C&BMVONSHIRE QUARTER SESSIONS. The Quarter Sessions for this County were hold at CWruarvt a on Thursday last, before W. liulkeley Hughes, lal-, Chairman C. J. Sampson, Esq,; R"v. W. WYllue "Wafcuiw; Dr. Millar; J. V. M. Williams, E-iq,; Rev. johri Owen; Owen Evans, Esq.; J. Millintoii, Esq., SL TiUighan William, Esq., Couuty Court Judge, took fig. Mtha, and was qualified as Magistrates for the OamAj. GRAND JURY. Mr. Crippin, Carnarvon, Foreman. Hugh Humphreys, stationer, do. L. Lewis, draper, do. J. Jackson, Uxbridge Square, do. R. Baugh Owen, do. Ames lIeeB, Printer, do. G. R. H ees, Cashier, do. John Thomas, Old Vicarage, do. Griffith Jones, do. it. R. Roberts, do. E. Roberts, do. S. Stevens, do. R. 1). Williams ironmonger, do. Robort Owen, druggist, (to. H. Joint hin, do. Vi~. P. Williams, ilrusrarist do. LB* CHAIRMAN said that he was happy to inform the OrmA Jurv that there were only three cases to come tafore them that day which required no remarks from Uitft. lie observed that the county hall was near com- pfctroi. It was well and substantially made, and he llÃ¸lptl it would meet with the approval of the whole county. The gaol had been in a very insecure and un. evai,,I;w-tory state fur some years, ) hey were upon the *â– erecting a new gaol, which would eutail considerable <Mp<Â«)e upon the county however, it was absolutely WXXK-IAU to be done; and he might ol>serve that with the caetption of the salaries paid it was almost self-support- im The neport of the Lunatic Asylum at Denbigh Ind ken sent to the various Quarter Sessions compris- (M tfoe Union. Two gentlemen. Commissioners in lmmwy, reported very favourably of the institution, which would, probably, appear in the public papers. Abet some further remarks the Chairmau requested them lm retire to their duties. STEALING CLOTHES. AArt Dytr, a sailor, was indicted for having stolen a mmrpe-t tng. two coats, and several other articles, at Llan. !ItI(: on Monday last, the property of Mr. John Griffith It apfwirs that the prisoner having just been liberated house, in search ot em- jfaffaaeut, and that having been called into the office, th* bttt-f gave him a little whiskey, of which he par- tec* rather freely. He WM seen by Â« woman coming famn the back premises of the prosecutor's with a bag, aacl the coats on-in fact he was apprehended by the pork-t. officer with the coats on, and a pair of stolen shoes cabiisfeet. Tbn primmer said that he certainly drank the whiskey willo eoogeme3S, "Itid to such an extent, having been with- md it for a length of time, that he was hardly responsible (Sir Ir", actions. He also said that he was very respectably cwteit'd, having been engaged in some transactions in ifoofb America, where his father and mother died. Xhe Chairman lucidly summed up, and said that the oar was much aggravated by the fact of the prisoner bowing (OL)IY bet'U.liberated from gaol, a few days ago, tie was sentenced to 12 months' imprisonmentâ€”hard MhMr STABBING AT BANGOR. WTftiam ioneg, a sailor, charged with stabbing a man Â«fU&- name of William Lewis, at Hirael, Bangor, was bmagbl forward, aud under the advice of Mr. Powell, jfcurteil guiltv. Br. POWELL said that in reading the depositions it avuM be seen that the prisoner was subjected to consi- AraWe amount of provocation. The two were drinking |M fi at a public house in Bangor, when the prosecu- J ones a violent blow till blood was drawn, having Mvrotoen on perfectly amicable terms together. He was dbotald that he was subject to fits, and the sole support rfbu widowed mother. My. ft. D. WILLIAMS, for the prosecution, said his I was not desirous of pressing the charge. Cfajtoin Ellis Williams and Captain Roberts, of Ban- IJIF. five the prisoner an excellent character. Til* CUAIKMAN, addressing William Jones, maid- the Cbort was determined to take notice of the circumstances major which he used the knife, which was a cowardly and thirdly act. However, from the excellent cha- nctv gnou him they were inclined to believe that he wm ovier before guilty of such an offence. He hoped far wiwild be more cautious in future as to how lie would mv a knife in any affray which he might be drawn in- to; atari abstain from drinking. The fact of his having sweirfd the blow was no justification of his conduct, naeenily when they remembered that he followed the jnateator into the house, aud that it was there he SBMKBitted this cowardly act. The sentence of the Court was that he be imprisoned &r ne calendar month, aud kept to hard labour. LARCENY. JK BKin of the name of Evan Thomas, out on bail, and commaitted at Pwllheli for a rohbery, was called over in t/km mm-ol way by the crier of the Court, but did not ap- prar. His recognizances were in consequence for- AITPALS. JIr. POWELL, on behalf of Lord Willoughby D Eres- <f lodged appeals against the poor rate assessment of Trrwjdir; also against the assessment of Trefriw, which (pwertT, from certain communication made with the prafc officials, was likely to be arranged also the ap- peah against the poor rateii in the parishes of Llanrhoch- wjm aH BÃ©ttw"y-Coed-the consideration of which wne wljonrned till the next Quarter. IMPORTANT TO WORKMEN. I JmAt.Walter John Evans appellaut, KODert Ont, rwpondent. This was an appeal against the de- Â«nc! the Conwoy Magistrates in a case tried on the M Â»f M.%y Lut; 'when the appellant was charged with utifasictfttiiig one of respondent s workmen, and was owteucctl to one month's imprisonment Or- Powell was engaged for the appellant, and Mr. R. 0l Williams for respondent. Mr. R. D. WILLIAMS said, the appellant was proceed- ed %pinot tind" 6th George IV., c. 139, s. 3, which eewcled that if any person shall by violence to the per. or property, or by threats or intimidation, or by mufefttion, or in any way obstruct another, force or en- 4AhWMW to force any journeyman, manufacturer, work- mm, or other person hired or employed in any manufac- IK, tnde or business, to depart from his hiring, em- ploywwnt, or work, or to return his work before the amow ^11 be finished, or prevent or endeavour to pre- mat any journeymen, manufacturer, workman, or other poneanot being hired or employed from hiring himself, or from accepting work or employment from any person Â«v rwTBons," &c., shall be imprisoned only, and shall or may be imprisoned and kept to hard labourfor any time tfieeeding three calendar months." Now, the law "M that point was elear and unmistakeable. Robert Owvai was a master builder at Llandudno, and in April to*, having two or three contracts in hand, employed 74or 2D workmen. Among others there was a plasterer of the name of Newell, whom he employed since Janu- my Lv* Newell, as well as some other plasterers at Undwlno, had formed themselves into a branch society "ber trade society at Chester, In that society there Mvf aewral rules and regulations, some of which were mji arbitrary. But whatever the rules of a society wm nothing would justify any man to do anything awarary to law. The question he had to submit to tAK- Court was, whether this man (Evans) did some- Cfaag, by intimidation or otherwise, to induce Newell, ID leave his work. Newell was at work an the 26th Aril; when there happened to be in Owen's employ a M, not regularly apprenticed to the trade, and, it there was a rule for the society hands not X?tA -wng with those not so apprenticed. Evans weal to Newell and said to him, If you work with Owen the society will took you in the face," or words ro that eject. Now, he wished their worships to ob- art" the words of the act were very comprehensive. It woe not necessary that there should be any actual force .tI, but evidently such words as t hose made use of by lb which implied if you work with your present you will be reported to the society and fined. TV* eeicsequence was that he left his work. He return- ad in a day or two, but afterwards left; and not only dwk the other men followed hisexampleâ€”all left except oae or two and the loss he sustained by the stoppage (it his works was very serious. It was a monstrous pro- meding, and what must in the long run prove ruinous bo the men themselves, if persisted in. The simple â€¢oration their Worships had to decide that day, was wfcether the Magistrates at Petty Sessions in coming to I&P conclusion they did in ordering the person who in- daeed the othef man to leave his work, to be imprisoned ftp week did that which the act just read contem- and empowered them to do. He then called tti prowentor, :1Ir. Robert Owen who sad;â€”I am a fleiller Â»t Llandudno. In March last had 18 men in m Mnplov, on the 26th April Evans came to the build- im& avaro said to Newell iu my presence, "Chester IlrillIMit thee in the face, if thou goest on with the mt," He had been working for me from January tiR that time. After what said Evans Newell went away Am and thre. ttum-naiuined by Mr. POWELL-I he words made or el were Do as you please, worfc or not, Chester w9t loolc you in the face." ML-oxamiued-Knew that Evans and Newell were fhn of a society. VWthe- Bench-in consequence of that interference mf wotfc was greatly impeded-all the men except two %on& slid a lad left me. that. Kewell, a plasterer, and a number of the plas- terer's society in LiverpooL That society (he said) hld the power of lining the members if they go contrary to tile rules. Was working for Owen from January till April. Evans objected to Owen employing a lad. lie said to him (witiiess, Please yourself, but Chester will stare you in the face." This was said after Owen had told him to go to his work." The reason I did not like to go to work was because I did not feel inclined to go. The society could fine him if he would go to work agaiust the rules. The CHAIRMANâ€” Where are the rules ? Why are they not produced ? Mr. R. D. W ILLIAMS-1 don't know; I only go by the rules or the Acts of Parliament. To the BENcH-It was not in consequeuce of what Evans said that I left work. Cross-examined by Mr. POWELL-Did not commence work on the 20th. Had decided the night before not to work. The society to which I belong is a National So- ciety all over the kingdom. Mr. R. D. WILLIAMS-Did you work after that time. Witnessâ€”No. Mr. It. D. WILLIAMS -Now, be cautious man, what you say, for we know what you said at Conway. Mr. POWFLL-Well, that is intimidation. (Laughter.) The Witness--Idid work one day afterwards. I was coming from off the ladder when Owen came to me. I knew that I was not to workmen Monday; Sullivan said I was not to work. The CHAIRMAx-What was the reason you did not work ? Witnessâ€”Because I would be fined. This concluded the respondent s case. Mr. POWELL said that the case as presented before their worships was bad in point of law; and, without meaning any disparagement to the gentlemen who usually sat to administer justice in that Court, he con- gratulated them upon the acquisition had that day in the person of a member of the bar, who had just taken his seat, upon the bench, because the question he had to t;ubmit was a legal one- nice -is it was dry. True, as his learned friend had observed, the act under which it was sought to substantiate the charge against his client, was a comprehensive one, but the conviction proceeded upon very narrow grounds indeed. It stated that the accused by threats and intimidation," prevented Newall from working. He would call their attention to the heading in thii clause, which was, "violently preventing persons working." Here was a statute as penal in its consequences as any act could possibly be-so penal that they had no discretion to inflict a pecuniary punishment â€”it must be by a term of imprisonment. Now, he contended that the conviction made was not on the grounds of molesting," but upon that of "threatening and intimidation, and certainly it was not proved in evidence that the appellant had either threatened or in. timidated the man. Both belonged to a trade society which was a national one, with rules and regulations framed under the sanction of Mr. Tidd Pratt, the barris- ter In this case one member, without either a threat, in- timidatiou or violence said to another member, Do as you please, but remember Chester will stare you in the face," I f that was threat he really did not know what a threat was. The fact was it was impossible that any man working with another could use a milder term than that He therefore confidently maintained that the evidence did not support the conviction, and upon that ground claimed a non-suit. Mr. Vaughan WiUiams-Cases of this description fre- quently arise, and come before the Courts. Can you re- fer to any one, Mr. Williams ? Mr. R. D. Williams -I do not know of any one, just Mr Powell-In "Stoneman's Manual" the proper con- struction of the wor,18 "threat," "violence," and" in- timidation," are explained and furtter comes the word Â» molestation" which is explained that no workman entering into an agreement for the purpose of fixing or regulating the rate of wages, and endeavouring in a reasonable and peaceable mannerto induce others to ab- stain or cease from work be deemed guilty of molesta- tion." Here they find a special act rendering it perfect- ly legitimate for workmen to endeavour in a peaceaule manner by reason and agreement, to influence their fellow-workmen, with the view of fixing or regulating wages. What more, therefore, was done here ? Mr. R. D WILLIAMSâ€”That is an Act to enable work- men to fix the rate of wages there is no dispute what- ever about wages here, and, consequently, it bears no reference to this case. Mr. VAUGHAN WiLLi MS-At present, it does not ap- pear what the dispute was about. Why are we to as- sume that it is not about wages Mr. R. D. Williamsâ€” Mr. Powell has not asked a single question upon that point. Mr. VAUGHAN WILt.IAMs-lt is your duty to ask that question, and not his. Mr. R. D. Williamsâ€”I have done so already, as you will find by the Chairman's notes. Newell (re-called) said the dispute was about the boy's indentures. I Mr. R. D. Williamsâ€”So it turns out that the dispute is not about wages. If men are allowed to interfere with masters as to the boys whom they employ, then there is an end to their independence, and they are com- pletely at the mercy of the men. The question is-did this man threaten to report Newell to Cheter 1 It is not necessary to make use of actual words of threat, but such as would make the witness understand that he wta threatened. Mr. Powell again went on to shew that the clause in Stoneman's was applicable to the present case; and ob- served that, moreover, Newell abstained from work not on account of anything said to him by Evans but that he had determined previously to leave the work. The CBAIlUlAN- We are of opinion that this order should be confirmed. Mr. Powell- Then I apply for a case in the Queen ,s Bench, B The case was then drawn out and agreed upon by the two advocates. ANOTHER CHARGE OF INTIMIDATION AT BANGOR. Mr. Powell lodged an appeal against the decision of Magistrates at Bangor, in a case of "Morgan Riebards v, James Thompson and Lewis Roberts," tried on Mon- day last, and applied to have the hearing of it postponed till next Quarter. The application was granted, and the bails were or. dered to be enlarged. l'OLICE RATE. Mr. Powell moved for a police rate of I Jd. in the nound. No county rate was moved for I CHIEF CONSTABLE'S REPORT. My Lord and Gentlemen, With the balance sheet of expenditure for the quarter, I append to this report a full statement, according to the Home Office returns, of the crimes and offences in the county for the quarter ending March 31st, 1864. The money earned for the same quarter amounts to f38 4s. lid., made up as under :â€” Division. Fund. Police Rate total. Â£ s. d. s. d. Â£ s. d. Carnarvon 7 5 0 6 19 11 14 5 8 1 0 0. 1 0 9 0 Conway. 4 19 0 5 10 0 10 9 0 Bangor 3 14 8 5 13 6 9 7 9 Nevin 0 0 0 1 17 6 1 17 6 Portmadoc 0 10 10 1 14 2 2 5 0 16 9 10 21 15 1 38 4 11 â– 16 9 10 21 15 1 38 411 The amount under head of fund has been paid to the county treasurer, and that under the police rate credited in this quarter's account, No permanent change has been made in the police stations of the county since my last report, I have to submit a general order issued during the last quarter as regards the use of the staff by policemen; and though it is impossible to draw one out that would meet each particular case, yet I am in hopes the one sub- mitted will do as a general guide. (We published the general order at the time it was Quarterly Xeturn of offence.s COlnmitted in the County of Carnarvon, with. JlesutUi.â€”Indictable offences report- ed, 27 apprehended, 10; discharged, 3; bailed for trial, 3; committed, 4. Character of persons proceeded against in this :â€”Known thieves, 1; prostitutes, 1 suspicious, 2; habitual drunkards, 2 good, 2 unknown, 2. Offenees Punishable by Jmtices.- Proceeded against, 267 discharged, 46; convicted, 221; committed, 32; fined, 158; to find sureties or recognisance, 11; other punishments, 20. Character of persons proceeded against in this table :-Known thieves, 6; prostitutes, S: vagrants and tramps, 19; suspicious, 30; habitual drunkards, 35; good, 146; unknown, 23. I have the honour to be, My Lord and Gentlemen, Your most obedient Servant, T. P. WILLIAMS ELLIS, Chief Constable.
BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH. LONDON CORN MARKET-FREDAY. Small business nominally at late rates. LIVERPOOL CORN MARKETâ€”FRIDAY. A Good demand. White wheat 2d., red Id., and beans 2s. dearer. WAKEFIELD CORN MARKETâ€”FRIDAY. Late rates maintained.
I CONWAY. I NUPTIAL FESTIVITIES. Great hilarity prevailed in this ancient and interesting little town on Tuesday, the 28th ult., on the occasion of the marriage of John E. Morgan,' Esq., M.D., consulting Physician at SalfordDispensary.and second son of the Rev. M. Morgan, the much esteemed vicar of Conway, to Miss Susan Louisa Darrock, daughter of Duncan Dar- rock, Esq., of Gourock I louse, N.B., which took place at 12.30 p.m. that day at the bride's home. A subscription list was opened for the purpose of celebrating the event, and the following gentlemen were formed a committee to conduct the festivities Wm. Hughes, Esq solicitor; Wm. Owen, Esq., N. P. Bank, treasurer; Wm. Jones, Esq., s ilicitor, secretary; Mr. T. A, Roberts, Post-olfice; Mr. Wm. Bridge, stationer; Mr. Wm. Davies, bootmaker; Mr. T. Snook, Custom-house; Mr Richard Owen, i)lu ma%vr: and Mr. Thos. Jones, timber merchant. A sum of abotit X40 was received, and the ready and spontaneous manner in which the subscriptions were given was a striking proof of the res- pect entertained towards the bridegroom and his worthy family in Conway. At an early hour the town presented a gay aspect; flags and banners fluttered gracefully from the Castle and nearly all the houses in the public thoroughfares. At 1" SO a salute was fired, and the church bells began sending forth their merry peals which echoed with pleasing harmony and effect in the mighty hills that stand so majestically in the immediate. vicinity of the old fortress. At 2 p.m., the Workhouse chiloren nd those of all the schools in the town met at the National School- rooms, where they were arranged in procession, and thence they marched, precederl by the Conway brass bsnd, through Lancaster-square, High-street, Castle- street, llose .Hill-street, finally wending their course to the pretty paddock adjoining the Vicarage, where it was intended they should be regaled with tea, bun loaf, &c., but. the weather militated against their mirth and pleasure in this respect; heavy rain, which continued till sunset, reluctantly compelled the committee to alter their arrangements. The tables were, therefore, speedily removed to the National Schoolrooms, where the youngsters (notwithstanding their disappointment) en- loved their treat to their hearts' content. Some of the principal ladies of the town attended the meeting, and rendered themselves generally useful" at the tables. Tea neing over, the guests were enlivened by the fine and melodious strains of Wallace's celebrated string band, which had been specially employed for the oc- casion. Shortly after 5 p.m. a splendid sloop was launc,hed- from the building yard of Mr. Richard Thomas, who, curiously enough, named her "The Louisa Darrock," in honour of the happy event of the day. I BANQUET AT THE CASTLE HOTEL. At 6 o'clock a grand banquet took place at the Castle Hotel, moat tastefully prepared by the worthy pro- prietress, Mrs. KertIand.. The list of those who had tikenatickets comprised the following gentlemen The Hon. T. P. Lloyd, Mayor of Conway; John Lloyd Jones, Esq., Treganwy, Richard Davies, Lsq., Benarth; Thomas Jones, hsq., Castle Bank; John Williams, Esq., Bodafon; W ilham Hughes, Esq., solicitor; W m, Jones, E-(I., ditto; Wm. Owen, Ksq., N. P. Bank; Rev. Thomas Hughes, Llitti- drillo; R. 0, Moulsdale, Esq., jun., Llanrwst; Rev. H Jones, Llangelynin; Rev. ii.T. Ellis, Bwlch bach; R. Hughes, Esq., M D.; G. Felton, Esq, Llandudno; Rev. John Morgan, ditto; Wm. Marsden, Esq., ditto; Rev. Thomas Jenkins, ditto; R. Farrant, Esq., ditto; Mr. Wm. Bridge; J. Lloyd Thomas, Esq., M.l).; Messrs. S. O. Williams, Bodafon Edward Elias, Gors- wen; H. Jones, Bodidda; Wm. Jones, irllnmongcr; John Edwards, chemist; Richard Owen, Plas mawr; T. A. Roberts, Post-office; I' E. Davies, London House; W. Thomas, saddler; Evan Hughes, chemist; Wm. Owen, Urynygynog; T. Edwards, timber mer- chant; Rev. E. Huberts, Llangwstenyn, &c., &c. The chair was ably filled by John Williams, Esq., Bodafon, who was faced in the vice by the Rev. Thomas Hughes, Llaudrillo. After the removal of the cloth, The CHAIRMAN read letters of apology for being nb sent at the banquet from the Hon T. P. Lloyd, Rev. J. Morgan, Llandudno; S. D. Darbishire, Esq., Pendy ffryn; It Davies, Esq., Benarth; and David Thomas, Esq., Dwygyfylchi; each of whom expressed their good wishes to Dr. and Mrs, Morgan. The CHURMAN then said â€” Gentlemen,â€”I shall now proceed with the toasts. The toast that always takes precedent at these meetingsâ€”and a happy toast it isâ€”is The health of our Gracious Majesty the Queen"-long may she continue to reign over us. [Loud cheers.] The Chairman sang God save the Queen," the com- pany joining in the chorus. The Prince and Princess The CHAIHIAN next gave-" The Prince and Princess of Wales, and the rest of the Royal Family." I hope the country may be blessed in both. [Applause.] A Voiceâ€”Assist Denmark !-Three hearty cheers then followed for the Danes. By the CHAIRMANâ€”The next toast on the list is "The Army. Navy, Militia, and Volunteers of England." No one will doubt that these noble institutions are in an efficient state but let us hope their services will never be required. [Hear, hear.] I pray God we shall always live in peace. I am always for peace, and I am sure you are the same. [Applause.] We would rather pay additional taxes to maintain our military institutions in a high state of efficiency, than to defray the expenses of war, unless indeed we were forced to a defensive war. [Cheers.] By the CHAIRMAN-We have been speaking of peace, aud i beg to call upon you to drink the health of the messengers of peace-" The Bishop and Clergy of the Diocese," coupling the name of The Rev. Thomas Jenkins, Llandudno." [Applause.] Mr. JENKINS returned his sincere thanks for the man. ner in which the toast had been received, reflecting honour upon the Bishop and the order to which he be- longed. The duties of the clergy being essentially of a public character, the world had many opportunities to make observations on their efficiency and virtues. It was supposed, and rightly so, that the clergy as a body, being well-informed, and holding an important position in the country, had a peculiar function to perform, both to refine the morals and raise the spirited condition of the people and the manner in which the last toast had been drank led him to believe that the clergy's efficiency in these days was worthy of credit and respect. (Hear, hear.) The clergy, like other lflen, had their infirmi- ties, and did not hold themselves infallible beings. With regard to the Bishop of the Diocese, he believed it might be said of him that he had the interest of the Welsh Church at heart (hear, hear); and since the worthy prelate had come to this Diocese, he had evi- deatly shewn that he wished it to prosper. Many pa- rishes, which were before neglected, have now the ser- vices of the Church of England performed in them, and persons worthy of their vocations appointed to officiate. (Hear, hear.) The word church, the rev. gentleman said, had a most comprehensive meaningâ€”more so now than in ancient days; in those days, the clergy alone were considered the Church but at this period the laity also formed an important portion of the Church (hear, hear); and the friends of the Church in Llan, dudno had just reason to be grateful to Mr. Williams, of Bodafon, and Mr. Felton, for the active part they took in its behalf. (Applause.) The VICE-CHAIRMAN gave "the health of Sir Richard Bulkeley, Lord Lieutenant of the county," a name which had only to be mentioned among Welshmen, and especially in this part of the country, to be received with the greatest approbation and enthusiasm. (Loud ap- plause. ) By the CHAIRMAN-" The health of the members for the county and boroughsâ€”Col. Pennant and Mr. Chas. Wynne Finch. (Applause.) The VICE-CHAIHMAN proposed "the health of the Hon. T. P. Lloyd, Mayor of Conway." [Cheers.] The CHAIRMAN acknowledged the toast on behalf of the Mayor. Song by the CHAIRMAN-" The fine old English Gen- tleman. The CHAIRMAN afterwards proposed the.toast of the evening. He said Gentlemen,â€”I must request you to fill your glasses. I feel myself placed in a difficult posi- tion, inasmuch as I fear I am unable to do justice to the toast I am about to propose. We have met here this evening to celebrate an event which we all rejoice in, and that is the marriage of a friend whom we all esteem. [Cheers.] That friend has adopted the wise and holy precept that it is not good for man to be alone," and he has this day entered a state which, I hope, will prove a blessing not only to himself and wife, but also to all his friends and relations. [Applause.] Dr. Morgan is in my memory 27 years ago, when his father and mother brought him, then a little child, to this ancient borough. W u all .rememberâ€”at least many of us doâ€”how, from that period, he has grown by degrees, from step to step, in our friendship and affection; and he is at this moment a man renowned for his great talents. [Cheers ] He is beloved in this neighbourhood by rich and poor; in fact, he has left an impression in this town that will never be forgotten. [Applause.] In tracing his life from his infancy, it has been marked in every respect with progress! progress! progress! In an educational sense he has progressed from the teaching of his mother to that of his father; from his father he went to the Grammar School, from the Grammar School to College, and from College he advanced to hold a high position in the world. When we thus hastily reflect on his his- tory, is it not a pleasure for us to sacrifice an hour or two to commemorate the happy event of his marriage ? [Loud cheers.] I say that those who are absent will have a cause to regret they are not here this evening to join us in celebrating this event, because they lose an opportunity of paying a tribute of respect to a man who is an honour to his country. [Continued cheering.] I think I should not be doing my duty without pointing to you the honour and degrees Dr. Morgan has gained to himself whilst in college. He won many distinctions at St. Mary's Hospital, London; he was graduated in medicine at Oxford, at which University he also attained the honours of B.A. and M A. Dr. King, one of the two public examiners in medicine at Oxford, states in a public testimonial given to Dr. Morgan, that lie was e, the best man of the year." [Cheers.] Dr, Morgan has also passed his examination at the Royal College of Physicians, and he has been appointed lecturer on physiology at Manchester. I believe yon will all say I have not exaggerated the abilities of Dr. Morgan in- deed I feel I have fallen far short of the mark in trying to dwell on his character. My heart is full of joy oil this occasion-so full that I cannot give fair utterance to my feelings; I may say that I am sincem in wishing that Dr. Morgan and tt e happy lady whom he has adopted this day, may be surrounded by honour and happiness; and when their earthly career shall cease, may they both have an entrai 8J to the realms of eternal bliss. [Applause.] I owe a deep feeling of gratitude to the family of Dr. Morgan; I say so openly, an d I wish the world to know it. I never look on a man in consi- deration of his richness or poverty; but I weigh aud value him according to his principles and actions. [Hear, hear.] If everybody were measured by that rule, I be- lieve we should never have any quarrels or wars; in reality, we should have heaven on earth. But, unhap- pily, such a state of things is not yet to take place. When I think of Dr. Morgan's qualities, which are a combination of every virtue that can emanate from a Christian person, I cannot refrain from admiring him. [Cheers.] Gentlemen, I come- now to a delicate point. I with to allude particularly to the fair spouse of our worthy friend Dr. Morgan. I am sorry I cannot say anything per,oually of her good qualities, but it is suffi. cimit for us to take the choice of Dr. Morgan as a guarantee that she bears an amiable and accomplished character. [Applause ] Now, I ask you, gentlemen, to join me heart and soul to drink "Long life and happi- ness to Dr. Morgan and his Bride." [Enthusiastic cheeriug.] Mr. TnoMAS PARRY, builder, Llandudno, read the fol- lowing stanzas, composed for the occasion by Gwalch- j inai Y mae'r eiddew am riddyu-y dderwen Ddurol yn ymestyn, Gwasga'n deg ei gwiag yn dyn, A'n glyd ddiogel wed'yn. Y mae argoel fod Ntorgin-A mynwes Menyw yn bleth gyfan Gwelwn wledd un galon Ian Wedi uno dwy anian. Urdd ydoedd yn Ngardd Edenâ€”i anwyl Uno y ddsvy ystlen, Er eu nasvdd rhoi lor y nen Arddeliad ar y ddolen. Morgan a'i fun lan ddilynoâ€”reol Ei riaint tra byddo Duw o'u hethol fendithio, A'u heppil yn fil a fo. GWALCHMAI. Song by Mr. S. O. WILLIAMS, Bodafon. The VICE-CHAIRMAN gave "the health of the Dowager Lady Erskiue." [Cheers.] Song by the CIIAZITMA N-" Yf hen amser gynt." Mr WM, HUGIIKS, solicitor, proposed the health of the father and mother of the bridegroom." [Loud cheers.] He had the pleasure of knowing Mr. and Mrs. Morgan since October, 1838, and he could bear testi- mony to their usefulness and charitable disposition ever since that date. [Hear, hear.] The exemplary manner in which they bad brought up their children was a theme of admiration and lie could truly say that \h. Morgan, as a clergyman, had faithfully discharged his onerous duties. [Applause.] He had shewn the utmost kindness at all times to the sick and poor, without dis- tinction of sect or creed; he assisted the distressed with- out enquiring whether they were Church or chapel people. [Hear, hear.] Mr. FELTON proposed the next toast, viz., the health of the parents of the bride," who, lie believed, occupied a high and distinguished position in life but however high and distinguished they were, they had reason to be proud of the connection that had taken place that day between them and the family of Dr. Morgan. [Loud cheers. ] Song by Mr. OWEN, Llanrwst. The VICE-CHAIRMAN proposed "the health of the Chairman," which was drank with all the honours. The CHAIRMAN having responded, Mr. FELTON proposed the health of the Vice-Chair- man." [Drank amidst loud cheering.] The VICE-CHAIRMAN briefly acknowledged the toast. Song by Mr. FELTON-" Caru'r Lleuad." Mr. MOULSDALE, having been requested to propose a toast, saidâ€”After all the eloquence that has been ut- tered here this evening, I feel considerable diffidence to propose the toast which has been given to me. But, with due deference to those who have favoured us with a flood of eloquence, I say that eloquence is only ac- cessary to defend a bad cause. [Laughter, and hear, bear.] My toast is of such intrinsic valueâ€”so good is my cause, that of proposing to you the health of the ladies [cheers], that I feel it will find an echo in the heart of everyone; and I really should be doing insult to it by clothing it in any words of mine. The health of the hidies has been considered a difficult subject to speak upon I thiuk so myself, as I believe there is no eloquence adapted to shew forth its merits. [Hear, hear.] I am aware that the difficulty is ascribed to something unworthy of credit. Gentlemen are some- times divided into two classes-young and old, or mar- ried and unmarried. They say unmarried gentlemen have no right to speak of the ladies because they do not know anything of them; but I do not believe that doc- trine [laughter]; and it is urged that married geutlemen have no right to speak of them because they have no good to say of them. [Loud laughtA ] Malignant old bachelors only would venture to express an opinion of that description. [Continued laughter.] No man of a well regulated mind would give utterance to such a sen- timent. [Cheers.] Every gentleman has perfect liberty to apply my subjeet to the Indies whom they know, and by whom they live and dwell [laughter]; but I wish you all to apply it particularly now to the ladies I shall mentionâ€”"The Aliases Morgan." [Much cheering.] Gentlemen, I am encouraged by the enthusiasm with which you received their names to proceed. [Loud laughter. J It may not become me as a comparative stranger in this part of the world, to propose the health of the Misses Morgan, before you who know much better of their good deeds than I do; but that remark may cut two waysâ€”their fame has come as far as Llan- rwst. The prosperity of your National Schools is attri- butable to a great extent to the successful exertions of these young ladies. [Applause.] The unfortunate dis- tinction made between the two sexes has precluded them from the University honours possessed by their brothers; but they have done great honour to their parents in a different line. Although an. University man myself, I feel that others can do good which Uni- versity scholars cannot do the advantage of an Univer- sity are not the end of life-they are only means to ex- tend the usefulness of those who have a taste for learn- ing. [Applause.] The ladies are possessed of much talent to do good, and as such we should hold them in high esteem and respect. [Loud cheers ] The Chair- man has quoted that precept, that it is not good for man to be alone;" let me recommend that sentiment to you all, and especially to our friend the Vice-Chairman, [Continued laughter.] "The Committee of the Festivities," with special mention of Mr, Wm. Jones, secretary," the hostess," and several other toasts, were drank. A very merry and harmonious evening was spent.
RHYL. SUPPER BY MR. HEALING.-On Monday evening last, Mr. Healing, the well-kqiown auctioneer, and proprietor 'of the George Hotel, invited upwards of forty friends [mostly railway officials] to a grand supper at the Dud- ley Arms Hotel, for the purpose of celebrating the fortieth anniversary of his wedding-day. Mr. Healing himself sat at the head of the table, and Mr. Williams, station-master, occupied the vice-chair. A very pleasant evening was spent. IMPROVEMENT COMMISSIONERS. The annual meeting of the Commissioners, for the passing of accounts, &c was held on Friday, the 24th ult. Presentâ€”Rev. Hugh Morgan; Messrs. Wm. Hil- ditcb, Edward lloberts, Henry Parry, Thomas Roberts, J. R. Jones, Wm. Thomas, Edward Vaughan, Thomas Healing, E. Powell Jones, W. Wynne, Belvoir Hotel, J. Williams, ironmonger, Wm. Morris, builder, John Jones, Dolaweu. Mr. Hilditch was unanimously elected chairman of this day's meeting. The TOWN CLERK said the meeting had been called to receive the report of the Finance Committee held on the 21st ult., and to order that a rate be made at the July meeting of the Commissioners to meet the expenditure of the ensuing year. The CHAIRMAN read a minute account of the town ex- penditure during the past year, the total amount of which appeared to be Â£ 1348 12s. The total amount of receipts was zCl343 16A. 3Jd. The estimates for the ensuing yearwere then carefully gone through. Each item was well considered; and although a little knotty discussion ensued on some of them, they were ultimately unanimously passed without any alteration whatever. Ample provision is made at, we presume, the least possible expense, to place the promenades, the roads, drainage, lamps, &c., of the town, in good order, at an estimated expense of Â£ 1413 ^s, 3d. A sum of jEliiO is included in that estimate towards purchasing a fire engine for the town, in addition to the Â£30 subscribed by the Insurance Companies. The CHURKAN said that out of Â£1414 7a. 3d. proposed to be expended for the ensuing yeat, it was calculated that Â£218 would be received from market dues, sc., therefore they had only to provide a rate for X1200 and a rate of 2F3. in the pound upon Z120000 on asse88a. property would produce that money, and leave a sum ot about 1:5 more than they should require. It was unanimously resolvedâ€” That a statement of the accounts [when auditedj be printed fordistribution, and that notice be given through- out the town of the intention of the Commissioners at the next monthly meeting, July 8th, to levy a rate of two ehillings in the pound on the estimated rateable value of the property within the township; and that an estimate for the year lies for inspection at the Commis- sioners' office." In the ourse of the meeting, Mr IIKALINO said, with reference to the roads, that if a practical surveyor w, appointed, say at a salary of X30 a year, to devote his attention to thfm, instead of entrusting them to a committee of inexperienced men in matters of that description, the Commissioners would thereby save a large amount of money.. Mr POWELL JONT.S observed that the Road Commit- tee, including Mr. Healing, were all practical men, and were perfectly capable of superintending the stale of the roads. Mr. HEAI.I'IG said lie xvokild not be t surveyor; he would not presume to be what he was not. It Was es- sential, in his opinion, that a Surveyor of Roads should be appointed in lihyl. The CHAIRMAN said the subject would be a proper one to be mooted at the monthly meeting. Mr. HEALING then said he should give notice of it at the next monthly meeting. Mr. HEALING also drew Attention to the necessity or having an efficient weighing machine in the m u-ket, and the importance of requesting the keeper to produce an exact account of the money received for weighing. 1 he revenue, iu that respect, should be far greater than it is at present. at ?he matter was then referred to the Market Hall Com- mittee. The CHAIRMAN remarked that he was glad to see such unanimity at this meeting, and he only hoped the Com- missioners would shew the same unanimity when the subject of adopting the Local Government Act was brought forward. [Laughter.] PENRTIYN DEUDRAETH. Amongst the successful caudidates who have passeo the tlegree of M.A. in tile late examination of the Uni, versity of London, we are glad to find the name of the Rev !) Evaus, Penrhyndeudraeth, formerly student in the Calvinistic College, Bala. Thus was the last of a series of examinations, iu which Mr. Evans acquired himself with credit, having gained a place in the First Division at each of those, together with honours in hu- glish Literature, and in Logic and Moral Philosophy on two different ocoasiona. PORTMADOC. MARRIAGH OF MISS E. J. COOKE, ABERIA. On Wednesday last the marriage of the second daugh- ter of W. Fothergill Cooke, Esq., took place at Penrhyn- (leudraetti-tlle l,i-i(legr,),)iLi being Major Andrews, of the Royal Artillery (commanding at Devonport), who greatly distinguished himself in the Crimea during the late Russian war. Mr. Cooke, himself, has immobilized his name M the practical inventor of the Electric Telegraph and locally, during the past two years or so, he has resided at Aberia, a marine mansion of surpassing beauty, and within about a mile of Portmadoc, where he has won "goldeu opinions" of all classes of the inhabi^ tants by his straightforward and gentlemanly conduct and bear- itig. As might have been expected, the auspicious occasiou was taken advantage of by the people of the district to manifest their good feeling and respect for the family and rejoicings took place at Portmadoc, Penrhyndeu- draeth, Treinadoc, and Festiniogâ€”in which latter place Mr. Cooke is the chief proprietor of one of the quar- ries. In Portmadoc, flitgs were hoisted from Mr. Mathew's slate-yard, Mr. W. Lloyd's, draper, Mr. Lloyd's, furni- ture dealer, and by others and at Penrhyn the ohildren of the British and National Schools were treated to an excellent tea with the customaiy adjuncts. Arches were also erected, in the last-named village, tastefully orna- mented and one or two arches were likewise erected at Festiniog. A most beautiful arch was also made near to-the Aberia mansion, by Mr. Warren, farm bailiff and garden- er, consisting chiefly of poles wreathed with purple heath flowers, and surmounted by Pampas grass, which had a most unique and beautiful appearance. There was also a very nice arch near to Deudraeth Castle, in houour of the occasion, and under which the wedding party had to go and return from the Church. This argh was most chaste and elaborated, and in the centre was suspended a circlet of flowers, in the middle of which was a monogram of the names of the Bride and Bridegroom-" A. C." In short, there was ,scarcely any part of the district but what had some mark of rejoicing and sign of re- spect. We may add that Major Andrews has a world-wide fame. For his brilliant services in the Crimea, he has received the Sardinian medal, also the star of the French Legion of Honour, the 5th class of the Turkish of Med- jii, and several others. He was also commissioned by her Majesty to offer the model gun to the Emperor of the French -which of itself speaks volumes as to the estimation in which the gallant Major must be held by his countrymen. Mr. Bolland, of Chester, supplied and superintended the wedding breakfast, and everything went off as joy- fully as a marriage bell." COSCERT.-On Wednesday evening last Mr. Walter Hay, of Shrewsbury, gave a concert in the National School-room, to a very thin attendance, we are sorry to say. The instrumental music was superior to anything which we ever heard in Wales, and quite took the na- tive" musicians aback. The vocal performances were but mediocre. WOMBWBLL'S MENAGERIE.â€”'This fine show visited Portmadoc on Thursday last, and a very fine collection it was. We had no particulars before our last parcel was sent off; but we have no doubt but what the "show" was well patronised.
#hilll)ioq ntcUigtntt. POKTDINORWIC, June 30th.â€”Arrivedâ€”Annie Elizabeth, Whln, gates .Andes, Morgan..Dovs, Daniels.. Ellens, Joues..Thomas, Jones .and Liner Roberts, from Carnarvon.. Mischief, Griffiths, from Newport..Thomas, Irving, .and Newland, Irving. from Dundolk Surprise. Williams, from Fleetwood..Princess, Taylor, from Chester.. Atalanta. Owen from Aberyitwitit Sailed Daisy, Dunlof, for Sillotts.. Pearl, Acton and Mar- garet, Darrowe, for Runcorn Princesi Royal. Sutton. for Preston..Grampus. Owen, Ntontrose. Alfred, Davies.. and Mary Hannah, Rowlands, for London. AMLWCH, June 30th.Irrived-George the Fourth. Hughes, from Llanelly..Victoria, Parry from Liverpool..Cymro, Wil- liams..Samson, Owens..and Union Parry, from Chester..Con- guor. Thomas, from Isle of %I an, Elizabeth. Ilarry.. Lewis, Jones ..and Mary Hannah, Prichard, from Glasgow..Mary Fanny. Williams, from Swansea..Hector, Jones..and Mary Ann Jane, Sailed Mary Catherine, Williams Hero. Evans Maria, Roose. Charles FAlum, Owens, .and Caldwall, Hice, for Barrow.. Dalton, Owens, for Runcorn. Princess of Wales, Jones, for Liv- erpool. PORTMADOC, June 30th.-Arrived-Diligence, Thomas ..and Ann Prichard, Jones, from Pwllheli..Ann Jane Luches, from Bangor.. Westmoreland, Lewis, from St. John's. Rebecca, Wil- liams, from Liverpool.. Ann Prichard, Jones, from Pwllheli Albert. Evans, from Aberystwith..Jane Anwyl, Williams, from Barmouth..Great Britain, Williams, from Plymouth. Sailed,-Agiies. Jones.. Ebenezer, Jones..Daniel Nlorris, Ro- berts and Anghared, Vaiiglian,froi,i Haniburgh..Confl(tence, Lewis, from Rotterdam Aeriel. Owen. ,Charlotte Ann, Davies ..Progress, Owen..Edward, Jones..Sarah k Iary, Edwards.. and Prince of Wales. Roberts for London .George Henry, Gri- ffith, for Aberdeen .Thetis, Williams, for Wisbeach..Glancon- way, Evans Elim Wolsey, Evans, .and Love, Richards, for Car- diff.. Unole Tom. Jones.. and Rebecca, Williams, for Liverpool ..Castle, Lewis, for Newry..Eleanor. Williams, for Runcorn.. Mary & Jane. Griffiths, for Bristol..Prosperity, Williams, and Gend, fi lberts, for Gloucester Industry, Lewis and Ann, Ro- berts, for Portsmouth.. Mary Rees, Rees, for Mochras..Ocean Monarch, Edwards, for Bridport.
I REVIEW OF THE BRITISH CORN TRADE I DURING THE PAST WEEK. The past week has brought us to a crisis, both as it respects the state of the crops an t the aspects of politics the former has not been so favourable as the previous weather let us to hope. Though dry on the whole, with powerful sunshine occasionally, the temperature at night has been low and the wind too rough for a very propitious blooming time still we are not in condition to report real damage as yet, and after the changes we have passed through, thecrops of all kinds, in the southern counties espe- cially, look better than might have been expected. The political horizon has a gloomier cait, the term of conference being just out, without any indication, so far, of agreement between the contending powers, and as Great Britain has taken a prominent part in her efforts for peace, without avail, it remains to be seen whether more powerful arguments than diplomacy will be em- ployed in defence of right. The conclusion arrived at seems in- dicated in the state of markets, which-not for wheat only, but for all other cereals-show an upward movement. Wisdom may indeed come at the 11th hour into German councils, and stave off the greatest of calamnities, "legalised bloodshed among brethren" but we have our fears that British might, as well as argument, will he needed for the settlement of Danish claims, and then nothing but Danish, Swedish, and Russian produce may be allowed to pass the Baltic. Our crops are only yet in embryo, our stocks reduced to the doubtful surplus of one good year, our prices below equitable remuneration to industrial en- terprise, and, should they keep at present rates, or only oscillate about these prices, it will be fair to view it as a phenomenon in- cident to the remarkable character of the age, and ominous as to the future; especially should any disaster befat the yet green standing corn. We have seen English wheat sail for France dur- ing the week, where the markets, though in some instances eas- ier, are still above our own. The Dutch and Belgian markets are more for consumption than export, and America sends but little, and is still rising, as the growing crops there gire ios& pro- mise, while the war tmna without end.
I LIVERPOOL CORN EXCHANGE.â€”TUESDAY. Our supplies of foreign wheat and flonr dnring the past week have been on a moderate tcale and chiefly from America the arrivals of all other articles are exceedingly small. e The export list contains two items of note, Vi7.11,2& quar. ters wheat (Californian) to Melbourne, and 680 sacks flour to Eypt. The shipments to Ireland and coastwise are larger than of late. The receipts of wheat at New York arc on the in(reaie, and the ahtpmcun to thM cuuutry also; Hour still comes forward very sparingly however, '?e ?'e hMt a pause In our market in the i"t..val since Fr\, day but we do not detect any symptons of a retrogade movement in prices The advance established in London at the close of week was just maintained yesterday, and both Kngliihand foreign wheat are quoted Is to 2s up from last Monday's rates, -We have had a go ul attendance of both town and country mil- Ters and dealers at to-day's Corn Fx change, and notwithstanding the pacific tone of Parliament last night. Wheat I,"s not given way more than Id per cental and flour 3d per barrel and sack with a fair consumptive demand thereat. Indian corn is offered very sparingly, and cannot be bought any cheaper Oats and oiltineal steady at full prices Beans are scarce and til per quar. ter dearer. The market on the whole is very sound at the red- uction. Â» IRELAND &'EHOR*iF.LY, L;r,)ken.
I CHESTER MARKETâ€”SATCRD\r. To day's market was not numerously attended, and there was but a limited suppl? of all kinds of grain. Wheat sold readily at an advance of 2d to 3d per bushel. Indian corn was (id per I 4dolb dearer. Oats and beana were unaltered in value New Old. s d. s. d. s. d. to s. d. Wheat, white per 75lbs â€” 6 Â« to 6 'J 0 0-0 0 Ditto, red. 6 a 6 6 0- 0 6 Harley, malting per 38qtÃ¤ 0 0 0 0. J J J â€¢ Ditto grinding, per 0 Jib 3 0â€”3 fl> 0 0-0 0 Oats, per 461b 2 9- 3 0. 0 0-4 4 Beans, per Olb 6 9- 6 0. 0 0 0 Ditto Egyptian, per qr 0 0 0 5 â€”35 Indian corn, feed., per qr 0 0- 0 0- 30 6-31 6
I LONDON" SEED MARKET-MONDAY. I The seed market remains quiet, and without any transaction j passing, values are unaltered. I BRITISH SEEDS. Canary, per qr to 5to Tares, winter, new, per bushel to O,i H Trefoil -,)3 to 288 Linseed, per (jr., -i t) 63 1., crai hitig Ã¡i to 58a Linseed cakes, per ton T9 1-JS to k.LOLUS Rapeseed, perqr .63.i to 7 Rape cake, per ton to J;iJ Os Cloverseed (foreign, rcJ Hs to 60s; white, 50s to Ws
I LIVERPOOL WOOLnKET-SUURDH. Scotch; The demand for laid Highland is hÃ¨comin more marked as the clip approaches, and prices will most probably be very firmly maintained, should no political circumstance in- terfere Cheviots are much wantei, but the old stock ii quite exhausted: a. d. s. d. Laid Highland Wool per 24lb3 17 6 to 19 (I White Highland do 22 0 24 0 Laid crossed do..unwashed 0 0 0 0J Do (1,)..washe(i 0 0 0 0 Laid Cheviot do., unwashed 28 0 31 0 Do. do..washed. 32 0 36 0 White Cheviot do..washed 44 0 48 0 I Foreign The demand during the past wes i nas noi oean orlBK. as the present very high prices of all useful descriptions render caution more than ever necessary on the part of manufacturers. I imports for the week JL630 balei, Previously this year 70,385
I BIRMINGHAM CATTLK MARKET -TCJBSD V Y. We received but a moderate supply of beasts on offer this day the general quality by no means first-rate; the trade was steady. Choice beasts realised trl per lb advance on Thursday's prices. The supply of sheep was large, which met a steady trade a fair clearance was effected at mil prices. The number of lambs on offer was good the demand fair, at late rates Fat pigs a fair seasooable supply: trade slow. Beef, 5 to 7id per lb wether mutton, 6id to 71d ewe ditto, 4iid to 7d ditto lambs, 25s to 34s each bacon pigs, 8s to 9s per score ;porket ditto, 9s 3d to 10s per score.
METROPOLITAN CATfLE MARKETâ€”THURSDAY. METROPOITAN CATTLE MARKET.â€”There was a large supply of beasts at this market than on Thursday last, and the beef trade ruled very slow at about prnvtoua quotations. The supply of sheep and lambs was rather limited The mutton trade was unaltered, but for lamb the trade was heavy at a fur- ther reduction of 2d per stone, the top price being (is 10d. Veal !Inrl ..?k .?re miiet. Beef 3s 8d 5* OdJ Veal 4s Od. 5s 2d; Mutton 3s Gd. 5s 4d. | Pork 3s 6d. 4s 10* Lambs 6s Od. 7'Od! nead of cattle at market ;-Beasts, 5,580 sheep and lambe, 23,890 calves, 524; pigs, 370. Br It %I IITGHA.Ni.-We received a fair supply of beasts on offer this day, which came to hand in middling condition. The trade ruled steady, at Tuesdavi quotations. The supply of sheep was good, both in number and quality Prime light sheep commanded full prices heavy sheep were a slow trade Lambs were a good supply demand steady. Calves a moderate supply trade slow. 1'at pigs a good supply trade moderate; -beer 5id to 7Jd wether mutton, 61d to 7jd; ewe, 6Jd to 7d lambs 8,1 to (3jd veal, 51d to 7 Â£ d per lb. Bacon pigs, 7s 9d to 9s. porket, 93 3d, WOLVERHAMPTON, 29th -We had an average supply of fat beasts at to-day s cattle markat and the attendance of the trade was fair The demand was by no means brisk, and, ei- cept for the very best sorts, prices were rather in favour of the buyer. The show of sheep was pretty good, but only a moder- ate Phare of business was done, and the rates of last weeK were scarcely realized For calves prices were qnite as easy as on the week previous. Lambs Â« ere a steady sale. and maintained their value pigs a slow sale at about late rates. Quotations; Beef, 6d to 7Jd mutton, titt to 7d veal, 7d to M per lb. Lambs 4s to 34s each. Pork, 8s 6d to 9s Od per score lb.
IMPERIAL AVERAGES. Wheat Barley Oats Rye Beans Peas. Aggregate' d, 0 d. s. d. 8, d. AggregateÂ¡ a. d. a. d- s. d. s d. s. d. s. d. for Jast I 39 6 9-4 10 19 11 30 5 S4 8 33 4 6 weeks 39 6 24 10 19 11 30 5 34 8 33 Same Time last year. 45 9 32 10 22 8 34 8 39 3 36
VALE OF CLWYD RAILWAY. Statement of TrajJk forwuk .ndini June 25th, 1884. [Miles openâ€”10.] Passengers, Parcels, &re. 131 1 0 Merchandise 50 < 26 1 Live Stock I 109 Total 208730 Corresponding week in 1863 133 17 44 5 0 22 8 4 16 0 T0tal 2 04 6 0 M. MaUTU, secretary.
LONDON AND NORTH WESTERN RAILWAY. Return of Traffic for r-he tcecke,t,ii)tj June -otn. Passengers, Parcels, Carriages,|HorÂ«es, Dogs, and Mails. AZ9,726 Merchandize, Minerals, and Cattle 53.864 [Miles open,â€”1.220J) 1'otal .Â£11339) Corresponding week in 18J3 .46.Ã³3i CorfM)mnding week in Mtt3.?.!iM Total 103,63* [Miies ?pon-1,17941 4 jl884.. Â£ 2 517,993 Aggregate to this date \\m.. Â£ 2,235,725 CHAP. E. STKWAUT, Secretary. p-
Terms of Subscription to the North Wales Chronicle BTAMPEn. UNSTAMPED. Ca.?. Credit. Caih. CreiU. Yearly !Â»Â«â€¢ .218. Yearly.. Ma. 1". H.)f-y<Mty 9o, M..t0..6d. Halt.y.ar? 7& 88. Qatrttrtr 6. &M QuMterty 6d Â«â€¢ Put-o&ce Ordtrt t# bo laarfi payablt to tht Pr*7r*?IT: â€ž JOHN KENMUIR WUULM.
BEAUMARIS. The hay harvest has commenced in this neighbour- hood, and we are glad to find that the crop is very heavy. Mr. J. Jones, Prince of Wales Inn, has secured two large fields of hay, this week, in good condition. Mr. Pephers, head gardener to Sir R. B. W. Bulkeley, Bart, M.P., Baron Hill, has grown one of the finest me- lons that we ever witnessed in this part. It was cut laat Monday, aud it weighed 14 lbs. 10 oo.
BAVOOR, July let.-There was a good attendance at our mar. ket to day, owing to the advance In the English market; in some instances an advance of from Is to 2s per qr in wheat; barley and oats also very ftne. There was an usual supply of ,menelll provision and prices much the same as last week. RUVL, Jttiie 28th. -This market was but thinly attended. and the prices of trrain was as follows.â€”W heat 14s Od to ISa per Ib, barley. Ss to 9s per 147 lbs oats, ti, to 79 (M per 105 Ibs There a. a good supply of next-beef, 6d to 'Jd ditto mutton, 8d ditto: lamb, 8d to 9,d ditto; veal 5d to 8d ditto; flab, salmon. Is ditto Welsh ditto, 9d to 11),1 ditto soles, 9d ditto flat fish, 4d ditto; brut., tid ditto lobsters. Is ditto shrimps, 6(1 per quart.
I LONDON HOP MARKET.â€”MONDAY I A continued steady demand.at Arm prices, for the few hops remaining of last year's growth. The plantation accounts oa I the whole are not so favourable, as the cold nights check lilt progress of the bine. I Mid and East KOntS, 120s ilos choice 180s I Weald of Kenta I12sl32i â€ž 14. 12di
I TALLOW MARKET.â€”MONDAY. A limited business is passing in tallow to-day, nevertheless I&st week'@ attv.Ance in the qiiot;ttioiii is iupp,)rteti. P A .C is quoted at 41s 9d per cw: on thespot. Ron.,h f..t, 2s 01d per bibs. Town tallow, 39s perewt net cash.
CARNARVONSHIRE AND ANGLESEY INFIRMARY. Weekly Report (n-patients remaining by )Mt report admitted ince 2 f u discharged cured. 1 died. 0 relieved. 0 M reniaining In the honse 7 Out-patients remaining by last report 144 > jgj admitted since 48 i Surgeon for the week ensuing-Nlr. Hughes. Visitors-Very RevtheDMnMd.t. V H WUham?. John Rowlands, Hous.-Sureon
To the list of public benefactors of the present age, ought asi- redly to be added the name of Mr. White for by his invention of the Moc-Main Patent Lever Tiuss, he has not only, in a mea- sure, immortalized himself, but rendered valuable and enduring aid to those, nigh countless multitudes, suffering from Rupture and other similar maladies. Rare ingenuity and simplicity characterize this Invention, which has nut only received the ap. probation of iiiany of the most eminent members of the Profes- ion, but the very nattering and voluntary testirnonyof thousands who have worn it for years. We refer our readers to our adver- tising columns for some further particulars respecting this Truss. HOLLOWAY'S PILLR.-Healthy Honieg.-Nine-tenthi of the ailments might be altogether prevented or directly cured if our first faulty action were set aright This brreat end is aceom. plished with wonderful certainty and safety by ilolloway s i uis which are adapted to the stout as well as to the frail, and are equally suited to every constitution and climate. they purify the blootl. that seat of life and source of health, and in its reVlV- ifying streams diffuse regularity and vigour throughout the sys- tem, and give every organ its proper natural function Hollo- teiii, Pills have done for the hi))io? and low spirited what no wealth or wisdom had previously achievedâ€”they have put it is their power to conquer their miserable feelings. -==