Abergele County School. SCHOLARSHIPS AWARDS. At a special sitting of the Abergele County School Governors on Friday, Mr. J. Inglis pre- siding, the following eleven scholarships at the recent entrance examination were awarded Margaret Edith Roberts, Mount-pleasant, Llanfair T.H., 470. David John Moss, Post Office, Colwyn, 442. Ernest Arthur Elias Evans, Crown Cottage, Pensarn, 433. Hilda Homan, Abergele-road, Colwyn Bay, 429. Frank Buckley, Prince's-road, Colwyn, 425. Henry Stone, 7, Hawarden-road, Colwyn Bay, 421. Horace Rhy Jones, Post Office, Llanddulas, 412. Jennie Parry, Vaenol Bach, Abergele, 411. Jane Eleanor Roberts, Amity House, Aber- gele, 406. Margaret Elizabeth Stokes, New York-terrace, Abergele, 40b. David Doberts, Bryn Person, Llanelian, 336. The maximum number of marks was 550. SEAKCHLIGHT. m 8
rAIl In BY APPOINTMENT Ig-jwissf BY APPOINTMEN7 REGISTERED. ELLIS'S AN UNRIVALLED NON-ALCOHOLIC QUININE stmulant TONIC. R. ELLIS & SON, LTD. Head Office and Manufactory, RUTHIN, N. WALES. Established 1825. Telegrams-" Ellis, Ruthin." Telephone- No. i Ruthin. Liverpool Office and Stores-23 and 35, Baker Street, West Derby Road. Telephone No. 214 Anfield. London Agent-RICHARD DAVIS. 20, Maddox Street, Regent Street. Telephone No. 795 Mayfai Manchester Agents- M idgely's Ltd.. Chemists, St. Anne's Square. Telephone No. 192-5 Central. Leeds Agents-messrs. R. P. Brindley & Co.. Wine Merchants, Clay Pit Lane. Telephone No. 616. Bradford Agents-Messrs. W. Whittaker & Co.. Ltd., The Old Brewery. Telephone No. 909. Isle of Man Agents-Bucknall Bros., 8, Upper Church Street, Douglas.
St. Asaph Board of Guardians. DISCUSSION UPON THE NURSING ARRANGEMENTS. COMMITTEE'S RECOMMENDATION WITHDRAWN. The fortnightly meeting of the St. Asaph Board of Guardians was held at the Union on Friday, Mr. S. Perks, of Rhyl, presiding, in the absence of the Chairman of the Board (Mr. T. Frimston), who is confined to the house suffering from influenza. Mr. William Jones occupied the vice-chair, and the following members were also present :-Messrs. John Roberts, J. Black- burne Williams, J. R. Ellis, Abergele Thomas Evans, Robert Davies, Bettws Thomas Hughes, Bennett Jones, Bylchau Robert Jones, J. Ellis Jones, Mrs. Howel Gee, Miss Gee, Denbigh Messrs. Edwin Morgan, Tremeirchion R. A. Jones, William Williams, Henllan Thomas Salisbury, Llannefydd; Maurice Jones, D. Ro- berts, Llansannan William Morris, Ll. B. Evans, Rhuddlan 1. Batho, G. F. Gunner; Mrs. Marv Jones, Mrs, De Ranee, Rhyl; Mr. J. D. Jones, and the officials. INCREASE IN VAGRANTS. It was reported that there were 136 inmates, a decrease of 9 on the corresponding period of last year and during the fortnight 271 vagrants had been dealt with, an increase of 71. The Chairman remarked that things seemed i to have taken a wrong turn as regards vagrants, i He thought there was plenty of work in the country. The Master replied that he could not explain the increase the same state of things was taking place all over the country. It was reported that the children in the Work- house had been taken to Rhvl for sea-bathing, i and that Miss Vaughan had given them the free I use of the bathing machines. The children were also given free admission to various enter- tainments, and the 30s. collected at the previous Board meeting had been given to the children to spend. The Rhyl Town Band had also visited the Workhouse and entertained the inmates to a programme of music. Votes of thanks were passed to the above- named for their kindness. SPECIAL CASES. Reference was made to two cases which had been sent to the Liverpool Infirmary, where they had been successfully treated and great attention given to the cases. ANIMATED DISCUSSION. The Local Government Board Inspector hav- ing reported that assistance was required on the maternity side of the Infirmary, it was recom- mended by the Visiting Committee that a Super- intendent Nurse, with maternity certificate, should be engaged at a salary of /40 per annum. Mr. Robert Jones moved the adoption of the report, and explained that while the present Nurse had successfully dealt with all the ma- ternity cases which came under her charge, by the new law it was necessary to have certified midwives. In all the Nurse had attended to thirty-nine cases, but it was felt that after what the Local Government Board Inspector had said, there was no alternative but to get another Nurse. In the past the Board had had to en- gage the services of a temporary Nurse, which had cost them about £ 2 per week. The Board did not wish to dispense with the services of their regular Nurse, but suggested re-arranging the duties so that the Superintendent Nurse would take charge of the maternity side. Mr. Batho seconded. Mr. Edwin Morgan questioned the necessity of engaging a third Nurse. When the new In- firmary was built they were told that it would be fitted with the latest appliances, and that they would be able to do with less Nurses. The opposite appeared to be the case, and he hesi- tated to saddle the ratepayers with another £ 40, in addition to rations, &c. He should vote against the proposal. Mr. Robert Jones said they did not mean to discharge the old Nurse, although she had been ill, and could not cJQ as much work as formerly. The Clerk, in reply to a question, said they could not so long as she performed her duties satisfactorily, Mr. William Morris urged that there was no necessity to do away with the present Nurse, as. the doctor received 10s. per case for each maternity case, and the present Nurse had been very successful. If they could work the In- firmary with two Nurses, while other Unions had more for the same number of patients, it was more to the credit of the Board and staff at St. Asaph. They did not want to add to the number of officials, and until the Local Govern- ment Board said they must have another Nurse, he would vote against it. Miss Gee considered the present staff was overworked. Mr. John Roberts also opposed the recom- mendation. Mr. R. Davies pointed out that not only would there be a salary of £ 40 per annum, but they would have to build accommodation, as they had no bedroom for the Nurse if she was engaged. _H' Mr. J. R. Ellis said that there seemed to be something behind all this, and until the Local Government Board insisted that another Nurse was necessary, they should not spend the money. A probationer would do just as well as an extra Nurse now, as they had telephonic communica- tion with the doctor, and he had a motor car, in which to run up to the Workhouse when wanted. In reply to questions, the Clerk said the Local Government Board had made no Order for an extra Nurse the matter was referred to by the Inspector in his report. Mr. Ellis also asked the Board to bear in mind the fact that there was an important appeal on hand, and their assessment might be reduced by hundreds of pounds, but the money would have to be found somewhere, and the rates would go up. A member urged that in view of the fact that thev had heard nothing direct trom the Local Government Board, the whole matter should be knocked on the head." Mr. Robert Jones said that he did not press the matter at the present time, and Mr. Batho also expressed his willingness to withdraw. Accordingly, it was decided to withdraw the recommendation. At the outset of the discussion, a letter was read from the Chairman of the Board to the elfect that he hoped the Board would adopt the recommendation of the Committee with regard to the re-organization of the Nursing staff, because he was of opinion that if they did not do so now the Local Government Board would very soon compel them to do so. Mr. Perks, referring to the letter, said he felt sure that they were all sorry to hear that the Chairman was indisposed. He begged to pro- pose that they should offer him their sympathy coupled with the hope that he would very soon be restored to health. This was carried. THE COMING CONFERENCE. The Chairman, Vice-Chairman, Mrs. De Ranee, and Miss Gee were appointed to represent the Board at the next Poor Law Conference, which is to be held at Welshpool. OLDER THAN HE LOOKED. A man appeared before the Board and asked for out-relief. He stated he was 70 years of age, but the Chairman said he was entered only as 68. Mr. Davies (Relieving Officer): The last 18 months have passed very rapidly. (Laughter.) After an amusing discussion, it was decided to grant the applicant a sum of 3s. per week.
Geirionydd District Council. The monthly meeting was held on Tuesday, Mr. Hugh Hughes presiding.—There were also present: Rev. Henry Jones ^vice-chairman), Rev. J. Ll. Richards, Messrs. D. G. Jones, LI G. Jones, and Mathew Roberts; with the Cler: Mr. Thos. Hughes, and the Inspector, Mr rl 1'. Evans. A letter was read from the Dolwyddelen Par- ish Council asking that the surveyor should visit the Tan y Beinw-roadi with a view of the District Council taking the road over. On the motion of the Rev. J. Ll. Richards, seconded by Mr. LI. G. Jones, it was agreed that the Surveyor should visit the place.—The Clerk re- ported having received a cheque from Messrs. Green in settlement of the Council's claim. An application was made by Mr. Price, Trefriw, for a supply of water to the new bun- galows which he was about to erect at Trefriw. —The Council agreed to supply the water.
Golf. RECORD AT PRESTATYN. The monthly medal for August in connection with the Prestatyn Golf Club has been won by W. Clarke Currie. There were several entries, and the best returns were:- G. H. N. G. T. Linnell 80 5 75 W. Clarke Currie 98 20 78 Ivor Eames 94 13 81 A. C. Kendall 90 4 86 J. Griffiths 95 0 9 86 Mr. Linnell, having won a medal before, was debarred from taking this month's. He went round in bogey (80), setting up a record in competition play for the new course, which has been altered and considerably lengthened.
NORTH WALES CLUB. The monthly medal competition for August of the North Wales Golf Club was held on the links at Llandudno on Saturday, and resulted in a win for Mr. Selwyn Johnson (handicap 10), who put in a net return of 71* The follow. ing cards were returned:- G. H. N. S. Johnson 81 10 71 W. E. Watson 8a 7 75 P. W. Brundrit 81 5 76 R. Bromfield 81 3 78 Dr. L. Mure 83 § 78 J. H. Kelley 85 6 79
Llanrwst Cricket Club. AVERAGES FOR 1910. BATTING AVERAGES. Not Mo«t in Aver- Name. Innings, out Runs. Innings. •■tre. Orton. 20 4 • ■ • • 86 A.Carter '5 1 6- ,X 1143 L. O. R. Ashley 19 2 -S 37 1094 J.Jenkins 16 3 •• I2r» 2" 9:92 T.Owen 13 •- 1 84. a8 763 A. Rogers Jonc* 13 ° 97 ,6 7'46 D. Rogers Jones 9 1 3S • 9 +'37 G. W. Roberts u -» 19 14 *'1' The following batted in nnder 7 inning — T. Latimer Jones 4 1 6a 29 20 6 R, E. Elias 6 1 101 5- 202 W.Roberts 6 o 40.. 30 66 J.O.Jones 6 1 28 17 5-6 Rev, D, A. Llovd 4 o 15 8 3-75 W. Lloyd Roberts S '3 5 3.2S J.Gerard 4 0 13.. m 325 B. Hayes. 5 -• o 16.. 9 320 BOWLING AVERAGES. Name. Overs. Mdns. Runs. Wkts. Avge. Orton. 233 3° •• 69° •• 77 8% L. 0. R. Ashley 14 16 201 21 9'57 J.Jenkins 190 27 S.32 S1 10'43 T.Owen 54 ••• 7 •• l6° •• '3 1230 A.Carte r Ii 2 78 5 (:60 B.Hayes. 3° 3.. H2 •• 7 20'28
S.a* TOOrtOQcgy-j Catalogue upon application to the Local Dealer or to 36, Queen Victoria Street, London, E.C
Vale of Conway Calvinistic Methodists. TREFRIW'S HANDSOME NEW CHAPEL. THE FORMAL OPENING. The congregation at Peniel C.M. bade goodbye to their old chapel on Sunday evening last, the parting hymn being Dan Dy fendith wrth ymadael." The congregation have worshipped for a great many years at the old chapel, but the feeling has existed for some time that it is situ- ated at too great a distance from the centre of the village. This feeling has gradually ripened, and the result has been the erection of a hand- some new edifice. The new chapel is situated in close proximity to the Parish Church, in the centre of the village, and on one of the most commanding sites. The main entrance is approached from the road by an easy flight of steps leading to an open porch, in which is placed a tablet containing the memorial stones. On each side of this porch are subsidiary entrances, leading to the galleries. Opening from the front porch to an inner vesti- bule are two doors leading to the chapel. The chapel is 45 feet wide by 53 feet long, and, with the gallery, provides seating accommoda- tion for about 550. At the rear are placed the various vestries, class rooms, library, kitchen, and offices, and above these, on a level with the gallery, and opening direct from the high ground at the rear of the site, is a commodious school- room, with accommodation for about 225. All these apartments are fitted with handsome fur niture, cupboards, &c., and everything that can be of assistance in carrying out the many meetings in connection with a place of worship have been included. The building internally is roomy, light, well ventilated, and exceedingly comfortable. It is fitted throughout with electricity. The seating, pulpit, and other wood work is executed in Orham wood. The roof is of hammer beam construction, the timbers being exposed to view and treated architecturally. This is the method of late Gothic work, and is admir- ably suited to obtaining good accoustic results. A handsome organ, by Wordsworth & Co., Leeds, has been placed behind the pulpit. The wooden case of which has been designed by the architects to harmonize with the pulpit and sur- rounding woodwork. THE ORGAN. The organ, encased in a beautiful design with front speaking pipes of silvered zinc, is a two- manual one, with separate pedal organ, and con- tains the following stops Great Organ. 1. Bourdon, 16ft. 2. Open Diapason, 8ft. 3. Hohl Flute, 8ft. 4. Dulciana, 8ft. 5. Flute Harmonic, 4ft. 6. Principal, 4ft. 7. Fifteenth, 2ft. Swell Organ. 8. Open Diapason, 8ft. I 9. Lieblich Gedact, 8ft. 10. Viol D'Orchestra, 8ft. 11. Voix Celestes, 8ft. 12. Gemshorn, 4ft. 13. Harmonic Piccolo, 2ft. 14. Cornopean, 8ft. 15. Oboe, 8ft. 16. Tremulant. Pedal Organ. 17. Open Diapson, 16ft. 18. Bourdon, 16ft. I 19. Flute, 8ft. Couplers. 20. Great to Pedal. 21. Swell to Pedal. 22. Swell to Great. 23. Swell Super Octave, Combination Pedals. Three Combination Pedals to Great and Pedal Organ. Three Combination Pedals to Swell Organ. Balanced Crescendo Swell Pedal. A hydraulic engine of gun metal made by the builders of the organ is fixed with the bellows and feeders under the pulpit. The power is obtained from the reservoir on the hill, and works the engine at a pressure of about 701bs. to the square inch the whole of I the machinery when the water is turned on regulates itself automatically, so that the supply of water is equal to the demand for wind inside the organ, and there is no waste. The work inside the organ is finely finished and polished all the inside mechanism and the manual wood pipes being of best mahagony, the string-toned stops and reed stops of spotted metal, and have been voiced by Mr. H. Words- worth to suit the accoustic properties of the church. Messrs. Wordsworth & Co. are one of the old- est firms in the country, and are the builders of the first electric organ in the Provinces the organ may, therefore, be expected to last and give satisfaction for a lifetime. Externally, the building is very handsome and striking in appearance, and is designed in the style of the 14th century Gothic. Above the main entrance are two pointed Gothic arches carried on stone pillars with carved capitals, and surmounting this is a handsome traceried window deeply recessed, which, together with the projecting buttresses on each side and the gable above, forms the most striking and impres- sive feature of the design. The external wall is built with selected stone from the Trefriw Quarry, relieved with Grins- hill free stone for the dressing. The work has been carried out in a very satis- factory manner by Mr. Joseph Hayes, contrac- tor, Shrewsbury, from the designs and under the superintendence of Messrs. Dickens Lewis & Haymes, architects, Shrewsbury. The opening services took place on Monday evening, when the special preachers were the Revs. Evan Davies, Trefriw, and William Jones, Conway. On Tuesday evening the services were continued, the preachers being the Rev. John Williams, Brynsiencyn, and Prof. Prys, M.A. and throughout Wednesday, when the preachers were the Rev. William Thomas, Llanrwst; J. J. Roberts (lolo Caernarfon), S. T. Jones, Conway John Williams, and Prof. Prys. M.A. The organ at the opening services was played by Mr. John Williams, Carnarvon.
Penmaenmawr and its Pre-historic Camp. Great interest continues to be manifested in the recently-issued first report of the Royal Com- mission on ancient monuments in Wales. With regard to the prehistoric camp on Pen- maenmawr, the report of the Commission seems to show that this is doomed. They state The gradual (and eventually complete) destruction of the great prehistoric camp on the summit of Penmaenmawr in Carnarvonshire, was made 'the subject of questions in the last Parliament, and the replies given thereto by the Financial Secre- tary to the Treasury afford information not only upon the subject immediately in hand, but also j upon the functions of the Commission. Prior to these representations in Parliament the Commissioners had already had their atten- tion directed to the matter, and had deputed one of their number, Professor R. C. Bosanquet, F.S.A., to visit the camp, accompanied by their Secretary, and to report thereon. On May 22nd, 1909, these gentlemen carefully inspected the camp, and found that the regular course of quarrying operations on the north side of the mountain had already brought the workers to the lowest of the stone ramparts that encircle the camp and that in the course of time work would be extended so as to eventually clear away the whole of the summit. Enquiries at His Majesty's Office of Woods and Forests elicited the information that the mountain had been unconditionally leased by that department for a period of 52 years commencing October 10th, 1899, for the purpose of quarrying stone. The Secretary had paid a second visit to the camp, and was satisfied that the process of de- struction of the outer wall of the camp, although of necessity slow in operation, had continued since his previous visit, and was then proceed- ing. The report goes oti There is, indeed, no possibility of working the quarry without destroying the camp, and the instance is one in which a work that has survived for centuries is being sacrificed to the utilitarian requirements of modern times. It is possible that a c!ause might have been introduced into the lease which would have prolonged the existence of the an- cient fortress for a lengthened period, but as matters are, there is no hope of saving one of the finest examples of prehistoric fortifications in the British Isles from ultimate annihilation. The Commissioners are glad to learn that, mak- ing the best of the circumstances, the Cambrian Archaeological Association has arranged for a complete survey and plans of the entire camp, so that at least there shall remain for posterity an adequate description of this famous ancient monument; and we understand that the lessees, who, apart from the necessities of their work, have expressed their readiness to co-operate in every way in the preparation of a p!an of the camp. have also given instructions for the search after and preservation of any objects of antiquity that may be encountered in the course of their quarrying."
A Toothsome Biscuit. Among our leading biscuit manufacturers a prominent place has been gained, by sheer merit, bv the well-known firm of Macfarlane, Lang & Co., Ltd. All the biscuits from this firm's fac- tories are of the highest excellence, as has long since been recognised by the public, but a special word of praise is due to their Sultana Cream biscuit, which makes very good eating and is proving particularly acceptable to holiday- makers. These dainty squares of Sultana sand- wich are still further sandwiched with a delicious butter cream, and nothing more enjoyable could be imagined than such toothsome dainties. Picnic parties include them in their baskets, and they find a place on the tables at the lead- ing hotels and apartment houses everywhere and under all circumstances, in fact, the Sul- tana Cream biscuits tempt the palate and afford real enjoyment. Not only are these biscuits so nice to eat-children simply clamour for them,—but they are also most nutritious and sustaining. That is why they have made such rapid progress in popular favour. Macfarlane, Lang & Co.'s biscuits are supplied by all the leading grocers.
Clever Welsh Girl. The first girl candidate of all England and Wales in the Oxford Senior Local Examination is spending her holiday at Rhyl. Miss Muriel Lloyd, who is a pupil at the Bedford High School, is a daughter of Mr. A. H. Lloyd, of Manchester and Buxton, and a grand-daughter of Mr. Hum- phrey Lloyd, of Manchester, and, until recently, of Llanddulas. She is a grand-daughter also of the Rev. Dr. John Brown, who for 39 years was pastor of the church made famous by the min- istry of John Bunyan. Although candidates are admitted for honours up to 19 years of age, Miss Muriel Lloyd is only 16 years old. The honour of being first girl carries with it a prize of /30. Miss Lloyd has secured distinction in English and in Latin. "t
Llanfairfechan Property Sales. I On Monday afternoon, at the Queen's Hotel, I Llanfairfechan, Mr. R. Arthur Jones, auctioneer, Conway, held an important sale of the freehold seaside residence, known as "Bryn Derwen," standing in its own grounds of about an acre. There was a very good attendance. This pro- perty was for many years the residence of Dr. Clifton Hughes, but was subsequently pur- chased by the present owner, Mr. T. R. Flem- ing, of Chester. The house is most pleasantly situated and commands excellent views. It was announced by the auctioneer that the pro- perty was being sold owing to the fact that Mr. Fleming had been medically advised in future to winter on the Continent. Mr. Arthur Jones emphasized that the perfect climate, mild in winter, modern sanitation and beautiful scenery had long since combined to place Llan. fairfechan amongst the leading seaside health resorts on that part of the North Wales Coast. After dwelling upon the general betterment of the property market, as evidenced by the recent sales by auction in neighbouring towns, he ob- served! that the selling of Bryn Derwen offered a unique opportunity to those seeking a sound investment or a seaside house that any gentle- man might be proud of. After further striking references to the advantages offered, the bidding commenced at £500 and slowly rose to £575, at which price the property was withdrawn, the auctioneer observing that this was a little more than a third of what the owner had paid for it. He, however, explained that he would be I pleased to treat for the sale of the nlare nrivate- ly --tt a moderate figure, and we understand that business is likely to ensue. The solicitor for the vendor was Mr. Chas. T. Nicholls, 1, Lincoln's Inn Fields, London, W.C At the same hotel, Mr Noel Dew, of Messrs. Dew and Son, Bangor and Llandudno, put up for sale ;he freehold villa residence. Benarth House, situated in Park-crescent, and standing on its own grounds The bidding foi this pio- perty started, at £.soo, and at £ 600 this was also withdrawn, the auctioneer slating that he would treat privately after the sale. The solicitors engaged in this case were Messrs. Carter, Vincent and Co., Bangor. THE PROPERTY MARKET AT PENMAENMAWR. Mr. F. A. Dew, of Colwyn Bay, held another successful-although small—sale of property at Penmaenmawr, on Tuesday last. On this occasion, at the Mountain View Hotel, he was offering a small freehold dwelling-house, known as Tan-y-fron, about half a hile from Penmaenmawr, on the Penmaenmawr Old-road. The house was in the occupation of a Mr. Wil- liam Jones,-at a gross rental of £14 ios., the landlord paying the taxes. Considering the size of the property there was a very fair attendance, and some spirited bidding, the property, which faces the golf links, eventually being knockedi down for £240, which works out at about 20 years' purchase on the net rental. Mr. J. W. Hughes, Conway, was the solicitor for the vendor. Taken in conjunction with the two other successful sales of property recently held at Penmaenmawr by Messrs. Wm. Dew and Sons, of Bangor, and by Mr. F. A. Dew, of Colwyn Bay, last Tuesday's sale seems to justify the opinion held by many shrewd investors that the property market in Penmaenmawr is likely in the near future to bring in a good return to those who, through good report and bad report, have maintained their faith in the increasing popularity of this beautiful little Welsh seaside resort. I
The Anglesey Conservative Association have declined to join foroes with the Carnarvonshire Conservative Association.
Abergele Sparks. On Tuesday afternoon, August 16th, per L. and N.-W. passenger train (not goods train) I sent something like three columns of news to this paper, enclosed in a 10 x 7 envelope and addressed!: "Editor, "Weekly News," Colwyn Bay, in.printed red letters, distinguishable at a distance of twenty yards with the naked eye, and yet this precious budget of local intelligence found its way to Carnarvon. The officials at that sleepy station apparently put their heads together and came to the conclusion that the big envelope contained dangerous explosives. Anyhow, my thirty sheets of "copy" reached the printers when the paper had been set up late on Wednesday night. Truly, we live in an age of rush and bustle. I really do not know what is to become of our beloved country if railway companies persist in ministering to the modern lust for speed. From Abergele to Col- wyn Bay in 24 hours-that is too rapid! It makes one giddy to think of it A man asked me the other day what would be my first act if I was lucky enough to find myself in Paradiss in the sweet by-and-bye. It didn't take me two seconds to answer him that my first act would be to thank the angels that I was far enough away from the sound of barrel organs. It pleases me very much to realise that if Italians get to Glory they will have to occupy their spare time in making ice cream and cook- ing macaroni-to be eaten by themselves. No organ-grinding there About 35 weddings were celebrated in-Roch- dale on Saturday. No such luck for the Aber- gele registrar of marriages. Local "spooners" are more inclined to emigrate to Canada and Australia than get "spliced", at home. And if they don't emigrate, they take it into their heads to die. < A little girl from Borthygest, near Portmadoc, who found and restored to the owner a silver watch with a gold' chain and a sovereign purse attached containing ten sovereigns, was given a reward of one shilling! There's an incentive to honesty for you. The next time tho owner happens to lose anything in that line I hope he fq she will never recover it. < They say that we are to have a football club in Abergele this season. But I don't believe it. The days of miracles are over. < A cow, belonging to Mr. J. Vaughan, Siamber Wen, has just given birth to a calf with two heads, one of which was beautifully ornamented with a horn right in the centre between the two ears. I wonder if this is the long-lost unicorn ? But there is no chance here for enthusiastic naturalists. The calf is dead and buried. Perhaps the Antiquarian Association will come across its skeleton a hundred years hence. And then look out for a cheap advertisement for Abergele. At a special meeting of the Council, held on Monday evening, Mr. B. J. Williams, Beach House, Pensarn, was appointed assistant lamp- lighter at a salary of 5s. sterling per week. I hope that he will not spend it in riotous living. A motor car ran over the tail of the Cafe cat on Saturday. I suppose my old favourite will be sent to the Isle of Man now. Scat! SEARCHLIGHT.
Country rector, severely, to good-looking curate I think, Mr. Jones, I saw you walking home with the governess of Cefnbryn- on Sunday evening?" Right, rector." And on the previous Sunday evening with the governess of C'oedmore?" Right again, rector." And on the preceding—" Oh It is all right, rector I make no distinction. I walk home with them all in turns—and—they come regularly to Church
M M mL OUR GOODS TO TKE VALUE OP 15 deposit 15/ leekly ,aYIlleat, 1/8 All 30/ 218 116 45 ,,3/8 920 81, 4/- 925 15/ ,,418 I WICKER OIAIrI *1 want pr» rata Ust iti». I 2a^rollers^^bra5^ I ^IwiTH REVERSIBLC CUSHION.DISCOUNT TERMS. ^^CAPPEB. WEIGHT 2fcCWTS 10P"C^f^1[^mentWithin 7da7> SMAufRSlZt I 71 for settlement within 8 weeks I from I 5 per cent. for settlement IS weeki I from I 21 par cent. fbr settlement within 6 months I And 5 078141,9 accounts cha.rged. Fl. NTlnT 11 NOR t\ MenKtMMMH MITALEM 10 P., tf p- -L e tMBttt 10 per coul on depod 2iporontoare It "tued -0-m, 01 08L _uta It 88UI8d 18 _&118. 003L wIIoIo _uta It eottlo4 ID IDOOtlla 21 per eon oe wllolo It ..Uled Ie 12 8..tIIa ismat allo wed .t Settlement SLAC.K LOUIS CABIMET E LL tOSH A P £ 0 WIBRORS^ .12-17. '|ii 11'^ 1,11, 1,1 in FREE