LORD BRYCE AND LLANGOLLEN I ALIEN. A LETTER THAT DEMANDS RESPECT. Last week we printed a letter from Mr. N. Weber, residing at Tywynfa," Llangollen, one of those who received an anonymous letter, signed 11 The Inhabitants of Llangollen," warn- ing him to leave the towa before nine o'clock on the night of the 12th inst. Mr. Weber, a Ger- man by birth, has resided nearly all his life in England and is married to a Welsh lady. He is solo clarionet player of the Hand ot the Lothian and Border Horse Yeomanry, Edinburgh, and was Sergeant of the 3rd Lancashire Fusiliers, at Bury, for many years, having his discharge papers, with "good conduct." Mrs. Weber has just received the following letter from Lord Bryce, dated from the House of Lords :— Dear Madam,—In reply to your letter, all I know is that the order for internments has gone out; but I should hope, as I said in the debate in Parlia- ment, that the War Office authorities released your husband after enquiry and, as he had good testi- monials as to his character and career, those who were charged with the examination of aliens would not direct him to be again interned but leave him to live at Llangollen with you. I was fully satis- fied that he should be allowed his freedom and, if it would help vou or him to send this letter to the I authorities when he has to be examined, you or he may shew it and may say that I shall be willing to make a statement, if desired, on his behalf. Trust- ing that your wishes will not be disappointed.— I Faithfully yours, BRYCE.
COMPETITIVE MEETING AT GLYNDYFRDWY, INTERESTING MUSICAL COMPETITIONS. I As we predicted last week the tea party and competitive meeting held at Glyndyfrdwy, on Whit-Monday, under the auspices of the Wesleyan cause at the village, proved a great success, and provided large numbers with an opportunity, of which full advantage was taken, to participate in a most enjoyable al frlsoo gathering. Great credit is due to Mr. Robert Davies, Pen Rhiw Glyndyfrdwy, who performed most satisfactorily,' the secretarial duties; to Mr. H. E. Jones, Cwm' Glyndyfrdwy, the treasurer, and to all who so willingly helped members of the congregation working with the utmost unanimity to promote the success of the event. The proceedings were con- ducted by that well-known eisteddfodwr, Mr. E. D. Jones, Llangollen the musical adjudicator being Mr. J. E. Morris, Llangollen; whilst the recitations and literary competitions were adjudi- cated upon by Mr. J. Anthony Jones, Glyndyfrdwy, and Mr. Edward Davies, Glyndyfrdwy, respectively. Miss Gwladys Humphreys proved a talented and most effective accompanist.Mr. E, D. Jones and Mr. E. R. Parry, C.C., who accompanied him, both made stirring appeals to the young men of Glyndyfrdwy to come forward and do their duty to King and country at the present time when the fate of the Empire hung in the balance. Mr. E. D. Jones reminded the eratharinsr that thAV WAr'" oaaamKIa^ within a very short onetimehome of the greatest of Welsh national military heroes— Owain Glyndwr. The spirit of his mighty presence must be hovering over Wales to-day, and he asked them, in that place, so rich in the tradi- tions of the great chieftain, to be worthy of the high ideal of patriotism which Owain Glyndwr established. To the young manhood of Glyndyfr- dwy he would exclaim in the spirit of the poem which they had heard recited Better be in d,ath a hero, than in life a reoreant-Coms !"—Mr. E. R. Parry also strongly appealed to the young manhood of the country to do their duty.LVIr. J. E. Morris said a high order of excellence had been obtained in the musical competitions, and made his awards as follows For the priza offered for the party of eight members who gave the bast rendering of Trewen (D. Emlyn Evans) there were three competitors, that conducted by Mr. T. O. Duvies (Llangollen) being successful. There were three parties in th3 quartette com- petition, in which the vocalists were permitted to select their own piece, the prize being awarded to that conducted by Mr. John Roberta. Rar wvn. Btreet, Llangollen. -7 Mr. David Davies, Glynceiriog, and party, won the prize offered for the best vocal trio Mr. D'wid Davies and a Glynceiriog friend also won the prize offered for the best duet. In the challenge solo competition, competitors being permitted to select their own piece, Mr J T. Hughes, of Carrog, was the winner; and in the solo for novices, Mr. David Davies, Glynoeiriog, soored a further aucoess.
SUGGESTED LOCAL ENTERPISE. I AMERICAN CITIZEN'S INTERESTING I PROPOSALS. DESIRES TO ASCERTAIN PUBLIC OPINION. .I Oar correspondent obtained an interview, the other evening, with the proprietor of the Leroi-Carpentier Company, manufacturers of gold fountain pens, of Demense and Chapel- street, Seaco*:abe, whose works were wrecked during the riots at Liverpool some weeks back. xne gentleman in question-Mr. August Weid- lich Ebersteiu-stated he desired to obtain publicity for his proposals and to make the whole of the circumstances in regard thereto as widely known locally as possible; as, in view of events that had occurred at Secombe, he is not desirous of establishing his undertaking in any community where a prejudice may exist against him. Our reporter, therefore, took careful note of statements that he made and documents that he produced. We reprint them entirely without comment as a matter of public interest. Mr. Eberateiu stated: I was born in America. My father died when I was two years old and my mother then took me to Germany where I was educated and remained until I was 24 years of age. I then returned to America and, as I had Deen m brermany for the time I have mentioned, I had to take out papers of re-nationalisation in order to regain my status of citizenship in the United States and this I did, and here is a copy of the document issued to me." The document; which is dated 1899, shows that August Weidlich Eberatein, having appeared in the Supreme Court on March 8th of that year was admitted a citizen of the United States. Mr. Eberstein, also placed before oar reporter a copy of his marriage certificate, the ceremony having taken place at Boston, Mass., in which he is officially described as an American citizen, and this appears to be in order: and he stated he U was born at Washing- ton, his birth certificate being at present in the hands of his solicitor. This data, on the face of it, appears to indicate that Mr. Eberstein is an American citizen; and, we may say this is the view taken on the matter by polioe authorities at Seacombe and elsewhere. The fact that the public got out of hand and that the premises he occupied there were wrecked proves nothing—be would not have been per- mitted to be at liberty in Seacombe, which is a prohibited area, had he been regarded as an alien enemy. Having said this much, in explanation of Mr. Ebarsteina claim to be regarded as a citizen of the United States, nis statement may bej con- tinued in his own words After engaging in business for some time in America I came back to Germany, my foster- aister having died and left me a considerable sum of money but, owing to the outbreak of war, I cannot touch this. From there I was called to England to take the management of an important firm of fountain pen makers; and, after remaining with them for same time, I started my own business at Seacombe; where I employed, until the riots happened, seventy girls, all British. During the riots my house and my business premises were wrecked and considerable damage was done to my property, because the mob believed that, as I had come to Liverpool from Germany, therefore I must be a German; and also because, prior to the war, I bad employed, in my firm, several expert German workmen wuJ had helped me to organise some branches of business. I may say that the business at Sea- ccnabe was rapidly growing; I having secured enormous orders from this country and from America. I could have had five times the amount of work which my workpeople were cap able of duing and I was contemplating the erection of a new factory. Of course the war and subsequent events interfered with this; but I do not know that I ever showed any anti- British feeling that should prejudice me in any way; on the contrary, my sympathies have always been on the side of the Allies and always will be. My material, it is true, used to come from Germany but, when war broke out that stopped and, as we had no material at all, we had to buy from American and English firms. "You will remember that, at the outbreak of war, the Government suggested that employers should keep on as many of their employees as possible, and to this appeal we loyally responded, so that, when the mob interfered with my premises, all they achieved-beyond damaging my stock, etc., to the extent of £ 1,000—was to throw seventy girls, all of whom are British and most of whom were making good wages and helping to support families out of work. What possibl good end could this serve. W ell,after my experience at Seacome I decided to look about in order to discover a place where such experiences would not be again likely. I have large American contracts which I am I desirous of fulfilling, and looking about and aft,er giving the matter careful consideration, I decided to re-establish my works in Wales, and Llangollen appeared to me, a suitable locality for my purpose. I have had several places in view which appear to be in every way suitable for my purpose; but I may say should none of these prove either available or practicable, the pos- sibility of erecting a factory would be considered. However, as stated, it is essential I should know that I shall in nowise be prejudiced in my work, and this is why I make this statement, and desire to know how my proposals are regarded locally.' Questioned as to the wages his firm pays Mr. Eberstein said: "I am paying a living wage to all my employees, and auy girl in my factory, who had been working from two to two-and.a-half years could easily earn from £1 to 9.1 5s. a week and over. I pay my men from £2 5s. to £ 3 a week-that is for expert workmen-and boys, after working for me six months, can easily earn 1159. a week when they are seventeen yeara old. They begin piece work after a short experience, say of two months, and would then be qualified to earn 15a. a week. Of course it takes about two years to become fully qualified to earn the rate of wages mentioned. I may state I should commence operations at Llan- gollen in a, small way at first, but I should have immediate work for at least one hundred girls, and I should obtain as much labour locally as possible; but, I may mention, a certain amount would be available from Cefn and Acrefair. I have enough work in order to carry out my American contracts to find employment for from 200 to 300 people; and at the lowest estimate my wages bill would bo from 1100 to 1150 weekly. A project of the kind if it materi- alises should prove a great boon to the locality but before I take any definite steps I desire to ascertain the feelings of the people of the locality in th- matter.
IN ORDER '10 SUCCEED it is neoessary to be known The best way to beoome known is to advertise. The best paper for you to advertise is the LLANGOLLEN ADVERTISES
LLANGOLLEN WHITSUNTIDE SALE, HIGH PRICES AND RECORD CLEARANCE. Another higniy successful sale was neld in lJJan- gollen Smithfield, on Tuesday last, Messrs. Jones & Son being favoured with an exceptionally good show for an ordinary sale. All classes of stock again realised very high prices and further increases in the prices of beef and mutton were recorded. Both beef and mutton have now become very scarce in the district, and buyers have great difficulty in obtaining their supplies. A feature of the sale was the excellent entry of store cattle. Here a mar- vellous clearance was effected, the quality of the cattle being so good that hardly a beast was allowed to return unsold. The following prices were realised for fat cattle Capt. Best a30 17s. 6d. and A27 17s. 6d. Mr. J. Evans, Halton £ 27 17s. 6d. and d627 7s. M., they were purchased by Mrs. H. Rogers, Mr. S. Lloyd and Mr. Blanchard respectively. Other prices were Mr. T. J.Edwards £ 2212s.6d.and £ 20 158.; Mr. Evans, Plas Eglwyseg A24 12s. 6d.; Mr. Jones, Cwm P. 20 17a. 6d.; Mr. Williams, Abbey Farm A 18 17s. 6d. and P,14 17s. 6d.; Mr. Davies, Ffynaon Las A18 17s. 6d., etc. The dairy cattle sold remarkably well, one of the best clearances on record being effected. Among them were several quite as good as can be seen at any sale in the surrounding district. A few of the prices realised were Mr. R. Rogers £ 23 10s., J618 7s. 6d. and £ 17 7s. 6d.; Mr. Manford £221013.; Mr. Phillips, Alltycelyn £ 21 123. 6d.; Mr. Charles Williams P,22 513.; Mr. Hugh Hughes £ 20 5s.; Mr. Davies, Tanygraig J619 10s.; Mr. Williams, Pont- f adog 921 7s. 6d.; Mr. Jones, Carrog B18 10s. Others up to £ 18 7s. 6d. In the store cattle Mr. D. W. Davies, Pengwern Hall, sold seven splendid yearlings which averaged All 5s. each Mr. Hughes, Plas Issa, 3 at 413 5a. each; Mr. Morris, Carrog, 6 at £10 each. Other heifers made up to £12159. and bullocKS to All 5s. The demand throughout was very keen. Taa farmers of the surrounding district would do well to give this auction a trial, the success of recent gales being quite sufficient to prove it easily beats selling privately at home. .a
CORWEN BOARD OF GUARDIANS. The monthly meeting of this authority was held at the Poor Law Institution, Corwen, on Fri- day last, Mr. D. W. Roberts presiding and there being also present: Mr. R. J. Chapman, Mr. Thomas Williams, Mr. R M. Roberts, Mr. R. J. Jones, Mr. John Jones, Mr. R. O. Roberts, Mr. W. Williams, Mr. Thomas Jones, Mr. David Jones, Mr. E. M. Edwards, Mr. W. Pencerdd Williams, Mr. E. D. Jones, Mr. Ed. Evans-Jones, Mr. Thomas Thomas, Mr. J. O. Davies, Mr. R. E. Pugh, Miss C. Walker, Mrs. R. T. Jones and Mrs. S. Roberts, with the Clerk (Mr. E. Derbyshire). i THE PRICE OF MEAT. I A communication was received from the con- tractors for the supply of meat to the Work- house, requesting to be permitted to vary the price at which they had tendered to provide beef and mutton, on accoaat of the great increase in the price of these classes of meat since the tenders were sent in—After discussion the Board decided to permit the alteration desired to be made.- Mr. W. P. Williams said that, in connection with this matter, an important point arose of which he would like due notice to be taken. The amount of meat supplied to each inmate of the Institution remained practically the same, despite the increase in prices; whereas it was a well-known fact that, ratepayers generally, who were, in many cases, living little above the level of pauperism, had found it necessary to cut down their consumption because of the rapid upward movement in prices. Surely the tariff at the Institution should be altered to meet the changed conditions.- The Clerk stated that the Institu- tion tariff was sanctioned by the Local Govern- ment Board, and it was not in their power to vary it without due permission being obtained.— Mr. W. P. Wiiliams: Local Government Board or no Local Government Board I think we should move on the lines I have suggested. Ii; is onlv fair to the ratepayers that inmates of the Inssitu- tion should economise as well as those outside. —The matter was discussed at length, after which it was decided to refer the whole matter to the House Committee for consideration and report. THE NEW CHILDREN'S HOMES. I A communication was received from the Local Government Board in regard to additional expen- diture incurred at the Children's Homes, at Fronhyfryd.—Mr. W. P. Williams said he would like to know precisely what the expenditure had been upon these homes, and the information was forthcoming that the total cost would be between £1,100 and 11,200.-It was suggested, and decided to submit a return of the expeaditure, both upon structural alterations, and also as to the number of children maintained and the cost of maintenance at the institution for the informa- tion of enquiring Guardians. I MINITTES OF -SffB-COMMITTrJ?.gz In accordance with notice Mr. E D. Jones proposed:—" That the minutes of the Sub-com mittees and Board meetings be printed and circulated to each Guardian with the Agenda ox the next meeting." A discussion ensued in the course of which the coat of complying with the suggestion Nv-as comaieuted upon and it was eventually decided to appoint a small committee to go into the whole matter and to submit a report to the Board at its next meeting.
WAR BREVITIES. Captain J. C. Davies, of Rhosllanerchrugog, who has been to the front with the 4th R. W.F., has been promoted surgeon-major, and has taken up his new duties at Colwyn Bay. Several local men, serving with the forces in various parts of the country, were able to obtain short leave during the Whitsuntide holidays. They have now rejoined their varioas regiments. Private A. Morris, of the Royal Engineers, son of the Rev. R. E. Morris, minister of Zion Calvinistic Methodist Church, Wrexham, has received a commission in the Royal Welsh Fusiliers. Captain T. O. Bury, son of Mr. J. Oswell Bury, Kingscroft, Wrexham, who has been at the front with the 4th R. W.F., is not yet able to return. He appeared before an army medical board on Wednesday. The Liverpool Scottish, with which three local men (Private A. Pattinson, Private Trevor Ellis and Private Robert Row lands) are serving are being moved from Tunbridge Wells, where they have been stationed for several weeks, to Ashford. Information reached the R. W.F's. headquarters on Saturday that the first Batt. has lost over 500 officers and men during the week's fighting Of the officers 6 have been killed and 12 wounded and of men 45 killed, 250 wounded and 200 are missing. Private Richard Edwards, K.S.L.I., who was *wounded some weeks ago in France, has been dis- charged from the Chester Hospital, and is ndw convalescent at Llangollen. He was injured by shrapnel in the neck and shoulder but hopes soon to be completely fit again. The Local Government Board have written stating that the proposed contribution by the Denbighshire County Council of Y.150 to the Territorial Forces Association of Denbighshire, in aid of recruiting, has been sanctioned, under the special circumstances, after consultation with the Amay Council. Veterinary-Surgeon Frank Drinkwater, of Llangollen, who is serving with the Yeomanry, is still detained in hospital at Cambridge suffer- ing from a fractured jaw which he sustained through an unfortunate accident in the course of his professional duties in camp. We are glad to know the latest news of him is good news. Letters have been received from Pte. Charlie Davies, of the King's Liverpool Rifles, from France, stating that all is well with him. Pte. Davies went through the hot fighting for Hill 60 without a scratch. News is daily expected from Corporal Steenie Davies, who also belongs to the King's Liverpools, but who was drafted later to the front. The Bangor War Emergency Committee have formed a committee before whom any young man in Bangor who has not joined the colours, and who is of recruitable age can appear and explain why he has not enlisted. If, in the opinion of the committee; the reason given i3 a valid one che young man will be provided with a badge which will be an indicatihn that he cannot join the Army. Capt. G. O. Crippen, of the 5th Lancashire Regiment, who has been killed in action, was well- known at Llangollen and a familiar figure on the local cricket enclosure. He was a native of High- town, Liverpool, and was superintendent of the Accidentand Guarantee Assurance Company. He was a fine all-round cricketer, and played for the Welshpool Club for two seasons, and also for the Montgomeryshire Club. The Bishop of St. Asaph will receive universal sympathy upon the loss of his youngest so i Lieut. H. L. G. Edwards, of the Royal Welch Fnsiliers, who was killed in action on May 19th. Born in 1896, he was educated at Eton and New College, Oxford, and was a member the Inner Temple. When war was declared he joined the 3rd Batt. R.W.F., and went to the front on March 12th. and was attached to the 1st Batt. of the Royal Welsh Fusiliers. We are pleased to be in a position to state that Lieut. R. W. Richards, R. W.F., who was wounded in action on May 9th, is making satis- factory progress, and it id hoped that, at an early date, he may be removed from France to Eng- land. Letters received from officers present at the hot engagement, in which "the Fourth" suffered so severely, describe in glowing terms the gallant part Lieut. Richards played in a fight that has added one of the most glorious pages to the annals of the Royal Welsh." Negotiations are in progress for the acquisition by the Board of Works of the large eisteddfod pavilion erected by the Corwen Eisteddfod Committee a year or two ago, together with two fields adjoining, for the internment of aliens, under the new order. It is anticipated that if the matter goes through about 1,000 aliens will be accommodated. The pavilion, which is capable of seating 3,000 persons, is admirably adapted for the purpose, being situated between the railway and the main road. Of the 332 students who have been enrolled members of the Officers' Training Corps at the University College of Wales, Aberystwyth, 103 now hold commissions in the army and 16 are serving as privates. As to the remainder, 3 are civilian prisoners in Germany, 12 are engaged as chemists in explosive works, while 50 can be accounted for either as being medically unfit, in the ministry, or abroad. There are, of course, other Aberystwyth students who did not belong to the O.T.C. who have joined the army since the outbreak of war. Mrs. Kenrick Minshall, wife of Mr. Kenrick Minshall, solicitor, Wrexham, has received inform- ation that her brother, Mr. Herbert A. Denuis, has died in hospital in France, from wounds received in the recent fighting. His leg was shattered by shell, and he died after amputation. Mr. Dennis was the _youngest son of Mr. Alfred JJennis, of Mull, and he was some years ago in the C umbrian Railways Company's offices, at Os- ?fatry. Later he went to Canada, and at the outbreak of the war enlisted in Princess Patricia's Light Infantry, having had previous military ex- perience in the East Yorkshire Territorials. Wells, the heavy-weight Champion of Great Britain, and holder of Lord Lonsdale's belt, enlisted on Tuesday as a private in the Welsh Regiment He training at Brighton for his forthcoming matoh with Sergt. Dick Smith. Wells formerly was a bombadier in the Royal Artillery. News was received on Wednesday that Lieutenant Cyril Ainscough, son of Mr. James,Ainscough, of Fairhurst Hall, Parbold, near Ormskirk, had been wounded in action at the Dardanelles, where he was serving- with tha 5th Manchester Regiment (T.F.) Lieutenant Ainscough, who is well-known at Llangollen, is the youngest inembec of the famous family of Ortriakirk cricketers, and one of the leading batsmen of the club. He had been on active service since August. Writing home to his parents, at Llangollen, from the Canadian General Hospital, in France, Pte. David Roberts, of the Royal Horse Artiller y says I dare say you will be surprised to hear that I am at a base hospital. I have bad my teeth knocked out but am glad to say I feel much better than I did. The doctor told me I should, very likely, be coming to England. It's like being at home here. The doctor and nurse are very nice to us all; and we are all under canvas on too of a hill overlooking the sei. It's aimnl'v beautiful. The food is also excellent; in fact they look after us ad though we were their own children. Trooper Hugh Roberts, a relative of Mr. Mey. rick Roberts, of Corwen, who is serving some where in German South. West Africa with the Natal Light Horse, and who is a native of Towyn (Merioneth), writes home and relates an inter- esting story told by one of the German officers taken prisoner. The story goes that" an aeroplane came down near a Hottentot who was watching the cattle grazing. When he saw it he seemed too stupefied to know what to do. When the aviator stepped out of the car the nigger fell on his knees and took off his hat, saying most reverently, Morra, Gott,—i.e., 4 Good day, God!' the Deity being the only being he thought capable of coming through the clouds."
I at Plain and Fancy Stationery 01 every description I at HUGH JONES'S, Advertiser" ONoe. I 1. I'? I I 11
INTERESTING PRESENTATION. I MR. GWILYM V. HUMPHREYS' NEW I APPOINTMENT. On Wednesday evening, at the Memorial Hall, Llangollen, a presentation was made to Mr. Gwilym V. Humphreys, who leaves Llangollen this week for an appointment at Denbigh. Mr. Ralph Darlington, in presiding, said that Mr. Humphreys was a member of this Church, and had for many years rendered excellent service in the choir, both as secretary and assistant organist. He possessed a rich bass voice which had been of great value to the choir. Mr. Humphreys had been an asset to the town throughout his life he had filled many offices and had rendered much service in all musical circles. He would be greatly missed, but they all predicted for him a very useful career wherever he went.-( Cheers.) Mr. C. Crawford, the choirmaster, then presented Mr. Humphreys with a travelling bag on behalf of the choir. He said their friend had beeu very constant aad had given to tiie Church cheerful and valuable service. He would leavd a vacant place it would be difficult to fill. He left witu the best wishes of the choir and his mwny friends, and they were quite sure he would live a useful and happy life. They wished him great success. —(Cheers.) Mr. Humphreys, in replying, said they had given him a genuine surprise. He had spent a happy life at Llangollen, and would always have the happiest memories of his associ- ation with their Church. What little he had done in the choir had always been a pleasure to him. He was very grateful for their useful gift, and tioe kind things they had said of him and for all their good wishes.-(Cheera.)
i NOTICE. Owing to the extremely limited space at our disposal, we shall be eompelled, in future, to discontinue the free insertion of Charitable and other announcements associated with the War or other Organ- isations. This is the line of action adopted by other Journals connected with the Shropshire and North Wales Newspaper Proprietors' Association. Aliens Restriction (Amendment) Order, 13th April, 1915. REGISTRATION FORMS and REGISTERS For use in Hotels, Inns, Lodging Houses, etc., etc Alien Registers, 3d. each. Registration Forms, £ d, each, or 25 for 6d. NO W ON SALE AT HUGH JONES, Bookseller & Stationer, "Advertiser" Office Wanted, To Let, On Sale, etc., Advertisements 24 words for 9d.; three insertions, is. 6d. m-> LET, BRY?DERWEN, Abbey Road ?Llango?en, pont?iaing 3 Reception Roo? 6 Bedrooms, Room, Linen Room, Bathro° o^m h ^K °;w Wate/^2W'G '3 Kitchen, Scullery and Bu PCelnlars, iarge Garden and Conservaro v -commanding charming views of river, woodland and mountain scenery. EJectric h-S ￼ ￼ Apply-STFPuzm ROWL.&NDs, ￼ ￼ LlaiÍ1go11en. 31465) ° m465) rflo LET, immediate possession, GLANYNYS, .1 Abbey Road-Double .Fronted, containing 2 Entertaining, 5 Bedrooms, Bathroom (h. <fc c. through- out)-beautiftil scenery of river and valley, garden (back and front), and mbdern conveniences. Apply- ROBEBTS, Glanffrwd, Llangollen. (31537) VOLET, COTTAGES (from 1/6 per week). Apply-J. S. WATKIN, 24, Regent Street LUa- gollen. L473; TO LBT, No. 4, Dolafoi., Yillaa. Llangollen Apply Messrs. 0. Richards & Sons. Solicitors, Lj lj angollen. rml871 TTOUSE & SHOP to Let, in Berwyn Street -immediate possession—lately occupied by fcgD °Sgo £ her- Apply to RD. R0GEBS' Street, (^ HOUSE TO LET, 31, Church Street, Llan- J-L gollen. Apply-MINSHALL & Co., Solicitors, Llangollen. [1\1629] To L E T, WOODVILLE HOUSE, Llan- —■ gollen-Three Entertaining, Five Bedrooms. Kitchens, Larder, Bath, H. and O.-usual Offices, Delightful Views. Apply—Messrs. Fred. Evans Llangollen, or G. E. Fussell, Ruabon. (M650) LE F, immediat possessio a, HAZELDENE TAbbey-road, containing 2 Sitting Rooms, 4 Bed- rooms, Kitchen, Scullery, Bath, &o. Apply- MINSHALL & Co., Solicitors, Llangollen. (M675) TTTANTED, a BOY to take a Milk round— ? mornings only. Apply to J. R. HUMPHREYS, Bache Mill, Llangollen. (M773) NEWSBOY WANTED. Appty-j?? Noffice, Hangollen. WA N TED, Cook-Generals, Housemaid- T V Waitresses, Housemaids, Generals and Girls for Hoylake, Wrexham, Waterloo, Birkenhead, Lon- don, Liverpool, Wallasey, Wavertree, Bala Stamp. Miss LANGFORD, Llangollen. [x783] LLANGOLLEN.—Wanted Furnished, from -L< 30th July, for six weeks, SMALL COTTAGE— 3 bedrooms No children. "Send terms aad parti- pulars to Mrs. HEAD, 248, Willesden Laae, London, N.W. TO LET, MOUNT PLEASANT, Garth, near TLIangollen, containing sitting rooms, front and back kitchens, scullery, 8 bedrooms, coach house stable, pigstye, garden and fields. Apply in first instance to W. H. M. JONES, Oaklea, Carbridge-on- Tyne. (M775) TO LET, immediate possession, House in TWestbourne Terrace. Apply to Mr. E. J. Jones, 1, Westbourne Terrace, Llangolien. (M783) TO BE LET, 2 FIELDS and GAEDEN -L near Glenwood, Llangollen. Immediate possession. Apply MINSHALL & Co., Solicitors, Llangollen. (m795) DRESSMAKING. Apprentices & Improvers L Wanted. Miss OWEN, Litohworth Honse, Llangollen. (m694, WANTED, Good Strong GIRL to assist in VV General Housework and wait on Visitors. Good wages Mrs. JONES, Penybryn Farm, Llan- gollen. (m793) WANTED, an Apprentice for Electric Light V V Works. Apply to ILID H. THOMAS, 1, Chapel Street, Llangollen. £ M791J FOR SALE, 2i HP. PREMIER MOTOR I CYCLE—3 speeds, free engine-iii good condition. Apply-DA.VIES, Haulwen, Llangollen. (M792) STRAYED to Ty Canol, Eglwyseg, a EWE and WEATHER. If not claimed within 14 days will be sold to defray expenses. May 25th, 1915. (M786) CAN TUELL 0 BY TAT WS yn Eisian yn ddioed PYtatws Bwyta Da. Btysd y Gwerthwyr ac nac oedent, os am y prisiau uwobaf. Tat pan eu derbynir. YmQfyner-LEA, Sun Inn, Llangollen. (M785) MR. M. W. EVANS, whose address has been -L3LL given, Brynamber, Corwen, N.W., is requested to oommunioate with the Officer i/c Records Australian Government Offices, 72, Viotoria Street, London, S.W. (m789) AfALLPAPERS from lid. per Roll. Any 'è,' 'l quantity, large or small. Wholesale Prices, Stock exceeds 250,00U Rolls, all classes. Write for patterns, stating class required (Dept. 104), BABNEW WALLPAPER Co., Ltd., Knott Mill, Manchester. [mail