] AFFAIRS OF MR. THOMAS STATTER. A SUBSTANTIAL ESTATE. At the Bolton Bankruptcy C-ourt on. Friday, before M,r W. W. Cannon, Deputy Registrar, Mr Thomas Statter, Stand Hall, Whitefield, farmer and agent, and also trading at Egerton-street, Manches- ter, under the style or firm .of "Pendle- bury and Co. as carriers, was examined by Mr T'. H. Winder, Official Receiver. Mr Field (Messrs Field and Cunningham, Manchester) appeared for thei debtor. The, 'debtor's: statement of affairs showed gross liabilities £50,019, of which it was expected £ 16,721 would rank against the estate for dividend. The assets were esti- mated to, produce £40,381, leaving a sur- plus of £ 23,659. He attributed) his pre- sent position to sudden pressure' of credi- tors, to the outlay required to develop the, Outwo.od Brick Company, Limited, and to losses, sustained through guaran- tee given for and expenses incurred on be- half of his son. In reply to the Official Receiver, the debtor said, his statement of affairs had been prepared with the best knowledge, he possessed, and were accurate. The valuation .of certain properties held by secured creditors had been arrived at by him without, the assistance of experts, but, after mature consideration. The District Bank, a secured creditor for 23,972, held the: Stand Hall property, which had been assessed, and had indeed sold for £ 5,000. The Lancashire and Yorkshire Bank, a creditor for £ 24,423, held securi- ties valued at £ 28,176, and the Union Bank, a partly secured: creditor for R,8,414, held security for £ 4,000. He was interested in the Outwood Brick and Tile Company. He valued his book debts at £ 10,404. Thei Official Risceiver: If I under- stand that matter aright, you consider the Outwood property to be worth a con- siderble sum? It has cost betwe,en £ 25,000 and £ 30,000. At, least it is worth £ 10,000 I—At least, it is worth that. It ought to be worth what it has cost. It, is just ready to de- velop. Other properties—farm stock, furni- ture, orchid s-thes. are put at your own valuation 1-Yes. I do not think I have put enough upon, them. You have estimated- them too low?—I have indeed. You consider yourself perfectly sol- vent?—I do. Questioned as to the Outwood pro- perty, Mr Statter said that although it, was limited company, it was; really his own property, inasmuch as none of the shareholders ha,d, anything more than a nominal interest. It, was a valu- able working concern, and he considered its capabilities unbounded. The Official Receiver With regard to the causes which have brought you to this court, I believe the expenditure upon those works have been a catisei to a, large extent? Of course it has been. a biggish drain. The works have to a large extent been the, cause of the tying up of your capital? -Yes. I want to mention this matter as a cause.. I think you have to a large extent guaranteed your son?—Well, that is true. It is very natural that a father should help his son and do the most he can for him. Perhaps he may do a. little more than is consistent. There, is always a weak spot in a father's heart. My son's expenses and guarantees have hampered me to a certain extent, and the two things coming together were too heavy. These two, things have involved you 1.0 a. very large, extent—I believe something like £ 30,000?—.Yes. I believe thesei two. caus3s L(en really what have led to yuur financial position to-day? The great cause if all is the bank, which I have, done business with for forty years. They were thoroughly secured for all the money I owed them,. They dropped on me sudden- ly and served me with a writ for £ 24,000. I never thought for one- moment they would have taken the steps they did, but they put the bailiffs into my house, and I had to face my collection of pictures, china, etc. being frittered away. Further' examined, the debtor said the overdraft was a, very old one. He had had it for forty years. The Official Receiver The: bank were naturally anxious to reduce it. Is that, so ?—They have been of late. They thought perhaps these works were a big thing and it ought to be lessened. Am I right in saying that for the last four or five. years they have put on con- siderable pressure with the object of getting you to reduce the amount?—Yes. But instead of reducing it it has been a gradually growing amount?—I do not think it is very much different. Has it been much more. than, it is to- day1? It. was far more once, a great, deal. It was P,10,000 more. You call it "sudden pressure" ?—Yes. Do you call it unreasonable pressure:?— I do, most unreasonable pressure. I will tell you why- Could you not have anticipated and saved this bankruptcy?—No, I do not think I could. You see I was taken very ill, and I resigned a position I had held for something like forty years, and I think as soon as I resigned they thought "We will get what we can." That is what they did. You think you could not by an earlier grasp of the situation and a resolute, effort have avoided the exposure of bankruptcy? -I dare say I could, but I wa,s not afraid of bankruptcy when I was able to pay 20s. in the, pound. There is one thing I should like to be allowed to say. When the bank took this strong: action against! me they found out that, they were secured I fully, and they have not proved, which shows it is: rather drastic treatment. No creditors desired to ask further questions, and the examination wa,s closed. CONFIDENCE IN MR. BALFOUR. LORD HUGH CECIL CONCURS. At the last monthly meeting of the, Executive Committee of the St. Asaph Constitutional C'lub, resolutions express- ing warmi sympathy with and unabated confidence in the leadership of the, Prime Minister, and high appreciation of the gallant fight- made by Lord Hugh Cecil to keep the ranks of the Unionist party open to the Free Food Unionists, were passed and forwarded to Mr A. J. Balfour and Lord Hugh C-eicil respectively. The fol- lowing replies have since been received by Mr Miles R. Partington, secretary of the Club: Dear sir,—I have read with much satisfaction the resolution which you have forwardie-cl oin behalf of the St. Asaph Constitutional Club, and I beg you, will take an early opportunity to convey to the members my sincere thanks for this expression: of confidence in His Majesty's Government.—I am,, etc., Arthur James Balfour." "Dear sir,-I am very much obliged for the most kind and encouraging resolution passed by the St. Asaph Constitutional Club. I concur in your expression of confidence in the, Prime Minister.—I am, etc., "Hugh W. Cecil.-
LIBRARY AND NEWSROOM. LIST OF NEW BOOKS. Marriage of William Ashe. Mrs H. Ward Isles of Sunset, Arthur C. Benson. Atoms of Empire- Cutlifie- Hyne Crime of the Under Sea,s, .Guy Boothby An Act in a Backwater G. F. Benson Valley of the Shadow W. Le Queux The- White Causeway .Frankfort Moore The Se-a Could Tell C. N. Williamson. Return .of Sherlock Holines C'onan, Doyle The Master Murmurs.E. P. Oppenheim Old Gordon Graham C. Lorrimer Gate of the Desert John Oxenham The Secret- Woman Eden P'hillpotts Garden of Allah R. Hic-hens The Real Siberia- Foster Fraser Life, of Hugh Price Hughes Z7, By His Daughter.
THE CABIN BOY'S LETTER. Dere Pal,—In addishun to. bein Estur weak down, heer, it, is also konferens weak, and I don't kno how manie thousinds av cum from all ovur the British Isles to konfer. You kan tell the offishuls by thur kolored badges, wich are all kolovs .of the rainboe. Som men ware three, badges and top hats, othurs one onlie, and a kap, but they all seam in deadlie ernest and on 'xcellent good terms with themselves and everrie-boddie else. It's maid it the busiest Estur Llandudno, as evur had; the, peer kompa-nie ave broken all rekkords. The steem botes ave, done verrie well konsiderin the- kold. The life- bote went out to the reskew of funds on Mondai; thur was much eggsitement, and the konfere-ns suffered, the forin dellegaits bein lissened t-o by a, small awdjunce. The- skippur is goin to a resepshun .on Wensdai, and the hole krew are goin hen block, as the koow sais, to see kuzzin kait at, the theetur. The next grate event heer will be the furst of May, wich is goin to be on the thurd, and from, one of those in the no, it will be, a big suggsess.-Yo.ors Ea sterin. THE KABTN BOY.
THE EGRYN LIGHTS. LAST SEEN IN DENBIGHSHIRE. The presence of Mrs Jones:, of Egryn, the Welsh lady evangelist, who: is now prosecuting a vigorous revival mission, in Ruabon and Llangollen. district, has drawn attention afresh to the statements as to the appearance of lights. Mrs Jones told a correspondent that she had seen the strange lights at Pont-cysyllte, Cefn Mawr, and Vroncysyllte. The "lights" appeared over several cottages, at Vroncysyllte, in which were persons who were spiritually troubled. She visited them- and found her presentiments correct, and persuaded those persons to, attend her meetings. To test the: claims of the seeress, a party consisting of the Revs. Huw Parri, Con- gregational minister, Acrefa-ir; A. Lloyd Hughes, Wesleyan minister, Cefn Mawr, and Thomas Joines, Vro-ncysyllte, was organised, and visited the "infected area" a-ti 11 30 one night last week. Interviewed after Mr Parri said: "We posted ourselves on the north end of the Pontcysyllte Aqueduct at 11 30 p.m., and watched continuously for over an hour over the valley of the Dee, and particularly üVeil" some fields near the Argced Farm. Twice I distinctly noticed a large ball of fire rise from the earth and suddenly burst- luridly. On the third occasion I saw a, .similar light travelling towards Vroncysyllte." Mr Hughes, who was also, interviewed, gavei corroborative evidence ,of the third manifestation, and all three pers-ons- stated that they saw the lights twice- afterwards. Mr Hughes says the light, resembled electricity. It rose from: the earth, and was certainly not sheet, lightning. He was certain it was no. light from any carriage, as noi convey- ances were about at midnight. Mr Parry added that all three: were sceptical at first, but they returned tol their respective homes thoroughly satisfied that some mys- teriousphenomenon had. appeared in. their midst simultaneously with the visit of the seeress, 1\11 CAWS AND EFFECT. A gentleman living in Ealing had his rest disturbed by the: noise of the numerous crows in a, rookery near his back garden,, and resolved to change his quarters. On giving his landlord the usual notice the latter called, and after expressing his regret at losing a good tenant, asked, "What is the cause?" "That's just it," answered- the other, it's the caws." rfc :I;¡ #c A RESEMBLANCE TO A MAN. My six-year-old brother was to have his hair cut at the barber's for the first time. He and my little sister were curious to know what a barber was, and when he returned after parting with his long, baby hair, Olive said, "What did the, barber look like?" "Well," he replied, "he was a bprber, but he looked like a man." # TOMMY'S GREAT FEAR. "Tommy, my dear, what are you crying for ? said a lady to her little b-oy, who had just returned from church. "Because the clergyman says that we must all be born again, and I'm afraid I shall be born a girl next timer. "1: HER ONLY WISH. "You told me that, when we were mar- ried you would see that my every wish was gratified," remarked the bride of a few weeks. "Well?" replied her husband rather curtly. "Well, I wish I were single again." # ifc ifc Boy: "Please, sir, Turner says he knows a baby as was fed on elephant's milk and gain ten pounds a, day." Master (severely) "Turner, you should not tell lies! Whose baby was it?" Turner: "The elephant's, sir!" One morning fo.ur year-old Margie had pancakes. for breakfast. After she- had eaten the cakes there was some sugar left on her plate, and she- said "Mamma, please give me a spoon; my fork leaks."
POSTAL INFORMATION. MAILS TO LLANDUDNO. Express letters and parcels between the hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. on week days and (letters only) between the hours of 8 a.m. and 10 .a.m. on Sundays are de- livered at once by special Eiessengers. LETTERS. Night mails from all parts, 7 a.m. From London, and the South, Bangor, Birming- ham, Carnarvon, Chester, Conw.ay, Crewe, Liverpool and Manchester, 12-30 p.m.; from London and the South, Birmingham, Chester, Liverpool, Manchester, Wales, West of England, and Ireland, 3 p.m.; from Bangor, Birmingham, Chester Liver- pool, Manchester, North Wales and Mid- land Counties generally, 5 p.m.; 5-30 p.m. during July, August and September. Letters and parcels may be posted for ea,ch delivery up to 10 minutes before the hour of commencement. Parcels intended for first delivery should be posted overnight. On Xmas. Day, Good Friday and Bank holidays there is only one delivery, and on Sundays one de- livery of letters. MAILS FROM LLANDUDNO. On Bank Holidays only the mail marked are despatched on Sundays, Good Friday, and Xmas Day only the mails1 marked f are despatched. DESPATCHES. Registration.—Letters can be Regis- tered with an additional fee of 4d. up to the hour of closing the, letter box. LATEST TIMES FOR POSTING. Letters.—Dega-nwy, Tywyn, Llanrhos .and Penrhynside, 5-50 a.m.; parcels, 9 p.m. London, North and South of Eng- land and Midland Counties, Liverpool and Manchester, 6-25 a.m., letters; Llandudno Town Delivery, 6-50 a.m., let- ters; London, North and South of Eng- land, North Wales, Chester, Crewe, Liverpool, Manchester, Derby, Leicester, Cardiff, Edinbbro', letters 9-10 a.m.; par- cels, ditto *Deganwy, parcels, 9-10,a.m.; Ireland, 10-45 a.m. letters London, South of England, Lancashire, Yorkshire, Birmingham, Chester and North Wales, 11-10 a.m., let,t,ers; parcels, 11-10 .a.m.; Llandudno Town Delivery, 12-20 p.m., letters; parcels, 12-20 p.m.; Bangor, Car- narvon, Chester, Colwyn Bay, Conway, Holywell, Liverpool, Manchester, Rhyl, Eastern Counties and West of England, 1-10 .a.m., letters; parcels, 1-10 p.m.; Dega-nwy, T'ywyn and Llanrhos, 2-30 p.m., letters parcels, 2-30 p.m.; Llandudno T'own Delivery, 2-50 p.m., letters; parcels, 2-50 p.m.; t Birmingham and West of England, 2-10 p.m., letters; Chester, Liverpool, and South W.ales, 3 p.m., let- ters; Llandudno T'own Delivery and Pen- rhynside, 4-50 p.m., letters; parcels, ditto; Manchester (relief night mail), 5-40 p.m., letters; Bangor and Deganwy, 6 p.m., letters parcels, ditto American ma.il (Saturdays only), 7-5 p.m., letters; *Night mail to all parts of the United Kingdom, 8-30 p.m., letters; parcels, ditto; Chester, ^Liverpool and lalan- chester, Bangor, Carnarvon (including all places in Anglese.a), 9-30 p.m., letters; parcels, 9 p.m. Letters: can be posted at the General Post Office for the night mail up to 8-50 with an extra- halfpenny stamp. fFrom 1st July to 15th September only. tfir,st delivery in City only. kl'.u:D8
The Original Cocoa, and a Speciality, EPPS'S being distinguished from all others by- its invigorating nutritious qualities and its delicious flavour. This Cocoa, con- taining as it does all the substance of the Cocoa Nib, maintains its leading position after three-quarters of a Century as COCOA the best form of Cocoa 1 for every-dav use.
List of Streets and Householders. HOTELS. (Alphabetically arranged). ALEXANDRA HOTEL—Morgan and Wilson. BRYN HOTEL-Mrs R. S. Jones. CENTRAL HOTEL-F. Hart. GOGARTH ABBEY HOTEL—Mr T. Du*ton, Proprietor. HEATH HOUSE-Charles Hodson. LONDON HOTT^L— LOCKYER'S iRIVATZ HOTEL-Geo. Stones, proprietor. MAELGWYN HOTEL—Mrs Phillips. MARINE HOTEL- METROPOLE—Mrs Barrow. MOON'S HOTEL—W. Winch. NEVILL HOTEL—Proprietor, Mr James Rout- ledge. OAKWOOD PARK HOTEL, CONWAY-Mrs C. A. Bailev. PIER HOTEL-Mr S. Hewitt. PRINCE OF WALES HOTEL- RICHARDSON'S COMMERCIAL HOTEL—Mrs Richardson. ROYAL HOTEL-Miss M. E. Beard. THE EMPIRE-F. S. Wilder. VINCENT'S HOTEL- BOARDING HOUSES. (Alphabetically arranged). ABBEYDALE—Mr and Mrs A. E. Margetts. ALMORA BOARDING ESTABLISHMENT-The Misses Ward. ASHBY MANOR-Mrs Hughes. BODNANT HOTEL—Mrs Thos. Rowlands. BRECON HOUSE-The Missse Bevan. BRIGYDON-Morris Barnett. I CARADOC HOUSE-Mrs Strowger. CHATSWORTH HOUSE-Misses Williams. CLIFF DALE BOARDING ESTABLISHMENT Mrs Tipton. CRAIG MOR—W. and M. J. Mansell. DRUMMOND VILLA-Mrs Howard Baker. EVANS' HOTEL— ELSINORE—Mrs Baxter and Misses Ellis FERNDALE-Mrs Pearson. FISHER'S HOTEL-Mrs Fisher. GLANYMOR-Miss Moxon. HERSCHEL HOUSE-Mrs Hughes. GOODING'S PRIVATE HOTEL-Mrs Gould- fcproprietress. GWY TFYNYDD—Mrs Maurice Roberts. HOLLY BANK—Mrs S. Roberts. LYNDHURST—Miss Jarvis. LYNSLADE—Mr H. S. Powell. MARSHLANDS—Miss Kennedy. ONE ASH—Mrs Richardson. ORMESCLIFFE-Mrs Allen Smith. OVERSTRAND—Mrs Thornton Ward. PLAS LLOYD. GUEST HOUSE—Mr and Mrs ROBERTS' TEMPERANCE1 HOTEL, Clonmel Street- SEAFORTH—Misses Gordon. SHERWOOD HOUSE—Mrs Eva L. Parry. ST. KILDA—Misses Peet THE CRATGYDON BOARDING ESTABLISH- MENT. THE TOWERS—Mrs Corbett. HOUSE-W. Thomas. WAVE CREST—Mrs W. Allenby. WEST END—Miss Haigh, manageress. ABBEY ROAD. ANNAN HOUSE—Mr Richard Beilis. AVALLON—Mr John Owen. THE LINDENS BOARDING ESTABLISH- MENT—Misses Wood and Middleton. BERTH DDU—Mr G. R. Jones. BOYNE HOUSE-Mrs Arkyle. BRACKENLEA-John Allanson. BRON MEILLION—Mr A. C. Blair. BRON WYLFA-Miss Davey. BRYN CELYN— BRYN CONWAY—Mr R. Clay. BRYN DARWEN—Mr William Grose. BRYN ROSA-Misses Hindle. CARTREFLE-Mrs Glynne Griffith. CLIFTON—Mr E. W. Meyrick. CLIFTON LODGE-Mrs Platt. DUNWOOD-Mrs Holt. EITHINOG-Martin M. Wilson. EPPERSTONE—Miss Champneys. ELGIN LODGE—Mr Lawrence Butters. FERN CLIFF—Mr Richard Owen, builder. FINCH HOUSE- GLANYDON—Mr Thomas Jameson. GLASFRYN—Mr M. Wills. HAULFAN—Dr. Dalton. HENLLYS—Mr John Ridge. HOLME LEA-Dr. R. N. Halliwell. INGLE NOOK- ISALLT-Mrs Pilkington. ISBRYN- KENILWORTH BOARDING & DAY SCHOOL Proprietress, Miss Barton. LANSDOWNE HOUSE-Misses Matthews and Standring. LLYS HELYG—Colonel Philippi. MAES GWYN—Mr James J. Marks. MEIFOD—Mrs- Elias Jones. MILTON LODGE—Mr Thomas Owen. MOUNT GERALD—Mr T. B. Farrington. NORTH WALES NURSING INSTITUTE- Secretary, J. Bernard; Matron, Miss Ellen Bumst-ead. ORDOVIA HOUSE-Misses Hobbs and Goddard ORMONDE- prA. MVHDDIN-Mrs T. T. Marks. PLAS TREVOR—Colonel Dixon. RHEDYNFA—Mr A. E. Hayes. STANMORE-Mrs Mee. SUMMER BANK—Rev. C. T. Astley, M.A. THE ABBEY-Mrs, Underwood. THE ROSARY- WESTDALE—Mrs Wand. WILBERFORCE HOUSE-Mrs Alston. AUGUSTA STREET. ABERGAVENNY HOUSE—Mrs Williams. ADELAIDE HOUSE-Mrs Downing and Miss Moss. AUGUSTA BUILDINGS-Messrs John Jones and Sons, butchers. AUGUSTA HOUSE—Mrs T. O. Owen. 10, AUGUSTA STREET-Mrs Jones. AUREL HOUSE—Mr R. Griffiths. BASFORD HOUSE—Mr Davies. EUSTON HOUSE—Mr J. Moore. GLADYS HOUSE-Mrs Magilton. GLANYWERN-Mrs P. Roberts. GLENHURST-Mrs Jones. GREEN BANK—Mrs T. J. Roberts. GROSVENOR HOUSE—Mr Daniel Roberts. L. AND N. W. RAILWAY STATION. MERTON HOUSE—Mr William Parson. MOSS VILLA-Mrs Flood. MOUNT OLIURE-Mrs Robert Evans. NEWPORT HOUSE—Mrs O. Thomas. ROCKWOOD HOUSE—Mrs Neal. RUABON HOUSE-Misses Barker. RUSSELL HOUSE—Mrs F. Brown. SEVERN HOUSE-Mrs Hughes. STATION YARD- Hugh Hughes, coal merchant. Richard Evans & Co., Hay dock Coal Offices. SUNNYSIDE—Mrs Williams. THE HAWTHORN-Miss Williams. THE RAVEN—Mrs Geo. Griffiths. BODHYFRYD ROAD. BERWYN HOUSE—Mrs Cordy. CLAREMONT HOUSE—Misses Griffiths. ELM GROVE-Miss Jones. FERN GROVE-Mrs Hughes. BRON DERW—Mr Arthur Parton. GUY'S CLIFFE-Rev. H. Bryn Davies. HASLEMERE—Mr W. Newman. IVY COTTAGE—Mr Joseph Roberts. I MYRTLE HOUSE—Mr William Williams. NORTHERN GROVE—Mr Henry Jones. OAKLEIGH—Mr John Owen. OSWALT) HOUSE—Mrs Williams. ROFFT HOUSE—Mr T. W. Francis. Richard Davies, printer. SOUTHERN DALE—Mr William Davies. THE DARGLE—Mr Robert Williams. TOXTETH HOUSE—Mr Edwin Richards. CAROLINE STREET. ALEXANDRA VILLA-Mrs W. Williams. AVENHAM VILLA-Mrs D. J. Roberts. 1, BARDON VILLA-Mrs Brookes. 2, B:\RDON VILLAS-Misses Roberts. BEECH GROVE—Mrs J. R. Evans. BRON EGRYN—Mrs W. S. Williams. BRYN HYFRYD-George Roberts. CHARNWOOD VILLA-Mrs Bradley. CRANFORD-Mrs Edwards. '• r HOUSE-Miss Pritchard. DYFFRYN CLWYD—Mr Owen. I D VILLA-Mrs Jones. "RON DEG-Mrs Pryse Williams. UYRDON VTLLA-Mrs M. S. Hughes. > > >AETH VILLA—Mrs W. Wood. nTTN GARTH—Mrs T. W. Griffith Y, IT. LA-Mrs Owen. A T t.—Misses Jones. i TEY— Mrs W. O. Caretou, T f ;T.TVTi<!g Lt 1:i ARTHUR—Mrs Arthur Cooper..
LLANDUDNO ADVERTISER." i o i ■ a ■ i j This Coupon Insurance Ticket must not be detached yy "rr ww w «r w be pai(i byThe Ocean Accident and Guarantee Corporation » 11III Limited, Principal 03ces, Nos. 36 to 44,Moorgrate St.,London Ov JL w V E.C., to the legal personal representative of the bond-fide holder of this Coupon C, be pai(i byThe Ocean Accident and Guarantee Corporation » 11III Limited, Principal 03ces, Nos. 36 to 44,Moorgrate St.,London Ov JL w V E.C., to the legal personal representative of the bond-fide holder of this Coupon Insurance Ticket if such holder shall be killed by an accident within the Unite( Kingdom to any Railway Company's passenger-train in which such holder if travelling as an ordinary ticket-bearing passenger, season-ticket- holder or trader's tioket holder. Providing thatthe above undertaking is subject to the following special conditions which are of the essence of the contract, viz., (a) That, death shall result within one montl after the accident, (b) that such holders usual signature shall have been written in ink, ir the space provided underneath, before the accident, (c) that notice of the accident be giver to the Corparation at its Principal Office in London within fourteen days after its occur rence, (d) that medical certificates and other information be furnished by the persor claiming upon request for the same by the Corporation, and (e) that this Insurance applie; to persons over twelve and under seventy years of age, is limited to one Coupon insurance Ticket for each holder, and holds good for the current week of issue only. Tnis Insurance entitles the owner to the benefit of, and is subject to, the conditions of the "OCEAN ACCIDENT AND GUARANTEE COMPANY LIMITED, ACT, 1890, Risks Nos. 2 and 3, when they are not compatible with the special conditions above stated. The possession of this Coupon-Insurance-Ticket is admitted to be a payment of a premium under Sec. 33 of the Act. A Print of the Act can be seen at the Principal Officc of the Corporation. oj issue.from APRIL 29 1905. Signature. AGENTS WANTED £ 5 a week and more can easily be ■ 11,1111 ■ made with the Latest Novelty, th. New "D iamond Gold Pen." Far superior to any Pen on the maruet. Equals in writing the bestgold nibs. Beautiful touch, glide smoothly over the paper, make writing a pleasure. One Pen will last longer than grosses of Steel Pens. Send 9d. for kgents'Sain les I p E. NEWTON & CO,. 93, Aldermanbury, London, E.C. I NERVOUS EXHAUSTION. I I The Cause. OBTAIN 1 The Remedy. UMAL\ | IF VOUARESUFFERIN FROM Busmes life is made up Coleman's Nerve Pilis gratis Brain Fatigue. Exhaus- I of hurry and worry, and -et m t-tt t .7, tion, and nerve's break- SIGJi THIS FORM. It urges its victims on better than ti-v Cole- |j remorselessly. No man Name man's Nerve Pills. They I knows repose No wo- contain Phosplioros, man knows perfectpeace Address Quinine, and Pepsine The children have too the greatest combina- much learning. There- LLAIS* DU D1S' 0 ADVER rilsER, tion to assist nature suit is wreckage. It is AwH 9Q 7 90 T generate energv and the pace that kills. Stop P nerve force They will the_wastage while there Fill in -.his form and send to Messrs. Chapman & make you eat well, feel time. Co., Ltd., Norwich. well, think well, work See to it, well and sleep well. TRIAL COSTS NOTHING! After trial, Coleman's Nerve Pills can be obtained at most Chemists and at the Stores, n bottles, at Is 1M., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., 9s., and 21s,, each, or the Proprietors will send post free on receipt of name and address. Large sizes are a great saving. the wastage while there Fill in his form and send to Messrs. Chapman & make you eat well, feel time. Co., Ltd., Norwich. well, think well, work See to it, well and sleep well. TRIAL COSTS NOTHING! Aftei trial, Coleman's Nerve Pills can be obtained at most Chemists and at the Stores, n bottles, at Is lid., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., 9s., and 21s,, each, or the Proprietors will send post free on receipt of name and address. Large sizes are a great saving. lNlllil 111 llhl I Dllllll llllllliill mi ELSINORE," PRIVATE HOTEL and BOARDING RESIDENCE, St. George's Crescent, aenl[-^ij;-de LLANDUDNO. Under the Management of the Proprietors v Mrs. JTRR, Terms Moderate. j The Misses ELLIS. WAVE CREST Llandudno Grand Promenade. BOARDING ESTABLISHMENT. EN PENSION. Mrs. Waldegrave Allenby. CHATSWORTH HOUSE 4, GLODDAETH CRESCENT, Centre of Grand Parade and Facing the Sea, LLANDUDNO. The Misses Williams, Proprietresses First-class Boarding & Private Hotel MODERATE TARIFF. ZiX.^nrouD2iro OVERSTRAND Boarding Establishment. ON GRKND PROMENADE. Close to Pier and Pavilion ELECTRIC LIGHTING. Af5 rj H ) [ ) L\: 6 3 ). Conducted by Mr. and Mrs. Thornton Ward, Proprietois. HAVE YOU INDIGESTION? 1 HAVE YOU SICK HEADACHES? Take Beaton's ills. To avoid Indigestion. This distressing disorder is caused by a poorly-working stomach, which is in need of a Jittle help and a tonic. No matter how bad it may be, a dose of BEECHAM'S PILLS will speedily give relief. Take BEECHAM'S PILLS according to directions and the trouble will disappear. To cure Sick Headaches. Sick Headaches mean an overtaxed stomach and a derangement of the digestive organs. M BEECHAATS PILLS have proved themselves a boon for the cure and prevention of JK those depressing symptoms. A dose will remove the immediate cause and if repeated J for a few days will enable your system to work normally. 4 Sold everywhere in boxes, price l il (56 pills) & 2 9 (168 pills). | !))! A