DRINK 1/8 WHY WELSBTS TEA SUGAR IS DEAR. Ihe British Housewife must not ba I alarmed if before long sh9 has to pay 3 j m ^(1. or Id. per lb. more for this indis- M pensibla commodity, and the reason for it is just thi?. The abolition of the Sugar bounty two years ago, when our Government refused to allow the British .< ct public to accøpt any longer an annual gift Important Announcement. °jalout £ 6,000,000 P«d b7 the Foreign Governments on all sugars sold to this country, and whereby it was received into We have advanced the price of our gland at less than the cost of production, I has had a threefold effect. (1) 'I hat the SUGARS, but NOT to OUR TEA SU«ar ha3 t0 be bought without being bounty- fed as heretofore. (2) 1 hat the home tax CUSTOMERS. raised by foreigners to pay this bounty has now been taken off, and the price of sug^ir, n say in Paripi which his for years been about 5J. per lb., is now 3J, and this has ti 8 A m 1 1 A caused sales on the continent, !o g) up en r- VLlfVOOl Q I BSM OH VL^V<f*lQ! IliTAH inously; for instance, the trade in France DpcUdl Until. DiMml UlitSl. fcrA,f*,w»,s.b,«lw1..s; i» X JT August, 1904, it was over yO,OOJ ton?, and this causes (3) a great shortage in supply. 0 Buyers of CUP FAMOUS TEA Ti,i-, in conjunction with an enormous shortage in last year's crop, estimated at will be supplied with finest Granu- »iw»u700,000!<»>,■>»«»t»Pu..Pri«.by a leaps and bounds, so much so that foreign lated 01" Crvstalized producers have been buying back con- a L tracts made months ago, at very high pre- rriums rather than supply the goods. In IFT" lC~"1 A U & JL 1 •«* A- 11A addition, speculators have ben very busy k^l IT /A trill Ail BP]1 ill and are laying hands on all they can find, U U U Xl U CISJ < £ aU. pgl iU knowing that before next season comes round ttie sugar will command a much higher price, and, although the grocers have been 11 C, bravely trying to ride over the dear time, y 0 Our Teas are Rich, Ripe, & Fragrant, £ ?, i:Z £ Z, And absolutely the BEST VALUE obtainable, wholesale market value. As far as is at present seen, the only possible relief that ITl7" ^InKT-'Vi TUDOR BUILDINGS, could come before next year's crop is avail- II' H I N I 8 V N 1( SI.. n(IIIl able would be a reduction in the sugar tax, "J31 Wellington Rd., RilYL but this is such an excellent source of revenue that it is hopeless to expect it. Proprietor, R. W. FORSTER. The Gi-ocer, 19/11/01. Telephone No. 0183.
CORONATIONS OF THE PAST HISTORICAL AND DESCRIPTIVE SKETCHES. In connection with the coronation of George 1. ¡ which took placD on October 20, 1714, it is said that the Champion on that occasion was somewhat disconcerted by a glove being thrown down to him from a gallery, and the suggestion has been made that the gago was thrown by the Pretender, Charles Edward. Nothing of moment occurred at the coronation of the second of the Georges but Horace Walpole gives us some acceptable informa- tion concerning that of George III. lIe siys 11 r, CI On this occasion one saw to how high-water mark extravagance is rie:1 in England. At the coronation of George It. my mother gave 40 guineas for a dining-room, scaffold and bed chamber. An exactly parallel apartinont, only with rather a worse view, was this time set at 350 guineas—a tolerab'.o rise in 33 years The plat- form from St. Margaret's Round Ilousa to the church door, which tormerly let for f.40, went this time afc £ 2,4C0. Still more was given for the in- side of the Abbey. The prebends would like a coronation every year." It is also stated that the stage management was very faulty on this occasion, and here again Walpole gives some interesting particulars The heralds were so ignorant of their business that though pensioned for nothing but to register lords and ladies and what belongs to them,"they advertised in the newspaper for the Christian names and places cf abode of the peeresses. The Kirg complained of such omissions and of l ho want of precedent Lord Effingham, the Earl Marshal, told him it was true there had been great neglect in that office, but he had now taken such caro of registering directions that next coronation would be conducted with the greatest order imaginable. The King was so diverted with this flattering speech that he made the earl repeat it several times." It is narrated that on the re- turn from the Abbey George III. let the great diamond fall from the crown and, though it was recovered almost at once, the occurrence was regarded as presaging some serious loss. The crowning of George IV. was marked by an unseemly contretemps. Queen Caroline had some unhappy differences with her royal spouse and the privy council decided against her right to be crowned at the same time as the King. The Queen Consort presented herself at the Abbey doors on the morning of the ceremony and was denied admittance although she tried every entrance. She was also denied admission to Westminster Hall. At the coronation King George borrowed a crown from the Court jewellers, his advisers refusing to sanction an expenditure of £ 70,000 on the purchase of one. It is euggested that this crown must have been worn at the coronation banquet, for the state crown was said to be worth £ 150,000 it weighed ojlbs., and was adorned with a peerless sapphire. The cost of George IV.'s sumptuous coronation was upwards of a quarter of a million sterling. Ten years later, when his brother, William IV. was crowned, the expenses were cut down to £ 50,000. When William and his consort, Queen Adelaide, went through the coronation ceremony in 1831 the customary banquet was omitted and for the first time the Champion did not perform his traditional duty. As to the coronation of the late Queen Victoria on June 2S, 1838, one historian contents himsell with this brief description Her Majesty went from Buckingham Palace through the line of streets from Hyde Park Corner, amidst deafening cheers from an enormous multitude. The day was obser. ved throughout the Kingdom as a general holida y: with public dinners, feasts to the poor, and brilli- ant illuminations." Another account states "This event awakened a feeling very different from the languid indifference with which the two preceding coronations had been regarded. It was said that the people were coronation mad,' and this phrase conveys a scarcely exaggerated idea of the feelings that prevailed. Somo previous coronations had surpassed it in gorgeous display and lavish expendi, ture. The coronation of Victoria cost the nation £20,000 more than that of William IV., bul E173,000 less than that of his magnificent prede- cessor. But on no previous occasion had there been so great a throng of foreign princes and ambassa- dors, such a display of splendid equipages, and suel a manifestation of loyalty." We propose to supple- ment these brief descriptions by fuller details oj the proceedings, as this will afford an opportunity of describing the regalia and some of the coronation ceremonials. At the outset let it be said,then, that the public procession was revived, this being the first occasion since the time of Charles II. Macaulay tells us that: "There was a procession in which many deficiencies might be noted, but which was seen with interest and delight by half a million of her subjects, and which un. doubtedly gave far greater pleasure and called forth far greater enthusiasm than the more costly display which was witnessed by a select circle within tho Abbey." The procession set out from Buckingham Palace at 9.45 in the morning, the Queen being in her State coach, drawn by the famous cream-coloured horses. It was not until 11.30 that the Abbey was reached, the young monarch having been received with the utmost enthusiasm at all points along the route. Westminster Abbey was crowded, and it is said that 11,000 admission tickets were issued. A platform covered with cloth of gold had been erected at the point of intersection of the choir and transspts, and on this stood a chair of state. Seats were reserved for the members of the royal family and for the officers of the household in the choir, and the peers and peeresses were accommo- dated in galleries in the north and south transepts. On her entrance the Queen, who was robed in crimson velvet and ermine bordered with gold, was led to her seat between two bishops, her train being held by eight ladies. The Lord Greai Chamberlain and the Lord High Ccnstable were on her left, and on her right the four symbolical swords (those of State, of Mercy, of Spiritual Justice and of Temporal Justice) were carried by the Prime Minister (Viscount Melbourne), the Duke3 of Devonshire and Sutherland and the Marquess of Westminster. The ceremony was then proceeded with, and it is recorded that it occupied 3 hours IS minutes from the time her Majesty entered the choir until the last note of music sounded. On the entrance the anthem "I was glad when they said unto me" was sung by the choir, which was specially augmented tor the occasion. The Queen having "reposed herself after her entrance, the Archbishop of Canteroury proceeded with the form of the recognition. This consisted of the presentation by his Grace from the four sides of tho platform of the Queen to the threat assembly, the words used being: Sirs, I here present unto you Queen Victoria, the un- doubted Queen of this realm: wherefore all you who come this day to do your homage, are you willing to do the same ? In the quaint language used in the description of the ceremony we are told that: The people signified their willingness and joy by loud and repeated acclamations, all with one voice crying out 'God save Queen Victoria' The Queen had during this part of the proceedings been standing by her chair. The trumpets sounded and to the playing of the National Anthem by the band her Majesty re- sumed her seat. The young monarch, supported by two bishops, attended by the Dean of West- minster, and preceded by the great officers carry- ing the regalia, went down to the altar and made her first oblation—a pall or altar-cloth of gold and i. nugget or wedge of gold of a pound weight. The various articles of the regalia, except the swords, were next placed upon the altar, and then the Litany was read and the first part of the Com- munion service gone through. The sermon which followed was preached by the Bishop of London from II. Chronicles, 34, 31. The coronation oath was subsequently administered, this being mainly based on that which had been submitted to her predecessors. The hymn Come Holy Ghost our souls inspire" was followed by prayer, after which the choir sang Handel's Zadok the Priest." Having been divested of her crimson robes, the Queen was led to King Edward's chair, four Knights of the Garter holding over her head a canopy of cloth of gold. The Dean of Westminster took the ampulla (or vial containing the oil) and spoon from the altar and poured some of the oil into the spoon, and with it the Archbishop anointed the Queen in the form oi a cross on the crown of the head and atiiar. Ll-)rd Melbourne then tendered 100 shilling* is the value of tho sword and, having thus redeemed it, received it from rif tho altar by the Dean of Westminster, whereupon he drew it from the scab- bard and carried it unsheathed be fora the Queen during the remainder of the ceremony. Next came the investing with the royal robe and the delivery of the orb. The imperial mantle cf cloth of gold hav- ing been assumed, the orb with the cross was brought from the altar and presented to the Queen by the Archbishop. Then the ring with which tho monarch was, as it were, wedded to the realm, was placed upon the fourth finger of her right hand, and the sceptre with a cross and the rod with a dove were duly presented. The ring, which is newly set for each sovereign, was on this occasion of plain gold and contained a table ruby on which St.. George's cross was engraved. The orb was 11 ball of gold six inches in diameter embellished with jewels and surmounted by a cross of gold several icches high. The rod with the cross, or sceptre, was 2 ft. 9.1 inches in length, the handle being oi burnished gold, while the rod with the dove was 3 ft. 7 inches in length, the dove being enamelled white. Then came the actual putting on of the crown. This was made especially for the occasion, that used at the two previous coronations being too large. It weighed about 3ib3. and was composed of hoops of silver enclosing a cap of deep purple velvet; the hocps were covered with precious stones, surmounted by a ball covered with small diamonds and having a Maltese cross of brilliants on the top of it. The lower part of the crown was fringed with ermine. When the crown was placed upon the Queen's head by the Archbishop the spectators cried "God save the Queen," the trumpets sounded, and by signal given to the Tower tho guns at that place were fired. As soon as the Queen was crowned the peers and peeresses put on their coronets, and the effect of such a blaze of jewels is described as having been magnificent in tha extreme. The Bible was there- upon presented, and when the Archbishop had blessed the Queen the To Deum" was sung. The enthronisaticn followed, and when her Majesty had been lifted into the throne the peers did homage, the Treasurer of the Household mean- while throwing medals of gold and silver among the people. Tho peers passed before her Majesty one by one and touched the crown on the Queen's head as promising to be ever ready to support it, following this up by kissing her Majesty's hand. This part of the ceremony was peculiarly affect- ing, we are told. When the Duke of Sussex, the Queen's uncle, had embraced her Majesty, he was obliged to be led off the platform by the peers. Lord Rolle, who was old and infirm, stumbled and fell back from the second step of the platform to the floor. He was immediately raised and sup- ported by two of tho peers. The Queen rose from her throne and, advancing several paces, took the noble lord by the hand, a graceful act which was enthusiastically applauded. Again came the blowing of trumpets, the beating of drums and loyal criea from the assembly. Thus the actual ceremony of the coronation was con- cluded, but the Commnnion was afterwards administered to the sovereign. Subsequently the Queen and her attendants proceeded to King Edward's Chapel, where the sceptre with the dove was laid upon the altar. The Queen was then divested of her imperial mantle and arrayed in her royal robe of purple velvet. The orb was placed in her Majesty's left hand, while the gold spurs and King Edward's staff were laid upon the altar. King Edward's staff represents the sceptre of the Confessor. The original disappeared during the time of the Parliamentarians, and the present one was used at the coronation of Jame3 II. The various items in the ceremonial having been duly performed, the Queen retired from the Abbey ia the same order as she had entered. Perhaps lady readers will be interested in this description of the dress worn by Quen Victoria at the ceremony "For the State robe the train con- sists of the richest crimson velvet, eight yards long, lined with miniver with an immense cape to the same, bordered round with miniver ermine and three borderings of gold lace. It is hold upon each siclo by three pages, or ladies-in-waiting, the Duchess of Kunt presiding at the extreme 2nd. The weight of thid robe is stated to 03 20 pounds. The under State robe is a robing of crimson velvet, lined with the rjcaost i'eisian suk. Tho kll t, budy, and hang- ing sleeve are trimmed round with a narrower bordering of ermine, and three rich borders of gold lace, narrower than that on the grand State robe. The back of the body is beautifully embroidered m go'd (oak) leaves the sleeve, in particular, is curious, being cut in the same fashion as that worn by Queen Anne Boleyn. Round the waist of the robe is a flat, gold chain, in front of wliioh are two iong ends, finished by splendid gold tassels, this .3 worn over a rich white satin dress embroidered with gold." The following is a sample verse of Birham'a ooera on the coronation of Queen Victoria then the Queen, heaven bless her och they did dresa her In her purple garaments and her goulden crown Like Venus or Hebe, or the Queen of Slieby, With eight young ladies houlding up h r gown. jure 'twas grand to see her, also for to he-ar The big drums bating, and the trumpets blow. ind Sir George Smart! O he played aconsarto, "nth his four and twenty fiddlers all in a row. >—a———■—hp—ai
Fire Brigades' Union. AN AMUSING DIALOCUE. The delegate for North Wales district atfe,.ided the Central Council Meeting at the Holborn Restaurant, London, on the llith ult. A mot on stool in the name of the Nort'l Western District, secondcl hy the North Wales District, but ns tin del gat-s for the North Western District were not present the Hon General S rretary statd th,t t!u motion and claim would be ex- plained more fully by Sthe Welsh delegito. Before the Welshman was asked tj speak the following amusing dialogue took plice English Delegate (sotto voce) to Welshman.—I wonder where the Welshman is ? Welshman.—I cannot say. I d,) not know Lim, E. D-I wonder what he is like ? W.-Cannot s-y. E. D.—I wonder can he spea'c English ? W.—Doubtful. E. D. What shall we do with him if he jabber3 Welsh ? W.—Kick him downs-tairs. E, D.-Cap;t,il. We will surely have some fun out of him. W.—If lie even speaks English Wehhy you propose we do not listen to him, and I will second. E. D-I will. We shall knock some fun out of h'm. W.—May I have the pleasure of banding you a copy of the I-st report of my di-strict ? E. D.- Oh, thank you so much. Oh L- I am so s-) rry I spoke. Do pardon me. Gie me your hand- and colltps-s. W.—It's alrigat, oil chap. A Celt can always stand a good joke. The Welshman was given a deal of opposition, but ultimat ly the motion was carried uaanim msly.
The Ghost by the Mill. There's a panic, a panic in Rhyl, There's a ghost, thsy say, by tli3 Mill In white and in red, So somebody said, Not far from the city of Rhyl. Some gcoJ and wise men of Rhyl, Went a-hunting the ghost by the Mill But a lady, she said That the ghost dressed in red She had seen by the college at Rhyl. Then a hi, tally ho, with a will, And away went the wise men of Rhyl But the ghost it had gone, And the hunting was done, The hunt for the ghost by the Mill. Rhyl. M. J.
Beware of the Cat. Just now, when sickness is more prevalent, perhaps, than at any other peirod of the year, parents cannot be too particular, erpecially as r gards the companionship of their children- A Cf, s':) of diphtheria in a Midland town was last week attributed to a cat which was allowed to share a little child's bed. Though pussy may not c,f,e,i be adjudged the culprit, thoughtful persons will, we think, agree that cats are in this respect responsible for a great amount of illness, especially amongst children. Talking of cats reminds us of the fact that hitherto they have been regarded in the tyss of the hw as wild animaK" But a iccent decisic n in one of the London courts quite alters that, and makes owners responsible for any damage or mischief caused by their feline pets. This will be good news for people with outdoor horticultural tastea, and we should not, therefore, be surprised if uow and again a cat, or the mischitf done by one, formed t.be subject of an action in the Rhyl County Court. Formerly, pussy had a lfgal right to go and s ratch up one's neighbour'd bulbs to her heart's content, and the unfortunate garden-lover bad no remedy. Now, however, the wronged neighbour can sue for damages, just the same as if the mischief was caused by a dog not under proper control." It would interest many to know if compensation for disturbed rest owing to the "night-howlers" being at large can also ba claimed.
Soaking does half the wash, with Fels- Naptha. Half rubbing. ? No boiling. Half damage to clothes. Go by the book. ireir-Naptha 39 Wilspn stroot London E 0 Nat. Tel., No. 5 X 4. Telegrams Kcrfoot Hughes, Rhyl. R. KERFOOT IIU G lIES General, Furnishing, and Agricultural IRONMONGER, BUILDERS' MERCHANT, corner of Wellington-road and Queen-street, RHYL. BUILDERS' IRONMONGERY at special low prices CD Q? 0 0 0 f-I CD III CD CA pi '5.. ao. cw CD 1:44 C) Cd tn B. KERFOOT 11IJGHES General, Furnishing, and Agricultural IRONMONGER, BUILDERS' MERCHANT, corner of Wellington-road and Queen-street, RHYL. BUILDERS' IRONMONGERY at special low prices CD Q? S 'v' RAINWATER GOODS and all kinds of Castings. SANITARY" GOODS, including Baths, Lavatories, Closets, Cisterns, Cylinders, &c., &c. All Work done by Competent Workcnsn ani guaranteed to give satisfaction. 1" a] 0, Ei E; ft-A RAINWATER GOODS and aU kinds of Castings. 0 SANITARY" GOODS, including Baths, Lavatories, Closets, Cisterns, Cylinders, &c., &c. .lL All Work done by Competent Workcnsn ani guaranteed to give satisfaction. We have now a splendid show of LAMPS & STOVES of every description. Table Lamps from 1/3 each, complete. Special line? in all-Brass Table Lamps, with Duplex burners, complete from 5/6 each. Carriage Lamps from 6/6 per pair. Iftf 'ftSI ^llr ncw s^oc1,c fr"" the coming season has WWclS! a ■ arrived, in which will be found a splendid selection at -——————————-———— comparatively low prices. Royal Daylight 0 i I delivered free in any quantity. -c R. K Ell FOOT HUGHES, RHYL "LIVERPOOL" -v' ir T T dfti HOUSE w 1 1 7 CHAS. A. TAYLOR 29 Wellington Road, RHYL. (Opposite the TOWN HALL), Pawnbroker, Jeweller, Clothier & Outfitter, General House Furnisher. Money Lsat to any amount Oa every description of Portable Property, Diamonds, Watches Jewellery, Silver and Electro Plate, Cutlery, Pianos, Furniture, Wearing Apparel. Miiner's Safes for Valuables. 0 fSusiness by Past or Rail raaaivas Imnjdiata paginal attontion in strjote3t confidence 0 ZD Old Gold and Silver bought. Foreign Money exchanged. £ 4/15/0—Handso-ne S 11id Silver Dinner Cruet, Goor^e III., 7 bcaiitifaliv, cut bottle.3. Just forfeited. £1/5/0 -V cry pretty and-useful christening set, Solid Silver with real mother- o'-pearl handles. 22/15/0-Graiid rolled gold i plate hunting kcyle lever, warranted, by Thos Ilussel & Son, Liverpool. £ 3/17/6—George IV. £2 piece, pendant, mountel in solid gold, very rare, and in mint condition. -Ceor,o III. Guinea. £ 2/17/6 —Genuine Queen Ann Guinea, mounted in Solid gold. £ 2/5/0 —Handsome pur of real Bronze Ornaments. £lj5/0-L'H]y's li-ct. Gold Keyless, in per- fect order. 4/11—Strong working-man's Watch. £ 1/1/0—\ dozen Solid Silver Tea Spoons. 2 Gearge III. £ 1/1/0—Splendid piir of Solid Silver Table Spoons. E-ii-ly Victorian. £2/12j6-King Edward vIr. Xf piece, pendant, with heavy gold mount. 18/6—Second-hanl real Spanish Guitar. £1/1/0- V cry handsome China Clock with side Vases. 18/6—Genuine Italian Mandoline in case, second-hand. Dress ring set with 3 very pretty diamonds. £ 1/5/0—Useful Hat and Umbrella Stand, with bevelled mirror back. lOj6-fassive Brass Mantel Rail. 6/6—Set of Fire Brasses. £1/15/0- Very powerful p tir of Long, C, Distance Marino by the celebrated Lcmaire," Paris. Case and strap. loct. Gold Signet Hing; almost new. 3/11 each—Strong lath back Kitchen Chairs 2/6 each-Uanè-scatcc1 Bedroom Chairs. 16/6-Pair of strong lath back Easies (rocker and steady). 18/6—Single stone diamond Breast Pin 0 very neat. Just forfeited. B/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 eacli-Usefiii -i-Bottle Cruets. 3/11 each—Useful G 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, C5 silver handle. 8/6—Lady's magnificent Belt, solid silver plated on nickel silver. 8/11—A grand Pair of solid Gold Cuff Links, Government stamped. £112/6-Handsome Solid Brass Curb. 18/6—Tapestry Square, 3 by 3. 14/6-ExcellenG 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. 22/8—Large size Gladstone Bag, cowhide, well made. A bargain. 4/6—Splendid Pile Hearthrugs with fringe. 1/ Eacli-Elizon-Bell gold-moulded Records. 35/—Second-hand Double-barrel Breech- loader. 2/6 .and 2/11-Tbc 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. £2/17/6-Exccptional1y fine Silver English Half Chronometer Lever, by a cele- brated maker. Warranted for 25 years ;91/1/0 -Excel ler, t Lever Watch, by Watts Nottingham perfect timekeeper. 8/6—Pair of good second hand Fish Carvers in case, ivory handles, silver collars. £4/17/6-Lorcly lSct Gipsy ring, set with 5 pure white full cut brilliant diamonds. £2/5/0- V cry heavy 22ct. Wedding Ring or Bangle Ring. Just out of pledge. £2/17 /6-J ust out of pledge Lady's Long GoldGuurcl. Very neat. £3/16/6-Solid Gold Curb Albert. Govern- ment stamped on every link. p 3/6—Hail marked solid siivcr belt Buckle. 10/6,12/6, and 14/6—Strong Baby Chairs 4 positions. £1j5/0-SpJcndid zither banjo in case £ 2/5/0—Massive Diamond & Ruby Bracelet Inspection invited. 21/0—Handsome solid gold Buckle Bracelet very neat. £2/2/0- Vel:y rich velvet pile carpet square I 3 x 3, pretty floral pattern. 2 1 Our Motto Value tor Money. NOTE the Address Chas. A. Taylor, Liverpool House, 29 Wellington Road (TOW7HA!1 ) DAVID GRIFFITHS & SON UNDERTAKERS, WINDSOR STREET, RHYL. Funerals completely furnished. Hearse and Mourning Coach proprietors. Printing every description at the Journal Office. READ CAREFULLY BARGAIN OUP Picnic Hams are little beauties, Small and lean, 4d per lb. Also few more. Right Things at Riht Prices Finest Creamery Butter Is per 1 b 21b Bed Plum Jam 5d each 21b Damson Jam 6!d (Guaranteed pure) 21b packet of Candles 7-d Our Is 8d Tea defies competition. Our IITonstor Loaves are better than ever. JOHN OWEN, Q, Stores High Street, Rhyl. Nat. Tel., 0184. THE "GOLDEN PADLOCK. E. LEWIS EVANS (LATE HUGHES), Hardware'& Ironmongery Establishment, Paint, Colour, Oil and Varnish Warehouse, 36 High Street, RHYL. Table and Pocket Cutlery, Scissors, &c. Electro-platc, Brass, Antique Copper and Aluminium Wares, &c. z;1 English and American Tools, &c Estimates free for Gas-fitting, Electric Bells and Telephones, c Electric Light Installations, and all Ventilating and Sanitary Work. 0 PRACTICAL MEN REGULARLY EMPLOYED ON THE PREMISES. Cu'AL 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, Also for Hay, Straw, Provender, Poultry Corn, Bird Seeds, Dog Biscuits Best Baking and Pastry Flour. Best Scotch Oatmeal. &cunceg, c ENGLISH WESLEYAN CHAPEL "I BRIGHTON ROAD, liUYI. FREE SEATS. Collection at each Service* Morning at 11. Evening at 6-30. Preacher Next Sunday REV. GEORGE SEARLE, Epworth Lodge. Evening Service WEDNESDAY. ENGLISH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH WELLINGTON ROAD, RHYL. l'reicher Next Sunday REV J. VERRIER JONES. Services, Morning at 11 Evening at 6-30 Collection after e:\ch Service. 614 CHRIST CHURCH ENGLISH C0N2REGATI0NAL, WATER STREET Preacher for Next Sunday— REV D WILLIAMS, Troedyrhiw, Merthyr Tydyil Services—11 a.m. and 6-30 p.m. WILLIAM PARRY, COACH BUILDER AND UNDERTAKER, Sisson Street, Rhyl. 1UNERALS COMPLETELY FURNISHED. ———| am nirTCTTiTTnggmrOT3—a——m ArtificiaS Teeth, HANL0FS, Ltd, Dovedale, King's Avenue, Wellington Road, Rhyl. 0, Visitors' and Country Patients' Repairs done in a few hours. (ARTIFICIAL TEETH a Speciality). 01J plates repaired anl rem JùeIled at Moderat3 Price Leo IA t" }k } Gold COLUMBIA Med XP RECORDS Reduced to 1/- each. Ask your local dealer. Send for New Illustrated List and "Price Book 20." COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO., Gent., 89, Great Eastern Street, London, E.C.; 200, Oxford Street, W. Glasgow: 50, Union St. Cardiff: 96, St. Mary St. i—»——a—— WHO'S YOUR LAWYER ? I haven't required one since I bought of Crosby Lockwood and SOD, 7 Stationers' Hall Court, London, E.C., a Copy of "EVERY MAN'S OWH 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 I For Printing GC TO The Journal Works. NO PRELIMINARY k'),,ES C.HARi-iED. MONEY LENT PRIVATELY. In large or small sums (cot hss than Xio), ON PROMISSORY NOTE ONLY. During the last 20 years the total amount lent by the undersigned EXCEEDED XI,250,0001 He has 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. 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