i ———— T t EVERY DESCRIPTION OF PRINTING ￼ c ? ￼ ￼ 1. 1 I I ￼ #<- ￼ PLAIN and I ARTISTIC 1 FROM A VISITING CARD to a BIG COLOURED POSTER, II DONE WITH DESPATCH AT THE ADVERTISER OFFICE, .( CASTLE STREET, LLANGOLLEN. r GOSTYNGIAD YN Y PRIS. COFIANT A PREGETHAU t DtWaODAB PARCH. MOSES ROBERTS, LLANGOLLBN. nAB OLYQIABTH T ABCH. E. OBBNYW WILLIAMS, D.D., COBWBB A'B » PARCH. E. OBFNI JONES, Bmwjua, GYDA DARLUNIAU. Pms, Is. 60. AR WLTTH gan HUGH Jonas, Swyddfalr "Advertiser," Llangollen. R. T. JONES, ARCHITECT AND SURVEYOR. GHAPJSh 8XBJBJBTt zLAnroozLssy ¡ I I I ? < Illuminated flBSRBSSES I EXECUTED In BEST STYLE, By LONDON ARTISTS, T" ?(? ?O?HS, SUPPLIED T AD RTB" OFFICE, ? ? nM?conMa?. as ~I r Yon Can Rely On 8B:nu: M. and Sure Remedy, la either Ses. for all Acquired or Constitutional nischarees from Urinary Organs. Gravel. Pains In the Back and kindred complaints. Over 50 Years' Success. Of all Chemists, «/8 per box. or sent direct, post free, for Sixty Penny Stamps by the Proprietors The Lincoln and Midland Counties Drug Co.. Ltd.. Lincoln. Clarke's B41 Pills (Free from Mercury) DARLINGTON'S HANDBOOKS. Noinl bettor <o?d be wiehtd tor."—British Weekly. .'Vw 8uperior to ordinary guid.Daily Chronicle. ( VISITORS-TO LONDON (AHD RESIDENTS) SHOULD USE DARLINGTON'S London & Environs. By E. C. COOK (I Sir Ed. T. COOK. 6tti Edition Revised, 6/ 30 Maps and Plans. 30 Illustrations. Very emphatic?y tops them all "-DaiWy Graphic. 4 b,,illl-t 1,k, PfU1;icu I.r I y good." -.A ?ad*'Y. ￼ E&'LoE???.??' ?'? ?. 100 Illustrations, Maps and Plans, 3/6. PARIS. LYONS, and the RIVIERA. 60 Illustrations, Maps and Plans, 6/ NORTH. WALES. 100 Illustrations, Maps and Plans, 5/ DEVON AND CORNWALL. 60 Illustrations, 6 Maps, 2/6. NORTH DEVON & NORTH CORNWALL. 50 Illustrations, 6 Maps, 2/6. SOUTH DEVON & SOUTH CORNWALL. 1/. THE MOTOR-CAR ROAD BOOK and Hotels of the World. ] Compute Us? Po.t yr?trom Darlington Co.. UtOtoUm. blugalUa: D4W.ISOWK Co. l/oodonBiarna «. @ ;ttwirMkMdrMtt:BM"TAX05. W ? ITAILWA BOMMML*. *"B *U. BooMSH.t«t. 8 PØOTOGRAPS. I BtaMtiftil frhotofraph* of Swv«rf» Burnt. Owdqa. Do*- aeaaas-sslI Doloh Lû88 N "l/l..IoI) poet. trH. C)O. Ll&tigGlIOU-l IMMEDIATE IOAII. We make no charge whatever unless Oalh II ADVANCED. LONDON & PROVINCES DISCOUNT CO., LIMITED, 64, LONDON ROAD, LEICESTER. ADVANCES from m0 to xi.ooo on NOTE OF A HAND ALONB or other SeoM-it?, to *11 KBpecttNe otMsea. If desired, Representative will attend at your home with the Cash, and carry out the advanoa THERE and THEN. Call, or write (in condasnoo) to the Manager- G. K. HOWE, (M613) 64, LONDON ROAD, LEICESTER. PLAS NEWYDD, LLANGOLLEN. VISITORS AD MITTED TO VIEW THE HOUSE BY Tickets. 8dw each. To be obtained at HUGH JONES'S, "ADVERTISER" OFFIOB, CASTLE 8T FRANK JONES, CAR PROPRIETOR, PENDDOL, LLANGOLLEN. Landaus, Victorias, Dog Carts, Brakes and Char-a-bancs for Hire. ?———-——" —'—?——— ? ￼ GENERAL UNDERTAKER. I gy Thirty Years9 Experience as a efoiner. All Orders promptly attended to. SPRtIG-CLEAMING I I Now is the time to start -EtLNS EVANS has a large Stock of Requisites P. for the above, including OUR'S OARPET SOAP (take, Old Carpet like New-Try It), BRUSHES (of all description), FLOOR CLOTHS, DOLLY DYES (various colours)* etc.. etc. OALL AND INSPECT STOCK. ELLIS EVANS, VICTORIA STORES, LLANGOLLEN. The PAVILION, Llangollen. Proprietor T. M. ROWLANDB. The Place to Spend a Pleasant Evening. ANIMATED PICTURES. MONDAY, THURSDAY and SATURDAY, at 8 p.m. Entire Change of Programme. Doors open at 7 45, to Commence at 8 PJ"" Admission—8d. and 6d. THE VISITORS' EMPORIUM. Our Stock has now been replenished for the Season, and Visitors will find all their requirements provided for in the Fancy Goods, Stationery, Book and View Lines. LEATHER GOODS. I NEW STOCK of Lady's Hand Bags in Leather, Suede, etc., all shades. Autograph Albums, 61d. upwards. Writing Oases from Is. upwards. Music Cases, Manicure Oases, Lady's Companions. The Soldiers' Pocket Companion, containing Comb, Mirror, Tooth rick, etc., 61d. and Is. Card Oases, Cigarette Cases & Purses. STATIONERY, ETC. The Tripple Crown Linen Stationery Pads, containing Pad and 50 Envelopes, in all shades, only 7 id.-very Special Value. Large Selection of other Pads. Boxed Plain.& Fancy Stationery. Dish Papers, Dessert Papers (6 Dozen for 4Ad.), Dish Frills (Id. each), Cutlet Frills (Std. per box), Sweet Oases (assorted colours, 50 for 8id.), Ham Frills. Paper Afternoon Tea Cloths (id. each), Paper Table Centres (in all Colours, 61d. each), Serviettes (25 for 6 £ d., 50 for Is.). Framed and Unmounted Views at all Prices. A Fine Assortment of Pictorial Postcards. Large Selection of Frames, from 61d. to 2/6. OtJIDES and MAPS. Novels at 3id,, 7d. If 18,; 6s. Novels at Half-Price. A Call will Oblige. I l: HUGH JONES, "Advertiser" Office, Llangollen.
P.C. Robert Evans, the tallest mau in the Den- bighshire Constabulary, has just died at Llan- dsgla, where he had been stationed for some time past. He was 6ft. 41in. in height, and was formly in the Grenadier Guards, and served throughout the South African War.
TESTIMONIAL TO A WELSH I MUSICIAN. MR. JOHN WILLIAMS'S CAREER. I General regret will be felt among musicians in Wales and elsewhere at the announcement that, owing to a serious breakdown in health, Mr. John Williams, conductor of the famous Carnarvon Choral Society, will be unable to carry on his professional duties for a considerable time. Be- sides being the conductor of the choir in question, Mr. Williams has for more than a quarter of a century being organist of Christ Church, Carnar- von, and his services in various musical capacities have been sought after over a wide area. The present is regarded by his fellow-townsmen as an opportune moment for recognising in some tangible way the valuable services thus rendered by Mr. Williams; in fact the performances of the Choral Society at the Investiture in 1911 impressed leading personages so much that more than one of them suggested that the conductor should receive some recognition at the hands of the Welsh people. Last Friday evening, m response to a requisi- tion, theMayor of Carnarvon (Mr. John Prichard) convened a town's meeting to consider the advisability of inaugurating a testimonial, and on the motion of Mr. Newton, seconded by Mr. I. Davies, it was unanimously decided to take the matter in hand and to seek the co-operation of patrons of Welsh music outside the principality. A strong committee was formed, with the Mayor as chairman.
WALES'S DEBT TO THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. TRUTH IN MODERN TERMS. I In presiding at a public meeting, held at Denbigh in connection with the annual confer- ence of the Vale of Clwyd Calvinistic Methodist Sunday School Union, Mr. E. T. John, M.P., for East Denbighshire, referred to the death of Mr. William Jones, M.P., as depriving Wales of one of its most lovable and best beloved sons. Mr. John, in referring to the deplorable attack upon the Lusitania, saw in it justification for prompt and most strenuous action by the whole of the neutral Powers. Mr. John said that it was almost impossible to -L- LL- WaIas to", fliA if nvi- I exaggerate wie iiiutsuceuuwo ui vy ai@@ MM .u- day school as an instrument in the formation and development of national character, its services in promoting the continued use of the Welsh langu- age, and its unrivalled usefulness in fitting the people of Wales for all the responsibility of democratic self-government. He urged that the religious institutions of the country should not be content with affecting personal belief and conduct, but should strenuously seek to inform and enlighten public opinion upon all public affairs-the present interoational conflict being largely the outcome of inadequately informed and impotent public judgment. To maintain un- diminished its usefulness, the Sunday School in Wales would require to recognise the necessity for expounding religious truths in terms conson- ant with the educational and intellectual develop- ment of the nation. Wales was rapidly becoming biliiagual, and the admirable work of its schools and colleges had made its sons and daughters conversant with the most advanced tbought, not in Britain alone, but on the Continent and in America. It in conse- quence became imperative that at all times that which was vital and essential in the creeds of the churches should be sharply differentiated from all that was non-essential, dubious, and merely human in origin and authority. It was of the first importance that the churches should not content themselves with stereotyped, formal and superficial methods of expounding religious truth. Both the poetic and dramatic work of the younger generation of Welsh men of letters in- dicated the existence of an inquiring spirit, constantly challenging the sincerity and thorough- ness of conventional beliefs and conduct, and frequently much exercised by the. difficulty in reconciling doctrines of divine fatherhood and human brotherhood with the indifference with which the lot of the poor and the afflicted is regarded. +
A LINE FROM OSWESTRY. Not in Llangollen alone is evidence forthcom- ing-here for instance is a message from Oswestry confirming all that our own neighbours have said-read it. On June 13th, 1911, Mr. J. Hughes, of 24, Coney Green, Oswestry, said :—" About four years ago, daring harvest time, I was taken with such terrible pains in my back and loins that I could hardly move. I was so bad that when I got up in the morning I had to practically roll out of bed. When I was stooping the pains would strike me across my kidneys like a knife. The urinary system was out of order, too there was sediment in the excretions. I happened to read about Doan's backache kid. ney pills one day in the paper, so I made up my mind to try them, for the other things I had used did me no good whatever. I felt relief before I had taken many doses, and I kept on with the pills until I was quite cured. I have told many how much good Doan's pills did me, and 1 shall always be pleased to say a good word for the medicine." (Signed) J. Hughes." On December 1st, 1914-OVISR TWO VEARS LATKR-MR. Hughes said I keep splendid now I am glad to say and I never tail to recommend Doan's pills to anybody I hear complaining about their backs. They are the finest medicine I have had for kidney troubles." If you have any such clear symtoms or Kianey complaint as backache, urinary sediment, dropsi- cal swellings, rheumatic twinges, giddiness or unnatural drowsiness, your complaint may have reached a more serious stage than you think. Begin at once with a thorough course of Doan's Backache Kidney Pills and persevere with them until every trace of the dread disease is gone. Price 2/9 a box, 6 boxes 13/9 of all dealers, or from Foster-McClellan Co., 8, Wells Street, Oxford Street, London, W. Don't ask for back- ache or kidney pills-ask distinctly for Doan's backache kidney pills, the same as Mr. Hughes had. 13a. »
FUTURE OF BALA COLLEGE. THE MOVEMENT TOWARDS UNION. The Vale of Clwyd Monthly Meetings (C.M.)t on Thursday, discussed the question of the future of Bala Theological College, both from the stand- point of appointing a principal, and from that of uniting it with the Theological College at Aber- ystwy h. The exact form in which the monthly meeting's resolution to the Association will be worded has been left over to the next meeting; but the general feeling was very manifest. It is thought that an appointment of a, temporary character will be a step most prejudical to the best interest of the College itself, and that the present is not a time favourable to make great changes. The feeling for one college has been growing in North Wales ever since an adverse decision on this matter was come to years ago; but whatever is done in that matter, -,t'o the mind of the men of the Vale of Clwyd, the creation of anything resembling a vested interest in any appointment would be a thing to d lalore. It was urged very strongly that nothing should be done until a committee of inquiry had reported to the Association on all the issues involved.
ORGANISING WOMEN WORKERS FOR FARMS. COMPREHENSIVE AWGLESY SCHEME. P il 1» rtf»- 1 A.1 i.A/] I,- +h.- /Iam n •% *4 vine 01 tine aiuicuLtujrs UJ «u.v "UUI for recruits from the agricultural arear is how to dispense with farm hands and yet keep the land in tillage. The Rev. John Williams, Brynsiencyn, remarked in a recent speech that the farmer could' really manage with half their men. As farmers are well known as a class to be frugally minded on the question of the employment of labour, it is obvious that if they lost half their hands they could be quite unable to carry on. If, however, the wowen will come to their assistance the thing can be managed. To organise the women of the island for this parpose a scheme has now been ar- ranged, and every district is to be systematically canvassed in orderjthat lists of women workers may be prepared. Three organisers have been appointed Colonel H. Stapleton Cotton, Mr. fl. 0. Hughes, of Cefn Mawr, and Alderman Hughes Jones,of Bryngwyn who will attend public organisation meetings in all parts of the county, and will arrange for the ap- pointment of local committees and secretaries. All women willing to undertake farm work will be enrolled, and will fill up a form defining the service they are preprsed to render, The form will give them the option of saying whether they will undertake milking, thinning turnips or other seedlings, harvesting, or general farm work. The engagement the women enter into will be in the nature of the old Welsh," earnest," in that they will each receive on being enrolled a shilling, which is evidence of a contract to perform the stipulated service. The farmers in need of help will apply to the local organisers who will detain the required number of women workers who will proceed to their assistance. They will be paid by the farmers according to an agreed scale. The Rev. John Williams, who presided at an entertainment at Brynsiencyn on Thursday night, referred to the scheme as beiDg very neccessary, as TIE men must be released for military duty, and he also said he believed the women of Anglesey would f how what they could do and make the movement thoroughly successful. His remarks, were well received by the crowded meeting.