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THE ESTABLISHED CHURCH.
THE ESTABLISHED CHURCH. SUNDAY, NOVEUBEB. 2, 1879.—TWENTY-FIRST SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY. LESSONS, &C.—Mornmg First lesson, Daniel 3; Sfoond lesson, 2 Timothy, c. 3. Evening First les;on, Daniel 4, or 5; Second lesson, Luke 22, to v. 31. Tile Church Lists should reach our Office by Ihursday otherwise we cannot insert them. WREXHAM. Parish Church.—Sunday. Morning Service at 11 a.m. IfiYening Service at 6.30 p.m. Welsh Bible Class at 2 p.m. Welsh Services at 3 p.m., and at the Savings Bank at 6.30 p.m. Holy Communion first Sunday in the month at 11 a.m, second Sunday (in Welsh) at 9 a.m. third Sunday at 8.30 a.m.; and on the principal festivals of the Church at 8.0 a.m., and 11 a.m.—Weekdays. Morning Service daily at 8.30 a.m., and On Wednesdays and Fridays at 11 a.m. Evening Service, with a Sermon, every Wednesday Evening at 7 p.m.; Shortened Service, with Bible Classes every Friday, at 7 p.m. and 8 p.m. Bible Classes every Tuesdiy at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. The Sacrament of Baptism is administered at this Church at 4 p.m. every Sunday at the Wednesday and Friday Morning Services, and at oth, tiinesif required. The seats are all free and unappropriated. All the offertory collections are made from the whole congregation, and are devoted to the repair and expenses of the Church, and the poor. Rev David Howell, Vicar; Mr E. B. Simms, organist and choirmaster; Mr E. Lovatt, parish clerk. St. Mark's Church. Sundays. Morning Service at Eleven o'clock: Te Deurn and Jubilate, Whitfeht; Anthem, "Lord. I call upon Thee," Ouseley; Hymns, 182 and 198 (H.A.M.) Evening Service at Half-past Six o'clock Magni- ficat and Nunc Dimittis, Whitfeld; Anthem, "I will give thanks," Barnby Hymns, 147, and 142, part 1 (H.A.M.) Celebration of the Holy Communion on the first Sunday in every month at 8.30 a.m.; Second Sunday at 11 a.m. Third Sunday at 10 a.m.; other Sundays at 8.30 a.m.; and on the principal festivals of the .Church at 8.30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Bible Classes, for men and women, are held at tha Church at 2.30 p.m. every Sunday; and a Public Catechising of the Sunday Schools at 3 p.m. on the first Sunday in every month. Week Days. Morning Service on all Holy Days (except when they occur on Wednesdays or Fridays, when Divine Service is held at the Parish Church) at 11 a.m., and daily during Lent. Service and Sermon every Friday Evening at 7.45 p.m. during Lent and Advent. The seats are all free and unappropriated. The offertories are devoted to the expenses Of the services, the repair of the Church, and the poor. Organist and Choirmaster Mr J. T. Pritcliard, St. James' Church, lthosddu.—Sundays. Morning Service at 11 a.m.; Evening Scrvice at 6.30 p.m. Holy Communion On the last Sunday in every month at 11 a.m. Sunday School at 9.45 a.m., and 2.30 Bible Class at 4.45 p.m.—Week- days. Bible Class for Men on Monday Evening at 7.30; Bible Class for Women 011 Tuesday Evening at 7. A Shortened Service with a Sermon on I hursday Evening- at 7.30. Com- municants' Meeting on the last Thursday Evening in every month after the service. Choir practice every Thursday Evening at 8.30, and every Friday Evening at 7.30. Holy Trinity Church, Esclusham.—Sundays. Morning Service at 11. Evening Service at 6.3o p.m. Holy Communion ON the second Sunday n every month at a.m. Sunday School at 2.30 p.m Choir practice every Thursday at 7.30 p.m. Week Evening Services during Advent and Lent. Hafod-y-bwch.—Sundays. Sunday School at 2.30 p.m. Divine Service, 3.15. Occasional Weekday Service, 7 p.m. Choir practice, Tuesdays, 7 p.m. St. Mary's Church, Bersham,—Sundays. Morning Service at 11 a.m.; Afternoon Service, 3 p.m. in winter; 3.30. p.m. in the summer. Holy Communion last Sunday in each month after Morning Service. St. John the Baptist, Hightown.—Sundays. Morning Ser- vice, 11 a.m.; Evening Service, 6.30 p.m. Sunday School, 2.30 p.m. Holy Communion, third Sunday in the month at 11 a.m. Choir practice, Tuesdays and Thursdays at 7 p.m. Rhosnessney School Church.—Sundays. Afternoon Service at 3 p.m. Evening Service at 6.30 p.m. Sunday Schools.—A meeting of the Sunday School Teachers Is held at the Free School on the lirst Monday Evening in every month at 7.30 p.m.; and a Special Celebration of the Holy Communion once a quarter. Visiting Association.—A meeting of the District Visiting Association is held at the Savings Bank on the second Monday Evening in each month at 7.30 1).m. BANGOR ISYCOED. Parish Church.—Sunday. Morning Service at 11. After- noon Service at 3. The Holy Communion is administered on the last Sunday in each month, and on the Great Festivals, after the Morning Service. Sunday Schools at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Rector, Rev G. H. McGill; organ, the Misses McGill. Eyton School Chapel.—Evening Service on Sunday at 6.30 (alternate with the Rector of Marchwiel). CHESTER. The hours of Divine Service in this Cathedral are as follows: On week days Morning Prayer said in the Lady Chapel at 8 o'clock Full Cathedral Musical Service at 10 a.m. Full Cathedral Evening Service at 4 o'clock. Holy Communion at 8 a.m. on all Saints' days and other festivals, and a Bhort Sermon preached at the evening service on these days. On Fridays the musical service is unaccompanied. Sandays Celebration of the Holy Communion at 8 a.m., excepting on the first Sunday in the month, when it takes Elace after the 11 o'clock service Full Cathedral Morning ervice at 11 o'clock; Full Cathedral Afternoon Service at 4 o'clock, but no sermon; Special Evening Service in the Nave and South Transept at 6.30. This is a purely Parochial Choral Service, sustained by a Voluntary Choir of 120 voices under the leadership of Mr Cuzner. MINERA. Parish Church.—Sundn ys. Morning Service (English) at 11 a.m; Afternoon Service (Welsh) at 3.15 p.m.; Evening Service (English) at 6.30 p.m. English Sunday School at 2 o'clock. Children's Service on the first Sunday in the month at 2 p.m. Holy Communion on the first Sunday in the month.—Wednesdays. English Service at 7 p.m.—Fridays Welsh Cottage Lecture at 7 p.m. Coedpoeth Church.—Sundays. Morning Service (English) at 10.30 a.m.; Evening Service (Welsh) at 6 p.m. Sunday School at 2 p.m, Holy Communion on the second Sunday in the month, in Welsh, at 9.30. and on the fourth Sunday in English.—Tuesdays. English Service at 7 p.m.—Fridays. Welsh Service at 7 p.m.—Thursdays. Welsh Cottage Lecture at 7 p.m. Rev. John Williams, M.A., Vicar; Rev. Walter Jenkins, curate. The hymn books used are Church Hymns," and "Hymnau Evans Corris." OSWESTRY. Parish Church.—There is service in this Church on Sundays, also services held daily at 8.30 a.m. and 5 p.m., and on Thurs- days at 7.30 p.m. The new edition of Hymns Ancient and Modern is used.—Sunday. Early Celebration of the Holy Eommunion every Sunday at 8 a.m. (Choral Service first Sunday in the month). Morning Prayer (with second celebration of the Holy Communion) atll. Afternoon Service at 3.30 p.m. (Special service used). Evening Service at 6.30 p.m. (A selection of organ pieces is plityed before the service commencing at six o'clock). Rehearsal on Saturday evenings at 8 o'clock. Bible Classes are held every week for men, on Mondays, at7.3() p.m. anù for wompn, on Fridays at the same hour. The instruction class is held in the church on Mondays, at 4 p.m.—Rev W. Howell Evans, vicar; Mr G. Gaffe, organist. OVERTON. Parish Church.—Sundays. Morning Service at 11. Evening Service at 6. Celebration of the Holy Communion on the first Sunday in the month at the Morning Service. Litany, Churchings, and Baptisms, at 3 p.m., on the first Sunday in the month. Lecture in the schoolroom 011 Wednesday nights at seven o'clock.—Rector, Rev H. Mackenzie Curate in Charge, Rev E. T. Birch organist, Miss Edith Maude parish clerk, Joseph Barrett. > PONTBLYDDYN. Christ Church.—Sundays. Morning Service at 10.30. After- noon Service at 3.15. Evening Service in Welsh at 6.30.— Wednesdays. Welsh Service at 7 p.m. Leeswood National School.—Sundays. Evening Service (in English) at 6.30.—Fridays. Bible Class at 7 p.m. Fontblyddyn National School.—Thursdays. Bible Class at ? p.m. RHYL. Trinity Church.—Sundays. Morning Service a 9.45. Even- ing Service at 6.30. Bible Class at 2-30 p.m.—Thursday. Evening Service at 7. The above services are in Welsh. There is an English service at 11.15 a.m., at which all the sit- tings are free. St. Thomas' Church.—Sundays. The Hymn Book used at this Church is that published by the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge. There is a rehearsal of Church music every Sunday after the Evening Service. All the sittings unoccupied after the commencement of the service are free. Mr F. Wrigley, organist. Vale-road Schoolrooms.—Sundays. Bible Class in the After- noon at 2.15. Wellington-road Schoolrooms.—Sundays. Bible Class in the Afternoon at 2.15, Clwyd-street Schoolrooms.—Sundays. Bible Class in the Morning at 9.45, and in the Afternoon at 2.30. RUABON. Parish Church.—Sundays. Morning Service at Eleven o'clock: Responses, Tallis; Venite, Croch; Gloria, Crotch; Te Deum, Crotch; Jubilate, Dupuis; Litany, Tallis; Kyrie, Mullen; Doxology, Anon; Hymns, 242 and 313. Jjfeening Service at Half-past Six o'clock: Responses, Tallis; Psalms, Hayes and Murray; Cantate, Le Fanu; Deus Misereatur,Chard Hymns, 28G, 292, 226. Welsh Service at 3.30 p.m. Baptisms at 4.30 p.m. Holy Communion at the morning Service on the first Sunday in the month, and on the great festivals.—Week- days. Evening Service and Sermon on Wednesdays at 7 and during Advent and Lent, Morning Prayer on Fridays at 11; The Hymn Book used is "Hymns Ancient and Modern." Sundav Schools at 10 a.m. and 2.15p.m. Rev E. W. Edwards, M A., vicar; Rev Stephen Thomas, B.A., curate; Mr Sparrow, organist and choirmaster; Mr R. Lloyd, parish clerk. Bryn School-Church.—Sundays. Morning Service at 11 a.m. Holy communion on the third Sunday in the month. t WYNNSTAY. Wynnstay Chapel.—Sundays. Evensong at 3.30. Gloria, Gregorian Magnificat, Gregorian Nunc Dimittis, Crotch Hymns, 317, 270, and 178 part 1. Sunday School at 2.30 p.m. Bev. J. R. Raymond, private chaplain. Mr. Sparrow, organist (and private organist to Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart., M.r.)
The North Wales Public Supply Stores' Teas are the purest, the best, and the cheapest. 14, High-street Wrexham. 77 Pure strong, and delicious Teas and Coffees can always be obtained at the North Wales Public Supply Stores, 14, High-street, Wrexham. 77 Placards, posting and hand bills, plain or in colours, are printed at the Guardian Office, 26, Hope-street, Wrexham, at most reasonable terms, nd with greatest promptitude. "NEVER TOO LATE TO MEND."—Procrastination with many is the besetting sin. Everything is put off till "to morrow. The torpid liver is unheeded until jaundice, consumption, or abscess of the liver is esta- blished. These maladies are curable if arrested in time by that fine tonic and alterative medicine, Page Wood- cock's Wind x'ills. Thousands are taking them for almost every complaint, and are being cured. "It's never too late to mend." Of all Chemists, at Is. l £ d. and 2s. 9d. per box. FOOD ADULTERATION.—Dr. Tripe, public analyst of the Hackney district, reports, that all the samples of cocoa he examined, except one, were sold as mixtures of cocoa, arrowroot and sugar, the exception being Cad- bury's Cocoa Essence, which was genuine. The quantity of starch in the other samples varied between 67 and 80 per cent., so that allowing for sugar, there was not in some of them more than 10 per cent. of cocoa. An article like this was comparatively valueless as a food."
I ftht Court, &c. ----------_
ftht Court, &c. THE PP.INCS or WALKS and party on Wednesday went bhootinJ over the Itoyal preserves in Windsor Great Park. THE Sarmatian, with the Princess Louise on board, had a passage, and the Princess was obliged, for the greater part of the voyage, to remain in her state- room. The steamer arrived in the Mersey on Tuesday afternoon, and the Princess remained on board through the night. She left Liverpool on Wednesday morning for London.
FRIDAY. Petitions for Liquidation by Arrangement. James B. Evans, Flint, draper. Thomas Morris Jones, Mostyn Arms, Pwllheli, Car- narvonshire, coach proprietor and licensed victualler. M. A. Thomas, Royal Oak Hotel, Bettws-y-Coed, Carnarvon, hotel keeper. James Fazakerly, Rhyl, Flint, master painter and picture dealer.
TUESDAY. Petitions for Liquidation by Arrangement. H. Ogden, Chester, ladies' outfitter.
¡nlititnI an!} 1tdinn &fnielIi,gtna. MONTGOMERYSHIRE.—Mr. C. W. Wynn commenced an electioneering campaign at Llanrhaiadr yesterday (Fri- day). EFFORTS are being made to induce Mr. Gladstone to deliver a political address in Glasgow during his visit to the north. THE Marquis of Hartington, the Duke of Argyll, Sir Charles Dilke, and other distinguished Liberals have been entertained by the Earl of Derby at Knowsley. CARMARTHEN.—Mr. John Glassbrook, colliery pro- prietor, Swansea, has announced his intention to con- test the Carmarthen Boroughs in the Conservative interest.. FURTHER PROROGATION OF PARLIAMENT. — The Liberals have proved to be quite wrong in their anti- cipation that at the Privy Council meeting held at Bal- moral on Tuesday the Royal warrant would be drawn for the immediate dissolution of Parliament. The Privy Council met, and the result is that her Majesty has issued a proclamation for the further prorogation of Parliament from the 1st of November to Friday, the 19th day of December. The convocations of the provinces of Canterbury and York are also prorogued to Saturday, the 20th day of December. LIBERAL DEMONSTRATION AT MANCHESTER.—Lord Hartington and Mr. Bright attended a Liberal demon- stration at Manchester on Saturday. The speech of the noble Lord was comparatively brief, owing to the state of his voice. He expressed a confident hope that the verdict at the next election would be in their favour, but if it should be against them a great load of respon- sibility would be removed from Liberal members. He admitted the existence of differences of opinion amongst the Liberals, but contended that they were a necessity of Liberal existence. Mr. Bright thought that upon the verdict which the constituencies gave would depend the opinion of posterity upon the conduct of the present generation. Our rivals were the people of our own race on the American continent. They numbered fifty millions, "and," added the right hon. gentleman, "happily for them they have not yet bred a Beaconsfield or a Salisbury to misdirect their policy and to waste their resources." CONSERVATIVE DEMONSTRATION AT BIRMINGHAM.— Sir M. Hicks-Beach, M.P., was present at a banquet and public meeting in connection with the Annual Conference of Delegates of Conservative Associations held on Saturday at Birmingham. At the public meet- ing the right hon. baronet was presented with an address, and in reply to this and to a resolution ex- pressive of unabated confidence in the policy of the Government made a speech, in the course of which he reviewed the public events of the past few years. He pointed out that in foreign and colonial affairs, the party to which he belonged could not, in justice to the best interests of the Empire, have done otherwise than they had done. Those interests could not be confined within the narrow limits of the United Kingdom, and such a policy would have conduced neither to the prosperity of England nor to the cause of humanity. Sir M. Hicks-Beach, being entertained at luncheon at Birmingham on Monday by the Conservative Club of that town, made a speech, which was principally devoted to a reply to Mr. Bright's observations on Saturday at Manchester. He said he agreed with the right hon. gentleman that if the Liberals had been in power there, would have been no danger of war with Russia, or with Afghanistan but the reason would have been because Russia would by this time, have been in Constantinople, and the Ameer practically a vassal of that power. The policy of the Government on the North of India and in Africa had been one of defence and not of dominion. He defended the financial measures of the Government, and showed how, in 18(51, Mr. Gladstone took the same course as the Chancellor of the Exchequer was taking now. He pointed to the success of the Ministry with the Irish University Bill; and observed that Mr. Bright s remark about the land in question requiring to be dealt with with a stronger hand was, in the face of the present agitation in Ireland, almost reckless in its wickedness.
JjOnign fntclligmcc. SPAIN. From Spain comes an account of a sad catastrophe in a storm. Forty houses at Menagalbon were flooded, two fell in, and two persons were drowned. GERMANY. THE AUSTRO-GERMAN ALLIANCE.—An official an- nouncement has been made of the Austro-German Alliance. A Prussian Minister, who is also a relative of Prince Bismarck, Herr von Puttkamer, stated at a public dinner on Friday that the Emperor had sacrificed his personal feelings to the public weal in concluding an alliance which he hoped would secure the peace of Europe. INDIA. The King of Burmah is sending an Ambassador to the Viceroy. He is to be detained at Thyetmyo, and questioned by the Deputy Commissioner as to the object of his mission. ZULULAND. The Cape mail steamer brings intelligence up to the 7th of October. Moirosi's stronghold is defended with unabated vigour, and the Colonial forces refuse to at- tempt an assault of the .place. The Boers presented Sir Garnet Wolseley with a memorial demanding the Queen's answer to their prayer for the annulment of the annexation, and, in reply, Sir Garnet issued a proclama- tion declaring that the British Government intended the Transvaal to remain for ever an integral portion of the Empire. The Boers continue their refusal to pay taxes and rent.
THE AFGHAN WAR.
THE AFGHAN WAR. Colonel Noel Money was on the 17th, 18th, and 19th, at Suttargardan, surrounded by great masses of Ghilzais, estimated at 10,000 and upwards. They crowded the hills round, closing him in daily, and, lastly, command- ing his water supply with a heavy fire. Colonel Money husbanding his ammunition and men, put off attacking. The Ghilzais sent a message to Colonel Money, offering to spare the lives of the British if they would surrender. General Hugh Gough, approaching him from Khushi, heliographed to Colonel Money from Shinkae. On the 19th Colonel Money attacked and dispersed the Ghilzais, who were seen by General Gough returning in shoals. The Kotwal and four other persons have been executed for complicity in the murder of Major Cavag- nari and his companions. The Standard special correspondent at Candahar tele- graphs the result of the determination by General Hughes to attack a force of Ghilzais which had assem- bled at a village about twelve miles from Khelat. A force under Colonel Kennedy was directed to proceed thither, and, arriving there before any alarm was given, they surprised the advanced Ghilzai pickets. An at- tack was made on the enemy, and scarcely one of them made his escape. Our loss was two killed and 27 wounded, who belonged to the Punjaub Cavalry, upon whom a bold charge had been made by the Ghilzai Cavalry. Sahib J an, who was a notorious freeboater was killed in the fighting, and General Hughes thinks that this event will have a quieting influence on neigh- bouring chiefs, some of whom were quietly preparing to join the Ghilzai force. General Roberts telegraphs from Cabul that he is receiving plenty of supplies, and the shelter for the British portion of his force is nearly completed.
NOTICE.— £ 20,000 worth of valuable books to be given away.—Shopkeepers in every town and villiage in this county can attract customers and largely extend their business, by exhibiting the show cards and cases of handsomely-bound volumes, which (latter) are provided gratis by Poland, Robertson, & Co., to be presented to each purchaser of 31b. of their delicious Book Bonus Pure Tea at 2s. 8d. per pound. The pur- chase can be made up of Jib. packets or otherwise, as may be most convenient to the buyer. Poland, Robertson, and Co.'s Teas suit all tastes and all pockets. Prices from 2s. to 4s. per lb. In packets, canisters, caddies, and chests, from 2oa. to lewt. All parcels carriage free. Terms of agency on application. Wholesale warehouse, 9, Curtain-road, London, E.C. ADVICE TO MOTHERS.—Are you broken in your rest by a sick child suffering with the pain of cutting teeth: Go at once to a chemist and get a bottle of Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. It will relieve the poor sufferer immediately. It is perfectly harmless and pleasant to taste it produces natural, quiet sleep, by relieving the child from pain, a.nd the little cherui awakes as bright as a button." It soothes the child; it softens the gums, allays all pain, relieves wind, regu- lates the bowels, and is the best known remedy foi dysentery and diarrhcea, whether arising from teething or o ther causes. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup is soldi by medicine dealers everywhere at Is. lid. pei bottle. Manufactured in New York, and at 498, o xford-street, London. 75
(Licnmtl 3 nicll igcncc.
(Licnmtl 3 nicll igcncc. MH. GORST, Q.C., M.P., is to be appointed by Government to the office of public prosecutor under the. act passed last session. TEN naval officers on the Retirc-il have recently commuted their pensions in order to enter the Church. Most of them are at present acting as curate?. THE CAT."—The pattern" cats" for th.? royal navy are being made at Lewes prison, and the Admiralty have intimated that one will be supplied to each vessel in commission, not for use on board, but as a pattern only. THE ALLEGED CHARGE OF FRAUD AGAINST MR. FROGGATT.—Edward Froggatt, of no occupation, was on Tuesday charged on remand, at the Guildhall Police-court, with unlawfully appropriating to his own use £!),OOO of trust money. The case was again re- manded for a week. A CENTENARIAN CONVERT.—The National Church received into its bosom a venerable if not a distinguished convert the other day. Mrs. Mary Travis, of Cottingham, Yorkshire, who is over 100 years of age, and hitherto has been identified with the Quakers, has been formally baptised by the Vicar of the place. FRIGHTFUL DEATH THROUGH DRINK. — William Glass, captain of a barge had been drinking at Rochester until he was in a helpless state of intoxication. In this condition he tried on Tuesday to get on board his barge, which was lying in the Meclway, but, in doing so, fell into the mud head foremost, and was suffocated, THE NATIOXAL MEMORIAL TO Sm ROWLAND HILL. —On Friday, a number of city merchants and others met at the Cannon-street Hotel, London, under the presidency of Mr. S. Morley, M.P., to advance the project of raising a national memorial to the late Sir Rowland Hill. An executive committee was elected, and the receipt of was announced. Lord Mayor Whetham was, of course, not present. IMPORTANCE OF THE CITY OF LONDON.—The City of London, the City proper, is richer than Liverpool, Manchester, and Birmingham put together. Or take another and even more pregnant formula. The City of London is richer than Bristol, Leeds, Newcastle, Sheffield, Hull, Wolverhampton, Bradford, Brighton, Stoke-upon-trent, Nottingham, Greenwich, Preston, East Retford, Sunderland, York, and Salford combined. —Mr. Disraeli, Feb, 28, 1859. SUICIDE THROUGH A LOVERS' QUARREL.—A sad suicide has occurred near Bolton. Miss Alice Glover, aged 19, daughter of a contractor, quarrelled with her sweetheart on Saturday, and after attempting in his presence to throw herself into the pond in Bolton public park, drowned herself in a mill reservoir near Bolton. Her body was recovered on Sunday night. The banns for marriage of deceased and her sweetheart were to have been published on Sunday. DISQUALIFICATION OF MUNICIPAL CANDIDATES. —A point of some importance has been decided in connection with the municipal election at Maidstone. The Liberal nominations in two of the wards were handed in at the Town Clerk's office by the Liberal agent, instead of the candidates themselves, or their nominators or seconders, as required by the third clause of the first section of the Municipal Elections Act, 1875. The Conservative can- didates appealed on Friday to the Mayor, who referred the point to the Recorder of the borough (Mr. S Prentice, Q.C.). that gentleman on Monday decided that the Liberal nomination papers were invalid, and two Conservatives consequently enter the Council un- opposed. Miss EDWARDS.—Miss Edwards, about whose mysterious absence so much has been said, has been taken from London to her parents' house in the suburbs of Liverpool. The following is a medical certificate of her condition:—"Kensington-lodge, Kensington, Liver- pool, October 2fi, 1879.—In August last I attended Miss Edwards, of 35, Rufford-road, Fairfield, for attacks of epileptiform character (petit mal), and since her return home I have had two interviews with her. She is now suffering from melancholia, and so incoherent that it is impossible to elicit a correct account of the last seven weeks, and it would be most imprudent to attempt to do so till an improvement takes place in her condition. -John Henry Wilson." THE TRANMERE BABY FARMING CASE.—The hearing of the Tranmere baby-farming case was concluded on Wednesday at the Chester assizes. Evidence as to the condition of the children was given by the porteress at the Birkenhead workhouse, and the doctor who examined them before they were taken there. The doctor gave in detail a description of the filthy state of the room the children occupied. He was cross-examined, but adhered to his statements. The verdict in the case of the child Alice was one of manslaughter, and both prisoners were sentenced to penal servitude for life. In passing sentence, Justice Brett made some very severe remarks on the practices of which the prisoners had been found guilty, practices, he said, which had unsexed the female and unhumanised the male prisoner. During the last tenyears they had decoyed no less than 18 children into their possession, and he doubted not every one of them had died in consequence of bad treatment. A PECULIAR IMPERIAL YACHT.—His Majesty the Czar has ordered the construction at Glasgow of one of the most curious vessels ever built. It is a pleasure yacht of some 7,000 tons burden, to be made of Heel, and to be driven by three bronze screws. The lower portion of this experimental craft will be shaped like a huge flat-fish, being almost as broad as it is long, with sharp sides and a pointed head and tail. The Imperial yacht will be exactly like a L'rill in fact, as regards con- tour and dimensions. On the back of this vast pleuro- nectid will be reared a floating palace of halls, saloons, boudoirs, and cabins, rising story above story, so that, though the strange vessel will nowhere draw more than fifteen feet of water, she will tower out of the sea high above the loftiest waves, which are expected to dash and break in vain against her enormous area and flattened bilges. The yacht will carry only a few light cannon, but if the design succeeds it is intended to build fighting craft upon the same lines to receive heavy marine artillery. THREATENING THE PERSIAN AMBASSADOR.—At the Hammersmith police-court, on Tuesday, Isaac Dcletsv, described as an Armenian, was charged with loitering, supposed for some unlawful purpose. It appeared that the house of the Persian Ambassador, at 80. Holland Park, Notting-hill, had been watched by the police in con- sequence of a threatening letter which had been left there addressed to his Excellency. The prisoner was seen to pass the house, and was followed through several streets and taken into custody. The evidence was interpreted to the prisoner in the Russian language. The case was first heard on Monday, but the witnesses could not be sworn, as the court was not in possession of a copy of a Koran, and the prisoner was remanded. The letter was written in Armenian, and a translated copy was read by the magistrate. It stated that his Excellency was appointed to protect Persian subjects, and not for orna- ment, and that, as he had refused the prisoner's prayers for assistance, he should kill him and himself after- wards. Mr. Paget remanded the prisoner for further inquiry. A PHYSICIAN ON THE USE AND ABUSE OF ALCOHOL. -Dr. Andrew Buchanan, president of the Glasgow i acuity of Physicans and Surgeons, in delivering an in- troductory address in Anderson's College, Glasgow, on Tuesday, said, in accordance with the evidence of nistory, his own experience, and the experience of many trustworthy men, alcohol was a good thing, a gift of God to man, which human perversity had converted into an instrument of evil. All who entertained views of the beneficial action of alcohol upon the human body ought to partake of it, and for any man directly or indirectly to prevent them was a wrong action and contrary to the dictates both of morals and religion. He spoke of the unfortunate consequences of refusing a compromise, but looked forward to the time when both parties will join in forming a code of wise law's for the repression of intemperance. Mr. Charles Tennant, M.P., in moving a vote of thanks to Dr. Buchanan, said he did not believe a measure could be passed to stop the consumption of alcohol, but thought a measure might be introduced which would obviate the evils of intemper- ance and give the benefits attaching to a prudent use of alcohol. MORE MYSTERIOUS DISAPPEARANCES.—Mr. Henry Jones, Ironbridge, Salop, reports to the Wolverhampton police authorities that his daughter Marianne, aged 17 has mysteriously disappeared. She was last seen on Sunday morning, in company with another girl named Eliza Lewis, making towards Wolverhampton. Miss J ones was wearing a princess robe and a white straw hat, with a thin white feather on it. Her parents, who occupy a respectable position, are in great distress as all efforts to discover any trace of Miss Jones's whereabouts have been inefectual.—Considerable stir has been occasioned at Sheerness by the singular disappearance of a young man named Penney. He left Sheerness for Dartford on Saturday with the intention of entering into business in that town as a butcher, in conjunction with his two brothers. He arrived at Dartford safely, and in the evening went out of the town a short distance for the purpose of purchasing a block to use in trade. Nothing has since been seen or heard of him, although the neighbourhood has been carefully searched, and the aid of a detective called in. A reward of has been offered for any information concerning him.— Nearly a fortnight ago, when the day pointsman at the junction of the Crewe and Manchester Lines of the North Staffordshire Railway went on duty, he found the box empty and the night man gone. The points were locked right for the main lines, but there was no trace of the missing man, whose name was Wilkes, and who had borne a good character and had a comfortable home. Much concern has been caused and every search made, but without avail. THE ZULU PHOTOGRAPHS. — A scene, believed to be without precedent, occurred on Wednesday before the Lord Mayor in the Justice-room at the Mansion House. Mr. Phillpott, a bookseller and news agent, of Grace- church-street, appeared on remand on a charge of ex- posing indecent photographs in his shop window. It was shown on the first hearing that these photographs were representations of Zulus in their ordinary mode of appearing in their native country. The Lord Mayor, however, declined to accept the offer of the defendant to give up all his stock, to pay the costs, and sell no more of the photographs. Mr. Phillpott now appeared with Mr. Poland to defend him; and the London Stereoscopic Company, which had been one of the firms of photographers issuing these photographs, appeared in the person of Mr. Alderman Nottage, who was represented by Mr. Montagu Williams. The Correspondent of the Standard in Zululand, and Mr. Melton Prior, the artist of the Illustrated News, were called to state that the photographs complained of were those of Zulus in the condition in which they appeared, not merely in their own country, but in Natal and the Cape Colony, and they expressed an empathic opinion that a photograph which was considered the worst, and which had been headed by the defendant's manager A Newly Married Couple," really represented women, one being an unmarried girl and the other a married woman. On this evidence the Lord Mayor expressed his inten- tion to dismiss the summons. A remarkable scene then took place. The Lord Mayor refused to listen to the ) explanation which Mr. Alderman Nottage desired tc offer. The crowd in the court sympathised warmly with the defandant and the alderman and a. scene oi confusion and recrimination occurred.
IKON AND COAL.
IKON AND COAL. BAKRO-w-in-FURXI'.s. 'Monday.—This morning a nuicier tone is observable in the hemath-e iron trade, although prices are not disturbed, nor is tiifrc any change to note in the industrial position of the district. There is not such a pressure of business, although makers were they in the position to complete deliveries could secure a large number of orders, but at the present moment they have as much business on hand as they can attend to. It is probable that during the winter the industrial activity of the works will be maintained, although perhaps not much new business will be done except for spring deliveries. Prices range from 68s. to 70s. at makers' works. Steelmakers are briskly em- ployed. Other branches of industry are better supplied with work than of late. Coal is stiffening in prices. MIDDLESBOROUGH, Tuesday.—The market was thinly attended, and not only was business quieter, but prices were weaker for pig iron in second hands, the fact being that some are forced to sell, as they are obliged to take deliveries from the makers. Prices have varied considerably to-day, but the closing figure may be put down at 40s. for No. 3. Producers are not prepared to sell for immediate delivery, as their books are full for a few weeks to come. Forge iron, which is very scarce, is dearer than No. 3 again to-day, one seller having received 41s. for it. Iron is going rapidly into the warrant stores, and Connal's to-day have 86,000 tons. The finished iron trade is in a healthier condition, and plates for shipbuilding are again advanced 5s. per ton, bringing them up to £ G 10s. at the works. WOLVERHAMPTON, Wednesday.—-Coal and lumps are each advanced this afternoon Is. per ton, making Earl Dudley's furnace cord 9s. Slack is unaltered, Miners' wages will be advanced 3d. per day in thick coal, and Hd. in thin coal seams. No medium finished iron could be bought at former quotations, and a declared rise of either 10s. or 20s. in marked bars is deemed inevitable. The marked bar firms have all received good orders this week. Best pigs were firm but inactive stove was dearer.
AGRICULTURE. THE CORN TRADE.—The Mark Lane Express savs- Dull, damp weather, attended by a moderate rainfall, has marked the course of the past week, and the tem- perature has been rather mild. Satisfactory progress has been made with field work, and winter sowing has commenced. Very little of the wheat which has been stacked is yet fit to thrash, so that good seed corn con- tinues scarce and dear. The supplies of English wheat at country markets have been on a slightly larger scale, and in some instances the samples have been in rather better condition. After a season of bitter disappoint- ments with regard to the yield, it must be some consola- tion to wheat growers to find the average price 10s. per quarter higher than it was at this time last year. Foreign wheat continues to reach our shores in consider- able quantities, Friday's list showing an arrival of nearly 70,000 quarters and with more disposition on the part of holders to realise, the rapid upward move- ment in prices appears to have been arrested. The turning point was reached at the close of last Monday's market, when the tendence was decidedly in favour of a reduction. Values may probably recede 5s. or Gs. per quarter before the equilibrium is restored."
FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION OF WALES.
FOOTBALL ASSOCIATION OF WALES. THE FIRST CUP TIES. ALBION V. GROSVENOR These Wrexham Clubs being drawn together in the first ties of the cup, met on the Rhosddu Recreation Ground on Saturday last to play off. Play commenced at five minutes past three o'clock. Grosvenor were the first to show to advantage, and the ball was sent several times behind the Albion goal, a long shot by W. Price going very near, and one by Parry struck the bar. A free kick was given to Grosvenor close to the Albion goal, but the ball was got away, and well passed down, and put in front of the Grosvenor goal by Poole but the centre was not up enough, and it was again returned to the Albion side, and kicked away from the mouth of the goal by the goal keeper. Another onslaught was made on the Albion goal, Parry taking a short shot, which the goalkeeper prevented taking effect. C. Jones then got in possession of the right wing, and ran the ball quickly to the Grosvenor end, and shortly after it passed for the first time behind the goal line. Rogers twice returned the ball from his goal, but a third attack resulted in a corner kick for the Grosvenor. Edisbury, however, misdirected the ball, and sent it behind. C. Jones made another dash on the right, and took the ball right up to the Grosvenor goal, where he was knocked down. He claimed a foul, but after a little argument it was not allowed. A corner kick claimed by Grosvenor was also disallowed. A free kick was obtained by Grosvenor close to their opponents' goal, but the ball was got quickly away, and taken to the Grosvenor end. Poole took a shot, which headed away, another attack followed, and a corner kick was given to the Albion. C. Jones made a nice kick, and a sharp struggle took place within a yard of the goal, behind which it eventually passed. G. Jewitt made a run for Albion and made a shot at goal, but it unfor- tunately missed his mark by a few inches. Th Gros- venors then took the ball to the Albion side, but it was returned, and after being kicked away by the Grosvenor goalkeeper it passed behind the lines. Grosvenor got two free kicks, the first for a foul and the second for hands, the latter within a yard of the Albion goal; an endeavour was made to force the ball through, but it failed and it was taken down to the Grosvenor goal, where Poole had a fine chance of scoring, but he passed the ball to an opponent instead of taking a shot. The ball was then taken into the Albion territory and half- time called. On changing ends C. Jones made a quick run and sent the ball wide, but directly after (3.58) a, goal was scored by Davies for Albion. The Grosvenor men made an effort to balance matters, and were nearly successful, but the goalkeeper prevented a fine shot by Edisbury taking effect. Albion got a free kick, but the ball was again taken in front of their goal and a corner kick obtained. No result followed, and in a few minutes the Albion obtained a like kick. After the latter the ball remained near the Grosvenor goal for a time. The play was now extremely slow, neither side appearing to make an effort. Several attacks were made on the Grosvenor goal, the goalkeeper stopping one shot and another by Poole rebounded from one of the Albion men's head over the bar. C. Jones brought the ball up again and put it right in front of the goal, but they failed to get it through. A quick run was made by the Grosvenor forwards, ending in Edisbury sending the ball over the bar. Several more shots were made at the Albion goal, and a corner kick fell to the Gros- venor. The ball was put well in front and handled by a defender, the free kick, however, was badly made, but another corner followed, and the ball went behind out of a scrimmage. C. Jones made a run and the ball was sent rolling up to the Grosvenor goal. The goalkeeper threw it back it was returned, and a very sharp scrimmage ensued. Grosvenor next got a corner kick, and shortly after a scrimmage took place in front of the Albion goal, which ended in M. Davies putting the ball through the posts, and equalising affairs at 4-25. With only ten minutes left it seemed like being a draw; but the Albion men, who appeared to have the most play left in them, made continual attacks on the Grosvenor goal. Jones brought the ball several times up the right wing and put it well in front of goal, but the centre man, G. Jewitt, missed the shot each time, until at length W. Roberts rushed up and secured a second goal, and thus won the tie for the Albion by two goals to one, as time was called before the ball could be off again. Neither clubs exhibited anything like cup form, and had they not been drawn together it is more than probable that both would have been thrown out in the first ties. C. Jones appeared to be much the best player of the lot, and had he been properly supported, the victors would have scored several more goals. B. Jewitt also did his side much service as goalkeeper by stopping several well-directed shots. The Albion did not, we are informed, play their full strength, their captain, for one, being unable to play. The umpires and referee did their work in a most satisfactory manner, and cut short all wrangles by their prompt decisions. The teams were :— Albion.—Goal, B. Jewitt; tacks, F. Rogers and C. Roberts half-backs, G. Tagg (captain), G. Dutton, and E.Bolton; right side, G. Jewitt and C. Jones; left side, A. Poole and W. Roberts; centre, W. Davies; umpire, E. Phennah. Grosvenor.—Goal, R. Parry; backs, J. Thomas and J. Holt; half-backs, W. Trainer, W. Price, and R. Price right side, F. Jones (captain), and M. Davies; left side, T. Edisbury and J. Parry; centre, E. Hopkins; umpire, W. Lee. Referee, C. Murless. NORTHWICH VICTORIA V. WREXHAM. The first tie in the contest for the challenge cup of the Football Association of Wales came off at Northwich on Saturday afternoon last, when issue was joined between the representatives of the Wrexham and the Northwich Victoria clubs. The following are the names of the players :— Wrexham.—C. Edwards (captain), J. Price, J. Lloyd, T. Boden, E. J. Roberts, and T. E. Hughes, forwards, E. A. ) Cross and F. Owen, half-backs; H. Edwards and T. Jones, backs; J. Davies, goal. Xorthicich Victoria.—D. Molyneux (captain), M. Earlam. L. Jones, B. Dobell, and G. Plant, forwards F. Russell and J. Colley, half-backs; P. Hughes and J. Hitchen, backs; T. M us grave, goal. At twenty minutes to four the Welsh captain kicked off towards the Arches end, and then followed one of the most interesting and exciting game ever plaved in the county. Almost immediately the ball went bound- ing behind the goal line. The Welsh backs were on the alert, and in a few minutes the leather was again dancing about in the vicinity of the Northwich goal, and was finally driven behind the line. Soon afterwards a free kick was accrued to Wrexham, but, thanks to a splendid header" by Hitchen, it was unproductive. From a throw-in Forster placed the ball well in the strangers' territory. It soon became apparent that the Welshmen did not take to the ground very kindly but they improved every minute, and after ten minutes play, made it rather "hot" for the Northwich men. Now occurred the first exciting incident of the match. The leather was once more forced into the Victoria quarters, but it was adroitly seized by the defender! and swiftly carried to the opposite, and, amid much ap plause, it was finally hurled into the mouth of th< Wrexham fortress; but Davies cleared his charge ir clever style. The game had not proceeded many seconds ■ before the visitors, by some fast and clever passing, car ried the ball to their opponents' end, but their vigoroui attack was successfully repelled by the united anc energetic efforts of the backs and half-backs. Presently, Earlam dashed forward with the leather from the cv.trp if the. ground, and made a very fair shot at go^J the attempt ineffectual. In two or three minn" th-1 Strang.-)-^ 1 --nsiaught, nr.d bad iz not twr; i-»r -k- /•"•ivjfv t' e intruding objeci aud tinw us i,u- away as he couid, it is more than probable tha: t at.i.-tr -ouid have resulted. The play for the fiv v/ao very lively, the Welshmen pr&ssm,- she: ^poia-nts rather sorely. Ultimately the ball w;s kicked into touch,, and Northwich thereby obtained the advantage of a throw in. A grand run was started by the Victoria forwards, ending in a good shot by L. Jones; but the leather flew past the goal-post on the wrong side. A foul off the Northwich captain in the middle of the ground enabled Wrexham to place the ball in dangerous proximity to the enemy's stronghold, but Hitchen was in attendance and sent it clean away. Thus the game went merrily on, until it was exactly half an I hour old, when the ball by some neat passing was worked up to the home end and finally rolled quietly between the posts, the toe of Boden having given it the finishing stroke. At this success the partisans of the Wrexham Club were naturally jubilant; but the Victorias were not in the least degree discouraged. Once more the teams faced each other in the centre of the ground, and for the next fifteen minutes the game was more or less of a give and take character. At the call of half time Wrexham had decidedly advantage of the battle, and had scored one goal to the Victorias nil. The game from this point was unmistakably fast. Half an hour had just elapsed from recommencement of hostilities, when B. Dobell got the ball, and after running it up for some distance in beautiful style trans- ferred it to Earlam, who cleverly dodged several of his opponents, and succeeded in putting the leather be- tween the posts-a feat which was hailed with tremen- nous cheering. Matters were thus equalized, and in fifteen minutes the time of the game would expire. Elated at their success, the Victorias appeared deter- mined to gain a decisive victory, and desperate grew the strife, both teams, fully alive to the precariousness of their position, resisting gamely. Both elevens acted together with something akin to desperation and excite- ment. At the last minute the strangers, with one great effort, got the ball unpleasantly close to the Northwich goal, and with a well-directed shot, one of the forwards sent it flying over the bar. Time was then called, and the game was declared drawn, each side having ob- tained one goal. Cheers were heartily given for both teams, and the large company dispersed, having wit- nessed a brilliantly played game, which was rendered all the more pleasant by the most complete absence of anything approaching to wrangling or disagreeableness of any sort whatever amongst the players. The specta- tors, too, were very good humoured and appreciative throughout and cordially recognised a good stroke of play by whichever side it was made. As to the merits of the respective teams, it may be said that they were ooth in fine form. For the Wrexham club there was exhibited that beautiful combinition of forward ability which is always conductive to victory, while the back and half-back players were grand. Price, who is regarded as the best player in Wales, played admirably; and excellent service was also rendered by Edwards (captain), L'oyd, Boden, and Cross. The Victoria team never played better. The umpires were—Mr. C. J. Hughes of Northwich (relieved during a portion of game by Mr. W. Masters), and Mr. J. W. A. Cooper, of Wrexham; the duties of refree being discharged by Mr. S. Earlham, of Chester. To-day (Saturday) the Victoria team will journey to Wrexham, and again engage in battle with their opponents of last Saturday, on the racecourse, to play off the tis. A very interesting game is expected, the former one being very evenly contested. Kick off at three p.m. prompt. CORWEN V. BALA. These clubs played off their tie at Bala on Saturday, Oct. 25, and it resulted in an easy victory for Corwen by seven goals to three. For the home team Roberts, Edwards, Thomas, and Roberts played well. For the visitors the forwards all played well and together, Evans, the visitors' captain, worked hard and well throughout the game. The goalkeeper, Griffiths (a new man), will make a capital goalkeeper with plenty of practice. The following is the Corwen Teani.-Goal, G. Griffiths; backs, E. -iforris anil M. Morris; half-backs, D. Hughes, W. J. Evans, and R. J. Jones; right wing, R. Williams and T. Kdwards; kit wing, J. Roberts, and J. Edwards centre. H. Williams. Umpires, j Dr. Edwards and 1fr. H. Price; referee, Air. R. Williams, Corwen. CIVIL SERVICE V. FORESTERS, GWERSYLLT. This match will be played between the above clubs on the ground of the latter, at Gwersyllt, to-day (Satur- day), at three o'clock. ————— MOLD v. MILLWOOD ROVERS.—A match was played between these clubs on Saturday last, on the ground of the former, and resulted in favour of the former by three goals to the Rovers' nil. The Mold team, though weakened since last season, played well together, and their passing was the best we have seen them do yet. The Rovers' forwards were not backed up by their backs, yet they managed to assail the Mold goal several times, but thanks to the Mold goal-keeper, they were of no avail. The Mold club were represented as follows Goal, T. r,.o.,ers; backs, J. B. Marstou and T. Lloyd Hughes; half-backs, E. B. Roberts, T. Parsonage, and J. Thomas centre, P. Dykilis; right wing, S. Roberts and W. Webb; left wing, Ll. Williams and C. Rogers. FIXTURES, November 8lh, Wrexham v. Birkenhead, at Birkenhead. November 35th, North Wales v. Lancashire, at Wrexham. November 15th, Wrexham v. Druids, at Wrexham. November 22nd, Wrexham v. 0 rwen, at Wrexham. November 29th, Wrexham v. Llangollen, at Llangollen. December 13th, Wrexham v. Burslem. at Wrexham. December 2"th, North IVales v. Cheshire, at Wrexbam. December 20ih, Wrexham v. Shrewsbury Engineers, at Shrewsbury. December 271 h, Wrexham v. Civil Service, at Rhosddu. January 3rd, Wrexham v. Rhyl, at Wrexham. January 10th, Wrexham v. Alexandria, at Crewe. January 17th, Wrexham v. Druids, at ituabon. January 24th, Wrexham v. Shrewsbury Engineers, at Wrexham. January 24th, North Wale- v. Staffordshire, at Stoke. January 31st, Wrexham v. Birkenhead, at Wrexham. February 7th. Wrexham v. Burslem. at Burslem. February 14th, Wrexham v. Llansolb-n, at Wrexham. February 21st, Nortli Wales v. Cheshire, at Crewe. February 28th, Wrexham v. Corwen, at Corwen. March 6tli, Wrexham v. Civil Service, at Wrexham. March 13th, Wrexham v. Rhyl. at Rhyl. March 6th, North Wales v. Staffordshire, at Wrexbam. March 13th, North Wales T. Lancashire, at Darwen. March 20th, Wrexham v. Alexandria (Crewe). at Wrexham, The international matches are Wales v. England, at Wrexham, March loth, 1880. Wales v. Scotland, at Glasgow, March 27th, 18S0.
HUNTING APPOINTMENTS. j
HUNTING APPOINTMENTS. SIR W. W. HOUNDS will meet on Monday, November 3 Greriineton Wednesday, November 5 Gt'ertord Friday, November 7 Rednal Saturday, November 8 Garden Each day at 10.30 THE FLINT AND DENBIGH HOUNDS will meet on Tuesday, November 4 Kinmel Friday, November 7 Colwyn Each day at 10. O.
EPPS'S GLYCERINE JUJUBES.—CAUTION !—These effective and agreeable confections are sold by most Chemists, by others, however, attempts are often made at substitution, we therefore deem it necessary to cau- tion the public that they can only be obtained in boxes, 6d. and Is. Labelled James Epps and Co., Homeopathic Chemists, 48, Threadneedle Street, and 170, Piccadilly, London." Epps's CC)COA.-GR-ITEFUL AND COMFORTING.—"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern < the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a care- ful 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 doctors' bills. It is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist every tendency to 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 frame.Civil Scrrice Gazette.-Sold only in Packets labelled-" JAMES Epps & Co., Homoeopathic Chemists. London." Thousands die every year through neglecting a mple cough or cold.-Hill's Medicated Balsam gives imme- diate relief and completely cures coughs, colds, influenza, asthma, bronchitis, difficulty of breathing, and all affections of the chest. It is agreeable to taste, can be taken by the most delicate adults and children, and is invaluable to all having the charge of large establish- ments, schools, institutions, &c. Sold everywhere. Bottles Is. 11d., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., and lis. London agents Barclays, Sangers, &c. Exeter, Gadd and Co.; Liverpool, Evans and Sons. Proprietor, E. Hill, Wel- lington, Somerset. FLORILINE !—FOR THE TEETH AND BREATH.—A few drops of the liquid "Floriline" sprinkled on a wet tooth-brush produces a pleasant lather, w hichthorouhgly cleanses the teeth from all parasites or impurities, hardens the gums, prevents tartar, stops decay, gives to the teeth a peculiar pearly-whiteness, and a delightful fragrance to the breath. It removes all unpleasant odour arising from decayed teeth or tobacco smoke. "The Fragrant Floriline," being composed in part of Honey and sweet herbs, is delicious to the taste and the greatest toilet discovery of the age. Price 2s. 6d. of all Chemists and Perfumers. Prepared by Henry C. GALLUP, 493, Oxford-street, London. 75 THROAT AFFECTIONS AND HOARSENESS.—All suf- fering from irritation of the throat and hoarseness will be agreeably surprised at the almost immediate relief afforded by the use of" Brown's Bronchial Troches," These famous "lozenges are now sold by most respect- 6able chemists in this country at Is. l-d. per box. i People troubled with a hacking cough," a slight cold." or bronchial affections, cannot try them too soon, i as similar troubles, if allowed to progress, result in l serious Pulmonary and Asthmatic affections. See that the words "Brown's Bronchial Troches" are on the Government Stamp around each box.—Manufactured S by JOHN I. BBOWN & SONS, Boston, United States. I Depot, 493, Oxford-street London. 75
COP-N. W REXHAII, Thursday.—Little corn on o Ter. Engh. wheat very slow and samples out of condition. White wheat (new) 78 6d to Se 6i1. Red dit -j 0'i to >s 0.1- Barley (grindingj Od to 4s 91. Malting baney j6 4d to 58 9d. Oats (new) per dOibs 3s 9d to 4s 6i. CHESTER, Saturday.—To-day's market W:1.S well at- tended, with fair supplies of wheat (new cÁop), the condition being f,tir for the season. Best samples were in good demand at last week's full prices, viz., 7s. 6d. for red and 7s. 9d. for white, per 751bs. Some few parcels of new oats offering, prices unchanged. Indian corn 2d. per cental cheaper on the week. New. Old. s. d. «. d. e. d. s d. Wheat, whice, per 751bs. 7 6 to 7 9 0 0 to 0 0 Ditto, leu 7 6 9 0 0 0 0 .1 7 4 7 6 o o o o parley maltg. imp bus. 0 0 — 0 0 0 0 — 0 0 DHto, grinding, Mlbs 00 — 00. 0 0 ti 0 4Gib 461;,¡s. 2 10 — 3 3 4 3 — 4 6 Beans Suibs. o t,0 0 0 Ditto), Egyptian, lOOlbs. 8 10 — 8 10 0 0 — « inaian corn, foea, 6 4 — 6 4 0 0 0 0
COllX AVERAGES. For the week ending October 18. The following are the quantities (in quarters) sold and the prices,this year and last year QUANTITIES SOLD. PRICES This year. Last year. This year. Last year. s a s d *Vheat So,617 49 10 39 i) Bailey 36,43l' 82,•'•67 40 10 4■} 5 ^ats 4,216 4,239 3 21 10 SHREWSBURY Satardaj".—This market was moder- ate; y attended, ana but a small trade was done. Purchasers generally confined their operations to foreign and oid English gram. IN ew aamnies were, as a rule, very soft. 1:<. a. 8. <1.. wilite pe- t. 0 itea wheat, pet 75ib>. <; g 8 9 Barley p-r 7ilb- 0 c 6 6 Ur.-nuu.i- bumy per 7i;b- 4 8 „ li U C&fc, ptT i 1 SCOi'O it ih: 16 0 23 0 1^ i' o i'3 0 rvos, rivr it reenv; 5 10- u 0 0 0 pei- liapd-a-l y o LONDON, Monday.—The market was dull. English wheat Is. to 2s. lower on the week, with the exception of really choice dry samples, which, being very scarce, commandeu last week s prices foreign also quoted at a. reduction of Is. to 2s. ±hour wee a slow trade at 6d. to Is. per sacii and barrel cheaper. Oats and Maize 6d. lower. Barley and beans remain firm at late rates. A strong upward movement has taken place in clover seed, especially American red. Slow trade for winter tares. More inquiry ioi canaryseed at easy prices. Blue peas again dearer. Arrivals: British wheat, 8725 qrs. barley, 216-1 qrs.; oacs, 1251 qrs. maize, 8 qrs. flour, 10,777; Foreign wheat, 71,(j qrs. bariey, 13,218 qrs.; oats, til, < 3b qrs. maize, qrs.; tioui-, 14,189 sacks auci JbbU barrels. LIVERPOOL, Tuesday.—At to-day's market, with a dull feeiing, a small attendance of buyers, and a corres- pondingly limited demand for wheat, prices thereof declined fully Id. per cental. Fiour also ruled very quiet winter-wheal descriptions at 6d. per 100 Ibs. reduction, other at nominally unchanged figures. OatIS met only an indifferent request at tne quotations above. Oatmeal sold just slowly at former prices. Egyptian beans, attracting but little attention, closed a shade weaker. Canadian Ix-as met no alteration. Malt and barley were held for previous currencies. For Indian corn the inquiry was, comparatively, unimportant- values, nevertheless, exhibited no material change. The following are the quotations WIIFAT, per 1001b. s. d. s. d. BAIZLEY- a. d. a. a English, red 11 3 12 0 Scotch & Irish 5 9 <t 3 „ white 11 9 12 9 Danubian 5 6 6 4 Irish, red C o 0 0 OATS, per j.0 lib. „ white o o 0 o English & Scotch 6 2 9 1 U.S. No. 1 spring 0 o 0 Irish, Mealing. 5 9 6 4 li o Jn 9 11 3 id quality 0 0 0 0 Winter red 11 o 11 8 Black & Tawny. 6 2 6 8 white. 11 c, il 'J Canadian wlute.11 6 li 8 American 6 2 6 8 red, 10 -J 11 0 OAT:KAL,per 1J ib. Danubian 0 o u o Irish, new 10 5 12 # Calitoraian 11 4 H S itlAiiiE, par luOib. Chilian, white. 11 (ill 3 i Auieriaia, yel.& Egyptian :1 9 6 Mixed 5 10 0 0 Oreeon 11 10 12 i, E-jrop'u yellow, b 9 5 10 FLOCII, per UML'OS, BEANS, per iojlbs. English & Irish English 8 6 9 0 superiiae 19 9:20 3 s-.sotca & Irish, 7 10 8 a j I Extra 2j 0 21 0 Egyptian.7 9 7 10 French Uuo and jlazairaa 0 0 0 0 superiine 0 0 0 0 Be' era 7 9 7 10 Spring Wheat. 21 0 22 0 PEAS, per loulbs. Cauad'u, sweet 17 G Iti II Eugl;sh. 0 0 0 0 Extra 18 (> 19 » Oaiuidiaa 7 3 7 5 Western Caual 17 6 IS 3 LONDON, Wednesday.—Wheat and flour met with very little demand, and to effect sales, lower prices had to be accepted. Barley, oats, and maize inactive, and prices tended in favour of buyers. Beans and peas UIl- changed. Arrivals British wheat, 80 qrs. barley, 2060 qrs. Foreign wheat, 52,400 qrs. bariey, 17,100 qrs. oats, 53,160 qrs. maize, nil; riour, 4310 sacks and 300 barrels.
CATTLE. LIVERPOOL, Monday.—There was a good increase n. the supply of stock to-day compared with last week- 3,059 beasts and 11,930 sheep, included in which were 227 Canadian cattie, 2,046 sheep, and 42 Spanish beasts. Trade good for the best stock, middling and inferior quite a drug, and prices lower. A good attendance .f country customers. Prices Best beasts, Gld. to 7d. per lb. I second best, 5d. to 6d.; Irish sheep, 7d. to 8id. ditto Scotch, 8id. to 9d. LONDON, Monday.—The beast market was depressed; second and inferior class almost unsaleable choice quality being scarce realised last Monday's rates: lower prices expected at the close. The British supply com- prised 25 Scotch, 1200 Irish, 1955 midland and homo counties. A quiet trade for sheep; prime breeds steady; seconds and inferior 2cl. to 4d. per 81bs. lower. Calves also declined. Figs, 2d. to 4d. per 8 Ibs. lower. Beef, 4s. to 5s. 4d. mutton, 4s. to 6s. 6d. veal, 4s. 6d. to 5s. 6d. pork, 4s. to 5s. The stock on oiler consisted of 3490 beasts, 12,090 sheep, 390 calves, and 20 pigs included in which were 310 foreign beasts, 2580 sheep, and 40 calves. SALVORD, Tuesday.—The market was largely sup. plied with beasts, but the quality generally was 01 an. inferior description. Trade ruled slow, and last week's rates could scarcely be maintained for choice animals, whilst middling and inferior beasts could be purchased at a still further reduction. The number of sheep was also large. Prime white faced met with a fair demand at 8id. per lb., but plenty of good useful animals could be boueht at 8d., and others were quoted as low as 6d. to C.d. per lb., with only a slow demand. Good calves sold at about late rates, but other kinds were cheaper. Beef, first quality, G1d. seconds, ofd.to (iid. thirds, 4 £ d. to oid. mutton, 6-1. to 7Vd. veal, 7d. to 8 per lb.
GEXERAL PRODUCE. LONDON Hop MARKET, Monday.—There is no par- ticular change to report in this market. Trade con- tinues very dull for all descriptions below choice qualitr, and prices are quoted about the same as last week. Best sorts of old hops are extremely scarce. LONDON PROVISION MARKET, Monday.—Butter J Larger supplies of foreign, and prices generally easier; Friesland, 120s. to 121s. Normandy, 103s. to 130s. Jersey, 104s. to 118s. Kiel and Danish, 130s. to 140s. finest American, 112s. to 122s. scarcely anything done in Irish. Bacon 3s. to 4s. lower. Hams very duil Lard scarce and quoted Gs. higher. Cheese American still dearer finest, G±s. to GSs. LONDON POTATO MARKET, Monday.—Good supplies, and trade steady at the following quotations Flukes, 120s. to 140s. kidneys, 100s. to 120s regents, 80s. to HOs. rocks, 75s. to S5s. French, 75s. to 85s. per ton; foreign kidneys, Ss. Gd. to 4s.; reds, 4s. 6d. to 6s. 3cL per bag. LONDON DEAD MEAT MARKET, Monday.—Supplies continue rather large, and trade slow at about previ ua quotations. Beef, 2s. 6d. to 4s. 6d.; prime Scotch ditto, 4a. Gd. to 4s. 8d. mutton, 3s. to 5s. 21. veal, 4s. 8d. to 5s. 2d.; large pork, 3s. 8d. to 4s. 6d.; small ditto, 48. 6d. to 4s. lOd. per 8 lbs.
MISCELLANEOUS. WREXHAM.-THuBSDA Y. Batter (pcr tb. of 16 oz.) ..Is 3. < 4 Fowls (per coapie) 3 6 4 6 Ducts percoupie/ 4. 01 o • Turkey cocks (each) 0' Od-oo t)d ditto hens (each) icl to Os Od Dressed fowl each j « 2s 61 Potatoes (per measure) new 4s Od to 4s fid Beef kper ID.) 7 to 10d Mutton (per lb.) 8d :.i :od Lamb lb.) Pork (per lb. t Veal (per lb.) 7d t" *.> Partridges per brace i. Jjaiitivu (per P ) u, Damson per quart.) [ Eggs 7 to 10 for a Shilling.
'A. SrJbstitut* for Milk.—The Editor of t.-i- Mir.¡r ')'1.1: called the notice of the medical prote^siou to Oaabur/ Cocoa Essence, which he calls, Cadbury's Concentrated Vegetable Milk., and remarks "The es-:ess of fatty matter has been carefully eliminated and thuj iz compound AA which conveys in a minimum bulk a maximum ajnouut if nutriment. We strongly reocommend it as a diet orcnii uvit. Beckitfs Paris Blu&-The marked superiority of tbig Laundry Blue over all others. and the quick appreciation -»t itsmerits by the Public, has beena.moded bytai-asuil result, viz: a tlood of imitations: tne merit af the latbac mainly consists in the ingenuity exerted, not simply ia stating the square shape butmakiutft.ae !r, I n> paaran"»« oftne wrappers resemQle that of the genome article. T 01. Manufacturers beg therefore to caution all b :v*;rs to ipg tleckitt's Paris BIlle" on each uaefcet. Pure, strong, and delicious Teas and Coffees can always be obtained at the North Wales Public Supply [ Stores, 14, High-street, Wrexham. jj Printing of every description can be executed at the shortest notice and upon the most reasonable terms at the Guardian Office, Wrexham. T PAGE WOODCOCK'S WIND PILLS have for twenty-five years held the tirst place in the world as an effectual i antidote to Indigestion, Wind on the Stomach, Bilious. 5 ness, and all complaints arising from a disordered state 5 of the Stomach, Bowels, or Liver. Tonic, invigorating 1 and purifying they form the best remedy extant. Of all Chemists, Is ld, and 2s OJ, per box, or of Page D. Woodcock, Calvert Street, Norwich, for stamps.