LLANDUDNO ADVERTISER AND LIST OF VISITORS. CHARGES FOR ADVERTISING. COUNTY, Municipal" Poor Law, Joint Stock, Legal and other Public Notices, Contracts, Tenders, etc., 6d. per line each insertion. BUSINESS Advertisements as per scal-e below, SPECIAL Position per contract. SALES by Auction. Entertainments, Sermons, Trade Notices, Eisiadctfcdau. etc. 3d. per line, or 2s. 6d. per inch displayed. SMALL PREPAID ADVERTISEMENTS, HOUSES, Shops, Apartments, etc., To Let or Wanted; Articles Lost, Found, or for Private Sale; Servants or Situations, etc., Wanted. Insertion. One Two, Three. Not exceeding 15 words Is Od Is 9d 2s 3d 20 Is 3d 2s 3d 3s Od. 25s .„ Is 6d 2s 9d 3s 6d. 30 Is 9d 3s Od 4s 3d. 40 2s 3d 4-s Od 5s 6d. BIRTHS and Deaths are charged ls. Marriages, 2s. No Advertisement booketd under 2s. 6d. BUSINESS ADVERTISEMENTS. DOUBLE Column.—One insertion 3s. per inch; 4 insertions 2s. 6d. per inch; 8, 2s. 3d. 13 2s.; 26 ls. 6d.; 52 ls. 3d. SINGLE insertion, 2s. per inch; 4 insertions ls. 8d.; 8, Is. 6di.; 13, Is. 4d; 26, ls. 52, lOd. A DISCOUNT of 10 per cent. allowed on pre- payment for continuous Advertisements. ALL communications and payments by cheques or postal orders should be addressed to Edge and Moy, "Advertiser" Office, Llan- dudno. _f £ ANSDOWNE jjOUSE SCHOOL AND KINDERGARTEN, ABBEY ROAD. LLANDUDNO. ALSO York House Preparatory School for Boys ADJOINING LANSDOWNE. PRINCIPALS— Miss Raw and Miss Bennett. Prospectuses on Application FRON, CHURCH WALKS, LLANDUDNO. Private Boarding and Day School for Girls with class for Little Boys. Individual attention given to backward or delicate children. Principals: ITHE MISSES MOXON. PLAS TUDNO, LLANDUDNO. High-Class Home School for the Daughters of Gentlemen. Day Pupils can be arranged for. Principals MRS: AND THE MISSES PEERS, EDWARD THORP & SONS, I Contractors to H.M. War Department, Builders, Shop Fitters, &! Funeral Furnishers, •IE5 Use LLANDUDNO. Telegrams—Thorp. Tele 0296. Craigside Hydro, LLANDUDNO CHARMING RESIDENCE. LLXLRIOlS BATHS Turkish, Russian, and Electric). TENNIS. Golf Links near. Evening Entertainments RALPH E. MUNRO, Manager. Concerning Coal. A WARNING. LOWEST PRICES NOW RULING The steady increase in manufactures has aJready had its effect in raising the market, and if it does not amount to one of the periodical "booms," the CHARLBURY COAL CO. are able on the best authority to announce that consumers will have to pay considerably more for their fuel this season. There has not been a "rush" since the Eight Hours Ball came into operaton and notwthstaneling statements to the contrary, this measure has considerably re- duced the output, a result which with revival ita manufectures, must be felt in prices. Anxious that their clients should take advan- tage of the PRESENT LOW FIGURES, The Charlbury Coal Co. advise that winter supplies SHOULD BE LAID IN NOW. Household BlocK, SPECIALITE A Coal now well-known' throughout the Midlands and xeoognized by thousands of cus- tomers as- a first-rate all-round Coal Per 15/9 Ton in 6 or 8 ton truck loads, carriage paid, to Llandudno Station. Full' List of various qualities and prices to other Stations on application. Only Addrom Charlbury Coal & Petroleum Co. 23, HAMILTON ROAD, READING. No Agents. Telegrams: "Fuel, Reading." LLANDUDNO HYDROPATHIC NEVILL CRESCENT. ESTABLISHED 1860. Registered for T elegrams,- "TIfE HYO o. TURKISH and other Baths OPEN TO VISITORS FROM 7 A.M. TO 6 P.M. DAILY (EXCEPT SUNDAYS). WINTER TARRIFF, including Turkish ussian and Warm Baths, 8s. per day.
CHURCH SCHOOL MANAGERS. THE TEACHING OF WELSH. A meeting of the Managers of Llandudno Church Schools was held on Tuesday evening, in the Church House Trinity Square. There were present the Rev. Ll. R. Hughes, M.A. (in the, chair), Mr Nathan Jones, Mr W Ellis Jones, and Miss Buckley (foundation managers), Mr McMasrfcer, and Mr W. H. Jones (representative managers). Mr J. E. Hornsby, Mr J. H. Stevens, Miss Barn ford. and Mrs Royle, tihe head teach- ers at the four schools of the parish. THE TEACHING OF WELSH. The main business of the meeting was to ap- point teachers to fill vacanies at St. Beuno and Bodafon. Two applications had been forward- ed by the Education Committee, but the Rector stated that two others had applied, but their applications had not been forwarded from the county offices. Mr McMaster said he was inclined to kick against suoh treatment, and it was pointed out that the committee may have withheld the ap- plications because the applicants could not speak Welsh. Mr McMaster said he noticed that there was always something in the papers about the teaching of Welsih. It was well that the chil- dren should receive some instruction, but was not so sure that it should be imperative. The Rector said the only school they had good Welsih was Bodafon, where the children could read and speak Welsh excellently. The two applications were then considered, one from Miss Leonora Brown, Kidderminster, and the other from Miss Davies, Penmachno. The latter only was capable of teaching Welsih. but the clualificatio-n-s of the first-named were much superior, and after some discussion it was resolved to .recommend the Education Committee to appoint her to St. Beuno subject to 'her health being satisfactory. It. was stated after the appointment had been made that the other two applicants were Miss Pearson, of Worcester (whose parents reside at Llandtudnoi) and Mias Moore, of Conway. It was proposed by Mr J. McMaster, and seconded by Mr W. Ellis Jones, that failing Miss Brown, the Education Committee be ask- ed to appoint Miss Pearson or Miss Moore, neither of whom it was started could teach Welsh. Mr W. H. Jones proposed hat Miss Davies, Penmachno, be appointed. In his opinion every encouragement should be given to the children to learn to speak and read Welsh. There were a great many Welsh children on the Orme who were likely to lose their language, and he would be sorry for that. The Rector replied that Mrs Royle was thoroughly qualified to teach Welsh, and did so for two hours a week, according to. regula- tions. It had to be admitted, however, that a great deal of time was wasted over the language on the Orme. In their Sunday School they found it impossible to get the chil- dren to read Welsh, because it was not spoken in their homes. Mr Nathan Jones said he agreed with every word spoken by Mr W. H. Jones, and seconded his .resolution. Mr McMaster said that on second thoughts he was inclined to take the same view. On a vote being taken Mr W. Ellis Jones and Miss Buckley voted in favour of the ori- ginal resolution, and Mr W. H. Jones and Mr Nathan Jones against. Mr McMaster did not vote. The Chairman gave hiis; volte in favour of the appointment of Miss Pearson or Miss Moore. It was also unanimously resolved to express dissatisfaction at the methods of the Educa- tion Committee in noit forwarding all the appli- cations for the managers to consider. THE HOLIDAYS. It was decided that the mid-summer holidays should commence on July 22ndl and continue for five weeks as usual. The only other business of interest was the reading of the religious inspection of the schools which are given fully in our columns.
TRUE TO HER WORD. WAITED SIXTY YEARS TO WED. A remrurkable story of filial devotion and lover-s' ocnstancy is reported from Braila, where Maia Liega, aged eighty, has just been married to her fiance, Joseph Stolesco, aged eighty-five, to whom she has been engaged for nearly sixty years. As a. girL of twenty Maria had consented to marry Stoesco, but her father having opposed the match she had agreed that she would never marry as long as he lived. The father died last week at the age of 113, and thereupon the devoted! lowers were married. The ceremony was performed by the Bishop of Braila, who held up the newly-married couple as an example to all young lovers. A countryman on a visit to Dublin wished to
buy a watch, and', having selected one, asked the price. Aftetr being toid the price of it, he said lift was too dear. "But," said the shopman, "I must charge extra for the chasing." "Well," .said the countryman, "how much will it be if I pay ready cash and you have no chasing to do?"
|aundry I Received | AT JAS. SMITH & SONS. aam Mostyn [Street, UNDER THE PRINCE'S THEATRE PRINEE'S THEATRE I FOR THE LLANDUDNO Warehouse St. and I Ii Steam Laundry Jubilee Street. Prorqpt and Efficient Service. I
I STERILISATION OF BOTTLES NORTH WALES SANITARY INSPECTORS' ASSOCIATION. MEETING AT LLANDUDNO. A sessional meeting of the Sanitary Inspec- tors' Association, North Wales centre, was held on Saturday afternoon at the Town Hall, Llandudno. Mr W. Littite, Sanitary Inspector;, Llandudno. vice chairman, presided in the ab- sence of the chairman Mir R. H. Parry. The Executive Committee recommended, that for the future the chairman should be elected for one year, and that he should be eligible for re-elec- tion for one additional year only. They further recommended that, iin ordter to stimulate in- terest iin the meetings, an occasional paper should be presented in Welsh, and Mr R. H. Parry was invited to prepare the first of such papers. Mr WiHiiiam Jones, M.P., was re-elected president, and Mr W. Little was elected chair- man for the ensuiing year. Mr E. Roberts (Car- narvon) was elected vce chairman. The next meeting will be at Bangoir. Dr. G. Lewis Travis read! a .short paper on the sterilisation of bottles at Llandudno, based on a report by the dhairman. In April, 1909, owing to the large number of bottles conveyed amongst the house refuse to the destructor, which bottles the owners were aliiiowed to re- move in anything but a citeanly condition, the Llandudno Health Committee decided, to de- stroy all the bottles unless they were sterilised before being removed from the destructor. The Committee put down a sterilising tank, and ordered that all bottles should; be boiled for twenty minutes before beting taketn from the premises. The tank cosit £10, and the charge now made upon the owners of the bottles for the cost of steriC-isation was 2d. pew dozen. The bottles were placed -in the tank, which was then filled with cold waiter. The water was gradually raised to boiling point, so that there were few breakages. Up to the. end' of June 2.667 dozen bottles had been treated in this way, or about a quarter of the number of bot- tles passing through the Llandudno bottlers' exchange during the same periiod. After steril- isation the bottles were as clean as when new, and while before the adoption of this system dirty bottles were rather frequently brought to the health department by visitors and1, others, since its intmducton there had not been any cotmplajiints at all." It would be a step in the right direction if the Bottlers' Association, at thqlr depot in Llandudno, would fix up a sterilising plant of their own, and treat all bottles passing through the exchange before they were returned to tlhelir owners. The fashion of washing bottles at the stores was far from perfection. The Chairman handed round a specimen bottle of beer brought to the, health department by a visitor before the sterilisation plant came into operation. The liquid had a heavy sedi- ment, Last year, he said, the Bottlers' Asso- ciation paid the Council e20, but the charge was then 3d. a dozen. A discussion followed upon the proposal that a qualified inspector of daiTiilelS and cowisheds ought to be appointed for each county, in order that a uniform, system might be adopted for the prevention of milk pollution. It was decided to pass a irecoliution expressing the sense of the branch on the matter at the next meeting. A TOMATO TIN TRICK. The Charman showed the meeting two tins of preserved tomatoes, one in the state in which it would be safe to buy it, and the other with the cylinder heads bulging out owing to the fermerttive gases formed within. He said that it was the practice of dishonest trades- people to turn down a portion of the label pasted round the tins which were in that state, to perforate the tins and let out the gas, so enabling tihe hea-cls to flatten again, and then to sell the article to the next unsuspicious cus- tomer. That was a criminal trick which it was necessary to be on one's guard against, by not on',y seeing that the ends of the can were pro- perly concave but that the label had not been tampered with.
LLANDUDNO & DISTRICT FIELD CLUB. The attention of the members and visitors is called to the excursion to Trefriw Chalybeate Weliis, which has been fixed for Saturday, July 23rd. Particular attention cs called to the tram service. Train leave Llandudno ait 1 40, Colwyn Bay at 1 23, and Llandudno Junction for Llanrwst at 2 5, arrive Llanrwst 2 30. Book excursion ticket to Llanrwst, Return trains from LJJanrwst are 5 41, 6 12 osr 7 27, arriving at Llandudno 6 10, 6 40 and 8 12 respectively. Conveyances will meet the party at LLanrwst station, and on arrival at the Wells the party will be shown over the Wells, which date from Roman times, by Mr C. Adamson, the manager. Visitors can join this excursion on the intro- duction of a member or by permission from the hon. sec., Mr L. S. Undetwood, Brinkburn, Lloyd) Street, Llandudno, on payment of 6d each. For full! particulars as to excursions, app'y to Mr W. Bezant Lowe, Cae Garw, Vian- fairfechan. 'j
SENSIBLE HOLIDAY-MAKERS Do not merely enjoy the sea-air and exercise. They use judgment in their selection of food. You cannot be too careful how you appease the sharp and welcome appetite engendered by the fresh pure air of the sea. You must not give way to gross feeding and expect your stomach and digestive organs to respond to the call of overwork. Select foods which nourish and are easily digested. Nothing its more suitable to satiate hunger than the inexpensive. yet ex- tremely valuable currant. As holiday diet cur- rants 'in any form are unequalled— Currant Bread, Currant Scones, Currant Biscuits, or any of the numerous- confections of currants 'are not only pallatablie, but nutritious, easily digested and thoroughly beneficial to the system.' Cur- rants contain grapeHSugar, the most valuable form of diet, and are recommended by the highest authorities on medlicine and science. Currants are 80' per cent. nutriment, and 99 per cent. soluble matter. Eaten by Royalty on the aëlvce of Royal physicians.
Yellow spectacles for weak eyes are recom- mended by Dr. Motais, of Paris. He declares that yellow is very aoothing to. the sight, and that for fifteen years he has prescribed glasses of this colour with excellent results.
DENBIGH POLICE COMMITTEE. THE LLYSFAEN DIFFICULTY. The quarterly meeting of the Gommlittee was held at Denbigh on Friday, Mr James Darling- ton presiding. HONOUR FOR THE POLICE. The Chairman congratulated the Chief Con- stable (Major Leadbetter) on receiving the King's medal for distinguished service. Police Constable Powell, of LlantyaiiMo, was present, and also received, the coaigtratuations of the Committee. Constable Powell was similarly honoured by the King for conspicuous bravery. RUTHIN COUNTY HALL. Tenders were submitted for carrying out cer- tain proposed alterations to the County Hall at Ruthin, and Colonel Saxon Gregson Ellis moved the adoption of two tenders, subject to the continuance of the present aasize system. The accommodation, he said. was sufficient for quarter sessions and other county business, but not for assize work. The motion was seconded, and carried. Ooonel Me sham moved that a sinilar resolu- tion to those passed by other public bodies in the county be adopted, protesting against the proposed alteration of the assize system, where- by the Denbighshire Assizes should be removed from. Ruthin to Chester. Mr B. Jones (Denbigh) seconded, and the motion was carried unanimously. CIHIEF CONSTABLE'S REPORT. The quarterly report of the Chief Constable stated that crime and offences, as compared with the corresponding period of last year, showed a decrease of nine in indictable offences and a decrease of £ 13 17s. 6d. fen the value of property stolen. For drunkenness 124 persons were proceeded against, 19 of whom were for being drunk on Sundays, as aganst 157 and 22 in the corresponding quarter. The report was adopted. EXTRA CONSTABLE-S. The Chief Constable was given authority to appoint two extra constables to, he stationed at Cerrigydruidion and Llanfihangel, in conse- quence of the Birkenhead waterworks. The extra cost will be borne by the Corporation. THE LLYSFAEN DIFFICULTY. The Clerk (Mr W. R. Evans) reported that the Local Government Board had declined to make a provisional order in the matter of Llysfaen. Denbighshire was at present policing this dis- trict, and whether they were dong it under a valid agreement was very .doubtful. The matter was referred to the Committee having charge of it, with the Chief Constable added.
GRAVE "DIVINING." A CLERGYMAN'S INVENTION. Among the vislitürs to Bangor Cathedral a few days ago was a clergyman, who inquired of the verger whether there were many interments within the old fane, and he produced a simple looking instrument composed of brass wires, which converged to a potint, and: were held by two handles. Explaining that the instrument woulld indicate the presence of graves, he walked about the Cathedral with it in his handsb and at intervals it made a downward thrust, which, said. the clergyman,, showed there waa a girave beneath. Every time he crossed a gravestone the instrument was in- voluntarily drawn towamds the floor, -as though it were a piece of steel attracted by a magnet, and the same thing occurred at spots where there were no stones indicating graves. The verger was pea-milted to. te.t the instru- ment which in he's hands performed thei same movements. He states that he found it im- possible to prevent the instrument from point- ing downwards. Tested over a cellar the in- strument, which the clergyman .stated was his own invention, remained horizontaC.
A FOUNDLING WHO PROSPERED. THE MISSING BIRTH RECORD. The curious case of a London man is causing the C-aersws Board of Guardians some trouble. Many years ago a woman on tramp with a seven-months-old1 child! was admitted to the houMe. The child became a foundling, went out into the world, and under an assumed name has prospered. Recently he ganed a good post in Paris, and went over to take it up. But he could not produce a. birth certi- ficate or give his parentage, and he had to re- linquish it. He has now reported the Board of Guardians to the Local; Government Board for neglect in not having a, record of who he is But they cannot help him, and the only person, it was reported to the Board, who can solve the mystery is an octogenarian woman at Caersws. She, however, resolutely keeps her lips sealed.
INCENSED WELSH VICAR. The Rev. J. T. Roberts, vicar of Mochdre (Mont.), was moved to speak plainly on Sun- day owing to the waywardness of his flock in leaving the church to attend anniversary seT- vices at the Methodist chapel close by. Noting the smallness of his own congregation, he de- clared warmly that English people were more faithful to the Church than the Welsh, as the latter would go even to see a monkey on a stick.
Vegetables Of the best quality Fresh Daily. Families supplied with large or small quantities. Prompt and regular delivery guaranteed. I Fresh and Cut Flowers a Speciality. ■ e. Bowdage, I Market Front, 1 Gloddaeth Street, Uandudno. 8 I Telephone ZOE" B
I MILITIA MAN'S THEFTS. At a Special Police Court on Monday, before Dr. Dalton and Mr J. Adey Wells, Walter Griffiths, a private in the 3rd Welsh Militia, now encamped at Conway, was charged by In- spector Owen with stealing a bicycle value P,5, the property of Mr R. B. Dunphy, and a pair of opera giassest and bottle of scent, the pro- perty of Mr L. A. Cocker. Mr Dunphy isaid lin evidence that on Satucrèiay night he left his bicycle outside the shop of Mr D. 0. Phillips, poulterer, while he Wient,inside. When he came out a quarter-of- an-hour latter the bicycle had disappeared. He identified the bicycle in court as his property. Andrew Jones, butcher's assistant, said: "I was going home to Llanriios after twelve o'clock on Saturday night and saw defendant on. Conway Road. He had a bicycle, and asked me for a match to light the lamp. I gave him one, and after he had lit the lamp he mounted and fell off three or four times. When I got up to him again he offered to sell me the bicycle for ten shillings. When I said I did not want it he tried to niounlt ,again but fell and then offered to sell .'it for eight shillings. He was in drink, and when he did get on was all over the road. P.C. Evans djepoeed that on Saturday nigln. about 11 45 prisoner passed himself and In- spector Owen at the bottom of Mostyn Street. As he was rtiding without a light he wa.s asked to dismount, and witness helped him to. light the bicycle lamp. Soon after on receiving in- formation he followed accused on another bicycle and got up to him at the top of Llan- rhos Hill and todk him into custody on the charge of .stealing the bicycle. On being charged at the Police Station he said, "A man gave lit to me to. go for a rdde. I was going to bring it back. Accused in reply to the charge pleaded not guilty, but after an officer in court had consulted with the magistrates' clerk and spoken to the accused, the plea was withdrawn and that of guilty substituted. The ceeond charge was then heard, Mr L. A. Cocker stating that accused vLsited hiis shop twice on Saturday and bought some articles. The opera glasses and scent produced were his property, and were on the shop counter on iSaJturday niglht. P.C. Evans said that the articles, were found on accused when brought to the Police Station. He waschamged With stealing them and re- pied: "I bought the glasses in a public house and the scent in a chemist's shop." Accused' pleaded guilty to the second charge, and said he had taken the things when in .drink. He did not know where he got them from, It would not have happened only he met some friends from Manchester and they wentt with two girls drinking. He drank lemonade at first, for he was a staunch teetotaller, but was persuaded to. take some beer. A sentence of one month's hard labour was imposed for the first offence and fourteen days for the second, the sentences to run con- currently. "Y"1t"ill.n
FOR LADIES ONLY. That afternoon dresses are just long enough to clear the ground. That same of the newest raincoats, are made with capes. That cretonne bandings are again trimming coats and gowns. That Parasols and stockings match the gown whether the slices do or not. That white washing ribbons are fast replacing the coloured ones for lingerie. That chanageable taffetas are in high favour for afternloon frocks. That fringe appears on wraps, the lower edge of skijrtis, hats, and parasols. That chiffon embroidered with chenille for a gauzy evening wrap is quite effective. That one of the few fancies in gloves is to put coloured embroidery on the back of them. That the new cotton crepss have a deep crinkle and are just, as prominent as ever. That the bow of tulle has disappeared. That in its place one uses a long bar to fasten the collar. That many of the new hats are a contrast to the dresses with which they are intended to be worn. That flowered net, chirred over a. white Neapolitan straw hot, makes a novel a.nd pretty mi;\1in-ery effect. That red buttons and red embroidery give a note of contrasting colour to pongee frocks, whether in blue or in natural colour. That among the novelties :0.1 buttons are those of hand-carved (ivory and also of pearL Some of them are mounted in silver. That fruits are used -as ornaments for the dressy coiffure to-day. Oharries are the favourite, though grapea and other small fruits are seen. That one of the newest rosettes for millinery use. is made of tiny flowers which are first sewed :into a chain and then wound round the hat.
Harps have been discovered in Egyptian tombs, the strings .of which, in several in- stances, were intact, and gave forth distinct sounds, after- an estimated siilence of 3,000 years. Chess is taught in every public school, in Strohbeck, Saxony, and every boy and girl carries a board and set of chessmen to school. A reliable authority on horses says that the gray live the longest, and that the roans come next in order. Blacks seldom live to be over twenty, and creams rarely live more than ten or fifteen years.
"BElYOND DOUBT," the universal ap- preciation of Horniman's Pure Te,a is owing to its absolute purity, delicate aroma, nerve-restoring) and dietetic pro- perties, which can only be obtained from the young luscious spring leaves. Horni- man's Tea is Always Good Alike, and "Full Weight without the "Wrapper." Don't throw your money away by buying paper and teal at the same price. Ask for full weight, and see that you have it. Sold in Llandudno by T. and R. D. Jones, Grocers, Oxford Road: H. and J. Owen, The Steam Bakery; Parry and Son, Corner of Pleasant and Victoria Streets; Roberts, 37, Mostyn Street; W. G. Williams, Upper Mostyn Street Llan- dudno Junction—by T.. Jones, Grocer, Post-Office. I
WOODLEY'S CENTRAL LIBRARY. (in oonaection with MUDIE'S), fHREE DOORS FROM THE CORNER OF NORTH PARADE. UPPER MOSTYN STREET, LLANDUDNO. educed Terms of Subscription from 7s. 6d. per annum. the following are a few of the Boois now in CirculatiOD:- Laird of Craig Athol Frankfort Moore Undesirable Governess M. Crawford Maid of Silver Sea Oxenham Freda .K. Tynan One Who Came After D. Lyall Perfidious Lydia F. Barrett A Fair Martyr Bioundelle Burton Now. Charles Marriott The Stone Eizel .Antrobus A Girl of To-Day L. T. Meade Purple Butterfly Tippett Felix Hichens Fame ..B. M. Croker Modern Chronicle Winston Churchill Illustrious Prince El. P. Oppenheim Under the Thatch. Allen Raine King of Four Corners. Burgim Olivia Carew N. Tyrett For Honour or Death Dick Donoran Betty Carew fi. Tynan A Winnowing R. H. Benson Outsiders and In Ayse,ough Romance of a Monk .A. King Ravenshaw of Riethholme Mitford I Will Maintain Marjorie. Bowen Morning Star Rider Haggard Lord Loveland and America.Williamson The Unspoken Word Morice Gerard Ball and The Crois Chesterton Helen with High Hand .A. Bennett True Man and Traitor M. Boakin The Fated Five G. Biss Queen Kate C. Garvice Bounty of the Gods .Lady Forbes Sins of the Blood J. Livesay Sweet Water and Bitter B. Dill Nest of Sparrowhawk B. Orczy Bella Donna R. Hichens The Paladin Vachell Lady of Blossholme R. Haggard Whose Breaketh an Hedge Iota Three Judges H. Maxwell Her Mother's Daughter .K, Tynan Great Road F. Gallon King's Mignon B. Burton Nameless EL M. Forbes Diamond Cut Poste E,gert-on Castle Motor Maid C. N. Williamson A Quesction of Quality Albanese Rose of the Wilderness. Crockatt Phe Royal End H. Harland The Prima Donna Marion Crawford Prisoners M. Cholmondley The Mystics K. e. Thurston Man from America De La Past ire Viper of Milace M. Bowen The Far Horizon Lucas Mai si The Gambler K. Thurjtm Fenwick's Career .Humphrey Ward Running Waters A. E. Mp,f,C n Benita .Rider Haggari Saba Macdonald Rita Benita Rider Haggard A Lady of Rome .Marion Crawford The Treasure of Heaven Marie Corelli Made in His Image Guy Thorne The Challoner E. T. Benson John Chilcote, M.P.K. C. Thurston Capricious Caroine .F. L. Albanesi Double Harness Anthony Hope Free Opinions Marie Corelli The Flute of Pan J. Oliver Hobbs The Last Hope H. S. Merriman PIANO PRACTICE ROOM. PIANOFORTES ON SALE AND HIRE. Woodley's New Map of Llandudno and District. R. J. HILL, Harrington Hotel, MOSTYN STREET. WINE & SPIRIT MERCHANT. o: Agent for Marston,Thompson, Evershed & Co., Brewers, Burton-on-Trent. Families Supplied. Prices on Application. MERRYWEATHE ¡ i CLASS HIGH WATERING HOSE TESTIMONIAL—"The hose I h-d from you ten years ago is as good as ever and lisely to last another ten. 63 LONG ACRE. LONDON FLANNELETTE. It purchaieri of thi3 useful material for underwear a the year round would buy the best Eng-i h ma ,e, w lich can be ootain.d irom ail lea ii.ig .,ra,ers, tacy wouid avoid. t ie risitt; taey undou jte ly run with the inferior qualities of Flannelette. HORROCKSES' FLANNELETTES, mad by the Manufacturers of the 'e:ebrated Longclochs, Twills and Sheetings, ARE THE BEST. HORROCKSES stamped on selvedge every 5 yards. Awarded tha GRAND PRIX at Franco-British Exhibition. 1908. LLANDUDNO SANATORIUM & CON- VALESCENT HOME FOR WOMEN. 5 CLONMEL STR,EET.-This Home 'v QOW open for the reception of PA.tient.. Subscribers of 21 la. can nomiuate ODG patient for three weeks, si & cort to the ■jRtient of 6a. per wsek Mim Firing