THE British troops under the command of General Stephenson on Wednesday morning attacked the entrenched positions of the hostile Arabs at Genniss, near the Egyptian frontier, and completely routed the enemy, capturing two guns and twenty standards. The casualties on our side were one British and six Egyptians killed, and twenty-one British and ten Egyptians wounded. THE Servian troops evacuated Bulgarian terri- tory on Christmas Day. This movement will be followed in accordance with the armistice, by the retirement of the Bulgarians from Pirot. Prince Alexander met with a most enthusiastic recep- tion on his entry into Sofia on Saturday, on his return from Pirot at the head of six regiments. A delegate of the Hungarian Red Cross Society describes the condition of the troops of both armies, especially the outposts, as heartrending. Men are frozen to death daily. Epidemics of all sorts are rife, and herds of wolves are hanging round the places where the armies have encamped.
LOCAL & DISTRIOT NEWS. LLANGOLLEN. OUR ALMANACK.- The Advertiser Almanack will be presented to our subscribers next week. SIR THEODORE AND LADY MARTIN are spending Christmas with the Countess of Camperdown and family, at Weston House, Shipston-on-Stour. COTTAGE HOSPITAL.â€”Employes' collection at Railway Station, Llangollen, per Mr. G. E. Fussell, 14s. 6d.; Corwen Railway Station, per Mr. Morris, Â£13s. EXTRAORDINARY WEATHER.â€”The weather of the British Islands is in an extraordinary mixed condition. A mail train stuck fast in the snow near Halkirk, Scotland, early on Wednesday morning, and was detained for several hours, a copious rain- fall fortunately aiding its liberation. On the Yorkshire wolds, in Norfolk, and in Devonshire, there were heavy falls of show that day, intense cold prevailing while in this locality and other places the recent severe weather gave way to rain and wind, which soon cleared away all the snow. The temperature on Thursday was mild. CAPT. BEST'S ANNUAL TREAT TO HIS WORKMEN. -This event, which has for several years become an annual institution, came of as usual in the Eagles Hotel, Llangollen. All the workmen upon the estate with their wives partook of a sumptuous and bountiful spread of the time- honoured accompaniments of the Christmas sea- son, and a most happy evening was spent. The usual toasts were duly and heartily acknowledged, and the general impression prevailing was that the provision made for the comfort of the guests by Mr. and Mrs. Pugh were if possible better than on any previous occasion. CHOIR SUPPER. â€” On Tuesday evening, the members of the choirs of the Parish and St. John's Churches were treated to a substantial supper in the National Schoolrooms, the catering, which was of the usual excellent description, being under the superintendence of Mr. and Mrs. Pugh, Eagles Hotel. After the cloth had been removed the evening was most pleasantly spent, several excellent pieces of music being given, toasts proposed and re- sponded to, and admirable and encouraging addresses given. A full report will appear next week. RELIGIOUS SERVICES AND PREACHERS.â€”The jrder of the services and the preachers at the various places of worship for next; Sunday (2nd 'Uttwy KSeWCTiriwirtnore) cto mo .Wlw >â€” Irish (St. Oollen's) Church: Matins at 10 30 a.m.; Litany aud children's service at 3 15 p.m., and Evensong at 6 p.m. Rev. Enoch Rhys James, B.D., vicar; Rev.Robert Ellis, LLD., and Rev. D. Carrog Jones, B.A., curates. St. John's (Welsh) Church (Abbey-road) sermons at 10 30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Llantysilio Church English services the first Sunday in the month at 10 30 a.m. and 3 15 p.m., other Sundays 3 15 p.m. Welsh services at 10 30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Rev. J. S. Jones, B.A., vicar. English Baptist Chapel (Penybryn): sermons at 10 30 a.m and 6 p.m. by the Rev. Gethin Davies, Llangollen. Rehoboth Calvinistic Methodist Chapel sermons at 9 30 a.m. and 6 p.m. by the Rev. E. Jones, Bodffari. English Wesleyan Chapel (Market-street) sermons at 11 15 a.m. and 6 p.m. by the Rev. J. Darlington, Ruabon. Welsh Wesleyan Chapel: sermons at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. by the Revs. G. Jones, pastor, and W. Powell, Llangollen. Welsh Baptist Chapel: sermons at 9 30 a.m. and 6 p.m. by the Rev. D. Williams, pastor. Congregational Chapel (Church-street): prayer meetings at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Brook-street Mission Boom sermons at 10 a.m. and 6p.m. by the Rev. G. Owen, Rhosddu. LITERATURE.-The January number of Weldonts Lady's Journal, an excellent magazine, contains all the Paris novelties and designs in dresses, millinery, embroidery, &c., suitable for the present season.- I he Season for January contains sixteen richly illustrated folio pages of dress and needlework, a supplement, three coloured plates, and a large sheet of full-sized patterns and designs of embroidery.- Harper's Monthly for January is splendidly illus- trated, and the subjects treated upon are of a highly interesting character. The periodical Harper's -yo? t n Young People is growing in popularity with youth- ful readers, as it certainly deserves to do.â€”The National Education Union have issued an Educa- tional Almanaekfor 1886, which will be of immense service and value to all engaged or interested in the education of the rising generation. It is full of well-assorted information on all educational ques- tions, and deals with them in a pithy style. Notes on the much-vexed question of free education are given from the works of such eminent men as Dr. Rigg, cookery instruction, agricultural education, besides a mass of other interesting points, are all dwelt upon in a highly commendable manner. The price is sixpence. FUNERAL OF POLICE CONSTABLE CASH.-The funeral of P.C. Cash, whose premature death we recorded last week, took place on Saturday last, in St. John's Cemetery, Llangollen. The mournful cortege left the house of deceased, in John-street, at 3 o'clock, and all along the route the manifestations of respect and sympathy were general. The coffin was borne by members of the Denbighshire Con- stabulary who had been on intimate terms with their departed comrade, and large numbers of the inhabitants also joined the procession. The funeral service was impressively read by the Rev. D. Carrog Jones, curate. Deputy Chief Constable Wilde, of Wrexham, whose uniform kindness towards the men under his charge in times of grief and affliction is so widely known and acknowledged, was in atten- dance, as were also the following :-Inspector Jones, Ruthin, Sergeants Hugh Jones, Llangollen, and Bound, Wrexham, and Constables MacLaren, Gal- braith, Williams, Chas. Evans, Griffiths, Pierce, Brellisford, Robinson, and Lee, of Wrexham, Thomas, Ruthin, Jones, Penycae, Austin, Ruabon, Harvey, Rhosymedre, Corbett, Cefn, Brookes, Vron- cyssylltau, Burgess, Glynceiriog, Dobson, Llanty- silio, and Worthington, Llangollen. At the grave the men were placed in a line on each side, the scene being most imnressive. THE PARISH CHURCH.â€”The Parish Church was most tastefully and appropriately decorated for Christmas, the following ladies having kindly under- taken the duty :Seat and choir stalls and pulpit, Mrs. Smith, Llangollen Fechan font, Miss James, Vicarage reading desk, Miss Edwards, Maesmawr Cottage altar, Miss Tanqueray, Penybryn Hall. At 8 a.m., on Christmas Day, there was a choral celebration. At 10 30, matins, service, and proces- sion, followed by holy communion. At 7 p.m., evensong anthem, Sing, 0 Heavens," Magnificat and Nunc Dimittis, Bennett in F. At 8, a special carol service was held, the congregation being very large. The service was conducted by the Rev. D. Carrog Jones, curate, and the following carols were Â£ reudered by the choir, under the direction ox Mr. Frank Ketcher, the organist of the Church â€”â€¢'The First" (Nowell), "Christmas Morning Hymn," Carol for Xmas Eve," Waken, Christian children," "To us a Child is born," "Come, ye Lofty. These carols were interspersed by solos, which were exceedingly well executed by Master Harry Tehbuts, one of the principal choristers of St. Albans Church, Halbom, London. Master Tehbuts gave the following choice selection in magnificent style :â€”" Comfort ye (Handel), Angels ever bright and fair," and He shall feed His flock." His clear and melodious voice resounded through every corner of the sacred edifice, while his masterly execution of the several parts was the theme of general admiration. We understand that for this rare treat, as well as for others enjoyed on two previous occasions of a similar nature, we are indebted to Mr. Arthur Tanqueray of London, whose unremitting zeal and unflagging interest in the various departments of Church work in Llangollen is so well known and so justly appreciated. It is a fact worthy of note, and one which cannot help to be highly gratifying to the Church congregation, that a vast improvement has taken place in the choral part of the services since the choir has been under the careful and able training of Mr. Ketcher, the present organist and choir-master.â€”On Sunday evening the carol service was repeated, and a large congregation had assembled, an announcement having been made that Master Tehbuts would give some solo selections. Great disappointment was, however, felt that, though present in the service, he was unable, owing to a severe cold, to take any prominent part therein. THE WELSH BAPTISTS' TEA PARTY & LITERARY MEETING.â€”On Friday last (Christmas Day), a tea party and a literary meeting were held in connection with the Castle-street Baptist Chapel. The tea was laid out in the spacious schoolroom adjoining the chapel, and was served from 3 to 5 p.m., under the superintendence of Mrs. Hughes, Dolhiryd, and Miss Ellis, Church-street, who for many years successively have done this work most faithfully. It is gratify- ing to state that a good number of members, friends, and visitors sat down to partake of a well-provided repast. The following ladies presided at the tables in a most efficient manner :â€”Mrs. Gomer Rowlands, Greenfield-terrace; Mrs. Thos. Roberts, Castle-street- square Miss Annie Roberts, Castle-street; Miss Jones, Talbot Inn; Miss Jones, Red Lion Hotel; and Miss Jones, Berwyn-street.â€”At 6 o'clock in the evening a literary meeting was held in the chapel, when a most interesting programme was gone through. Mr. Phillips, student (in the absence of the Rev. David Williams, pastor), occupied the chair. Address, chairman. Pianoforte duet, Misses Nellie and Maggie Jones. Anthem, "Molwchyr Arglwydd," choir. Recitation," Y Pwn ar Gefn yr Awen," Rd. Hughes. Solo, Gweddi'r Teithiwr," Geo. Thomas. Dialogue, Trip mewn Trap," J. R. Humphreys and Geo. Thomas. Carol, 0 Arglwydd, cofia fi," choir. Dialogue, Dewis Gweinidog," Robert Lloyd, Thos. Roberts, J. C. Roberts, Aneuryn Davies, T. Edwards, J. R. Humphreys, Seth Roberts, and E. M. Parry. Solo, "Anchored," Llewelyn E. Jones. Competition in reading at first sight best, Edwin Hughes, Queen-street. Recitation, "Clefyd y Sul," Seth Roberts. Carol, Gogoniant i Dduw," choir. Song, Yield not to Temptation," Miss Kate Green Hughes and party. Song, True till Death," Saml. Roberts. Recitation, Modryb Modlen," Rd. Hughes. Song, Farewell," E. M. Parry. Impromptu speechifying competition best, Thos. Roberts. Dialogue,"Noah," R. Lloyd, E. M. Parry, J. C. Roberts, J. R. Hum- phreys, Aneuryn Davies, Thos. Edwards, and Seth Roberts. Anthem, Eiddo yr Arglwydd," choir. The meeting was very well attended, and the audience seemed highly pleased with the proceed- ings. Great praise is due to Mr. Gomer Rowlands, Mr. Thomas Roberts, and Mr. J. R. Humphreys, to whom had been entrusted the greater part of the arrangements, for their diligence and activity in carrying out the same in so satisfactory a manner. MRS. MORGAN'S TREAT TO THE AGED POOR.â€” According to her usual custom at this season of the year, Mrs. Morgan, Willow-street, treated a large number of the aged poor of the town to a substantial tea on the afternoon of Christmas Day in the Rehoboth Schoolroom. It was a most enjoyable treat to witness the beaming counten- ances of the aged, and most of them infirm guests, as they were heartily partaking of the generous and unstinted hospitality of their kind- hearted benefactress, and to feel that for the time at least they seemed to forget the cheerless character of their own homes, and the poverty to which they had been incurred during the year which was rapidly drawing to a close. Mrs. Morgan was kindly assisted in the distribution of her charitable and substantial gift by her daughter Miss Walker, who, it is a pleasure to see enters so fully and heartily into every good work "wmca fs "being carried oas by tier inorrier in r-tie town and also by a number of ladies, who are I at all times ready to lend a helping hand in this good work. After all the guests had been amply satisfied with the good things laid before them Mrs. Morgan presented each of them with a quarter of a pound of tea, and some oranges, and as might be naturally expected, they all left thoroughly satisfied with their treat. At six o'clock in the evening they re-assembled in the same room, the company now being greatly augmented by the attendance of a large number of poor children. An entertainment of a varied and miscellaneous character was then held under the presidency of the Rev. W. Powell, who, in his opening address, and during the progress of the meeting, drew some very practical lessons from the proceedings of the day. Mr. Frank P. Dodd, of the North Wales College, Bangor, ably presided at the pianoforte, and a number of excellent and most appropriate selections of music were given by Miss'Walker and Mr. Wm. Williams, whose praiseworthy efforts to entertain their audience were each time greeted with the most hearty applause. Mr. Powell being com- pelled to leave at an early hour, the chair was subsequently filled by the Rev. Wm. Foulkes, who, it is hardly necessary to state, contributed largely to the success of the meeting. The music was interspersed by some capital addresses, specially adapted to the occasion, among those who spoke being Mr. James Clarke, Mr. Rees, Church-street, Mr. John Davies, Cilynmedw, Mr. John Davies, Ty-coch, Mr. Price Evans, Mr. W. C. Dodd, Birmingham, Mr. Wm. Williams, and others. Mrs. Morgan, in response to the hearty votes of thanks which were accorded her, dwelt in the most feeling and grateful terms upon the motives which prompted her to alleviate as far as she could the hardships which the poor of this town endured. All through her life she had taken the deepest interest in poor people, and especially the aged poor. When a mere girl at home, she had many times washed the floor for a poor woman, or carried tinfuls of water for another, when these were unable to perform those simple household duties for themselves. In this respect at least she was humbly endea- vouring to copy the example of their Great Master, "who went about doing good." She thanked God that He had given her the means and opportunity of helping others in this way, and she was amply rewarded by the conscious- ness that her humble efforts were appreciated, and by the inward consolation that she felt that she was simply doing her duty. She might add, that while she had been in Llangollen she had received nothing but kindness from all classes of the people. She liked the place, and loved the people, and nothing could ever induce her to leave the neighbourhood. She heartily thanked all those who had assisted her in this instance, and, indeed, on every other similar occasion, and wished them all a Merry Christmas and a happy new year." She could not help noticing that two or three old people who were with them last Christmas had departed this life, and gone, she hoped, to a far better world; but whatever happens in the course of the coming year, she prayed that they could all meet at last in that happy land where all sorrow and parting shall have fled away. At the close, the usual votes of thanks were accorded to all those ladies and gentlemen who had contributed in any way towards the success of that most interesting meeting.-From reports which have reached us from several sources, we are gratified to learn that a number of ladies and gentlemen resident in the town and surrounding district have this year been exceptionally generous in their charitable bequests to the local poor. For reasons which we need not explain, we forbear even to mention the names of these kind and generous benefactors but it is hardly necessary to acknowledge that their bountiful and disin- terested generosity is none the less appreciated by those who are thus the objects of their constant care and solicitude, nor do their charities, although not publicly recognised, exercise a less salutary effect upon the com- munity at large. PETTY SESSIONS, Tuesday, Dec. 29th.-Before Major Tottenham and Capt. Best. Inportant Prosecution under the Coal Mines Regulation Act: The Black Park Colliery Company, v. Wm. Makers.â€”Mr. LI. Kenrick, Ruabon, said he appeared on behalf of the above company, in support of an action charging defendant with committing a serious breach of the Coal Mines Regulation Act, by having, on the 12th Dec., un- rammed a hole in the coal pit, which had ceased firing. This was a most dangerous practice, as it not only in this instance endangered the life of defendant himself, but also the lives of his fellow- workmen. Mr. Kenrick added, that the company might have preferred a second charge against him for going to the hole within the space of an hour after it had missed firing. They did not, however, wish to press the case unduly against him, but, at the same time, they desired to make these men understand that they could not violate the law with impunity. In reply to the Bench, Mr. Kenrick, explained that the men were tempted to commit this breach of the law to save the trouble of boring a fresh hole. The charge having been read to defendant, he admitted his guilt.- Richard Morris said he was fireman at Black Park Colliery. Copies of the clauses of the Act are duly posted up at the pit bank. It was his duty to inspect that portion of the pit where defendant worked. He (witness) fired the hole which defendant had made, and which missed fire. He went from that spot for a time, and when he came back he found defendant had unrammed the hole. He charged him with having done so, and he admitted it. The Bench severely censured defendant for his recklessness, and said that as the company did not wish to press this charge against him, he would be fined 10s. and costs. Game Trespass.â€”Thomas Jones, Garth, was charged by Mr. J. W. Hall, Wenffrwd, for having, on the 28th Nov., trespassed on the Gronwen Farm, over which Mr. Hall had the right of shooting. Defendant said he was on the field twice with the consent of Mr. Robert Roberts, the tenant. He had had no written consent.â€”John Sheldon, gamekeeper, proved to having seen defendant on the land with a ferret. -Robert Roberts said he had given permission to catch rabbits at any time on that field. lIe could not write, the consent was a Verbal one. Did not know he had no right to give such con- sent, as he knew very little about such matters. Defendant worked for him occasionally. Fined 5s. and costs.â€”Jonah Davies, Llantysilio, waS charged with trespassing on lands belonging to Major Tottenham at Llantysilio. (Major Totten- ham retired from the Bench during the hearing of this case.) Frank Hall, gamekeeper, deposed to having seen defendant take a rabbit out of a snare. Defendant being totally deaf, and also unable to read manuscript, it was with consider- able difficulty he could be made to understand the nature of the charge brought against him. This was ultimately accomplished by Mr. James Clarke, the interpreter, who had to write down in bold Roman characters the leading features in the evidence. Defendant admitted that he had taken a rabbit out of a snare, and put the latter in its place again. He had craved pardon from Major Tottenham for having done so, but that gentleman had refused to pardon, alleging as a reason that he (defendant) was catching rabbits and selling them. That was untrue, and he should like them to try and prove it.-Major Tottenham here rose, and having been duly sworn said that the reason why he had refused to pardon defendant was, how- ever,because he had been caught trespassing twice before, and been forgiven. However, as he kneW him to be very poor, he would not press this case against him. Defendant was fined 7s. and costs, and on his alleging that he had not a penny in hIS possession, he was allowed a month to pay the fine and costs, which amouutod to 14s. ZicrrtUs'Tyf tke 12faction.â€”Richard charged by John Ackers with assaulting him on the 8th Dec., the day of the Election. ColIl- plainant stated that lie was standing near the Board Schools on the afternoon of the Election day, when he saw defendant, who was quarrelling with Mr. Seeley, in the act of striking the latter. He went between them, and remonstrated him, when he struck him a violent blow in his temple. Complainant afterwards followed him down the street and struck him again.-Charles Roberts and George H. Seeley corroborated the above statement.â€”W. A. Thomas said that he was present at the time. In his opinion Ackers was the aggressor, for he went up to defendant and put his hand on his throat.â€”Llew. Jones said he saw Ackers going between Seeley and Edwards* but did not witness the assault. Defendant In defence said that while he was having some words with Seeley, Ackers came between then1) and took hold of his throat; he did strike hllIl, but it was in self-defence. Edwards was fined 6d. and costs, in all 12s. 6d. Assaulting a Police Officer.â€”P.C. Rowlands charged Wm. Roberts, stonemason, BryneglvvYOI with having assaulted him on the day of the Election. Complainant said he was on duty that day at Bryneglwys Polling Booth. In the after- noon he went to a public house to get sonic refreshments when defendant came in. He was very drunk in fact he was the only drunken man in Bryneglwys that day. He used very abusive language to him, and when he got out he gave him a violent blow in his chest. He after- wards followed him in the direction of the Booths and attempted to trip him up. Defendant in reply to the Bench expressed his sorrow for wba had occurred. He could not tell why he bftCl acted in this manner, but, being drunk at the time, he bad but a faint recollection of it. The Bench said hfe had rendered himself liable to a fine of Â£20, or 6 months' hard labour withoU the option of a fine. He would now have to pay a fine of 11 and 10s. costs. Drunkenness.â€”T.Attwell, junr., for being drunk and disorderly in Bridge-street on Saturday laS was fined 5s. and 4s. 6d. costs. Transfer of Licences.-On the application of Mr. L. Lloyd John, solicitor, the following transfers were granted :â€”Hand Hotel, Llangollen, to Miss Edwards Royal Hotel, Llangollen, to Mr. ShaW; The following also were granted:â€”Foresters Inn, to Mrs. Humphreys, widow of the late tenant; Swan Inn, Church-street, to Mr. Ed. Rees. Extension of Hours.â€”Mr. Windsor, Inn, was granted an extension of hours from lv to 12 o'clock on that evening, on the occasion o the annual dinner in connection with his house. The Explosives Act.â€”Mr. Henry E. TaylÂ°r^ Chester, applied for a licence to store explosive at Oernant, Llantysilio, and Mr. Price Evana, quarry manager, made a similar application a regards the Wynne Quarry, Glynceiriog. Su]?j Wilde, of Wrexham, reported that he ba inspected the stores at Oernant that day, an that they had been constructed in conformity with the Act. As to the latter case, he ^a satisfied with that also, on condition that t lightning conductor, which had not arrived, shou of course be fixed up before the place was use > In reply to the Bench, the inspector said that the company was liable to a penalty of t20 if they used it without the lightning rod.
WINTER! WINTER!! GENTS' OVERCOATS. OVERCOATS. OVERCOATS. YOUTHS' OVERCOATS. OVERCOATS. OVERCOATS. BOYS' OVERCOATS. OVERCOATS. OVERCOATS. At SO per cent. BELOW Market Value. AN EARLY INSPECTION INVITED. A Splendid Show of FANCY GOODS suitable for useful XMAS PRESENTS, AT E. R. PARRY, 9, Chapel Street, (1435-4i) LLANGOLLEN. THE MIDLAND COUNTIES WATCH COMPANY, OF VYSE-STREET, BIRMINGHAM. Let every reader of this send for our beautiful new Illustrated Catalogue,containing 1,000 unsolicited testimonials and over 1,000 fine Copper-plate Engravings of Watches Jewellery, and Electro Plate, sent gratis and post free on application, to any part of the world. GENTLEMEN'S FINE SILVER, flat crystal glass, 25s. jrfSSfck. Erequent- LADIES' EIJTE Sir,- w~4 Jâ„¢, /R ly Sold VEB, flat crystal glass, noiesaw mr VI For Trebla highly finished move- El jfl the ments, 25s. â„¢es' *cv JSf Money, YOUTHS' FIXE SIL- 25S. 60s. VEB, flat crystal glass, ".JjrPri/ 25s. LAKES' GOL^ LE- Gents' Silver Key- less English Han marked Levers 60 0 i, less Hunting Cases, English Hall-marked. 67 6 Fine Gold Keyless Lever strong, heavy cases 1()0 0 100 Gents' Pine Gold Keyless, in hunt- ing cases .140 0 Ladies' very 07,, oa on- heavy Keyless, Of Si DQ. OUS. in 18-ct. gold cases 100 Cheques or Post-office Orders must be made payable a the Company's Manager, Mr. A. PERCY, on receipt of which any Watch will be registered post free to any part of the United Kingdom, and for 2s. 6d. per watch to any part of the postal world. (1764) IMPORTANT NOTICE. ROBERT EVANS, Wheelwright, &c., OAK STREET, LLANG OLLEN, EEGS to return hi* sincere thanks to the Gentry, Farmers. Tradesmen, and the public at large, for the kind support they have given him since he has commenced business in this town, and to tuiaeuKue aiac ae <ms secrtereo- -Â»at>re eoimnooioirs Premises, and HAS OPENED A BLACKSMITHS SHOP. Having secured the services of a competent and practical Smith, he is prepared to undertake all work in wood or iron entrusted to him, especially PLOUGHS AND OTHER AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. CARRIAGE MAKING AND REPAIRING. By strict attention to business, R. E. hopes to merit a share of their support. All orders done on the most reasonable terms. Llangollen, May 27th. (1651) SEND YOUR CHRISTMAS ORDERS TO J. ROWLANDS, WHOLESALE AND FAMILY GROCER, LLANGOLLEN, WHO ALWAYS SELLS THE PUREST & BEST ARTICLES t AT THE LOWEST PRICES. Established 1863. -AIR- FRANK K ETCHER, Organist of the Parish Church, RECEIVES PUPILS FOR THE ORGAN, PIANO, SINGING AND HARMONY. TEEMS ON APPLICATION. 21, REGENT STREET, LLANGOLLEN. (1770) ARMY SERVICE. YOUNG MEN wishing to JOIN HER -L MAJESTY'S ARMY can obtain all information as to the Conditions of Service and advantages of the Army, on application at any Post Office. Great prospects of promotion are offered to eligible Young Men. Applications can be made, either personally or by letter, to thf Officer commanding the Regimental District at Wrexham, or to the nearest Volunteer Seri uaut-Instructur or other Recruiter. (1719) GRAPES FAMILY AND COMMERCIAL HOTEL, LLANGOLLEN. ROBERT JONES begs to inform the inhabi- t tants of Llangollen and neighbourhood that he has taken the above Hotel, which for the last 45 years has been conducted by Mr. Edward Roberts, and hopes, by strict attention to business, and by supplying the public with wines, spirits, ale, porter, &c., of the best quality, to merit a share of their patronage. This establishment has been completely re-furnished, and is now replete with all the conveniences of a first-class hotel. EXTENSIVE STABLING ACCOMMODATION. Special Tariff for Tourists and Excursion Parties. (1615) TO THE RESIDENTS OF LLANGOLLEN AND SURROUNDING DISTRICT. IF YOU WISH VALUE FOR YOUR MONEY, Call at Mrs. Hilditch's, 13, WEST STREET, Who will also receive Goods and Orders for R. WARREN, DYER AND CLEANER, RHYL. LADIES' CHIP, STRAW, LEGHORN, and Felt Hats dyed different colours, and changed to fashion. White Angola Rugs, and Sheep Skin Mats dyed any colour. Furs of all kinds, Muffs, Capes, Jackets, cleaned and dyed. Ostrich Feathers of any colour, dyed two or three shades on one feather. SPECIAL NOTICE.-Seal Skin Jackets can be re-dyed Fashionable Brown. N.B.-Dyeing and Cleaning in all its various branches. Goods sent for, and delivered free of charge. The favour of your patronage is respectfully solicited. A Splendid Large Pair of Crimson Silk Curtains on Sale, very reasonable. (1730) nOvV IS YOUR LIVER? HOW IS YOUR LIVER? YOUR LIVER. If you have a dry, harsh and _jL yellow skin, a dull pain in the YOUR LIVER. pending to the shoulder blade and pit of the stomach, a tenderness over the YOUR LIVER. region of the liver, and some- JL times an enlargement of that YOUR LIVER. organ, yellowness of the eyes, J)_ bowels irregular, generally dis- Y/~w"rT-r> TT\ri?p posed to looseness, a hacking UU.K..Lil V Jtixi. Qr C0Ugh3 irregular ap- petite, shortness of breathing, YOUR LIVER, feet and hands generally cold, JL tongue coated white, a dis- YOUR LIVER agreeable taste in the mouth, j[_ low spirits, blotches on the Y n7-T7ir> face and neck, palpitation of UUri .Li V Lli. the heart, disturbed sleep, heartburn, disinclination to YOUR LIVER, exertion-if you have any of JL these symptoms, you are suf- YÂ°UR LIVER- plAfN^Tnd^ouS use^t __TI, once Nature's best remedy- YOUR LIVER, composed of Hops, Buchia, Mandrake (Podophyllin), YOUR LIVER. Dandelion, and other ingre- dients, properly combined, W-TRKTTO TTTTTT'-D making it the greatest Liver -LlVJiiK. Regulator, Appetiser, Tonic, I "YTOUR LIVE it.. i'tu, and i A â€¢ > tgliout the World as I rOTTTi LIVEP HOP BITTERS. Â»~rvwTT> T rvrn September 14th, 1883. OLR LI\ER. From S. G. Bardwell, St. StephecVstreet, Nortliwioh, YOUR LIVER. passenger broker, shipping agent, &c., &c. YOTTT? T TVITT? I write you to state I have kju& uged your HopBittersfor two years, and my health has per- YOUR LIVER, fectly recovered. Before taking the Bitters, I had frequent at- YOUR LIVER, tacks of bilious sickness, so JL bad that I was compelled to Yr\TTT? TT1TT7ITJ lay up for days. I tried several UUlX IjIVJiiK. medicines, all to no effect. I R. am never without the Bitters, YOUR LIVER, for if I have any bad symptoms -iL I at once take a dose. In fact, I YOUR LIVER, never take any other medicine now. Many of my friends Y,. have tried them als 0 with a like OUR LIVER, result. I had suffered for nearly forty years, and it is YOUR LIVER. marvellous what good they jL have done me. I should be Yf^TTT? T TVTPT* Quite willing to give you a U u is, J_iÂ± v .CJ1\. testimonial if you wish one. YOUR LIVER. Bradpole Road, Bridport. Sirs,â€”Having suffered from TOUR LIVER bver complaint, and tried almost everything generally Yâ€žTTâ€ž T used, but obtaining no relief, I OUR LIVER, tried Hop Bitters, and am now to be seen any- day in per- YOUR LIVER, feet health. I am, sirs, yours, -i- &c., T. G. ROBERTSON. YOUR LIVER. 22, Brighton Road, South YODB LIVEE. â€” Gentlemen,â€”I have much YOUR LIVER. pleasure in informing you that I I have derived great benefit YODB LIVER. 'rtXHS"E.'hTt| Y. T are excellent, both for liver OUR LIVER, and kidney complaints, from which I have been suffering. YOUR LIVER Faithfully yours, JL J. ORD. YOUR LIVER. United States Consulate Y Manchester. Hop Bitters Co. OUR LIVER. Gentlemen, â€” Since writing you a few weeks ago of the VOUR LIVER, freat benefit I have derived A from taking Hop Bitters, I YRVTTT? T Ti7inr> Â£ ave a friend of mine who had *JUrt -LIVER, been suffering much from dys- Y pepsia and sluggish liver a OUR LIVER, bottle, and the change was marvellous; he appeared YOTTT? Trim? another being altogether. He bad tried so-called remedies Y without any benefit. This is OUR LIV ER. not the only cure I have known your medicine to effect. I could YOUR LIVER name over a dozen. JL Yours respectfully, ARTHUR C. HALL, Consular Clerk. HOW IS YOUR LIVER? HOW IS YOUR LIVER? CAUTION.-See that "Dr. Soule's" name is on the bottle,without which none can be genuine. TO LET, BRYND YFFRYN, 12 Rooms besides Kitchen, Scullery, &c. Good Garden- Rent .Â£30. Apply to Mr. James Clarke, House Agent. Llangollen. (3000) WANTED, a HOUSEMAID. Applyâ€”Miss Foxwe.ll, Bryn Derwen, Llangollen. (1800) WATKIN & DAVIES, PLUMBERS, QLAZIERS, PAINTERS, HOUSE DECORATORS SIGN WRITERS, GILDERS, AND PAPERHANGERS, CHAPEL STREET, LLANGOLLEN. (487) r\N SOCIAL PURITY AND THE INFIR- v/ MITIEa OF MAN. Addressed specially to young men, with advice on Health, and containing Recipes that will restore the nervous and debilitated to the full power of Manhood. Free for the benefit of ill who desire a safe and speedy cure, without the lid of Quacks. Send one stamp to prepay postage. Addressâ€”Secretary, Institute of Anatomy, Bir- minghaza. (1443) SALE BY MR. EDWAR LLANGOLLEN SMITHI MONTHLY SAL MR. E. EDWARDS begs to a he will HOLD HIS USUAI SALE of FAT AND STORE ST< In the above SMITHFIE: ON MONDAY, JAN. 5TH, (FAIR DAY). SALE TO COMMENCE AT ENTRIES RESPECTFULLY SOLIC Auctioneer's Office, 1, Chapel Street, Llangollen. ON SALE, GOOD HAY, S' D POTATOES. Apply to Mr. r, Gardden Lodge, Ruabon. WATCHES, CLOCKS, & JEWl Watches, Clocks, & Jewellery REP. AJ ON THE SHORTEST NOTICE And at the Most Reasonable Prices 7 AT G. H. SEELEY'B, 33, CHURCH STREET, LLANGOLIIEN. COUNTRY JOBS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION AT CUSTOMERS' HOMES. An Entirely New Stock of FASHIONABLE BANGLES, BROOCHES, EAR-RINGS, CHAINS, STUDS, &c,. In Gold and Silver, AT MARVELLOUSLY CHEAP PRICES.) ENGAGEMENT, WEDDING, 8f MOURNING RINGS. [W87.21] ) I i i t ] 42, Castle Street and j PEOPLE'S CLOTHING ESTABLISHMENT. 1 SALE NOW ON. [1638-61] I ALMANACKS, YEAR BOOKS, DIARIES, ANNUAL VOLUMES, XMAS ANNUALS & NUMBERS LARGE STOCK ON HAND. ORDERS FOR MAGAZINES for 1886 Will attended to with promptness. HUGH JONES, "ADVERTISER" OFFICE, CASTLE STREET, LLANGOLLEN. ASSEMBLY ROOMS, LLANGOLLEN. AMATEUR CONCERT, TUESDAY, January 12th. SELECTIONS BY THE VOLUNTEER BAND. VOCALISTS MISS OWEN (NEWTOWN), MISS WALKER, MISS FELL, MR. NANSON, MR. J. DAVIES, MR. L. FELL, AND MR. WILLIAMS & PARTY. VIOLIN-MISS ADA FELL. PIANOFORTEâ€”MRS. FELL & MISS STEWART. To commence at 8 o'clock.â€”Tickets, 2s., Is., & 6d. Proceeds to be expended upon BLANKETS and COALS FOR THE POOR. (1799) ST. COLLEN'S LODGE SCHOOL. MRS. ELLIS begs to thank her friends for i.TJ-. the kind support they have hitherto given her, md to inform them that the MISSES EDWARDS Will succeed her in the proprietorship of the School. Pupils will re-assemble January 18th. (1880) A DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES & LITTLE BOYS Is about to be commenced in the house lately occupied by the Misses Watts, TY'N.Y.WERGLODD, REGENT STREET, LLANGOLLEN, BY MISS EDITH PRYCE-JONES, Daughter of the late J. Pryce-Jones, Esq., of the Grove Park School, Wrexham, and sister of Miss Pyce-Jones, Ladies' Boarding School, Wrexham. Miss Edith Pryce-Jones holds a Senior Cambridge Certificate in honours, and has excellent testimonials from the head-mistress of Howell's School, Denbigh, and also from the Principal of a School in Germany, where she resided for some time, and others. Kindly apply for particulars and terms, which are strictly moderate, before Jan. 15th, at Trevor Villa, Wrexham after that date Miss Pryce-Jones will be happy to give a personal interview at her rooms in Regent Street. Sohool duties commence on Jan. 18th. (1798)
TO CORRESPONDENTS, &c. i Our Bardic Editor is the Rev. J. H. Hughes (" Ieuan p o Leyn "), Gardden House, Ruabon. The bards will, therefore, send their productions to his address. The Advertiser is posted on Thursday evening, in time for the General Mail, and will be forwarded, post free, to any town or village in the United Kingdom on payment in advance of is. 8d. per quarter; 3s. 3d. per half-year; and 6s. 6d. per annum..
5 Addington-street, Higher Audley, Blackburil) May 1st, 1883.â€”Gentlemen,-I beg to state that w daughter has obtained greater relief from taking J ECLECTICA than from anything she has ever previously. In fact, by the time she had taken a five or six dosea she was almost entirely cured. states that she would not be without it un^der circumstances.â€”I am, gentlomen,yours respect (signed) B. B. WATTS.â€”P.S. I will answer reference that I may reoeive with pleasure as benefits.â€”ECLECTICA, a new remedy to the Put) jjal old in private practice. Invaluable as a renl,-3rn. agent in colds,coughs,bronchitis, asthma, rheuma tg headaches, neuralgia, &c. Copies of testimon_ j &c., sent free by post on application to prin office, 57,Great Charlotte-street, Liverpool. *f LBG hoX< is sold by all respectable chemists at Is. lad.