J! Continued from page 4 ) Water Street. 1 Shamrock hoase, R Price Roberts, Esq.,M.D Mrs Roberts, and Miss Roberts (p laMr Maltby lhMr Pendleton lcffr Edleston 2 Mr Mariner 3 Mr T. Williams 4 Mrs Foulkes Mr and Mrs Gething, Stafford Mrs J H Davies,Holywell Miss Maude Davies, do Miss Edith Hughes, do 5 Mrs Parry 6 Swiss cottage, Mr P P. Jones WELSH BAPTIST CHAPEL 7 Mr E. P. Jones 8 Mr E. Owens 9 Mrs Price Jones (p 10 Mrs Hopkins Mr and Mrs .Taylor and family, B'ham Mrs J Roger s, London Mr Cossins, Sandiway, Cheshire Mr John B Cossins, do 11 Meliden house, M R. Owen Mrs & Miss Warren, Bir- mingham 12 Mr Datton Misses Plums, Hinckley Master Plums, do Mrs Thomas and family, Walsall Mr & Mrs Grice, Chester 13 14 Misses Reece Mrs Marples, Repton, Burton on Trent Miss A Marples, do Miss Jessie Marples, do Miss Duckworth, Birch. fields, Birmingham Miss Emily Duckrwoth, do F.Y. Poulton, Esq,B'ham Mrs Poulton & family, do 15 Clifton house, Mrs Morris Miss Kinmond and nurse, Leamington Mrs Dawson and family, Bradford 16 Mrs Humphreys North, Esq., Bilston Master North, do Miss Wiseman, S'bury Mrs North, Bilston Miss Rose, Stourbridge 17 Mr Halmshaw Mr and Mrs Baddington, family & nurse, B'ham 18 Mr Mine her 19 Mr Lloyd Edwards p 20 Mrs Owen Miss Johnson, Worcester 21 Mrs George Rev Ed. German, Wrex- ham Mrs German, family and maid, do Mrs Williams, do 22 Mrs Rudge Mrs Tuckley, Walsall Mrs Goden, W'hampton 23 Miss Stuart Miss Rose, B'ham Miss Saunders, do Mr Thos Hill, Brentwood Mrs Thos Hill, family and attendant, do 24 Ifi-s ff. A' Owen Miss Harris, Birmingham Miss Morgan, do Mrs Duckett, Stoke on Trent 25 Mrs Wlliams Mrs & Miss Dark, Wor- cester 26 Mrs Jones Mr Alex Denton,Denbigh Mr D G Jones, Wrexham Miss Chatham, Stoke Mr Hatkins, Ludlow Miss Hatkins, do ™VGnll«on 28 T. E. Perkins Esq, (p 29 Capt Sandoe 30 Manchester house, Mr Myerscough Mr Dean, Sandiway Mr Lea, Celsall Mr and Mrs A. C. Crank, Shrewsbury Mrs Hough, W'hampton 31 Mr Ilo mnn 32 Mr W. Jones Mrs Valentine and family, Birmingham Mrs Day, do Mr & Mrs Davies, Cefn 32aOffices of W. R. Wil- liams, Esq. ENGLISH CONGREGATIO^I CHURCH j Wellington Road. WELLINGTON CHAMBERS 1 C. W.Bell,Esq, Solicitor 2 Mr Homan 1 3 Mr P. Mostyn Williams j 4 Mrs Jones .j 6 Trehearn 4' Parry 7Miss Amos THE ARCADE. Bijou Theatre—Dramatic Company, Mr 11. David Roberts, proprietor-mr Thos. Newell, manager Smith's Dining Hall Albion hotel, Mr Lloy>i 8 Mr J. Oldfdd Bodfor House, Miss Davie t 0 Mr Hughes WM. Knox, Jtisq, L'pool Mrs Kuox, do Miss Knox, do Mrs Hallady, Northamp. ton Miss Hallady, do Miss E A Smith, do 12 Mr D. Williams 14 North Wales hotel,Jl Edwards 15 Mrs Jones 1G Rev. A. Francis In 17 Mrs Willie/s 17aMessrs R. Bvans Go., Haydook Colliery 18 Mrs Evans 19 Mr R. Ulten 20 Mrs Williams 21 Mr Gregory 22 Mrs Lewis Mr and Mrs Miller and family, Liverpool Mr & Mrs Fomes, B'ham Miss Corbett, do 23 Mr T. Jones 24 Mr Jones 25 Mr D. Eeans 26 Mr J. Edwards 27 Aled House, Mr J. T. Jones 28 Mrs Griffiths 29 Mr Evans 30 Mr R. Jones 31 Mrs Evans 32 Mr Francis Gallagher 32aMessrs j. § P. Williams 34 36 37 Glanmorfa Hall, Wm. Davies, Esq., Solicito, and Mrs Davies (p 44 Mr Doivell 4.5 Mr E. Davies 46 MrHughes 47 Bay View, Mr Davies 48 Mr llazleden. (p 49 Fron deg, Mrs Foulkes -C FYNONCHIOEW BOAD— Barmouth Villa— Mr J. C. Davies Mr Hutchinson, B'ham ^-sses Hanmerford, do Hanson and family Miss Horton,W'bromwich Mr F Mann, Gloucester 4aMrs J. Davies 6 Mrs S. Davies Terfyn cottage, Mr Jones Penycefndy, Mr Twist Plas Llewelyn, Misses Gil- bank Pont -y-gwtter Farmers E. Hhghes Madam Wilcken, L'poo Miss Wilcken, do 1 Mr Fielding (p 2 Mrs Davies (p 3 Miss Brown (p 1 Mr Keogh (p Mrs Skeppar (p ST MARY'S ROMAN CATH OLIC CHURCH From hyfryd, Jossph 53 Marine Villa, Rev D. Roberts (Welsh Congre. gational Minister) and Mrs Roberts Belgrave Villa the 54Misses Bron (p 55 Orme view, Miss Garbett Miss Brooks 56 T. Babbage, Esq, 57 Misses Holmes 58 Mr Gibbons (p 59 Mrs and Miss Kierman 60 Mr Middleton 61 Brig y don, Mrs Jones NATIONAL SCHOOLS. 69 Chester and Liverpool house, Mr Edwards 70 Mr Kerry 71 Mrs ylrrh-e.WS Mr E Roberts' Solicitors Office M s E. Jones 72 Leighton house, J R Harrison and family (p 72 Myrtle cottage, Mr Roberts 74 Myrtle cottage, Mrs Edwards (p 7 5 Sea View cottage, Mr Wlliams 9 Refreshment Rooms, Mrs Jones 80 Mr R. Chadwick 81 Mr J. Roberts 82 Sun inn, Mrs Roberts 8" Mrs T. Hughes 84 Capt. E. Jones 85 Mr J. Jones 86 Mr William Jones 87 Mr William Hughes Rhyl Winter Gardens, &c., Skating Rink. 12 Gornhwvsfa, F. Penn, Esq., Mrs Penn, anp family (p 124Nr R. Jones 125 Mrs Rowlands 126 Mrs Jones 127 Mrs A. Hutchfield 128 Mr Joseph Jones 129 Mr P. H. Jones 130 Mr Williams 131 Mrs Owen 132 Mrs Pryce Davies 133 Mrs Hughes WATERLOO VILLAS. 1 Mrs Evans 2 Mr C. Jones 143 Mr and Mrs Jotut 143aMr S. Rac 144 Mr A. Rowlands 145 Plas Glan y don, Mi- Hartley (p 146 Mr D. Williams Mr Cook, Stafford Misses Cook, do Mr Cooper, Hanley Miss Waliscroft, do 148 Royal Oak, Mr R. Owen Mr Frank Cyril, London Mr Frank Ayrton, do Mr Martin Byam, do 149 Mr J. Davies 150 Mr P. William 151 Mrs Williams 152 Mr T Jones 153Mr Morgan 154 Vine lodge AIr Denman Mr J^ortman, Stourport Miss Powell, do Mrs Hughes, Liverpool Miss Williams, do 156bMr John Hannahy 157 Liverpool Arms, Mrs Amos Mr and Mrs Williams, Holywell Mrs Mason, Birmingham Master Mason, do 158 Mr J. Humphreyx 159 Mr A. L. Silvester 160 Messrs Price 4- Roberts 161 Mr Clift 162 Mr J. P. Jones 163 Mr Tomkies 164 Birmingham Hotel, Mr Edward Ellis 165 Stationer's Hall, Mr D. Trehearn 1663/r W. Owen (p 167 Northampton Hotel, jJfr. G. R. Allinson 1683fiss McLaren 169 Messrs Davies$Griffith 170 Messrs Wright 4' Shef- field 171 MrsEdwin Jones I Wood Road, HOLLINWOOD TRRA eE- 1 Mr J. Rose (p 2 Mrs Irwin and Miss I Crawford (p 3 Miis Nixon I 4 Ju r Burger ií Mr Jalez Onions l G Mrs ,S. Jo-ms 7 8 Mr C. Berrington [ 9 Mrs Hughes 10- 11 12 SANDFIELD PLACE— 1 2- 3 ( 4- Windsor Street 1 Mrs Roberts Professor Smith, London Mr George Hoar, do Mr C. Williams, do Miss F. Williams, do Mr Nelson, do 2 T. Jones 3 Mr Roberts 4.JIrs Erans 6 Mrs Williams 7 Miss Davies 8 Mr H. Jones (p 9 Llys Aled, Mr E. R. berts 10 Claremont house, Mr Usher Mr Asbury, do Mrs Asbury, do lOaClaremont cotage, V)-R McEiroy ) n Mr & Mrs Arnold, B'ham Mrs Arland, Denbigh lOiVale Rose cottage, Mr Evans Miss Jones, Warrington Mr Baxton, do Mr Roberts, do Mr Chochrane, M'chester loeffi-S Williams 11 Mrs Jones 12 Mr J. Roberts 12a Mr Paddy 13 Mrs Tidyman 14 Jlfrs Jervis Mrs Ainsworth, M'ter Miss Ainsworth, do 15 Miss Davies 16 Rev. R. Prilchard and Xi-s 1riieltarci fp
Mr W. DAVIES, representing several licensed victuallers of the town, asked the magistrates, at the above meeting, to postpone the renewal of licenses until a future date, so as to enable the publicans to open their houses on Sundays until the expiration of their current excise licenses. The Bench firmly refused to postpone the sessions, and the Clerk said that such a course would be very wrong, as it would simply be allowing people to "quibble" with the Sunday Closing Act. Nothwistanding this, all the publicans took seven days' licenses.
Epps's COCOA.—GRATEFUL AND COMFORTING. By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful application of the fine properties of well- selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save us many heavy doctor's bills. It is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that a constitu- tion may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist every tendency of disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating around us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished framo. Civil Service Gazette.—Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only in Packets labelled—"JAMES Epps & Co., Homosopathie Chemists, London."—Also makers of Epps's Chocolate Essenco for afternoon use.
EPITOME OF NEWS. THE TOTAL SUPPLY of live stock and fresh meat landed at Liverpool last week from the United States and Canada was 2220 cattle, 2059 sheep, 5837 quarters of beet, and 61)0 carcases of mutton, being an increase of live stock, and a decrease of sheep aid fresh meat as compared with the previous week. AIBKDALK MILLS, Kirkstall-road, Leeds, have been considerably damaged by fire, the roof being destroyed. THROUGH THE BREAKING of a piece of iron of the home signal at nudaersfield Railway Station, the red slide failed to show in answer to tne signal- man's lever. The London express coming up ran into a goods train, smashing the end of one waggon and damaging the express engine. Fortunately none of the passengers were injured, but traffic was somewhat delayed. FOR CRUELLY ILL-TREATING A COW, by neg- lecting to milk it, Henry Partridge, a cattle-dealer of Oroydon, was fined .£5, with £2 lOa. costs. A JOURNEYMAN TAILOR, named Bradley, re- siding in Oldham, has received an anonymous letter threatening to blow out his brains if he does not desist from taking work below current prices from different tailors' shops in the town. The communica- tion states that the men in the trade are not to have their wives and families sent into the street to starve because of his action. SALMON FISHINGs.-Salmon are increasing in numbers in the Tweed, but trout and grilse show no improvement. The best fishing just now is got at the mouth of the river. Almost without exception all the trout caught lately in the lower part of the Jed show signs of disease in the tail, some fish taken being tailless. The tails look as if they had been frizzled in a fire. It is stated in a colonial paper that a beautiful salmon," which turned the scale at 7lb., has been caught in the Saltwater Hirer, Melbourne. TLe fish contained a large quantity of highly-developed ova, and is doubtloss one or those introduced by Sir Samuel Wilson. A PASSENGER TRAIN from Dunse to St. Boswells, on the Berwickshire Railway, was running down an incline near Greenlay, when it came to a standetill, and was dashed into by a goods train. The van was thrown oil the line, and three carriages were damaged, the end of one being smashed in. One lady was bruised about the head, but the other passengers escaped uninjured. THK ANGLO-FRENCH TREATY.—The follow- ing appears in the Scotsman It is understooi that M. Gambetta will shortly assume the Premiership in Franca, and he will use his influence to prolong the present treaty for three months, till the 8th of February, 1882. Her Majesty's Government will then agree to re-open negotiations for a new treaty with prospects of success." A NOVELTY IIITDF,.VD.-The new theatre to be built in Great Queen street, Lincoln's inn fields, London, is to be called The Noveltv," and is to be devoted to the representation of comedy. Among the special features of the enterprise, says the Sunday Times, will be the abolition of fees, the loan (free) of I opera glasses, and the supply of light refreshments without extra charge. Miss EMILY FAITHFULL has returned to London after a visit to Paris in connection with the International Musical, Dramatic, and Literary Asso- ciation. A DREADFUL CASE OF fURDER was tried at the Seine Assize Court, Paris. A monster, named Pierre Lantz, was sentenced to death for having mur- dered his aged father under circumstances so black and hideous that they are unfit for publication in an English newspaper. The brother of the accused when in the witness-box ionJored the jury not to grant extenuating circumstances. Only one punishment," he plaintively added, "i« adequate, and that is death." IT IS STATED THAT M. GAMBETTA is about to take another journey, and that at the beginning of next month he will visit Havre, Quillebceuf, Fort- Audemer, Rouen, and Vernon. LAST WEEK'S WRECKS. There were 17 British and foreign wrecks, of which 7 were British, reported during the past week, making a total of 1144 for the present year, or an increase of 218 as com- pared with the corresponding period of last year. The approximate value of property lost was X4,000,000, including British, £ 1,000,000. Four vessels were lost off the coast of the United Kingdom 5 abandoned at Eea; 1 burnt; 1 in the Baltic; 1 at Imbitiba; 1 at Laigon, and 3 by collision. IT IS STATED that Messrs. William Baird and Co., ironmasters, Gartsherrie, have, in common with ironmasters generally, long 'regretted that nothing has been done to utilise the gases r.sb «uo uiaau i umace, ana nave now patented a process for arresting the gases and tar as they leave the furnace. By this invention they are enabled to exfcracS the ammonia and tar which these contain, and to prepare them for [the market. Their experiments seem to warrant them in expecting a decided success. A MONEY-LENDER, named James Bradburyj was charged at the Leeds Police-court with threaten- ing to shoot a poultry dealer named John Allman, to whom he had lent a sum of money. Prisoner who had threatened Mr. Allman at his shop, and had in his possession a lor revolver, was remanded. A BURGLAR at the Roman Catholic Cathe- dral, Northampton, on Friday night, was surprised, and, in escaping, dropped a box containing Peter's Pence, which he had removed from the sacred edifice. FIRE AT FALMOUTH.—At about four o'clock in the morning some men on Falmouth Quay observed fire in the Pilot Boat Hotel, and at once raised an alarm. Notwithstanding the fact that the Fire Brigade, assisted by the Royal Artillery, soon got to work, the inside of the house and all the furniture were destroyed. All th3 damage is covered by in- surance. THE YUEEN AND THE LATE LORD BRACONF4- FIELD.-The Queen has sent to the executors of the late Earl of Beaconsfield for his stall in the chancel of Hughenden Church the Silk Banner and Badges of Knighthood of the Garter recently taken down from his stall in St. George's Chapel at Windsor. THE AMERICAN COTTON CROP.-A.Daily News telegram from New York states that the ertimates of the cotton crop vary, but the lowest represent the yield to be larger than any for the last ten years, except that of last year. REDUCTION OF WAGES.—The operative mule spindle makers of Manchester, Oldham, Bolton, Bury, and Dukinfield have commenced work at a reduction of 5 per cent. The masters gave notice of 10 per cent., but by mutual arrangement the former amount was agreed upon. CHARGE OF FORGERY.—William Hammond, jun., leather merchant, Willow-lane, Norwich, has been remanded by the Norwich magistrates on the charge of forging and uttering a bill of exchange for X46 to Messrs. Thorpe and Cor, of Nottingham. FOUR BOYs Dimowlq]KD.-At about eleven o'clock the other morning a boat, containing four boys, was upset in the Thames off Cannon-street Railway- bridge, all being drowned. The police galley was at once manned, and succeeded in finding one body. None of the unfortunate lads were able to swim. MURDER IN WALES.—A fearful murder has been committed at Newtown, Ebbw Vale, the perpe- trator being Timothy Pempsey, and the victim nis deceased brother's wife, Elizabeth Dempsey. Late at night the accused was behaving in a violent manner in the street, and Mrs. Dempsey called out to him through the window. He then rushed into the house and stabbed her in the arm with a knife. She bled so profusely that death ensued the following day. Dempsey is now in custody. NEW LONDON THEATRE.—Mr. D'Oyly Carte's new theatre adjoining the Thames Embankment, The Savoy, will be opened on the 26th inst. with "Patience." The building is from the design of Mr. C. J. Phipps, and new scenery is being painted by Mr. Henry Emden. The interior work and fittings are designed and carried out by Messrs. Collinson and Lock, of Fleet-street. MRS. SCOTT-SIDDONS will commence a short engagement at the Haymarket Theatre, London, in the latter part of October next, and will be followed by Miss Ada Cavendish, who will commence a series of performances in comedy and drama at the same theatre in November, CRIME IN IRELAND.—From a Parliamentary return just issued it appears that indictable offences for jury trial in Ireland have increased for four years in succession. In 1876 they were 6226, and in 1880, 8607. The most serious class of offences, those punishable only after trial by jury, were last year 5312, this number exceeding the English proportion for the same population—4500 to 743. Offences of intimidation in Ireland in 1880 numbered 1876, as compared with three in England and one in Scotland. There were 1139 malicious offences against property in Ireland, 88 in England, and 149 in Scotland. THE PRICE OF CORN has again gone up. Last week the average price of wheat was 54s. 5d. per quarter, or 12s. 3d. per quarter higher than during the corresponding week last year. This may be good news to the farmer, but it is bad news to the mass of consumers in the country. If people pay more for bread they will have less money to pay for other things. The unpropitious weather will not only be a cause of want, but a factor in political agitation during the coming autumn and winter.
THE RHYL IMPROVEMENT ACTS DISTRICT. A BSTRACT OF ACCOUNTS FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 25, 1881, UNDER THE A PUBLIC HEALTH ACT 1875. NEW DRAINAGE WORKS. Dr. £ s. d. ro Balance of Loan of 112750 from the Public Works Loan Board 1119 15 11 General District Rate 690 12 6 JE1810 8 5 Balance.. £ 1388 9 7 X3198 18 0 Cr. ;C s. d. t s. d. By Messrs. Smith and Co Contractors. 2205 5 4 Engineers' Commission 147 4 2 Sundry expenses 155 16 0 Repayment of Loan 288 1 5 Interest 422 11 1 690 12 6 £ 3198 18 0 NOTE.—The total expenditure on the New Drainage Works at the close of the year was ZE14138 98. 7d. To pay off the balance of X1388 9s. 7d., the Commissioners are negotiating for further Loans. Of the Loan 3f Y,12750, the total repayments amount to zC455 8s. 6d., leaving still owing the sum of X12294 lis. 6d. The above accounts were audited and found correct by EDWARD MORGAN, ESQ., District Auditor, on the 30th of August, 1881. ARTHUR ROWLANDS, Clerk to th'e Rhyl Improvement Commissioners. Town Hall, Rhyl, September 8, 1881. Sale by Auction. SIT ASAPH, FLINTSHIRE. To BUILDERS, CO-N-TRA CTORS, SPECULATORS, AND OTHERS. Important and Attractive Sale of FREEHOLD BUILDING LAND in the City of St. Asaph, (St. Asaph is six miles from Rhyl, a first-class Station on the Chester and Holyhead Railway.) MESSRS AINSWORTH AND JONES BEING favoured with instructions will SELL BY PUBLIC AUCTION at the ROYAL HOTEL, RHYL, on the 20th September, 1881, at 3 for 4 o'clock in the after- noon, subject to conditions to be then produced and read, the under-mentioned FREEHOLD BUILDING LAND, known as Ty Fry," in the following lots, or such other lots as may be determined upon at the time of Sale :— Lot 1.—A very valuable freehold plot ox -Building" Land situate and having extensive frontage on Mount road, St. Asaph, and containing 4232 square yards or thereabouts. LOT 2.— Another very eligible plot of Rreenola Building Land adjoining Lot 1, and containing 4,230 square yards or thereabouts. The above Lots are desirable positions for the erec- tion thereon of Villa Residences, having commanding and extensive views of the far-famed Vale of Clwyd, added to which the already existing road frontage makes them exceedingly valuable as building sites. LOT 3.-Another plot of excellent Freehold Build- ing Land situate and abutting upon Lower-street, St. Asaph, and containing 8,538 square yards or there- abouts. Upon this lot there is a Dwelling House, with Stables, Shippon, &c., to the rear of which is a well stocked fruit and kitchen garden Further particulars a'id Plans may be had of W^ R. Williams Esq., Solictor, Rhyl, or from the Auc- tioneers, 5, Bodfor-street Rhyl. =- BOY'S SUITS. JUVENILE SUITS. BOY'S OVERCOATS. J. Tff ARTIN, 25, BODFOR STREET, Having just purchased for CASH direct from largest Mannfacturer in the Trade is now prepared to show largest and best assortment in North Wales. BOY'S SUITS 3s. 6d. to 21s. DO. OVERCOATS 5s. 6d. to 25s. BOY'S HATS. CAPS. COLLARS. Worthy of your inspection. STEAM SAW MILLS & JOINERY WORKS, MORLEY ROAD, RHYL. J. w. J~° N E S (Son of the late J. Ithydwcn Jones) BUILDER, CONTRACTOR, TIMBER AND CEMENT MERCHANT, &c. Begs respectfully to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and the Public generally of Rhyl and the surrounding district that he has taken the above named Works, which were erected and conducted for so many years by his late father. J. W. J. having an intimate knowledge of the Building Trade in all its branches, hopes, by close attention to business, to secure the patronage and support so fully enjoyed by his prede- cessor. Experienced men are kept in all departments of the business. To the trade he can offer Sawing, Moulding, Rabbetting, Tenoning, and other Machine Work on advantageous terms. Price lists on applica- tion. Funerals furnished throughout. Repairs of all kinds punctually attended to. ESTIMATES FREE. Agent for the Alliance Fire and Life Assurance Company and The London and County Plate Glass Insurance Company. Education. JgDUCATION BY THE SEASIDE. PENRHOS COLLEGE, COLWYN BAY NORTH WALES. Miss POPE, Head Mistress (daughter of the Rev. Dr. Pope, of Didsbury College), 11 Assisted by a large Staff of Teachers. EPWORTH COLLEGE, RHYL. DR. RABY, Head Master. With a full complement of Teachers. Term Fees at both Colleges, when Music is taken, £ 13 13s., and X15 15s., payable in advance. Further particulars on application to the Principals )r Secretaries. Rev. Fred. Payne, ) Hon. Rev. E. LI. Jones, ) Sees. ENGLISH BAPTIST CHAPEL SUSSEX STREET. THE REV. DUNCAN MACGREGOR, MINISTER, Sunday Services, Morning at 11 Evening at G-30 Tuesday Evenings at 7. As the maintenance of Public Worship is entirely supported by FREE OFFERINGS, a collection is made at each Sunday's service. ENGLISH WESLEYAN CTIAPEL 13RIGIITON ROAD, RHYL. TO-MORROW REV. J. C. WRIGHT, Will Preach Services- Sunday, 11 a.m. and 6.30p.m. Wed- nesday^ -15 p.m. Prayer Meeting on Friday at 7 p.m NGLISII PRESBYTERIAN CHAPEL, jLj BRIGHTON ROAD, RHYL. TO-MORROW REV. D. DHARLES EDWARDS, Will Preach. Services, Morning at 10.30; Evening, at 6.30. Collection at each Service. ONE SHILLING.—The CHAMPION FAMILY KNITTER, the greatest Novelty and Wonder of the Day can be Worked by all, Young and Old, and turns out at great speed O'ShanterHats, Jersevs Stockings, Scarfs, Cuffs, Slippers, Mats, &c., &c. £ 3 a week easily earned no Experience or Practice necessary. Sent to any Address for Post Order or Stamps, Is. 2d.—L. MORTON, 18, Hiudou-street, Pimlico, London. Notices. IT IVERFOOL, L LANDUDNO, & w ELSH COAST STEAMBOAT COMPANY LIMITED. SAILINGS FROM 1st TO 19th SEPTEMBER. THE Steamers BONNIEDOON, PRINCE ARTHUR and PRINCE OF WALES will sail daily between Liverpool and North Wales (weather and circumstances permitting, and with liberty to tow). THE BONNIE DOON," (With passengers only) from Prince's Landing Stage daily at 10.30 a.m., for Llandudno and Beaumaris only, returning from Beaumaris at 3.0 p.m., and Llandudno at 4.0 p.m., allowing passengers about two and a half hours at Llandudno, and arriving baek in Liverpool about 7 p.m. On Saturday the Bonnie Doon will sail at 1.30 p.m. from Liverpool for Llandudno and Beaumaris, leaving Beaumaris at 5.30 p.m., and Llandudno at 6.30 p.m. THE "PBINCE ARTHUR," (With Passengers only) from the Prince's Landing Stage daily at 3.0 p.m. for Lladundno, Beaumaris, Bangor and Menai Bridge, returning from Menai Bridge, at 6.30 a.m., Bangor at 6.45 a.m., Beaumaris at 7.0 a.m., and Llandudno at 8.0 a.m. THE "PRINCE OF WALES," With Passengers at reduced fares, parcels and goods, Tuesdays and Thursdays Saturdays. Leaves Liverpool 12.0 noon 10.30 a.m. Returning on Monday Wednesdays, and Fridays from Menai Bridge at 10.0 a.m., Bangor at 10.15 a.m., Beaumaris at 10.30 a.m., and Llandudno at 12.0 noon. FARES between Liverpool, Llandudno, Beaumaris, Bangor and Menai Bridge- 1st 1st 2nd 2nd return single return single Bonnie Doon or Prince Arthur 8/- 5/- .5/- 3/- Prince of Wales 6/- 4/- 4/- 2/6 Season Tickets X3 3s. per month, £ 1 Is. per week. N.B.—Passengers are requested to look after their own Luggage, as the Company do not hold them- selves accountable for loss or damage, unless it be entered at the Company's Office, and Freight paid for the same. Each Passenger is allowed 1 cwt. of Luggage. G. B. CRAVEN, SECRETARY. OFFICE Hargreaves Buildings, Chapel Street, Liverpool. BEE HIVE, 8, QUEEN STREET, RHYL. SALE! SALE! SALE! J. A. & M. JONES Beg respectfully to inform the Visitors and the Publi< generally, that they will offer for Sale for 21 DAYS, COMMENCING SATURDAY, SEPT. 3, 1881, their SURPLUS STOCK OF SUMMER GOODS, Considerably UNDER COST PRICE. iggl" SPECIAL ATTENTION is paid to the Dress making Department. All orders entrusted to us wil be executed on the shortest notice. FIT a -,I I*tne bale will be made ai Reduced Prices. TERMS CASH. NOTE THE ADDRESS- J. A. & M. J ONES, BEE HIVE, 8, QUEEN STREET, RHYL, pAVILION THE A T R E, ON THE PIER, RHYL. LESSEE AND MANAGER LEOTARD BOSCO. Continue 1 Succes of Mr W. H. Newsome's Dramatic Company in their Popular Productions! Monday, September 19th, and during the week. ON MONDAY & WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 19 & 21, The Performance will commence with the pleasing Comedy Drama, in three acts, entitled, WORTH A STRUGGLE. TUESDAY AND THURSDAY, SEPT. 20 & 22, The Curtain will rise to Tobin's celebrated comedy of THE HONEYMOON. Friday, Sept. 23rd, 1881, GRAND FASHIONABLE NIGHT—Production of Popular English Comedy. ON FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, SEPT. 23 & 24, Will be produced the famous Comedy of EXTREMES; Or MEN OF THE DAY. To Conclude (time permitting) with a Sparkling Comedietta, in which Mr W. H. Newsome and Company will appear. Special notice.—Tickets for admission to Pavilion- to include free pass to Pier:—Carpeted Stalls, 2/ Children 1/- Second Seats, Is; Children 6d.; Third Seats and Balcony, Sixpence. Half price to First Seats at 8.45. Doors open at i. and Performances commence at 7,30 o'clock. Ticket office open one hour previous to commencing. Caterer and manager Leotard Bosco. Stage manager Mr. J. Mortimer. Advertising agent Mr. W. Potts. Bill inspector Mr. H. Walsh. THE RHYDORDDWY FAWR MILK FARM DEPOT, 3b, WATER STREET, IS NOW OPEN for the sale of MILK and all Farm produce. Week days, 6.45. a.m., to 6.30. p.m. Sundays, .45. a.m., to 8.30. a.m. RALPH J. EDLESTON, Proprietor. MISSES GRIWITLTS; THE GLADSTONE BUILDINGS, sjiEMPERANCE JgOARDING JJOTEL, BODFOR STREET, RHYL. Hot Dinners daily. Tea and Coffee always ready. Special Terms for Pleasure Parties and School Trips on application. N.B.—One minute's walk from the station. ST.AR LIFE A SSURANCE gOCIETY (ESTABLISHED 1843.) HEAD OFFICE MOORGATE STREET, LONDON. Assurance Fund P,1,725,176 14 1 Annual Income. 292,375 14 2 Bonus Apportioned 801,656 0 0 Claims Paid. 1,883,943 6 9 This Society has been Established Thirty-seven years, and has issued above Thirty-seven Thousand Policies. All Claims are settled Fifty days after proof. Prospectuses and every information may be ob. tained at the Head Office, or of any of the Society's Agents. W. W. BAYNES, F.I.A. Secretary. Active and Influential Agents Wanted. AppJy- E. DAVIES, Bridge 6treet, CORWEN. Miscellaneous. ECOND-HAND PERAMBULATOR in good I condition for Sale cheap at ROBBINS' Furniture Stores, 3, Market-street, Rhyl. TO LET.—HOUSE in West-street, with a GOOD STABLE. Rent, 6s. 6d. per week.—Apply to AINSWORTH AND JONES, Rhyl. TO BUILDERS AND INVESTORS. TO BE SOLD, cheap THREE very valuable Corner PLOTS OF BUILDING LAND in Warren-road, suitable for detached or semi-detached villas. Bricks can be had to build the same at a sav- ing of 6s 6d per thousand.—For plans and further particulars apply to AINSWORTH & JONES, Bodfor St. 4 N excellent NEW^ DWELLING HOUSE and SHOP to be Let, situate in Abbey-street. —Apply to JOHN EDWARDS, Builder, 26, Wellington- road, Rhyl. TO LET. A Capital HOUSE and SHOP, with Bakehouse attached. Stock, Fixtures, and Furniture may be taken at a Valuation. Immediate possession. Rent, £ 30.—Apply on the premises, Belle Vue House, Crescent Road, Rhyl. O BE LET or SOLD, 64, West Parade, contain- ing 28 rooms.—Apply to J. FOULKES & SON, Timber Merchants, Rhyl. COTTAGES.—TO LET, in Warren Street. With C each house will be let a plot of land for garden. Apply, AINSWORTH & JONES, 5, Bodfor Street, Rhyl. ON SALE.—Splendid lot of BUILDING LAND in CRESCENT ROAD.—Apply to Mr. JAMES DAVIES, Estate Agent, Rhyl. BUSINESS PREMISES TO LET, in Good A position. Commodious SHOP and HOUSE Department, extensive.—Apply to Ainsworth and Jones, Auctioneers, Rhyl. WO COTTAGES and SHOPS, TO LET near the Winter Gardens, Rhyl.—Apply Ainsworth Jones. TO LET.—The most convenient and well finished HOUSES in Rhyl. Six good rooms. Situate in Wood-road, off Warren-road. Rent 5s. per week. Also those pleasantly situated convenient and com- fortable BAY WINDOW HOUSES, called "Sand- field Place," adjoining the above, at very low rents. Splendid prospect. Rent, X 16. Intended household. ers are invited to inspect them.—Apply to Ainsworth and Jones, Bodfor-street, or Mr. Rose, Hollinwood Terrace, Wood-road, Rhyl.
THE RHYL ADVERTISER May be had from the Proprietors, AMOS BROTHERS By Post. Delivered in Town. S. D. S. D. One quarter 1 8 One quarter 1 1 Half-yearly 3 4 Half-yearly 2 2 Yearly 6 6 Yearly 4 4
TO CORRESPONDENTS. Correspondents are requested to give their name and address when sending communications. Orders, Advertisements, &c., to be addressed to the Publishers; and all cheques, P. O. Orders, &c. to be made payable to the Proprietors, AMOS BROTHERS Advertiser Office, Rhyl.
THE WELSH SUNDAY CLOSING ACT. WE feel extremely sorry that, through an inad- vertence in the wording of the third clause for which the Parliamentary draftsman is primarily to blame, this Act has proved to be inopera- tive in many Districts. The framers and sponsors of the Bill never realized the opposition which their alleged interference with their most fruit. ful source of income would awaken in the minds of licensed victuallers. It was evidently con. templated that the Bill would bo passed and receive the Royal assent early in the session. When the delays took place, which landed the measure on the quicksands of appointments of licensing days, it never occurred to the pro- moters that it was necessary to adapt its phraseology to the somewhat altered rirparo-- nave obviated all difficulty so far as the opera- tion of the Act itself is concerned. If instead of the day next appointed, it had been made the next day appointed, there would have been no ambiguity. But in addition to that, comes the objection arising out of the date of the license from the Inland Revenue. It does appear a hardship to close a house on the 11th of Sept., when the license itself extends to the 10th of October, whereby a publican is deprived of at least four Sundays' business. At the same time we cannot agree to Mr Joseph Lloyd's calcula. tions, though he professes to know more law than the lawyers. Whatevor his legal attain. ments may be, he seems very deficient as an arithmetician. Five Sundays would be nearly one tenth, as he alleges, of 52 Sundays, but reckoning the Sundays as days of business we maintain that nve is the seventy-tnird part of 365 days, for which term the license was granted., Of course there may be another view taken, and that is, that the Sunday's traffic is more than the business of all the other days put together. And when the loss of closing is compared with the receipts, the exclusion of five Sundays is equal to one-tenth of the whole year. This fact contains the most potent argument for closing public houses on the Sundays. If on those sacred days the publicans manufacture more drunkards than they 'do in all the other days of the week put together, let us by all means put an end to the process, which so rapidly fills our workhouses, prisons, and lunatic asylums. The worst feature exhibited in the case is the eagerness of the publicans to take advantage of any quibble which can be raised in favour of their view. The Licensed Victuallers of this district have bad a meeting where certain reso- lutions were passed in favour of keeping their houses open until test cases had been tried in other places. Of course in doing so they incur the penalty which they may be liable to in case of an adverse decision. They are running the risk with their eyes open, and they will be alone to blame if such a decision should be given. On the other hand they will have shewn a courage, if not audacity, which proves that they are ready to run all hazards rather than give up a ques- tionable custom, the discontinuance of which the people of Wales believe would be for the benefit of the community.
WE understand that at a recent meeting of the local School Attendance Committee a com- munication was received from Miss Evans, the generous donor of the Christ Church British School, stating that she intended asking for Government inspection immediately the schools buildings were out of the hands of the archi- tect. It will gratify the friends of education to know that the attendanco at these schools is large-much larger than when the school was conducted in Brighton road.
The Vale road British school, which was opened about a month ago after the midsummer holidays, is also doing well—the opening of the new school making hardly any perceptible dif- ference in the number of children attending the older one. Both schools aro well supplied with an efficient staff of teachers, and the ap- pointments being such as will give every satis- faction. It is now the duty of the Rhyl Non. conformists to render the managers of these schools all the assistance in their power, and it cannot be done better than by the parents sending their children to one of the above. named schools.
-4 Since Mr Nicholas left Rhyl it appears that two gentlemen have been appointed as curates of Rhyl, but were transferred to more impor- tant spheres before they commenced their active duties here. The first was a Mr Lewis who soon after he was appointed was promoted to a living in England. The second was the Rev. Thomas Meredith, who last week was appointed by Lord Kimberley archdeacon of Singapore. The Vicar has been so anxious to secure a good man that his nominations have been looked upon as the best recommendations for higher posts. He seems to hesitate as to whom to appoint next. There is no one in view to fill the vacancy at present.
The annual licensing sessions of this division were held on Monday last. There were 50 old licenses renewed and two new ones (out- door), granted. In granting the two new licenses the chairman expressed his sorrow that the Bench had no power to refuse the applications he believed that there were quite sufficient licensed houses in Rhyl already.
MR. C. S. GILDING'S BENEFIT CONCERT. Seldom the Rhyl public have an opportunity of attending such an excellent concert as that given on Thursday evening last, for the benefit of Mr. Charles S. Gilding, the deserving bandmaster of the Promen- ade Band. As our readers are probably aware, it is usual for the bandmasters to have the use of the Town Hall, free of charge, to hold their benefit concerts, but on this occasion the Commissioners determined to provide the use of the Skating Rink, in consequence of the restoration now carried on at the Town Hall, and really it is well that such a commodious hall had been engaged, for there is not another building in town that would have held the large number of Mr. Gilding's friends that showed him their goodwill on Thursday night. The concert was under the patron- age of the Board of Commissioners, and the members of the Board attended in good number. A great preponderance of the talent on the stage that evening were local amateurs, and well they did their parts, the performances of Mr. W. P. Jones, Mr. D. Proffit, Mr. D. J. Davies, and the members of the Orpheus Glee Society, deserving special mention. All of them were well received, and two or three of them were compelled to sing a second time in response to the hearty encores they received. Mr. R. Hughes also sang very well, but those at the back of the hall were under a great disadvantage when this gentleman sang. He came forward at rather a late stage of the proceedings, and great numbers were leaving the room. The accompaniments on the pianoforte by Mr. F. Wrigley were performed in that gentleman's well-known style. The other artistes were Miss Kirk, Mons. Rosselle, and Mr. F. Mordaunt, of the Winter Gardens entertainment; Mr. F. G. James (whose cornet solo was received with tremendous ap- plause), Mr. F. S. Berriman, Mr. C. S. Gilding, and the other members of the promenade band. About three hours and a half were taken to go through the following lengthy programme:- Programme — Overture, Winter Gardens; Band; ventriloquial entertainment, Mr F. Mordaunt; songs, Auld Robin Gray" and "Ye Banks and Biaes," Miss Kirk mesmeric entertainment, Mr G. Rosselle; march, "Athalie," the Promenade Band; song, I'll think of thee when sailing," Mr D. Proffitt; glee, Comrades in arms," Rhyl Orpheus Glee Society; song, "Rock'd in the cradle of the deep," Mr W. P. Jones; duett, "While old time," Mr F; Wrigley and Mr C. S. Gilding; solo violincello, "Faintaise sur des Motif Du Barbier," Mr F. S. Berriman; song, "Wreck of the Huspherus," Mr C. S. Gilding; selection, "Pirates of Penzance," the Promenade Band; overture, "Cenerentola," the Promenade Band; song, "King of the sea," Mr R. Hughes; song, "The White Squall," Mr D. J. Davies; glee, "Sailors' Chorus," Rhyl Orpheus GJee Society; cornet Solo, "The Lost Chord," Mr F. G. James; valse, "Toujours Fidele," the Promenade Band humorous serenade, "Maiden Fair," Mr D. J. Davies, Mr F. S. Berriman, and Mr C. S. Gilding God Save the Queen. Mr. Gilding in one of the short intervals took the opportunity of thanking the audience for their kind support, and said that he had come to Rhyl an entire stranger, though he had attended the Ti'iie'SrflRnress "Meniad VeceivedT at'llie Tiancls õrib-e Rhyl residents and visitors was a thing not to be easily erased from onei's mind, and he should always remember it. He thanked those that had kindly at- tended that evening, and those who had supported him during the season. To the Board of Commis- sioners he was specially thankful for their attendance, and he felt assured that their respected chairman- Major Penn-would express his (Mr. Gilding's) sen- timents at the next board. In conclusion he again begged to thank them most sincerely. (Applause). Mr. Gilding was received with rapturous applause each time he appeared. The concert was a decided success in every sense, and will, we trust, make up for the lack of subscriptions Mr. Gilding has felt during the season, and will induce him to come among us another year.
MOSTYN. A GIRL KILLED ON THE RAILWAY.—A very distress- ing accident occurred at Mostyn on Saturday after- noon, whereby Annie Williams, aged eleven, the daughter of Mr. David Williams, Marsh Farm, was killed. The deceased and her sister were going to some cornfields belonging to their father, and they had to cross the Chester and Holyhead Railway. The deceased had crossed the line, but, hearing a train approaching, she turned round and saw her sister on the line, the train being only a short distance off. She ran to her sister and dragged her off the line, and in doing so she was struck in the temple by the buffers of the engine and killed, the blow knock- ing her into a ditch on the other side of the line. The courageous girl succeeded in saving her sister, who escaped unhurt. The father, who was working some distance off, saw the accident, but could not render any assistance.
DYSERTH. "GEORGE WASHINGTON AND HIS TIMES," was the subject of a fine lecture delivered by the Rev D. S. Davies, Bangor, at the Wesleyan Chapel. Dyserth, One of the largest congregations ever seen in the dis. trict had come together. The lecture was a splendid one, and would be of great benefit for everyone to hear it: the instructions to be derived from it would be really valuable. We believe that lectures of this character would be of the greatest service to young men about to start in life-to hear of Washington's gentlemanliness, determination, and firmness was one of the best things we ever heard. Mr Davies was highly admired in this little place before, but now we believe him to be placed in the first rank of lecturers by those who heard him on the above subject. He made a timely remark upon the recently passed Irish Land Act, when vociferous cheers were given for Mr Gladstone and for the said act. The chair was ably filled by Ezra Johnson, Esq., Chester, whose capa- bilities for filling such a position are unrivalled. He did not take up any of the lecturer's time. After the usual vote of thanks had been given, the meeting dis- persed, everyone feeling satisfied with the procedings. — Cor.
1ST FLINTSHIRE AND CARNARVONSHIRE RIFLE VOLUNTEERS. "C" (Rhyl) Company's Orders for the week ending 23rd September, 1881.-Saturday, Sept. Iith-Cla8 firing at the range at 2.30. Members to meet at the armoury at 2 o'clock.—Monday, Sept. 19th- Company drill at Rhyl, at 7.30 in plain clothes. March out and blank firing-belts and pouches to be worn.—Thursday, Sept. 22nd—Squad drill at Mostyn at 7 30, in plain clothes.- Friday, Sept. 23rd.— Squad drill at Rhyl at 7.30, in plain clothes. (Signed) W. WRIGHT, Major C" Company.