Symud i'r prif gynnwys
Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

10 erthygl ar y dudalen hon



LOCAL NEWS. ENGLISH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.— The Rev. John Waddell, B.A., Bangor, Ire- land, will preach morning and evening. VITAL STATISTICS.—The dteath, rate at Llandudno for August was only 6.3 per 1,000, arid the birth-rate during the same month was 17.9 per 1.000. ST. PAUL'S CHURCH.—Next Sunday, Sep- tember 5th, at Matins, Mr C. W. Brown will sing Recit and Aria, "If with all your hearts" from "Elijah" (Mendelssohn). The Vicar will preach. Service at 11. OFFERTORIES FOR LLANDUDNO PARISH. —The offeirtories during the month of August in the various churches of the Parish of Llan- dudno were as folio vs —Holy Trinity, £ 139 3s. 4d.; St. George, P,26 4s. 6d.; St. Tudn-o-'s, £75 2 12s. 9d.; total, P,241 Os. 7d. NEWSPAPER CRYING.—Robert Owen and J'öhn Hughes, newsboys, were charged wi'th shouting out their newspapers in such a man- ner as to create a nuisance between seven and eight o'clock in the morning.—Both pleaded guilty anct were fined Is. and costs. COLLECTIONS IN LLANRHOS P ARISH.- The collections during August at the various churches of Llanrhos Parish was as follows:- St. Paul's, £56 11s. 3d.; All Saints, P,26 14s. 4-d.; Llanrhois Parish Church, m0 10s. 9 £ d.; St. Andrew's Church, Pl 19s. Penrhynside Mission. £ 2 14s.; total, k98 9s. 6d. A PRESENTATION.—Mr W. T. Roberts, who recently passed the ministerial examination in connection with the Wesleyan Connexion, was the recipient of a purse of gold on Monday night from, the members of Ebenezer Wesleyan Church, Llandudno, on his departure for Aberayron, where he will act as supply for twelve months. At the end of that period Ma- Roberts will proceed to Didsbury College. DRUNKENNESS.—At Llandudno Police Court on Monday, before Dr. jDalton and otner magistrates, the following fines were imposed for drunkennessWilliam Kempster, Craigy- dlon, Is. and costs; Robert Roberts, Bryn Orme, Is. and costs; John Daines, Upper Mos- tyn Street, Is. and costs; Isaac Jones. Tudiio Street, Is. and costs; Robt. Roberts, Gorswen, Is. and costs; W. Lloyd Jones,, Is. and costs, and Robert Owen, Alexandra, Road, Is. and costs. WEATHER DURING AUGUST.—During the month of August the highest reading of the barometer was 30.290 on the 11th and the lowest 29,460 on the 18th. The maximum shade tem- perature was 75.2 on the 12th and the minimum 44 on the 22nd'. In the sun the highest tem- perature was 130 and the lowest 115. No less than 3.030 inches of rain were registered, the maximum fall in any twenty-four hours being 0.940 on the 17th. Over 201 hours of sunshine were recorded, there being only two sunless days. NO LICENCE.—At Llandudno Police Court on Monday, William. (Hughes, Penrbyin Bay, was charged with carrying a gun on the high- wav without a licence.—Defendant explained that he had got the gun to see if it would suit him. It did not, and he returned it. He had no gun new.—He was ordered to pay the costs. —Arthur Potts, Pem'hyn Bay, charged with not having a dog licence, wrote that the dog was not his.—The case was adjourned to the next court, cn order that he might be present. A BOARDING HOUSE! IMPOSTIER.-Last week a man speakng with an American accent going by the name of Robinson, wearing a billy cock hat, steel blue eyes, rather tall, clean shaven, long thin face, curly hadr, age about 30 or 35, put up at a local Boarding House; his only luggage was a. bicycle, and he Jeftafter enjoying the colmiforts of the house for seven days, without paying his bill. It is stated that he is wanted for acting in a similar manner on the East Coast at Whitsun- tide. LLANDUDNO POLICE- COURT.—Dr. Dalton presided at Llandudno Police Court on Mon- day, which was held in the Assembly Room of the Town Hall for the firlst time since the construction of the gallery. The acoustic pro- perties of the hall do not appear to have been materially improved, for the magistrates had frequently to ask witnesses to speak louder. The other magistrates present were Mr Robt. Roberts. Mr J. Adey Wells, Mr Jas. McMaster, Mr J. 0. Thomas, and Mr Owen Owens. CHURCH OF ENGLAND'S MEN'S SOCIETY. Under the chairmanship of the Rector of Llan- dudno (Rev. Llewelyn R. Hughes) a meeting was held in Holy Trinity Church House on Sunday evening last to 'consider the question of the formation of a branch of the above Society at Llandudtno. The meeting was ad- dressed by the Rev. E. J. Whittall, of St. Luke's, West Norwood, and by several. Clergy- men aind Laymen, who are members of the Society in England, who explained the aims and methods of work adopted by the Society. An interesting address was also delivered by the Rev, Canon Vroom, of King's College, Nova Scotia, otn the work otf the Church in Canada, in particular the work done by Lay- men. At the close the Rector invited those present who. desired to become members to give in their names, and a, meeting will pro- bably be called shortly to arrange thei formla,- tion of a brainch. society at Llandudno. MR. TENNYSON SMITH! AT MILFORD HAVEN.—Mr 'Tennyson Smith commenced his autumn campaign on Saturday last at .Milford Haven. The Mission which is to continue for ten dJays opened with a great demonstration. A procession was formed to meet Mr Tenny- son Smith on his arrival by the 3-30 train, and it was a most remarkable success. It was esti- mated that fully 1200 people were in the pro- cessiion which was over a. quarter of a mile long. There were two capital bands and the juveniles wore blue sashes and with the display of banners preceding the various contingents it miade a vetry pleasant sight, and the streets in many places along the route were lined with people who gave the Lecturer a very cordial reception. About 900 people attended the recep- tion tea, after which addresses of welcome were delivered by ministers and others, this being followed by a public meeting. Two most suc- cessful meetings were held on Sunday, and in the evening the pledge tables were so crowded with people eager to sign the pledge and put on the blue ribbon that the workers had a difficulty in coping with the wotrk. EVENING SCHOOL REPORT.—H.M. In- spector's report on the Evening School, held at Lloyd Street Co-unail School, October 1908 to March, 1909. Mr J. Vaughan Humphreys, headmaster:—"These classes have been well organisedl and are doing very useful work. The nuiiibea7 of stuents was altogether 114, and their attendance was very good iln moist cases. In view of the excellent opportunities which axe provided for further instruction by competent teachers in a wide variety of subjects (such as Arithmetic. Book-keeping, Shorithaaid, Dress- making and Welsh) it is to be regretted that a mucih largar number of young people of the town dio not take advantage of the classes. Excellent eirderz prevailed when I visited the classes, and the students were interested in their work. A good supply of useful garments was shown in the needlework class. Especially interesting was the Welsih class, attended mainly by English-speaking students, who were taught on very suiitahlei methods. Many of the students obtained certificates at the end of the session in such subjects as Short- hand, Commercial Arithmetic and Book- keeping." IN AID OF CRIPPLED AND BLIND GIRLS.—On behalf of the Crippled and Blind GirLs' Industrial branch of the Watercress and Flower Girls' Christian Mission, a grand Artificial Floral Exhibition, with sale, will be formally opened on Monday, September 6th, at 3 p.m., at the Town Hall. Llandudno, by Lady Mostyn. A number of ladies connected with, the various places of worship are taking a kindly interest in the enterprise, and will lend their aid at the stalls during the week The Mission, which is a far-reaching one, owes its existence to the late Earl of Shaftsbury, K.G., and Mr John A. Groom, and seeks to encourage help and guide the numerous classes of girls who seek their livelihood by selling flowers in the street of our large towns. It has an Orphanage at Olacton-on-Sea, and seaside and holiday home for Blind and Crip- pled girls. The orphans are trained for domestic service, and the Crippled and Blind girls are taught the beautiful art of flower- making. So well do the laitter do their work that many of the flowers made by them ere easily mistakein for the production of nature. It is hoped that all will pay a visit to this extremely novel and pretty exhibitaon and see the girls making the flowers; they are made of the best woven material, no paper ones. Admission free. „

Artistes at tfye (Concepts.




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