Scholastic. BERGELE COUNTY SCHOOL. THE SECONDARY SCHOOL FOR COLWYN BAY, OLD COLWYN & RHOS DISTRICT. Preparation for all University Entrance Examinations, for the Professions, Commercial Careers, Engineering, Civil Service, &c., &c. HEADMASTER: MR. J. WILLIAMS, M.A. (Oxon). Next Term begins Tuesday, 20th September. The tram fares of pupils from Colwyn Bay, Old Colwyn, and Rhos and district are paid by the School Governors. BOARDERS RECEIVED. COLLEGIATE SCHOOL, (Abergele Road), COLWYN BAY, FOR BOARDERS AND DAY PUPILS. Principal: T. HERBER DAVIES, F.R.G.S. (Class and Mathematical Tutor). Successes gained by the Principal's Pupils for 1905-10:— 3 London Matriculation. 14 College of Preceptors. 5 Medical and Dental Preliminary Exams. a Oxford Local Exams. (Senior). « Oxford Responsions. 6 Shorthand (Pitman's) Advanced and Speed. i St. David's College, Lampeter. 4 Board of Education Exams. Prospectus and List of Examination Successes on application. Next Half-term commences November ist. Mrs. T. HERBER DAVIES, A.L.C.M., gives lessons in Pianoforte Playing, Theory & Harmony 262 LONDON and Bangor Matriculation, Lam- peter Civil Service Examinations. MR. W. BEZANT LOWE, M.A., F.C.S., has Classes in Bangor and Conway also private Tuition or Classes in Classics, Mathematics, Modern Languages, Natural Sciences in Bangor, Llandudno, Conway, Colwyn Bay, Abergele, &c. —Apply, Cae Carw, Llanfairfechan. 53 SCHOOL OF DRAWING, PAINTING an CRAFTS, CENTRAL BUILDINGS, COLWYN BAY. MONDAYS —Life Class and Crafts, 5 to 7 P m. Embossed Metal and Modelling, 7 to 9 p.m. TUESDAYS.—Life Class and Crafts, 10 to 1 p.m. WEDNESDAYS.—Crafts, Marquetrie, Leather, &c., 3 to 5. THURSDAYS.—Painting in Oils & Water Colours, 10 to 12, 2 to 4. SATURDAYS.—Class for Teachers.—Clay Model- ling, Brush Work, Blackboard Drawing, etc., 10 to 1. The above classes will be held this term, for further particulars, apply MISS HOLMES, Cert. Art Mistress, during Class Hours. HIGHER GRADE SCHOOL AND PUPIL TEACHERS' CENTRE, COLWYN BAY. HEAD MASTER: E. GRIFFITHS, C.M. ,iCll&Nr,R MASTER S. GLYNNE JONES, B.A., L.C.P. ASSISTANT MASTERS: J. HENRY ROBERTS, B.A., LL. WILLIAMS, B.A. ASSISTANT MISTRESSES: M. SNODDY, B.A. L. C. JONES, B.A. S. PARRY. COOKERY MISTRESS: M. E. ROBERTS, (Diploma Cookery, Laundry, and Housewifery.) THE School is pleasantly situated, has a larpc Assembl> Hall, separate Classrooms, Science Laboratories, Workshop, and a large Kitchen well adapted for the teaching 01 Coekerv and Laundry Work. The School also possesses extensive Recreation Grounds. Pupils must be twelve years of age on admission. The co-arse of instruction provides preparation for Loodoa aad Welsh Matriculation Oxford Local Examination (Pre- wtninary, Junior and Senior). Particulars of Fees on application to Head Master, or to M,r. F. f. Holmes, Bank Chambers, Colwvn Bav. 23 Musical. Miss MALDWYN PRICE, I.S.M., R.A.M., Cert., Gives Lessons in VOICE PRODUCTION SOLO SINGING, PIANO. Visits Llandudno and Conway. Terms on application to- A. J. FLEET, Music Warehouse, COLWYN BAY, and OSBORNE HOUSE, Bay View Road, COLWYN BAY 129 Mr. LLEWELYN JONES, F. R. C. 0. (Fellow of the Royal College of Organists, London), TEACHES— ORGAN, PIA.NOFORTE, SINGING, HARMONY, COUNTERPOINT, FUGUE, ETC. Hon. Sec. and Delegate for North Wales Section of the Incorporated Society of Musicians, Organist and Director of Music, Christ Church Llanfairfechan. Over 100 Diplomas and Certificates have been gained by Pupils. For Prospectus, etc., Address:— HAULFRE, LLANFAIRFECHAN. Colwyn Bay visited daily, MR. F. GURNEY BARNETT L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M., Teaching Singing, Teaching Pianoforte, CONDUCTOR of the Colwyn Bay Philhar- monic Society, Ladies' Choir and Amateur Orchestra. VOICE PRODUCTION, SOLO SINGING, PIANOFORTE, ORGAN, THEORY, HARMONY, COUNTERPOINT, ETC. Complete preparation for the L.R.A.M. and A.R.C.M. Diplomas; and all other recognised Examinations. ADDRESS: NORMANHURST, LLANERCH-ROAD, COLWYN BAY. 25 Miss Hilda M. Sargisson, Member of I.S.M., TEACHER OF THE VIOLONCELLO Pupil of, and recommended by Carl Fuchs, Esq., Professor to the Royal Manchester College of Music, Principal 'Cellist to the Halle" Orchestra, &c.), Visits Colwyn Bay and District Weekly. Address WITHINGTON, MANCHESTER, 673 PHOTO FRAMES. R. E. JONES & BROS., The Weekly News Offices, 8, Station Road, COLWYN BAY, AND Roue Hill Street & Bangor Road CONWAY
St. Asaph (Flint) Rural District Council. The monthly meeting of this Council was held 6 on Friday, after the Board of Guardians. Mr. Wm. Morris, J.P., presided, and Mr. J. Lothian occupied the vice-chair. REPAIRS TO AN ANCIENT FOOTPATH. At a previous meeting of the Council it was reported that damage had been done to a foot- path in Parliament-street, Rhuddlan, and the question was raised as to who was responsible for the repairs. The Clerk now stated that he had gone into the matter, and had interviewed some of the oldest inhabitants of Rhuddlan as to who con- structed the footpath. lie ascertained that the path was laid some bo or 70 years ago, and as undoubtedly it was a public footpath he advis- ed the Council that they had to keep it in re- pairs. If the public set up a claim to a foot- path the onus of rebutting such claim rested with the owner of the adjacent land. The Coun- cil had to keep public footpaths in repair, but they alone had to decide in what manner they would do so. Mr. Conwy Bell asked the Clerk if he ruled that that was according to law, as owners in Rhuddlan and other places had been compelled to flag and pave footways and had to maintain and keep them in order. In Rhuddlan alone his estate had paid about £ 28 for paving, and in Rhyl the Council compelled owners to put foot- ways in repair. The Clerk pointed out that Rhyl was an urban district, and there was a difference. Mr. Conwy Bell replied that the County Coun- cil had insisted upon the same thing at Shotton and other parts c'f the county, they allowing 2S. per yard if the owners did the work, or accepted a like sum when the county did it. Mr. Llew B. Evans explained that in Rhyl the Council required pavements to be made to their specification before they would adopt them, and he supposed that if Mr. Conwy Bell made pavements in Rhuddlan to the specifica- tions of the County Council they would also be adopted. The Clerk pointed out that his question be- fore the Council was who should repair the foot- path in Rhuddlan. lIe contended that the path belonged to the public, and that it was their duty to keep it in repair. The Chairman aid it was a dangerous pre- cedent for the Council to adopt, as there were many places which they might be called upon to repair, and the expense would be heavy. Mr. Conwy Bell said the place should be cer- tainly repaired, as it was dangerous, but they had to be careful how they moved in such matters. The Vice-Chairman proposed that the Council carry out the repairs. Mr. Ribby seconded, and suggested using con- crete instead of flags. Mr. Conwv- Bell asked who would have to pay for the work, and the Clerk said it would be a charge on Rhuddlan. The motion was then agreed to. THE SCAVENGING QUESTION. A letter was read from the Dyserth Parish Council asking the meeting to receive a deputa- tion from the Parish Council on the question of the scavenging of Dyserth and the making of building byelaws, but a second letter was hand- ed in informing the Council that inasmuch as Mr. Edward Williams, he Dyserth Representa- tive, could not attend that day, the Parish Council suggested that the matter be allowed to stand over until the November meeting. The Clerk said he considered the question of scavenging an important one, and the Council should consider the matter as applying to Dvserth, St. Asaph, and Rhuddlan. Unless they had a special order from -the Local Gov- ernment Board the cost would fall on the whole district, whereas by obtaining an order they could charge the cost against the' several parishes. Dr. Lloyd Roberts suggested that something should be done in connection with Rhuddlan, as the voluntary scavenging system did not work there. The Chairman ruled that there was really no- thing before the meeting, and the matter was then deferred. PARISH COUNCIL IN AN INQUIRING MOOD. A letter was read from the Rhuddlan Parish Council asking for a copy of the special report on sanitary matters in that parish recently pre- pared by the Sanitary Surveyor. It was pointed out that the Sanitary Surveyor had been asked for a copy of his report, but had replied that he had received no instructions from his Council to accede to the -equest. The Parish Council now threatened that unless they were supplied with a copy they would ask the Local Govern- ment Board for it. The Council discussed the matter in Commit- tee, and eventually decided to send a copy of the report to the Parish Council. A DANGEROUS CORNER. The question of the removal of the dangerous corner at Lower-street, St. Asaph, was again discussed, and Mr. Fdwin Moigan said lie had visited the place, and while agreeing that the pipce was dangerous, he felt that there were many more places like it, and he did not see that the Council could deal with one without treating other places in a like. manner. The present was not the time to spend money, and he would be opposed to any expenditure now. The Vice-Chairman said he visited the place on behalf of the Parish Council, and he was of the opinion that it was very dangerous. He had interviewed Colonel Howard on the matter, and that gentleman said that no doubt the County Council would give them Zio towards the cost-at least, he would try and get that amount. If the Rural Council would also vote £ 10, he (Mr. Lothian) would find the remainder of the money. Replying to a question, the Clerk said the ex- pense would come from the whole district, and not from the parish. Mr. Conwy Bell said he was surprised to hear that anyone hoped to get f, 10 from the County Council, as there was already a resolu- tion on the books that no further grants be made. The estimates were exceeded, and the County Chancellor of the Exchequer had said plainly that he would not allow another penny to be voted. He did not believe that they would this year get iold., much less £10, from the county. Mr. Lkw. Evans said that as the St. Asaph members were so keen on having a dangerous corner removed, and were prepared to find money towards it, he proposed that the Rural District Council give £ 10. It was decided to make this grant, and to apply to the County Council for a like sum. REPORT OF THE SURVEYOR. The Sanitary Surveyor reported that good pro- gress had been made in the work of protecting the St. Asaph sewer outfall. In Rhuddlan con- nections had been made with a drain other than by the Council's men, and he had served notice for the ground to be re-opened in order that he could inspect the connection. As notice served in Rhuddlan in connection with certain sani- tary matters had not been complied with, he proposed taking proceedings unless what he re- quired was carried out. He also suggested that the question of scavenging in the Pendorlan dis- trict should be further considered. He had to report that he had given informal notices in Dyserth to the occupier of houses to cleanse ashpits, and that one cottage was not fit for human habitation. The usual notices would be served unless what he required was done. As regards the Meliden sewerage scheme, good pro- gress was being made, but some difficulty had arisen with regard to crossing the railway. The work on the Rhuallt water scheme was also be- ing pushed forward satisfactorily.
St. Asaph Board of Guardians. THE TRAMP QUESTION. CHILD EMIGRATION. The fortnightly meeting of this Board was held on Friday. Mr. J. Frimston (Rhyl) presid- ed, and the vice-chair was occupied by Mr. Wm. Jones (Llanefydd). There were also pre- sent Messrs. J. R. Ellis, John Roberts, John Jones, J. B. Williams, Thomas Evans, Aber- gele R. Davies, Bettws; R. E. Griffith, Bod- elwyddan; W. S. Roberts, Bodfari; F. Bibby, Cwm Hugh Williams, Mrs. Gee, Denbigh Messrs. Edwin Morgan, Dymeirchion; R. A. Jones, Wm. Williams, Henlian; Wm. Morris, W. Conwy Bell, I.lew. B. Evans, Rhuddlan S. Perks, 1. Batho, J. Roberts Jones, G. F. Gun- ner, Mrs. M. Jones, Mrs De Ranee, Rhyl; Messis. John Lothitn, W. A. Watts, St. Asaph; J. D. Jones, St. George ;John Morris, Trefnant, and the officials. THE TRAMP QUESTION. In his report the Master stated that there were 136 inmates, as against 148 at the cor- responding period last year. The number of vagrantj relieved during the past fortnight was 225, as against 1S2, being an increase of 43. The Master also stated that he had received a large parcel of illustrated and other papers from the Misses Roberts, Tan'rallt, Abergele. A vote of thanks having been passed for the gift, Mr. Conwy Bell called attention to the increa.s ing number of tramps passing through the work- house, and said he could not understand it. It was a strange thing that in St. Asaph they had 225, whereas the Foden Union reported that they had but 32. He believed that the reason why there were so few tramps in the Foden Union was that the Master there had intro- duced oakum-picking instead of stone-breaking. If tramps fought shy of places where they had to pick oakum, it would be well to consider the advisability of introducing a change into the St. Asaph Union. He did not know whether the Master there was too kind to the tramps, but they seemed to have an ever-increasing number. Mr. Morgan said the Board would have to consider whether oakum-picking was profitable to the Board. The Chairman suggested that they should write to the Foden Union on the matter. The Master said he did what he could to I stop the tramps coining there, and he assured the Board that thev always had plenty to do. Personally, he would rather pick oakum than break stones. The Board had to remember that many tramps were making their way to places where work was to be obtained. He was aware that many did not YJant work themselves, but they managed to get to the places where there was work on Saturday so that they could meet some pals who had a few shillings to spend. It was then decided to write to the Foden Union asking for particulars to the oakum-pick- ing, and the quantity each man was expected to pick each day. HOW SMALL FARMERS LIVE. A discussion arose as to whether a small farmer should be made to contribute to the sup- port of his son in the asylum. It was explained that the man had been in poor circumstances, but of late he had come into a legacy of £ 358, of which he now had [220 in the bank. It was a question as to what amount the man should be called upon to pay, and whether he should wipe off some of the arrears. On its being suggested that the man should pay 2S. per week, Mr. Gunner asked where was the consistency of the Board. They asked a labouring man to contribute 3s. per week, and yet a small farmer was to get off with 2s. He proposed that they ask for 5s. per week. Mr. John Roberts thought that they could do little pity on the small farmer, and he was not as well off as some people thought. He knew for a fact that a carpenter receiving £r or 25s. per week was better off than many small far- mers who had 30 acres of land. If a small farmer could make 8s. or 9s. per week for him- self, he was very lucky. He proposed that 3s. per week be demanded. Mr. Conwy Bell thought the arguments of Mr. John Roberts very peculiar. If small far- mers were so badly off, why was it that there was such a rush for small holdings? (Laughter.) Mr. Roberts: People will get tired of small holdings very soon. (Laughter.) It .vas decided to ask the man to pay 3s. per week. STONE-BREAKING OR LABOUR COLONIES. A circular letter was read from the Ross Union suggesting that steps be taken to estab- lish labour colonies to deal with the unemploy- ed question. Mr. John Roberts thought that they could do better than that. In that district there were a large number of able-bodied men who asked for relief each winter. He proposed that steps should be taken in order that the Board of Guardians and the Local Councils should join in arranging for stones to be broken in each dis- trict. Rhyl used a large quantity of stones, and other Councils were in the same position, If instead of granting men relief they made them break stones in each district he believed that they would have less out-of-works and they would be profitably employed. The Board decided to suppoit the proposal for labour colonies to be established, there being no seconder for Mr. Roberts' motion. SATISFACTORY REPORTS. Mr. J. E. Ellis stated that the Visiting and Boarding-out Committees had received the re- ports of the officers as to the children boarded out and in service. He was pleased to say that everything was very satisfactory. EMIGRATION TO CANADA. A report was placed before the Board as to re- ¡ cent investigations into the system at work in connection with child emigration to Canada. Mr. Perks said he considered that the Board should go into the question very fully, as it was a subject which might be of service to them. They had in that Union many parents who did not do much work, and even when they had work to do they did not appear to love it. (Laughter.) He knew of one case where there were eight children—valuable assets of the State, and something on the jines laid down in the report from Canada might be done for such as these. He moved that a Committee consider the question and obtain all possible information. Mr. Davies seconded, and it was carried. A BOY'S LEGACY. The Clerk referred to the case of the lad Teddy Evans, who while in service had saved up £ 3 with which to repay the Guardians for what they had spent on bringing him up. After his decease a lady who had taken an interest in the lad sent his bank book to the Board, and conveyed to them the lad's wishes that they should take the money as something towards what they had spent on his behalf. The Clerk asked for definite instructions as to how the money should be disposed of. Mr. Llew. Evans said he undersood the Board had already decided to hand the money to the boy's brother, who is in St. Asaph. Other members confirmed this, and a resolu- tion to this effect was carried. PROTECTING THE WORKHOUSE. Recently the Bodrhyddan Fire Brigade had tested the fire extinguishing appliances at the workhouse, and Mr. Conwy Bell had reported that the water supply without the altering of valves in St. Asaph and Trefnant was not satis- factory. A letter was now read from Mr. L. G. Hall, the water engineer to the Rhyl Council, stating that he had visited the workhouse and tested the pressures, which he lound to be sufficient to send water over the roof of the building. In fact, the pressure was higher than was usually found in the heart of Liverpool, and he did not consider that there was any cause for alarm in St. Asaph. Mr. Conwy Bell repeated that he had not found the pressure satisfactory. It was decided to ask Mr. Hall to meet a committee at the workhouse to go into the mat- ter. After the Board rose Mr. Conwy Bell tested the pressure, and the stream of water from the hose pipes did not reach a greater height than 12 ft. It was, however, explained that if the seal on the valve outside the ground was broken a high pressure could have been obtained, but this seal must not be touched except by an offi- cial of the Rhyl Council or in case of an out- break of fire.
Sudden Death at Abergele. HEARTY MEAL CAUSES HEART FAILURE. Mr. J. Holland Roberts, Deputy Coroner for West Denbighshire, conducted an inquest at the Abergele Justices' Room on Friday morning touching the death of Peter Owen, labourer, 34 years of age, of 20, New-street, which took place with painful suddenness while deceased and a man named Joseph Williams, 7, Peel- street, were ferreting for rabbits in one of the Nant Ganol fields on Thursday afternoon. The first witness was Mrs. Mary Owen, widow of the deceased, who, iabouring under a great strain of emotion and weeping piteous- ly, identified the body. He had for some time been complaining of pains in the chest, which he attributed to indigestion, and a fortnight ago he had had a fit, but he would not allow witness to fetch a doctor. Some months ago he had been complaining of pains in his back, and on that occasion he had been medically attended by the club doctor. Answering the Deputy Coroner, witness said that her husband was the worse for drink on Monday, but had had none since. Joseph Williams, an Abergele labourer, said he went out with the deceased ferretting on Thursday morning to Nant Ganol farm. About I one o'clock they went to the farmhouse, and had a good meal of bread and butter and tea. Close on three o'clock he heard Owen moan, and on jumping over the wall found him lying on his back. Witness spoke to him, but he did not utter a word. He called for help, and a farm hand came on the scene. Witness then went for a doctor. David Jones, Nant Isa', said that whilst har- rowing in one of his fields he heard the last witness shouting for help, and on reaching him found Peter Owen lying on his back on the I field, apparently dead. I Dr. H. O. Hughes, Divisional Police Sur- geon for the district of Abergele, deposed to being called to Nant Ganol to -ee Peter Owen. On examination he found that life was extinct, the cause of death being heart failure. The doctor further explained that from the evidence adduced that day, and from what he had as- certained previously, he had come to the con- clusion that the deceased, suffering as he did from chronic indigestion, had partaken too heartily of bread and butter and tea, resulting in the failure of the heart's action. The Deputy Coroner having briefly summed up, the jury brought in a verdict of Death from heart disease." They also passed a vote of condolence with the widow and her five young children, and complimented the police "I p on the able way they had prepared the evi- dence. Sergt. Jones-Rees suitably acknowledg- ed the tribute paid to him and his men.
Mr. Lloyd George lias promised to open a three days' bazaar to be held at the end of January at Pwllheli, one of his constituent boroughs, in aid l of the Liberal Club.
A Conway Wedding. At Zion Congregational Chapel, Conway, on Saturday, Mr. H. J. Williams, fourth son of Mr. and Mrs. John Williams, 2, Glanymor-road, Llandudno Junction, was married to Miss Emily Griffiths, fourth daughter of Mr. md Mrs. John Griffiths, 1, Bangor-road, Conway. The best man was Mr. J. Lloyd Williams, Ruthin, brother of the bridegroom, and the bridesmaid was Miss Maggie Griffiths, Wrexham, sister of the bride. Rev. J Luther Thomas, pastor of the church, performed the ceremony. The wedding break- fast was served at 2, Glanymor-road, the home of the bridegroom, when several friends and re- latives attended. The happy pair left for Ches- ter in the afternoon to spend their honeymoon, and were the recipients of many good wishes. The following is the list of presents:—Mr. and Mrs. J. Williams, 2, Glanymor-road, silver cruet, white counterpane, and table cloth Mr. J. Ll. Williams, Ruthin, brass fender Mr. G. Ll. Williams, Llandudno Junction, set of fire brasses and dessert knives Mr. Ivor Rees Wil- liams, Llandudno Junction, fretwork corner bracket and hand mirror Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Williams, Bodfari, white counterpane; Miss I Bessie Williams, Bodfari, silver jam spoon and butter knife in case Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Wil- liams, Mold Junction, pair of blankets; Mr. and Mrs. John Griffiths, 1, Bangor-road, Con- way, kitchen utensils and pair of sheets Mr. Harry Morgan, Liverpool, and Miss Maggie Griffiths, Wrexham, silver epergne; Mr. and Mrs. W. Davies, Warwick House, Colwvn I Bay, Axminster rugs Mr. Harold Davies, War- wick House, Colwyn Bay, hall clock Mr. Ivor Davies, dinner service Miss Ethel Davies, silk umbrella Miss Dorothy Davies, table centre Mr. and Mrs. J. Williams, Ealing, London, pair of Whitney blankets; Gwyneth and Gwilym Wliliams, Ealing, London, pair of vases Mrs. E. Griffiths, St. Garmon, Llandudno, real lace five o'clock tea cloth; Miss Gwendolen Griffiths, St. Garmon, Llandudno, auchesse cover Mr. and Mrs E. E. Williams, Colne, table cloth Miss Pollie Griffithi, 1, Bangor-road, Conway Ebony brush and comb; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Harris, >"onway, bronze fern pots; Miss L. Hughes, Llys Hi-wel. Conway, toilet tidies Miss Williams, Mrs. Hughes and Mr. Eleazar Williams, silver toast rack and egg-cups Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Roberts, Bodeuron, Llandudno, china tea service Mr W. H. Jones, Llandudno, damask table cloth; Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Wil- liams, Frondeg, Llandudno, silver butter dish Miss J. A. Roberts, Bodeuron, Llandudno, salad bowl the Llandudno Amateurs F.C., massive marble timepiece; Misses Meredith, Trevor-st., Llandudno, china trinket set; Mr. and Mrs. A. LJ. Jones, Bangor, pair of silver salt cellars Miss Poole, Conway, oak tea tray; Mr. and Mrs. W. Whalley, Llewelyn-street, Conway, china teapot and stand; Miss J. W. Roberts, Llewelyn-street, Conway, Japanese afternoon tea service Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jonas, Cadnant- park, Conway, table centre and plant; Miss Abel, Minerva, Wrexham silver teapot; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Thomas, Conway, cake stand with lace d'oyley; Mr. John Roberts, Lark Hill, Conway, cheque Mr. and Mrs. Robert Edwards, f onway, silver cake stand and qnife; Mr. Thomas Hughes, Chapel-street, Conway, pair of sheets Misses Hughes, Chapel-street, Conway, picture and ornaments Mr. and Mrs. David Owen, Bangor-road, brass photo frame Mr. and Mrs. J. Lloyd Jones, The Bazaar, Con- way, table cover; Misses Lilian and Blodwen Jones, The Bazaar, Conway, silk table centre Mr. and Mrs. E. Morgan (Deiniol Fychan), Bangor, damask table cloth; Mr. W. Roberts, Bodfari, china cheese dish; Mr. and Mrs. G. Cartwright, Llandudno Junction, pair of silver salt shovels and mustard spoon.
Abergele Antiquarian Association. The Rev. Cenon Trevor Owen, one of the general secretaries ot the Cambrian Archaeolo- gical Association, has just been in consultation with the Abergele Antiquarian Association for the purpose of making the preliminary arrange- ments for the visit of the Cambrian archaeolo. gists to the district next summer. Canon Trevor Owen announced that Professor W. Bovd Dawkins had accepted the presidency of the Cambrian Association for the year, and that the date of the annual meeting at Abergele would be fixed by him. A representative committee made up of eminent antiquarians from the sur. rounding districts, including Rhyl, Denbigh, Colwyn Bay, Conway, Llandudno, LlanTwst, and St. Asaph will co-operate with the Abergele antiquarians, and the secretarial arrangements will be in the hands of Canon C. F. Roberts, Llanddulas, the local secretary for Denbighshire of the Cambrian Association,'and Messrs. J. R. Ellis and W. J. Evans, the secretaries of the Abergele Association. It is proposed to hold a loan exhibition of antiqaities at Abergele during the week of the Cambrian meetings. The secretaries announced that the Rev. Mer- edith J. Hughes, Vicar of Prestatyn, had pre- sented the Abergele Society with a well pre- served specimen of a stone celt, or spear-head, picked up by him on Pen-y-Corddvn in 1895. This will now be placed in the museum at Aber. gele County School with the other interesting relics unearthed during the excavations of that ancient hill fortress by the Abergele Associa- tion.
TO FARMERS AND ESTATE AGENTS. GROUND LIME IN BAGS FOR AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES For Prices, apply to the Manufacturers, RAYNES & CO., • Llysfaen Quarries and Lime Works, Near COLWYN BAY, OR OF THEIR VARIOUS AGENTS. 162-44 MILLINERS, MISSES THOMAS, FANCY DRAPF-RS, II r 7, High Street, CONWAY, ARE NOW SHEWING noodties for Winter Wear INCLUDING Ladies' and Coats. Children's Furs. Millinery. Underclothing. AGENT FOR PULLAR'S. 'j" (g:===: = =:; lb '99,6*;006. 0 o *so's 0900600 love aQjri | pM WtiERE ,rove ■rl r U K NI \y1 QUALITY AP4 to CM EAPNESS Wm ■ I mm L1 ZA k I Mr rT My-: o o