IF YOU WANT THE BEST ASK FOR WORTHINGTON'S IN BOTTLE.
GREAT ORME v. OLD COLWYN. The above matdh wias played on the Links of the Old Colwyn Club on Saturday last, in glorious weather. Owing to the Old Colwyn Club not having a strong team to put in the field the Great Orme team included several new faces. The majority of the games were very keen, the Orme Club winning "by 5 matchec. to 3. The visitors were entertained to afternoon tea in the handsome new Club House, and all were loud in their praise of the hospitality accorded them by the captain, Rev. H. E. Mocatta. and all the members present. The matches resulted as follows:- GREAT ORME. Mr B. Harry 1 up 1 Mr H. Short 3 and 2 1 Mr H. Parker 5 and 3 ] Mr E. 0. Roberts 0 Mr J. Rainsford 1 up 1 Mr J. E Hallmark 1 up 1 Mr A. Hewitt. 0 Mr Wm.. Ellis Jones 0 Total 5 OLD COLWYN. Mr Wm. Jones 0 Mr W. P. Jonee 0 Mr A. W. Adshead 0 Mr Wm. Bailey 7 and 5 1 Mr F. Davies 0 Mr H. E. Mocatta 0 Mr J. E. Ash worth 1 up 1 Dr. Leeming 1 up 1 Total 3 By us'ng a stethoscope and a sensitive tele- phone relay the heart beats of a patient in Lon- dun were heard in the Isle of Wight by his physc'ans, who diagnosed his ailment. In Par's 't ,s calculated that a proportion of one in eighteen of the population lives on c'-al"t y, with a tendency towards crime. In London the average 's one in thirty.
I CRICKET NOTES. LLANDUDNO v. LLANRWST. THE 'ROOSTERS TURN THE TABLES. The second match of the season between Llandudno and Llanrwst was played at Gwydyr Park, Llanrwst, on Saturday afternoon. The visitors were thoroughly represented, the only regular member of the first team not able to make the journey being A. Halstead. The vacancy was filled by Humphries. Special request had been made by Iianrwst for the game to start at 2 o'clock, so the Llandudno players left by the 12 35 and were on the ground in gOod. time. So also were the mem- bers—most of them—of the Llanrwst eleven, but by reason of some misunderstanding Orton did not arrive with the pavilion keys until nearly half-past two Consequently the effort to secure an eany start was made in vain. Jenkins was not able to- piay fctr Llanrwst owing to a damaged hand, but the presence of the Rev. Alban Lioyd somewhat equalised mat- ters. A POOR START. The yisutors' captain won the toss and de- cided to bat first. The wicket at tihe outset was a little spongy. Later it improved oanisiderably, so that the advantage of going in first was somewhat neutralised. G. F. Farnington and the Rev. W. E. Jones (captain) were the first pair of batamen, to the bowling of Ashley and Orton. The start was disastrous, for with only seven runs scored the captain was bowled in trying to hit Ashley, after being badly missed off Orton. Tripp filled the vacancy, -and1 runs ooiming at a good pace, Orton changed over, and Hayes was put on at the other end. The change was successful /in the first over, for Tripp was caught ait point from a poor stroke. The score was then twenty-five, and three runs il'atex A. N, Wills had his wickets upset by Orton. AN IMPROVEMENT. Faxi,iiigton, who was playing a safe game, was then joined by Brown-field, and a short stand was maae. By -carefujll tactics the score was carried past- the half century before Brovvnfield was cleaned bowled by a fast one sent down by Hayes. C. N. Jones followed and was shaping well, but an unfortunate misunderstanding cost him his wicket and; he was run out after scor- dng seven. Fanrington was the next to go, just playing gf Orton's express deliveries into his wicket. His thirty-four was the best innings he had' played this season, the runs being ob- tained wlithout the semblance of a chance. HUMPHRIES HITS OUT. The Jiaitter part of the innings was character- ised by some determined hitting by R. P. Humphries. This young batsman took the risks light-heartedly and dispatched the bail to all parts of the field. He was certainly favoured with luck, for he ought to have been caught twice rin the long field, but the policy paid, and ,h it was mainly through his efforts that the total was carried to 124 before the lastt, wicket fe'M. iHe was the last man out, havng scored thirty, reaching the boundary four times. Orton was the most successful bowler, taking five wickets for thimty-three runs. AN INTERLUDE. Before the home team 'commenced their innunigs, the Rev. W. E. Jones, on behalf of the Llandudno Club, presented Orton with the ball with which he had accomplished the hat trick and taken four wickets in one over at Llan- dudno iom June 25th. In doing £ vo Mr Jones made an appropriat-e littie speech, and Orton made a suitable rep v. A smeld had been placed1 on the ball suitably inscribed. TWO CHEAP WICKETS. Carter and N. R. Jones opening the innings for Llanrwst, but the latlteir was Cilean bowled by Howel Jones from the first baH Isent down. The Rev. Alban Llloyci was ail so got rid of very cheaply, being caught and 'bowled by Hartley wth only three runs scored. Carter was Howel Jones' next victim ait 21, but from that time the fortunes of the games swung towards Llan- rwst, being given a decided push by missed catches. Howel Jones was the first offender, for he dropped an easy one from Asihley before the latter had socired half-a-dbzen. As he sub- sequently helped E::i3JS to carry the score to 55, the let off was a very costly -one for Llan- dudno. T'hfs brought Oxton and Elias together, and the bctwling was tiad in a knot.' The score was carried from 55 to 92 before the fiftih wjicket felli, that of Orton, who was given out lbiv to one of n-,Ippls lobs. The batsman who 'had compiled 23, did not atalll relish the decision. Neither did the spectators, who signified the same very out-spokenly. The vacancy was filled by T. Owen, and after his advent Hlias began to hit out, and ought to have been caught first by Hornsby and then by C. N. Jones at long-on. It is only far to say that Hornsby having tJhe sun in his eyes did not see the ball until it dropped, and C. N. Jones after getting under" the ball from an awkward position misjudged fit entirely. With- out in any way wishng to "rub dt in" there is but little doubt that missed catches cost Llan- dudno the match, for Howel Jones shouM also have taken Orton half-way through his innings. A SPORTSMANLIKE DECISION. It had been arranged to draw stumps art quarter-past stix if fewer than seven wickets had fallen. If, however, seven had gone play was to continue until half-past. At a quarter past six Owen and Ellias had taken the score to 112, and the visitors' -captain would have been quite within his rights had he insisted on play ooixving to an end then, but he in a true sport- ing spirit deeded to play until the half-hour to give the home team a chance of knocking off the fifteen runs necessary to win the match. The mistake he made was in not putting on Howel Jones when Olrton had gone. The fast bowler had had a rest, -and would not have been so easy to soore from aa the lob bowler. How- ever, the best are liable to make mistakes, and as the Llandudno 0lub has had a remarkably successful career this sieaaon, under the captaincy .of Mr Jones, the only thing to do is to take the defeat cheerfully and look forward to the next match at Llandudno (in the hope of winning the rubber. As it was the. runs were knocked off without further loss, the score at 6 30 being 138 for five wickets. Eliias was not out 58 at the close—a capital innings although marred by the two chances referred to when marred by the two chances referred to when forcing the pace to "win the matdh. He well de- served the reception he met with on returning to the Pavilion. The foliowting is the full ,s,co,r,e LLANDUDNO. C. F. Farrington b Orton 34 Rev. W. E. Jones b Ashley 3 G. C. Tripp c L. Roberts b Hayes 11 A. N. Wills b Orton 2 R. J. Brownfield b Hayes 13 C. N. Jones run out 7 R. P. Humphries b Orton 30 J. E. Hobson c Hayes b Orton 0 Howeli Jones c Owen b Orton 5 P. Hornsby b Rev. Alban Lloyd 3 Hartley not out 3 Extras 11 Totol 124 LLANRWST. A. Carter b Howel Jones 5 N. R. Jone3 b Howel Jones 0 Rev. Alban Lloyd c and b Hartley 2 A. E. Eliias not out 58 L. 0. R. Ashley c Tripp b Howel Jones 28 Orton lbw b Tripp 23 T. Owen not out 14 Extras 8 Total for 5 wickets .138 B. Hayes, W. L. Roberts, J. 0. Jones and W. Roberts dfid not bat, LLANDUDNO "A" v. LLANDDULAS. The "A" team met Llanddulias on the Glod- daeth Street Ground, and won a pleasant game by thirty-two runs. Battling first the "A's com- piled the very respectable total of 92, the chief contributors being J. V. Humphreys (36 not out) and F. Foulds (18). In reply to this the visitors could only score 60, although J. R, Evans made a good attempt to bring Uis side nearer. Hal- stead took five wickets for twenty-five runs, and Turner five for sixteen. Full SCiores LLANDUDNO. F. Foulds c B. Evans b R. Roberts 18 J. Smith b R. Davies 1 A. Halstead run out 4 A. Turner c Evans b R. Davies 2 B. Reece c and b R. Davies 8 J. V. Humphreys not out 36 A. J. Peacock b D.. Roberts 0 H. Hughes cand b D. Roberts 5 A. W. Rose b D. Roberts 3 E. Bone c Ridley b D. Thomas 10 M. Griffiths b D. Roberts 4 Extras Total .92 LLANDDULAS. E. C. Wrigley b Halstead1 4 A. J. Thomas b ditto 6 H. B. Evans b ditto 0 W. D, Evans c Rose b Turner 11 Alf Davies c and b ditto 0 J. R. Evans b Turner 28 D. Roberts lbw b Turner 5 B. Davies lbw b Halstead 0 L. Jones b ditto 0 H. Jones not out 1 A. L. El'liot b Turner 0 Extras 5 Total 60 For Llanddulas D. Roberts took five wickets for 14 runs. LIST OF FIXTURES FOR 1910. July 16.-Llanychan H. July 16.—Llanddulas ("A"Tearn Match) A. July 20.—Dxumpelier H. July 23.-Railway Oup Final H. Juy 23.-Mo-styn A. July 30.-Rugby H. August I.-C. K. Rowe's Moseley XI. H. August 3.—Manchester Y.M.C.A. H. August 6.—The Strollers H. August 13.-L1anrwst H. August 20.-Baxlstocwn H. August 27.-Mostyn H. Sept. 3.—Bangor A Sept. 10.—Great Orme Golf Club H.
CUT OFF BY THE TIDE. ANOTHER RESCUE BY OONWAY SHORE INSPECTOR. The wisdom of the Council in appointing an inspector to patrol the West Shore was again illustrated on Monday night, when the in- spector, Mr William Owen, was instrumental in savng three boys from, almost certain death. The boys were Robert Foulkes, 58, Alexandra Road, and Albert and Ernest Atkinson, the children of visitors staying in the house. It will be remembered that prior to the appoint- ment of Owens several fatalities occurred, and it is. signfieant that there, has not been a single one since, although there would have been several! had the inspector not been at hand either to warn wanderers 011 the sands of the estuary or to carry them to safety at very considerable risk to himself. When Owens saw the boys it w-as after nine o'clock and rapidily getting dark. They were then beyond the rescue raft, having apparently waded across the 'intervening channel at low water. The ticfe foad already turned and no time could be lost. A gentleman, his wife and ohild were also on the sands in anything but a safe potsttjion, and were directed by Owen as to the best way to .get to a, safer spot. He then crossed the rapidly rising dhannel and got the boys' attention. He had, however, to carry them osne by one through the water to the Llandudno side, and then take them to their parents. Before the last was carried across itlhe water was amost waist,deep, so that it would have been almost impossible for the boys to have crossed by themselves.
FIELD CLUB NOTES. PROSPECTIVE! ARRANGEMENTS. Saturday, July 23rd, excursion to Trefriw Well; leader, Mr G. Adamson. Note to members and friends.—Copies of photographs taken on Puffin Island during the recent visit may be obtained from Mr Ricketts, photographer, Mostyn Street. Information albout excursions may be obtained from Mr W. Bezant Lowe, M.A., hon. excursion secretary. Subscriptions (5s.) were due April 1st, and members are requested to pay the same to the hon. treasurer, Mr C Green- halgh. Parr's Bank. Applications for membership to be sent to Mr L. S. Under- wood, Baldwin, Llandudno, hon. sec. )
r SEA ANGLING NOTES. I LLANDUDNO SEA ANGLERS' ASSOCIATION. President: Right Hon. Lord Mostyn. Hon. Secretary: Mr Howel Jones, 32, Mostyn Street. Hon. Treasurer: Mr R. Dunphy, Mostyn Street. Fishing in the Bay has been fairly good again, Mr Wood and his son having had a fine catch of flat fish, and if the fine weather con- tinues we may expect good sport among the pollack along the coast. On the Pien: Head several plaice have been taken up to 2rbs. 2 Mr Startin has been very busy among the fish there,, his patience being duly rewarded by heavy baskets of pollack and several good codling, A youith fishing from the steps on Tuesday afternoon took a plaice about the weight above- mentioned, and as he has only just .started sea- angling no doubt with such a good commence- ment he will -develop into an enthusiast. I understand Messrs. Cooper, Reading and Tre- vethan have been fishing with success from Austin's Rock during the week also. Continuing my remarks of last week on Shore angling I now give a short description of Pigeon Rock and Austin Rock. Pigeon Rock is reached by going along the Marine Drive (Happy Valley side) until one comes to the first bend at the top of the hill. A little lower down will be seen a notice board close to a few steps,. Get over the wall at this point and follow the path until the ledge is reached, I have seen good fish taken at high water from the ledge running ait right angles to the cave. The rock at this point is pretty sheer and the lin.e simply requires to be dropped say a yard from the ledge, as plenty of seaweed abounds further out. The bet EpOt, however, is ap- proached by continuing along here until a sort of cutting is reached and just past will be noticed a further lodge standing out to sea more than the others. One can cast out with ease here but take care to throw to the right slightly or straight in front, as the line if sent to the left is almost sure to get fast. Luck is very varied at Pigeon Rock, but there is always the chance of a decent fish, and anyway it is a change to the Pier Head, which is somewhat crowded with anglers at the height of the Sfeason. Austin Rock is without dorubt the premier place "along our shore. It lies a little to the LlaThdudno sidle of the Lighthouse going via the Marine Drive. It is difficult to desribe how to get down to the ledge, and if possible a local angler should be got as guide. The best I can say is, cross the wall just before the gate and follow the small paths to be seen after having gone a little way over the grass. To anyone used to climbing the descent will be then fairly easy, as holes have been cut in the rock at various points which afford secure foot- holds. Having negotiated the last ledge one can take up a position immediately beneath it and fish in the bay facing the lighthouse. The best point, however, is to throw out from the extreme point -of the Roek on the left hand side casting in a northerly direction and slightly to- ward the lighthouse. In reeling in here do so quickly, at the same time raising the point of the rod, as heavy sea weed and jutting rocks are all around. Take plenty of spare tackle, as it is very easy to get hooked up, and use a rod in preference to a hand line which ontlhis rock is practically useless, and be provided with a long handled landing net or gaff. There are plenty of fish here, and it is the exception rather than the rule to go home with an empty creel frcten Austin Rock. The fishing on the West Shore has been pretty good this last week, though hardly up to the standard of the previous week. Some very good flat fish have been taken, and a visitor out in a boat hooked a bass but failed to suc- cessfully land him. Speaking of flat fish great difficult is fre- quently found in extracting the hooks, as these fisih have a habit of swallowing them, and the majority of small hooks here have short shanks. I have just been given a few hooks which does away with this trouble, as although the hooks themselves are small yet the ghanks are one inch in length, enabling one to. get a grip suffi- ciently to extract from the mouth of the fish with ease. A very successful competition from boats was held on Wednesday afternoon last, undier the captaincy of Mr F. L. Reading. The tide was good and the weather beautiful, the water how- ever being slightly on the clear side. There were sixteen entrant, and the- results were as follow-s: First prize, Mr Howel Jones, 151bs. of codling. Second prize, Mr E. Boot, 13 lbs. 14 ozs. of mixed fixh. Third prize, Rev. J. Raymond, lllbs. 4ozs. of ditto. The boatman's prize was allotted to Boatman R. Bryon. The total weight, of fish scaled was 951bs. After the competition Messrs. Howel Jones and IHunit went out trolling and had 9 pollack, the 'heaviest being 51bs. and 2 cod,, the heaviest being 3flbr., making a total weight of 231bs. After a struggle lasting two hours, Mr J. J. Doyle rsucceeded in landing a 431b. pike from Lowfie'jd Lake, near Kilmore, co. Westm-e-ath, and pulled up with the fish an elk's antlers measuring nineteen feet from tip to tip. Four anglers caught seventy-eight tench. weighing 70 lbs." in a few 'hours at the Wood- ¡ lands Pool, Bedworth, Warwickshire. I "None of the fishing simacks carry life- buoys," sadd a witner.s at a Board of Trade in- quiry held art King's Lynn. "They are too I much bother." A crab shoots his shell every three or four years. A crab recently caught in a crab pot shot hiis ^hfell, and when found some three or four hours later had grown an inch and a half larger than his f'hell. ROD AND LINE. I
I THE WOMAN SUFFRAGE DEMONSTRATION. NORTH WALES REPRESENTED. Saturday, July 9th, witnessed another of the many striking demonstrations held to. prove that women cl-o want the vote: and thot they demand tlhat the Bill of the Conciliation Com- mittee to enfranchise women householders, shall become law. The crowd in Trafalgar Square was estimated at anything between .six and 10,000 people, and amongst the several hundred banners were many with, inscriptions such as "10,000 Textile workers demand the vote," or 8,700 men of Barnsley petition for the vote for women,, whilst large (societies in the north; could only send a few members to re- present many hundreds. Had there been more than a few days- to arrange the meeting the numbers would no dloubt have been doubled. As it was there was scarcely a quarter of the Kingdom unrepresented, and the Welsh dragon shewed on two, of the banners, one representing the six North Wales -Societies and the other, South Wales, with a contingent of 20 from Cardiff. The North Wales representatives came from Llandudno and Llangollen, the oldest and the youngest of the Societies. The long procession of banners was mar- shalled in a, businesslike way in Spring Gar- dens, and proceeded to the Square, where all filed pad the centre platform where Mrs Fawoebt and other leadjers were seated. The banners were grouped in a huge double circle round the Square. At 3 o'clock the bugle sounded, and speeches commenced from six platforms, two being held by the National Union of Women Suffrage Societies, presided over by Mrs Fawcett, L.L.D., and Councillor Margaret Ashton. Miss Eva Gore Booth pre- sided at the Industrial and Professional plat- form. Mr Herbert Yaeo,hr at that of the Men's League, the Women's Liberal Federation, the Temperance Societies, and the- Actresses' League, each had their platforms, and men and women speakers succeeded each other for near- ly an hour and a half. 'There was a spirit of seriousness abroad. All who had come were in sober earnest. "The Bill must pass" was the spirit of the meeting. A banner bearer has little chance of hearing the speeches, but we studied the crowd. The sellers of literature were active, even the "antis" ventured a leaflet which, however, was only given to men. But one man gave one to a woman and the secret was out. It described the horrors of petticoat government, and warn- ed men to resist before it was too laitie. Our Welsh banner proved' a rallying point for many sympathisers and friends. An American W-elsh lady and gentleman from New York and several Welsh people came and had a chat. "Give us a onion Miss," came from a small boy who bad been contemplating leeks! At 4 30 the bugle sounded again, and the resolution in favour of the Bill was put frotai all the platforms amid great cheering and waving of banners and wands. It is instructive to note that this huge gathering so impressive and orderly was' eiUher totally ignored or ,sc.antily noticed by the London Press. But neither the suppression of facts nor the flagrant untruths to which some leading peapers have descended can now keep back the immense movement which is based- on truth and justice. Contributed by A BANNER BEARER..
LLANDUDNO'S NEW POSTMASTER. APPOINTMENT OF MK J. D. JONES. Mr J. D. Jones, our newlv-appointed Post- master,, is a native of Carnarvon, and a brother to Mr Thomas Jones, the Postmaster of Here- ford, another brother being Mr William Jones, the famous choirmaster of Carnarvon, who won the celebrated baton of Welsh gold, presented to the Eisteddfod! by Mr Pridhard Mdrgan. Mr J. D. Jones has been trained in different branches of telegraphic and postal work from boyhood. He began his career as a practical electrician in the service of the Electric and International Telegraph Oompany, wtiere be- held the position of clerk in charge. Subse- quently he went to London in the capacity of instructor in telegraph (postal) for the Govern- ment. When the telegraphs, having been pur- chared by the Government, were being trans- ferred to the Post Office, Mr Jones had the supervision of the transfers in more tthan sixty offices in the northern and eastern suburban districts of London. He also had charge of similar duties in a district ex-tending from Luton in Bedford to Lewes in Sussex. After this unique experience,, Mr Jones returned' to his native town, having been .-appointed Chief Clerk, where he remained for solme years before being transferred to various English Post Offices as Postmaster. Mr J,one!s, who was then, at Winclifield, in Hampshire, took over the duties of Postmaster at Carmarthen on the 16th. November, 1903. He proposes to leave Car- marthen on Saturday, the 23rd, and take control' of the Llandiudno office on the morning of the' 25th inst. iMw Jones takes keen interest in literary, poetical and archaeological studies. From an eaTly age he has taken an interest in antiquitieis,, and he possesses quite an unique -collection of Welsh, books, many of thean old and some very rare. He is a member of the Cambrian Archaeoloigical Society, and of the Welsh Bibliographical Society. He is also a recog- nised,authdrity -on old Welsh Ciastles, and owns many valuable engravings of mediaeval strong- holds, and is regarded as a connoisseur in artistic -matters, more especially music, being one of a family that inherited rare musical talent. He was a vice president of the Car- marthen Cymrodiorion Society, and Chairman' of the Gorsedd, Committee of next year's Eisteddfod at Carmarthen. He has always helped all social, patriotic, and benevolent societies. This interest and readiness to help' was decidedly one of the sources of his excep- tional popularity in Carmarthen. The infer- ence drawn froi-ii the foregoing statements is: that Llandudno will be favoured with a Post- master who possesses a capital record, and the' town will undoubtedly welcome Mr Jones; warm-heartedly in the hope that he will prove' a worthy postmaster of the chief office in North, Wales. Printed and Published by the Proprietors,. FrankEdge and Alec G. Moy. at the' "Advertjser" Prlinting Works,. Market Street,. Llandudho.
MOSTYN AVENUE. ABE It HOUSE—Mrs Griffiths. Mr and Mrs Bush, London Mrs and Miss Mason, Birkenhead CLARENCE HOUSE—Miss H. Hobson. Mr H. Beilamy and family,, Manchester Mr J. W. Rush worth, children and nurse, Manchester Mrs and M.ss Evans, West Kirby Mr and Mrs Owens, do Mrs Parkington. Oxton Mr Paul Bridson, South Africa Mr -and Mrs W. A. Shepherd and family, Miss Read, London Miss Haywood, do Mr W. A. Horne. do •CYNLAS—Miss L, Pritelhard. Mr Herbert Grey, Bi- 'rmin-gham Mrs WSnram, Southport Miss D. Winram, do Miss Hind, Manchester Miss Davies 1 Mrs Burns and family, Manchester CJE.LAMERE—Miss Shaw, j Mr L. Barber, London I Mrs Barbfer, baby and maid, do j AN urse Richards." Birmingham ISLWYN—Mrs Roberts, Mr, Mrs and Miss Thomson, Leicester Miss Bolton, Birmingham LAUREL BANK—Mrs John Jarvis Mr and Mrs Roberts, Birkenhead Park Misses Roberts, do ¡ 7, MOSTYN AVENUE—Misses Morris. Mr and Mrs Jones, Bristol Mr J. P. JOOéS, do, Miss E. M. Jones, do NORTH MADOC STREET. ASH GROVE—Mrs Roberts. Mr arid Mrs White, Bishop Auckland Mr and Mrs Johnson and son. Birmingham BODHYFRYD—Mrs Parry. Mr and Mrs R-owe,, Chorlton-cum-Hardy Mrs Wood, Otley Mr and Mrs Fox. do GOLEUFRYN—Mrs E. C. Taykor. Mr Sutcliffe and son, Bradford Mr W. J. Williams, Carnarvon Mr O. W. R. Williams, do Mr TimperleyT Sparkhill, Birmingham. I Mr H. Timperley, do Mr Gardiner, Preston Mr Corker, Manchester Mrs Bray and son, Rhyl Miss Lupton, Preston ( Misses Haycliock, do Miss Taylor, Leicester Misses Coulto-n, Tamworth HAZELDENE—Mrs Armstrong- and Miss Leslie Misses Dawson. Ru-shiolme, Manchester Miss Prince, do Mrs Green. Sheffield Miss Wardrobe, do Mr and Mrs MilMgan and family, Otley Mr and Mrs Ormrod, Manchester Mr Ormrod, junr.. do RAVENSCOURT—Mrs Twilton. M.-s Ewens, Street Somerset Miss Jeffreys, do Mr and Mrs Houlton. Trowbridge Mr and Mrs Heild, Sheffield Misses M. aind J. Heild, do Mr and, Mrs Walton, babv and nurse, Hyde THE CLJFFE-Mrs J. Owen. Mrs John Newsom. 22. Mostvn Avenue, West Kirby Miss Brmon.ha. Bidston Road, Birkenhead Mr and Mrs Bourne and childrn, Wilmslow Mrs Stirrett, Shrewsbury Miss Bache, do Mr and Mrs Leach and family, Liverpool THE AVENUE—Mrs Ben Edwards. Mr. Mrs and Miss Wielev, Richmon Mrs Will iams, Ch ester Mr F. Williams, do Misses Whittaker. Nelson Mr and Mrs Shaw. Urmston Master Shaw, do Rev, and Mrs Poole, Trenbury Mrs Turton, Oxton Mrs Jones, do Miiss Wharton THE PALMS—Mr and Mrs Siinglieton. Misses Gearev. Birmingham Mr and Mrs H. Dixon and family. Lytham Mr and Mrs Knowles and family, Darwen Mr and Mrs Bassett. Wolverhampton Mr and Mrs Vcs and family, South Africa ST. MARY'S ROAD. BEECH GROVE—Mrs J. R. Evans. Mrs Farrish and children, Northwich Miss Lightfoot, do BRO ALUN-M",s Griffiths. Mr Line, Stockport Misses Line (3). do CAMBLOT—Mrs J. Owen. PLAS MAELOR—Mrs E. Williams. Mrs and Miss Finmemore, Stafford Miss Finnemore. London TRINITY SQUARE. OAKHURST—Mr: Harrison. Mr and Mrs Fred Wilkinson, Bradford Misses L, and J. HildCck, Birmingham lVIirand Mrs Turner. Earby Mr and Mrs King. dio Mr and Mrs Fairfield and baby. Nuneaton TRINITY VILLA—Mirs Fortnum. I Mr and. Mrs Clarke and nurse. Birmingham Mr and Mrs Winter, Lincoln Dr. and Mrs Sproull. Withernsea Mr and Mrs Niven and party, do Mr Griffith?,. London Mr and Mrs Beard,. Manchester Mr and Mrs Beard, Birmingham TRINITY STREET. BIRKDALE—Mrs Lawtotn. Mr and Mrs Youll, Reading Master Gordon Youll, do Mrs Turner, London Mr ance Mrs Potts Nevastle-on-Tyne Mrs and Miss Hart, Le-eds Mr and. Mra T. E. Taylor, Leicester Miss Maggie Taylcf. do Master Raymond Tavlor, do DINORWIC VILLA—Mrs R. Hughes. Mr and Mrs Hodgetts and baby, Harbourne Mrs Hodgetts, senior an dson, do Mr and Mrs Hodgetts and daughter, Shellialhall Mr and Mrs J. Simms and baby. Wabali Mr F. Simms, do Miss Auliff, do DURHAM VILLA—Mrs Sullivan. Mir and Mrs Jubb, Leeds Mrs Be est, on and baby, do Mr and Mrs Young, do Mr Nick&lson. Berlin Mr Ellis London ISLWYN—Mrs Levis. Houston, L'scard Mr D. Houston, do Mrs and Miss Groates London Mr and Mrs Parks,, Wolverhampton Miss Parks, do Mr and Mrs Hopcutt, do Mrs Hewitt, dto Mr and Mrs Warburton, Crewe Miss Warburton, do Mr Warburton, do Mirs Baker, do LINCOLN VILLtA-Mre Ed. Roberts. Mr and Mrs Knott. Norwich. Mr and Mrs Allan. Birmingham Mr Round, do Mrs Rippon, Manchester Miss Mabel RobertQ, Southport PARK VILLA—Mrs D. Evans Mr and Mrs S. Wita-grove, London Mr and Mrs Fielden. Todm-orden Mr and Mrs Pearson, Birkenheadi Mr and Mrs Stockton, do Mrs T'hieaker, Manchester Miss L. Theaker, do Miss Theaker, do Mrs Buxton. Derbv THE ELMS—Mrs Roberts, Mrs and Miss Cusaack, Dublin Mrs Lynees, do Mr and Mrs StoeirrML. Boston Mr and Mrs Liviery, Bolton Mr Shaw, Leeds Master Shaw, do Mr and Miss Shaw, do Mrs and Miss Frv. Bath TUDNO STREET. GvYALOHMAI-Mrs WilnianXS. Mr and Mrs Goodman, Derby Misses Goodman and nurse, do Mr and Mrs Ward, Bolton Miss Ward, do Mr and Mrs Bird, Birkenhead Misses WilMams, Farnworth LUDLOW HOUSE—Mrs Wm. Roberts. Mr and Mrs Harvey, Parkfleld Koad, Wolver- I Miss H. Wilfcoek, 20. Mather Lane, Leigh 1 Mr Ramsdale, 55. Brunswick Street, Leigfa. Mr and Mrs A. J. OoithiiH and family, Stoke- on-Trent Mr and Mrs Deveit, Stockport Mass Guncltfff, Leigh Miss Leigh. Leigh MELBOURNE HOUSE—Mrs Higginbottom. Mr and Mrs Lane, Newport Mon Mr and Mrs Ban well and family, Bir'bam Misses Armstrong. Litbetrland Mr and Mrs Parkinson and family, Ycik VAUGHAN STREET. EGERTON HOUSE— Mr and! Mrs W. Coates and daughters, St. Petersburg Captain Baker, Hawkhurst, Kent Mrs and Miss Baker, do rLENDALOUGH—Mrs G. Evans. Mr and Mrs Lord, Darwen Misses Lord (2), do Mr Woods and friend, do Mr and Mrs Clayton, Saltley, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Freeman, Oldham Master John Freeman, do Mr and Mrs Cocker, Darwen Miss Clocker, do PLAS EIDAL—Misses (Hughes. Mr and Mrs Potter (senr.), Birmingham Mr and Mrs Potter (junr.), do Mr and Mrs Luck, Liverpool Misses Johnson, Mancheste a Iír and Mrs Simpson, Burnley Misses Simpson, do Mr and Mrs Jackson, do Mr and Mrs Walton, do Mr and Mrs Walton, junr., do Misses Walton. do Mr Jackson, do Mrs Griffiths, Birmingham Miss Griffith!?!, dio Miss Briggs,, Burnley Mr and Mrs Kershaw, Manchester Mr and Mrs Dickinson, do SEA VIEW—Mrs G. Roberts. Mr Oldham, Liverpool Mrs and Miss Oidhaim, do STUDLEY—Mrs B. Ackerman. "T-L Mr and Mrs Mendelson. nurse and family, Manchester Mrs M. Mendelson, do Mrs Bernstein and daughter, do Mr M. Ney. do Mr and Mrs, S. Swerling nurse, and family. Mr and Mrs D. Harris,, Birmingham Mrs Sin-ermbn and children Miss E. Goldman and sister, Hull VAUGHAN HOUSE-Miss Micali. Mr and Mrs Gibson, family and nurse, L'pl. Mr and MrJ Worswick and family, Wigan Rev. J. Clarke, Cardiff GOLF.