Search 15 million Welsh newspaper articles
4 articles on this Page
s -Au*rcss*s. .-r-' g pATIES AND gON, W00LL3X DXAPBRS, MILITARY TAIbOKfe, AND OTJTFITTKK-S, 58, HOPE-STREET, WREXHAM. SPECIALITIES in Gauze, Zeypiïyr, and Oxford SHIRT- INGS. A largp- T&riety ef patterns. SPECIALITIES in the latest d,iH in Straw. Fen, anli Silk HATS. -m_ gPECIALITIES in Chcvrrette, Dogskin and Kid GLOVES. b gPECIALITIES ia Silk, Lisle, and Thread HOSIER SPFCIALITIES in TIES of every description for the j.. co H >011. j SPECIALITIES in Silk, Alpaca, and Cloth I7JI3RELLAS. -OOPvTMAtfTEAUS and TRAVELLING nAGS. A A PRIZE MEDAL was awarded to S. DAViE. an SON by the Wrexham Industrial Art Exhibition, for suponor ■quality and workmanship in these goods. r~, vvrES and SON have now for inspection a large Variety of all kinds of WOOLLEN GOODS. TB.OL- SEKING3, and FANCY COATINGS thoroughly shrunk. This d-'nartment being under the management of n first class CUtte,- from Mr J. Read's, L,rd-street, Liverpool, behave srery confidence of giving general satisfaction. ¡800 GUNS! E-stnblished K E R R I SOS'S. [ G C N AND PISTOL M A K E 1t S 1G, CHARLES-STREET, WIVEXIIAM, to their Ïor the "t'conied to the firm since th.'Y h'lve ùpel1 in hu":¡n(" & iB^etho attcnHon ,tocit ward? Evon'ngun warranted, and shooting guaranteed. Cash prices of Eley's Cartridge Ca-^ • per thousand, 40s; blue, Sfe; browa. <■«^'Utr^ W gauae, 5 drachms. Lurtu, cloth Wad*. SKSSSr^sXSS. SITS, ™«, E "brown, 9s. GUNPOWDER, SHOT, CAPS. WADDING, frc., at equally low prices. CHILLED SHOT KEPT IN STOCX. JgL LTS'S RUTH IN AV AT kRS. PUh8 AERATED WATERS. E—LLIS'r RUTHIN WATERS—Crystal Springs. Soda, Potass, Seltzer, Lemonade Lithia, and for Gout, Lithia and. lo.FTSS, Corks Branded "R. El'is and r/J, Ru. in' and every Label bears their Trade Mark. Sold everywhere, find wholesale ot R. ELLIS AND SON, lluthin, North. Wales. 4440 L E N FIELD THE QUEEN'S LAUNDRESS JAYS THIS STARCH IS THE BEST SHE ETER USED. STARCH. gCHWEPPE'S Prepared ~jy^AL\ ERN Caution." Every bottle protected SELTZER, by a label vriih name and and tra.de ma.rk-o. fountain Scfcwew's Mineral Waters have always had the patronage «E Royalty, and continue to be sH;d to Her Majesty the <|»een. b PRIZE MEDALS AWARDED. INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION, LONDON, 18G2; PAP-IS, 1867; PHILADELPHIA, 187<?. 4ET If yon want a GOOD WATCH, warranted to keep CORRECT TIME, send a post office order to J. S"1"' WATCH MANUFACTURER, 61 SOUTH CASTLE-STREET, LIVERPOOL, and 30, CORNHILL, ROYAL EXCHANGE, LONDON, And you will receive by return of post, securely packed, a first-class LEVER WATCH, "Warranted to keep correct time. and suitable for a Lady or Gentleman. ■SEWILL'S Silver Lever To Wind and Set Hands from the back. In all sizes, suitable for Ladies, W A TCrIES. Gentlemen, Youths, and Mechanics. £2 2s. £3 3s. The same in Hunting Cases, je2 10s. £3 3s. £3 10s. SEWILL' English Silver Patent Detached Lever Cappei1. Jewelled, and Warrant. All the latest improvements, in Sizes, for WATCHES jLadies, Gentlemen, Youths and .l OJ ES Mechanics. £4 4. £5 5s. The same in Hnntuig £5 5s. £6 6. £7 7s. SEWILi/S Gold Lever To Wind and Set Hands from the back. TnTTC,Q Iu \aU sizes, suitable for WAiOLicM-« Gentlemen and Youths. £5 5s. £ (> 6s. £7 7s. SEWILL'S JSngtish Patent Detached 18 C"-r 't Fine Gold L-r-ver Capped, Jewelled and Warranted. All the latest improvements, in sizes, for WATCHES. Ladies and Gentlemen, v .£8 8s. £10 10s. .£12 12s. Same as those for which Prize Medals of In<erndional Inhibitions, London, 18, and Paris, 187 were swarded. All the above ma.y be had keyless, 'hat ia to wind ni aod set banrls from the pendant- without a kev at an extra cost of .£2 2s. in Silver and iJS 103, in Gold. SEWILL'S Presentation In great variety combining beauty of WATCHES, design with perfection of worWbinr.ship. FROM 2s. TO 100 GUINEAS. SEWILL'S Marble, Bronze, rind Gilt 1ft our Show Rooms are to bi found the finest Stock in the kinydom Mutable tor CLOCKS Hall, Library, Boudoir, Drawing, and Dining Room. Estimates given for Clocks for Churches, Turrets and Public Buildings. IIA.BG EST STOCK IN ENGLAND TO SELECT FROM. e- CHRONOMETER MAKER TO THE RIGHT HONOURABLE THE LORDS COMMISSIONERS OF THE ADMIRALTY, HER MAJESTY'S ROYAL NAVY, &E., &c. iff- Money Orders to be made payabtejto J. SEWILL, SOUTlUCASTLE STREET ^WVBBPOOFC ,8a 30, CORNRILL. BOYAL EXCHANGE LO*DOS Hlastrated Catalogues post free on application* 799g I hnssts. I WATCBES, CLOCKS, & JEWELLERY. PIERCE'S English Silver PATENT LRVEP. WATCHES, JL full jewelled, at £4 10s. Warranted for four years. PIERCE'S English Silver PATENT LEVER WATCHES, heavy cases, and. best iinished movement, £ 5 5s. War- ranted for fire years. PIERCE'S Silver PATENT LEVER WATCHES, jewelled in ten holes, chronometer balance, crystal glass, and very strong cases, with gold points and highly finished move- ments, £ 4 4s. Warranted fer five years. PIERCE'S Silver GENEVA WATCHES, jewelled in eight JL holes, strong eases, and very best 15s. Equal to any Lever Watches. Warranted for three years. PIERCE'S Silver GENEVA WATCHES, large and small JT sizes, at £118, £1 10s, £115s, M Zs, £25s, and £210s. All warranted from one to three years. PIERCE'S AUSTRIAN REGULATORS. Prize Medal at JL the Wrexham Art Treasures Exhibition, only varying a quarter of a minute in four mouths. Prices from £31Os to PIERCE'S KITCHEN CLOCKS, eight day, spring and striking, from 21s and upwards. IJIERCE'S HALL or STUDY CLOCKS, Barometer and Thermometer combined, £3, £3 10s, £110s, and £5 5s. — BEDROOM CLOCKS. Timepieces from Cs; X Alarums, 7s Gd; Bronze Eight-day Timepieces, 10s, 12s 6d, and 15s. PIERCE'S Silver English, Centre Second, Stop, MARINE CHRONOGRAPH WATCH. Warranted not to vary over one minute in twelve months. Price £10 10s. T)IERCE'S FANCY and ENGAGE RINGS, set with _L Diamonds, Emeralds, Pearls, and other precious stones, from 15s to £ 20. from 15s to £20, PIERCE'S GUINEA GOLD WEDDING RINGS and KEEPERS, sold by weight. Half a dozen Nickle Silver Tea Spoons given with every Wedding Ring. I Note the address :— D. D. pIE R C K WATCHMAKER & JEWELLER. HENHLAS-STREET. 7. WREXHAM. JOHN H. KIDD & CO., Manufaeturers of RAILWAY WAGGON COVEH RICK AND TENT CLOTHS, VART COVERS, LIJIE SHEETS, AH sizes kept in stock. BRATTICE CLOTH, AIR-TUBING HORSE CLOTHS, WATERPROOF RUGS, INDIA-RUBBER GOODS Roofing Dry Hait., and Boiler Felt, SACKS. COTTON WASTE, LAMP WICKS, OFFICES PUBLIC HALL. WREXHAM. 6991 WILLIAM PIERCE, GENE RAT i UNDERTAKER, BRIDGE-STREET, WREXHAM, a GENT to the Patent Metallic Air-tight JlL. Coffin Company, Limited. Works and Offices: 158, GREAT CHARLES-STREET, BIRMINGHAM. These Coffins are covered with white, black and crimsen cloth or velvet, and every design of coloured nd IrtAl t-rniitirei n uwd. r; 6Ñ: osly I-iii t ti 'I weight of 8M GCSHS, and ara more dorabla. The expense is so small that they Colû be med for all 1 funerals except those of the very poorest class. Various sizes kept ill tock. MR. EDWARD W. KEATINGE, SURGEON DENTIST. OYVAL VILLAS KINMEL-STREET, RHYL. Nine years with Mr Jair.es B. Lloyd, Rodney-street, Liverpool. Attendance every Wednesday, at Miss Jones's, Milliner, 11, High-street (corijer of Crown-square), Denbigh Teeth painlessly extracted ^ucder the influence of nitrous oxide gas ESTABLISHED IS:3-3. W II E L P T O N S VEGETABLE PURIFYING- PILLS ARE warranted not to contain a sinele particle of mercury or any other mineral substance, but to consist entirely of medicinal matters purely vegetable. For forty years they have proved their value in thousands of instances ill diseases of the head, chest, bowels, liver, and kidneys and in all skin complaints are one of the beat medicines known. Sold iu boxes, price 7jd, 1? IfU, and 2s 9d each, by G. Whelptoa and So*, Crane-court, Fleet-street, London; and may be had of all chemists aud medicine-vendors. Sent free on receipt of 8,14. or 33 stamps. 10210 HEALTH FOR ALL PILLS. This great Household Medicine ranks amongst the eading necessaries of life. fl^HESE famous Pills purify the Blood, JL and act most powerfully, yet soothingly on the LIVES, STOMACH, K.IDKETS,_ and Bowels, giving tone, energy, and vigour to these great Main Springs oi Life. They are confidently recommended as a never failing remedy in all cases where the constitution, from whatever cause, has become mpaired or weakened. They are wonderfully efficacious in all ailments incidental to Females of all ages; and as a GENERAL FAMILY MEDICINE, ture unsur- passed. HOLLO WAY'S OINTMENT. Its Searching and Healing Properties are known through- out the world. For the cure of Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, OLD WOUXUS, SORES, AND ULCERS, It is an infallible remedy. If effectually rubbed on the aeck and chest, as salt "into R5C?.R. it cures Sore Throat, Diphtheria, Bronchitis, Coughs, Colds, and even Asthma. For Glandular Swellings, Abscesses, Piles, Fistulas, GOUT, EHSUKATISW, jnd every kind of Skin D.ease, u has never been known to fàiL Both Pills and Ointmeu are by all Medicine Vendors throughout the Civilised World. 1064 gQALE OF QHARGES FOR ADVERTISEMENTS. Aioctkms, Books, Trades, Amusements, and Charities. Seven lines and under .oo. 2s. 6d. Per additional line Os.4d, Jliscettanetms—Public Companies, Legal Notices, Contractu, < £ c. Five lines, and under 2s. 6d. Per additional linn 0:3. 6d. Prospectuses of New Companies, Parliamentary Notices, and Median Advertisements. Six line#, and under 5s. Per additional line *s. Ski. Displayed Advertisements. Trade, &• 2s per in eh. Public Notices, &c 46 per inch. If set across two columns, double. Tradesmen's AdvertueineaU for a Series taken by Special Contract. Cheap Settle for Pr&jaid Advertisements, Admitting uuder it the following classes or headings only Situations Wanted I Articles Wanted Situations Vacant Miscellaneous Wants Houses Wanted Articles for Sale by Houses to Let Private Contract L#dgings,&c., Wanted Articles Lost or Lodgings, &c., t» Let j Found One Three Six Words. Insertion. Insertions. Insertions. s, d. 8, d. II, d. 58 1 « 2 6 4 6 at) 1 6 4 0 6 6 40 i 6 6 8 6 Births, Deaths, and Mmrriages, One Shilling for three Koes. Qredit Advertisement is charged lees than 2s. 6d. KcniUanees not exceeding 5s may be made in ha.tfp8ay postage stamps. t Pssk-ofllee Orders, and Cheques to be made payabfc to tr. eMratt-Joaeo \[rab-tmttt' a bbrtssts CHALLENGE TO THE WORLD. REAL versus PLATED GOLD JEWELLERY. SPECIAL NOTICE To the Subscribers ef the Guardian. M. ESSRS WARRINGTON & CO., 9, Adam-street, Straxd, London, W.C., have made arrangemeats t. present to all readers of the Guardian A HANDSOME GOLD LOCKET (WARRANTED). This Splendid Locket is of oval shape, and beautifully hand chased. It can be worn either by a gentlemam as a handsome appendage to his watch chain, or by a lady as an ornament for the neck; and is suitable either for photograph or for hair. It is very rich looking, and is pronounce by all competent judges to be a most beautiful piece of jewellery. Also, in consequence of numerous enquiries, Messrs I WARRINGTON & CO. have made arrangements to present to the readers of the Guardian A REAL GOLD RING (HALL MARKED), Artistically set with REAL GEMS, which they hare named the I UNIQUE GOLD RING, (HALL MARKED). And a geauine novelty in a "SET OF REAL GOLD STUDS" I (Guaranteed), FULL SUITE OF SIX PIECES, At less thus half the usual price for all "REAL GOL D,' the ordinary articles sold as Gold having oaly I plated Stems and Backs. "A REAL GOLD SIGNET RING," Is an article often enquired for, but seldom obtained; ours are Hall marked and warranted, and we can now supply them at the price affixed. Extract from The Court Journal, of June 23rd, 1877. All shams are abominations, but sham jewellery is the worst of all. 'Wear gold or nothing," should be the advice to all about to purchase rings, chains, studs, lockets, and similar articles-and fortunately the precious metal is so malleable that when the charge for fashion is brought within j moderate dimensions, real gold ornaments can be bought o cheaply that there is no excuse for the wearers of pinchbeck, Messrs Warrington and Co., of 0, Adam-street, Strand, have recently been advertising for sale, under special conditions, lockets, rings, and studs-all real gold, at prioes which would seem incredible had not the quality of the articles been vouched for by many who have satisfied themselves cf their genuineness by personal inspection. The jewellery sold by Messrs Warrington is all real gold, which for beauty of manufacture canaot be excelled." Extract from The Church Pecieui, of 23rd June, 1877. "Samples of the jewellery sent out by Messrs Warrington and Co., of 9, Adam-street, Adelphi, have been submitted to us for our inspection. In the interests of our readers, it is a pleasant duty to confirm the statements made by the Messrs Warrington, as to the genuineness of the gold, which is Hall marked, and the eflUieucy of the talent displayed in the workmanship. The locket. the rings, and the sets of studs are all well made and engraved, and it is no wonder that the Firm finds so large a demand for their varied specialites, which, in every respect, must give universal satisfaction, particularly to those who wish to make useful and ornamental presents." ¡ GUARDIAN COUPON. Available for artioles as under:— To HANDSOME GOLD MESSES. WARRINGTON AND CO., LOCKET," at 3s lid. From UNIQUE GOLD RING," M at 4s lld. SET OF REAL GOLD ) STUDS" (full suite of six j pieces), at 15s 8d. REAL GOLD SIGNET RING," at Ge. To Amount. 1 9, ADAM-STKEKT, STRAND. Please earefnlly note these Instructions. The above Coupon must mast be filled in for the various rticlee required and forwarded with remittance for the amount to W. and Co., either in Postage Stamps or Post Offioe Order payable at the Charing Cross Post Offioe, Londcn (the P.O.O. 18 mmeh preferred and the amount paid for it can be dedoated from the total amount eent), N.B.-No artielee can be svpptied without the Cospon and amount stated, and aa the applications are very numerous, readers are strongly advised to koe no time in forwarding at oaoe, all application: being taken in rotation. All other art at equally low prioe, of which penooal nflpeotioa li conMeotty krrtted. «
THE UTILIZATION OF SLUDGE…
THE UTILIZATION OF SLUDGE SEWAGE. Some interesting correspondence on this sublet las appeared in recent nu,^bor-- v. Tit r,V -ayriailiural Gazette. L.eut,-Colonel ^ones, oi Hafod-j-Wein Farm, writes The utilisation of sEwage sludge may well be deemc-d a uopeiess task after all the failures we have Kiiovn. ana the light thrown upou tne subject r^?rliJrom J)r Yoelckor; but when cue at.'XK?■ a diLicult position with lull knon'^ei-e and. recognition ot facts, something may yet be accomplished tilat .afler five years' acknowledged sutcess in irrigation with the liquid part of tcAvn sewage, some little faith may be reposed in th? assertion I am at jast enabled to make, that there is a future even for the despised solid matter strained out of Scwage. The invention of Mr J. H. K.dd. of Wrexhaw, iias provided :e w.ith a machine which at one operation reduces wet sludge to a dry powder which may be stored with impunity, and which bears aa Mafctaw value of not iJWifc per Bn £ I ana ^ell aware that it will not pay the farmer to cart and spread such a weak manure at any distance from the source of supply, and I am now mixing it with su.pjaoe of ammonia and bone meal in such propor- tion as to give the farmer a better manure than he can oDiam Ironi the country dealer at £ 8 or £ 9 per ton- winje, avoiding the agency charges of 20s or more per ton, referred to in a recent .eadmg article 1lI vour palier, this compound can be sold at £ 6 105 per ton (less rive per cent. for cash), after proviumg a fair u/J'1Qg a»d mixmg so as to offer a guaran- teed aLaij sis of neariy four per cent, of ammonia, and U) per cent, bone phosphate, w hich, according to the best authorities, argues a goou general purpose manure such as the farmer loyes. Sample# 01 this manure were exhibited nun the enclosed circular at the Royal Agricultural Show at Liverpool, and some of the best farmers oi thi* neighbourhood have joined the com- pany auer practical trial 01 the simple dried sludge on their land last spring. They have as yet no knowledge of the practical resuIt., to be expected from the com- pound, out they know what bones and sulphate of ammonia will do. and they have tried tne other in- gredient, whicn appears to be infinitely befer than the miscellaneous adulterants with which they have been hitherto supplied in their artificial manures. The company referred to in the enclosed circular is not a limited one, seeking additional shareholders, like so many w hich have been launched on the share market oi late years, and rather resembles a co-operative attempt to supply itself and its neighbours with a genume manure of known composition, in lieu of the dark preparations for wheat, oats, mangels, potatoes, grass, L-c., by so many ageuis at every market and f,ariJ2'-r'- ordinary. Many attempts have been made to lortily sewage manures with profligate" associates but these have all suffered Joss in the subsequent drying process, and the novelty of our compound consists m ns mixture being postponed until iust before delivery to the farmer, and in our possessing tile means of drying the sludge at a cheap rate, without losing any part of the organic matter it possesses. In answer to these remark, a corresponden f,G. A.B. writes:— It seems to me as a looker-on, that Col. Jones is on the right track to render sewage available t.o the farmer. 11 it can be made into a "dry powder" worth 30s per ton, then it can be used instead of ashes, whicn are largeiv used, with some superphosphates to lender them dry enough for the farmer, and to r-uce them, superphosphate of lime is seldom, for farm purposes used sti onger than 25 or 2G per cent, ol soluble phos- phate when richer than that it is too wet and st;cky for the farmer, and it is, therefore, I b lieve. mixed more or 1es" with common ashes siltea out 01 the I d cincier heaps. Now, Colonel Jones' "drv powder" migtli very well take the piace o; the dry ashes; aii(i as he can buy in Liverpool superphosphate of 40 percent, soluble for about £ 0 per ton or 2s 61 per unit, it would pay him to buy that and mix his 30s dry powder with it. Ifhe mixed 20 tons of superphosphate costing 26 by 5— £ 130 with 14 tons of dry powder costing 14 by 1, the whole mixture would be 40 tons, costing £ 151, or £3 15s 6d per ton, for a manure containing 2G per cent. of soluble phospuate, besides the drv powder and any farmer would give 94 or JE:4 5s for it. Colonel Jones will secure the confidence of agriculturists much" more by mixing his dry powder with seme well-known substance such as superphosphate or dissolved bones, winch farmers are quite aware must be mixed with some dry powdery master to make than by attempting to make up a compound manure with sulphate of amm- nia aim bone meal, both of which can be useu unmixed, and both of wnina. a prudent purchaser prefers u see in tuer u-mtl form. Colonel J Æe! replies as follows I am glad G. A. H." sees the value of my dry powder as a substitute for the fine sshes used to bring more powerful manures to the condition which the farmer nods suitabie for drilling or sewing by hand, and 1 hope one day to adopt some such mixture, as that he proposes, with soiubie mineral phosphate. There is one point overlooked iu his calculation wnich at present makes ail the differ- ence, and he will readily recognise this when he learns that sewage sludge is apt to contain a ▼ -rv vanab.e percentage of carbonate of lime which causes soluble phosphates to "go back" when they are aj-xe,-i with my dry powder. Now niost soils also contain more or less baroonate of litne, and the soluble phosphates sown therein must "gG back" before The plants can get hold of them, yet, as far as we know, their effect upon the crops is as good as it would have been in a soil porieetly free from the fata! caicium carbonate, and there are manya urieu 11 ural chemists, 1 believe, who consider that a finely divided or precipitated mineral phosphate, that has once been rendered soluble with acid, is equally efficacious with one maintained in the soiubie state until the last moment before being sown. But this proposition has not yet been established in the agri- cultural creed z:.s are the facts that raw bones or soluble bone, or mineral phosphates, are valuable as manures, and as it is my object to establish a ooci sound trade I must not sella manure upon a sample of which any chemist might pronounce the verdict, that ,it" pLo. phates were insoluble, and yet ofmimrai origin, and thus I have reluctantly fallen back upon raw fine bone meai, which is much liked for its lasting qualities, while the sulphate of ammonia must show immediate results. It is, r,o doubt, good pol'cy for a highly educated farmer to p his materials separately, Rl;d sow them exactly as he conceives his land to require nitrogen, phosphates, &c. but iu so doing be wii; find great trouble in collecting, sifting, and mixing the fine ashes necessary to ensure un even distribution of tboe concentrated manures, and I *hinl £ that the ordinary farmer shows a pretty decided taste for a properiv-ptepared compound, which he can direct to the field, fTnd pour at once into his drill or sowing hopper. My impression is that the usual proportion of astiticiai manures (four to six cwt. per acre) has arisen, f-om i:s corresponding to jcIome extent in hulk (not weig-.t) with the usual quantity of seed corn sown broadcast, because habit enables a m-Li t) sow that buik evenly over a tieid and the quality of the compound manures has been adapted to su :h rcquired Quantity —at any rate, such is about the proportion established by custom, and the farmer is usually charged about JE8 to £ '.) per ton, whereas the Wrexham compound, equalling the best of such manures, can c sold at f,6 4s per ton for cash; and customers may see the ingredients put together in their presence, the mixture being us foiiows, viz.:— Sulphate of ammoaia (24 per cent. of a.mmonia). 1 cwt. Bone me^l (4 per cent, of ammonia aud 52 percent. I,ol,(- 7 cwt. Dried sludge 22 cwt. Total I ton. If the writer of the note to which I have referred wi1 communicate with me. I shall be happy io send him a sample oi my dry powder, which averages nearly two per cent, of ammouia, &ud about two per cent. of phosphate of lime.
Errs's COCOA.—GRATEFUL AND COMFORTING.— "By a thorough knowledge of the natural lawa which govern the operations of digestion and nutri- tion, and Ly a careful application of the fine pro- perties of well-selected cocoa, Mr Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save us manv beaw doctcn.' bills. It is by the judicious use ot such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist every tendency to dis- ease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating around ur> ready to attack wherever tiiere is a. weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by ¡'r- mg onrseives well fortified with pure biood and properly nourished frame."—Cicil Service Gazette. Sold only in packets lal,>ellcA-" Ja tut.R ETMV> L Co Homoj.pathic Chemists, London." Epp's medi- cines are sold in Wrexham by W. Rowland, Kigh- 1"'et. 928 VALTTA-BIIB DISCOVHKT FOR THR II.&IR.-If hair ii tci-n*L-nK.rey or white, or felling off, use "The Mexican Hair Renewor." for it will positively restwt in*'every case Grey or White hair to it* oriirinaJ co] our without leaving the disagreeable smell of most" Re storers." It makes the hair charmingly beautiful, as well as promoting the growth of the hair on bald spots, where the glands are not decayed..v-k your Chemist for the M*XIOAN HAIB prepared by Henry C. GALLUP, 493, Oxford-street,, i London, and sold br Chemiats aad Perfumers every- where at to 6d per bottle.
! LIBERAL DEMONSTRATION AT…
LIBERAL DEMONSTRATION AT BRYMBO. MR OSBORNE MORGAN, M.P., ON THE SESSION. Mr Osborne Morgan, Q.C., M.P., who has taken Nantyffrith Hall, Mmera,, as a local residence, attended a Liberal demonstration got up in his honour at Brymbo Hall Park, on Monday afternoon. The hall is the property of Mr Robertson, M.P., but is at present un- tenanted, and was lent by its owner for the occasion, its central position making it a convenient spot for a meeting between the Liberal member for the county and the electors of Brymbo and neighborhood. At Brymbo gates, Mr Osborne Morgan met processions of Liberal associations, headed by bands of music, including a boy's drum and fife band, and alighting from his carriage walked with them to the park. Salvos of amateur artillery were fired-at Pentre Saesson Forge and a con- siderable gathering of men, women, and children mustered in the park. where stalls were erected for the sale of ginger beer, sweelstuff, and various light refresh- ments, while tea was provided at a shilling per head in a large tont at the back of the house. Mr Watkin Wil- liams' name was in the list of speakers; but the member for the Denbigh boroughs did not put in an appearance. Another absentee was Mr Gee, of Denbigh, who had sent word that he was anable to be present owing to a prayer meeting for fine weather which was being held the same day in the county town. Tea commenced at three o'clock, and the public meeting at five. The latter was held in a somewhat confined space in front of the hall door, where not more than a couple of hundred people could find standing room. The thousands who were said to be congregated in the park were kept in blissful ignorance of what was going on and although it was suggested that the meeting should adjourn to the park for the benefit of "the thousands" no effort was made to carry out the proposition. On the motion of Mr Gibbons, surgeorif Coedpoeth, the chair was taken by Mr W. H. Darby, who was supported by Sir R. A. Cunliffe, Bart., Mr Lester, Mr Price Jones, Wrexham; Mr Chas. Darby, Mr Rawlins, and other gentlemen. j The Chairman, in opening the meeting, said ho re- membered when Mr Osborne Morgan was first introduced to his constituents; he remembered the declaration he made and the statement of his political opinions; he re- membered the many votes and speeches he had given n the House of Commons; and he thought he could sat now, after an experience of several years, that Mr Morgan could stand up in a public manner before his <-<;n«:i?uenis without a blush upou his countenance (ap- plans-). He had nothing to explain; he had stated « hai his opinions were when he was first introduced to them, and he (the chaiiman) believed without any doubt at all—aod most persons knew him to be a very advanced Liberal—he had fully represented the vast majority of the people of this county; and the people of this county, whenever the occasion should come, would have the same courage and resolution to return him again as their member (applause). The inhabitants of this district, hearing that for a short time he was going to take up his residence at Nantyffrith, thought it was only right and proper that he should have an opportunity of seeing his constituents face to lace, and through the kindness of Mr Robinson, the owner of that property, that place was selected as a suitable central place in the mining districts where his friends would have an oppor- tunity of meeting and hearing him. It was not intended as a representative gathering of the district of Wrexham but only of the mining districts. Whenever Mr Osborne Morgan appeared on a platform in Wrexham he was well supported by the people of Wrexham; and he hoped he would be encouraged to speak and vote as he had hitherto spoken and voted in support of the same principles in the future that he had defended in the past. This would give him confidence to stand up before his countrymen and answer any questions; because he had nothing to explain away. They did not go to Liverpool to find speakers to address the people of Denbighshire, as was done a few weeks ago not far from there. No. they had confidence in Mr Morgan; and although he might not have the great eloquence that some of the Lancashire speakers possessed, they knew they could appeal to Welshmen in favour of a Welshman who truly and thoroughly represented the feelings and interests of the vast majority of the people of that county (applause). Mr Lester, in moving the adoption of an address to Mr Osborne Morgan, conveyed an apology from Mr Gee, of Denbigh, for h ability to be present, and read an extract from a cc anication received from Mr Glad- stone, dated flawarden Castle, who wrote, I regret to say it w/11 not be in my power to attend the presentation to Mr Osborne Morgan, whose active services his con- stituents so justly intend to mark with honour." Mr Lester then read the address in Welsh and afterwards in English as follows :— To George Osborne Morgan, Eörz., Q. C., M.P. Sir,-Your constituents in the populous mining ùitrict of Brymbo and Minera, taking advantage of your reidence in the neighbourhood, heartily bid you and Mrs Osborne Morgan welcome, and sincerely hope that you may both be spared and enabled to repeat your visit as often as the short tune at your disposal will allow. The way in which you have performed your parliamentary duties since your election for the county of Denbigh in the year 1368 has not only given satisfaction to your friends and constituents, but merits the ratitude of the people of Wales, aud the approval of every patriot who understands that increased liberty and progress are a necessity o' our national life, and that the welfare of this great country depends upon the development of principles tending to the advancement in Knowledge, unshackled liberty of conscience, freedom of industry, and mutual confidence, without which our ntych vaunted national constitution is but a delusion. That you may succeed with the measures more immediately connected with your name and efforts iu parlia- inent is the earnest desire of your constituents, who are auxious by every means it: their power to encourage and assist oue who has so well and ably expressed their views and opinions in the national assembly.—Signed by reciue^t aud on behalf of a public meeting held at Hrymbo Hall Park, Den- bighsbire, on Monday, the tenth day of September, 1877. WILLIAM HENRY DARBY, Chairman. In concluding his remarks, he said that although it would ill become him to speak of what had taken place in other parts of the county but since the Tories liked to be aggressive, let them. There were others wfto could be aggressive as well; and when he heard words spoken not many miles from where they stood with reference to the glorious man of Hawarden Castle," his Welsh blood boiled. "Friends," said Mr Lester, "I know I am speaking your sentiments, 1 know I am speaking the sentiments of hundreds of electors, when I say I would rather be a doorkeeper at Hawarden Castle than I would feast in the halls of Wynnstay." Mr Charles Da.rby having seconded the adaption of the address, Sir R. A. Cunliffe supported the resolution, and said he came there that afternoon not, as they very well knew. as a representative in any sense cf the district of j Brymbo or Minera; but he came there as one who re- sided in their immediate neighbourhood who was proud t to belong to the Liberal party (applause), and who came there as a general sympathiser in the feelings which had called them together that day. Let him, before he said anything else, congratulate their excellent, member and Mrs Osborne Morgan on the gratifying reception they had met with. He thought they need not go afield for representatives of the opinions they adopted. They did not want- speakers from a distance; they were ready to speak for themselves. Let him say a few words on the general question of Liberalism. He would leave Mr Morgan to address them with respect to the past session of Parliament, and would content himself by merely saying that he supposed a more barren session was never held by any Parliament of England—(hear, hear)—and although they had heard a great deal about those mis- guided men, the Irish obstructionists, it would not be in the power of Government next session to make that an excuse for their shortcomings, for Mr Butt had recently said that Parliament must put down the obstrnctionists, or the obstructionists would put down Parlir^pent (hear, hear). And now as regarded the political future. All eyes at the present time were turned mainly towards the. East. He need hardly say that Liberals did not entirely trust the Government of which Lori Beaconsfield was at the head. There were many good men in the Cabinet, but there had beeu such turnings and twistiags and such zig-zag policy upon that great question that it behoved them to be vigilant and watchful whilst Parliament was not sitting. There was no doubt that but for the action of Mr Gladstone and the Liberal party as a whole the policy of the Government would, in all probability, have been different in most important respects to what it had been. The influence of the Liberals had been felt in the past, and they must make it felt again in the future. In the face of the war in the East and the dreadful famine is India, home politics were alack, and less interest was bestowed upon them. Many of those measures in which Liberals were interested were not destined to have that solution at the hands of Parliament which Liberals wished. and the present Parliament was not likely to leave many new statutes on the book. The question was how they could best utilise the time between now and the next election. They had excellent leaders in both Houses of Parliament; and what was their duty to those leaders ? The leaders could lead the party, but they they must have a party to lead they must have a party in the House of Commons and in the House of Lords, but above all in the House of Lords, that they could lead. How conld they hare a party in the House of Commous unless the Liberal electors everywhere put tbeir shoulders together and consented to overlook the divisions amongst them, and united firmly upon those main and leading principles which they wished to see carried out at the next election ? That is what they should all bear in mind. Were they satisfied with the present re- presentation of the country ? Did they believe that the Liberal party in thu country could not return more members to Parliament than it did now ? Were they content to remain in a minority of 50 or 60 in the House of Commons? Then it behoved them to return such men to Parliament as would follow their leaders. The great question at present before the Liberal party-the one reform which would lead to other and perhaps still more important reforjns—was that they should carry the household franchise in the counties. He thought that was a point upon they should fix their at- tention. That door would open the door to other re- forms, and until they obtained that reform they could not secure such a majority in Parliament as would enable their leaders to pass those progressive and re- formatory measures wnich so many of them had at heart. Their watchword now should be Unity and Organi- sation (hear, hear). They should learn from their adversarial a iessoa that should be very useful. There | was an old saymg, that U you should never despise your esetny," and if be ventured to offer any advice it won d be that they should learn to imitate the example of their Conservative opponents, who, when they were in a minority, carefully set to work for the organisation of their political associations. That was what the Liberals hatl got to do. They had got to b9 tolerant to thosf divisions which would always exist in the Liberal party, because they always claimed to think for thetn- salves. They must be toleranr to those divisions, and thev must bear in mind that if army to win a battle it must be Hot only brave but well directed (ap- plause), The address was unanimously adopted, and presented to Mr Morgan. Mr Osborne Morgan, M.P., on rising to acknowledge the receipt of the address, was received with applause. He thanked the speakers for the kind way in which they had spoken of him, and for the beautiful addres which they had presented to him. As to the Burials Bill he thought he might tell them, without being too sanguine, that the opposition to it was pretty nearly played out. Last session the Government thought they could settle the question without their aid they chose their own ground, and they were beaten on their own ground, not by "political Dissenters," nor by pro- fe=sioral agitators, but by Conservative peers and High Church bishops. They proposed, and" they actually dared to think it would satisfy the Nonconformists, to concede to Nonconformists the mode of interment which he had been blamed for calling the burial of a dog, but which they had scriptural authority for calling the burial of an ass. They proposed to give the Noncon- formists the privilege of saddling the community with new cemeteries'out of their own pockets, whether they were wanted or not (laughter and applause). He made a calculation as to the probable cost to the country of that measure if it had been put into operation in one- third of the parishes of England and Wales, and he found it amounted to upwards of three millions sterling. The cost to the county of Denbighshire alone would have been thousands and thousands of pounds added to the already over-burdened rates, and that was the proposal of men who grndged ij in the pound for the purpose of educating the people. They proposed to put on 3d and 4d, ay, and Is in the pound, in order to save the so-called scruples of a few clergymen. But the Conservatives could not stand that. He did not say that they thought very much of the feelings of Nonconformists, but they had a wholesome regard for their own pockets (laughter and applause). Thele was not much chance of the bill being carried in the of Lords. It was pleasing to him to Sit and hear mont able arguments advanced in favour of Lord Barrowbv's claiise, which w-s really his (Mr Morgan's) bill, although the persons who advanced these arguments were not Liberals like him, but Lord Harrowby and the Archbishop of Canterbury and the Archbishop of York. That decision of the House of Lords was all the more valuable, because it was the verdict of men convinced against their own wishes; and strong, he hoped, in the inherent justice of his cause, he would, at the very earliest opportunity, bring the question again before the House of Commons, and he trusted he might be able to tell them, when he came down to see them again, that the burials question was settled for ever (applause). He would touch upon another measure in which he felt a deep interest-i-he meant the admission of Nonconform- ists to their old universities. He would give them an in- instance, which was only one amongst hundreds, to show them that that question might be, and could be, brought home to themselves. A constituent of his, a Mr Edwards, who was a chymist at Denbigh, had two very clever sons, who were Nonconformists. Before the passing of the university tests bill neither of those young gentlemen could have eDjoyed the advantages of a university I education, but in consequence of the abolition of uni- 1 versity tests they both obtained prizes and emoluments which enabled them to support themselves at the uni- versitvc They were both fellows of their colleges, and he was happy to say one of them had just been appointed one of her Majesty's inspectors of schools, and he hoped was commencing a most honourable and useful career. When he was at the university, no Nonconformist could participate in any degree ia the benefits of a university education. He well remembered when a young man going up to do what was called matriculating. He had to pay £21, and sign thirty-nine Articles (laughter). He thought it rather hard to make a young man of 17 or 18 swear to alotof theological jargon which not one Church- man out of one hundred understood, and certainly not one out of a thousand believed (great laughter). He remonstrated at the time, but was told that in signing the Articles he did not swear he believed them, but merely that he would try to do so (renewed laughter). That struck him as being such unspeakable humbug—he could use no other word—that he determined, please God, if it should ever be in his power, that he would do all he could to remove this nonsensical piece of hypocrisy, and thanks to the electors of Denbighshire, it so happened that the very first time he lifted up his voice in the Housa of Commons it was to condemn and, with tbe help of the House of Commons, to subvert and do away with that which he should still call a piece of unspeak- able humbug (cheers). But they only scotched the snake; they did not altogether "kill it. They threw open the emoluments of the University to Noncon- formisfs, but unfortunately a large propartion of those emoluments—he was speaking now ef the college fellow- ships, although they might be obtained by Noncon- fo-mists, could only be continued to be held by clergy- men of the Established Church—that they saw virtually cut off Nonconformists from continuing to enjoy them. When, therefore, the question c[ University reform was mooted this year, he immediately placed on the paper of the House of Commons an amendment, proposing that Under no circumstances should any man be required to take holy orders as a condition to obtain any emoluments whatsoever (cheers). The subject, however, was thought so important that it was considered desirable Lord Hartingtoa or Mr Goscben should move it instead of himself, and he need not say that he cheerfuilv handed over his amendment to them. Well, they ware beaten in that, as they had been in nearly everything else they had tried to do this session but they should not despair. He had now been nine years in the House of Commons and had learned that politics was a waiting game (hear, hear), Let them take the case of disestablishment. He did not consider a dominant church was either consistent with! justice or true religion (hear, hear). He did not say that; the question of disestablishment was ripe for settlement, but he did say that it was ripening every day, and it was & significant fact that these Y. bo had helped the most to npen it were the clergy of the Church of Eng- land themselves hear). He should like to know how it was possible for any institution, which bv its nature was not only unreforn] d, but unreformable, to keep pace with the wants of such an age as this (hear, bear)? When Church and State weie virtually one— when they were only as it different sides of one ani the same body—a State Church was a perfectly natural and proper phenomenon, but how were they to get on with a church which could only be legislated for and reformed by a Parliament composed, as we had heard, from supporters of the Church of England itself, of Jews, Turks, iufidels, and heretics (hear, hear) ? Then, as .to the question of county franchise. When the bill on that subject was first brought before the house, Mr Trevelyan did him the honour of asking I him to secord it, and he did so. He (Mr Morgan) should like to see every householder before him have a vote (cheers). He could not for tho life of him see that there was any distinction between a borough j householder and a county householder (hear, hear). The question before which all others receded into the distance was the war in the east—(hear, hear)—which was desolating some of the fairest portions of Europe. It had been truly said taat no war in wh;ch we had not actually been engaged ever laid such hold upon the feelings and imaginations of the people of this country. They were constantly told by Conservative speakers that the Government ought to have the credit of not having involved us in war. A more outrageous fiction was nevor invented to serve the purposes of party. What Liberal ever thought of to war for Russia ? Our danger of drifting into war lay in a very different direction. He was old enough to remember the Crimean war, and, looking to what happened then, he could tell them that there was a time wUjn we were on the brink, under the guise of British interests, of being hurried into a war more senseless and wanton, if that were possible, than the Crimean war. Our being saved from that misfortune was due to the courage and eloquence of one man, and that man was Mr Gladstone (applause). Members of Parliament had a piteous time of it of late, because sitting from morn to nr-jn, from noon to dewy eve," listening to Mr Biggar and Mr Parnell was not the most delightful occupaiioa. He had heard it said by some that the ooly quality now nee ed was physical endurance, and that constituents ought to chose their representatives as they would chose their horses, by the strength of their wind and the soundaess of their hocks (laughter). It was true that in Mr Gladstone's time they sat up late at night, and very often did not rise until the morning, but then they were sustained by the reflection that they were doing something. They then knew they were engaged on a great and glonous work, aad that they were afloat on the broezy ocean, but now they were becalmed in a stagnant pool (al plause). The present session had been one of make- believe legislation, an if they asked him what it was that had made the obstruction to which allusion had been^ade possible, he would tell them that it was due to the fact that nobody was in earnest (hear, hear). The sleep which had come ever the country was not the' sleep of death. Let them not suppose for a moment that there were no wrongs to be redressed, no inequali- ties to be smoothed down, no crooked places to be made straight. Depend upon it the British House of Commons was never intended by Providence to concentrate its great energies on the framing of rules and prison diaciu. line, or even on the extermination of the Colerado betU, (laughter and applause). The Liberal party had work before it yet, and to that party he would say in the first instance do not split on crotchets," crotchets had been the bane of the Liberal party (hear, hear). It was better to get men who would go half-way than to see men turn away and walk in a directly opposite direction. That was why the Conservatives had beaten them, and no wonder, because there was only one way of standing still, but there were a great many ways of moving forward. He would farther advise the Liberals to lock to the register, and to take care that all wb. ■ we:e entitled to be cn the register should be ,here, because it was h. attending to the register tha; tho Cot-sevvyt.Tft? w. B thetr great Mu-nDh"in 1*74. The Liberals Riti euteix \1,1, iEpare what they > wanted was union a^d (hear, near). The L¡l)t-r;' tWI' "gJ'Vtl i-aders as tVer i.dapanv. Ihey nad Loro Granville, to wltoul it>: must "again profer his s-tictr, und Le>wtMf grari-nde for the assist- l ance be gave nun jo co- with the Lurials Bui, aud they had also Loi,4 lJartingrou in the House of 1U1imons' wko vvas. an admirable leader. With suck jeacteis, and with unity and perseverance, the cause of the Liberal party was not lost; on the contrary, he believed that the day was not far distanr wben they would agam be looking forward to repeat on a wider fieH the glni us triumphs of lsG.9 (loud applause). Tne Rev W Jones, of Coedpoeth, then read some Weisb verses composed for the occasion. E. Ev:, ot Br°a7-v!f:1> Prosed a ro-e of thsckg Cunl ff» maH* WaS beC0CCed h- Sir Robert Mr Osbcrne Morgan taving spoken, the proc6»d->» terminated. gs