TOOTBALL NOTES & JOTTINGS. [BY THE CHIEL.] "A Chiel's among ye takn' notes, And faith he'll print it." It is a positive pleasure to me to take up my football pen once more, and though somewhat rusty after four months of enforced idleness, I hope it may prove equal to faithfully recording the good things which we are expecting from the clubs in Rhyl and district this season. Football enthusiasm in Rhyl is hardly up to boiling point yet. The visitors, I am thankful to say, are still with us, and I hope they will continue to remain well .into the month of Oc- tober. Realising this, the Secretary of the Rhyl Club has not arranged any Combination fixtures until after the present month. But meantime the players will be exercised and practised, com- mencing to-day with a match of Possibles v. Probables. --<)- Undismayed by the disastrous financial re- sults of last season, the directors of the Rhyl Football Club are facing the season with con- siderable cheerfulness. They have profited by the experiences of last year, with the result that they are likely to have as good if not a better team than that which did so well last season, and at half the cost. We shall miss Sammy Brookes, who has gone to Blackpool; and also Delaney, who will figure in the reus- citated Chester team But a fresh comer in the person of Ir. Bex. ofthe reportonal staff of your contemporary, is expected to fill one of the vacancies. Robinson will be once more between the sticks, and will have Astbury and Harry Jones m front of him as full-backs. The forwards will be selected from among the following :-Rev. T. Jenkins, Lowry, White, Will Jones, Mathews, and Sam Parry. --0-- From this list the directors will be able to place in the field a far better team than they had in LUe early part of last season, and when the weak places begin to manifest themselves the strengthening process will commence. The opening match is with Tranmere Rovers on October 5; Tranmere Rovers was one of the few clubs who upset the calculations of Rhyl at the fag end of the season, and by gaining an unexpected victory over the team destroyed their chances for the Combination champion- ship. It is of the utmost importance that Rhyl should commence the season well. A defeat will discourage the team, but a victory will put heart into them. What is more, the measure of local support which the team will get depends entirely on their performances. Enthusiasts see no fun in going every Saturday to see their favourites beaten. They wolld rather pay for keeping away altogether than to be the eye- witnesses of the humiliating of those to whom the town has entrusted its honour in the foot- ball world. I, therefore, hope that between now and Sept. 28th the players will put them- seles in thorough training, so that they may be in, a condition to pull off the initial match of the season. The Combination this year is unusually strong and consists of fifteen clubs. Hudson and Warrington disappear.. But this loss has been more than made up by the admission of the following clubs:-Chester, Witton Albion. Wellington Town, Nantwich, and Burslem Port Vale Reserves. These with the following old clubs will comprise the Combination this year, VIZ. .—Wrexham, Rhvl. Bangor, Chirk, Oswes- try, White Star Wanderers, Newton-le-Willows, Buckley Tranmere Rovers, and Birkenhead, F CLLRH a list it will be seen what good sport Irom such directors need now >s irfnt'exeling themselves in it solel;f Jhe, something to whi RVIVI They should be •« ^.heartiest manner possible. The first team wiH^his year A^rejn the English ^Pth^°^^of1Pthe directors. In any decision on t p would survive more thaS a couple of rounds in the qualifying stage ?d as in those rounds they would probabl> have to meet clubs they are likely to antagonise several "mes during ttfe sason differs.com -netitions and as it may probably happen mat Rhyl may be drawn away, and have '"c"r expenditure of £ 10, with probably little pros pect of any return from the gate, it will be seen that the same is not worth the candle. Th- ,«m of lourse, will appear ,in the Welsh Cup Competition, in which by virtue of tan, <spmi^finalists last year, they will not be called xmon to do any work until the fourth round. They will also enter for the iNorth Wales Coast Cup. Their run of luck in this com- petition has been extremely bad. Last year they were thrown out in the first round, though they apparently had victory in their grasp. If they can only get Bangor out of the way the home of the North Wales Coast Cup this year is a positive cerainty. —o—« The surprise last season was the doings of the junior team, They did so well that they are likely this year to be entrusted with the whole of the North Wales Coast League matches with the exception of Bangor, which match in all portability will be played as in previous years between the first teams. The Reserves will also enter for the Welsh Junior Cup and the North Wales Coast Junior Cup. As is well known the are the holders of the latter cup, and if they show anything like the form they did last year, there is no reason why they should not win the cup this year again. The matches played by the Reserves last year were quite as interesting and exciting as those of the first team, and were commencing to draw almost as good gates. They should be encouraged by even better gates this year. -n- Meantime, the directors are much concerned by the financial difficulties into which they have been precipitated by the extravagances of last year. They are doing their utmost to wipe off the adverse balance. They have been able to do this to the tune of some JB20 by the concert which Mr. E. H. Williams kindly gave them. They hope to do even better with the draw that has been organized. By investing the small sum of threepence the purchaser of a ticket has a chance of one out of some sixty valuable prizes which have been kindly given by sym. pathisers with the Club. We hope the tickets s "I will be vigorously pushed and generally bought. Mr. R. J. Hughes has kindly consented to con- tinue to act as Secretary. He has proved a good friend to Rhyl football, and he means to steer the affairs of the club into safe waters again. His interest in the popular pastime has been recognized by his re-election as a member of the Welsh Council, by his appointment on its most important committees, by his election as hon. treasurer of the North Wales Associa- tion, and i-s election as one of the Executive Committee of the Football Combination. -0- This is the third year that Mr. E. H. Will- iams has come to the help of the Rhyl Football Club, and in accordance with a resolution of the directors the Secretary has forwarded him the following letter:- RHYL FOOTBALL CLUB, CO., LIMITED. Registered Offices, 47, High Street, Rhyl, August 31st, 1901. E. H, Williams, Esq., Proprietor, Rhyl Merrie Men.' Dear Sir,—I am instructed by my Committee to tender you their heartiest thanks for your generosity towards them in giving a Benefit Concert last Monday evening. The crowded audience assembled on that occasion bears striking testimony to the well- deserved popularity of your Merrie Men,' and the general excellence of the programme sus- tained by them commanded the warmest eulogy from all present. My Committee, therefore, take this oppor- tunity of thanking you for the third annual benefit given by you to them. They will be pleased to become patrons of your hardy annual,' and wish you a bumper house on that occasion.—I am, dear sirm yours faithfully, R. JOHN HUGHES, Hon. Sec.
An old man sighed as he took his golden. haired, laughing grandson upon hia knee and stroking his shining tresses, said "Ah how much J should like to FEEL LIKE a cbild again The little hoy looked up into his grandfather's face and remarked "Then why don't you get mamma to iipauji you ? "Your daughter's voice," said the professor after the first lewson, really has a fine timbre." There," said Mrs. Rocksley, "I always know it. I've told my husbniul ever since the day Adeline was born that she took after him. lie was in the lumber business when we wore married."
WHAT THE DOCTORS SAY. How MEN KILL THEMSELVES.—There are three serious mistakes of which many people are guilty, and which undoubtedly lie at the root of a large proportion of the physical ail- ments from which so many suffer. We do not say that there are not many others, but these su e more commonly perpetrated than the rest. The first js, that it is necessary to eat a large quantity of food to become healthy and strong. This is a grave mistake. The system only needs sufficient nourishment to repair the waste that has taken place. Besides, the digestive Hu ids are not secreted in indefinite quantity, but in proportion to immediate )H'ed. Hence, food taken ill excess of requirements, being only partially digested' acts as a foreign substance—i.e., a poison—and in addition unduly taxes the system to dispose of the unnecessary waste. The second is, the performance of labour, either mental or physi- cal, when not in a fit condition. This is another grievous error. Nature invariably displays warning signals when the safety limit has been reached. The tired eye-the aching head-the painful back—are all eloquent reminders to cease from labour. The individual who per- sists in disregarding these protests of tired nature is guilty of a crime against his own IxMig, and must not feel himself unjustly treated when lie is called upon to pay the penalty —as he undoubtedly will be. The third error is, rob one's self of the hours that should • devoted to sleep (by appropriating them to business or pleasure), under the impression that it is time gained. This is perhaps the most pre- valent mistake of the three, but by no means the h ast pernicious in its effects. Night is Nature's period for recuperation—when she is engaged in repairing the ravages caused by the exertions of the day. And to interfere with this process is to invite disaster. BURNS AND SCALDS.—For these there is no- thing better than the white of an egg. which may be poured over the wound. It is softer than col- lodion as a varnish for a burn, and, being al- ways on hand, can immediately be applied. It is more cooling than the I- sweet oil and cotton," which was formerly supposed to be the surest application to allay the smarting pain. It is the contact with the air which gives the extreme discomfort experienced from ordinary accidents of this kind, and anything which excludes air and prevents inflammation is the best thing to JJC at once applied. The egg is also con- sidered one of the best remedies for dysentry. Beaten up lightly, with or without sugar, swal- lowed at a gulp, it tends, with its emollient qualities, to lessen the inflammation of the stomach and intestines, and by forming a transi- ent coating on these organs, to enable nature to assume her healthful sway over the diseased body. Two, or at the most three, eggs per dtij would be the most that would be required in ordinary cases, and since the egg is not merely a medicine, but food as well, the lighter the diet the better. NEEDS OF THE BODY.—Our bodies require a certain amount of mineral matter or nourish- ing salts for health. Chalk, iron. phosphorous, are all needed, and they are found in the best form in fresh vegetables and fruits. Lettuce is one of the most important of all, for it aids the cleansing of the blood and refreshes the entire organism. Sorrel and spinach are to be highly recommended for enriching the blood, especially in cases of anaemia. It should be noted that sorrel and spinach ought not to be covered while cooking, as otherwise the poisonous matter in the leaves cannot escape. The value of asparagus as a blood-purifier and an agent acting on the kidneys is well known. Beans should be eaten only when young, as when .they are old they are difficult to digest. Apples are very rich in iron, as are all of the fruits and vegetables that have any red colouring matter. Beets when young and tender are excellent, and it is said that black currants are a cure for anaemia in its earlier stages. USEFUL HINTS.—Convulsions may be fre- quently cut short like magic by turning the patient on his left side. The nausea as an a Her effect of chloroform or ether narcosis may be generally controlled in the same manner. When chilly from exposure, breathe very deeply and rapidly, and the in- crease in bodily warmth will be surpris- ing Vomiting after the administration of chloroform may frequently be prevented by re- placing the inhaler with a linen cloth steeped in vinegar, allowing it to remain over the face for some time. People who have weak hearts should always have their principal meal in the middle of the day. and with as little water as possible. Many a woman's ruin is due to the old idea that a woman can safely leave her bed on the tenth day after confinement. 11' THE BEADING CURE FOR COLFRSUMPTION.— Reading aloud has frequently been recom- niended as of beneSt to persons affected with any chest complaint. The recommendation is made because in all cases of lung trouble it is important for the sufferer to indulge in exer- cise by which the chest is filled and emptied of air. for the exercise is strengthening to the throat, lungs, and muscles of tho chest. Read- iualoud can be practised by all, and besides being a curative act can be a pleasure and pro- fit to both reader and hearers. In this treatment it is recommended that an overdose be avoided, that the reading be deliberate, without being allowed to drag, that the enunciation be clear, the body be held in an easy, unstrained upright position, so that the chest will have free play, and that the breathing be natural, and as deep as possible, without undue effort. < it DIGESTIBLE MILK.-Dr. R. T. Edes suggests a new method of preparing milk where other methods have proven unsatisfactory. A pint of milk is generally warmed. Jnto it is dropped, very slowly and with constant stirring, about 20 minims of dilute hydrochloric acid. The milk should be stirred until it cools. In this way a very line flocculent coagulum is produced, floating in the whey, which is easily accessible to the digestive secretions, while the whole fluid has lost somewhat of the flat and cloying taste which makes it unacceptable to so many, It will be noticed that milk prepared in this way differs from the various wheys in the highly important particular that the casern is retained and used, instead of being separated out as a distinct product, while it avoids the bitterness of pancreatinised milk. LOOK AFTER YOUR BABIES. Mothers should be more careful in giving their babies the indiarubber mouth-pieces known as comforters." It may be, and probably is, that to the infants themselves the comforter is sweet to the taste, but, without doubt, it is often very bitter in the stomach. For the ordinary routine is that the blind indiarubber teat falls on the floor, from whence it is directly lifted and placed straightway between the infant's lips, and this, not once or twice in the day, but repeatedly. Or, if the child is a little older, it throws the teat in play on the iloor, and crawls or walks after, it, replacing it in its ordinary position when reached. The danger of this is at once obvious, and we trust mothers will benefit by this warning* PLANTS IN BEDROOMS.—Few people know how injurious it is to sleep in a room with plants or flowers. All bnlb plants, especially lilies jasmine, laurels, and any strong-scented bl00111, load the air with thcil" perfullle, which though pleasant in small quantities, becomes heavy and sickening after a time, and prQduce.s headache and drowsiness on waking, and some- times more serious ills. Curiously enough, fruit has the same effect, so should never be in a bedroom, which ought to be as airy as possible. It is really advisable to have the windows wide open all day loug, and partially so at night, during both summer and winter )t the inmate can stand it. ——mmmm— the inmate can stand it.
--JIØ 4" Lord Bathurst, who did not nialca a return witli- in the statutory 28 days of his expenses on elec- tion unopposed for the Gloucestershire County Council, has obtained relief in the Vacation Court from the penalties incurred thereby on the ground that he was serving in South Africa at the time. Lloyd's Vigo ngent reports that the British schooner Muriel Winter, of St. John's, N.F., was run into by the Spanish barque Jaime Mir and foundered at sea. All on board except one mall were saved and landed at Tigo by the Jaime Mir. George March, a stoker at some shoe works at Roth well, Northamptonshire, was feeding the gas-producing apparatus with coal when he fell from a ladder, and alighting on his head died in a few minutes. "Accidental death" was the verdict. It is stated that a young cotton operative named Middlehurst, who has been employed in a mill in Manchester, has received intimation that she has been loft a legacy of Y.10,000 by an uncle who died in Australia. She has gone to London to aee the solicitors who have the matter in hand.
TIT-BITS. I T'JT AMERICA.—Why," asked the casual ob- server, •• did you shoot that man?" "Because." replied the Chairman of the Civic Federation, always glad to supply reasonable information, he would otherwise have died of consumption, and wo r. r • trying to have our town rocognised as a health resort, you know." So NEAR AND YET So FAR.—Fizzer: "I ten yon what, old boy. it's a case that makes my heart bleed. The fellow has died and left a wife and six little ones entirely unprovided for." Quizzer Didn't he ever have his life insured ? Oh, no; no company would risk him. His profession was too liazardous." Why, what was he I A life insurance agent." CARRIED NO SAMPLES. -He travelled for an important wholesale house. Seated comfortably in the railway carriage, he found beside him a rather sedate-looking gentleman, with whom he sought to converse, and, after the manner of his kind, began bv telling what goods he sold, for whom he sold, to whom he sold, and in what large quantities he sold. And you. my friend," he said, "what is your line ? Brains," answered his sedate and would- be retiring companion. Ah! brains, you say? That must be nice! You carry no samples, eh r" POOR ROTHSCHILD !—Baron Rothschild one day entered an old curiosity shop to buy some paint- ings. The dealer brought out his rare old pictures, dusted them, and set them in the best light. "Look at this Rembrandt; quite authentic, M. le Baron." Authentic, you say ? You have got there a Raphael of the first style, which is a good deal more authentic." "Oh, oh!" said the dealer; why, you are a connoisseur, M. le Baron!" "I ? observed Rothschild, with a sigh if I had gone iito the old curiosity business I should have made It fortune." A SLIGHT MISTAKE.—Swindler: "Madam, I have called for the suit of clothes which needs brushing and pressing." Lady of House What tiuit "Your husband's Sunday suit, ma'am. He called at the shop as he went down this morn- ing." "And he said I was to let you have them ?" Yes'ni." Did he appear in goodhealth and spirits?" Why, certainly." "Look and act naturally ? Of course. Why do you ask ? "Because he has been dead eighteen years, and I have some curiosity on the subject!" I—I have made a mistake, perhaps!" "Perhaps you have. The man you saw go out of here an hour ago is my brother. Good morning." The swindler levanted. HE WASN'T CARVING A SPIDER.—At one of the festivities given during the Brighton season by a party of commercials, Mr. Brown had escorted several of his acquaintances into the supper-room .in order to partake of the liberal refreshments, What are you for, Mr. Smith ?" said he, taking up his position in front of a fat fowl. I'll take a if you please." And you, Mr. Robinson ? I'll trouble you for a leg. thank you." And what may I give yoit, Mr. Williainson ? "A leg, if you please." Confound you!" said Mr. Brown, in- furiated, "take the blessed bird and divide it your- selves. D'ye think it's a spider I'm carving ? Us Coits.An old lady who resided near Darlington used to collect orange-peel, which she took to the marmalade factories for sale. Being accustomed to take her supply once a month, she set off very early to the station, with her peel in two large baskets. She had got comfortably seated in a compartment, when I entered. I said to her Are you aware that this is a smoking compartment, madam ? Ay, sir," replied the old lady; upon which I drew out a cigar and puffed away, thinking my fellow-passenger would change her carriage at the next stopping-place. Imagine my surprise when the old lady produced a short clay pipe and lighted it, and, before putting it in her mouth, she remarked: "Ay, but us commer- cials does like wer bacca!" NOT TO BE PUMPED.—A small Scotch boy was summoned to give evidence against the father, who was accused of making disturbances in the street. Said the bailie to him: Come, my wee mon speak the truth, and let us know all ye ken about this affair." "Weel, sir," said the lad, "d'ye ken Inverness Street?" "I do, laddie," replied his worship. "Weel, ye gang along it, and turn into the square, and across the square-" "Yes, yes," said the bailie, encouragingly. "An* when ye gang across the square ye turn to the right, and up into High Street, and keep on up High Street till ye come to a pump." Quite right, my lad; proceed," said his worship. I know the old pump well." "Well," said the boy, with the most infantile simplicity, ye may gang and pump it, for ye'll no pump me." THEY NEVER FORGAVE Him.-Some years ago there lived in the town of Nottingham a Quaker of the name of Fox-Sammy Fox, as he was gener- ally called. He was much in request to take some part in the management of the town, but never had time. At length, however, he was induced to 9it on the Board of Guardians. The first meet- ing he went to they never forgot. Soon after the business commenced he slipped out of the room to make an inspection of the house. Coming to one room, where there was a table set out for a feast, he asked one of the attend- ants what it meant. This is where the gentlemen dine when the business is over." How long will it be before it is ready?" "It's ready now." Fetch it in. Now bring in the paupers." This l' was done, and Sammy set them to eat up the Guardians' dinner. W"- ANOTHER MOVING JOB.—" Moving again, Fitz ?" asked Pullet, as Fitzgoober came out of the gate with a wash-tub tightly clasped in his arms and trailing a mirror behind him. Yes," moaned the afflicted man, mopping his perspiring brow. I'm going to leave this hole." "What for? Don't you like the neighbourhood?" "Oh, no, not that; the neighbours are all right." "Water not good, maybe ? No better can be found in the district." "The rent hasn't been raised, has it?" "No; that's the reason I'm going to seek another house." "What!" exclaimed the surprised Pullet; "mov- ing from a place because the rent has not been raised. Surely you don't object to that, Fitz ? No, I do not," sadly replied Fitz, as he started back for the kitchen set of furniture; but the landlord does-you know." REPORTERS' DODGES EXPLAINED.—Interviewer: Alderman Swelhed, I have come to get your views on the proposed change in the curriculum of the grammar school." Alderman Swelhed: Curri- culum What's that ? I'm agin it, whatever it is." Alderman Swelhed, reading the report of the interviewer next morning: "Our distinguished townsman, Mr. M. T. Swelhed, was found at his I charming home, surrounded by abundant indication of ripe scholarship and sturdy common-sensc. In reply to our reporter's question, he said: I do not desire to force my opinions upon the public, but this I will say, that I have given to this question long and studious attention, inci- dentally examining into the curricula of institutions of learning both at home and abroad, and although I find in the existing course of study not a few matters for condemnation, still upon the whole I cannot say that I should advise any radical -change until I have further time to examine into the sub- ject.' By George, that feller's got my exact language, word for word! And he didn't take no notes neither. By George, what a memory that feller must have! TOXGUE TWISTERS.—Most people have at some period of their lives been requested by certain evilly-disposed persons to repeat rapidly the in- formfttion that "She sells sea shells," or to say that the --Sea ceaseth and it suflieeth us," "What a shame such a shapely sash should shabby stitches show." Or they may have been desired by a mali- ciously-inclined fellow-guest to require an im- aginary individual to Give Grimes Jim's gilt gig-whip," or to comment upon How- hard it is to say, 'How high is it?'" When a pretty teaser has obtained a temporary victory by setting you the afore-mentioned task, just, request her to repea t six times in one breath, '• What a pity poor Peter peeked pretty Polly's pigs." If she survives, ask her to inform the company ten times in ten seconds that six misses mixed hisses." When the surgeon has repaired her parts of speech, you may with propriety ask her" If he sipped, should she sip ? Should a ship's steward sell a shoddy suit?" "The bore brought boar brawn," Sam should soon sell Shem six shillings single shingles," He threw two true throws." In all probability this will be the coup- JC-RJRDRC, and as your tormentor is borne from the room in a swoon you are at liberty to hiss in part- ing these fatal words, "SbQuld sooty Sue seek cheek ? The little village ot iviarsac, in ttie i reuse, nas been completely destroyed by fire. The inhabit- ants are homeless and penniless. H.M. cruiser Tartar, which has reached Sheer- ness from the Cape, will undergo a refit costing £ 22,690. Mr. Hanbury has visited Glasgow in connection with the opening of the municipal telephones, and received the freedom of the city. His Honour Judge Stone has been appointed Chief Justice of Western Australia in succession to Sir A. C. Onslow, who has resigned. Sir Evelyn Wood and several War Office officials have arrived at Alderney to inspect the new fortifications overlooking the breakwater and roadstead. The local authority at Rutherglen, in Lanark- shire, has been offered the sum of £ 7,500 by Mr. Carnegie for the purpose of establishing a free library in the town. library in the town. Depositors in savings banks, said Sir Albert Rollit, M.P„ at Norwich, noir number over a million and a half, and the deposits amount to 57H millions sterling.
8, 17th, DE.A.R SIR,-I IIAI -E GHEAT PLEAI;URE RI;C: ING YOUR I HAD THE OF SAVING THE ( F A GIRL WHO HAD INTO THE (aNAL HERE A-, I) ING FOR THE TDIE, I WEARINO YOFlt W ATClI AT THE TIME, WHICH THE wo, NOT HAVINO LOST A -1" k VOT TRag, ONE OF THOUSANDS of similar letters oonst:1.ntly being received by H. SAMUEL from every quarter of tho. J globe in praise af his "ACME" LEVER 25/1E1 WATCH Compare with many watchos sold at double thE) ui,icg on vP harsh hire purchase iy.3tems. SPECIFICATION. Solid Silver Hall-m,ked Cases; Finest .plate move- ment; Extra Jowelled; D,st and Damp Excliidtng Cap; Fitted with H. SAMUEL' Latest ImDrovements and Damp ExcludlUg Cap; Fitted with H. Imurovements ( by Royål Sent with PRESENTATION ALBERT, Key, and instructions on receipt WRITE TO-DAY: for H, FREE PRIZE CATALOQUE of Watches, Clocks, Jewellery. Silver, cutlery Valuablo fREE LI BONUS GIFTS TO PURCHASERS. H.SAMUEL/498J) Market UBCHEST1i'D ¡ Street, ,UP RHYL MARINE LAKE VISITORS Should not fail to visit this magnificent sheet of water. ROWING AND SAILING BOATS Always ready on the 40 ACRE WATER SURFACE. ROWING BOATS FROM 6D. PER HOUR. Full particulars as to terms for Parties to be obtained from Mr. WM. HUDSON, Boat and Yacht Builder, Marine Lake, and at Shrewsbury. YACHT RACES Are held on the Marine Lake on Saturdays throughout the Season. ••• 1." ,v.. J. Oldfield & Co., Coal Factors, GLADSTONE BUILDINGS, KINMEL STREET, RHYL. HAVE ON HAND A REGULAR SUPPLY OF Derbyshire, Staffordshire, York shire & North Wales Coals, AT THE VERY LOWEST PRICES FOR CASH. PRICE LIST ON APPLICATION. ESTABLISHED 1850. I- Amos Bros., are the cheapest stationers in the Town. Call and inspect their goods at Wellington Roak or Sussex Street. Go to Amos for Stationery, Ink Writing Cases and Printing &c. T' ) The Oldest Established High-class Fishmonger in the Town. Telephone, 0178. RING UP 18, Bodfor Street and 20, Market Hall, Direct communications with all the Principal Fishing Ports of Great Britain. Special Terms to Hotel and consumers of large quantities. gSpeeialitea- Montrose Salmon, Soles, Turbot and Halibut, Prime Local Chickens, Ducks & Eggs. St. Asaph, Prestatyn and Abergele visited twice weekly. I Our Prices are worthy of attention. FXTENSION OF PREMISES. 8HOWG ROOMS 7:¿. HIGH STREET, wo oiFEisr FRED ROBERTS & CO., Upnoisterers, Bedding Manufacturers, House Furnishers & Removers, 3, RUSSELL BUILDINGS & HIGH-ST., RHYL (and Colwyn). < ————————— Teleptone 0194. STORE ROOMS WEST KINMEL" STREET. Walter C. Davies, HOUSE AND SIGN DECORATOR, PAPERIIANGHR, GLAZIER, &c. "ARGOEDi" 33,(JOHN STITEET, RHYL. PATTERN BOOKS'OF WALL PAPERS AND ART DECORATIONS BY LEADING MAKERS. IMPORTANT? YES WHAT is more important in Dispensary Medicines than Accuracy, Promptitude and Purity of Drugs. CONSEQUENTLY all Drugs are TESTED and FULLY. QUALIFIED CHEMISTS only dis. pense all Prescriptions at the HIGH CLASS CASH STORES, 66, HIGH ST., RHYL. PROPRIETOR Percy J. Ashfield, M.P.S. (from the Principal Pharmacies in Lon- don, Oxford, Birmingham, Shrewsbury, etc), Licentiate Dispenser of the Apoth- ecaries' Hall, London, Certificated by the Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain (by Exam.), Certificated by the Society of Apothecaries (by Exam.), and Certificated by the South London College of Pharmacy (by Exam., Hon- ours). HEAD DISPENSER- J. E. JONES Chemist and Druggist (by Exam.). N.B.-All goods sold at BIRMINGHAM and LONDON STORE PRICES for Cash. THOS. BOYLE, (LATE P. P. JONES) The Oldest Shop in Rhyl Established over 50 years. FISH, GAME, POULTRY, RABBITS, ENGLISH AND FOREIGN FRUIT AND FLOWERS. The far-famed depot for Vale of A Clwyd Poultry,Chickens from each. NEW LAID EGGS ALWAYS IN STOCK., ICE ALWAYS ON AAND St. Asaph Visited Tuesdays'and Fridays. Sole Proprietor- T. BOTLE 6, Water Street & 22, Market Hall JOS WILLIAMS, AUCTIONEER, AND VALUER. ACCOUNTANT, PBOPERTY AND INSUBANCE AGENT GENERAL CERTIFICATE HOLDER Ap jointed by Eis Ftifrr .IEOCEcibtk.llcjd, 1 Knight. SALES BY PUBLIC AUCTION Personally conductedon reasonable terms with immediate Cash Settlement. VALUATIONS & INVENTORIES prepared for Mortgage, Probate, Partnership, Transfer of Tenancy and other purposes. REPRESENTATIVE of the leading Life Fire, Accident, Fidelity, Plate Glass, Employers Liability, Burglary, Linsesea and Live Stock Companies. ESTATE AGENT in all it branches. MORTGAGES PROCURED. REGISTRAR OFIMARRIAGES. OFFICES Countv Chambers, 51, Kinmel St., RNYL. J Private Arddess-Peterboro Honse, The G VICTORIA WORKS MINERAL WATER MANUFACTORY. EGS to state that the above business has just been purchased by him ■" from Messrs Jefferson and Burd. and that it is intention to place before- the Trade a regular supply of Mineral Waters of the Highest Grade. Tn addition he intends to have always on hand for prompt deliveries large and well-matured stock of Bass' Bottled Ales & Guinness' Extra Stout All orders entrusted to him shall receive careful and prompt attention. 1 National Telephone No. 16. —Llandudno No. 106. t NOW ON! J. Rhydwen Jones DavieS GREAT "v ■Vi ;-X ( i "t t After Summer S ALE "f 'r;i. "J-¡, s' ;)' :? .'J' r "tJ; Of Art Pottery, Glass & China Goods Of every description. Of the latest and most up-to-date Decorations and Designs v VISITORS will find this a splendid opportnnity of securing Presents to return home with. INSPECTION CORDIALLY INVITED. VIEWS OF RHYL and; neighbourhood painted on the Noted Opal Ware. All Goods purchased carefully packed Free. Rhydwen Jones & Davies, 33 and 34, QUEEN STREET, RHYL, t ) ,I M Autumn Novelties, 1901. t .a:I;.a: m ,TAi3oi^'S L': ,t''1'1:d"¡f1¡ I Is pb ijÄ\yli\g PRODUCTIONS -> •; ? IN > -!>&« I' 60 61p t. .]Don't think you can neglect a Cough and H escape the penalty! || "FRANCIS'S BALSAM" t will CURE it;- I Try a lilt Bottle to=day. I For a COLD or COUGH m Its Effects are Marvellous. ONE DOSE GIVES RELIEF APID § SECURES A R/RSHT S REST. INSIST ON HAVING AA"(-&')5 BALM" FOR A COUGH. M SOOTHING and COMFORTING M In all Throat and Lung Troubles. jam The BEST REMEDY M FOR BRONCHITIS, Jgg WHOOPING COUGH JMR INFLUENZA, MM ASTHMA. OlVbS TONE JJNr SOLD BY OHEUISTS LUNGS. PROPRIETORS AFO EVERYWHERE. MANUFACTURERS? In Bottles Mf FRANC IS &Go» slij and 3/9' Mf WREXHAJSfca I printed and Published by Amos. Bros., J.3, Sussex StrMts