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i- •: Gost^ 'v-i ;-y? j Bis- I MAP Y RHOS ¡ ,R I i Lly fr Achau 74 MLYHEDO YN OL. Mae y årl r i f#l yn dayd&pro) iettaa i chsa gf id yn alitys Ebe* ils&es Hen. Pris y Map a'r Ltyfr, 1/6. Y Map yn unig, 1 h I'w CLCI yn SWYDDFA'R 'HERALD,* BIBLE SOCIETY'S PTTMJCATIONfc =6^5= English and Welsh Bibles and Testaments Sold at the marvellously Cheap prices of the Society. A Large Stock always 011 hand at B. HILLS & SONS. Herald Office, Rhos. r ET TO MOTHERS. MRS. WINS LOWS Soothing Syrup FOR CHILDREN TEETHING Em been need over 50 years by millions of mothers for their children whil- tf, ethitig with perfect MteeeM. It eceTBKS the child, softens the vumr, fLIlaTf; all pais, cores %IVD COLIC, and i the rpnietly for piabbhcea- Bold by all Chemists at 1ft! per bottle. "■ n "■ ■■ — — TO JOG YOUR MEMORY. 4 I- j. j GOOD PRINTING If an essential to-day. Too arc measured by tke quality of your Office Statiosxby, Circulars, and Advertisement Matter generally. Have you ever thought of this ? B. MILLS ft SONS <: PRINTERS &c., Herald OS-ce, Rhos. lum ~A 1MBQRTANT TO MOTHERS \fA M Eve# mother who values the Hcaltfy and flB .,c' ¡ean¡mess"ot hr c ild &h Ould,- ~A 1MBQRTANT TO MOTHERS \fA M Eve# mother who values the Hcaltfy and flB Cleanhness.ot her child should use A HARRISON'S A f 'Reliable y & R f 'Reliable y A NURSERY POMADE. A One application kills *11 Nits and Vermin, -Mr r beaiAiftes and strengthens tb< Hair. W In Tins, 4jd.*dt gd. Postage id.. V mo. W. H^BBISOK, CHEMIST, BKOAD ST., READING. » IW At>rntw D. Evans, Chemist, Rhos I Rowlands & Co., Chemists, Ruabon f
E?,TOME OF NWS. p I' 4own by an elect4 .-f.'rirz tfclizclfl at *r o '^ester, Thomas Potts (• of » Selby. seventy-sever., Atd swa • a • g in West N-iUiuglu j e. -Ai. u of eighty, named Doe. mlu, suddenly Akv voting at Battle. 1 e C iagr Lady Kensingeoa ft as .died is I Cc. *<' ifcer & short illnees. i-j >r amuil report of tli-e ?ic-yai College of Art .t is elated thai about i, eee o hi, ,q were drawn from .<• :;J"- and the ii r »s>s of Yorkshire, and Btafiordcnire. additions were made •••> r. Zoo last me .ight being* hardens. Aiu.g »hem were a long-car--c Ic from the Trs" ira»!. a. wart-hog from eight cu<< i reiifiUxl ducks li in the irt-i i << and a green vilwr «*\v the col., k-ct. •. fi-m the Gold Coast. «■ "tr- '.tar Gilbev Las sol.' hir <wn reei- CimbridgT House, R-. ;-ark.. to ii- "1 of Chesterfield, v. Messrs. Kjii^iii., i raiik and RuUey. TL. is anuouno- in York of 1'; daughter of M: Gould, to ¥. ;■ Ainhony J. Drexol, ju- ,-Ji, Mrs. xf-e weii known in Lo; ii< .'ety, and ac a ;i stess Mrs. Drexel is vti • Ant ojiicl ia Frattini. who w:s £ :»<iity-two joarc O'kl, shot hern It' at Padua- because, as she erp]"ined in a kiter, slic hrul been await- ing <1> «vth for fifty years, and tiv; £ was no IJlgØ at yet of its coming to her. The Writtle Nose Club has sei. LZ) lis. 6cL to tiio Ch'slmsfcrd H.:aj)ita:. c Uvc.td at the Cock av.I Itin from tho~:<_ • i-o 'sikt? snuff. Custouiers with large uoses, on faksng a pinch, aro charged one penny, while those with small ones pay a halfpenny. Ernest Hold.vcrili entered the lion** eage of a travcuing mem1-g..rj. at Beveai«b'>, and after caressing the lion and lioness, «v>Moy-"d a cigar ,,ne lrr,t and "lass of champagne, arfl nailed at the back of the cage (>lIe 01 the eleetioii addresses J of Mr. Gershon Stewart. A p^iasant named Kovotni walked in the State Bank at Prague and pereuij.toiiiy de- naanded the savings he had put in a week before When the money was paid out he counted it carefully, and then handed it back with the explanation that he only wanted to»ee if it W¡,S still there. The Works Committee of the Central (Un- (employed) Body for London reports Having had under consideration the draft agreement to be entered into with the Council of the Festival of Empire with reference to a proposed scheme of work to be carried out at the Crystal Palace in preparation for that event. Tie work will be undertaken by men selected from the un- employed list. It is recommended that, the agreement be approved. The Easter holidays will begin at Winchester College on March 30, and at Dover College proba blyon April 1. The jury at the inquest at Liverpool on the captain and passengers of the Elian Yannin, which sank in the Mersey last month, dis- agreed with the theory of a collision. At the Old Bailey Frederick John h. Horwood was sentenced to twelve months' irø- prisonment for, libelling his brother Stephen- I It was stated that, in consequetee. of libellous letter6 which he sent to, his brother's employers, his brother lost; a situation which he bad had for ten and a-lial^ years. As the Grimsby steam trawler Avon was re- turning to Fleetwood in a gale site was blown on to a dangerous part of the coast- The Fleet- wood lifeboat was launched to go to the ve»«eV» assistance. Heavy seas broke over the trawler, but the crew refused to leave the ship. "Iloo trawler at low tide was high and dry. A terrible storm at Gex-Ain, France, raging for twenty-four hours, flooded t,ic surrounding plain, which was transformed into a vast lake, railway cocrymunication being interrspted and considerable damage done. During 1909 members of the Women's Home Mission Association raised by halfrcrown sub- scriptions and gifts of needlework a total sum of £ 15,693 for the support of clergy in poor .parishes in connection with the Additional Curates' Society. While driving his van, James White, a Hagr gerston c-art!ran, was attacked, it sc stated, by a dog whica wa. on the van, in charge of a lad. This caused White to fall into the rord, and lie was fatally injured. A verdict of At.d. dental death was returned. While watching a football match at Bosses- ion, Frederick Crickmore, a ten-yea^r-old-boy, was taken ill. and died later of rt failure, possioly brought on by excitement, it wa» stated at the inquest. Pictures of pieces of crude sculpture which archaeologists have assigned to as retioti a, period as 6,000 to 8,000 B.C. were shown at tivt Royal Institution, London, by the Rev. G. II. W. Jolints, who gave an address on "Aissyri- OlOPfJ." Railway constructiondn Nigeria is makissg" good progress, and it is expected that by Sep- tember next there will be through railway com- munication-with the city of Kano, the great trade centre, which has been termed the chester of the Soudan." According to a Parliamentary Whiter-paper, 22,151 people-12,032 British and 10,009 foreign subjects—left the United Kingdom for places; out of Europe during December. Of this tram- ber 7.300 British and 1,567 foreign subjef--ts went to the Colonies. Miss Mary Ann Pendlebury of Underwood, Lancs- daughter of -the late John Pendlebury, M.D., left 5,41^67, A two-yea r-ol8 child named Louisa Pee tie was | burned to death in a fire which broke ont in & £ room on the third floor at 76/PknnWrs- jjj row, Whitechapel. | A telegram from Berlin states that the Ger- man Minister of War has ordered the eonstrne- tiou of stations for military dirigibles in all the Prussian garrisons which possess sufficient land space for experiments and exercises. Lieutenaut-General Sir Robert Baden-Powil is to be presented with the freedom of Hawick on the occasion of his visit to the town in March next, to inspect the Border Boy Setmts- An agitated hairdresser at Sooilniark County-court- exclaimed, "I cannot pay only give my life." "Wouldn't conviviality lose its meaning If--ffe wa« based on toast and water?" Judge Bbtsoa asked at the Bloomsbury County-court. The Lord Mayor and Lady Mayoress of L' rdon visited Mr. Chamberlain at Hfghbuxj. 'Hii-inin<rham, and chatted with him in Ms !iL"iy. When an outburst of applause from the back. <-f liie court and tlie public gallery occnrred in. the Diyoi'ce Court the President ordered every- not directly concerned in the caec t, t'» 0 tiirued ont of court.
CT-R LONDON LETTEE.
CT-R LONDON LETTEE. t Cur Spedal Correspondent.] F- the k».- ano:-s with which th<- eb.c « .'— one about- the business of mil" z>. ,r«ev/ Parliairs-ut :'s to be found in thè the percentagt of m 'lie tOl,.l electorate. WLor. all i t:~T's have been cast Uf it nii-1 probably be found thn' th-c -iu'-at average of between 7 has been maintained. The lijnsre a- compared with past elections, is .iroivi.wuj, ;tj be '.Is all .records, even IbeL At c to be high >atev mark. In however, -he ptc •; 77.7, which ihe i ■higher, ciner when 70 9 of tho electors of the Xvtsgu. cast their v«;tee. a voir 71 .cr cent., ths Liberal Gover"- p.•'i in office with a majority of 40 smallest pexcentage in recent yr:.»r$w.» i»i :)33, when the figure was 48.14, iid was not mueli better witl. 48 7. In y-DS, which begin ten years of Ui::o/;ki Go -.v:i:nent, 57.2 per cent, of the total elee!:oi.i>-„ weit to ti t. W i.j.tever ■ .,elm be « id of the present election, j saobody will be able to urge that the people tbave ime A goad in»T-iv people have been going with- out tkeir bncb. or taking very little tinw: nv ,elv, in order to watch ilic ,pr()gt-,e;.s of ill i- elect ion outside the news- ./5:f. j'l Fleet-s<reot. Groat crowds -| have been standing patiently for h-mrs in the coid waitiuir he the results of the eontitv contests 0 posted in the windows or bawled U> r"IIJJ a megaphone. These gather-i inwp v.- or so ing as thoiv e. right when iiie borough re.sulus were coming in, but they afford addi- tkmai evidence of the intense interest which the intii in the- street in politics just. now. -h.) are themselves not above showiug some interest in the ixsuits, have kept the crowds in excellent- order, though they have been hard put to it some- | times to make a way for the ordinary person who only wanted to get through the crowd and go about his business. Nobody talks about anything but politics just now, and it j will be a dull town when the people have all settled down again to their daily business. Fleet-street has been interested in the fate at the polls of a few well-known journalists. Mr.. W. Wilson, "P. W,W." of the "Daily News," who won one of the St. Paneras seats at the last election by only sixty-one votes, will now, one may suppose, watch Parliamen- tary business from the Gallery instead of from the floor of the House. Mr. J. Foster jPraser, the "Standard" Parliamentary j sketch-writer, essayed at Leicester what proved to be a hopeless task, and was beaten by a huge majority. Mr., Spencer Leigh Hughes has succeeded in getting a seat at I' Stockport, and thus becomes a member of Parlia.mentaud of the class to whose little weaknesses he has so often drawn attention in I the "Morning Leader." Mr. Hughes had made two previous attempts to enter the charmed circle, and his hghts at Bcrmondsey and J arrow will be remembered. The new Parliament, like its predecessors, will not suffer from a lack of lawyers. The Prime Minister, as everybody knows, was famous in the law before he became a great force in politics. Several- members of the Cabinet have also been eminent in the pro- fes skm., and there are famous barristers among the unofficial members on both sides. of the House, while the "lower branch" is also.well represented. A good many people have a prejudice against lawyer-members, though goodness knows why..There seems to be BO reason why a lawyer should not make as good a Parliamentary hand as a member of any other profession or a country gentle- man. The prejudice, however, undeniably exists, aiift, is of long standing. For a period in the ISt'h century lawyers were excluded altogether, but they found their way back to lite Souse again. King James I. had no love for the gentlemen of the long robe. On the me of one election he issued a proclamation in which he desired the constituencies "not to choose curious and wrangling lawyers, who HI ay seek reputation by stirring need- less questions." These characteristics may still be noticed in lawyers in Parliament, only they Are not peculiar to them. In-order t'o ensure the better protection of fit. Paul's Cathedral from fire, the authori- ties have decided to catry out a scheme which is to cost £ 20,000. The alterations to be ma-die are in connection with the heating arrangements, and action is being taken at the instance of the various insurance com- panies who are concerned in the preserva- tion of the building. The, generating stations at present are situated inside the Cathedral, and it is considered that they are in too close proximity to some of the most precious memorials. They are now to be removed to the outside. Another improvement will bo made- The workshops, which here, as in We-o,-mi-mi,er Abbey, are a permanent insti- tuikm, are, also inside. They adjoin the mew«"iak of Nelson and Wellington. A place is to be found outside for them also. and their removal will be the means of pro- I viding the authorities with a good deal of oxtr.& sjsacss. J Festival of Empire, which is to be held at fee Crystal Palace in May, promises to fee a great success. The whole of the Crystal Palace and grounds have been taken over by the Council, and all the States of the Kinpire will have exhibitions within the Palace. The whole project has been taken up most enthusiastically. From each State wHl oom 200 specially-appointed delegates., -asd: these will take pajrt in the final scenes of the Pageant of London, which is to be the central feature of "the festivities. The pageant is o:eh,eaxeed in fragments., and not t Hi a fortnight before the eii-n eke •' --ole of the ]>erfoe:r:ei. L v..e- .j •?. opening day dru .rs near reLj asalg will r ph C8 on the actual pageant ground. !ee coet of the pageant is pyt .1: ihout ',IJÛ:), though, as the majority at fch? cos- •trnes will be. provided by the actors them- J eves, it is difficult to give anything like an e. In the art section South "le3, Canada, and Australasia art to be 6.;ecially represented in three galleries. The I »un of the council has been to eolleet the pi. bures of those artists who have made a j study of their own particular State and whose work shows no of the European j influence. It is stated tbnt this will be tn6 first time that such a collection has been brought together. A. E. IL i"J_——!——— .——- — <
BRITISH SH?PPIIvG SUPREK2.…
BRITISH SH?PPIIvG SUPREK2. 1 I The annual eliiubidldi'ng returns just isssiod in .-onuection vv th Lloyds Register of British Foreign shipbuilding show that during | 1 exclusive of warships, 526 vessels of j i!>t.6 tons gross were launched in the United » K.'ngdom. r ee warships launched a.t both Government avid private yards amount to 42 of 126.230 tons ú,cÙleenKmt. The total eu/put of the United Kii.' dom for the year has therefore been 56S v-r v is of 1,117,266 tens. Trie output of mercantile tonnage in the Trie output of mercantile tonnage in the United Kingdom during 1909 shows an iner-e-e.ee of 61,367 tons on that of last year. As regards i war vessels, the total for the year W 52,044 < f,¡-, ,1mcre than in 1P--B. Dntish Colonies have provided the largest an ount of work for the shipbuilders of the Invited Kingdom—70 vessels of 60,027 tons '6 per cent of the total output). Holland occu- pies the second position with 26,639 tons. K ing fo;kv/ed by Norway (19,173 'tons). Belgium (i« .076 tons), Brazil (17,85,1 tone). and I (17,219 tons). comparieon of the output- in Xiv I.'«ir*d I.'iigdom and abicid shows that a cansia-r- able decrease as compared with the 1903 figures is recorded in the case of nearly^everv i cr-tmtry, and is especially noticeable in France ( (c/cr 49 per cent.), Germany (nearly 40 per j c" at.), and the United States (over 31 per t. On the other baud, the tonnae launched in the United Kingdom shows an advance of 61,397 tons (or 6.6 per cent.) on the output for 1908. j S
LIABILITY OF INFANT TRACERS.
LIABILITY OF INFANT TRACERS. His Honour Judge Bray gave a considered judgment at the Clerkcnwell Police-court in an actfou brought by Sydney Newton, an elee- trical engineer, of A venue-road. Crouch-end, and Baker-street, N., against Montague Wootton Ramsay, a dentist, of Junction-road, Upper Hollo way. The action was brought to recover ;£26 16s" fid. for the installation of elee- trie light and fixing a telephone. The defence was that the elefeudant was under twenty-one at the time that the work was agreed to be dene for Y.10 or £ 12, and that it was badly done. The defendant also counter-claimed for repairing teeth and supplying new teeth. His Honour said that if an infant carried on a trade or business, things supplied for the purpose of, or to enable him to carry on the trade or business, were not necessaries, and lie cou-d not be made to pay for them. He held that the electric liht and telephone were not necessaries, and there would, therefore, b,3 judgment for the defendant, with costs on the claim. On the counter-claim he found that the dental work was done gratuitously and not for reward, so there would be judgment for the plaintiff, with costs.
| PETROLEUM DANGERS.e,
PETROLEUM DANGERS. e At Bow-street, William Thbmas Chew, of Mile-end, was summoned for replenishing a tank on a light-, locomotive with petroleum in the presence tff artificial light. It was stated that he was in charge of a motor-van, and whilst filling the tank from a can h was sud- denly surrounded by flames, be having failed 11 to remove three larilps which were on the dash- board in close proximity to the tank. The dt'>ndant, who said he did not know it was dangerous, was fined 40s. and 23s. costs. At the same court. Thomas Goulding, of Hennig Brothers. High-street, Bloomsbnry, wns fined F-o and 2s. costs for keeping petro- leum otherwise than in pursuance of a license granted ttneler the Petroleum Act.
A BRAVE GIRL
A BRAVE GIRL At an inquest at Wakefield, on Saturday, on a police constable, John Featherstone, aged 29, it was stated that the yoiiny woman with whom he had been keeping company, found him hanging by a .silk ham! kerchief from the top rail of the attic steps. She iii st tried to burn the handker- chief, but failing in thit; she got his knife ontof his pocket and cut him down while her mother held him. The young woman, Eva Lockwood, a school teacher, then fetched a policeman, but her lover was quite ¡j (ad. She gave evidence at the inquest, frequently breaking into tears. The Coroner: You are a very brave girl for doing what you did. The jury found that the deceased had hanged himself while temporarily insane through illness.
PASSENGERS ALARMED. An afternoon passenger train from Swansea to Paddjisiiton met with an alarming accident on Saturday after leaving Land ore station. The pro- jecting jib of a heavy travelling crane struck the cab 01 the locomotive, damaging the ironwork nd destroying the lo^k-oet. The jib was fortunately seen in time by the driver and-firemen, who were able to get out of the way. The train was pulled up promptly, but not before the firnt coach had been struck by the crane, which ripped off a por- tion of the roof, The passengers were otueh alarmed, Out no one was injured,
. PRISONER'S DARING ESCAPE..
PRISONER'S DARING ESCAPE.. A daring esca.pe from custody was made op Saturday night by a young man named Frederielt Sugden, of Skiptou, Yorks, who had been con- victed at Skipton Police-eom t that day and was being taken by traiii. itt charge of two constables, to Armley Gaol. As the train, was rounding a curve at Shipley, Sugden made a sudden dash for the carriage door and jumped through the window on to the line, under which at that point the canal passes, A search was immediately made. | His cap was found on the canal bank, but tkera was no trace of Sugden.
Kit. A liiiCIILEK.
Kit. A liiiCIILEK. sr;1:ing in Enst Fife a few days ago, Mr. Mqi'Mk said "Whatever may be the ultimate of t new Parliament, whatever of parties, and whatever the work in siore for it, one thing may be confi- <kvu-iv m'li. d. even at taL., stage, that it is- a winch will not have re-ceivedl from the great industrial areas of the country mandate or authority to interfere with our of Free Trade." In reply to hecklers, the Premier said he. proposed that the veto of the Horme of Lords should bo Ji.gji-t^ to the „ Vtinit. of a single Parliament, :11(1 'it waff int.ndcd to secure that by Act., Parliament. Mr. 'Asquitli ckciined to answer :any question ivs to the details of a measure Oif Home Rule tttii t tI), time for such a m'^iswre being íntro- c'm -v!. He was, however, in favour of no r .t of Home Rule wllie;11 would not pre- s* *♦ the complete supremacy the Imperial Govcrit«»ent. A DIFFERENT VIEW, Mr. W. Long, at Banbury, said one thing stood out a<>">ve all others, and that was that Fœ Trade, as a part of the fiscal policy of this eouiitry, bad beta declared by 3n overwhelm- ing mass of the people to be as dead as Queen Anne. THE COST OF LIVING. Mr. Lloyd George, speaking at Llangefni, Anglesey, last week, remarked that ir, Bal- Íeop. had written a letter on the subject of the cost of and clothing and the necessaries of life in this country, and had -stated that tho cost of living would not be increased by Pro- tection in this country. After reading Mr. BaKonr's letter, he wrote to the Board of Trade for certain returns, which were the re- sult of investigations made by his direction while he was at that Department and that morning he received official figures, which ehowed that while the British working-man only paid 15e. (id. a week for food and cloth- ing, the German paid 18s. 3d. He would rather have one such fact than a sackful of letters. "THE PEOPLE OF THE NORTH." "The most satisfactory feature of this ■election,?- said Mr. Winston Churchill at, St. Austell on Saturday, "has been the tre- mendous intervention of Lancashire, York- shire. and the people of the North. Here are these two tremendous counties where moot of th-* wealth of the country is produced, the greatest centres of industry and manu- freturiug production in the whole world, which have always been prominent in every movement towards fiscal aud political free- dom-—here they have come forward and by majorities unprecedented in the history of cur country given their verdict and cast their weight on the side of Free Trade and against the veto of the House of Lords." THE LIBERAL PROGRAMME. Speaking at a Liberal meeting held in West 1 Staffordshire, Sir Henry Norman, Assistant Postmaster-General, said the Liberal party, I when returned, would first deal with the XL use of Lords; secondly, pass the Budget; thirdly, pass the Bill for one man one vote; fourthly, a. Bill to provide for all elections .taking place on one d;iy; and, lastly, to make"" the corrupt practices -Act much stronger. WHAT WE MAY SEE. -—" Mr. Mastcrmnn, speaking at Redhili oil Saturday, said nothing coii'l oj would lie done by the Liberal •*pai't-v -till, they had broken the veto of the Lords. It might decided in th s Pailiament; it might re- quire another appeal to the country. We might sc'i another appeal to the country before many months were over. No power on earth could put the Unionists in a majority in the Parliament which was coming., POLICY OF THE LABOUR PARTY. Speaking at Leigh on Saturday, llr Arthur Henderson. M.P., chairman of the Labour party, said that in his judgment it I was almost like seeking to mop up the sea- with a. broom as to handle the unemployment proble-m by such methods as labour ex- changes and unemployed insurance. The j alternative policy of Tariff .Reform, the cure- all for unemployment, had failed in Germany and America, and so it was necessary to adopt the principle of the right to work. The Labour party would also advocate the reform I of the Poor-law on the1 lines of the minority report; they would advocate a great scheme of electoral reform, sweep away all anomalies, and have adult suffrage to include both men and women. HOME RULE. In a speech at Rathmines, Mr. John Red- mond, the leader of the Nationalists, said they- in Ireland were not such imbeciles and foois as to ask Mr. Asquith and the Liberal party to introduce a Home Rule Bill in the coming Session before rejecting or modifying the veto of the House of Lords. When the veto was dealt with that great obstacle to Home Rule was removed, and he had no fear of the future of the Irish question. They were not asking for what was understood in England as Separation. They were askings simply that in the government of their purely Irish affairs the public opinion of Ireland should be supreme. At
ILONELY WIDOW'S DEATH.
I LONELY WIDOW'S DEATH. The Brighten police were notified on Mon- dav morning that a strong smell of gas was proceeding from a house, in (teenville-place, and that attempts to rouse the occupier had failed. An entrance was forced, and it was discovered that gas was -escaping from ail the jéls of ;I stove, and that the occupier, Mrs. Mason, was lying dead in the upper part of the house. The chimney of the bed- room had been stopped by means of a. blanket. A dog, Mrs. Mason's sole com- panion,, was also dead. Mrs. Mason, a widow, carried on a confectioner's business j and had worried over the failure to recover some loans to friends. She had also com- plained of bad trade and of her loneliness.
After a long and exc-iting chase,vthc Ather- Btone Hounds raced into Huggleseote village; t Leicestershire, jn hot pursuit of a. fox, which was lulled in front of the goal-posts on tuo local football .ground. aI only <iia .it. to frighten niv wife1." seic! a man. who vera eharg-eii at Woolwich with at- tempting his life. A, i)-()!!l her Jm'"h • •■ e.iU he h d ee two su.•> of ~ov >'v gfive him in d ferent oee.i.sio:;ie dri»,K, and once he wna found the xc&& n^vjiur bviaJkuttes in -the