NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVKN that a separate Building, named CAERSALEM, situate at Pantyrhedyn,in the parishof Llanfairfeohan, in the ooonty of Carnarvon, in the district of Bangor,being a Building certified according to law as a place of Religious Worship, was ou the Sixteenth day of •October, 1889, duly registered for solemnizing Marriages therein, pursuant t6 the Act of 6th aud 7th Wm. IV., o. 85. Witness my hand this 21st day of October, 1889 JOHN LLOYD, 2784 Superintendent Registrar. ROBERT OWEN, OF GLANDULYN, IN THE PARISH OF C-KERRUN. IN THE COUNTY OF CARNARVON, FARUHR, DECEASELI. Pursuant to the Act of Parliament 22 and 23 Viotoria, Chapter 35. intituled 41 An Act to farther amend the Law of Property and to relieve Trustees," NOTJOE IB HEREBY GIVEN that all Creditors and other persons having any Claims or De- mands against the estate of ROBERT OWEN, late of GLANDULYN, in the county of Carnarvon (who died on the 10th day of ACSOBT, 1889, and to v. hose •state Letters of Administration were granted to BlaMN OWEN, the administratrix, oat of the Princi- pal Registry of her Majesty's High Court of Prc- bate), are hereby required to mend particulars in vrriting of their Claims and Demands to ns the Undersigned, the Solicitors for the said adminis- tratrix, ou or before the FIRST DAY of DECEMBER, 1889, after which date the said administratrix will proceed to distribute the assets of the said deceased nmongst the persons entitled thereto, having regard •only to the Claims and Demands of whioh she shall then have bad notice, and ebe will not be liable for the assets of the said deceased or any part thereof ■go distributed to any person or persons of whose Claims or Demands she shall not then have bad notioe. Dated this IOURTEBNTH day of OCTOBER, 1889. GRIFFITH AND ALLARD, Lianrwet, 2750A Solicitors for the said Administratrix. AUTUMN AND WINTER FASHIONS. — ￼ KENDAL, MILNE, & CO. beg to announce the return of their Buyers from the Continental and English Markets, and that they are now making a special show. BLACK SILKS?-KENDAL. '?tiL?E. & CU B are SbowiDR the Newest and Most Reliable Makes in BLACK SILKS for Dresses and Mantles. Patterns forwarded on applica- tion. L~ADIES~AND CHILDREN'S OUTFITTING JU DEPARTMENT.—KENDAL, MILNE, & Co. are Showing the Leading Novelties in ??HILDREN'S COATS, DRESSES, and LADIES" TEA GOWNS, &c., for the Autumn Season. Special Display now on view in New Showroom, accessable by elevator. ANTLES -KENDAL, MILNE, &~ CO. are RL prepared with an Extensive Assortment of AUTUMN and WINTER MANTLES and JACKETS, in the Leading Novelties, selected from the London, Paris, and Berlin markets. An exceptionally Large Stock* of Short Jackets, p)a<n. and trimmed with various furs. The Latest Productions in Silk Mattalassfe and rich Plash Mantles, from five guineas. A Fine Selection of Far Cloaks, from feur guineas. Real Sealskin Jackets, made from specially seleoted skins, from 96 17a 6d. DRESB DEPARTMENT.-KENDAL, MILNE, and Co. are Showing NEW AUTUMN and WINTER DRESS MATERIALS in Sootch Tweeds, Knickerbooker Suiting@, Flaked Tweeds, Navy Serges, guaranteed Fast Dye. SPECIALTY: The COOMA CLOTH, a light, soft All-wool material, in 25 shades, excellent wear 23id per yard, doable width. Patterns on application by return of post. T7 ENDAL, MILNE, & CO., MANCHE STER
SIR WILLIAM HARCOURT'S VISIT TO CARNARVON. LOUD as Tom of Lincoln, our Carnarvon Radical contemporary announced last week that it had etlgaed six qualified reporters to furnish its readers with a complete report of the Liberal gatherings at Carnarvon, but these six wise men who were fully em- ployed at work all day, appear to have been so thoroughly knocked up that they were un- able to record a word concerning "the great and right noble Radical demonstration which took place in Carnarvon the same evening. At any rate our contemporaty, who boldly puts the question: "Compromise?'' and sup- plies an emphatic answer "Jfo makes its appearance this we,k without giving so much as an outline of Sir WILLIAM HARCOURT'S great speech," though it charges us with having been so dumbfounded and crestfallen with the grandeur of the proceedings" in connection with the most important political demonstration that has ever taken place in Wales," that we were incapable of writing a fault-finding leader on the subject; and then, roandly abuses us for having said anything at all concerning the great gathering. Why, our contemporary itself admits this week that the worbt foes ore in its own household, and they must be re- moved." How they are to be removed we are not told. We hope not in the way in which it is aHeged Dr. CKONIN was silenced and into the cause of whose death a jury, after the most scandalous delay, is now inquiring. But we discoVer further in the current com- promising article of our contemporary that the Imponderables are to be given a chance of being converted." If they don't submit to that ordeal, woe betide them They are to be shaken off," whatever that may moan. No doubt it is a terrible process, and many will not dare to face the fight. Our contem- porary asks "Did Sir WILLIAM HARCOURT come up to the mark 1" What mark 1 To his mark as a renegade, place-seeker, or as a rival of GRIMALDI, CARLIN, or TABLTON ? As far as we are able to judge from his speech-both after hearing it at the Carnarvon Pavilion and reading the haranfue when in all the glory of printer's ink next morning, we think tht be did oome up to the mark in these three distinct particularsbut it-was as "Grimaldi" that he Boored most he tvily. His visit to Hawarden teemed to have disturbed his mental balance, and this, Coupled with the severe coaching on Welsh political subjects which Mr RENDEL bad given him, perhaps accounted for the exuberance of his verbosity and his cruel cuts at the Church. The Welsh clergy ill deserved what he said touching them, and Sir WILLIAM HAROOURT as the grandson of a former archbishop ought to have taken more pains than he seemed to have doue in traduc- ing an energetic, conscientious, and charitable body of men. The BISHOP OF ST. ASAPU says Starvation is an ugly word, but it represents the coniition to which several of tbe Welsh clergy are being brought by the tithe agitation," and his lordship adds that he could give case after case where even a pittance has been reduced almost to nothing by the agitation. Outside the diocese of Bishop EDWARDS we note an exceedingly cruel case-a case in which the vicar of Llanfihangel, Rhos, Car- marthenshire, was rendered penniless by the tithe agitators, but we read with pleasure that the rSr. gentleu.an tested his rights ,in the County Court and emerged triumphantly. Surely Sir WILLIAM HARCOURT, when he disdainfully spoke ef the poor clergy," called forth a laugh at their expense, and dis- cribed them as "the ministeri of the rich and powerful classes," knew nothing of the suffering which many of them undergo in order to minister to the poor among whom they dwell. As 9 ppecimen of the large-heartedness of some Dissenting Deacons, we may give an instance which came t" our knowledge within the present month. A respectable widow, finding herself in monetary arreais, bethought herself of applying to the deacon of her chapel with a view of having her outstanding contribution and pew rent remitted. The deacon to whom she applied was a Welsh Radical member of Parliament. She urged her case strongly, emphasising the fact that for over 30 years she and her de- ceased husband had attended the chapel in question and occupied the same pew, and that she would feel most acutely being evicted. What advice did this wealthy deacon and member of Parliament tender? Said he with more than his accustomed gravity-and his usual gravity is grave enough for most people who have anything to do with him—" You had better give up your seat, Mrs and sit in the free seats, where there is plenty of room. When you are able to pay you can go back to your old place." Now,had this Deacon been a poor man we should have forgiven him, but he is reported to be rich and Increasing in riches. Why didn't he who preaches on the public platform Liberty, equality and fraternity," put his hand in his pocket and pay the debt due to the chapel in which he had an interest ? There are scores of the clergy in the Church in Wales who give three and sometimes six times more than they receive as the rewards of their labours; and if we want an instance of this kind, we need only refer to the late be;oved vicar of Bangor, who will for many years to come be much missed, particularly by the poor. Radicalism is one thing in theory, another thmg in practice. The Board Schools abolish the Bible, and make the ratepayers pay for imparting to the children of the rising genera- tion a lystem of instruction which is divorced from religion; free education is given, and the Church must be robbed of its tithes to pauperise those who submit to education under such a system Radical demonstrations are to be got up and, as in the case of Mr GLAD- STONE at Southport on Wednesday, a charge of half-a-guinea and a guinea is made in order to defray expenses. What fools people must be who are deluded by raving Radicals who have no other purpose to serve than the grati- fication of their own ends Sir WILLIAM HARCOURT let the cat out of the bag at Car- narvon on Thursday week. He and his friends thirst for office, and we were led tc believe that Mr GLADSTONE would have gilded the pill which the mighty smiter" of the foe com- pounded at Carnarvon. But he didn't. His speech delivered to a much smalleraudience was an egregious disappointment to the Radical Party, and particularly to Weiah Radicals,who thought that the Disestablishment of the Church would have been more boldly put for- ward by Mr GLADSTONE. Who knows what may happen before another Radical Ministry may assume the reins of office? Four years ago we were told that the Tories would never again be in power. Yet, what do we find ? They are not only in power but they are achieving success in their home and foreign policy. One or two by-elections have gone against the Government it is true, but there yet remains a big majority to whittle down, and the present advisers of Her MAJESTY are not likely to capriciously forsake their posts. They are something more than lovers of office. They are patriots-true patriots, and this is more than can be said of M r GLADSTONE and his present allies. Sir WILLIAM HARCOURT, when speaking fit Carnarvon on Thursday week, taunted the Tories with keep- ing both Mr BALFOUR and his works in the background but, if he bad been in Manchester on Saturday last, he would have formed a different opinion. Mr BALFOUR'S non- chalance confounds even Sir GEORGE TREVELTAN, whose hair turned white with anxiety whilst he filled the same responsible post. Whilst we are of opinion that there is no occasion for panic at the appearance in Carnarvonshire of the mighty smiter of the foe," we think it well to suggest to the local leaders of the Conser- vativePartythe advisability of introducing some show of activity by securing the services of a prominent member of the Unionist Party- whether Conservative or Liberal-so as not to allow the enemy to have it all their own way and maintain uncontradicted their contention that the maintenance of the British Empire is mere moonshine. We are aware that there are to be Unionist demonstrations next month at Wrexham and Rhyl, but we want and must have demonstrations at Bangor and Carnarvon.
N 0 T E 8 The ear:1 closing movement will take effect at Llandudno on the first Wednesday in Novem- ber, when it is desired that the shops be closed at one o'clock. We understand that the Llandudno Literary and Debating Society and the St Tudno's Guild intend holding joint debates this season. Rev. Canon Evans, of Rhymney, has paid Llandudno a visit this week, and preached to very large congregations at St. George's Church ou Wednesday evening, and at two servces on Thursday. Llanrwst sets a good example in the matter of charity concerts. This week another event of that character took place, and was the means ot raising about X20 in aid of a poor fellow who is a deserving object of such aid. The banquet at the Imperial Hotel, Llandudno, Just Friday evening, was on the whole a brilliant affair, and quite on II par with the importance of the occasion. Honour to whom honour is due is not exactly a new sentiment to express, but it is one which is very apt when applied to the truest of the evening at the Imperial. At any rate, the shareholders of tlie Pier Company will now fully endorse that sentiment; and had it been possible for them all to be present on Friday eveninc, we feel sure they would have drunk Riviere's health in a bumper. Three years ago, when he came to Llandudno, what was the position of affairs at the Pier P After along adverse period as regards business, and also a serious disaster to the Pavilion before its complotion, the exchequer was empty and the shares in the company could be purchased I or the proverbial" old song." A great many of the leading men in the town— they wow no doubt quite conac4entious in their oondmMns—thought a big band on the parade was a sine qui non. Opinions were freely ex- pressed that, without a Parade Band, Llandudno would be simply nowhere in the estimation of the visitors. We have just been glancing over the reports of the meetings held in St. George's Hall in the Spring nf 188p. when the battle of the bands was in full swing. The enthusiasm for a parade band was very natural and very warm, and the hostility to the Pier was apparently intense. Dr. Jamee Nicol, the worthy chairman of the Pier Company, told the town at those meetings that the interests of the Pier Company were the interests of the town, and that the time would come when the people of Llandudno would thank the directors for bringing an orchestra like Riviere's to Llandudno. The doctor's words have come trne in an especial sense, M. Riviere was just the man for Llan. dudno. He has hauled the Pier Company from a veritable financial slough of despond and we venture to think that those who were formerly hostile to the company will now be amongst those who are most ready to pat the directors on the back and acknowledge that Riviere and his orchestra have done more advertise Llandudno, and have contributed more to the success cf the past two seasons than any- thing else. But more about the banquet. As a social evening it was a deciied success. Splendid room, tastefully decorated, everything of the best quality and well served. The speaking, though not eloquent, vascordial. Lord Mostyn made a spirited little speech, which elicited hearty plaudits. M. Riviere is entertaining whether in music or in speech. His reply to the toast of the health of himself and Madame Riviere was quite characteristic and caused preat laughter. His allusion to the way in which he first heard there was such a place as Llandudno, and his narration of the first walk down the Pier with tho chairman to Bee the octagon paftoda," were told in quite a con versational style and with much humour. But his felicitous allusions to Madame Riviere's energy as his commander-in-chief fairly brought down the house." Mr John Jones, in an able speech, suggested a mode in which funds might be raised from all the householders, and a strong committee was appointed to take action in the matter. Sir John Puleston, who is so well known to all Welshmen as one who takes a special interest in all Welsh matters, Is it seems equally famous across the Atlantic. This is what the Pittaton Gazette has to say about him The Sir John Puleston who looms up conspicuously every now and then in Parliament or as a doer of some particularly hospitable and gracious act, and who was recently honoured by a special summons to an audience and luncheon with the Queen, says Howard, in the New York Press, was formerly a broker on Wall-street, New York. He was head of the firm of Puleston, Raymond, and Co., and was noted while here for his hospitality, the geniality of his manner, and a happy faculty ef extemporaneous speaking. If the Queea knows her business, she'll have Sir John to lunch very often. Sir John, as is well known, was at one time editor of the Gazette. A workhouse is not a place proverbially famous for high feasting, and a board of guard- ians is not a public body whose name is associated with turtle soup and champagne. Dickens speaks of the guardians of the workhouse where Oliver Twist was located as having contracted with the waterworks for an unlimited supply of water and with a cornfactor for a very limited supply of oatmeal. At the present time things are much improved, but not to the extent recently brought to light at the meeting of the Birmingham Board of Guardians. It seems that five gentlemen were engaged in tho tapk of caliing over the workhouse inmates. They were at it for three daya, and their bill of fare amounted to £ 12. Amongst other comestibles they got through fifteen ox tails, 17Jlbs of salt beef. 271lbs of beef and lamb, three pints of cream, nib of Gorgon- zola cheese, lib of tea, 61b of lump sugar, a tin of luneb biscuits, tlb of white pepper, two tins of apricots, two'tins of pears, two dozen bottles of Bass, four bottles of No. 1 Irish whisky, three bottles of No. 1 Islay whieky, six bottle3 of Beaune, six bottles of sherry, one bottle of pale brandy, one bottle of port wine, 71b of salmon, two ducks, three brace of grouse, Sllb of turbot, two leverets, some lobsters, two chickens, 6ilb of trout. tiible jelly, custard powder, and dessert. In extenuation of the charge, the chairman of the committee said that several of the workhouse officials were present at the meals. Whilst upon the subject of workbouses, it will be just as well to mention a queer incident in connection with the Salford Board of Guardians. The matron of the infirmary,after the completion of her day's labour, Bought her virtuous couch, when she was startled to find it occupied by a nest of young rats. This was more than human nature could stand. What member of the fair sex has ever possessed the courage to face a. rat or a mouse? The good lady told the guardians, who in their turn told the staff of officers and assistants,to the number of fifty, that they were to stand in readiness to receive notice toquit unless the offender was disoovered.Tbingfl are now what they used to be, the delinquent having been found among the lunatics. A South Wales contemporary announces the mysterious death 6f a Welshman,named Richard Thomas, whose dead body was found near a secluded colliery at Wilkesbarre, in America. We are told that there were no marks on the deceased's person,bot it was evident that he had been drinking hard the evening before. He was recognised by a bauk-book of the North and South Wales Bank, Llanrwst, North Wales, he had in his pocket. The account was No. 815, and showed that there was due to him the sum of RZ5 10s 6d. In a recent issue of the Melbourne Age ap- In a recent issue of the ??oto-M ?? ap- colossal swindle," and related to the arrest of Edmund Taylor, the missing member of the firm of Starkey and Taylor, well known Melbourne accountants. Some time ago the firm became insolvent, and Taylor disappeared before the day of his public examination, and it was subse- quently stated that he had defrauded several banks to the extent of £ 20,000, Mr Starkey, the senior partner, was once an aocountant in a large way of business at Birmingham; and'one day, whilst he was staying at a watering place in North Wales, the canoe in which he went out boating was found bottom upwards and his hat was afterwards wasbod ashore. Supposing him dead, his wife took out letters of administration and to the great surprise of the family he after- wards turned up in Australia. Mr Starkey left Birmingham witbont owing a penny, and he always bore a high character for integrity. The last tidings of him were that he had become a millionaire, and that his firm was one of the most prosperous in Australia.
There is Hit excellent opportunity afforded the Town Council cf Ruthin to become gradually possessed of the water supply of that borough. There may be a question in some towns as to whether it is advisable for Corporations to be the possessor of the gas and water supplies, but in Ruthin no one will hesitate to say that there, at least, it would be to the advantnee of the rate- payers generally if both the supplies were under the direction of the municipal authority. They are at present able to purchase shares in the companies and no doubt, in time, at little cost to the ratepayers, become the owners of the whole system. Whether that body as at present constituted should be saddled with an additional responsibility, the inhabitants will shortly have the cpportunity of deciding; but it would be to the advantage of the inhabitants if the supplies were under the control of the Counoil.
The committee appointed by the Denbighshire County Council to enquire into the cost of elections is likely to present a very satisfactory report, as from a financial point of view they have initiated a scheme which will reduce the oost of elections to one-fourth of the present ex- penditure for elections but whether they will get the same amount of work from greatly decreased compensation, the committee no doubt have arrived at some conclusion. The Council, is certainly noted for its alterations II without amendment, but it will be a consolation to know that the services of the Counoil are obtained at a great reduction in the expenditure, and if the legislation is proportionately valuable no one can complain.
Those members of the AsylumOommittee who exhibit so much anxiety about the spiritual welfare of the unfortunate population of that institution might with great advantage turn their attention to their bodily requirements, and thereby promote in a great measure their chances of recovery from their melancholy condi- tion of mind. It is certain that with so few attend- ants to so great a number of patients they cannot possibly have proper control, and especially when the insufficiency of the staff compels the authorities to work the attendants unreason- ably. It can surely be argued that 14 and 15 hours a day is a reasonable time to expect an attendant to be on duty. Worn out with monotony of the place and tired out with too many hours of duty, they cannot have proper re- gard for the safety of the patients nor such a lively interest in their welfare, besides having so many patients under their snpervision. It would be a great advantage to the patients if I there was aa addition to the staff as well as additional accommodation.
The Qoleuad has heard that the Welsh colonists in Patagonia are taking stops to start a newspaper in the colouy. The same contem- porary is also responsible for the announcement that the Baptists are about to issue a magazine in connection with their Welsh Sunday School Union. Here is a note for those about to leave their parental roofs and enter into the bonds of matrimony. The Rev. D. Jones, vicar of St. Peter's, Lianelly, is said to have recently lectured a wedding congregation on levity of demeauour in church. The well-wishers of the happy couple were told that rice must be thrown outside and net inside the church, and that in future the practice of tying up the church gates in order to levy toll from the newly-wedded couples must be discontinued, unless the consent of the bride and bridegroom has first been obtained. The City of Rome," one of the Anchor's liners, sailed from New York on the 16th inst., and disembarked at Milford Haven. This was an inaugural voyage of a new service from the United States, and if continued will give an impetus to the trade of South Wales. Liverpool is the port for nearly the whole of the Ameri- can passenger traffic, and it is not likely they will see part of the traffic taken from them. It therefore becomes necessary for the rail- way authorities to offer every facility in the way of cheap rates in order to encourage our large steamship oompaniea to allow their steamers to call at some of our Welsh seaports. When the Manchester Ship Canal was first started there was a rumour that the London and North Western Railway Company were con- sidering important improvements in Holyhead barbour in order to induce shipowners to dis- charge cotton cargoes there, for conveyance by rail to Manchester, and thus compete with the Man(:hestr Canal. So far nothin has been done in this direction. The removal of Platters I Kock* and some other minor improvements would undoubtedly make Holyhead harbour one of the finest in the Kingdom.
BANGOR. The result of the nominations is that the two retiring councillors for the North Ward are re- elected. There are contests in the three other wards. In the West W».rd, neither of the retiring members, Mr 13. Evans and Mr T. E. Harris, offer themselves for re-election. There are three can- didates for the two vacant seats. There are also oontestB in the Sonth Ward and East Wards. The addresses of Mr George James and Mr Robert Hughes, for the But Ward; and Mr Hugh Hughes for the Soath Ward, appear in our advertising II colalDns. the nominations which were received oolurons. the nominations whioh were received on Thursday. To-day (Friday) the Mayor will sit at the Connoil Chamber to decide upon the validity of the papers:- I NORTH WARD. RKHABD WILLIAM ROWLANDS, proposed by Wm. Francis Williams, seoonded by Lloyd Hughes, ard nominated by William P. Williams, Joseph Hopson, Benjamin Roberts, Henry Davies, William Jones, Morris Roberts, William Pritchard, and Henry Phillips. JOHN PRICE, Normal College, vice-principal, pro- posed by Thomas Charles Lewis, seconded by John Evan Roberts, and nominated by Evan Richard Davies, Riobard E. Williams, John Humphreys, William Thomas, John Rogers, Edward Jones, W. R. Saunders. and M. O. Evans. SOUTH WARD. HENRY GRizy EBWABDS, 274, High-street, Bangor, physician and snrgeon, proposed by John Lloyd, seconded by B. Langford Jones, and nominated by Meshach Roberts, R. W. Rowlands, W. Thornton Jones, William Arthur Dew, Edward J. Lloyd, Wm. Jones, James Graham, and Richard Jones. HUlm HOQHBS, High-street, Bangor, draper, proposed by Morgan Riohards, seconded by Thomas Roberts, and nominated by William Roberts, Jemima Roberts, Anne DorkinB, Anne Wifliamp, Dominie Morris, Edward Prioe, Martin Duggan, and Richard Edward Williams. WEST WARD. I JOliN ROBERT BROWN, 243, High-street, Bangor, proposed by Joseph Willmann, seoonded by Robert Rose, and nominated by John Hughes, Samuel Lovatt, David Griffith Davies, John W. Robiuson, William R. Williams, Thomas Hampshire, Griffith Evans, and George Brown. EDWABD JONIS, 4, York-place, coach-maker, proposed by W. Watson Robinson, seoonded by Thomas E. Harries, and nominated by Daniel Williams, John William Ellis, Charles James, Hugh Griffith, Richard Jones, William J. Humphreys, Louis Henry Aronson, and Edward Parry. PABD DAvma, 125, Hih-Rtreet, Bangor, archi- tect, proposed by Robert Pritchard, seoonded by Hugh Lloyd Jones, and nominated by William Evans, Thomas Edwards, Griffith Jones, Samuel Hughes, William Owen, Thomas Griffith, Owen Jones and Griffith Williams. EAST WARD. C+EOROK JAKES, Plasllwyd-terrace, retired chemist, proposed by Henry Barber, seconded by Evan Williams, and nominated by John Davies, Robert Roberts, William Owen, John Jones, John Henry Owen, John Jones, Frank Bates and John Brown Williams. RonERT HCGHRS, Plasllwvd, manager of Marine Insurance Companies, Ac., proposed by John Thomas Jones, seconded by Thomas Owen, and nominated by William Owen, Robert Thomas, Hugh Roberts, John Parry, William Henry Wil. liame. Thomas Hugh Lewis, Ellis Williams and Jane Roberts.
BEAUMARI3. The following candidates were on Thursday nomihated on the Beaumaris Town Counoil with. out opposition --Dr. C. yeoman. Lit Noria j 0, J. Pritohard, Gwyufa; R. Jones, 38, Castle-street; I W. M. Griffiths. Bodeylelmd. Colonel Hampton Lowis, Mayor of Besomaris.invited the aldermen, councillors, and the offioials to dinner ac Henllys last evening.
CONWAY. I For the four vacancies the following have been nominated:—Mr John Hughes, Mount Pleasant; Mr William Hughes, shoe warehouse, High-street (new); Captain Griffith Jones, Pleasant View; Mr P. J. Webster, solicitor (retiring). There will, therefore, be no contest. Politically, the constitution of the Council will be 19 before, the vacancies being filled by three Liberals and one Conservative. On the 9th prox. there will be three aldermanic vacancies-two by lapse of time and the other by death. It is expected that Messrs Albert Wood and D. P. Davies will be re-elected. Mr Albert Wood, of Bodlondeb, very probably will be asked to take the civic Chlir, P. psst he has on several occasions filled with dignity and generosity.
DENBIGH. The nomination of candidates for the Town Conn- oil took place at Mr Parry Jones' office on Thursday, when the following were nominated ROBERT OWBN-Proposed by John Roberts and Robert Parry; seconded by Thomas Green and Humphreys-Williams. BOAZ JoNica-Propwers, William Jones and J. H. Gee; seconders: Gwilym Parry and John Ro. berts. Joirm LLOYD-—Proposers; T. W. Bowdage and D. T. Jones; seconders, Robert Jones and William Roberts. W. KSIIPFZR-PZOPOsero, Thomas Hughes and Dr. Tumour; seconders, James Green and T. Gold Edwards. JOHN LLOYD, Gwaenynog Bach-Proposer, Joseph Roberts; seconder, William Jones.
I RUTHIN. The retiring members ot the uouncii, Messrs .1. F. Roberts, ROIIW, J. Probert, and John Jones, will be opposed by Messrs C. D. Phillips and Osbert Edwards. The election of mayor will to a great measure depend upon the resalt of the contest.
BANGOR CITY COUNCIL. I Appended is a table showing the number of at- ?I C. m tendances of each member at the C.? = tr OI It: I mittee meetings for the municipal year, 18a&9:- I COMMITTEES. 9 ￼ 5 1 1 NAMEOF I i 1|= | i !I| J | NAME 0^ | .e MEMBERB. 1 I ￼ I- j s I £ fi i S s? I| § S III" » gh Total number of Meetings 18 17 20 19 14 12 ALPERMRir. Charles Pierce, J.P., Mayor 11 9 38 9 9 31 Coi Henry Piatt, J.P. 4 4 John E.?'. 10 1 3 144 EdwurdJones 10 15 9 34 Thomas Lewis, J.P. Boiiaid Cftareron(De- 14 14 •• ••• 42 W.A. Dew 11 3 II 20 Samuel 10 6 5 ••• 21 H.&rey&twfrdt..? 0 ? e? 5 21 T. E. Harris, J.P. 4 3 2 9 Hu 12 12 9 33 B.L<n)?d?on<'a?.9 18 RW. i 4 18 i 8 40 H..r y I,.I? 7 6 9 •• •• 22 j?ll Price 3 1 16 11 •• 51 B.O.Price 10 iï Ie I '8 J. E?.. Roberts 11 15 10 ••• 42 R. W. Rowlands 3 5,:). 11 MajorH.SxvaM. 12 8 12 32 eoij the Hon. W. E. S;xkville-We.t,J.P 13 9 18 40 Ri?hrd William, ..1 13 17 11 ? 41 John Wllhams.. 9 18 8 30 HumpbrI ey W)[)?mt 1 I 2 11'? 6 28
THE DISHONESTY AND CRUELTY OF THE TITHE AGITATION. A SOUTH WALES CLRBOTUAN PSNNMEU. The Judge of Lampeter County Court on Monday granted the Vicar of Llanfihangel, Rhos, Car- marthenshire, treble damages and costs against a farmer for the removal of animals seized for the non-payment of tithe. During the trial the vicar's advooate stated that the vicar had received none of last year's tithes, whioh amounted to between R140 and £150; that there were arrears due from the previous year and that he had let a farm, but the intended tenant said he durat not take it. Tbe result was that the vioar was penniless.
Welsh Markets. BANGOR.-FRIDAY (To-day). MBAT, EGGs, AND FOWLS.—Fresh butter was sold at Is 3d per lb; fresh eggs, 10 for Is; beef, 7d to 9d per lb; mutton, 7d to lOd per lb; lamb, 7d to lOd per lb veal, 6d to 9d per lb; pork, 6d to 9d per lb ham, 9d to Is per lb; bacon, Od to 8d per lb, FaulT AND VEGETABLES.—Potatoes, 241bs for a Is; carrots, 181bia for a Is turnips, 21 6d per ewt cabbages, ld to 2d each cauliflowers, 2d to 4d each; vege- table marrows, 4d to 6d each inellons, 8d to Is each; tomatoes, 9d to Is per lb; apples, 2d to 4d per lb; pears, 4d to 6d per lbl DENB[Gli.-WIDNESDAY. The market was on the whole a projperous one. Butter and eggs were advanced in price. Butter, Is 2d per lb; eggs 8 for a shilling; fowls, 2s 6d to 3s 6d ducks, 3a to 4s 6d per couple. LLANGEFNI.—THUHSDAV (Yesterday). Batter, Is 2d per lb; eggs, 9 for a' shilling; ducks, 2s 6d to 38 per couple fowls, 4s per couple. s per RUTHIN.—MONDAI. There was a small slow market ou Monday, and quota. tions for dairy produce and poultry were unchanged from previous quotations.
I English Corn Markets. CHESTER. SATURDAY.—Small attendance, with small supplies of wheat offering. Prices of all articles remain without quot- able change in value. Wheat,white,4» 9d per 751b ditto red,4s 6d to 4. 9d per 751b; barIey,maIting,48 3d per 601b; oats, 2s 3d to 2s 6d pei 481b beans, 5s 2d per 801b ditto. Egyptian, 318 per 4801b Indian cam feed, 4s 7d perlOOIb. LONDON. WBDNEIDAY.-The market opened slow for wheat at lest market day's rate9. 0arlev,(maize, and oats firm. Arrivals :-English Wheat. 423 quarters barley, 1530. Foreign: Wheat, 35,560 quarters; barley, 13,010; oats 102,728 maize, 10,450; flour 10,440 8acks.-Recond report The market closed with a thin attendance, and the trade was generally slow. Both English and foreign wheats, as also flour, were dull, and barley and maize were steady. Oats were firm, but inactive. For cargoes off the coast, business was slow for everything. LIVERPOOL. TuRSDAY.-The market was tlnnly attended. and wheat ruled weak in sympathy with American advices, and only a small trade was concluded on the spot at Id per cental decline since Friday. Flour is quiet, with an easier feeling. Indian corn opened firm, aud with a good demand prices at the close are the turn dearer; prime 48 Id to 4s lid per cental. Beans quiet at about late rates, Oata in fair demand at steady prices. CORN AVERAGES For the week ending October 19th. The following are the quantities sold and the prices this year and last year QUANTITIES SOLD. PBIOKS. This year. Last year. This year. Lut vear. Wheat 83,473 71,680 298 lOd S2s 'id Barley. 167,404 62,204 80s 4d 28a 10d Oats 13 520 7,225 lfis 4d 16s lOd
Cattle Markets. BIRMINGHAM. TUEsDY.-Beef, 6d to 7d, a few at 7 and mntton, 7d to 9?1 per lb. Bacon pigs, 9s to 9. 2 r andmutton,, sows 7s 3d to 78 id and porkets; 10s to 10s 6d per score. LEICESTER. WEDXESDAT -Full supplies of horned stock, and choice heifers and Scotch bullock, Bold very freely at very firm ::7 i:I03 Best cbkIl:W;1 freso: 6!d; and cows 6d per lb. In sheep a full delivery, and trade active at 9d per lb for light wethers; large weights, 8d, Calves firm at 8d per lb. SALFORD. TUESDAY.—Cattle trade dull and prices in favour of buyers. The demand for iheep was firm at reduced prices. There was about the same numb -r of calves, but trade worse at late rates. At market —Cattle, 3136: sheep, 7851; and calves, 654. Sheep, 6M to Sid per lb calves, 6d to 8ju. WREXHAM. MONDAY.—This market was well supplied with stock, and a good clearance was effected. Beef was a little easier. Quotation-Beef, 6d to 6id per lb, mutton Sld, 17!d to 8d. Bacon pigs made 9. 3d per score pounds, and pork pigs 9. 6d. Dairy cows e?lised from X17 10s :ri'h'cn¡le::Si4r: £7 159, and store heifers from E7 10s to £ 8 17. 6d.
Miscellaneous Markets. WOOL. LEICESTER, WEDNESDAY—A very firm tone prevails in the wool market, and a full all-round business is being transacted at the full limit of the advanced quotations. Lustre and demi-lustre pieces are still much in request, but skin wools are rapidly cleared off at firm rates. A fair amount of speculation is going on where holders offer favourable terms. The yarn market is very firm and large orders an offering. 7 BUTTER AND EGGS, &c. CORK. WEDKSSDAY.—Firsts, 98s seconds,88s thirds, 751; fourths 601 Kegs: Firsts, lOis seconds.SSs. Mild cured firkins Superfine, 107. fine,97s; mild, 90s. Kegs, fine 97s. In market: 1450 firkins, 6 kegs, and 226 mild. LONDON. WEDSISDAY.—Butter market steadv,without quotable change in prices. Friesland, 100s to 108s Kiel and Danish, 110s to 120' Normandy. 90s to 103s; Jersey, 80s to 92s and American, M8 to 80s. CHESHIRE.—A moderately good trade doing at all markets. Home-made butter keeps in liberal supply, and I last week's increased rates continue. New-laid eggs fur- ther against buyers. Latest quotations Chester: Buwter, la 4d and U 5d per lb; egRS, 8 and 9 for I.. Sw-kport Butter, Is 4d and Is 5d per lb eggs, 7 and 8 for Is. Altrircham Butter, Is 4d and Is 5d per lb efgs, 8 for Is. Macclesfield Butter, la 3d and Is 4d per lb eggs, 8 and 9 for la Crewe Butter, Is 3d and Is 4d per lb; eggs, 8and 9 for Is. fandbach Butter. Is 3d and Is 4d per lb eggs, 8 and 9 for 18. Congleton Butter, Is 3d per lb; eggs, 9 for Is. Northwich Butter, Is 4d per lb egs, II and 9 for Is. Knutsford Butter, is 4d per lh eggs, 8 and 9 for Is: Nantwich Butter, Is 4d and Is 5d per lb; eggs,9 and 10 for Is. Runcorn: Batter,Is 4s per 1b; eggs, 8 and 9 for Ie. POTATOES. eggs, 9 for 1?. LONDON, WIID!ŒSDAY —Oood supplies on offer, and trade slow except for best samples. Bnaents, 55s to 75s magnums, 60s to 70s; Hebrons, 60s to 80s eariy rotes, 40s to 50s imperators, 40s to 65s per ton-
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Football. COLWYN BAT tI, S'f. ASAPH WANDKiRlle, — This match in the first round of the Welsh Cup Tie was played at Colwyn Bay in wretched weather, and ended in a hollow victory for Colwyu Bay by 15 goals to ni. The home team completely outplayed their opponents at all point. of tile game. LLANDUDNO GTODBAUTH ROVERS v. ST. ASAPH,—rnis match, played at Llandudno on Saturday in the first round for the Welsh Challenge Cup, resulted in a victory for the Rovers by eleven goals to nil. rhe St. Asaph did not play as well as expected. Of course, there wereattempts at passing, bur is for serious com- bination among the forwards it wab absent, only twice during the gamo was the ball at all dangerously near the Rovers' goal,and in neither of these cases did Hersee have to trouble himself. In regard to the passing of the Rovers, they need practice, and especially near goal; from beginning to end the Hovers seemed to be in spired with one thought-victory, for the manner io which they did tbeir work fairly earned away the head. of the enthusiasts. Taken on the whole, the match was 1\1 good as could be wished, for the spectators seemed to be delighted with the refulc- Having finished with the general play, a little individualising wi 1 not be out of the order of the day. diking Hersee in g01t1 be certainly had nothing to do. The backs filled th ir post in an highlv creditable manner; their defence was excellent, nd was found by the St. Asaph forwards exceedingiy hard to break through The half-backs, Davies, Jones, and Allinan, were all in first-class form. Davies especially being prominent by same of his well- placed kicks, which on several occasions caused the St. Asnph goal-keeper a lot ofjtrouble. Jones as centre was not up to his usual form, whilst Hughes and Brookei were conspicuous for their passing, and Jones being the pick of the right wing. Turniug to the los- ing aid-, Hughes, Lloyd, and Williams were the pick. Rovers' team:-Goal: M. Hersee; backs: R. Hersee and G. H. Brookes; half-backs: R. Davies, C. Jones, and G. Allman. Forwards, right wing: R. Davies and A. Jones; left wing: T.HughesandA.Brookes; centre: F W. Joues; umpirea. J. J. Marks and P. Jones referee: Rev Tudor Owen. The above club intends playing Llaurwstat Llandudno to-day (Saturday).
I FOOTBALL NOTES. I [BY REFEREE.] Though the weather on Saturday was adverse to out- door operations, yet the fixtures in the first round of the Wales and Border Couaties Challenge Cjp Compe- tition were played. Favourable weather at football matches is not always indi.penset?le; and, in some instances, I find the matches proceeded with, and the enthusiasm of the football crowd unabated notwitb- standing how Jupiter Pluviusacts. Contrary to precedents, the contests were all decided on Saturday. and the victories in almost every case were decisive; Of course, in local football circles the interest in the Wehh Cup Competition was almost exclusively cen- tered in their favourites, the Bangor eleven, who were again unforiunate in having to piny on their opponents' ground (Rhyl). As was stated in this column last week, the cup- lioldtrs were much hand capped on Saturday, they not having had the opportunity of practising together previous to the cup tie. This and the fact nppertainiug to the Bangorian- being minus the services of three of the last season's team, had obviously reached the ears of the Rhylites, for some of them were coo fl. dent of success. A few of our local enthusiasts have been expounding their opinions to the same effect, that the Bs tigor F C. could not get along in the compe'ition without the services of the three who have retired but I am of opinion that they will now acquiesce with a Rhyl scribe, who admits that he had under-rated the team, and that they may yet prove dangerous rivals for possession of the Weis Cup. It must have been especially gratifying to Bangorians to find that their representatives were again on the winning aide, having emerged from the conflict with a majority of two goals. It was'a v. rd? 'table feat on their part to effect thL? ovle; o7 t?i:irpponeuts, ;I:L wWeht have heard so much lately in the columns of our contem- poraries. I have previously had occasiou to call attention to the brag and bluster of a Rhyl correspondent regarding the playing of the Rhylites. Mr Editor, if you will allow predictions on my part in this column, I will venture to say that we'll have no more of It The train containing the cup-holderj "od their sup- porters having arrived late at Rhyl, a start was not effected until 3.20. J. L. Morgan, the Rhyl captain, having won the toss, decided to play in the first half with the incline and wind in hii favour. Morgan, the Rhyl centre, sent the ball rolling, and it wasat once percsJlable that the cupholders' playing was far from being creditable, and at,no stage in the first half did their play approach the scientific. Uuder the circumstances nothiue different was ex- pected. The Rhjrlites were successful in scoriug four goals in the first portion of the game, whilst the Ban- gorians were only able to record one, and one was disallowed. The Bangor eleven expressed disapproba- tion at the decision of the referee in allowing two of the goals for Rhyl. Elated by their 6uccess in the first half the Rhylites were naturally jubilant, but their gleefulness was but for a short duration, as in the second half the Bangor- ians showed some determination in their play, and gave their opponents more than they had bargained for. It was in the latter part that they exhibited the skill and dash which characterised their playing last season. The combination of the forward element ww superb the half backs feeding them finely, and the backs aud custodian were playing in such a way that it seemed impo?sible to overcome their stu '17 and resolute defence. Six times did the ball elude Glass, the Rhyl goal- keeper, but one wa3 disallowed. The forwards were almost continuously bombarding the Rhyl citadel, and when the whistle sounded the completion of hostilities the Bangorians had won their first fight by six goals to four. Whon all did so well-from S. Willman to J. O. Jones -it would be invidious to administer individual praise. Suffice it to say that the winning points were gained by the brothers ..foneRI-th junior scoring thra ."? the senior two, whilst D. Lewis registered the othel goal. Rhyl was best represented by their captain (J. L. Mor- gan) and Charlie Jones, left wing, and who also scored the goals !or their team. The Rhyl eleven were as fol- lows :—Goal, W, Glass; backs, J. Kilshaw and J. Ll. R berts; half-backs, W. Vanghan, A. J. Jones, and W. Hughes; forwards, Tom Vaughan, J. Davies, J. Lewis Moigan (captain), W. Williams, and Charlie Jones. Um- pire, Mr J. D. Whitley. Ompire for Bingor, Mr J. Roberts The conduct of the Bangor" gods" at football matches is not al that could be desired, but they have never degraded themselves by throwing missiles, &c, at the victorious eleven. Yet, this was the case on Saturday at Rhyl, the conduct of some of the spectators being very unseemly. Whilst the Bangorians were adding to their list of goals a number of persons seemed to be allaying their angry feelings by making the Bangor custodian their target. If the Rhylites can't honourably submit to their superiors, it's high time they should cease to paiticipate in this popu- lar pastime. As the victorious team were donning their "civilian'' attire, after the completion of the game, a Rhyl player entered the room, and without uttering a syllab'e, kicked Richie Jones in the leg. Happily, no serious injury was inflicted. He deserves to be prosecuted, bat I understand R. Jones does not desire to take stringent measures against him. Curiously enough, Bangor is the on:s club in the first round that has beat their opponents away from home. Rhyl ought to consider themselves fortunate in having to play on their own ground. If they had to play their tie at Bangor, they would, no doubt, have to go through the same ordeal as they went throngh on a former occasiou. The victory the Bangorians achieved ought to inspire them to gain further honours, but strict attention to practice is absolutely necessarv to maintain their reputa- tion as the Welsh Premier mub." Gloddaeth Rovers and St Asnph met on the ground of the former on Saturday in the same competition. The game proved to be very rough aid one-sided, and finally ended in a win for Llandudno by 11 ols to Another club hailing trim the sime city encountered Colwyn Bay, and faied quite as bad as the other eleven. :I :l;r 10 i:,8ât:a:;eeY: There were only two matches in Divibion II, viz., New- town v. Jiuilth and Aberdare v. Shrewsbury. The first- named contest was played at Newtown in stormy weather on Saturday. No goals were scored during tho first p&rt. On crossing ever the visitors pressed, but were unable to score. Within a few minutes to the call of time New- town scored tho winning point amidst much excitemen&. It may have been consoling to the SI, Asaph players to find that Aberdare wi ru defeated by Shrewsbury in a more decisive manner than they were. The Shrewsbuiy meii were far too clever fnr Aberdare, tho former piling up the grand score 01 15 goals to nil. In Division IIL there were four fixture. In this division, Rhodjllen Victoria and Vale of Llangolleu met on the ground of the former, and resulted in a victory for Rhostyllen by eight goals to t "0, The match between Rhos and Overton ae played at Rhos. Some exciting play wag witnessed, but the game was very orderly. Result: Overton, 2; Rhcs, 1. The game Druids v. Wynnstay was rongh,and untilllfter half-time was played in a downpour of rain. Result Druids, i: Wynnstay. 0. A rough and exciting game was played by Oswestry and Chirk, two teams that have been respectively holders of the Welsh Cup. Chirk showed some skill in their passing, and had the best of the game. Neither side .cored until within a quarter of an hour before the whittle sounded, when C'emenson put the "globe" between the posts for Cbirk. In Division IV., in whith there were three competitions. Nautwioh Wmtched in favour o! Wrexham. The game between Over Wanderers and Westminster waa playea on the ground of the former, and ended in a win for the home teem by 4 goals -o 3. The losers have made a protest on account of ths grom d. IU the match between Northwieh Victoria and Daven. ham United, reserve players only of both teams took part in the contest. Playing ui an even character was wit- nessed, but finally resulted u Lavenham winning by two goals to one. As the result of the above matches the following will enter the football arena in the second round ;— DhUiua 1, f;i,iùI¡ 11. Diiilion 111. hM,n IV Bangor Newtown Rhostyllen WrexhtLm Llandudno. Shrewsbury.. Overton Over Colwynl'ay. Druids Davciiham Portmadoc chirk Crewe The following appears in a c0ntemporary,but;:o whom t refer I am at a loss to understand —« Football is in certain parts of Denbighshire attaining an extraordinary state of affairs, in fact its followers must consider it not as a sport, but as bullyiag. Two well-known teams, hailing from the same quaint little village,plaved off tbeir Welsh Cup tie on Satarday. Previous to the match, it was well-known that their friendly relations were nny. thing but sweet, A referee was required, and, as far as we are able to say, the match came oil without one." In the leaguejchampionship the poaitiou. of the dubs remain unaltered, with the exception of Wolverhampton Wanderers, who have now gained tho same number of points as the Evertoniaos. Appended are the positions up to last Saturday Evertm I'laptU Weii ￼ Orii fQr 7,; pf. Everton 8 4 2 2 ID 15 .,10 W 'Ivtrhampton W? 8 4 2 2 '7 12 0, Pr.t.. North .;lId. K 4 J 0 2a 9 8 ??to. 'Viil 7 3 2 2 21 19 8 D"by County 7 i 2 )3.. ie.. a i:bnue: ¡ i 10 Notu Ceunty 7 S 3 1 .7 12 7 W?t Bmmwich Albion 6 3 3 0.. 9 Accrlugton 6 1 2 3 12 18 6 Stoke 1 3 2 « 18 4 Burnley 7. 0 4 3 10 19 8 Bolton Wanderers 6 1 4 3 17 2 Shrewsbuiy have been ordered to play >'antwich &gain in the Enlish Cup CompetItion without the ineligib.e men that played on the first occation. They are, however, sanguine th« t they wi.l be the winners. A nother qualifying competition in colnection with the Eniíu\uai:cpt;n(t;)t:n (b:ic round. I notice that in Division VIII. \he following clabs will compete :-Northwich Victoria v. Wrexham, D ven- ham United Crewe Alexandra. CheJter v. Burslem Port Vale, and Chester St, Oswalds v. Shrewsbury or Naniwich. ° <w& ar
The Chase. THE ANGLESEY HMtaiERS I- WILL MEET AT 12 KOOX ON Saturday (to-day) Hod^ynda We ?." 30,h 13.dgy.da Weilne. day, 30th October Glya P,?,ks Bat" 2nd November .Ruuud T;?b!e
TBE MARQUIS OF ANGLESEY'S HARIlIElS WILL MRST AT 12 O'CLOCK ON Saturday (to-day) Cac Isal Tuesday, October 29th.C.fn On leaf Saturday, November 2nd Brjngof Farm
Sporting. Lord Peorhyn's hone" Orujitus" won the New Nursery Plate, value 300 IOVS., at the Newmarket Hou^htou Meeting, on W<*dnea<iUy. The same owner's "Noble Chieftain" was indulged with a walk over for the First Subscription Stakes of 100 tovs. each. RACING FIXTURES. Croydon October 29 Newcastle and (Josforth Pa.k.Octoba 29 Lincoln November 4 Liverpool November 6 Derby a November 12 Northampton i Warwick November 18 iMawhe?ter Novcraber 18 Manchester November 21 COURSING FIXTURES. Border kTmon October 29 Hordley (Salop) November 14 Bangor November 19 I.ich6e'd .J.?.?ovembef g Haydock Park November 26 Newmarket (Champion) November 28
Domestic Occurrences. fiT Announcements of Births, Marriages, and Deaths aro charged 11 (cash) and 2e 6d (credit). 49" Notices of Births, Marriages, or Deathu, are received at this office for insertion in any foreign, London, or provincial newspaper. BIRTHS. DAVIES-On the 19tb inet., at Ship Cot'age, Church Walks, Llandudno, the wife of Richard Lavies, Directory Ofhce, of a eon. EVANS.—Ou the ISth jnst" pt the Great Mapleatead Vicarage, Halstead, Essex, the wife of the Rev. Arthur FitzGerald Eviins, of a son. JoNEa —Ou the 18th inst., at City View, Bangor, the wife of Mr W, Jones, of a daughter (Mary Madiyn). PAERY.—On the 13th inst, at Glanymorfa, Bagiilt, the wife of Dr. J. William Parry, of a daughter. TIMMS.—On the 17th inst., at 48, Parsons-street, Ban- bury, the wife of George E. Timms, of a son. WILLIAMS.—On the 21st icst, at Porth-yr-Aur, Carnar. von, the wife of Mr R. D. Williams, of a daughter. MARRIAGES. CLARKE—HUMPHREYS.— On the 23rd inst., at the Parish Church, Nevin, North Wales, by the Rev. K. T. Jones, B A., Walter Fred Clarke, of Westminster, London, to Elizabeth Ellen Humphreys, fourth d '?ughter of e: Hul;rf:ti¿rf!e,rla: of Ll?.dud. GMAVKS—HDMPLKBY.—OQ the 12th inst., at St. Peter's Church, Birkdale, by the Rev. Frai cis Cooper, D.D., William James second son of Jaiies Greaves, of Chester; to Amelia Cicely (Milly), third daughter of the late Octavius Venablet Humpieby, of CaellepA, Bangor. P.t.Bu-JoNII8. -On the 12th Inst.,lIt the registrar's office, Bangor, by Mr John Pritchard, in the presence of Mr John Llovd, the registrar, Mr John David Parry, Tan- y-bwlch, Mynydd Llaudegai, to Miss Catherine, eldest daughter Ol Mr John H. Jones, Hen Durnpeg, near Bethesda. PKITCHABD—EDWAED8.—On the 24th inst., at St. Micbael's,in,tbe-Hamlet, by the Rev. T. Williams, lector, Llechcyufarwy, Anglesey, ur.ole of the bride- groom, assisted by the Rev. Canon Burbidge. the Rev. T. J. Pritchard, B.A., curate of St. Luke's, Walton, to Annie Dorothea, daughter of Mrs Edwards, Bilbao Villa, Lodge-lane. Liverpool. ROBBBIS—GRIFFITHS.—On the 22ud inst., at the St, Paul's We?le y an Chapel, Ban g or, by the Rev, I i?ha C,'u R: y:Illg 8Oe;; Mr Henry RobertA4 grocer, Penmaenmawr, to Lnh. youngest daughter of Mr Henry Griffiths, Waterloc- street, Bangor. SMITH—PBITCHABD.—On the 9th inst., at Lion Chapel, Conway, by tbe Rev. J. S. James, M.A., Llandudno, Edward Sharples Smith, eldest son of the late Mr Thomas Johnson Smith, Waterloo Villa, Rhyl, to Mary Elizabeth Pritchard, second daughter or Mr David Pritchard. Sussex-street, Rbyl. WILLIAMS—JONKS.—On he 22nd inst., at the Brynmawr Calvinistic Methodist Chapel, Bcttwsycoed, by the Rev. John Owen, Mr William Williams, merchant tailor, Glan^afon, til Mi«s Margaret Jane Jones, Pont- y-pair Shop —both of Bettwsyceed. DEATHS. DAvin.-On the 16th init,, at Penrhewl; St. Asapb, Margaret, wife of John Davie#, ased 66 years. Hugags —On the the !7th inst., Mrs Winifred Hughes, wife of Mr John H. Hughes, Taa'rallt-terrace, Blaenau Festiniog. ( JONES.—On the 17th inst., Mr Henry Jones, second Eon of Mr Peter Luke Jones, Abley Arms, Festiniog. MORRIS.—On t be 4th inlt., Miss Annie Morris, beloved daughter of Ir and Mrs Peter Morris, Gyrt, Ll..efydd, aged 25 e rs I PAI:e:yg,, iu'st., at 11, M03tyn-street, Llandudno, Henry Clinton Lloyd Parry, son of Robert and Dora Parry, Kged 17 months. RosKBTa.—On the 20tli inal, at 127, High street. Bangor, Elizabeth Ann daughter of Mr Griffith Roberts, aged 6 years. i.,t,. at Castle Hill, Denbigh, Mrs Sarah Sidebotham-Jones, relict of the late Mr Sidebotham Jones, ironmonger Denbigh. WILLIAMe. -00 the 21 t inst,, at Brunswick-buildings, Carnarvon, Catherine, the beloved wife of Robert Williams.
MRS S. A. ALLBN'S WOBLO'S HAIB RBSTORBR never fails to restore gray hnir to its youthful colriiir. It acts directly upon the oats of Ute hair, imigortltmR tbe.. clauses th scalp, removing dandrulf, rendering the hair 10ft, silky, .?d glo.y, and disposing it to remain ir. any desired posi'ion. It bal hosts of admirers, male and f?- male, voung and old. Sold by Chemists and Perfumers. HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT AND ]PILLS. -SCIF Help.- Prior to the discovery of these remedies an easy, readv and reliable remedy for ontwnrd disifgurations .nd inward ccmpUo&tioo9 wM, prMtioaUvspafthiog. unknown. No ouu need now be M a loss if they sboo,d unfortunately Buffer from p:1c3, ulcers, sores, tumours, boils, bruises, sprains, &e. Enveloping Holloway's medicines are very intelligible printed directions for usii them, which should be attentively studied and immediately foIloweclby all who resort to his treatment. Sooner or later the enfferer will assuredly triumph over te worst diseases. This searching Ointment disperses all those malignant hotnonrs which aahravate dissasel of the skin, prevent the ciorttrization of ulcers, and excite inflammatory tendencies in the system.