CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR PRESENTS. wiSfS fa vv y ADVE*Ji!WES tf\e fact Jpp tfiaf we hjj/9 â¡DJIflJ the rest of competition dnd have shewn dboidm & y fRONT d^dinst all ojfos\fion%mmP Ifou would do welLto—^ eeuiM am <f "'HiSMUBo LE yvis BROS., TAILORS, ETC., Conway Road, COLWYN BAY. youto Stick d lovely I knew you would appreciate a present bought at W. Jones & Son, JEWELLERS, &c., Station Road, COLWYN BAY. They have such a nice assortment of Goods suitable for XMAS and NEW YEAR GIFTS, for Ladies and Gent's, and the prices are so low, and what is more they paclc all parcels free, and pay postage during Xmas time. XMAS PRESENTS Our Stock now contains the largest and most complete selection of those most acceptable remem- brances that we have ever before shown. CALL AT WILLIAMS' BAZAAR, THE EMPORIUM, OLD COLWYN. Illy .0100'. TAKE SANTA CLAUS' ADVICE. For the Best place to get Christmas Gifts for OLD, AND YOUNG RICH AND POOR, GO TO. R. W. WILLIAMS' BAZAAR, The Emporium, • OLD COLWYN. 4.
I Penmaenmawr Railway Facilities. To THE EDITOR OF THE Weekly News. Sir,—I think I am called upon, in my capacity as Vice-Chairman of the Town Improvement Associa- tion, to put forward an explanation in the interest of the Association, and shall deem it a favour if you will kindly insert the following remarks in your next issue. They may serve as a reply to the sssertions made against the Town Improvement Association by Mr. McClement at the last Urban District Council meet- ing with regard to the 8-40 p.m. train from Bangor. In the first place, when it was resolved that the Secretary should write to the two Councils to the effect that the train which the Railway Company had put on did not appear to be a success, and that con- sequently they approved of its discontinuance. The T. I. Committee were certainly aware that this ser. vice was an entirely different one to what was requested by the j >int deputation of the Penmaen- mawr and Llanfairfechan U. D Councils and T. I. Associations, as n)t a word was mentioned by any of the deputations as to the disirability of an excursion train. On two or thrpe occasions during the last 12 months a joint deputation of the above-mentioned public bodies waited upon the District Railway Superintendent for the purpose of urging for a late train from Bangor which would be in continuation of that leaving Carnarvon at 8-20 p.m., and which, if possible, should run in front of the mail, and that should this be found to be impracticable then directly after it. The result of this interview was that we got both services for a short time of last season. The Superintendent explained that to make it possible to get a continuation of the Carnarvon train in front of the mail it would necessitate their approaching the Cambrian Railway Company with regard to getting them to consent to run their train ten or fifteen minutes earlier, and he feared it was extremely unlikely that they would meet with success in this direction, as the consent of the Postmaster General would have to be obtained. The deputation laid stress upon the convenience which would be derived by having a train connecting with that from Carnarvon if possible, and the Railway Company evidently found it an impossibility to arrange this with the Cambrian Railway Company, consequently, the only way by which the request of the deputation could become possible would be by putting on a service same as last summer, leaving Bangor after the mail at 9-10 p.m and stopping at all stations as far as the Junction, thereby connect- ing at Bangor with the service from Carnarvon and Afonwen, as well as with the mail from Holyhead. We will consider briefly the case of the present train returning from Bangor at 8 40 p.m. on Satur- days only. The Carnarvon and Afonwen train arrives at Bangor 8 42 p.m., and the Holyhead mail at 8 53, so that this 8 40 train does not tap the above sources from which passengers for Penmaenmawr and Llan- fairfechan might reasonably be expected, but very aggravatingly departs two minutea before the arrival of the Carnarvon train at Bangor. It hIs been urged again and again, both by the Council and by the T. I. A., that a stopping train between Bangor and Llandudno Junction connecting with the 8 42 from Carnarvon would meet a long-felt need for instance in the case of jurymen returning from Carnarvon Assizes, as well as to preachers and others on Saturdays, who in the past and under the present service have to leave Anglesea and South Carnarvonshire early in the afternoon, or else proceed by the mail to Conway, and return to- Penmaenmawr and Llanfairfechan by the 10 23 p.m. I think I have, therefore, clearly proved that a train leaving Bangor at 9 10 p m. (last season's service) would be infinitely more serviceable than the present 8 40. Mr L. W. Horne, District Superintendent, Chester, wrote stating that he was rather disappointed with the service so far, and hoped the Council would endeavour to induce more of the residents to use this cheap train, or it would not be possible to keep the train on. It was this letter that led to the sub- ject being discussed, and the Association felt that they could not consistently approve of it, since it failed to meet the want of the district as regards a connection from Carnarvon and Afonwen, and I have already shown that the 9 10 from Bangor meets this requirement. Several members passed the remark that they presumed the resolution would be dealt with by the joint deputation re railway facilities, and conse- quently took it for granted that we would have the opportunity of discussing the subject, and we would certainly have advocated the later and more serviceable train arriving at Penmaenmawr 9 32 p.m., and if a daily service could not be got, then possibly twice a week Wednesdays and Saturdays, as was suggested at the deputation with Mr Horne. I readily admit that it was an error of judgment on the part of the Committee to have instructed our Secretary to forward the resolution to both Pen- maenmawr and Llanfairfechan Councils, and T. I. A.; presumably, it should have been sent to our own Council only, and ask them to kindly call together the deputation to consider a proposal that had been submitted to them by the T. I. A. It was our intention that the Council should call together the joint deputation to consider our proposal, and any other suggestions, and I am rather astonished that Mr McClement did not suggest that course being adopted, or else that the letter should be referred back to the T. I. A. for any further explanation. It certainly did not become a responsible Councillor to put the worst aspect possible upon the motives of the Association, and brand it with unworthy assertions, until he had ascertained all ths facts. A little more leniency and consideration might have been shown towards an Association which has been in existence two years only, and it can hardly be expected that our administration can be perfect in that short space of time. It is to be regretted that Mr McClement should have cast the reflection he did upon an Association which, at any rate, is endeavouring to do nil in its power, from the best of motives, for the general welfare of Penmaenmawr.—I remain, yours respect- fully, Medical Hall. W. PARRY JONES,
Carnarvonshire Baptist Association. QUARTERLY MEETING AT LLANFAIRFECHAN The quarterly meeting of the Carnarvonshire Baptist Association was held at Llinfairfochau, on Tuesday and Wednesday last. After the regular devotional service on Tuesday evening two sermons were preached, one by the Rev D. C. Griffiths, Cailongrydd, and the other by the Eer D. Wynne Lewis, Nevin. On Wednesday morning the usual conference of pastors and delegates was held, Principal Morris (Chairman), Bangor, presiding. Various resolutions were passed bearing on matters of connexional importance. Two new ministers who have just been ordained for the county were enrolled as members of the Association—the Rev D. C. Griffiths, Cailon- grydd, and the Rev E Christmas Jones, Penrhyn- deudraeth. Votes of condolence were passed with the Rev E Evans, Bangor, in connection with the death of his respected daughter; with Mr. Richard Williams, Garn, who is indisposed, and with the family of the Rev Hugh Roberts, Garn, deceased. Dr Owen Davits, Carnarvon, who has resigned his long I ministry at Carnarvon, was placed on the honorary list of members of the Association. On the motion of the Rev John Griffiths, seconded by Councillor Robert Roberts, Llandudno, a resolution was unanimously passed congratulating Sir H. Campbell Bannerman on his appointment as Prime Minister, and rejoicing in the strong Cabinet he had been able to form, it being the Association's desire that he should give prominence to disestablishment, education and the licensing question during his term of office. The Rev John Griffiths also proposed, and Coun- cj]?or Egbert Roberts seconded, that the Association offered its sincere congratulations to the Right Hon. D. Lloyd-George, on his appointment as President of the Board of Trade. The motion was carried amidst applause. In the afternoon the Rev H. Rees, of Pwllheli, preached a very timely and powerful sermon on the Holy Spirit." Mr Rees has spent a great deal of time with Mr Evan Roberts in mission work in South Wales and seems to be fully possessed with the true Revival spirit. In the evening, at the Wesleyan Chapel, sermons were preached by the Rev W. R. Lewis, Penrhynside, and the Rev T. Idwal Jones, Garn. I Luncheon and tea were provided for the ministers, delegates and others in the Chapel Vestry.
The Penmaenmawr Town Improvement Association. To THE EDITO* OF The Weekly News. Sir,—I would like to point out what I consider is an injustice to the Penmaenmawr Town Im- provement Association, viz., the idea that may be prevalent in some people's minds that they are actuated by selfish motives in not approving of the additional train facilities. That is, if a cheap train once a week extra on Saturdays can be called as such. As far as I can understand, and the Association ought to make it plain to the public, was that an additional train be added having a connection at Bangor with stations off the main line, and preceding or closely following the train leaving at 9.3 about, which does not stop. Instead of that, the Railway Company, doing their best no doubt, put on the train before specified, the Association are quite right in being disappointed and dissatisfied, for it is very far from their anticipations. It was from the Railway Com- pany's point of view also not a success. When a body of intelligent men have failed to procure what was considered would be a public benefit, and received a concession far removed from their idea, they are quite right to point it out in its worst aspects. I wonder at our friend, Mr M'Clement, being surprised, especially as a member of the Council and a tradesman, for I fail to see where he could see much or any benefit. The Association have, and he too, a desire to serve the town to the greatest good for all, but the remark re a Trade Protection Society is quite uncalled for. The good the Association has done, in conjunction with the Council, of course, is very apparent, and to deprecate what has been suggested is not, I con- sider, quite in keeping with the desire for all to work together for the greatest good of Penmaen- mawr generally. It is very apparent that much chagrin is felt that such an idea as to wish to have taken away anything in the way of a con- cession. Few men of Mr M'Clement's experience would consider themselves satisfied, and would prefer to do without anything so meagre as a substitute. Personally, I have not any feeling in the matter except that credit ought to be given where it is due also their efforts in this respect have not been successful, and they are quite in order in tjjanking the Railway Company and intimating it is not what was asked for and declin- ing the offer. The fact of the matter is, if it runs in the Company's interest it will be continued if not, it will be withdrawn, whether the public like it or not. The Association has commenced a good work, and has so far been successful. The town has no doubt benefited by their efforts. Let credit be given and encouragement. Keep per- sonalities out of its name, and also from the tradesmen's element which forms part of its con- stitution, and it will no doubt continue in its good work for the benefit of all.—Yours, &c., H. WALKER. 33, Erasmus Street, Penmaenmawr.
Mr., J. T. Morgan and the u Weekly News." To THE EDITOR OF THE Weekly News. Sir,—I did not intend writing you any further, but as you have made a fresh personal attack founded upon additional misleading statements I feel again bound to defend myself. I am not by any means desirous of seeing my name in print but I am not such a simpleton as to allow you to make ursjustifiab'e political personal attacks based upon an untruth without defending myself and thereby exposing your false statements. May I draw your serious attention to the pertinent remarks made last week at Liverpool by Mr. Justice Bray as being peculiarly appropriate to your attacks upon me. He said No one has a right to set forward in an article facts which are not facts and then comment, upon them. That cannot be fair comment. You must not state incorrect facts and then make your comment as if those incorrect facts were really facts. That would be wrong altogether. They must be correct in order to be the subject of fair comment. You have no right to cornm-ntiipon facts which do not exist." Yet what Mr Justice Bray so strongly condemns is exactly what yon did in your first article and you have last week Hgain adopted the same policy. Really your last article reminds me of a petulant child who fails to get his own way and feeling very keenly the correction properly administered to him attempts to retaliate by kicking his corrector. Thus you stigmatise my letters as stupid and vitriolic abuse. This needs no comment Your last article is replete with erroneous and mis- leading statements. In the first place you state that I delight in seeing myself in print. This is untrue. Secondly you say I am annoyed with you on personal grounds. Thtt also is not true. I am not annoyed with you either on personal or any other grounds. Nothing you can do will annoy me. At the same time I am determined that no one shall publish an untruth about me without being contradicted. Thirdly your statement that copies of my speeches were brought to the meetings and handed to the reporters is a gross misrepresentation of facts. I did not bring copies with me. I brought one copy for my own use and I have yet to learn that it was incorrect or wrong to do this. On more than one occasion at the close of the meeting your reporter -,t-ked for this to be lent to him and purely as an act of courtesy I handed it to him. I did not expect you to publisa my re.marka at length. I fully anticipated they would be out down or left out as you felt disposed in the exercise of your discretion. I have never bl tmed yuu for that. To say that I am annoyed or offended at this is simply nonsense for I do not believe there is a single public ma.11 in this district who has ever had or ever expected his remarks to be fully reported. In an extended journalistic experience the Weekly News has been the firllt I have ever known to point out that if a public speaker courteously responds t) the polite request of a reporter for the loan of his notes that he therefore expects to see his speech published in full and that if it is cut down he will take it as a personal offence. Public speakers in this district will no doubt note how the Weekly News will misconstrue their motives in future as it has done in this icstMioe. You characterise as disappointed, I am not disappointed at the result of the election. I was not disappointed at the reports you choose to give of my speeches and would not have been disappointed if they had been omitted altogether. But I fully expected gentlemanly oourtesy at your hands instead of abuse, impartial reports and fair comments upon real facts in your columns and in this I confess I have been disappointed and I am not alone in that disappointment-Yours truly, J. T. MORGAN. Deganwy, Dec. 11th, 1905.
Colwyn Bay and the School Attendance Problem. THE INFLUENCE OF CHURCH AND CHAPEL FESTIVALS. To THE EDITOR OF THE Weekly News. Sir,—At the last meeting of the Colwyn Bay and District Managers it was reported that the many tea parties, Christmas Trees, &c., being held in the district took away so many children from the schools that the average attendance was greatly reduced. It was therefore resolved to appeal to the clergy, ministers, Church and Sunday School officers, &0., in the district (which includes Colwyn Bay, Abergele and neighbouring parishes), through the local press, asking them to co-operate with the head teachers of the various schools or attendance officers, when holding tea parties, &c., so that arrangements may be made to let the children leave the schools at such an hour as will enable them to attend without inter- fering with their registered attendance, as the attendance of the children at these meetings means considerable loss annually in grants. The Managers earnestly appeal to those concerned to do all in their power to co-operate in this matter, and so protect the children and at the same time save the ratepayers' pockets.—Yours faithfully, D. O. WILLIAMS, Chairman. F. J. HOLMES, Clerk. Colwyn Bay, 12th December, 1905.
WEDDING CARDS AND STATIONERY of the Newest and Choicest Designs AT R. E. jvdES & BROS'.
The Cabinet. SPLENDID HONOUR FOR MR. D. LLOYD-GEORGE, M.P. THE NEW PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD OF TRADE. EARL CARRINGTON ALSO ACCEPTS OFFICE. SIR HENRY CAMPBELL-BANNERMAN has disl- played great wisdom in the selection of his col- leagues in the Cabinet, and in particular is the honour he has conferred upon Mr Lloyd-George approved and appreciated in all parts of the Kingdom. The brilliant and popular Member for Carnar- von Boroughs is the new President of the Board of Trade, and has ,acoepted the seals of office. He is a member of the Privy Council, and will henceforward be known as the Right Honourable David Lloyd-George. Needless to say, the recognition of'their Mem- ber's services and ability thus implied has afford- ed unbounded satisfaction to the Liberals of Carnarvon Boroughs, and has inspired their ranks with a new and intense enthusiasm. It is also a matter of great satisfaction to all classes in North Wales1 that Lord Carrington is the new President of the Board of Agriculture. BRIEFLY BIOGRAPHICAL. To our readers the name of Lloyd-George is "familiar as household words," the story of his life is well-known. A few biographical dtetafis will none the less be of general interest at the present time. Mr D. Lloyd-George has hitherto been, mainly distinguished as one of the most ready and bril- liant Parliamentary debaters', and as an effective platform speaker. Born in Manchester in 1863, 'he was brought up entirely in Wales, and in Welsh Liberal and Nonconformist traditions. He was only 'twenty-two years of age when he contested and won the Carnarvon Boroughs, for the. Liberals, and though at the elections since he has been opposed by the strongest opporuents who could be produced, he has steadily held the seat. Mr Lloyd-George first made an im- pression as a fearless advocate of national rights for Wales not less than for Ireland and Scot- land, and he still favours the plan of relieving the pros-sure of business at Westminster by a scheme of Home Rule all round. After the death of Mr T. E. Ellis, "the P-arnell of Wales," Mr Lloyd-George rapidly came to the front as the rising hope of Welsh Nationalists. He, how- ever, did not limit his interests to Wales. By constant attendance at Westminster and the most careful study of the rules of procedure he became a, recognised) master of Parliamentary tactics. In the country of late years his reputa,- tion as a vigorous- exponent of Liberal principles has .steadily advanced, and in this field, during some of its darkest days, he has rendered his party service of the first, class. Latterly he has given, up a great deal of his- time. to the study of the Government's Education Acts, andi he was responsible for organising and directing the Welsh "revolt," the object of which was, by skil- ful tactics and a full exertion of the powers, of local education ,authoriti,esl in Wales, to prevent the support of Church schools in Wales out of the rates.. Mr Lloyd-George- is a Baptist, and will be regarded .as specially representing in the Cabinet English and Welsh Nonconformist in- terests. Another writer says:- Mr Lloyd-George, the most remarkable Welsh- man of modern times, was born, in Manchester m. 1863, and'is, therefore, just forty-two years of age. His father was a schoolmaster, and taught in the Hope Street Unitarian School during Dr. Martineau's time. His mother was the daughter of the Rev. David Llaydi, Baptist minister at Llanystumdwy, South Carnarvonshire, and he himself is also a Baptisti-one: of the least of the sects in North Wales, though almost, if not quite, preponde.rant in the South. He spent his early years: at Llanystumdwy, where he was brought up by an uncle, -and attended a Church school there, because, in his own words, "it was. the only school available: in the place, though 95 per cent. of the childrten were Nonconform- ists." After passing through the ordinary course, his teacher took the future Cabinet Min- ister as a private pupil, and; prepared him for the law examination's, and subsequently he was articled to a firm, of solicitors in Portmadoc. He was admitted, in 1884, and soon after set up in practice with his brother, Mr William George, as partner, at Cricci.efh where he now lives. He took an active part in the anti-tithe campaign. He was elected for Carnarvon Bor- oughs in,isgo, and has represented: the seat ever since, though he has been obliged to fight for it at every election. His majority meanwhile has increased from 18 in 1890 to 296 in 1900. Of Mr Llayd George's -subsequent career little need be said now. It has been an uninterrupted series of political successes, and certainly he now stands higher in the esteem and affection of the vast majority of the Welsh people than he ever did before. LORD CARRINGTON. Earl Carrington was born in 1843, and was the son of the third Baron Carrington. He was educated, at Eton, and Trinity College, Cam- bridge, graduating in 1863. From Cambridge he went to join the Army, obtaining a commis- sion in the Royal Horse Guards. He obtained his company while 'still serving with: that regiment, and afterwards he became- Lieutenant-Colonel of the 3rd Battalion Oxfordshire L.I. In 1865 he was. to the House of Commons as repre- sentative of Wycombe-, and sat for the constitu- ency for three years. Lord Carrington accom- panied the Prince of W.ales (his present Majesty King Edward) as A.D.C. on his Indian tour in 1875-6, andi lie also has travelled in the United States and the Colonies, being Governor of New South Wales from; 1885 to 1890. In 1878 Lord Carrington married Cecilia, eldest daughter of the fifth Lord Suffield. He was Captain of the Corps of Gentlemen-at-Arms from 1881 to 1885, and Lord Chamberlain to the Queen's House- hold from 1892-1895. He has also sat in the London County Council as a Progressive repre- sentative of West St. Pancras. In 1895 Lord Carrington was appointed Chairman of the Welsh Land Commission, and in July .of that year he was granted the dignities of a viscount and an earl by the names, styles, and titles, of Viscount Wendover of Chopping, Wycombe, and Earl Car- rington., Lord Carrington is very well known in North Wales, his seat being Gwydr Castle, Llanrwst. CONGRATULATIONS. Mr Lloyd-George has been simply inundated during the week by telegrams and letters of con- gratulations from all parts of the country. RHYL CONGRATULATIONS. At a largeiy-attended meeting of Mr J. 1-1. Lewis's election committee, held at Rhyl on Monday evening, Mr _S. Perks, J.P., presiding, the following resolution was carried with much -enthusiasm: -"This meeting of Rhyl Liberals heartily congratulate Mr D. Lloyd-George, M.P., upon his appointment to the Cabinet as Presi- dent of the Board! of Trade, believing the dis- tinction to be one that he had thoroughly deserv- ed for his services to his- party and his unswerv- ing allegiance to the best traditions and the high- est principles of Liberalism." COLWYN BAY CONGRATULATES MR. LLOYD-GEORGE. At Colwyn Bay, the. honour conferred upon Mr Lloyd-George has given great satisfaction- to people of -all ,shades of politics and of every reli- gious- creed. On Monday evening, at the meeting of the En- gedi Literary and Debating Society, a resolution was unanimously and enthusiastically passed. congratulating the Right Hon. D. Lloyd-George upon his elevation to the Cabinet. THE POSITION OF AFFAIRS AT BANGOR, A Bangor correspondent writes :— The news of the appointment as President of the Board of Trade of Mr Lloyd-George, M.P., was received by Bangor Liberals with general satisfac- tion, although a few of his more exuberant supporters did not conceal their disappointment that the hon. member had not obtained a higher post in the new Administration. The local Con- servatives, whilst not in the least begrudging Mr Lloyd-George his promotion, are determined to leave no stone unturned to secure the return of the Unionist candidate, Mr R. A. Naylor, who, it must be stated, is extremely popular among all classes in the city. To celebrate the appointment to Cabinet rank of Mr Lloyd-George a number of his supporters, headed by Mr Henry Lewis, J.P., assembled at the Rechabite Hall, on Tuesday evening, when a number of speeches eulogistic of Mr George's past services to the party were de- livered. The meeting was not numerously atten- ded, due perhaps to the ne'v spirit engendered by the recent Revival, which spirit promises to be accentuated if Mr Evan Roberts carries out his intention of visiting Bangor during the early part of next month. There is, however, indisputably a general consensus of opinion locally that the well-known Evangelist would be ill-advised in attempting his mission work amidst the excitement which is inseparable from a Parliamentary con- test, and that his visit should be postponed to a date when the feelings of the inhabitants will have resumed their normal condition. Another Bangor correspondent, who is a prom- inent worker in Liberal circles, assures us that at the next election, for the first time, a majority of votes in favour of Mr Lloyd-George will be cast by the citizens of Bangor. In the past, he says, the balance of voting power has invariably been in the hands of the Conservative party, but that record is about to be broken.
A Seasonable Question Answered. 1 hose who intend to give presents at Christmas-time find it difficult to decide what the gift shall be. First has to be consi- dered the financial side, the £ s. d. second what the article is to be like ? and thirdly, where it can best be obtained ? The time of the year frequently suggests what would be a suitable and seasonable gift, for it is cold, and such articles as keep out the chilling winds are desirable, and ones common sense at once suggests a useful neck fur, a muff, a fur coat a dainty fur set, or a fur lined mantle, in fact, anything in the fur line, so long as it is smart and fashionable and reliable. We see the picture of Father Christmas in his warm furs at every turn, and ones thoughts naturally turn to the store from which such useful and welcome gifts can be obtained. There is no doubt that furs are the very best things ever yet invented for Christmas gifts, and the question is settled in favour of a warm coat, or a muff, or a pretty collarette, or stole, in which the fair sex look so smart and comfortahle. Then the question arises, what will it cost ? Our readers will not need telling that there are plenty of furs to be had which are both cheap and nasty, and often sold at double their worth. Shall we go where the variety is large, where the goods can be relied upon, and where the prices are sterling honest value, and where those of limited means are as well suited as those who buy the most expensive goods. Of course, such a house is the proper place to go to or send to. We go to the Boot Stores for our boots, to the Butchers for our beef, to the China shop for our crockery, and of course to the Furriers for our furs, and the right place, and the best place is .Messrs W. Creamer & Co., the world renowned Furriers and Manufacturers, of 56, Bold Street, Liverpool, who are exhibiting a wonderful collection of choice neck wear and muffs, which must please everybody. Here smart sets can be purchased from 2 guineas to 200 guineas in all the furs that are fashionable. Also dainty coats from 5J guineas to 150 guineas. To this great Fur Emporium people journey from every part of the kingdom, and save money by doing so, for what Messrs Creamers sell can be relied upon as they have a seventy years' unbroken reputation for good materials, honest value, and straight dealing. Messrs Creamers' Fur Store is one of the great attractions of Liverpool, and to anyone wanting a reliable fur of any description, we say, By all means go to Creamers" who seem to excel in their efforts to supply the public with choice and welcome Christmas presents at most reasonable prices.
t A Bonny I Wrexham a Baby [Son of Afp. Lloyd Jones, of Wrexham), brought up ON ROBINSON'S PATENT BARLEY. Striking Testimony from Mr. Lloyd Jones :— 50, RHOSDDU ROAD, WREXHAM, xzth January, IQO1;. To Messrs. KEEN, ROBINSON & Co., Ltd., London. Honour to whom Honour is due." 1 GENTLEMEN, FL I am .taking upon myself the liberty ■ of sending you my little son's photograph pn'' ° y°u that it is through your Patent Barley that he is our chief comfort and treasure to-day. I,. /ee' duty to acknowledge benefit derived from your prepara- ion, inasmuch as you have not only saved my little man's life but you have pomade my dear wife and myself one or the happiest couples in the town of Wrexham to-day. His age is four months and he is still going strong. I may just further add that up to two months I had in my own private opinion a very slight hope that we should ever rear him, but thank Heaven your prepara- tion was recommended to me just in time. After he commenced to use it, I noticed a change in twenty-four hours. Such a change, had I not experienced it myself, I could not have believed. Hoping you will accept my little son's photograph, and wishing you every prosperity. I am, Gentlemen, T. LLOYD JONES. of Wrexham to-day. His age is four months and he is still going strong. I may just further add that up to two months I had in my own private opinion a very slight hope that we should ever rear him, but thank Heaven your prepara- tion was recommended to me just in time. After he commenced to use it, I H noticed a change in twenty-four hours. jj Such a change, had I not experienced it myself, I could not have believed. M Hoping you will accept my little son's photograph, and wishing you every prosperity. I am, Gentlemen, M Faithfully yours, fV T. LLOYD JORES. Mal,