in this men a.i a full an.l free expression of uimiion is accorileil to correspondentii. r>ie IMit jr wishes it tl) U il tiuctlv understood. ::i:U ha hol'U hitnujlt responsibly tor n-mti. All letters ,-ihouM he Hceomp.mjccl \>y the liiisni .mil aiUiiM-i of the writer, not necessarily for iiuMic.itiuu, but :is a guarantee of good faitli-I
THE MOUNTAIN" SHEEP. ,T(, the Etlitoo- ot the Xorth U"d/cs Vhronic/e. Sir,â€”I must ask you to allow 1113 to say a few more words on UiissuUj.ict. Although my formur letter was tr.uislvt-l by some friend, and inserted in the "Herald CYlUrae," there have been no replies to it either ill that paper, or youra, except the two letters .ned â– ' Huuiiini- tas." au,1 "Path-tlnder." The inference to be drawn fro:u the ..bsenee of any attempt to viudie iie the prac- tice which prevails with regard to Mountain Sheep is, I conclude, that it is impossible to justir.' it. Universal silence in both laoguaL'esin its det'.mce must undoubted- ly be construed into tile pi .'a of ''Guilty." From a little incident which has happened since my iormer letter ap- paired, i think we have ver;' l interpretation of tho Weldi country people. Seeing 8i sheep oil Turnpike llou-l. and which I had noticed about the roads for many days, I enquired of the ,i-tt at hl'-ld who was like!v to know, whose sheep they were and his reply was thev belong to our i^uriaii. [U1, from t.he manner in which it was said, was evidently considered br lilY infoi"Â¡Uilf, a..< a \'t.'I',i iSatisinctol'J' answer, i I Concluded that the wh"lo parish, Fields, Orchards, t rult Gardens, Pleasure Cn M-dcns, Yinuiff Plantations, &c., &c are treated, by the el.r'h country )t:pl as one :l.t oouiniou i.itl'.s winter season. A vei y kind and neigh- bourly thought no doubt, but '.vhich the increasing cul- tivation of tiia country 111'i t s norf.ly put an eml to. ISut then, tli. 'niscortune is that it is a very onesided chari- ty. One of my neighbours, (a Sa >tchm.i:i), I was told, baid, that my letter was a very cluulish one, as it was a give a,!Hl take business but the misfortune a^aiu is, that with myself it is ail giving and no taking. I, like your correspondent Humaiiiias," have had shrubs of Considerable value, either piite destroyel, or grievously injllred. anil who i, there that will aud can compensate nie ? Pot I can assure you, Sir, that by private letter, and personal communication I have received the greatest encouragement to pers"ere iu my endeavours to remedy this etirit) of Xorth Y\ ales, and i can assure you that in iny own Parisii and elsewhere, so Iar as I am able, if my life is spared, I will n..vr relax in my exertions, un- til this great evil is remedied. I shall liuvcl- lot all itei-e of my land a .-lin without a special written agreement that the ii lie keepo sheep, shall shepherd them diligently, and fee 1 them, and ke-'p them mun wander- ing, or immediately bring tliein back ii they should wan- der; and I shall compel the performance of such agree- ment by every means in my power. As t otiler peo- ple's sheep which are allowed to wander, I shall (after hav- ing had printed notices posted in and about the village) visit the owners with every punishment that the Jaw will give them. Your's respectfully, lilCHARI) LUCK.
DIOCESAN INSPECTION. J'o the Editor of tlte Xorth Wales Chronicle. Sir,â€”" Minister" appears on the ifeld only when lie finds that A 1,ate Inspector" has retired. This ac- counts for his having the idea of bolstering up so ready at hand. He feels he is doing a little in that line him- self, and, like a guilty schoolboy, seeks to divert atten- tion from himself by accusing another. The qtiestioi) of having the programme earlier is not one affecting the pockets or the rights of NILi,(,,i,,ter*' ,tiid "A L;tte Inspec- tor." Why, then, are they so sore about it ? There must be some cause for their wriggling. What is it ? I won- der whether it is because, by attending the meeting-, of the Board of Education, they get to know early what I the subjects of the ensuing examination are to beâ€”com- municate them to the teachers in their schoolsâ€”and thus gain on advantage over others, which they are loath to part with There i one point in Magister's" letter worthy of special notice, as it lets out the cause of the programme oeiug so long dehyed, IInd leads us to suppose that summer and autumn have exchanged places He says From enquiries I made, I learn that it is not un- usual to request the Inspector to defer his examination to such a time and day that the school can uitister tltv. strongest. And if the Inspector is kept until the middle of autumn before he can examine the schools in his dis- trict, how can he tender in his report much earlier than September <" The Tabulated Report shows that the latest inspection last year took place on the 29 th oj July. His idea as to what tune of the year is autumn shows that while I and my friend, "Somebody-or-other," are im- proving our diction, he may be advantageously increasing his stock of general information. It seems that the rea- son of the delay is the lateness of thesendiug in of the reports by the Inspectors. The subjoined table exhibit. the number of schools examined by each Inspector, and the time of the exami- nation; and is interesting, as it shows that the reports might be sent in early ill August, and that many schools have the advantage of having six weeks or two months more time to prepare for the examination than others. Name of Inspect- Inspect- Inspect- Inspector. cd iu eel in eel in To- May. June. July. tal. Canon Jas."Williams 5 5 Rev. D. Thomas 11 1 12 Harris Jones 10 â€¢â€¢â€¢ â– â– â– 10 J. C. Vincent 6 12 IS W. Hughes 4 4 Thomas Jones 10 4 2 hi W. Johnson (j 6 It Parry Jones 1 7 8 H. I). Oweu 2 4 (i William Mason 9 9 Lewis Jones 3 3 6 Thomas Davies 1 9 10 J. W. Kirkhaui 5 5 32 35 48 115 Now, take tho case of the Rev. J. C. Vincent. lie inspected eighteen schools the last on July 14th. He made his notes on each school at the time of the exami- nation, so that all he had to do after July 14th was to make a copy of them, and send it to the Secretary of the Board. This might be done comfortably in the course of ODO eVOIlitlg. His report, therefore, might have been easily sent in by August 1st. allowing him ample time to get breath after the arduous task of in- specting eighteen schools in two months I If he could do it by that time, the others could, as they had not so many schools to inspect. Twenty-one out of the twenty- two schools in the deanery of Arllechvvedd were exa- minclI in .May; considering the time the programme was issued, had not the 48 schools examined in J uly an unfair advantage over them ? It may be some satisfaction to A Late Inspector" and Magister" to be told plainly that I did get a good report, and that I fully expect getting a good one this year; and yet I (lo my work better if I had re- ceived the programme last October. I have seen many persons just arriving in time for a train after a bursting run, but I never heard one of them prefer such a run to a steady walk. We shall have a run to catch the Diocesan Inspection train this year, and many of ns may be successful; but are we to blame in asking time enough to walk the dis- tance ? Is it it proof, wo object to such hard running, that we can neither walk nor run i I am, Sir, yours truly, A STUBBORN FACT. March 15th, 1865. [The above letter must close the correspondence on this subject for the present, as no new facts are likely to be elicited, and consequently no practical good can possibly result from iti continuance.â€”ED. N.W. C ]
COLLEGIATE AND UNIVERSITY EDUCATION F,)R WALES. To the Editor of the Xorth Wales Chronicle. Sir,â€”As some of our friends have been partly led into supposing that the new charter recently obtained for St. David's College, Lampeter, will interfere with the movement which has long been on foot for establish- ing unsectariau Colleges and University privileges in Wales, will you permit me just to say that in so suppos- ing they labour under n great misapprehension. Lam- peter College is, and will continue to be, a purely Church of England College. We have from the begin- ning pyopased anil worked for a comprehensive unsecta- riau Institution for the whole of tho people of Wales, aud on a scale far surpassing what Lampeter College iu ts proposed extended state is likely to be, or, as a pro- per Church Seminary, possibly can be. We continue, and shall continue, to labour for the same object until it ii and the only effect the obtainiug of a charter for a College belonging to one ecclesiastical body to confer one degree in Arts will have upon our move- ment will be to add greatly to the reasons already exist- ing for obtaining for the wliolo of the Principality, in- cJwliug all section, the Church, a!1 IlIstitntioll worthy of the status of a University, whose charter will autho- rize the creation of the highest degrees in the different faculties, and degrees wiiich shall command respect among educated men. Our Committee deeply regret that the friends of Lam- peter College should seem so inadequately to estimate the true honour and influence of the Church in Wales, awl of the Wehh people g-enerally, as to be satisfied with seeking academic distinctions which Oxford, Cam- bridge, and Loudon are not likely to recognize, and to decline uniting with us iu ubtaiuiug a truly Catholic and powerful University which shall be a perpetual s-Mirce of benefit and honour to all ranks of the people. If they throw open the advantages of St David's College, such iMthevare.onperfecttye.ptatterm.stoaUdenomina- tions. ev.-u though still retaining the government, as they arÃ¼ hÃ™llwl to do, in their own hands, they must, be allowed to be deserving of the gratitude of the public and our Committee will rej ice. at the result, as seeing in Some small degree their own cherished object accom- plished but if it is supposed that such a concession, with its necessary restrictions,will satisfy the Dissenters and the liberal Church laity of Wales, and induce them to send their sons to Lampeter, I fear the consequence will only prove a sad disappointment. Lampeter has yet to earn its character ad a hih school of learning. Besides, public enlightenment has already too hr ael- vanced to be longer satistied with narrow exclusi veness ill educational privileges. A country, three-fourths of whose population are Nonconformists, deserves a system of education which shall be unseetarian in government, and fair and impartial in the bestowment of distinc- tions. The friends of Lampeter Collegeâ€”we say it with re- (gretâ€”have put it beyond their own power, for the pre- sent at least, to contend for such a system. By p,'del'. ring a charter granting the inferior degree only, without even tilt, of tIt il;UIlIJ ur ;1 Ã³C Ullirel\it\?," with a government purely sectarian; instead of a complete charter, and a government in harmony with the spiritot modern tiiiiei and the ecclesiastical condition of Wales, thev have let slip one of the grandest opportunities the Established Church ever enjoyed of maintaining her dig- nity and her character for disinterestedness in promoting high-elasi education among the people. Ottr ii fli-inly 1).,i, Our movement is firmly based as a Catholic unseeta- rian movement, consulting the interests of no Church except as it consults the enlightenment of a whole peo- ple and if it should now, in the estimation of some, assume the appearance of being more nonconformist than heretofore, the responsibility must lie with the too zealous sectarianism of the Lampeter Com- mittee It is pleasing to liud that large-minded and educated lavinen of the Church sympathize more than ever iu the scheme which our Committee have from the outset ad- vocated, and which they now feel more bound and re solved than ever to see carried out to completion. A ti inferior degret: involves a greater indignity to the cause of education in our conn- try than no apojogy for a University at all, and consti- tutes what fairly admits of being considered an implied disrespect t. > the outstanding majority of the Welsh people, which they cannot be expected uncomplainingly to endure. I am, yours truly, THOMAS NICHOLAS, y I Secretary. Office, 7, D.'lahay-street, London, S.W., ?l.?ehISt:i,l'8?5. I
BRIEF HISTORICAL NOTICES IN REFERENCE I TO ANGLESEY. TENTH NOTICE. I A.D. 1170.- Prince Owen Gwynedd was no sooner laid in the grave than a great commotion took place as to who Rhollld sneceed him. His eldest son, Iorwerth Drwyndwn, was incajKioitated from ascending the throne by a personal blemish; his younger bi others every one began to aSliire to the dignity, and while disagreeing among themselves, Howel, who was of all the eldest, but base lorn, stepped in himself and took upon him the government. David ap Owen could not brook the idea that a bastard, whose mother was an Irishwoman, should ascend his father's throne. He therefore- marched against him. Howel was resolved to maintain his ground, but was slain, and David was proclaimed Prince of North Wales. A.D. 1173.â€”Maelgwyn, David's brother, had posses- sion of Anglesey; but David, Prince of North Walas, bringing an army over the Menai into Anglesey, routed him. allll he was forced to make his escape to Ireland. A.D. 1174.â€”Maelgwyn returned from Ireland, and landing in Anglesey, was discovered, and by his brother's orders committed to close prison. David having brought the Isle of Anglesey to its pristine state of subjection, and to prevent future annoyance, he banished all his brethren and cousins out of his territories. A. D. 11 i5.-Hoderjc, who had been bound with I fetters and east. into prison by his brother David, be- cause he had demanded the share of his father's lands, made his escape, and fleeing to Anglesey, was acknow- ledged by all the [>eople for their prince. This they did, for they conceived an utter abhorence of Prince David, who contrary to all rules of equity, had' disin- herited all his brethren. A.D. 1188.â€”Baldwin, Archbishop of Canterbury, ac- companied by Giraldus Cambrensis, Archdeacon of Bre- con, visited the Isle of Anglesey for the purpose of ob- taining contributions to carry on the crusade against the infidels. The Archbishop took his stand in an open place in the parish of LlalHliÃ›lio, called Cerrig-y- Borth. Alexander, Archdeacon of Bangor, interpreted to the people. Roderic, Prince of North Wales, was present. The inhabitants, in grateful remembrance, and to perpetuate the honour of that memorable day, called the stone where the Archdeacon stood, Carreg-yr-Arch- ddiacon (the Archdeacon's stone), and where Prince Roderic stood Maen Roderic (Roderic's stone), aud where his grace stood, which should have- been called Cadair-yr-Archesgob (Chair of the Archbishop), but his business being to beg their alms, they upon that ac- count called the place Kil-beg-le (the place of beg- ging.) A.D. 1193.â€”Roderic, availing himself of the aid of the King of Man, made an effort to get the Principality of North Wales, and to entirely eject his brother David. He entered Anglesey and reduced the whole island to his subjection; but before the year terminated the sons of his brother Conan came with an army against him, and forced him together with the King of Man to leave the island, they taking possession of it themselves. A.D. 1195â€”A new revolution happened in North Wales. Prince Davfd had held the sceptre of North Wales for twenty-four years; but it mnst now change hands. Llewelyn, the son of Iorwerth Drwyndwn, who was the eldest son of Owen Gwynedd, Prince of North Wales, marched against David with a powerful army, overcame him, and was declared the true heir to the Principality.
BAD AIR AND (SUN COTTON. At the request of the Royal Commission which ha,sl recently reported on the condition of the Cornish and other metalliferous mines, Dr. Angus Smith examined the quality of the air which the miners have to breathe, to the imparity of which is chiefly attributable the early break down in their strength. A healthy atmos- phere may be taken to be one with 20 9 per cent of oxygen, and 0-04 per cent. of carbonic acid gas. Late in the evening in the pit of London minor theatres as much as 0-252 and 0-320 per cent, of carbonic acid has been found; but the average of above 300 samples of air taken from these mines had 0 785. Two thirds of the samples presented an atmosphere exceedingly bad, and the worst parts of the mines had only about 18 69 per cent. of oxyge., and as much as 1-8 or more of car- bonic acid, in one instance 2-26 per ceut. In order to test the effects of such bad air Dr. Angus Smith caused to be constructed a small close chamber of lead, with windows sufficiently large that they might in any emergency he broken through for a way of escape. The explosion of gunpowder produce sulphide of potassium, the effect of which is probably like that of sulphide of hydrogen, but from its acting more slowly there is dis- tribute,l over a long period that death which might ensue instantly, and so, in chymical phrase, the effect is dissolved in health, and becomes disease. Gun cotton seems to promise to perform the work of blasting with less injurious influence upon the air. Mr. Hadow, F.C.S., in his chemical Report stdes :â€”"I have care fully examined the sample of Gun-cotton rope, and am able to report favourably upon it. Gun-cotton proves on analysis to be the highest and most powerful explosive of the series of substitution compounds formed by the action of nitric acid on cotton. The fact of its containing the maximum amount of peroxide of nitrogen was proved by submitting a portion, carefully diieil in vacuo, to the reducing action of an alcoholic solution of the double sulphide of potassium and hydrogen, when it ga ,-e an amount of cotton almost exactly corresponding to that which calculation requires (100 parts gave 54'SO, fal- culation requires 51.51 of cotton); and secondly, by treating another portion, likewise weighed after drying in vacuo with a mixture of the strongest nitric and sulphuric acids for three hours, when the presence of any of the lower substitution compounds would have been detected by an increase of weight after washing and dryin" (the next lower substitution compound gaiuing .5.3 1 And the next lower 11-3 per cent. by such treatment.) The sample, however, gained nothing in weight by the immersion; on the contrary, as experience hasproved to be the case wil h Gun-cotton that has reached the highest stage of stil stitution, a loss was sustained of 0'95 percent., which corresponds very closely with what experiment shews to be the loss sus. tained always through solution, br imme.sion of the strongest Gun-cotton for three luurs m the mixed acids. Your Gun-cotton possesses a high degree ot stability, and of all the samples I h.ive examined it i. the least likely to change daring pr donged scoring. I "The sample was found perfectly free from all un- combined acids,â€”it had in fact a very feeble alkaline reaction (due to silicate of soda), )tlly discoverable by testing with care. In the preceding Btatemmit aa to the amount of cotton obtainable from the Gun-ootton, and as to the weight after immersion in acids, the amount of ash and soluble matter was ascertained both before and after treatment, aud was deducted iu the calculations,1
33ublt Â£ JflotÃCÂ£$. BEAUMARIS AND MENAI BRIDGE TURNPIKE TRUST. vroTICE is hereby Given, that the last J-' Meeting of the Trustees of this Road stands ad- iourned to be held at the Bull's Head Inn, Llangefni, on TUKSD.IV, the 28th day of MARCH instant, at 12 o'clock nt noon, or as near thereto as the Annual Meeting of the MaÂ° gistrates of the County will allow. RICHARD WILLIAMS, Clerk to the Trustees. Beaumaris, loth March, 1865. Festiniog, Maentwrog, and Harlech Turnpike Trusts. \T0TICB is Hereby (riven, that the Trustees 1 of the Festiniog, Maentwrog, and Harlech Turn- pike Trust, acting under Tho Merionethshire Turnpike iload Act, 1850," will meet at the GRAPES HOTEL, at JIaentwrog, on the 2th day of MARCH instant, at the hour of One o'clock in the afternoon, in order to consult about erecting a .Side liar, or Chain and Posts, on the side of the said Turnpike Read leading from Tanybwlch to Maeutwrog, at or near ta a certain place called Peuy- sarn, across a certain Highway there leading to Festimog And also, to consult about erecting a Bar, or Chain and Po-its, across the said Turnpike Rnail leading from Maen- twrog to Trawsfynydd, at or near the village of Maentwr- og, or so near thereto as may be there and then decided. Dated the 8th day of March, 18(55. J. P. ROBERTS, Clerk to the said Trustees. SAIiJT ASAPH AUD CONWAY TURNPIKE ROAD. \T0TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the 1. Trustees of the turnpike roads, undel an Act pass- ed in the 26th and 27th years of the reign of her present Majesty, iutituled "the St. Asaph and Conway Turnpike Road Act," at a meeting duly convened at the County Court Hall, in St. Asaph, on Tuesday, the Tth day of February instant, resolved as follows That on or before the 1st day of May next the present Tollhouse and ToUgate standing near St. George shall be nulled down and disposed of. in accordance with. the Acts passed in that behalf. That, on the said 1st day of May next, a Tollhouse and Tollgates (in lieu of the sfdcl Toll- house and Tollgate near St. George as -aforesaid)?shall be erected and opened upon the new road leading from St. Asaph to Abergele, by way of Tyfry and Bodelwyddao, at the junction of the Rhuddlan and Abergele highway, with the said-turnpike road near Penyffordd. That, on the said 1st day of May next., the old road leading from St. Asaph (by way of St. George) to Abergele kMI be abandoned, according to the provisions of the St. Asitpli and Conway Turnpike Act. 18W, and the new roaa lead- in" from St. AwJ>h (by way of Tyfry and Bodelwvddan) to Abergele, will be opened to the public in pursuance of the provisions of the last mentioned Act. LLEWELYN F. LLOYD, ff. S THOMAS, I .s. St. Asaph, 7th February, 18U-K TOLLS TO BE LET. FESTIMOG, MAENTWROGV AND HARLECH: TURNPIKE TRUST. TI V^ TOTICE is hereby given, that the To!)s ? arisin" from the several ToH Gates, within the above Trust will b" LET BY AUCTION, for One .year. to commence from the 12th day of Nby next, at the titnas,! and places undermentioned i â€” At the GKAt'HS HOTEL, Maentwrog, on Wednesday, I the 29th day of March instant, at 2 o'clock in the afteiK- noon, the Tolls of the following Gates, which produced! last year the sums set opposite each Gate, over and abow: the expense of collection 260 0 0 Festiniog Gate Â£ 60 0 0 M?entwrog G.?tB 301 0 0 GarregGate ï¿¼ f 0 0 Ty Newydd Gate. 40 0 0 Bout Newydd Gate ? '? 0 At the VICTORIA. INN, Llanfcedr, on Thursday, the- 30th day of March instant, at 12 o'clock at noon, the Tolls of the following Gates, which produced last year the sums set opposite each Gate, over and above the expense of collection Barmouth Gate ?85 0 0 Clogwyn Gate 70 2 0 0 Llechwedd Du Gate 43 10 0 N. B.-Whoever happens to be the highest bidder must give security, with sufficient sureties to the satisfaction ot the Trustees, on the day of Letting the Tolls, for the punctual payment of the rent at which such Tolls may be Let. March 9th. 1865. TOLLS TO BE LET. SHREWSBURY & HOLYHEAD TURNPIKE ROAD. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the Tolls arising at the under-mentioned Turnpike Gates, and Weighing Machines, erected on the said Road, will he LET BY AUCTION, to the highest Bidder or Bidders, at the respective Times and Places undermentioned, viz.: on Tuesday, the-4th day of April next, at 12 o'clock at noon, AT THE BULL'S.HEAD. IN THE TOWN OF LLAN- GEFNI, In the County of Anglesey, will beLETBY AUCTION, the Tolls of the foil-swing Gates, which Tolls- produced, the last year the different Sums annexed to each, over and above the expense of collecting the same; viz.; Stanley Gate and Cae Ceiliog Gate. C319 0 Â« Gwalchmai Gate 61 0 0 Nant Gate 0 0 Llanfair Gate. 290 n 0 rt Also, on Thursday, the 6tli day, of April next, at 12 o yclock at noon, AT CAPEL CURIG INN. In the County of Carnarvon, will be LET BY AUCTION, the Tolls of the following Gates, which. Tolls produced the last year the different Sums annexed to each, over aud above the expense of collecting the same, viz. Louisa Gate and Weighing Machine Â£ 503 0 0. Ty'ii-twrGate 86 0 ft Tv'nylon Gate 134 0 t) Bettws Gate and Hendre Isa Gate, 290 0 0 Cernioge Gate 96 0 0 Druid O,te. 17800 I Corwen Gate, and Ty Isa Gate and 618 0 0 Weighing Machine "u. ) Also, on Friday, the 7th day of April next, at 12 o'clock at noon, AT THE WYNNSTAY ARMS INN, IN THE TOWN OF OSWESTRY, In the County of Salop, will be LETBY AUCTION, the Tolls of the following Gates, which Tolls-prefaced the last year the different Sums annexed to each, over and above the expense of collecting the same, viz, Llangollen Gate I..I.gllo 0 0 Whitehurst Gate, with Black Park 162 0 0 and Belmont Gates ) LlwynGate, between 1st June, 1864, ) 226 19 3 and 1st February, 181)5 Queen's Head Gate, and Gallows ( 2SS 0 0 Tree Bank Gate ) Wolfshead Gate 82 0 0 Shelton Gate & Montford Bridge Gate J*>4 f 0 ^0 And will be put up by kuctioll. to be Let for One Year, from the 1st day of June next, under such Covenants and Conditions as shall then be declared. Each person at his first Bidding, will be required to produce or name his Surety, which, if not satisfactory, his Bidding will not be taken; and whoever happens to be the best Bidder or Bidders, must, at the same time give Secu- rity with sufficient Sureties for the due payment of the Rent by Monthly Instalments, and also for the perfor- mance of such Covenants and Conditions as shall be declared at the time of |>H' ,\Y WOOD, JOSEPH HAYWOOD, Upper Bangor, Clerk to the Commissioners. March 1st, 1865. MENAI AND CONWAY BRIDGES. THE TOLLS TO BE LET. TIIE Commissioners for carryiniy int? Texectition the Act 3rd and 4th William IV., Chap. 43; intituled An Act for transferring to the Commissioners of His Majesty's Woods and Forests the several puwers "now vested in the HOLY HEAD Road Commissioners, and for discharging the last-mentioned Commissioners from the future Kepairs and maintenance of the Roads, Harbours, and Bridges, now under their Care and "Manaement." And also the Act 14th and 15th Vict., Chap, 42 intituled. "An Act to make better Provision for tho Management of tho Woods, Forests, and Land "Ttevenues of the Crown, and for the Direction of Public Works aud Buildings," ï¿¼ â€¢ DO "H??Y GIVE NOTICE, That on Wednesdey, the oth day of April next. at 12o'clock at noon, AT THE BRITISH HOTEL, BANGOR, In the County of Carnarvon will be LET BY AUCTION, the Tolls to be taken at the above-nieutioiwd Bridges, which Tolli produced the last year the following Sums above the expense of collecting them, viz.: Â« 0 mNAI BlUDGE .Â£17.2'3 0 0 CONWAY BRIDGE 0 0 And will be Let to the highest Bidder or Bidders, tor the term of One Year, from the 1st day of May next. Whoever happens to be the highest Bidder or Bidders, must immediately give, in writing the names of too sufficient Sureties, and pay One Montb's Rent in advanee; and also, at the same time, Sign an Agreement for execu- ting a Lease, with the said Sureties, for the due Payment of the Rent by Monthly Instalments, and for the perfor- mance of such Covenants anil Conditions as shall be declaretl at the time of tho Audion, Â¡:rÂ¡Â¡> Copies of the Conditions upon which tho said Tolls will be Let, and fuvther Particulars respecting the same, may be had on application at either of the Bridges; at the Office of the Commissioners' Engineer, Upper Bangor; or at the Office of Her Majesty's "W orks aud t ubiic Build- ings, No. 12, \Vliitehall Place. .N o, 12, By Oiiler of the Commissioners, JOSEPH HAYWOOD, Engineer. | Upper Bangor, March 1st, 1863. public Noltcrs. ANGLESEY QUARTER SESSIONS. "VTOTICK is lit're by (liven, that the (leneral (lIarter Sossirftis of the Peace for the County of Anglesey, will be held at the COLWTV HALL, iu HEAU- MARIS, on TUESDAY, the 4th day of APIUL next, at the lioai- of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, for the dispatch of the Civil and Criminal Business; ami that at the hour of Eleven o'clock in the forenoon of the same day, all busine.su matters, and tilings appertaining to the assess- ment, management, and application of the County rate, or stock of the said County of Anglesey (which by any statute or statnte, now in force, the Justices of the Peace are authorised to do and transact at the General Quarter Sessions, or at any adjournment thereof), will be com- menced, done, and transacted publicly aud in open Court. RICHARD OWEN, Clerk of the Peace. March 17th. 13(55. CARNARVONSHIEE EASTER QUARTER SESSIONS, 1865. NOTICE IS HEltEliY GIVEN, mHAT the General (luarter tJcssioJIS of the l Peace for the County of Carnarvon, will be held at the County Hall, in Carnarvon, in and for the snid County, on Thursday, the tith day of April, 1805, at the hour of Ten o'clock in the Forenoon, for the des- patch of the Civil and Criminal Business, and that at the hoar of Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon of the same day, all business matters and things appertaining to the assessment, management, and application of the County rate, or stock of the said County of Carnarvon and also the busine** relative to the County Police (which by any statute or statutes now in force, the Justices of the Peace are authorised to do and transact at tho General Quarter Sessions, or at any adjournment thereof) will be com- menced, done, and transacted publicly, and in open Court. Dated this 13tli day of Mnrch, 1865. WILLIAM TIIEARSBY POOLE, Clerk of the Peace. N'.B.Magistrates, Clerks are requested to forward their depositions and recognizances to the, Clerk of the Peace, on or before- the Saturday preceding the Sessions. Merionethshire Quarter Sessions. TVfOTICE is Hcreby Given that the Gcncral j_? Quarter Sesictrs of the Peace for the County of Merioneth, will be liolden on TCESDAY, the 4th d;.>y of April next, in the COUNTY HALL, in DOLGFLLEY, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, when the Court will resolve into a com- mittee and proceed to audit an such bills and accounts against the County as shall then be desired and' also to transact the business relating to the Assessment, Applica- tion and Management of the County Stock or Rate, and the General County business, and likewise all business relating to the County Constabulary, and the Application and Management of the Police Rate, after which the Court will be adjourned to the following-(Jay, to be held at the same place at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, when the Grand and Petty Jurors will be called over, and the Court will proceed to hear and determine' all mattffs brought before them in the following order. 1. In the trial of prisoners or persons indicted for assaults and misdemeanours at any former Sessions, and in cal- ling persons bound by recognizances in cases where ap- plication shall be made for that purpose. 2. In the tfal of prisoners. ?>. In the hearing of appeals. 4. In hearing motions, and in the transaction of suchotlierbus- iness as may be brought before the Court. All persons bound by recognizances to prosecute, or who may have to prefer any indictment, presentment, or articles of the Peace, are required to furnish me with proper instructions on or before Tuesday, the first day of the Sessions and in case of special indictments or pro ceedings, instructions must be given or sent as long before the Sessions as practicable. The Clerks to the Justices of the several Divisions are requested to tr;.nÂ«m't to me, seven days before the Ses- sions, all depositions, convictions, and recognizances, which shall have then been taken, with any instructions for indictments, which they may be able to give. All bilTh against the County which shall have been audited and allowed either previously to or at the above Sessions must be presented for payment to the County Treasurer- between the hours of 11 and 3 o'clock on Wednesday, the second day of the Sessions, when the same will be paid, otherwise they must stand over till the following Sessions. NOTICE IS HEREny FURTHER GIVEN, That atthe said garter Sessions to be held on Tues- day, the 4th day of April next, as application will be made to tile Court ii- pursuance of a notice sent to me, of which the following is a copy. viz. To t'-o Clerk of the Peace for the County of Mer- ioneth. We, the undersigned, ten inhabitants, being registered voters of and for the said county, do hereby give you no- tice that when the next General Quarter Sessions for the said county shall 108 held, the Court will be moved to make a Petition to Her Majesty in Council, from the said Court, or the Justices assembled thereat, represent- ing that tlie number of Polling Places for the said county is iusuffiiciect, and praying that the following places, that is to say, Penrliyndeudraeth and Aberc Â»rris, situated within the said county, or one of them, or such other place or places within the said county as to the said Court Ihall be deemed desirable, may be a Polling Place for the said county, and that the same may be declared and ordered to be a Polling Place or Places, conformably with the provisiops of the Act of Parliament in that be- half made and passed. Dated this third 'ay of March, JCG5. ifrC. F. Thruston, John Griffith, R. D. Pryce, R. Robeits, Samuel Holland, William Jones, Richard Jones, John Morris, Jckn Roberts, William Jones" EDWARD BREESE,. Clerk of the Peace. Dated.this 17th day of March, 1865. DEBENTURES at r,.and G PER CENT; L CEYLON COMPANY LIMITED. Subscribed capital, Â£ 500,000. DIRECTORS. LAWFORD ACLAND, Esq. Chairman. Major-General Henry Pel- ham Burn. Harry George Gordon, I Esq. Georgedreland, Esq. Duncan James Kay, Esq. Stephen P. Kean?rd, Esq Patrick F. Ro 3?er?on, Esq. Robert Smith, Esq. MANAGERâ€”C. J. Braine, Esq. The Directors are prepared to issue DEBENTURES for one; three, and five years, at o, 5h. and G per cent., repectively. They are also prepared to invest money or mortgage in Ceylon and Mauritius, either with or without the Guarantee of the Company, as may be arranged. Applications for particulars to be made at the Office of the Company, 12, Leadenhall Street, London, E. C. By Order, JOHN ANDERSON, Secretary. fib ..tth BY HER .['/1. ROYAL LETTERS MAJESTY'S r' <)I PATENT. THE "BRITISH ECONOMICAL" MANURE. 1J to U Cwt. per Acre, Of which (and more must not be used) has bean found equal to three cwt. of the liest PERUVIAN GUANO, Though costinsr but 15s. to 18s. per acre. Its price remaining the same notwithstanding the considerable increase in that of the latter, thus saving half the cost for Manure. Price L; 12 per ton (in quantities of 5 cwt. and upwards), casks included and the Carriage or FreigLiI allowed to any Railway or Wharf in; the United Kingdom. Agent;, C. PETERS, "Grugan Arms," Gstmeslon, near Carnarvon. PLAIN reasons for preferring the "British J_ Economical" before all other artificial Manures; â– because- 1.â€”One and a half swt, of this has been found equal in productive power to three cwt. of the best Peruvian Guano, thus effecting: a saving of half and sustaining its claim to the title of "Economical." 2.-Being patented and prepared under the sole orders of one person only, its uniform cxcellence is thereby guaranteed. j 3. -It has bee& used several years in all parts of Eng- land, Scotland, Ireland, find Wales, as well ?.,trts of El),. 8 in Conti- nental countries, with marvellous sitocess 4.-This Manure is n chemical compound, made design- edly in a highly concentrated state-, is a powerful deodor. izer, and was discovered by one t;f the cleverest practical agricultural chemists in Europe. 5.â€”It is strongly recommeuded after severe testing by the unprecedented number of 3,000 testimonials, among 1 which are those of noblemen aikl landed proprietjrs, as well as farmers. G.-It may be used for top dressing, with great advantage, as it does not like other artificial and farm yard manures, lose its festilizing properties by evapora- 1 tion. 7.â€”It is adapted for all kinds of crops, soils and seasons (see reports), ault besides greatly increasing the produce, it has saved the potatoe by warding off the "disease," and the turnip by destroying the "fly." 8.â€”Its effects on the manure heap, when applied in a liquid state, are most advantageous. It decomposes lapidly all sorts of vegetable mattev, peat included, great- ly increasing the value of the farm yard manure, and the quantity to be obtained on the farm, and in fermentation it destroys the noxious seed. O.-Its effects on the poorest and lightest lauds, impoverished by successive heavy crops, and the absence of maaiure prove that it provides the plants with all the fertilizing salts needful to their growth and vigour. But it is needless to enlarge upon its qualities, as the above is vouched, for in about 3,000 reports from disin- terested parties, which are printed and can be had free, and the word of a buyer is always more worthy of belief than that of a dealer anxious to get rid of his good s Plain directions for its use .will be found in the book of testimonials, or will be supplied on application, and atten- tion is particularly requested to them. B. COVENEY, Sole Manufacturer, 10, Pall Mall East, London, S.W. t 1- i&isccllancou-. TQ BUILDERS, &c. PERSONS desirous of contracting for i Building of .t new Life Boat House at Cemlyn, are requested to apply to the undersigned, with whom the Plans, &c., are deposited. J. INGLIS WILLIAMS, Hon. Sec. Llanfairynghornwy, Holyhead. ISAAC CLARKE, (Printer and Publisher) RESPECTFULLY informs the Public that he ha; taken out a Licence as AUCTIONEER AND APPRAISER; and that he is prepared to undertake any commission with which he iiia,, be favoured. Sales of Farming Stock, &c., conducted on moderate terms. A REGISTER Published of every description of Pro- perty on Sale or to be Let, which will be circulated in all the large towns. Marketplace, lluthin, Nov., 1864. BODORGAN ARMS INN, Family and Commercial Hotel, BY WILLIAM JONES, TS situated ciose to the Bodorgan Railway Station, Anglesey The famous Coron Lake is with- in five minutes' walk (the best fishing in North Wales) wliere it boat is always ready. A fine beach and good sea bathing is only two miles distant. Superior Wines, Ales, and Spirits of the best quality. Apartments, good Bedrooms, and well-aired Beds. Excellent Stabling, lock-up Coach Houses. Cars to Hire. Charges moderate. LLANFECHELL MOUNTAIN INCLOSURE T KichanHVakeford Attire, of 8, Cannon I ) Row, h, the City of Westminster, ill the Comity of Middlesex, the valuer acting in the matter of the In- closure of Llanfechell Mountain, situate in the Parish of Llanfcchell, in the County of Anglesey, hereby give l'otke. that I shdl hold a Meeting on the 13th day of April next, at the Crown Inn, in the said Parish of Llan- fechell, at 10 o'clock in the Forenoon, for the examina- tion and determining of Claims in the matter of the said fnclosurc, and feu- the attendance of idl 14iities concerned ttiei-eiii. Given under my hand this 11th day cf March, in the year of our Lord iaa MAGNESIUM LIGHT. THE MAGNIFICENT RIVAL OF THE SUN. A PIECE of the wire or ribbon, held in a A 'G"ior Candid flame, burns with a nood of hght, which illumines all surrounding objects with intense brilliancy. Six feet of Miignesium wire and three feet of ribbon, sent post free on- receipt of twenty four stamps, by J. H. and S. Johnson, Chemists, 7. Church Street, Liverpool. HOTHOUSE BUILDING. JOHN WEBSTER, GENERAL HORTICULTURAL BUILDER, WAVERTREK, near LIVERPOOL. Conservatories, Vineries, Forcing, Orchard, and Plant Houses of every description, combining the most modern improvements at the lowest possible prices. References permitted to the nobility and gentry throughout Great Britain. COALS! COALS! COALS! BEST WIflAN and other COALS at BAN- i_) GOR RAILWAY STATION, by John Williams ic Co. Best Coals IJSs. per Ton. Second do 14s Also, DRAINING PIPES, of Superior Quality. Further particulars may be had of 31 r. Littler, Rail- way Hotel, Bangor. FIXDLA TER AND Co's DUBLIN STOUT, In Imperial Measure Casks. A G E N T MR. J. W: EVANS, SODA WATER MANUFACTURER, MARKET H ALL, B ANGOll. SB" Private Families supplied with their XXX STOUT, in 9 Callon Casks. I ii' Jill A CERTAIN CURE for Smoky Chimneys ? may be obtained by usingthe DOUBLE DRAUGHT GRATE, Burn's Patent. For to view fmd particulars, apply to W. F. Williams. Ironmonger, Bangor, sole Agent for North Wales. IMPORTANT TO SINGERS &c., JONES' TREMADOC AROMATIC VOICE CLOBULES. For Restoring and Clearing the Voice, removing Jtfoavsenessy Ac. THIS wonderful New Discovery was firt introduced amongst the Italian Vocalists, and is used with remarkable bonefit in Germany, and other parts oil the Continent. The secret, was obtained, with soma difficulty, by the- proprietor, and the demand for them since he has introducad them in this country is most astouridind. These Globules are a combination, of the most simple and Balsamic Vegetables, acting as a soothing and Tonic Renovator to the Vocal and Respiratory Orgons. They will remove, in a few hours, the most troublesome Hoarse- ness that can take place afte Singing, Public Speaking, &c. and by using tliemthree or four times a day for a short time, they will, not fail to restore and clear the voice, making it most refined and by using the same oc- casionally they will give a Tone aud fineness to the most, rough and broken '.aiice, protecting the throat from re- laxed Hoarseness and Cold. They clear the accnmlated. Phlegm that coagulated in the. bronchial Tubes, to the great inconvenience of Singers and Public Speakers and' are good to those-who have tost.their Voice; also have- been found effectual in cases of Spitting Blood. Old â– Coughs, and Palpitation. Their taste is good, and impaiis an agreeable odour to the breath. Prepaied only (by Appointment) by R. I. Jones; Cambrian. Pill Depot, Tremadoc, In HOKes, Is. ld., aul 2s. 9d. each. Sold by all tLo Wholesale and Retail Druggists, and I limy be had direct, per return of Post. from Tiem;idue" on receipt of Is. 2d., or 3s, in Stamps. Testimoniala of their wonderful effect come to hand daily. A Clcrgymnn of 30 years, standing in the Church has tried my Voice Globules after suffering more or loss from an effeti(?a of the throat, attended frcquently with hoarseness, for?O yÅ“s, and has found them wonlet'fu.lly I eSicacious.in removing all hoarseness and in strengthening the Voice. And if any one doubts this, I am Kt, liberty to give his name in private to any brother clergyman who wishes to have it. Read tnc following from L W. LEWIS, Esq., (Llew Llwyft> Denbigh, August 7, 1863. Sir,-You have desired me to make a trial of your Yoic" Globules. I did so. The result is thisâ€”I never had anything before to have an immediate, decided, and agreeable effect ulcill my Voice as these, although I spent much in Lozenges, Wafers. &c. Now I get an immediate l-olief front Hoarseness when I am attacked; I find the Globules an effectualprerentire from Hoarseness a most valuable discovery worthy of trial. Send me another Box immediately. Yours. &c., aEw LljWYFO. .LLANDUDNO TURKISH d: GENERAL BATHS Tygwyn load, off Church Walks. Tlie.se Baths are open daily (Sundays excepted) from 9 to 8 p in. Mondays and hursdavs set apart for Ladies, the other days for gentlemen. Turkish Baths, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. (a course s. d. of twelve Baths Â£ 1 10s.) each 3 6 of twelve !,I each 3 6 Ditto aftel* I 1,.111. 2 6 Shower Hath.s L 1 (\ Hain Baths 1 Packing Baths 2 6 The Packing Bath is followed by Rain, Shower, or Douche Bath, at the option of the Bather. Managers :â€”Ladies' Days, Mrs. John long; Gentle- men's Days, Mr. John Long. IMPORTANT TO ADVERTISERS. THE WIIfTKHAVEN" NEWS; (Published event Tuesih) and Thursday morning,) CIRCULATES, IN ONE ISsrK. WIRE COPIER THAN* ALL THE OTHEit WHITEHAVEN NEWSPAPERS 1"T TOGETHBB. THE Circulation extomla throughout the JL whole of the County of Cumberlatid, a portion of Westmoreland, Lancashire, Dublin, 3M Isle of Man, Irr- kenhead, and Liverpool, in which placm."Iiere are ageftte who receive regular parcels of the papot1. ihe list of subscribers includes the names of the most influential mercantile and agricultural gentlemen, and iron-ore pro- prietors, ag well as the principal gentry of Cumberland and Westmoreland. PROPBIETOR WILLIAM ALSOP. To whom all orders for Advertisements or Papers must be addressed. Offices 148, Queen Street and 43, Roper Street, Whitehaven. RHYL. CARTES DE V [SITE. VISITORS to Rhyl are respectfully reques- ed before having their Photographs taken to ex- amine T. Brown's SPECIMENS on the West Parade, and at the Establishment 7#, Wellington Eoad. No Photoraphs issued infeiior to specimens exhibited. Cartes, 10s. the first dozen. tis. the half dozen. "We have never seen Photographs so clear and life-like as Mr. Browns.Wiiitclwttn Herald. rnHK GOVERNORS ami DIRECTORS of the J[ LONDOX ASSURANCE CORPORATION hereby give Notice that they have appointed Mr. Robert Roberts, Postmaster of Bangor, to be their Agent for Fire and Life Insurance, and they have-also appointed Dr. John Richards, to be their Medical Examiner for the District. DIPORTANT NOTICE. TIIE LONDON SPORTING AGENCY COMPANY J- have again commenced their Monster Draws for the year 1805. The second will be given on the CHEAT NORTH- AMPTONSHIRE STAKE, to be conducted the same as last year. by 5000 shares, at 5s. each share, and two stamped directed envelopes for share ticket and prize list. Drawing will take place on April 3rd, and all prize lists will be forwarded immediately after the Draw. First Prize, 300L; Second, 2()()1; Thinl, 1001.; Fourth. 5.'1.; and twenty prizes of l;il. each twenty of 101. each stud twenty of 51. each. All prizes paid immediately after the Draw -less 5 per cent. for expenses. All applications for Shares to be made to the secretary, by letter only, John Howard. 15, York-street, Covent Garden, London, W.C. Post Office orders made payable to J. Howard, General Posr, Office, London. Stamps taken as cash. N,.B.-Coiniiiissions executed on alj Races- throughout the year. Price List free on receipt of a stamped directed envelope. Cheques crossed Union B.,uk of Loudon, best market prices obtained, and winnings guaranteed. Ad- dress as above. PRICE Twopence, free by Post for Three J_ Stamps, or Five Copies (free) for Twelve Stamps. THE PRIZE ESSAY on the REARING OF CALVES. By THOS. BOWICK. Copied from the Journal of the "RoyatAgricutturat Society of England," and reprinted by special permission. Second Edition. "Achcap tract well written, on a matter of great practical importance, and is certain to receive a wide circulation.Ap-icultural Gazotte, Nov., 1803. If the man who makes known to society how to grow two blades of grass were one grew before, is entitled to public gratitude, so is the author of thi Es",y on tha Rearing of Calves. "â€”Derbyshire Advertiser. "The Essay will be very aeceptable to farmers in general, and a better twopennyworth it would be impos- sible to rccommend. It ought to be SJwn broadcast over England, and no farmer, bailiff, or servant in husbandry should be without it."â€”Worcester Herald. One Essay," and one Woods on Sheep," free by Post for 7d. Day, Son, and Hewitt, 22, Dorset-street, Baker-street, London. llI0N'Â¿Y TO IIEINI). TO FARMERS, TRADESMEN. AND OTHERS. LOANS from ?50 to 11.000 at 5 per ccnt L intem,t upon personal security, can quickly be ob- tained by respectable parties, and repayment may be made within five years.â€”Apply to Messrs, T. Walkley & Co., Estate Agents; I:J., Great James-street, Bedford-row, London, W C. N.B.â€” Money call also he had on Mortgage from R500 to 1;; 20,000, and all transactions are strictly confidential. TO PROPRIETORS OF QUARRIES. JOHX OWEX, Iron and Brass Founder, Pj MENAI FOUNDRV, iJAXGOit. bc-s to announce to Qnarry Proprietors that lie continues to manufacture Quarry waggons, &c., and that he is now in a position to supply every description of Quarry Machinery. Incline Drums, Hollers and Waggon Wheels (case hardened) and castings of every description. Also Sawing and Planing Machines for slate and marble slabs upon an improved principle Water Wheels, Steam Engines, &e.. on the most modern principle and is also appointed manufacturer of Mr. E. J. J. Dixon's patent as^es and waggons, hy tho uae of which there is a saving of 75 per cent. in oil. N.B.â€”Most promt attention paid to all orders. PRICE Fourpenc!1. Free by Post for Five J, Stamps, or Four Copies free for Eighteeu Stamps, THE BREEDING and MANAGEMENT OF SHEEP, By HENRY WOODS, Agent to the Right; Hon. Lord Walsingham, beiu^- a Lecture delivered before the Way- j land'(Norfolk) Agricultural Association, and published by request. by U'A remarkably instructive lecture, one of the very bee t addresses on the subject that has ever been delivered.' -Agriculttiial Gazette. 10th March, 1804. Mr. Woods has further signalized himself by a. si^ ngnlitrly able address upon the sheep, an essay that liats already taken its place as a standard authority in the rural library." Mark-lane Express, 21st March, 1864. We look upon this lecture ils one of the most valuable ever written upon the subject, and as ono -which ought to le in the hands of every farmer in the country. Bell's Weekly Messenger, 11th April, 1864. One Woods on Sheep," and one Essay on Calves," Free by Post for 7d. Day, Son, and Hewitt, 22, Dorset-street, Baker-street, London. EXTENSM SLATE QUARRIES IN PERTH SHIRE TO LET, THE Slate Quarries of Craiglea and Rolmm- .L man, upon the Estate of Logiealmond, will be let for such numbr of years as may be agreed upon, with entry at Whitsunday, 1805. These Quarries are situated within eight miles of the Luncarty Station on the Scottish North-Eastern Railway; within same distance of the Methven Station on the Methven and Perth Rtrtlway and within twelve miles-of" the town and shipping port of Perth. The quality of the Slate is well known to be of the best description and from a recent survey by an experienced engineer, the extent of Slate Rock itunexhaustiblo. Robert Buchanan, ChapelhilT, or James Steward, Logiealmon Shooting Lodge, Logieolmon, will show the Quarries; and further particulars will be learned from, and offers received by, Pttsr Geekie, Balboughty, Perth. Scone-, 11th January, 1865. 1865. AT HAFODUNOS, YOUNG AUGUR, At Â£2 2s a Mare, including groom's fee- Tenant-farmers, half-price. YOUNG AUGUR is by Augur, out of Miss Y Ellah. Angar is by RirdcatelMr. out of llknme by Ishmael, her dam Misnomer by Merlin. Miss Ellah is by Red Deer, out of Fair Louisa. Fair Louisa by Voltaire her dam Minna by Camillus. Red Deer by Venison, out of the Soldier's Daughter, by the Colonel. YOUNG AUGUR, ii seven years old; bright-bay with black legs 15 hand s 1 inch high, compact short-legged, with good action M'd perfectly sound. He combiues the with g,?i)( I act i ,)Il N'li( I 1)(, "00<1 forehand of Birdcatcher, with the wiry frame of Venison. See Royal Agriculture journal, Vol. xlvi, page 518. ESTABLISHED 1852. TIn; PROVINCIAL INSURANCE COMPANY, FIREâ€”LIFEâ€”ANXITTIKS, Chief Office:â€”HIOH-STUKEX, WREXHAM; 49, MOOUGATJS-ST., LONDON 77. BUCHANAN-SI., GLAS- GOW. Trustees. The Right Hon. Lord Boston. The Right Hon. Lord Tredegar. Sir Watkin Williams Wynn, Bart., M.P. Colonel Middelton Biddulph, M.P. Townshend Mainwarin^. Ev)., M P. Thomas Barnes, M.P. The Very Reverend the Dean of St. Asaph. Thomas Rrassley, Esq Westminster. Hugh Owen, Esq., Barnsbury, London. Chairman of the Bonrd. THOSTAS BAIINLS, EHQ., M. P., FAHIiWOIITH, AND THE QUINTA, SALOP. Copies of the Report of the Directors of this prosperous Directors of this prosperous Company may be had on application. Applications for Agencies are invited. ANTHONY DILLON, Seoretary to the Company.