CONWAY. A GOOD PLACE FOR BOOTS.—For the best and cheapest of all classes of boots and shoes, go to Joseph Jones, Compton House, Castle-street, Conway. Best shop for repairs. Agent for K Boots and other best Brands. JOHN M'GILP, practical watchmaker and jeweller. Watches, clocks, jewellery, spectacles, and silver-plate repaired. Address High-street, Conway. 1573 SCHOOL A TTENDANCE.-Out of the ten school districts, Conway appear ninth on the list of percentage of attendances, with 89.7 dur- ing the month of September. The highest per- centage was in the Geirionydd district, with 95.1. SPECIAL COURT.—On Friday morning, be- fore Dr. R. Arthur-Prichard, a man named Hogan, of Llandudno, and Thomas Davies, a native of Llangefni, were each fined 5s. and costs, or in default 14 days, for being drunk on the previous night, the former in Castle-street and the latter near Penmaenbach. P.C. Davies proved the cases. THE BEACH.—At the Corporation meeting, on Wednesday, the Borough Engineer, in con- junction with the Harbour Master, was in- structed to prepare a report as to the provision of a boat slip for the convenience of boating on the Conway beach. ROAD TO MOUNTAIN.—At the Corporation meeting on Wednesday, the Borough Surveyor reported that the proposed construction of a road from Cadnant-park to the mountain now in the hands of the solicitors, and he hoped to submit draft agreements and plans at an early date. THE LIBRARY.—Mr John Hughes, the Librarian, has reported to the Corporation that since the last meeting of the Library Com- mittee, 538 books were taken from the Conway Library, and 58 from the branch library at De- ganwy. The attendance at Conway since the last Committee was 2,260. At Deganwy the at- tendance during the past mpnth was 400. CINEMATOGRAPHS.—The question of tak- ing special precautions against an outbreak of fire at cinematograph entertainments as brought forward at the Corporation meeting by the Borough Surveyor, and after some con- sideration it was resolved to arrange that a mem- ber of the Fire Brigade be present at cinemato- graph entertainments held in the Town Hall, the cost of the fireman's services to be added to the rent of the hall. THE TOWN HALL DAMAGE.—With refer- ence to the action brought by the Corporation against Miss PolLard, who hired the Town Hall on the occasion of the visit of Miss Mary Gaw- tfaorpe, when considerable damage was done, the Borough Accountant reported that at the last County Court the summons had not been served. Since the Court day, however, Mr Thornton Jones had received a communication from Miss Pollard and he was pleased to report that a cheque in full settlement of the claim had been received. THE BOROUGH BAND.—In his report to the Corporation, the bandmaster, Mr David Williams, states that the band is still making satisfactory progress, and they succeeded in tak- ing third prize at Rhyl in an. open competition. The selections given on Saturday evenings are much appreciated by the public. There are several young boys in training, who will fill vacancies in the band as they occur. On the application of the bandmaster, the Borough Surveyor has been instructed to inspect the band room and to. give an estimate for boarding the wall and effecting other improvements. A NEW BOATHOUSE.—It will be remem- bered that complaints were made that the Rev. Dr. Chetwynd Atkinson was permitted by the Council to erect a boathouse on the beach at Conway, and he has now written applying for a "iece of land situated near Mr Crowe's boat- house, so as to avoid any friction. He further applied that should the Council think of let- ting any ground adjoining the land already leased by him on the Morfa, that they would give him the first refusal. The Council decided to ask the rev. gentleman to submit a plan showing the position and the amount of land required. LIBERAL MEETING.—On Thursday night a meeting of Conway Liberals was held in the Welsh Wesleyan schoolroom, presided over by Mr T. C. Lewis, Sycamores. There was 'a good number present. The meeting was called to elect officers of the Liberal Association for the borough, and after several gentlemen had spoken, Mr T. C. Lewis was re-elected president with a strong committee, of which Messrs R. T. Hughes and R. C. Roberts were appointed secre. taries. Several gentlemen were also appointed to work with a similar number of members of the Liberal Club for the purpose of election eer- ing. A committee was also appointed, with Mr J. P. Griffiths as convener, to make all the necessary arrangements for the reception of the Lord Advocate on Tuesday. R.A.O.B.—On Wednesday evening of last week a new branch of the Royal Antideluvian Ordier of Buffaloes was formed for Conway at the North-Western Hotel. The Provincial Grand Primo from Chester came down for the occasion, and all the officers of the Llandudno lodge were present. Nine members were initated into the new lodge which will be known as the Old Conway Cattle Lodge. The following officefS Were elected:—S. Primo, Mr. Cotes, C. Mar- shall, Mr. R. Tones, C. Chamberlain, Mr. Ted Williams; C. Tyler, Mr. C. E. Williams; C. Minstrel, Mr. J. W. P. Arrowsmith C. Waster, Mr. Robert Jones; C. Constable, Mr. Henry Lloyd; C. Registrar, Mr. 1. Lloyd Parry; C. Secretary, Mr. W. Ewart Housby. Mr. A. A. Kerridge was elected Host "A NIGHT WITH THE BARDS."—This was the subject of a very interesting and in- structive paper read by Mr. W. H. Jones, Dol- awen, Oadinant Park, at the meeting of the Carmel Literary Society on Monday night. Mr. Owen Evans presided over a very large attend- ance. The paper was very much appreciated, and at the close Mr. Jones was accorded a hearty vote of thanks, on the proposition of the Rev. T. Gwynedd Roberts, seconded by Mr. Cynwal Jones. CORPORATION FIRE BRIGADE.—Orders for week ending December 13th Station duty, Firemen John Jones and Hugh Hughes, Proba- tioners George Owen and Thomas Davies; officer on duty, Chief Officer F. A. Delamotte.— THE FATE OF THE BUDGET.—At the Budget League meeting in the Town Hall on Tuesday night it was announced that the result of the division in the Lords would be received, at Conway. A large number of stalwart Liberals waited at the Liberal Club, and shortly after midnight the red rocket was noticed at Colwyn Bay, aad a telephone message was received that the Budget had been rejected bv the Lords. The crowded wended their way to Lancaster-square, where a rocket was fired. Amongst those wait- ing the result was the Rev. Daniel Hughes, the principal speaker at the Liberal demonstration, and he was escorted to the fountain, and a speech was called for. He was given three hearty cheers, and when he said that the die had now been cast, and that it behoved every young Welshman to get his sword ready by the morning, he was lustily cheered. CHURCH MEN'S GUILD.—The first meet- ing of the above Guild was held in the Girls' School on Friday .evening, presided over by Councillor Fred Jones, when a stirring" debate took place on Should the House of Lords eject the Budget? The negative was taken by Mr. F. C. Jones, who delivered a most able and exhaustive address, and in favour of rejec- tion Mr. R. O. Pritchard gave a very clever and pointed reply. Amongst others who spoke trere Messrs. H. C. Jones, McMuirray, Ted Williams, and Tom Smith, the Rev. J. Davies, and th Vicar (the Rev. T. W. Roberts). It was altogether a most enjoyable and instructive meeting. DEATH.—It is with regret that we record the death of Mrs. Davies, wife of Mr. Joseph Davies, Nant, who for many years was the proprIetor of Morfa Gardens. The deceased had been ailing for many months, and resided with her sister in Uppergate-street. She passed away on Tuesday, at the age of 45 years. The funeral takes place on Saturday. WHIST DRIVE.—Another whist drive was held in the Conservative Club on Tuesday ndght, the prize-winners being Miss Williams, Plas Mawr, and Mr. Jdhnson, Llandudno- Junction. The booby prize was awarded to Mr. Perkins. FOOTBALL.— Llanberis are the visitors to the Morfa on Saturdav next in a Coast League fixture, and the following team has been selected to. do duty for Conway: -Goal, Llew Parry; backs, Tom Jones and Now Ellis half backs, Bob Owen (captain), Will Owen, and W. Evans; forwards, T. Craven, D. O. Davies, Joe Hughes, J. R. Jones, and Sam Parry. From the above it will be seen that the Conway Executive axe trying a new half back, who comes with good credentials from the other local team, the Celts.
GYFFIN. SOAR WESLEYAN CHAPEL.—Services for next Su,nday:-To a.m., Mr. Richard Rowlands, Colwyn Bay; 6 p.m., Mr. Isaac Evans, Colwyn. RUMMAGE SALE.—Owing to pressure on our space the report of the tea and rummage sale held at Soar Wesleyan chapel is held over till next week. SCHOOL WATER SUPPLY.-Orn behalf of the Audit Committee of the County Education Authority, Mr Richard Davies reported that bills for large sums had been received for water supply to the Church of England school at Gyffin, from which it appeared that there must be a considerable waste of water, and it was decided that the matter be referred to Mr Hugh Owen and the Assistant Architect for enquiry.
PENMAENMAWR. SCHOLASTIC.—At Thursday's meeting of the Education Committee the appointments of Miss E. Foulkes to the N.-P. mixed school, and Miss Frances Owen to the Church of England infants' school, as certificated teachers, were confirmed. THE VILLAGE SCHOOLS.—The County Education Committee decided, at their meeting F on Thursday, to inform the managers of the Dwygyfylchi Provided school that they were un- able, at present, to consider the question of the increase in the headmaster's salary. It was de- cided to inform the Managers of the Dwygy- fylchi Council school that arrangements have been made for teaching the girls cookery'during the latter half of tlfi school year. OVERCROWDING.—The Board of Educa- tion wrote to the County Education Authority that pending the erection of the proposed new school it appeared necessary that temporary provision should be made, and the Committee decided that enquiries be made as to the terms upon which the premises of the Co-operative Society at Penmaenmawr could be obtained for temporary school purposes, so as to relieve School. DEATH OF A LADY.-The death took place a short time ago of Mrs. Phoebe Jones, the beloved wife of Mr. John Jones, Canford Cottage, who was a deacon and the treasurer of the Salem Congregational Chapel. The de- ceased lady, who was 66 years of age, and although of English birth, had mastered the Welsh language thoroughly, and she was a faith- ful attendant at all the services at Salem when in good health, she never missed a prayer meet- ing, or the Sunday School. Her last appear- ance in chapel was on the day of the harvest thanksgiving, when she attended three times; but the following morning she was taken ill. She leaves a sorrowing husband and son, Mr. I ¡ R. J. Jones, Cwmlws. and a daughter, Miss Mary A. Tones, to mourn her loss. The funeral j took" place at Dwygyfylchi Cemetery. In the chapel and at the graveside the Revs. D. P. Davies, the venerable pastor of Salem; Caleb Williams, and Keinion Thomas, Portdinorwic, oxciated. Several letters of apology were read from Professor W. Archibald Davies, B.A., B.D., Mansfield College: Rev. Gwylfa Roberts, Llanelli; Mr. O. Jones, Liverpool, and Mr. T. Rees, Chester. The funeral was largely at- tended. LITERARY SOCIETIES.—At the Wesleyou Literary Society on Thursday Mr. J. T. Owen read an excellent paper on "Y Beibl yng ngoleuni beirniadaeth." Mr. R. R. Williams presided at the meeting of the Jerusalem (C.M.) Society on the same evening, when an excellent address was delivered by the Pastor (the Rev. Dewi Williams, B.A.) on Llyfrgell fel modd- ion diwylliant." A very interesting discussion followed, in which Messrs. Richard Williams, John Ellis, E. H. Owen, and H. R. Williams took part, the latter urging the desirability of the formation of a library for the church. The suggestion was favourable adopted by the mem- bers, and the Pastor, Messrs. H. R. Williams, and E. Humphrey Owen were deputed to form a saib-committee to consider the matter and bring it before the church at an early date. THE GOLF LINKS.—The golf committee, who are now busily preparing a q-hole golf course for Penmaenmawr, in a delightfully-situ- ated part of the old village, have appointed Mr and Mrs R. Wilkinson, Great Harwood, as care- takers. Mr Wilkinson commenced his duties on Monday last, and he at once got to work with the laying out of the greens,
LLANFAIRFECHA n. THE N.-P. SCHOOL.—At the meeting of the ¡ Carnarvonshire Education Committee, on Thursday, it was decided that the challenge shield for the highest percentage of attendance for the year ended Tul-V 31st be awarded to the Llanfairfechan N.-P. boys, of which Mr W. Timmins is headmaster, they being the highest in the Bangor district, with a percentage of 98.6. THE MAIN ROADS.-The County Council steam rolilter has arrived in the village, and has commenced its work of rolling the main roads. BOY FANCIER.—Master Nelson Jorss, son of Councillor Henry Jorss, was successful in cap- turing a second prize at the show of the Boys' and Girls' Pigeons Club at Cirencester. The bird shown was a blue turbit, of which the judge spoke very highly. VERY SERIOUS !—The following paragraph appeared in John Bull for November 20th: The Llanfairfechan District Council seems to consist of persons who. strain at gnats and swallow mountains easily. In saying this, we rely upon the statements of a visitor named Mr. A. B. Seymo'ur. Another visitor, it appears, had complained about the growing practice of bathers who dispense with the use Oil machines, and walk in bathing costumes direct from the lodging-houses into the sea." Of course, as Maeterlinck said recently, most of us are naked under our clothes and these wicked folk at Llanfairfechan. apparently wore mackintoshes or dressing gowns over their bathing costumes. Presumably the creature who found them most objectionable would like them to carry umbrellas too. Anyway, his pro- test brought Mr. Seymour in-to, the fray. He makes a perfectly revolting charge. Both sexes are allowed in the same bathing box at the same time," he rays. Our secret service agent informs us that there are hotels in Llanfair- fechan where both sexes are allowed in the same bed at the same time.' We must look :nto this."
HOLYWELL. ARTIZA-r¡S' DWELLINGS.—At a meeting of the Holywell Rural District Council on Friday the Local Government Board wrote that the London and North-Western Railway Company had submitted to them certain proposals for the erection of new dwelling's suitable for the work- ing classes to replace the houses which would be displaced at Greenfield by the Comnany's Act of 1906, authorising the construction of the railway from Greenfield to Holywell, and stating I that one of their inspectors would hold a local inquiry on the subject on December 9th. I
LLANDUDNO JUNCTION. EVENING SCHOOLS.—The County Educa- tion Authority have decided to apply to the Board of Education for the recognition of the evening classes at Llandudno. Junction, with Miss E. Lloyd as cookery mistress, and Mr Wil- liam Williams as master of woodwork. THE INFANTS' SCHOOL.—His Majesty's Inspector reported as follows on the infants' schools This is an exceptionally well-taught school. The instruction is given in the true Kindergarten spirit, and the natural activities of the children are skilfully directed towards secur- ing intelligent and successful work. Lessons arc well graded, and thoughtfully prepared, and all subjects are appropriately inter-connected. The interest of the children is well maintained, they sing sweetly, recite poetry exceptiorialty well, listen eagerly to fairy tales, and talk freely to their teachers." A UNITED WELSH LITERARY SOCIETY. —A movement is on foot-in the Junction to form a representative Welsh Literary Society of the various denominations. Mr. D. Lloyd Morris, headmaster at the Council Schools, is working hard towards that end. A meeting was held last night (Wednesday) in the Council Schools to make arrangements for the session, and a good programme is anticipated. RATEPAYERS' ASSOCIATION.—At the weekly meeting of this Association, held on Monday evening, Mr. George Edwards presided. over a good attendance of members. It was re- ported that Mr. William Jones, M.P., had been been interviewed on the subject of having local telegrams delivered from the Junction Post- office instead of the Conway office, and that Mr. Jones had promised to. do his best to, push the matter forward when supplied with the necessary particulars from the Association. The Secretary was instructed to. forward the particu- lar to Mr. Jones at the House of Commons. A sub-committee was appointed to. make the neces- sary arrangements for the formal opening of the new Assembly Room now in course of erection by Mr. John Hughes at Ty'nyfron. LIKE A HOTTENTOT VILI,AGE.Such, were the remarks of a gentleman in commercial world as being applicable to the main road leading from the railway station past Penrhos- terrace. The place is in a deplorable condition owing to. breaking up the road for gas pipes, the heavy rains, and the constant need of scrap- ing them. Now that the rates are so abnor- mally high, it is only reasonable that those who contribute so much towards the administration should have cleaner roads to work upon. instead of being ankle deep in mud. A BRAVE BOY.—The inhabitants of this place were glad to find that young Stanley Davies had been rewarded by the Royal Society for the Protection of Cruelty to Animals for his courage 'in. saving has father's horse from a burning stable, particulars of which, appeared in our last issue. The Rector of Llandudno (the Rev. Ll. R. Hughes) mentioned at the presenta- tion that another boy was seen doing a similar I act upon that occasion. The boy's name is Edward Owen, son of Mr. Owen, Railway-ter- race, and we understand particulars of his action are. being sent to headquarters MINISTER AND THE PRESS.—The Rev. J. Luther Thomas, pastor of the Broad-street Con- gregational Church, on Sunday evening, during his sermon, bemoaned the fact that the Press of to-day was largely responsible for much of the present condition of the people, inasmuch as so little space was given to those matters which elevate and ennoble life, whilst fifteen and six- teen columns, can be found relating to sport of the day. I TURNING ON THE GAS.-Much interest was centred in the even of turning on the gas in this place on Monday evening. The first light was seen at Mr. H. W. Hughes' Stanley Stores. Mr. Hushes was pleased to think that he was the first to strike a match to introduce the new boon so long wanted in the parish. MEETING OF N.W.C. FOOTBALL AS- SOCIATION.—To-day (Thursday), at half-past five, at the Station Hotel, a meeting of'the above Association will be held to hear a protest from Holyhead against Pwllheli, and to make the draws for the third round of the Amateur and Junior Coast Cups. SYMPATHY.—His many friends in the neigh- bourhood will sympathise wit a the postmaster, Mr. Thomas Jones, in. the loss he has sustained by the death of a near relative. SERVICE OF SONG-On Tuesday evening at the English Presbyterian Church, a service of song under the auspices of the Christian Endeavour Society was given entitled, Ptiprim's Progress." The artistes were Miss Dollv Powell, Angorfa; the Misses A. and H. Jones, Chester House; Mrs Griffiths, Ronald Road. Mr Osborne, Stanley Oak-terrace, kindly lent the lantern,' and Mr Powell manipulated it. Mr W. Davies, Arosfa, making an effective reader. There was a good attendance of adults and children. MOCK ELECTION.—At the Pensarn Debating Society on Friday, a mock election was held"' which created endless amusement. The Rev Henry Jones presided, and the candidates for two Parliamentary vacancies were Mr John Hughes, Broad-street (Conservative); Mr Crifllth Williams' Hill View-terrace (Socialist): Mr D. J. Hughes, I Arfryn (Liberal); and Mr W. Parry EHniont (Labour). Air H. W. Hughes, Stanley Stores, acted as Returning Officer.
LLANDRILLO-YN-RHOS. I DEATH OF MRS. ROBERTS. TRILLO OOTTAGE.We regret to record the death of Mrs. Mary Shellard Roberts, wife of Mr. T. O. Roberts, Trillo Cottage, Willoughby-road, Llan- drillo, which sad event took place on Friday at her residence, at the age of 44 years. Mrs., ivo-beits, who was a native of Milksham, Wilt- shire, was a faithful member of St. Trillo's Church, where she will be greatly missed. The greatest sympathy is felt with Mr. Roberts, who is left \viih three children to mourn her loss, Miss Nellie Roberts being at present in Canada. The funeral took place yesterday (Wednesday) at St. Trillo's Church, Llandrallo-yni-Rhos, the service being conducted at the house and grave- ky Vicar, the Rev. E. James Evans, M.A. There was a large attendance of the gen- eral public, testifying to the high esteem in which the late Mrs. Roberts was held. The service at the Church was fully choral, the hymns I heard the voice of Jesus say and Rock of Ages being most impressively sung. At the conclusion, Mr David Hughes, organist, played the Dead March from Saul." The grave was covered with ivy and flowers. The following were chief mourners-:—Mr T O Ro- berts (husband), Master A. O. Roberts (son), Miss_ Dons Roberts (daughter), Mr and Mrs Miss Dons Roberts (daughter), Mr and Mrs Hewitt, Bristol (sister and brother-in-law) Mr S. Roberts, St. Helens (brother-in-law) Mr and Mrs Evan Roberts, RJios (brother and sister-in- law) Mr Hugh Evans and Miss Alice Evans (brother-nn-law and niece), Miss Alice Roberts, Llandudno (aun.t) Mr and Mrs Da-vdes Isallt (cousins) Mr Owen Roberts, The Public Lib- rary, Colwyn Bay (cousin) Mrs Sarah Morris, Rhyl (cousin) Misses Gladys and Ceridwen Ro- berts, The Library, Colwyn Bay (nieces) and Mr T. Evans, Rhyl (nephew). The following wreaths were sent: —(Husband and family, her absent daughter, Nellie Mrs Pickford and Miss Blackwell, Llandrillo Women's Bible Class, Boy Scouts of the Mushroom Camp, Mrs Stevenson, Mr and Mrs Ellis Williams, Colwyn Bay; Mr and Mrs Evan Roberts, Rhos; Mr and Mrs Hewitt, Bristol; Mr and Mrs Hugh Evans, Mountain View Hotel, Mochdre; and Mr and Mrs Aldis and family, Colwyn Bay. Messrs D. Allen & Sons, Colwyn Bay, were the under- takers.
TY'NYGROES. THE BEST AND CHEAPEST house and steam coals is supplied by Edwards & Son, Col- liery Agents, Conway and Talycafn. 1518G
GLAN CONWAY. NOW is the time to try Evan's Sei dal Cream for chapped hands, redness and roughness of the skin. A Capital Remedy. Prepared by Ll. A. Evans, Old Post Office Drug Stores. VARIETY E-N,TTERTAINMENT.-The Vale of Conway and District Fanciers' Association is in need of funds, through the deplorable weather which marred the show held at Llan- dudno last season. With the object of raising funds to liquidate liabilities, a variety enter- tainment was arranged for Saturday night in the National school. The school was crowded with an audience, a large portion of which was truly rural," and the manner in which th« latter appreciated some of the items, especially those in the humorous vein, proved that such entertainments are only too- rare in Glan Con- way. County Councillor D. Mac Nicoll occu- pied the chair. Songs were given by Miss G. Jones, Miss A. Jones, Miss Williams (Colwyn Bay), Mr Hugh Thomas, Mr David Williams, M,r Thomas Can-oil, Mr W. O. Roberts (Colwyn Bay), and Mr Hill; violin solo by Mr T. H. Smith (Llandudno Junction) recitation by Mr A. E. Bird (Colwyn Bay); conjuring by Profes- sor Selra (Colwyn Bay) humorous songs by Mr W. Mackinlay Davies and Mr Thomas Davies a comedian turn by Allan, and Jack, and Idwal; and dances by Miss Henderson and Miss Maud Lewis. Several juveniles also contributed to the programme, amongst whom was Miss Jane 0 Ellen Roberts, of the Post Office, who played ve.ry prettily the pianoforte solo, The Spin- ruing Wheel." She is a promising pupil of Miss Lewis', the School House, and was well ap- plauded for her praiseworthy efforts. The sing- ing of Mr W. O. Roberts, of Colwyn. Bay, was a feature of the evening, and he was rapturously encored. COMPETITIVE MEETING.—A successful competitive meeting in connection with the Church Sunday School was held on Friday even- ing, November 26th. The successful competi- tors on the various items were the following:- Children's choir: Mr. David Williams's choir. Solo (hymn 464), under 15: Welsh, Annie Wil- liams; English, Peggy Hatton. "Endoxia," for children under 10: i, Katie Williams 2, Albert Giil. Solo for those under 20, The Dove i, Gwenaie Evans; 2, Annie Jones; 3, Henry Williams. Recitation, Gloria in Excelsis and hymn 566: Welsh, Dorothy Sylvan; English, Gwennde Evans. Recitation for child- ren under 15, the Epistle for the third Sunday after Epiphany and the Collect for the second1 Sunday in Advent: Welsh, Lizzie Hughes; English, (I) Noel Williams and (2) Blodwen Gill. Recitation for children under 12, the paragraph of the Comfortable Words: Welsh, (I) Nellie Evans and (2) Myfanwy Williams; English, (I) P.eggy Hatton, (2) Cissie Davies, and (3) Henry Williams. Recitation for little children, "Mewn stormydd di ri' or "I am Jesuis's Little Lamb" Welsh, (r) Jack Evans and (2) Nellie Evans; English, (r) David Edward Roberts and (2) Annie Mary Williams. Best reader of Welsh Annie Williams best reader of English, Ever'tt Laoey. Examination, writing names and order of all the books of the Old and New Testa- ments: i, Noel Williams; 2, Harry Hind; 3, Annie Williams. Examination, questions on. the 8th chapter of the Acts: Welsh, Annie Wil- liams English, (I) Gwennie Evans, (2) Harry Hind, and (3) Laurence Davis. Examination on the Comfortable Words: Welsh-, (I) Annie Wil- liams and (2) Dorothy Sylvan; English, (1) Harry Hind and (2) Evelyn Jones. Examination on the Comfortable Words: Welsh, (I) Annie Williams and (2) Dorothy Sylvan; English, (I) Harry Hind and (2) Evelyn Jones. Examination on the Church, the ministry, and the Sacra- ments: i, Noel Williams; 2, Evelyn Jones; 3, Laurence Davis. Answering six impromptu questions: John Evans. Impromptu speech: Laurence Davis. Miss Cissie Hughes was the accompanist for the -evening, and she did her work admirably. Mr. David Williams acted as Secretary, and, in the unavoidable absence of Mr. R. Bebb, Mr. Edward E Davies acted as Treasurer. The two worked assiduously to make the evening a success.
DEGANWY. ENOCH HUGHES, Glen Isa', Deganwy, begs to point out that he is particularly well placed for executing orders for fish, game, fruit, and poultry, in an entirely satisfactory manner. His business is the oldest of its kind in the district, and it has always been his care that customers are as well supplied as those in larger centres of population. All fish, game, and poultry is cleaned and dressed in the most up-to-date' method and with great oare. In the event of your favouring him with your orders, they will be executed as well as his long and varied experience of the trade will permit. T-elegrams: Hughes, fishmonger, Deganwy. Telephone 0,193. 1580 THE RAILWAY STATION.—At a meeting of the Highways Committee of the Corporation, it was decided to communicate with the Rail- way Company with reference to a rumour as to their intention to erect a new station and bridge at Deganwy, and to ask them if the work is to be carried out. CONCERT.-On Wednesday evening of last week a concert was held in Bethel Chapel in aid of the chapel funds. Mr. Henry Jones pre- sided over an excellent audience. The chief artiste was Miss Mary King-Sarah, who is a National Eisteddfod winner, and she was ac- corded a rousing reception. The other vocalists who acquitted themselves creditably were Miss Jennie Lurit, Miss Nellie Hill, Miss G. Thomas Messrs. H. F. Williams John Roberts, and D. O. Jones. The elocutions were Mr. W. Ewrurt Housby, who was heartily encored each time, and Master R. H. Jones, who was also heartily applauded. The accompanist was Mr. Roland Williams.
EGLWYSBACH. TEST CONCERT.—The Nebo annual concert was held on Friday night, when Mr William Ro- berts, Waen Fechan, presided. The Rev. Gwilym Roberts conducted, and Mr Owen Wil- liams acted as musical adjudicator. The vocal- ists were Mr W. Roberts and Mr Tom Davies, V estiniog, whose renderings of several songs and duetts were highly appreciated. Mr Hugh Jones, postman, and Mr. William Williams, Nanty- cerrig, gave some popular recitations during the evening. Five competitors appeared on the stage for the challenge solo- prize. and after a keen contest, it was awarded to Mr D. J. Roberts, Bettws, Abergele.
NEBO. APPOINTMENT.—Miss A. Roberts, GLan- addia, Bangor, has been appointed to the infant department of the Nebo Provided school. COMPETITIVE MEETING.—The annual com- petitive meeting was held at ixello on Saturday. The chairman was M\ D. O. 'Jones, Aneddle, Llanrwst. The following is a list of the successful competitors: Juvenile solo, i, A. Nf. Jones, Min- ffnrdd, Capel Carmen 2, M. J. Roberts, Ffridd Gleision, ]\ebo; 3, M. C. Roberts, Cefn Bach; Quartett Sight-singing. Capel Garrnon Party (Mr. Hugh Jones) Wooden flail, Mr. David Jones, Castell, Pentrevof las Baritone solo Mr. Isaac Roberts, Trefriw Basket. Mr. R. Evans, Nebo Wooden Sugar Tongs, Mr. R, Evans: Table Centre, Megan," Uaosémnan: Recitation, Miss Evans, Tynllwyn, Pentrevoelas Ladies gloves, Matilda," Englyn, Mr. W. Daniel Thomas, Capel Garrfion Essay, "Glyndwr," Double Quartett, Thomas Edwards, and party, Nebo Solo for those not having previously won, Mr. J. H. Jones, Minffordd Verses (equal), Ap Gwilym, Yn y Dyffryn Silk Tie, Mrs Davies, Upper Tollgate, Llanrwst; Quartett, David Roberts and party; Challenge Solo, Mrs. Kerry; Chief Choral, Nebo Choir (Mr. R. Evans). The musical adjudicator was Me. T. R. Williams, Trefriw, and the accom- panist was Mr. W. E. Davies, Llanrwst.
IN MEMORIAM CARDS. Choice Designs in Stock. To be bad at R. E. JONES & BROS', Central Library, S, Station-road, Colwyn Bay; in Stock. To be had at R. E. JONES & BROS', Central Library, 8, Station-road, Colwyn Bay;
"The Great Ice Age in North Wales INTERESTING LECTURE AT ABERGELE. The above formed the subject of a highly interesting lecture which Mr. W. Bezant Lowe, M.A., F.R.C.S., Llanfairfechan, delivered at a well-attended meeting held on Friday evening at the County School Hall, Abergele, under the auspices of the Abergele anc District Antiquar- ian Association The chair was occupied by Dr. J. Lloyd Ro- berts, Colwyn Bay, and among the audience were many of the older pupils, attending the County School. Mr. Lowe, at the outset, said he felt he was coming to visit old friends, having on two or three occasions lectured in that room, and he hoped that on the present occasion they would keep up the interest shown by them in, his sub- jects on his former visits. Ice was a cold sub- ject, but he trusted that the warmth of his hearers' interest in it would be sufficient to keep them from freezing. The lecture was fully illustrated with a fine series of between fifty and .sixty special slides, and these were thrown on the canvas by a in- tern skilfully manipulated by the Rev. D. R. Griffith, M.A., curate of Abergele. The lecturer first of .all treated the conditions for the formation of glaciers and the structure of glacial ice, and then traced their causes and the results of their movements. Glaciers were often called rivers of ice, and they resembled rivers in many respects. They moved more rapidly at the top than at the bottom, and in the middle than at the sides, whilst in open valleys they expanded and filled, and in narrow valleys they adapted themselves to the narrow space. That could be proved t>y placing sticks across the glacier in a straight line, and in time these would attain a curved position, thus prov- ing that the centre sticks moved more rapidly than those in the sides. me speaker made an interesting comparison of the glaciers of Switzerland with those of Norway, Spitzbergen, Greenland, &c., remark- ing that those of Norway extended right to the sea and carried with them a large deposit of moraine matter. Those of Spitzbergen were con- vex, gigantic, vertical walls of ice, with ice- bergs often breaking away from them. In the far north of America were glaciers of enormous .size, some thirty miles wide in the upper posi- tion, and containing deposits of moraine matter. The Greenland glaciers were of a different type of ice—namely, surface ice, or sheet ice, with hardly a rock visible, but a mountain peak occa- sionally sticking out through the sheet. Com- paring the icebergs of the North with those of the South, Mr Lowe said they differed consider- ably. The latter were, he said, tabular, with normous sides, and measured by miles. They became detached from the great Antartic Ice Barrier mentioned by Sir E. Shackleton, the explorer. Continuing, the lecturer said the modem glacier does two- things-it is a denuding agent, and a carrying agent. In the North of Scotland a glacier rounded off the surface of a rock, covered it with scratches, and ori, that rock were perched stones formed of moraine matter, left on the edge of the precipice where the glacier happened to be. Coming to Wales, Mr. Lowe traced the de- velopment of glacial action in several parts of the country. An old view was shown, of Snow- don and the Pass of Llanberis, from a diagram by Thomas Pennant, giving a fair idea of that district as it appeared to him, showing perched rocks found in strange positions. Those rocks were different in character to those on which they rested, which proved that glacial action had taken, place, and that the glacier had a carrying capacity. The great ice-sheet covered the greater portion of Scotland, then the Lake District, crossing the Sea of Ireland, it covered that country also, came back to Liverpool, then on to Chester. From Chester one portion of it covered the great plain of Cheshire, the other portion coming in a westerly direction along the coast of North Wales past Abergele, leaving be- hind it the boulder clays at Llanddulas, Llys- faen, and Penmaen Rhos. Crossing the Pen- maen promontory, it left scratches indicating the direction of its course then over the Great Orme, where also it left further traces of its journey. Thence to Penmaenmawr, Menai Straits, Carnarvon, Penygroes, down to the Lleyn Peninsula, and then (Mr. Lowe supposed) it was lost in the sea. The whole of North Wales was at that period covered with ice in the form of glaciers, and all the valleys were filled--even the small ones at Llanddufias and Abergele. The great accumulating centre was in Carnarvonshire, and from that centre the lecturer pointed out the course of the number of glaciers which issued in several directions. Mr. Lowe said that before the glacial period there was probably no Isle of Anglesey (that is to say, there were no Menai Straits cutting the island from the main land). On either side of the Straits were now to be found the same boulder clays and glacial remains—loose stones, shales, sandstone, and boulder clays and that proved that in pre-gl acial times Carnarvonshire and Anglesey were connected by land, which (in all probability) was scooped out by the ice-sheot. Although Professor Ramsay (the lecturer's tutor at Cambridge) did not share that view, Mr. Lowe said that circumstances were chang- ing and investigation had gone on, with the re- sult that the geologists of the present day were able to explain more fully the nature of those things. Mr. Lowe devoted the latter portion of his lecture to the treatment of re-elevation and re- appearance of glaciers in the Passes of Nant Ffrancon and Llanberis, and in Nant Gwynant; the summit of Snowdon during the glacial period; and a description was given of the glacier that filled, the Pass of Llanberis as it then ex'sted. In conclusion, Mr. Lowe regretted that he had had to deliver his lecture so hurriedly, but he had endeavoured to give his hearers as clear a picture as he could of the counties of Carnarvon and Denbigh during the Great Ice Age." (Applause.) In moving a hearty vote of thanks to the lecturer, Mr. J. Williams, M.A., headmaster of the County School, said it was at his sugges- tion that so many of the older children attend- ing the school had remained to hear the lecture, and he now felt sorry that the whole of the scholars had not been given the opportunity. Geography was taken in all the classes at the school, and the subject was treated from every point of view. They did not adhere to the old style of teaching the subject, but made it a more scientific study by dealing with the com- position of the mountains and the formation of the valleys, and so forth. It afforded him the greatest pleasure to move a hearty vote of thanks to Mr. Lowe for his most interesting lecture. The vote was enthusiastically passed. The lecturer returned thanks, and said he would make an effort to come to give the lec- ture again to the school pupils. (Applause.) A hearty vote of thanks was also passed to the Rev. D. R. Griffith for his services with the lantern.
The Great Fight. MR. LLOYD GEORGE'S ARRANGEMENTS. It is officially announced that the Chancellor of the Exchequer will open his election cam- paign for Carnarvon Boroughs on or about De- cember 1 ith, at Carnarvon. A North Wales correspondent states that Mr Lloyd George is expected to spend several days during December at Criccieth, where he will prob ibly arrive on the 4th While in his constituency the Chancellor of the Exchequer will probably address a meeting of delegates of the Boroughs' Liberal Associa- tion, the executive of which recently passed a resolution appealing to him not to seVer his connection with the constituency.
LLANFAIRTALHAIARN. Y GYMDETTHAS D DIWYLLIAD O L.—Cyn- haliwyd cyfarfod cyntaf y tymor presennol o'r gymdeithas uchod nos Fawrth diweddaf, yn Ys- gol y Cyrighor, dan lywyddiaeth Mr W. Owen, Ty'nllidiart. Testyn- y ddadl y noson hon ydoedd Pa un ai mantais vnte anfantais fydd- ai cael gweinidog ar eglwysi Vmneilltuol Llan- faa,r?" Agorwyd y ddadl o blaid gan Mr E. Harrison, Denbigh-road, yn erbyn gan Mr E. Hughes, Boot Stores. Cymerwyd rhan yinhell- ach gan Dr. Ellis, Mri. R. F. Williams, W. Harrison, J. Hughes, Thomas Jones, J. Evans, Miss Owen, a Miss Davies, Post Office. cat- wyd mwyafrif o bLaid gweinidog. Ar gynygiad Dr. Ellis, pasiwyd pleidlais o ddiolchgarwch i'r siaradwyr a'r cadeirydd.-AELOD.
TANYCELYN, MAEIMAN. CYFARFOD ADLONIADOL. Cvnhaliwyd cyf.Hrfod adlrniadol yn v I!e uchod nos Wener diweddaf, dan lywyddiaeth Mr. Evan Jores, Pryn- yfawnog. pryd v cafwvd ton gan v plant; pa pur ar Williams Pantvcelyn" gan Mr. Willie Owen, y I Maesyrhendre dadl ddirwestol gan Ivor Jones a John Thomas Roberts; cysfadleuneth ddifyfyr pedwarawd gan barti Miss Metcalfe; ndroddiad gan R. J. Dnvies, ac adrodd pent) Ilioii gan nifer o hi ant bychain. Cafwvd cyfarfod difyr. Yssdrifen- yddes y cyfarfodydd yw Miss Metcalfe.
Death of Mr. Harry Clegg. The death ooourredi, at his residence. Plas Llanfair, Anglesey, on Friday night, of Mr. Harry Clegg, in his 67th year. Mr. Clegg was out and about a few days before, but was un- expectedly taken ÜI" and pneumonia set in. Mr. Clegg was a son of the late Mr. Kay OLegg, of Oldham, and was at one time clerk to the magistrates in his native town. Retiring; from practice many years ago, he purohasedl the beautifully situated estate of Plas Llanfair, Anglesey, from the late Lord Clarence Paget, and since then has resided there. He was a justice of the peace for the counties of Lan- caster, Carnarvonshire, and Anglesey, and D.L. for the last county. In 1892 he was High Sheriff of Anglesey. At the time of his death- he was Chairman of the Carnarvon Harbour Tiusti and President of the Carnarvonshire and Anglesey Infirmary, in which he evinced the greatest interest. At the annual meeting of this institution, which was held on Monday, Mr. Clegg s annual report (which would have been read by himself) was presented. The con- cluding paragraph reads:—"I trust the sub- scribers will appoint a President in my place, as I feel I must cease to act in that capacity, and would urge the advisability of having a yearly change in that office as heretofore, and thus enlisting the active interest of others." Mr. Clegg took an active general interest in public affairs. He was an alderman of the- Anglesey County Council, an ex-officio member of the Bangor and Beaumaris Guardians and of the Finance Committee, of which he was chair- man, and was a member of the North Wales Counties Lunatic Asylum Visiting; Committee. His legal knowledge was very heLpful on the various local benches. He leaves a widow and family. Mr. Harry Clegg (a Carnarvon correspondent writes) was, by reason of the prominent part he took in the public life of the district, a well- known figure in Carnarvon, and the new of his, death came as a painful surprise. Mr. Clegg was most conscientious in all that he took up on behalf of the public, and in no position did he show this trait more thoroughly than as Chairman of the Carnarvon Harbour Trust, of which he had been a member for many years. He was a member of the Royal Welsh Yacht: Ciub and a k,een, supporter of the yachting fix- tures of that club and likewise of the other Menai Straits regattas.
Beautiful Dcganwy. last night (Wednesday) an i:i:porN .:t. public meeting was held in the Church Schools, Deganwy, the object of which was to correct the impression that has got abroad as a result of newspaper reports that typhoid fever has been and is still prevalent in Deganwy. Dr. G. H. Griffith, the President of the Improvement Association, under whose auspices it was held, presided, and he was supported on the platform by Dr. R. Arthur-Prichard, Dr. W. Carter, Dr. Hamilton, Mr. Willoughby Gardner, the Rev. '• F- R«ece, and the Rev. O. belwyn Jones, all" of whom delivered excellent addresses, and Councillor James Stott also added his word of testimony to the health of this neighbourhood. Owing to extreme pressure on our space, we a.re compelled to hold over a full report of the speeches until next week.
-.¡: Bydd Y Geninen," y fiwyddyn nesaf, yn rhoi arben 1 grwydd i bynciau ag y mae y dos- barth gweithiol yn dal cysylltiad uniongyrchol a hwy, megis Cyfalaf a Llafur, Cvfiawndier i'r -ei awr, Hanes Chwareli Arfon a Meirion, y ( hwarehvr a'r Glowr: eu Rhagoriaethau a'u Ditfygion, Cyflwr y Dosbarth Amaethyddol yng Nghymru, Sosialaeth, Hawliau Plaid Llafur, Pwnc y Tir, &c. Fill-up par.
Too late for Classification. A FEW PURE BRED BUFF ORPING rON, TV 1908 hens from good laying strain. 4s.; March pullets 3s. 6d. to 5s. each.—Box 367A, Weekly Aeivs Office, Conway. ANTED situation by" elderly Tnan (single) as Cowman or Kitchen Gardener, ex- perienced in both sober and energetic excellent references.—Apply, Box 368A, Weeklv News Office, Conway.
Bu ths, iMarriafffS, anis Sratbs. The announcements of Births, Marriages, and Deaths must be authenticated by the name and address of the sender. The charge for Notices of Births and Deaths is is. each. In Memoriam Notices, 2s. 6d. Marriages, as 6d. An extra charge is made for booking. MARRIAGES. PRfCBY—SMrTH —November 24th, at Christ Church, Soutfeport, by the Rev. Garon Ho.^ybnrfP, Wuksm Pteoey. of Walsall, to Manu, vonree«t daughter of William Smith, of Conway. DEATHS RICHARDS -On November 24th, at Mor-tyn Mostyn, Margaret Am1ie, second dHnsh'e;- of the- late Evan Richards, Golwyn Bay, ami Airs, Richards,. Mostyn. Interred at Whi'ford ChuroK Mostvn' November 29th. CijiVGG.—Oa trie 26th November, at his residence, Plas Ll-ujfair, Anglesey, Harry Cl D L I e,-z. T P D L aged 67 years. Funeral at 1,1,ii)fir Parish Church on Tuesday laet. RoBKHTs —On the 26th November, after a long- illness, at Trillo Cottage, Willoujjlibv.road, Colwyn Bay, Miry SheIlnrd, the beloved wife of Mr T. O. b e r t s," gpti 44 years. Interred at Llandrillo Churchyard, December 1st, 1909. She hath done what she could.Alark xiv. 8. Mr. T 0 R'befts Aid family desire to thank all kirid friends for their expressions cf sympathy with them in their sad bereavement. IN MEMORIAM. In loving- memory of T. James Prestwich, who died at Colwyn Biiy, November 25fc'n, 1906 I I I FUNERALS by M. & J. WILLIAMS, Funeral Directors, I HIGH STREET, CONWAY. Estab. 1850. Telephone 3x3. t 1134G Printed and Published by R. E. Jones & Bros., at their Printing Works, The Quay, Conway, and Published at tbe Central Libary, 8, Station Road, Colwyn Bay,