* Terry Waite declares open the new Centenary Square watched by Town Mayor Jon Haddy and Deputy Mayor Issy Richards.
Llangollen Town Council is to look at using a byelaw to protect the new Centenary Square from abuse.
The move follows public outrage over a motorbike being parked in the newly-opened square on Tuesday evening just days after its official opening.
The town council has discovered that the bike was left there by its rider for a short time during the late evening while he checked into a local hotel.
He is said to have been highly apologetic when it was pointed out to him that leaving the machine in the public facility, which contains two war memorials, had led to a storm of protest on social media.
As a result of the incident town council representatives had an urgent meeting with the local policing team this morning (Wednesday).
Afterwards Town Clerk Gareth Thomas said: “We are disappointed that the square was misused in this way.
“The proper use of any new facility takes some time to be established and Centenary Square is no different.
“However, we are considering the use of a byelaw to control the use of the square and this will be enforced with fixed penalty notices.”
He added: “I would like the public to be our eyes and ears. If they see any abuse of the square taking place I would be grateful if they would take details and report it to me.
“I can be contacted by phone on 01978 861345, or by email at: firstname.lastname@example.org”
The five-year project to create the square came to fruition last Sunday morning when it was officially opened by Terry Waite CBE, president of Llangollen International Musical Eisteddfod.
During the course of last week it was used by a steady stream of performers from the eisteddfod, including choral and dance groups from across the world.
* Byelaws are local laws made by a local council under an enabling power contained in a public general act or a local act requiring something to be done – or not done – in a specified area. They are accompanied by some sanction or penalty for their non-observance.
Byelaws are enforced by the local authority through the magistrates’ court and contravening a byelaw can result in a fine upon successful conviction.