the mind of the woman regar.ling whose death they were inquiring. The Coroner said that it was a scandalous and terrible thing that when poor unfortunate people got into the hands of the money lenders they were never able to get free again. The money lenders followed them about, they employed bullies, and so frigh- tened their unhappy clients that they scarcely knew what they were doing. He had recently called these people "vampires," and he did not think the term was too strong.
MYSTERIOUS MESSAGE. STRANGE LETTER ADDRESSED TO A MURDERED MAN. A mysterious letter was read at the Coroner's inquiry, on Tuesday, into the death of the man Schmidt, who was shot and stabbed by Meiss, a fellow-workman, in a Bethnal Green bakehouse. While in hospital Schmidt received the following letter:- Jesus Christ was the Messiah, and He will pardon all your sins if you confess. He was (Jacob said Genesis xlix., 10.) The sceptre shall not depart from Judah, nor a lawgiver from between his feet until Shiloh come. The Sceptre was departed from Judah. Shiloh was come. He was Iestis Christ. On the envelope were added the words, "To be read to him before lie dies." The jury found that Schmidt was wilfully murdered by Meiss, who committed suicide.
A NURSE'S SHOCKING SUICIDE. At an inquest in London on Tuesday on Lilian Mary Mcrsr- (28\, a nurse, it was stated that she had only been for three days at the hospital where she went for training. Her father was in an asylum. A police constable went to the hotel where Morse was staying, and breaking open the door found her fully dressed, with the exception of boots and hat, lying across the bed. There was blood all over her face and chest and on the bed-clothing, and blocd-staiiitd water in the wash-basin. On the dressing table ivert-a pairof blood-stained scissors. A doctor said that there were three punctured wounds in the front of the neck, round which she had wrapped a towel. She had apparently held her head over the basin after stabbing herself. She had sIowly bled to death. It was stated that she had suffered from early consumption, and when told she was not fit to be a nurse she appeared disappointed.—A verdict of Suicide during insanity was returned.
ZAMBESI VERSUS LANCASHIRE. A DIRECTOR'S OPTIMISM. Presiding at the eighth ordinary general meet- ing of the African Concession Syndicate, Ltd., held at the offices of the British South Africa Company in London, on Tuesday, Ir. W. A. Wills said the total horse-power of the Victoria Fa lis was 35,000,000,000, which was five times the amount running to waste on the Niagara Falls. With the realisation of the scheme they had in vie v large manufacturing industries must arise. Tho power from the Falls would be used to a large extent in connection with the cotton indus- try. Rhodesia had a great future before it as a cotton producer, and it was only a question of time before the Lancashire cotton industry would be diverted to the banks of the Zambesi. The future prospects of the Syndicate were intimately bound up with the progress and de- velopment of Rhodesia. The present popula- tion of jihodesia was 13,000, but probably that number would soon be increased owing to the discovery of the alluvial fields.
THE FOOTBALL PASSION. REFEREE'S GOOD ADVICE TO YOUNG MEN. Speaking at a meeting of the Referees' Associa- tion at Darwen, on Tuesday, Mr. Joseph Stott, of RawtcnstaM, said it had been stated that it was the ambition of every young man in these days to become a foot DAI J professional. If that were true, it was wee to th: country and its future. While he had no objec tion to young men playing foot- ball, it was not Tor the good of the country nor of the you n;* Jhemsel ves that they should neg- lect the serious duties of life for the game. They should not do anything in following it which would handicap their future as citizens and make them unfit to render their best tn their, own It was a mistake for young men to devote if their spare time from Monday morning to Satur- day night to the game, and it would be to their !>enefit if they devoted themselves to taking advantage of technical education and in other ways improving themselves, adopting sport as a recreation. If that were done, then this country would have nothing to fear from any Continental nation.
DEATH OF MR. ASSHETON-SMITII. A GREAT LANDOWNER. Mr. D. Assheton-Smith, who had been lying ill for some weeks at Vaynol Park, near Bangor, died on Tuesday night. He was a great land- owner in North Wales; indeed, it was said that lie could walk from his residence to the top of Snowdon without stepping from his property. He owned the Llanberis Slate Quarries, where 2,000 men are employed. He was responsible, by his action in a strike, for the formation of the North Wales Quarrymen's Union. lr. Asshe- ton-Smith entertained the Prince and Princess of Wales on the occasion of his Royal Highnetss's installation as Chancellor of the University of Wales at Carnarvon, and he also entertained the lato Lord Salisbury. Mr. Assheton-Smith was regarded as an ideal squire of the old type. In his grounds at Vaynol he had a nienagerip of large proportions—the second largest collection in the kingdom. His herd of wild boars was famous. Some of his wild cattle can be seen at the Zoological Gardens, London. He was 58 years old, and leaves a wife and daughter.
Nat. Tel., No. 5X4. Telegrams Kerfoot HuetheB, Rhyl. oil General, Furnishing, and Agricultural IRONMONGER, j BUILDERS' MERCHANT, corner of Wellington-road and Queen-stmmHYL BUILDERS' IR IONGERY at special low pricaS fI.2. S r 8,' g .I Pt CD P4 Cd a ta3 o Q) t;d -I rn C) C) CD OS rn CIS C-4 9 CD "QI) ;4 ] s;o r:n = r1' d 0 H B I-+) f'\ t,o f!!8B C) ::r M CD s 88 CD (J1 =' RAINWATER GOODS and all kinds of Castings. n SANITARY GOODS, including Baths, Lavatories, Closets, Cisterns, 0 Cylinders, &c., &c. All Work done by Competent Workmen and guaranteed to give satisfaction. We have now a splendid show of LAMPS & STOVES of every description. Table Lamps from 1/3 each, complete. Special lines in all-Brass Table Lamps, with Duplex burners, complete from 5/6 each. Carriage Lamps from 6/6 per pair. BjgB || riOe* ^ur new s^oc^ Wall Paper for the coming season has WWclll r CiptSr■ arrived, in which will be found a splendid selection at ——.— ————————————— comparatively low prices. Royal Daylight Oil delivered free in any quantity. R. KERFOOT HUGHES, RHYL LIVERPOOL "r ir T T t !1 JL JL JFTI HOUSE Cl!Slt/w CHAS. A. TAYLOR -A-IL & 29 Wellington Iload, RI-IYL. (Opposite the TOWN HALL), Pawnbroker, Jeweller, Clothier & Outfitter, General House Furnisher. Money Lent to any amount On every description of Portable Property, Diamonds, Watches Jewellery, Silver and Electro Plate, Cutlery, Pianos, Furniture, Wearing Apparel. Milner's Safes for Valuables. latisiness by Post or Rail raoaivas immadiatQ p3raonal attention in strictest confidence Old Gold and Silver bought. Foreign Money exchanged. £4/15/0-Handsome Solid Silver Dinner Cruet, George III., 7 beautifully C) cut bottles. Just forfeited. £ 1/5/0- Very pretty and useful christening C, set, Solid Silver with real mother- o'-pearl handles. £ 2/15/0—Grand rolled gold f plate hunting keyless lever, warranted, by Thos Russel & Son, Liverpool. £ 3/17/6—George IV. X2 piece, pendant, mountel in solid gold, very rare, and in mint condition. £ 1/12/6—George III. Guinea. £ 2/17/6—Genuine Queen Ann Guinea, mounted in Solid gold. £2/5/0-Hanc1some pair of real Bronze Ornaments. £ 1/5/0—Lady's 14-ct. Gold Keyless, in per- fect order. 4/11—Strong working-man's Watch. £ 1/1/0—\ dozen Solid Silver Tea Spoons. George III. £ 1/1/0—Splendid pair of Solid Silver Table Spoons. Early Victorian. P.2/12/6-Kin0, Edward VII. piece, pendant, with heavy gold mount. 18/6-Second-hand real Spanish Guitar. 211,10-Ve,y handsome China Clock with side Vases. 18/6-Genuine Italian Mandoline in case, second-hand. £ 1/2/6 —18-ct. Dress ring set with 3 very pretty diamonds. £1/5/0-U sefnI Hat and Umbrella Stand, with bevelled mirror back. 10/6 —Massive Brass Mantel Rail. 6/6-Set of Fire Brasses. £1/15/0- Very powerful pair of Long Distance Marine Glasses, by the celebrated Lemaire," Paris. Case and strap. £1/2/6-Massive 15ct. Gold Signet Ring almost new. In 3/11 each—Strong lath back Kitchen Chairs 2/6 each—Cane-seated Bedroom Chairs. 16/6—Pair of strong lath back Easies (rocker: and steady). 18/6—Single stone diamond Breast Pin very neat. Just forfeited. 8/6-Solid Gold Heart-shaped Locket. 12/6-Pair of Cut-glass Salts, Al quality, Electro-plated Frames. £ 1/5/0—Capital Electro-plated Tea Urn. 1/11 each—Useful 4-Bottle Cruets. 3/11 each-Useful 6 Bottle Cruets. 8/6- Solid gold Masonic Pendant £ 2/18/6 — Gent's splendid gold Keyless Watch in perfect order. 6/6—Splendid pair of solid silver sugar tongs 8/6—Large size powerful Reading Glass, silver handle. 8/6—Lady's magnificent Belt, solid silver y n plated on nickel silver. 8/11—A grand Pair of solid Gold Cuff Links, Government stamped. £ 1/2/6—Handsome Solid Brass Curb. 18/6—Tapestry Square, 3 by 3. 14/6—Excellent full-size Bed, Bolster, and Pillows, best Belgian tick. 35/—Handsome large size grizzly Skin Rug, worth 55/. A sample. 14/6—Violin, Bow, and Case, suitable for a learner. 22/6 —Large size Gladstone Bag, cowhide, well made. A bargain. 4/6-Splendid Pile Hearthrugs with fringe. 1/ Each-Ed izon- Bell gold-moulded Records. 35/—Second-hand Double-barrel Breech- loader. 2/6 .and 2/11-The famous Nickel Alarm Clocks good timekeepers. £ 3/18/6—Grand Silver Hunting English Lever, by a world-renowned Liver- pool maker. Will wear for a lifetime. £2j17 j6-Exceptionally fine Silver .English Half Chronometer Lever, by a cele- brated maker. Warranted for 25 years £ 1/1/0— Excellent Lever Watch, by Watts Nottingham perfect timekeeper. 8/6—Pair of good second hand Fish Carvers in case, ivory handles, silver collars. £4j17j6-LoveJy 18ct Gipsy ring, set with 5 pure white full cut brilliant diamonds. £ 2/5/0—Very heavy 22ct. Wedding Ring or Bangle Ring. Just out of pledge. £ 2/17/6—Just out of pledge Lady's Long GoIdGuard. Very neat. ..£'3/16/6-Solid Gold Curb Albert. Govern- ment stamped on every link. B/6-Hall marked solid silver belt Buckle. 10/6,12/6, and 14/6—Strong Baby Chairs i positions. £1/5/0-Splenùid zither banjo in case £2j5jO-l\fassi\e Diamond & Ruby Bracelet Inspection invited. 21/0—Handsome solid gold Buckle Bracelet very neat. £2j2/0-VeÇy rich velvet pile carpet square 3 x 3, pretty floral pattern. 2 Our Motto Value for Money. NOTE the Address- Chas. A. Taylor, Liverpool House, OWN HALL 29 Wellington Road (T Opposite the —nMMEZEsnRtawMmnnMaMMoa DAVID GRIFFITHS & SON Print-ing UNDERTAKERS, WINDSOR STREET, RHYL. every description at the Funerals completely furnished. Hearse and Mourning Coach proprietors. and Mourning Coach proprietors. Journal Office. READ CARIFULLY bargain Our Picnic Hams are little beauties, Small and lean, 412-d per lb. Also few more Right Things at Right Prices Finest Creamery Butter Is per lb 21b Red Plum Jam 5d each 21b Damson Jam ^ij U2U (Guaranteed pure) 21b packet of Candles y Our Is 8d Tea defies competition. Our Monster Loaves are better than ever. JOHN OWEN. Cambrian High Street, Rhyl. -"4. • THE GOLDEN PADLOCK." E. LEWI, VA (LATE HUGHES), Hardware & Ironmongery Establishment, Paint, Colour, Oil and Varnish Warehouse, 36 High Street, RHYL. Table and Pocket Cutlery, Scissors, &c. Electro-plate, Brass, Antique Copper and Aluminium Wares, &c. English and American Tools, &c Estimates free for Gas-fitting, Electric Bells and Telephones, Electric Light Installations, and all 0 Ventilating and Sanitary Work. PRACTICAL MEN REGULARLY EMPLOYED ON THE PREMISES. COAL! COAL! COAL! FOR BEST and CHEAPEST COAL, From Lancashire, Staffordshire, and North Wales Collieries, GO TO WILLIAM ROBERTS, Coal, Corn and Seed Merchant, 41 HIGH STREET RHYL. J Also for Hay, Straw, Provender, Poultry Corn, Bird Seeds, Dog Biscuits ¡ Best Baking and Pastry Flour. Best Scotch Oatmeal. SuttEiaj) &erlntt £ &c ENGLISH WESLEYAN CHAPEL iBRIGHTON ROAD, REYI, FREE SEATS. Collection at each Service" Morning at 11. Evening at 6-30. Preacher Next Sunday REV. GEORGE SEARLE, Epworth Lodge. Evening Service WEDNESDAY. I ENGLISH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH WELLINGTON ROAD, RHYL. I Preacher Next SunJay REV. W. LEWYS DAVIES, Prestatyn. Services, Morning at 11 Eveuing at 6-30 Collection after each Service. 614 CHRIST CHURCH ENGLISH CONGREGATIONAL, WATER STREET Preacher for Next Sunday- REV. GEORGE KENEDY, Birkenhead. Services—11 a.m. and 6-30 p.m. WILLIAM PARRY, COACH BUILDER AND UNDERTAKER, Sisson Street, Rhyl. JBUNERALS COMPLETELY FURNISHED. Artificial Teeth. HANL0FS, Ltd., Dovedale, King's Avenue, Wellington Road, Rhyl. Visitors' and i Country Patients' .0 Hepairs done in a few hours. (ARTIFICIAL TEETH a Speciality). Old plates repaired and remodelled at Moderata Price wit $. 'S:I. COLUMBI Moulded j 131 Gold COLUMBIA Med XP RECORDS Reduced to !/■ each. Ask your local dealer. Send for New Illustrated List and "Price Book 20." COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO., Oenl., 89. Great Eastern Street, London, E.C.; ZOO, Oxford Street, W. Glasgow: 50, Union St. Cardiff: 96, St. Mary St. WHO'S YOUR LAWYER ? I baven'fc required one since I bought of Crosby Loekwood and Son, 7 Stationers' Hall Court, London, E.C., a Copy of "EVERY MAN'S OWN LAWYER," by a. Barrister, price 6S 8d post free, which has been repaid to me 20 times over in the saving of lawyers' fees. New and Revised Edition (1904) just published. I For Printing GO TO The Journal Works. NO PitELIMINAiii FEES CliARuED. MONEY LENT PRIVATELY. In large or small sums (not less than £ 10), ON PROMISSORY NOTE ONLY. During the last 20 years the total amount lent by the undersigned EXCEEDED ZI,250,0001 He hu received hundreds of unsolicited letters o thanks, and has annually, for the past eigh years, issued selections from these in pamphlets, of which more than 300,000 copies have been printed. Prospectoees, terms for advances, or any information desired, will be supplied,free of charge, on application either personal!) or by letter, to CEORCE PAYNE, Accountant, 3 CRKSGKNT ROAD, RHYL Established 1870. MRS. INGHAM Art Needlework, Wool & Fancy Goods, Depot: 51ficrh Street, Rhyl. m All the Newest Designs & Material at reasonable charges. ESTABLISHED IN 1836. FOR THE PROTECTION OF TBALh STUBBS' MERCANTILE OFFICES (STUBBS' Limited', ¡,2, GRESHAM STREET* LONDON, B.- Subscribers, by obtaining timely information through THE STATUS ENQUIRY DEPARTMENT, MAY AVOID MAKING BAD DEETS Every Trader should read S1UBBS' WEEKLY GAZETTE, With which is issued a Supplement containing LIST OF CREDITORS under all the important Failures., The Commercial Registers contain more than rs- NINE MILLION ENTRIES. Debts recovered promptly and remitted to Subscribér. on Tuesday or Friday following receipt. BRANCHES at Aberdeen, Birmingham, Blackburn Bradford, Brighton, Bristol, Belfast, Cardiff, Cork Croydon, Dublin, Dundee, Edinburgh, Exeter, Glasgow Gloucester, Sanley, Huddersfield, Hull, Ipswich, Leeds Leicester, Liverpool, London (West End), Mancheste Newcastle, Norwich, Nottingham, Plymouth, Portsmouth Reading, Sheffield, Southampton, Sunderland, Swansea Wolverhampton. SUB-OFFICES-Bath, Buxton, Cambiidge CarIislel )erby, Dumfries, Greenock, Grimsby, Halifax, Invernesel Limerick, Lincoln, Londonderry, Middlesboro, Newpor (Mon), Northampton, Oxford, Paisley, Perth, PrestonT Stockton-on Tees,Torquay,Walsall,W iarford,Worcester York. TERM-According to requirements PROSPECTUS forwarded on application to any of the above OfficesJ Printed and Published by PEARCE & JONES Russell Road, Rhyl, in the Par;eh of Rbyl in the Couuty of.Flint.