SALE OF WORK ATST. GEORGE OPENED BY LADY FLOREMTtA HUCHES. The Village Hall of St George on Tuesday afternoon formed the meeting place of a large company of the elite of the the reason for which gathering was a sale of work organised by the Missea Hughes, of Kinmel, for the purpose of wiping off the debt incurred by the installation of a new organ in the Parish Church. Around the room were displayed, temptingly arrayed, goods of a most varied description. Fancy articles pr&ponderated, but there was no lack of serviceable needlework and woollen goods, and many other things that would stand the wear and tear of everyday use. In fact it .vaa just the sort of sale that people who like to have something for their money, even though in some instances they buy that something at a good deal beyond its shop value, may generally be relied upon to patronise. There was nothing formal about the proceedings whatever, and Lady Florentia Hughes, who had consented to perform the opening ceremony, having dis- charged that duty after having been accorded a hearty welcome by the assembled visitors, the promoters lost no time in getting to business. A fancy goods stall occupying the whcle of one aide of the room was personally superintended by her ladyship, who had the assistance of the Hon Mrs Devcreux, Mrs St John Charlton, and Miss Horatia Hughes. The refreshment department was energetically looked after by Miss Frances Hughes; and at a dainty stall laden with chocolate boxes and other tempting sweetmeats little Miss Daisy Brodrick (daughter of the Hon L A Brodrick, of Coed Coch) was in attendance; while nowers, of which there was a charming variety, were offered for sale by Mrs Calvert and Miss Gilchrist. Amongst those present during the afternoon, in addition to the ladies already named, were the Lord Lieutenant of Flintshire (Mr H R Hughes), Major Hughes, Rev D W Evans (rector of St George), Mrs and the Masters Evans, Rev T W Vaughan (Rhuddlan), Rev David Jones (Abergele), Mrs Bird (Tan-yr-Ogo), Mrs Duccan Miller and Miss Haynes (Abergele), Mrs Walton Evans and Miss Gladys Evans (St Asaph), Miss Mary Heaton and Miss Brooke Cunliffe (St Asaph). the Misses Edwards (The Palace, St Asaph), Mrs Mellor (Tan-y-Bryn), the Misses Ralli (Rhyl), Mrs Jones (Bodoryn, Abergele), the Misses Davies (Llanfairtalhaiarn Rectory), Mrs and M as Foulkes (Hendre- gyda), Misa Pirn, Miss Williams (Bronfelen, Abergele), Mrs Dr Hughes (Abergele), Mrs Aitkfn (Bodelwyddan), Mra Thomas, Mrs Arrowsmith, and Miss Phillips (Abergele), Miss Holloway and Miss Williams (Rhyl), &c. Mr Bradley proved a ready helper in many ways, and others whose assistance proved very acceptable included Mr Gilchrist and several other employees of the Kinmel household. At the close of a brisk afternoon's business, which once again demonstrated the utility of sales of work for purposes such as this was organised for, Lady Florentia Hughes and the Misses Hughes were warmly thanked for the hearty manner in which they had taken the matter up and seen it through.
Surp to Pass. The Editor of the Cambrian News (Radical) writes :—I am almost sure the Education Bill will pass. It would be a sad misfortune to the children of the country if it did not pass. I have seen a.ll this religious agitation before. It doesnot mean anything. All over England the people have chosen Church schools rather than pay school board rates. I have no objection to any- body's religion if he oboya its teaching and it does him good and makes him a decent citizen. AH I ask is that I may be allowed to think my own thoughts about religion. There ia religious intolerance, but I haye not found in my own experience that the intolerance of the Church of England or the Church of Rome ia greater th!M1 the intolerance of Nonconformity. The priest is very much the same sort of person whether you meet him in church or chapel or in the contesaional.
A sharp walk on a cold morning, after partaking of an easily digested cup ot MAZAWATTEE COCOA, ia a most pleasant experience, and has an invigorating enect upon the system, which it is impossible to over-rate. This Cocoa is a valuable heat producer, and no conceiv- able beverage is its equal in generating and maintaining warmth in the body.
ST. ASAPH PETTY SESSIONS. MOJJAY.-Before Dr Easterby (in the chair), Dr Davies and Messrs Peter Roberta, and R C Enyon. The White Horse )nn. The Bench were asked to grant the license of the White Horse Inn to William Jones, the present tenant, in succession to David Kvans, late occupier and licensee. Mr Joseph Lloyd appeared for the parties concerned, and the application was allowed. AHeged Tresspasstng !n Pursuit of Conies. Peter William Hughes, farmer, Pen-y- Mynydd, Rhuallt, was summoned at the instance of Thomas Jones, farm bailiff, Rhuallt Hall, for having on October 18th trespassed in search of rabbits on land in the occupation of Mr James Hughes.—Mr Joseph Lloyd appeared for the prosecution, and defendant, who pleaded not guilty, was repre- sented by Mr Maraden, of Mold.—It appears that on the date in question, defendant and a man in his employ were rab- biting, ferrets being used for the purpose. While these operations were in progress a ferret escaped on to the adjoining land, of which Jones had the oversight. Defendant en- deavoured to recover the ferret, and whilst on his neighbour's land Jones came up. The presence of half a dozen nets on the ground aroused the suspicions of the bailiff, who, not unnaturally, perhaps, at once accused defendant of being there for an unlawful purpose. Defendant denied that the nets had been laid by him or that he was in any way responsible for them being there, but the bailiff refused to accept his version, hence the summons. After considerable argument, in the course of which Mr Marsden submitted that the case was a trumped-up affair, the c&se was dismissed, the parties being ordered to pay their own coats.
The Messiah. Messrs NoveUo & Co have this week published the vocal score of Prout's edition of the "Messiah," and the revised work will be given at the Queen's Hall, London, on Wednesday next. The text h$re given is grounded on Handel's autograph, and contemporary transcripts by the composer's amanuensis, Christopher Smith. The pianoforte accompaniment is to a great extent new the price of a copy in this new edition is one Qorin.
FLINT. Munic:pat Etootton. The result of the contest for four seats on the Town Council was declared after the close of the poll on Saturday, as follows C E Dyson (C), 418; E A Rushes (L), 417; E J Hutrhes (L),413; RF Har- rison (C) 254; J T Bowen (C), 204. The contest was not fought on strictly party lines.
LLANFAIRTALHAIARN. At a competitive concert last week at Penmaen- mawr a high level of excellence was reached in the challenge solo competition, in which there were a large number of entries. After a good contest the winner was declared to be Mifs) Nellie Owen, L!a.nfairtathaiarn, who sang with much sweetness the well-known solo I know that my Redeemer livetb." The prize ip this ioat&nce was a silver cup and a guinea.
I A LODGING-HOUSE DISPUTE. ) THE LODGER WOM THE DAY. Before a jury, at LIandudno County Court, Miss Mary Elizabeth Shaw, of Beresford House, Craigydon, Llundudno, sued Mr Norman Crowther, of Huddersneld, for J650 for alleged breach of contract in connection with the taking of a furnished house. Mr W J Corbett appeared for Miss Shaw, and Mr F A Creer, barrister-at-law (instructed by Messrs Marks and Marks), was for the defendant. It was stated on behalf of the plantiff that defendant visited Llandudno on May 25th, and talked to plaintiff about coming to an agreement for taking the furnished house. On May 24th defendant wrote asking if plaintiff would take =S50 for three months for part) attendance, but this was declined, whereupon two days later he wired offering £70, and this was accepted. Mrs Crowther and members of the family came to the house, and for a time all went on very well with plaintiff and her partner until defen- dant came on the premises, and raised the question of part attendance. A mass of corres- pondence passed between the parties, and culminated in a letter the defendant's solicitors complaining that he was not given the whole house, and intimating that he would do away with "part attendance," and asked that the plaintiff and her partner, Miss Lamb, should leave the house for the remainder of the three months. In reply to this plaintiff wrote referring to the terms of the original agreement. There was a counter-claim for JElO, the original claim being £26 13s 4d, for expenses incurred in changing, with himself and family, to the Imperial Hotel, and damage in respect to annoy- ance alleged to have been done by the plaintiff' conduct. Counsel for the defence submitted that there was no case to go to the jury. The contract was to give the tenancy of the whole house, and even if there had been a stipulation thac there should be the service of both these ladies, they would not have been in a position to say "We will retain a portion of the house and exclude you from it." The position would be that Mr Crowther would be the occupier, and the two ladica for the time being would be hia servants. Even if heldesired to dispense with the part attendance" it would not upset the lease. Hia Honour held that there was nothing to submit to the jury. It was clear from the correspondence that "part attendance" meant that one or other of the two ladies, and not both, was to do the cooking and general super" intendence, and he thought that the claim of these two ladies to detain the two bedrooms was a breach of the contract. Secondly, the evidence pointed to the fact that it was the plaintiff who determined the contract by saying, when the ladies were asked to leave, that if one went all would go. Mr Corbett said it was the custom in Llan- dudno to reserve these rooms, and the plaintiff had all the accommodation that was shown to him. It was impossible for one of the ladies alone to do the work that was required for ten people. His Honour They should have said so. It is expressly stated in one letter that only one of the partners waste remain. When the gentle- man came down he saw more people in the house than he expected, and there is a row in consequence. Judgment for the defendant was given with costs on the claim. Mr Greer said that though the defendant had incurred the expense specified, he did not press the counter-claim under the circum- stances, and it was withdrawn.
DENBIGH. Objection to Vaccination. Oa Friday, before the Mayor, Mr A 0 Evans (in the chair), and Col. Uoyd Williams, Mr T Pierce Hughes, draper, Denbigh, applied for an exemption certificate of vaccination on behalf of hia child, aged four months.—Col. JLloyd Williams What is your reason for objection ?—Mr T Pierce Hughes said he had had other children vaccinated, and he had had great trouble with them afterwards. Re had a conscientious objection to vaccination.—Col. Hoyd Williams said they as magistrates were in a responsible position, and he thought Mr Pierce Hughes should have brought his medical adviser to corroborate his objection. He wished to remind him of the dreadful scourge at Gloucester through not being vaccinated.—The Mayor said he was of the same opinion a.s Col Lloyd Williams, but if Mr Hughes had a conscientious objection which he coutd prove so as to satisfy the magistrates, they I must grant an exemption. But in thia case he would have to side with Col. Lloyd Williams, and as there was no casting vote, the application must fall unless Colonel Lloyd Williams was willing to adjourn the application.—Col. Lloyd Williams I don't see the use of an adjournment.— Mr Pierce Hughes: I have got my own good reasons.—Col Ltoyd Williams: But your children should be vaccinated the same aa other children.— Mr Pierce Hughes But the law gives you the opportunity of applying for exemption.—Col Lloyd Williams: You must prove you have a conscientious .objection.—The Mayor: If my colteague will not adjourn the case, the application falls through.— The application was not granted and Mr Hughes remarked that he supposed it would end in a nne. Presentation Col. Mainwaring. who served for 20 years in the 1st V.B. Royal Welsh Fusiliers, has just been presented by the non-commissioned omcers of the battalion with a large photo of those omcers, taken in a group, as a mark of their esteem and regret on his retirement.
The Season and the Crops. The "Chester Courant" states that the "6ne back end" for which everyone connected with agriculture has been hoping, and which some folk had "prophesied," has been pretty well in evidence of late. November opened fairly and characteristically. A bright, sunny and mitd day, with fog at night followed by sharp frost, were features which in the absence of rain are not unwelcome at this season, aud a continuance of which for a few weeks is to be heartily hoped for, to enable wheat sowing to be accomplished. A few froata at intervals have given time!y warning to root-growers, who have been busy during the past week in getting mangolds and swedes under cover, with the result that few now remain unprotected. A anish is also being made of potato-raising, and no further evidence is needed as to the quantative value of the crop in this county when we state that good, clean, sound tubers are selling freely re- tail in the Chester Market at 38. a hundred- weight, or a little over three pounds for a id, the quality being all that can be desired. So tar the pleasant autumn has lent quite a charm to the country-side, which is all glorious with the tints of the dying year and though a few primroses and other Sowers may be found lurk- ing here and there in quiet garden nooks, evidences are not wanting, particularly in the change of colour of some of the pastures, of the approach of winter. But though the grass is not quite so green as a few weeks since, when milder weather prevailed, there is still plenty of keep for stock of all kinds, and which, including dairy cattle, have found free run in the open during the daytime.
RUTHIN. Muntcipa) Eteotion. The Town Council election in Ruthin last week resulted as fo)tows:—TJ Rouw. 311 (a retiring member); William Thomas, 238 Benjamin Davies, 218 and C D Phithps (a retiring member), 188. The defeated candidate, Mr John Uavies. poUed 184 votes.
RAPHAEL TUCK'S CHRISTMAS CARDS & NOVELTIES. A UNtQUE COLLECTtOM. The mention of Raphael Tuck opens to our minds' view visions of Christmas in ita artistic aspect. Raphael Tuck's name has been long iden- tined with the Christmas card and the Christmas novelties trade, and their preparations for this year, judging from their 200-page catalogue, have been on a scale of completeness &nd splend ur unapproa.ched by any other firm. They tell us that not leas than 1,500 sets of entirely new Christmas and New Year cards, prepared by highly com- petent artists qualified by years of experience in this special branch of the art, are the outcome of their lavish expenditure. Of these upwards of 1,200 sets are produced in colour, and the remainder in black and white. These are classified in about 100 different ranges of distinct styles, and embrace within their radius every imaginable variety of subject, suitable to varied tastes from the cottager's to the princess'. The sole aim of the army of artists and art printers employed by the nrm of Raphael Tuck and Sons is to produce something entirely new in the form of Christmas and New Year greetings. They must have been hard at work on the various subjects all through the year, and the result of their labours is now apparent in an advance selection of these highly artistic souvenirs of Yutetide. The Messrs Tuck make a. point in having a predominating note in their yearly productions, and their present note is happily "The Crowning Year." A beauti- ful coloured art panel, representing "St John and the Lamb, is a f&c-simile of the royal Christmas card which Messrs Tuck had the honour of painting last year for her Majesty the Queen. Then there are cameo cards, celluloid cards, boxed cards (from six to ten in a box), humorous cards, and Christmas postcards. The latter is, we believe, a fresh feature yet it was scarcely to be expected that the great popularity already attained by picture post cards would allow these missives to escape for any lengthy period the alt- embracing Christmas card trade. This year Father Tuck's store of juvenile gift books and toy books is larger than ever; whilst in the calendar line novelty combined with artistic treatment has been the firm's aim in dealing with the new season's collection, both the old masters and modern artists having been laid under tribute. The company has recently been re-organised, and we and that one of the directors is Sir A. Conan Doyle, who at the nrst meeting of the new com- pany said My strong opinion ia that as long as human nature i3 what it is, people wilt wish to greet each other either at Christmas or the New Year; of course, if they greet each other, to aave time they will do it by cards. If they send cards they will probably send pretty ones and if they are going to send iJrctty ones they are sure to go to Raphael Tuck and Sons," whose goods, we may add, will shortly be on view at the shops of the chief dealers in such articles.
BANGOR. Eisteddfod Surp!u8. At a meeting on Friday night of the Executive Committee of the Royal National Eisteddfod of ales, held at Bangor in September last, it was decided to subscribe sums out of the surplus of the Eisteddfod to the following :— Building fund of the University College of Norbh Wales, jEllO Friars' School building fund, fllO; Anglesey and Carnarvonshire lonnnary, f30; Bangor Nurses' Institute, f20; usheries section of the University College, f30; Societies for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals and Children, f20 each and f34 towards the expenses incurred in renovating the old Episcopal Palace.
THE DOG ALL RIGHT. As a letter-carrier started to enter a yard on Muilett-street yesterday a dog rushed at him and drove him out, and as lie limped into a shoemaker's shop on the corner he was asked ty the owner— VheII, didt you meet my new dog You bet! "Und didt he bite you!" "Snapped me here in the leg tike a ateel trap." A!)! He vhas recommended to me ash a dog who would bite, but I doan' know if der man lied to me or not. Vhell, vhell! So he does bite, eh? Dot satisnea me, und I doan' worry some more." DIDN'T LET HIM FINISH THE SENTENCE. An old farmer-like chap came aboard a train down near Galesburg. He looked as if he was yearning to talk to somebody. Approaching a plug-hatted, dignified gentleman, he said— "Is it hot——" But here the plug-batter gentteman turned his back upon the farmer. But the* old gent)cman was.not discouraged. Accosting a. nashily-dressed drummer, he repeated— "Is it hot——" But here the drummer raised his newspaper between his face and the questioner's. The old man made the rounds of the car, but everywhere met wit!) the same rebuff. Finally he got mad and shouted— I s'pose you smart-aleck fellows think 1 wanted to ask you if it was hot enough for you, but I didn't. I never ask no such ques- tion o' no man. I've got some nne old 1867 whisky in my pocket here, an' I wanted to ask one o' you fellers if it was hot enough to make a good drink attractive. I never like to drink ) alone, but, seein's there's no other gentleman f Mi the ear. ouess I'll have to. ?
KEHFOOT HUGHES I General, Furnishing, Builders' and Agricultural IRONMONGER, New Bank Corner of Queen St. & Wellington Rd. ( opposite Rhyl. f ] CD O.J::d 'CS oen ta .5 ØEE CD ,3 to s ¡ o.!i CCI) čg ;1:S > cOre s. c:uCo) c¡g = 'CS f as C CD 0 c:u 0 CD C Co) <lJrc Co c CD o. æaS oo (,) CD C .w. t35 C C as Q,J 0 ØI I. ¡:Q Q) 0 0 Q)'CS cn. sa Co $ Q) E 0 m-o ê S 8 z E-1 .!2 Q) 0 it- ]. Ž o ï: as '"O.] ¡;; ê"g :s; be as; Q»C .<e Õ ÜJ '& ID -g c .2 j Q) Q) 'Q).Q) '-Co+> 16 C)3 "Ó as' HØ .2 ï5 en. rt1 CD d P<+> ? s ??B??B?t?!!BMBatN?? ?? <e ? Wall Paper, Paints, Glass and Oits. Quotations given for High and Low Heating Apparatus for Chapets and Greenhouses. Please Note—Only competent Men employed: Gratesetters, Plumbers, Gasntters, Tinmen, and Electricians. Only one Brand of Burning Oil kept, T'!?? f????t r\?«!:?t?.?. ?\:< which can ?waya be relied on,- ?0 r?Oya! UayNght Oi!. I Liverpoot House. CHAS. A. TAYLOR, 15 Wellington Road, RHYL (Opposite the TOWN HALL), Pawnbroker, Jeweller, Clothier & Outfitter, Many years experience with Mr Robert Pemberton Daglish, Liverpool. Money Lent to any amount On every description of Portable Property, Diamonds, Watches, Jewellery, Wearing Apparel, Pianos, Furniture, Silver Plate, &c., Pledges by Post receive immediate personal attention. Old Gold and Silver bought. Foreign Money exchanged. It will pay to give us a trial for Men's, Youths' and Boys' Clothing. We do not charge enormous profits on our goods. We make it our business at all times to give customers the very best value we possibly can, whet er the transaction be great or small. A perusal of the following Liat o Bargains will prove what we say. :S16/10/- :Magnigcent Diamond & Ruby 4/9: Extra large white Honeycomb Quilts. Bracelet. Cost ;ESO. Just forfeited. 4/11 Extra large Tapestry Quilts Marvel- lous value. .Bl/7/6 Fashionable loot. Diamond Brooch.)2/11 Alhambra Quilts, large size. ?4/15/- Very fine l5ct. Gold Bracelet, with 1/1? The nnestWorkingman's Shirt in Rhyl pure white diamond in centre. 1/?1 ?2/6: Try our Painters'Jackets Just forfeited. Just forfeited. £4/15/Lovely Diamond & Ruby Dress Ring 2/6: Jackets or Pants in Blue Drill for ?2/17/6 Gent's massive and handsome hard ware. Gold Albert and Locket. A genuine Special Oner in Six-bottled Cruets, 4/11 each, forfeit. marveHous va!ue. 19/6 Solid Silver Christening or Birthday? ? ?- spiendid Dessert Knives. Cap. ° 7/6: Half doz. Table Knives, good quality. ,??, nT -r ?. ? 1/6: Half-dozen p!ated Teaspoons. ?1/10/- Magnihcent Silver Enghsh Lever.2/11 Half doz. Dessert Forks or Spoons. As good as new by J G Graves, 3/11 Half doz. Table Forks or Spoons. Sheffield Good Tapestry Carpets, 3 by 3,17/6 3 by JE4/10/ Exquisite Lady's Long Gold Guard. 3;, 19/6 3 by 4, 21/6. In 2 19/6, Splendid Electro-plated Biscuit Box See our stock of Gents' Rain Coats and B2/7/6 Lady's very neat Diamond Half.? y? ha???' ? -? hoop. ?/b Veiy handy ? plate Camera, with JB2/7/6: Lady's Diamond and Ruby Dress r?/.n/ ??T??' ?. ? ?3/18/6 ?d"sV?- H r ? ?to?a? ?.?-? ??- ?, ? "Ru?l?n????:?ylu???? Liverpool. Warrarted for 2521/ Sweet-toned well-seasoned Guitar in years a case. £3/15/0: Lady's Gold Keyless Iever, 4/11: W orking-man's Watch, splendid time- by ssell and Son, Liverpool. keeper. ?5/5/- ?:sjr??o!rc? L?y's beaut.fullyen?d Silver Albert; Government stamped;? ?? ? ? i weighs nearly')sovereio-ns ?2/6: Splendid Brass Lamp and Bracket, ?2/15/- V?neaF? ??0 filbert; ? ?? ?"?? ?' ?1? ?;? 30/ Government stamped, '??-?pec?l offer, large size Gladstone ?3/10-: Lady's very heavy aud choice long 07? T.1??. ?i.)r' t.r. ?. GoIdGu?rd "S'/b: Lady s massive Gold Curb Braceletwith B1/1/- Grand Silver Watch, by that noted ? ? '?'? ?'?' Government 3/11 and 4?eacn- ?id?ll-??? ? L.dies ?nn-q hpl.vv?;? ? Gents UmbrcIIaB. Rugs; heavy pde. TT ? £2/15/ apiece Pendant with handsome 4/11 to 8/11 Grand Cloth Hearthrugs, solid Gold mount. large size. zn 8/6, 10/6, 12/6 Splendid full size Wool Beds, 8/6 Government stamped Curb Seal. Bolsters & Pillows corn. .E6/15/- Gent's l8ct. Gold Lever, Centre plete. seconds ;jnst forfeited. 2/6, 2/9, 3/- per pair, Heavy Second-hand 5/6, 66 & 76 Good set of Meat Carvers. Twil! Sheets JE4/17/6 Lady's very fine l8ct. Gold English 2/11 to 12/6. Capital Selection of Bed Ticks Lever, splendid timekeeper, 0 just 3/11 to 10/6 Grand lot of warm Wrap out of pledge. ) Sha.wis. jSl/15/0: Splendid Rolled Gold Hunting 16/6 to 25/- en's Overcoats, the best value Watch, warranted for 10 years „ mRhyl a bargain, '3 Boys' Overcoats from 2/11 to 15/ (0 B oys'Kni-ekers from 1/- pèr pair. £1/1/- Very pretty tilree-stone .qlamond Boys' Suits from 1/11. Dress Rin,, 8/6 Solid Gold Keeper, beautifuUy engraved ?? ? ?? ??? ? 18/6 Massive 2?ct..Gold Wedding Ring. Prepare fhr Winfpf .3.????? We have X??? ?3. A sptendldpa?r of Water Colour Draw-property, consisting of White and Coloured ing&, by ??0 H. Hnghcs scenes in Quilts, Single and Double Blankets, M?-n's the Vymwy Valley, now covered by Women's and Children's Cbthing to be sold water, cheap. 14/6 and 21/_ Sweet.toned real Italian 10/6 is our price for Gent's best box calf Mandoline and case complete. Boots. Best in Rhyl at the price. A large Stock of Carpets, Hearthrugs, Floorcloths, Beds, Bedding (new and second-hand) now on view. The above arc only a FEW OF TME MANY BARGAINS that may be had from Chas.- A. Taylor,Liverpool House, 15 Wellington-rd, Rhyl d ?TT?T?'DT??? ?. ?ii?bJHJ?KU-? 30 ABBEY ST., RHYL, Draper Hosiep and Oothier, Bega to thank his numerous friends and customers for their kind support in the past, and hopes to have a continuance of same in the future, as his motto has and always will be to give all cus- tomers, whether the purchases are large or small, absolute 8at!8faction and vatue for the!f money. I have made large purchases of every description of Winter Cooda, comprising Blankets, Quilts. Sheets, Counterpanes, Fiannels. Flannelettes. A!I kinds of Ladies' ?0" Children's Underclothing, Ladies' Dress Skirts, Ladies', Cents and Chitdren's Hosiery of every description, etc., etc. Gentlemen's Suits made to measure perfect fit and style guaranteed. My Low Prtces combined with the Quality of the Goods t set! is the tattt of Rhyt. Please Note my only Address- S. Ginsberg,36 Abbey-street, Rhy< IF YOUR Drawing Dining Room Suite, REQUIRES Recovering, Repotishing, &c., SEND IT TO Fred Roberts and Co.) House Furnishers, 3 Russell Buildings, Rhyl, And it will receive prompt attention. Satisfaction guaranteed. 0 Down Quilts, Portiere Rods and Heavy Winter Curtains in great variety- REMOVALS BY' ROAD OH. RAIL. ESTIMATES FREE COAL! COAL!! COALI!L FOR BEST and CHEAPEST COAL From Lancashire, Staffordshire, and North Wales Collieries, GO TO WILLIAM ROBERTS, Coa), Corn and Seed Merchant, 41 High-street Rhy! Also for Hay, Straw, Provender, Poultry Corn, Bird Seeds, Dog Biscuits, ø Best Baking and Pastry Flour. Best Scotch OatmeaL E. LEWIS EVANS (Late H[J8HES)t Furnishing and General ironmonger Oil, Paint, Glass and Color Merchant, Piumber, Gas & Electric Fitter, &c. 36 BLIGrH: STREET, RHYL. m S. LAlVLPS- LAPS-" Latest and Newest Designs of all the best English and American Makes. See Window Display. All Marked in Plain Figures. )NCANDESCENT GAS FITTINGS. Sunlight and Welsbach Mantels, Chimneys, Globes, &c., at Reduced Prices. Practical Gasntters employed. Repairs promptly attended to. Great Bargains in WALL PAPERS Clearing out at Great Reductions the remainder of 1902 Stock. Note the Address- "THE GOLDEN PADLOCK," 36 HIGH STREET MONEY. MONEY. MONEY. Loans Granted Daily at 26 Wellington Rd., RhyL From R3 up to JS500. To Shopkeepers, Farmers, Market Gardeners, Tradesmen, Working Men, and to all responsible HousahOlatio worthy of credit, upon note of hand, with or without Sureties. Cash advanced at borrower's own house ? appointment) thus saving them the trouble and expense of a journey. Caeh may be borrowed to parch* additional stock at low prices, and to prevent; the sale of stock when the markets are unsatisfactory, and to P? rents or other pressing debts, and thus secure the convenience of having only one Creditor whose account C" e discharged by easy instalments as follows JE3 P. Note, 1/3 weekly. B20 P. Note, 5/- weekly. -85 „ „ 2/- „ jMO „ „ 10/- .tlO „ „ 3/- „ £100 „ 20/- „ Larger amoncts in proportion. Monthly or Quarterly Paymente taken. Other terms may be arra-nced Capí can remam:M long M the Interest is paid. Intereot lower than any lender in the district. All tratisactiOI30 strictly conndentiat, and straightforward business dealings guaranteed. No bona-nde application refti"?: Distance no object. No bi)ls of sale or other registered security required. No publicity. No delay ProtOP" attention gtyen to all enquiries, either personally, or by letter, absolutely free of charce. Intending borroetS should write or call for forms of itpplieation and compare our terms. Note the Address- The Mutual Advance and tnwestmont Society, 26 Wellington Road, Rhyl. REGISTERED OFFICE. ESTABLISHED )86t. BIRKBECK BAMK INVE8TED FUNDS TEN MILLIONS CURRENT ACCOUNTS ??0/ Interest ??0? ??? ? on the minimum montMy balances, ?? ?? '0 when not drawn below JE100. ?*? '° ?1°/ DEPOSIT ACCOUNTS ?1? <tM2 ?o repayable on demand. ?!j[2 /0 STOCKS AND SHARES PcrchMed and aotd for customen. Ttx BIRKBBOK ALMANAOK. with faU pTMonlMt, peat &«. C. <L RAVENSCROFT, JIaDaiIu& MrMtor. Southampton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, w.O. Printing of every description neatly and promptly executed at the "Journal Works. Money Lent Privately In large or small sums Not less than P,10, ON PROMISSORY NOTE ONLY, I And with or without sureties NO PRELIMINARY FEES CHARGED. NO BILLS OF SALE TAEEN PROMPT ATTENTION TO ENQUIRIES. The nadersigned has been established sincf- ..? ?nd??lways conducted his basinet. UNDER B* OWN NAME. He has consistently endeavonred,. act in a ?,n,. ??? etrai?btforward manner, and received MANY HUNDREDS OF LETTERS ? APPRECIATION AND THANKS from those" ihavedealt with him. ø' For evideBce, see pamphlets which, with prospect" .terms for advances, or any information desired, w.. < supplied, free of charge, on application oit"- peraonaUy or by Jotter, ta GEORGE PAYNE, Accountant, a .<. S CRESCENT ROAD. ,[ Priared and Published by PEARCE &JONES: at 30 High Street., Rhyl, iu the Pariah <" R hyh ta the Ownnty e< Fliat,
HOLYWELL. Carrier s Fatat Aocide nt On Monday there died at Terfyn. \Vhitford, cea.r HolyweU, an aged man named Henry Hughea, as the result uf injuries sustained on the previous Friday afternoon. He was conveying a number of women from Whitford to HoIyweU market when the horae shied, and deceased sustained consider- able injuries to his ribs, one of the fractured ends penetrating the lungs, and causing death.
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