Tel. No. 13. Telegrams: — — —— "PWLLYCROCHAN," Colwyo Bay if- •• w j.. Itefei- THIS FixsVclasa Family Hotel is most beauti- I fl frilly situated in its own finely-wooded Park. ilj n the Bay of Colwyn, commanding splendid views; within a short Drive of Conway and Llandudno, and a few minutes walk to the Beach and Station. A most desirable winter gM|Wf 8 eaidanoe, nioely sheltered, aia<. heated ttiougn- out. Electric Light. Separate Tables. or POST HORSES AND CARRIAGES LA WN GOLF. BILLIARDS, &c. SEA;BATH^ G. PWLLYCROCHAN HOTEL, CO YN DAY, (THE LATE RESIDENCE OF LADY ERSKINE.) 4 OOLWYN BAY HOTEL, N. WALES. LONDON & NORTH WESTERN RAILWAY (HOLYHEAD LINE). Telegrams: Colwyn Bay Hotelt Colwyn Bay Nat. Telephone No. Q. .y. — "■■ 1 Excellent service of Express Trains from Manchester, *> Liverpool, Midland Counties and the Soutn v Delightfully situated on the border of the Bay, within a few minutes' walk of the Colwyn Bay Railway Station. Railway Station. ELECTRIC LIGHT THROUGHOUT. The p-tivate grounds ana terraces form an attractivII promenade for visitors. All Hotel Porter in Scarlet Uniform meets aU traiDa STABLSS at COACH HOUSE. MOTOR GARAGE W1TB PiT Thill Hotel has been officially appointed by the Automobile Club of Great and DurÍDc the Season, COACHES start from the Hotel to Bettwe Conway Castle and other pla.ce8 of interest in tbe district. COLWYN BAY AS A WINTER RESORT. fHHHIjjHiiiiiiHHBHfljlBHHHHMHHHHHBHHwBEBHKfiSSSl is strongly recommended by eminent Medical Men for the mildness and dryness ofits climate. A REDUCED WINTER TARIFF. 44 MISS THORPE, Manageress. *^K3BR" "TB "TI^^W TELEGRAMS: MKTROPOLB, COLWYN BAY.' NATIONAL TKLKPHONH: NO. HA. Y FIRST CLASS. MODERN. lIe walk from Railway Station and two minute from Promenade and Pavilion. PERFECT SANITATION. SPACIOUS PUBLIC ROOMS. DRAWING, WRITING, AND SMOKE ROOMS. LOUNGE. RECREATION ROOM. BILLIARD ROOM (2 Tables, DINING ROOMS (Separate Tables) EXCELLENT CUISINE. BALLS, DRWERS, ND RECEPTIONS CATERED FOR. Electric Light and Bells throughout. STOCK ROOMS. MOTOR GARAGE NEAR Hotel Porters meet trains. Manageress, MISSGRISDALE. 43 -=-===-=_- CONWAY. OAKWOOD PARK HOTEL. The most daintily equipped in the Principality. 18-Hole Golf Links, laid out by Alex. Herd. Play every day. Beautifully situater on the Old Coach Road K half-way between Con way and the head jjs&iM&sj* > '"•he Sychnant Pass. Elevated and bracing- position. Mountain and mffelji' Hra Sea breeze from three y points of the compass. Tennis, bowling green and billiards. Electric Light.. throughout, •" Altresco Afternoon Tea. oa Oakwood Park Lawnt Hotel 'Bu.. meet* Trains. Teiegrama i F- -Roam- "OA*WOOD, CONWAY Telephone No. as* 17 Mrs. BAILEY, MANAGERESS. jj| j-i'if-,r ■«, ■y.»—-jl^v a" S; 1\I<.ooc 0 = 8 g. -c elj I '4 b n :t 3' 6 I!š 4D ¡- s m.' ¡::I." 0- 94 ¡¡- p fo .ö I ^'iki (SUCCESSOR TO EDWIN JONES.) 19 I STECK PIANOS ••* ••• #% MODEL A (Upright) is the smallest and y lowest priced model of the Steck Piano. Its Price is 46 guineas, and at this pVice there is no finer piano made. The greatest possible value is found in all the models of the Steck Piano. Full particulars are given in Steck Catalogue "D." Sole Local Agent- A. J. FLEET, PENRHYN ROAD, COLWYN BAY. W. F. BOOTH & Co., MOLINEUX HOUSE, PHOTOGRAPHERS, ABERGELE ROAD, I PICTURE FRAMERS. COLWYN BAY. 47
Colwyn Bay Liberal Association. VISIT OF SIR HERBERT AND LADY ROBERTS. The winter session of the Colwyn Bay and District Liberal Association was inaugurated on Friday evening, under happy and promising auspices. The Lecture Hall was brilliantly illuminated and adorned for the occasion, and there was a good number of the Ladies' Liberal Association present, as well as the members of the older Association. The event was in the form of a social, which was as great a success as previous socials, in connection with the As- sociation, have proved to be. One of the most energetic members of the Association is Mr. S. Glynne Jones, B.A., who is heart and soul in his work, and is a true type of the rising young politicians of the Lloyd George school. He has the charm of infusing his hearers when he is speaking with his own earnestness and enthu- siasm, and by so doing, has become exceedingly popular with his co-politicians. No Liberal function in Colwyn Bay seems complete without the presence and influence of Mr. S. Glynne Jones. The rumour was circulated long before the event, that it was more than probable that a visit from the President, Sir Herbert Roberts, Bart., M.P., would be made during the evening. This rumour was true, and the highly esteemed Member for West Denbighshire, accompanied by Lady Roberts, were accorded a hearty re- ception, such as they are now being accustomed to in Colwyn Bay. Sir Herbert's sincerity ap- peals strongly to all Liberals, and his well- thought speeches—long or short—are always listened to with much avidity. Sir Herbert has learnt the art of saying the right thing in the right place, and his presence and words of advice and caution, as occasion demands, are always received with profound respect. In short, it may be said that the esteem in which Sir Herbert is now held was never so great, and on each occasion that he appears amongst them his popularity increases. As one member truly said, the task of Sir Herbert's opponent in the Parliamentary struggle for representing West Denbighshire at the next election will be greater than ever, for Sir Herbert has won his way into the affections of Liberals by his many brilliant gifts and sterling worth. Mr. S. Glynne Jones presided, and the pro- ceedings were opened by a solo by Mr. Hugh B. Jones, followed by a recitation, delivered in a clever manner by Master Trevor Jones. Miss Florrie Greenfield, who is a great favourite at such functions, sang a very pleasing song, which was rapturously applauded. At this juncture Sir Herbert Roberts and Lady Roberts arrived, and the whole of the audience rose to its feet, and applauded whilst they were being escorted to their seats. Miss Elsie Carter, a very promising elocu- tionist, was heartily encored for The Marriage," and in response gave The Sea." Mr. Wadge followed with a song of much acceptance. Mr. S. Glynne Jones, in the course of an excel- lent speech, said "It is with a considerable amount of pride that 1 occupy the chair at the opening meeting of this session. I also feel it is a position of much responsibility, and I sin- cerely hope 1 shall not prove unworthy of the trust,—nor bring discredit to the cause. It is not an easy task to follow such an excellent Chairman as Mr. Crompton, who is exceed- ingly sorry not to be here to-night, and I feel sure that we all miss him very much. He has laboured diligently on behalf of Liberalism in Colwyn Bay during his term of office, and knowing him as 1 do, I assure you that his heart is as true as ever, and that we can always reckon on his level best for the cause. 1 believe the only criticism I ever heard of him, was that he could not speak Welsh, but as you all know, that was not his fault, but his misfortune but I never yet met a Welshman who was readier to further the interests of true Liberalism and the welfare of Wales. We meet this evening, at a very unusual season in the political world. There is a remarkable period of calm,-but it may be that it is but the lull before the storm. Hardly has the wild enthusiasm of January subsided,—and we felt that the parties were gripping the vital political issues,—when the nation lost a beneficent, tactful, and sagacious monarch. It was only fitting that the political combat should for a time be suspended. His son, King George V. has now ascended the throne, and I venture to say that His Majesty the King has not a more loyal section throughout the British Empire than are the members of the Colwyn Bay Liberal Association. We are told that the suggestion for the holding of this momentous conference came originally from Royal quarters. If that is so, 1 welcome it as another token of constitutional fidelity and Royal tact. The holding of this conference, whatever may be its direct and tangible results, gives me great satisfaction. I am proud to think that the Prime Minister (Mr. Asquith) was courageous and gallant enough to put his hand to so difficult an undertaking, and 1 also value highly the fact that Mr. Balfour was so chivalrous and public spirited as to gladly accept his invitation. I do not, for a moment, think that either of these leaders have gone into this conference in any narrow, partisan spirit, but with an honest desire to solve some difficult problems. It is also very creditable to the sense of public duty in both parties, that they have so honourably kept the truce during all this time. There is a deep conviction in both parties that there are evils that need re- dressing, and there is an earnest desire to do something for the bettering of the conditions of life. Of course, it is specially gratifying for us to think that one member of this conference and certainly not the most insignificant, is a little lad from the mountains of Er)ri-lapplallse) —who has never forgotten his ideals, and proved forgetful of the land of his birth. With all my heart, I wish God-speed to their deliberations, and may wise counsels prevail. The speaker went on to deal with the political questions of the day, and enlisted the active sympathy of his hearers on behalf Of the Colwvn Bay Liberal Association. Sir Herbert, who was accorded a hearty re- ception on rising to speak, said he was very pleased to be once more amongst the ardent Liberals of Colwyn Bay, and paid a tribute to the Colwyn Bay and District Liberal Association for the good work done by them. Since they met last at the commencement of last session, they had had the great victory of January last, and they had also lost, bv death, King Edward VII. Amongst the changes were the conference of the two parties in the House, from which he hoped much good would accrue, and there was also the devolution of Parliamentary powers which would improve present conditions, and some change must be enacted. He remembered that in his first speech of 1892, he impressed upon his hearers the large measure of self- government which should be given the United Kingdom, and he had repeated his early views in several of his speeches since then. Wales would never realise her ideals until that change came about. (Hear, hear.) Personally, he would be content if Whales had the power of governing her education, and next to that con- trol of the liquor traffic, in their own land. (Applause.) He was glad to note the deter- mination of the Liberals of Colwyn Bay on these matters. He hoped to be of service, politically or otherwise, to them, whenever they required his services. (Applause.) Every month which passed, seemed to make him and Lady Roberts closer friends with the Liberals of Colwyn Bay and the district. (Applause.) He hoped they would make their members stronger Liberals, if that were possible, than they were before, so that they might be more triumphant in their victory in the future. (Laughter, and applause). County Councillor David Lewis proposed a vote of thanks to Sir Herbert. They were always glad to see Sir Herbert and Lady Roberts amongst them. (Applause.) It had been said by Mr. Haldane that the General Election would come as a thief in the night," but no thief could rob them of Sir Herbert. (Applause.) Mr. Jonathan Roberts seconded in Welsh, and spoke of Lady Roberts' good work amongst the women, who were the back-bone of Liber- alism in Colwyn Bay. The vote was carried with acclammation. Sir Herbert proposed a vote of thanks to the Chairman, whom he described as an ideal one, and whom he hoped would soon regain his former good health. This was seconded and carried unanimouslv. Sir Herbert and Lady Roberts then left the room after a most cordial reception and good wishes. Miss Sallie Parry, Master Trevor jones, Mr. Hughes, and Mr. D. Llewelvn Davies completed the musical programme, and a very successful event was brought to a close.
Successful Claim by Colwyn Bay Tradesmen against Married Woman. Before His Honour Judge at the Llan- dudno County Court on Thursday, Messrs. G. Bevan and Co., ironmongers, Colwyn Bay, claimed tie sum of fS 14s. Sd. for goods sold and delivered to the defendant, Mary E. Dean, wife of Mr. Webster Dem, 6, Alexandra-road, Colwyn Bay. Mr. Francis Nunn (Messrs. Nunn and Co., Colwyn Bay), prosecuted, and Mr. James Marks (Messrs Marks and Marks) defended. Mr. Nunn said the goods were ordered by Mrs. Webster Dean, the orders were signed by her, and her name was entered in the plaintiff's books. Previous accounts had been paid by her, and she had a separate estate. Thomas Griffiths said he had been manager for plaintiffs for ten years. He knew the defend- ant who came frequently to the shop, and ordeied things to be sent and work to be done. It was incorrect to say that he knew of her hus- band. The goods claimed for were supplied be- tween February 71h and May 28th of this year. Previous to that, things had been debited to her, and paid for by her. Mrs. Dean said she was acting as her hus- band's agent. She had an income of her own. Her husband authorised her to run an account in March. He was a bmkiupt. Mr. Webster Dean said he called in the plaintiffs' -hop with his wife, and thought Mr. Bevan knew who she was. Thev attended St. John's Church, Colwyn Bay, and Sir. Bevan had collected money from him. Mr. N unn I wish he could collect now. (Laughter.) Mr. Marks We want you to. Witness continuing, said he supplied his wife with money for household expenses. The Judge said it was a very clear case The husband had provided the wife with money. Mr. Bevan's manager had no idea of Mr. Dean. He gave credit to the wife and the wife paid for the goods. In that case, the manager treated her as an undisclosed principal. Here was a woman going to the shop ordering goods and paying for them, and the tradesman was bound to treat her as a principal and not an agent. The question might arise was Mr. Bevan doing this because the husband had be- come a bankrupt? The answer to that was, that the defendant had ordered and paid for things previous to that. He would give judg- ment for amount claimed, with costs out of de- fendant's separate estate.
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The Slaughtering of Animals at Llandudno Junction. WIDOW'S CLAIM AGAINST A BUTCHER. AN EXTRAORDINARY CASE. Before His Honour, Judge Moss, and a special jurv, at the Llandudno County Court, on Tuesday, a case of considerable local interest was heard. The plaintiff was Rebecca Hughes, widow of the late Richard Hughes, of 4, Pembroke- terrace, Llandudno Junction, who claimed damages from William Evans, butcher, Llan- dudno Junction, which she alleged she had sus- tained 'through noises and nuisances, arising from the slaughterhouse and lairage of the defendant. Mr. A. Graham (instructed by Messrs. Porter, Amphlett and Co.), appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr. Cuthbert Smith and Mr. Leggett (in- structed by Mr. R. O. Davies) represented the defendant. THE PLAINTIFF'S CASE. Mr. Graham stated that the plaintiff was the owner of some small houses in Pembroke- terrace, and Roosevelt-terrace, Llandudno Junc- tion. one of which, Xo. 4, Pembroke-terrace, the plaintiff herself occupied, and the rest were occupied by her tenants. The defendant was a butcher, who in 1009, became the tenant of Mr. H. W. Hughes, a grocer, on the ground floor of some provision stores which he had very close to the plaintiff's property. The defendant was also tenant of a corrugated iron building, for the keeping of animals beiore slaughter. The dis- tance from the nearest window to the slaughter house was 712 yards. The building where the slaughtering took place was originally erected for a provision stores, on the side of a hill over- looking the lailway. There were two storeys from one side of the building and three from the lower side. Practically, from June, 1909, the defendant continued using this place as a slaughter-ho lse, when the noises of animals became a nuisance, and there were pestilential smells issuing from the place. The plaintiff arked the jury for damages and an injunction to restrain the defendant from using the place as a slaughter-house. So far as the injunction was concerned that was a matter for His Honour, and if there was a nuisance the injunction would be given. It was sufficient for his purpose to say, that any acts by man such as that by the defendant, which interfered with the use and enjoyment of any property was a nuisance. There was scarecly one of the Local Govern- ment Board's requirements carried out in this case, and a more unsuitable place for the pur- poses of the defendant it would be difficult to find. It was AN ABOMINABLE NUISANCE which had been going on for some time. At one time defendant applied to the Conway Rural Distiict Council for permission to slaughter animals at this place, and a temporary authority was given by that body. In consequence of complaints, the authority given was withdrawn in June, 1909. The defendant did not cease to use the premises after this, but, metaphorically speaking, snapped his fingers at the Council, and it was only in September of this year that he cleared out. During all this time, the de- fencfant had ample notice of what was going on, by discussions in the Rural Council, but he, however, continued his operations. He took his sheep, and sometimes calves and pigs to the slaughter-house, r.nd sheep had been in the lairage from a Friday to a Monday. Unfortun- ately, people living in these houses were unable to sleep at night through the noise of animals. Offensive smells arose from the ground floor •filling the houses of the plaintiff, until, in the words of one person, one could ALMOST CUT IT." The defendant carried on this business for eighteen months, and offal was carried away from close to the houses, which caused an astonishing stench in the neighbourhood. People vomited from the smells, whilst others became sick and were inclined to vomit from the same cause. Commonsense said it was not right to have a slaughter house fifteen feet from one's drawing room window, and yet, in spite of complaints, and petition, he remained there until the 12th September, until an interim in- junction was obtained. Through affidavits, the defendant obtained a suspension of the injunc- tion until the 30th September. On the 26th September, the Conway Rural District Council proceeded to prosecute the defendant, and he was fined for carrying on slaughtering' without a licence. He, however, kept on until the 30th September, and then he retired There was a limit to human patience Correspondence had transpired, and the plaintiff was agreeable if the defendant undertook to give up slaughtering and pay the cost, that the matter should be settled. The defendant was not agreeable to pay the costs, and the case had to go on. He (Mr. Graham) could not point to any specific sum for special damages, but general damages the plantiff was entitled to. For eighteen months, she had been seriously handicapped, inasmuch as she could not open a door with comfort, because of the plague of flies, and bad smeils, and he hoped the jury would say that the plaintiff was entitled to such damages as would compensate her. t, Mr. Arthur Hewitt, architect and surveyor, Llandudno, ga .'e evidence as to the preparation of loans. The slaughter house was nineteen feet lower than the ground floor of the terrace, and there was drainage round the building, where the defendant's premises were, and the drainage ran do..vri the back Dr. IVill Iam Carter, Deganwy, retired Medical Officer of Health for West Derby. Liverpool, said he inspected the premises on the previou- day. He had made a special study of slaughter houses. The premises in question were most U NUTTE R ABLY U N SU IT ABLE for the purpose, and he could not conceive any- thing so bad. The place was too neir houses, and the slope from the approach should not be more than one in four. It was absolutely wrong to have provisions in the upper storey of such a building. There should be a free supply of water inside the slaughter-house, and it was necessary to have top ventilation. It was not efficient otherwise. The flooring was disgrace- fully bad, and the slaughtering must cause pestilential smells in those houses close to. It would certainly be consistent that people would vomit or feel inclined to vomit from such smells. By Mr. Cuthbert Smith Although the Liver- pool slaughter-houses were the cleanest, yet it was injurious to have slaughter-houses near houses on account of the surroundings. He had no knowledge of slaughter houses in the neigh- bourhood, except the one in question. He would not admit that Dr. Jones, of Blaenau Festiniog, who had seen slaughtering in this place, was better able to judge as to the nuisance. Mr. Cuthbert Smith: After that, Dr. Carter, I will not ask you any further questions. Re-examined by Mr. Graham Dr. Jones, of Blaenau Festiniog, would not have the full benefit of the effects of the slaughter, until some days afte: his visit. Dr. Edward Llewellyn Parry Edwards, Diplome Public ITtalth, Cambridge, and princi- pal Medical Officer of Health for Carnarvon- shire, said the building used by defendant was totally unsuitable, and the smells arising there- from would cause a nuisance, and it was con- sistenet to say that people living in the houses close by should \omit and be inclined to vomit from the smells. By Mr. Cuthbert Smith: He did not quite agree with Dr. Carter when he said that Dr. Jones, of Blaenau Festiniog, who saw slaughter was not able to better judge than Dr. Carter who had not seen any slaughter. Mr. Smith Do you agree that the pipe coming up from the cesspool would discharge bad smells ? Dr. Evans Yes. In reply to further questions, Dr. Evans said he ought to see the actual thing before express- ing an opinion, but admitted that sewer gas was likely to cause vomiting. Rebecca Hughes said she was the owner and occupier of Xo. 4, Pembroke-terrace, which house was nearest the slaughter-house, and she WAS the owner Of several other houses in that terrace and in Rooseveit-terrace. In June, 1909, the defendant used the provision stores of Mr. H. W. Hughes as a slaughter-house, and there a change in the atmosphere through bad smells, and there was further nuisance by the noise of animals in the lairage. The smell of offal from the slaughterhouse was very bad, and made her feel sick, and she vomited several times. The nuisance affected her late husband very much. The offal cart was close to her property, and it was carried out, firstly in open vessels, and afterwards covered up. "The de- fendant killed sheep pretty well every day, and cattle about once a week. She had been dis- turbed in her sleep by the noise of animals, and had got out of bed on several occasions. She had made complaints to the Medical Officer of Health, the Rural District Council. Mr. Hugh Owen, the Chairman 6f that body, and her late husband had complained to the defendant s landlord, Mr. H. W. Hughes. She could not open her windows in front of her house, as she would wish, especially that of the front bed- room, owing to the smell. There had been no smeil since the 30th September, and that was a I great comfort to her neither had she had anv sick feelings since. The Judge: There was no smell at all before June, 1909? Witness None. The Judge: Or any sickness? Witness No. Continuing, witness said that offal had been there a whole week before it was cleared away. The lairage had been cleared out after her action. The smell was most unpleasant. Witness was cross-examined at some length upon her affidavits by Mr. Cuthbert Smith During the re-examination of witness by Mr. Graham, lb., Honour asked if there was any chance of the case being finished that day, and upon Counsel stating that they did not think so, the Judge adjourned the case until November 17th at Conway, at half past twelve.
Llandudno Bandsman and the Married Woman. LEAVES HIS FAMILY DESTITUTE. At a special Police Court at Conway on Tuesday morning, before Dr. R. Arthur-Prichard and Mr. Owen Rowland, Percv Bovce, who has been a cornet player in the Llandudno Town Band, was charged on a warrant with deserting his wife and two children from King's-road, Llandudno, and leaving them chargeable to the common fund of the Conwav Union. Defendant pleaded guilty- Mr. J. W. Post, Deputy Clerk of the Guard. ians, said that the wife and children were desti- tute, and were brought to the workhouse by the Relieving Officer. The defendant admitted the offence, and told witness that he was sorrv he went away. The Guardians did not wish to be vindictive, and if it was the pleasure of the magistrates hejwould ask lor an adjournment of the case for another month, so that the de- fendant could take his wife and children away from the workhouse. In reply to Dr. Prichard, the defendant said he was willing to take his family from the work- house. He should like to sav that his inten- tions were not to stay in Llandudno, as pros- pects in Manchester were much better. If given a chance he would do his best to try and make up for the wrong he had committed. He would report himself to Manchester. The Deputy Chief Constable said the defend- ant deserved all he got. He ran awav with an- other married woman from Llandudno, and had caused considerable uneasiness in that familv as well. Dr. Prichard said they would not treat him leniently if they heard of him again. Mr. Post said the defendant's wife had stated that he had not been cruel to her in any way, and that she was quite willing to go back to him if he would take her out. Boyce said that he went to Manchester as a musician. Non-union men could not get a job there, so during the time he had been there he had joined the union, and several people had promised to do their best to get him a job. WTien a vacancy occurred, he had the preference of anybody. He would stand a much better chance in Manchester. Dr. Prichard said that if defendant did every- thing that was right, he need not reDort him- self. Deputy Chief Constable Rees What about the costs? The police costs amount to 19s. 8d. Mr. Post said the family had only been in the house a short time. The Deputy Chief Constable The Guardians are very kind. Mr. Post: We shall keep an eye on the man. The case was then adjourned for a month.
Lord Mayor of Londotf. Last week we announced that the Lord Mayor- elect of London was the first teetotal Lord Mayor. We find this is incorrect, for Sir Wm. McArthur, who was Lord Mayor 2^ vears ago. was a total abstainer.
CHILDREN'S COUGHS cured by VENO'S LIGHTNING COUGH CURE Mrs. Storr, the well-known evangelist, and mother of Frances and Rose Bradley Storr, the famous girl preachers, writing from 48, Abbott- street, Doncaster, s\vs :—" My two girls were never free from a stubborn choking cough and nasal catarrh. Frances had her tonsils cut, but the cough got chronic and I was frightened of her going into consumption. I tried everything but nothing did any good until I tried Veno's Lightning Cough Cure. I gave her the first dose one afternoon, and it immediately brought up the phlegm and stopped the cough, and the same evening she preached to a crowded congregation. I am sending this testimonial voluntarily, solely for the benefit of other sufferers." Ask for Veno's Lightning Cough Cure, 9id., is. Id., and 25. 9d. of all chemists.