PHIODAS W. Pughe, Vsw., N. p, Uan", CaHellnewydd Einlyn, a Miss Jonei. uierch y diweddar Jl Jones, yi%v Dolgeiiey. Ha! Gwilym, enwog alwjulâ€”a unwyd l?uw?u.min'tfetui'? A inenvw ei ddymuniad Ei gywir fun. hawddgar fad. Par d&l o uchel aohau-pav anwyl, Pur uniawn eu liwybrau Dedwyud f;) eu eyndadau gwÃš' ÃśllÃ¹l.:th f'J'' h;tilgtLr llltHt. iVtr o Fciiion, pur fawreddâ€”yn i'ysju Gawsant yu y (J.igledd lthodio wnant drw/'r De unwedd, Ar e.lyn g.wir anrhydedd. 'Gwir gariadâ€”goreu ?oron a fyddo'n Fecldiant i'rauwylion I-twn gwelir iiiiti r it)t galon Ddiira.l, sydd yn y ddwy iron. Boe;Fg-.voaaa'r byd a'i synyddâ€”yu rh dcg Vn tfrydiau dihysbvdd Pw hardd dy, felly fe fydd Yno lyn o lawenydd. Anrhydedd pr-b priodn â€” ydyw byw Jlvd y bed 1 yu r. Ulis; Hob ffydd, gwir grefydd, a gras, lOu ni arudel an urd.kn. GKATENYS.
(glir I SONGS, B.VI.L.VDS, &C\, writtcu by Thus, lilake. London: J. C. Huttuii. This is a snnll collection of lyrics,â€”several of which have been set to music and tii-v di-ipiay, generally, more poetical talents than fall to the lot of many song- writers. The author is well-known in the musical pro- fession, having for many years, till within the last live or six, managed the country business of the London firms of Addison and Co., Cramer and Co., and Juliien as he now does that of Messrs. Collard and he is not more widely known than he is respected. As he' is, at present, we are sorry to say, seriously indisposed from the effects of aj accident, and other maladies, it is not likely that lie will take many journeys more, if any and we have no doubt that those who knew him, will eagerly possess themselves of this collection of pleasant verses," to reiiiiiid tht)iii of peiit with the writer. We quote one of these sliort p)ems TO ELIZA Ol HEII BIPRH-DAY. When Winter, startled from his bed, Put on his robe of snow and fled, And genial Spring's returniug reign Bade field and forest smile again, Then first, in infant's beauty bright, Eliza charm'd th' enraptured sight. While in her tiny cradle laid, Fair Venus view'd the slumb'ring maid; And in her golden chariot borne, In splendour brighter than the morn, With lib'ral hand the goddess shed Ambrosial blessings on her head. Be thine,' she said, 'each varied grace That decks the form, or tints the face; And each returning season view On thy youug cheek a rosier hue; And still above them all descry The first of charmsâ€”Simplicity. Ambition ne'er shall tempt thy youth To leave the sacred path of truth; Nor gaudy fops, in idle state, Upon thy steps of beauty wait; No cold neglect, nor falsehood's dart, Shall pierce thy unsuspecting heart. thee one soul that warmth shall feel Which Truth ne'er blushes to reveal, And sacred to thy love alone, Its power unceasingly shall own.' The Goddess spoke, then swift on high Her chariot mounted to the sky." DEBRETT'S ILLUSTRATED PEEIUOP, ot the United King- dom of Great Britain and Ireland. 1865. London Bosworth, Itegent-street. WHO'S WHO, in I860. Edited by Wm, John Lawson, Loudon. A. N. Baily & Co. The first of these volumes is devoted to the Peerage. It gives an Alphabetical list of all the Peers of the United Kingdom, the titles they bear, the offices they hold; the names of their wives and children with their heraldic bearings (shewn in wood-cuts, as well as described in the letter-press), and their residences. It is a very useful guide but as it does not contain any of those biogra- phical notices which we find in Dod's Peerage, Baron- etage, and Knightage," and Foster's Pocket Peerage," we should prefer to have either of those two works at our elbow. An elaborate Essay on "Titles, Orders, and Degrees of Precedence of Dignity," and The Marriages and Issue of the Sovereigns of England from the Con- quest," precede the list of Peers. Who's Who," is merely a list of peers, baronets, knights, privy councillors, members of the House of Commons, Generals in the Army, Admirals in the Navy, Judges and other public men; with, in most cases, their age and, in the lists of the members of the two houses, their political principles. No doubt the public find it a useful work, as it has now been published annually for IS years. POEMS, by the Right Hon. Edward Bnlwer Lytton, Bart., M.P. London Murray. Sir E. B. Lytton is more popularly known as a drama- tist, a novelist, and a politician, than as a poet,â€”though this volume establishes his claim to the title. The pro- digality of the author's genius is, indeed, remarkable; and in a review of the literature of the present age, no name will be more highly honoured by the critic, who mav live to write it in the future. This distinguished author, politician, and statesman, was the third son of the late General Wm. Earle Bul- 'wer, of Woodalling, and Heydon Hall, Norfolk. His 'mother was the only daughter and heiress of Richard Warburton Lytton, Esq., of Knebworth, Herts., whose name the baronet took on succeeding to the Knebworth property, on the death of his mother, in 1844. Sir Ed. ward was born in 1805. He was educated at Trinity- hall, Cambridge; and immediately after he left the Uni- versity, in 1826, he commenced his literary career by the publication of a volume entitled Weeds and Wild Flowers." This was a collection of fugitive poems printed only for private circulation amongst his personal friends. Then, in 1827, came his first novel, now never heard of, "O'Neil, the rebel; this was followed by Falk- land," published anonymously. Pelham appeared in 1828; that work at once gave its author celebrity, and determined him to pursue the path of fiction, at least for a time The Disowned," "Devereux," "Paul Clifford," and Eugene Aram" successively appeared; and then we find Bulwer editing the New Monthly Magazine," to which he contributed The Conversations of an Am- bitious Student; papers that evinced alike the exten- sive information, and vivid imagination of the writer. Most of them were republished, in a volume, called "The Student." 111183:3, hi., 11 and the En- glish appeared; a work that excited a great deal of criticism, and the preponderance of the balance inclined to hostility. His Pilgrims of the Rhine" redeemed his character in the opinion of the critics; and then came" The Last Days of Pompeii," written after he had viiite(I the buried city of Italy; and Rienzi," which is a noble effort of genius. He wrote several other no- vels, before those admirable works of genius,â€”" The Caxtous, kly Novel," and What wlil he do with it,"â€”appeared in the pages of Blackwood." They aie his best works of fiction; and will, we have no doubt, be mo^t valued by posterity, as they are most highly prized by his admirers of the present day.â€”Sir Edward, -to received his baronetcy during the early days of the Melbourne administration, in 1835)-liu also writ- ten the dramas of "The Duchess de La Vallere," the Lady of Lyons," Hidwlieu," "Ioucy," and Not 80 bad as we seem."â€”(written to promote the interests of the now (lefutict Gttil,l of Literature and Art" aud the poems of the New Tinion," and King' Ar- thur." Many of the poems in the present volume were fugi- tive waifs and strays; admired at the time; but they had passed away from memory, till they were collected by the writer. We have now a new and revised edition; and we have no doubt it will realize his wish, that what he has written in verse wiil, one day, become bet- ter known to his countrymen. The leading poem it) the volume is Milton; the design of which, says Sir Ed- ward, "is that of a picture. It is intended to portray the great patriot poet in the three cardinal divisions of lifeâ€”youth, manhood, aud age, The first part is founded upon the well-known, though ill-authenticated tradition of the Italian lady or ladies seeing Milton asleep under a tree in the garden of his College, and leaving some tributary verses beside the sleeper. Taking full advantage of of this legend, and presuming to infer from Milton's Italian verses (as his biographers have done before me) that in his tour through Italy he did not escape the influence of the master-passion, I have ventured to connect, by a single thread of romantic fic- tion, the segments of a poem, in which narrative, after all, is subservient to description. This idea belongs to the temerity of youth, but I trust it has been subjected to restrictions more reverent than those ordinarily im- posed on poetic license." One passage will shew how charmingly the author has treated this subject. Milton is sleeping; the fair "stranger from the southern skies," approached; and "over the Dreamer dwelt the Beautiful." Felt he the touch of herdark locks descending, Or, with his breath her breathing fused and blend- ing, That like a bird scared from the tremulous spray, Pass'd the light Sleep with sudden wings away ? Sighing he woke; and waking he beheld; The sigh was silenced, as the look was spell d; Look charming looK, the love that ever lies In human hearts like lightning in the air, Flash'd in a moment from those meeting eyes, And opened all the Heaven Ã› Yout:. beware For either light should but forewarn the gaze Woe follonvi love, as darkness does tile blaze!" If Sir Edward had never written any other poem than this of .Milton," he would have shewn that he possessed tilt; gift of poesy. It is the best long poem iu the vo- lume but several of the minor ones have great inei-it,- especially the Boatman," The Pilgrims of the De- sert," and The True Joy-giver." Genuine poetry sparkles in every line of the following verses from the latter :â€” Dullard, never on Falerrium The true Care-dispeIIer trod; There the vine leaves wreathe no thyrua, There the fruits allure no god. Liber's wine is Nature's life-blood; Liber's vineyard bloom upon < Moon-lit hill-tops of Parnassus, Shady slopes of Helicon. But the hill-tops of Parnassus Are still free to every age I haye trod them with the poet, I have mapp'dthem with the sage And I'll take my young disciple To heed well, with humbled eyes, How the rosy Gladness-giver Welcomes ever-most the wise. We must now leave Sir Edward's Poems; and we do so with the conviction, that he is, take him for all in all one of the most accomplished writers of the day. LETTERS ON AMERICAN- RAILWAY. London 25, Throg- morton-street. We have been favoured with a small pamphlet, with the above title, written by Mr. W. Lance, Railway Ac- tuary, in which he calls the attention of the British pub- lic to the "Atlantic and Great Western Railway" in North America. This important line, which, independent. of its branches, is 385 miles in length, forms a connecting link to other lines between New York and St. Louis, on the Mississippi, a distance of 1200 miles, which dis- tance can now be traversed in 40 hours, without change of carriage. At present, for want of capital to fully complete the packing," &c., and to purchase the ne- cessary amount of rolling Stock, only local traffic can be performed whilst if through traffic could be opened. it is calculated that the receipts, which already realize 5,783 dollars per mile at the same time it is estimated that with through traffic, it will bring in 20,000 dollars per mile. Besides the main line, there are branches which open tip extensive corn-producing districts in the West, the coal-fields of Ohio, and the oil region of Penn- sylvania, which constitute boundless and exhaustless sources of traffic. The Company has now issued certifi- cates of debentures to the extent of zC2,000,000, at Â£90 for Â£ 100, to be redeemed at par at the end of three years with interest at 8 per cent., payable half-yearly the in- terest to be guaranteed by the Consolidated Bank, Lon- don, and the principal secured by a deposit with the trustees of bonds and shares amounting to Â£ 4,230,493. Considering the position of the Company, these terms appear to be liberal, and the operation has been received with favour in Europe, so that the company will have the means of making any farther improvements that may be required in their line. We may add that Sir S. Morten Peto speaks in the highest terms of this line and its future prospects, and states that under the direction of the chief engineer, Mr. Mc Henry, it has been ballasted in a style fully equal to the best of our English railways; while the extremely favourable nature of the country through which it passes has rendered necessary so few works of art, that its maintenance need not exceed the average cost per mile of our railways at home. Books and Periodicals for Review to be sent to W. C. Stafford, Esq., No. 21, Neville Terrace, Homsey Road, London.
THE BISHOP OF CHESTER ON RATIONALISM I AND RITUALISM. Preaching on Sunday week in Chester Cathedral to the ministers newly ordained on that day, the Bishop said,â€” Our Church draws its doctrine jut of the pure fountain of Holy Writ It receives the Gospel in the plain sim- plicity of the Scriptural narrative. It receives what is written. Whatever there is mysterious in this great dispensation of God's mercies, our Church receives with the submissive reverence and the steadfast reliance of faith. But, my brethren, there ever have been men, and there are many now, who will not receive anything that reaches above and beyond the narrow limits of the natural powers of the human mind, and the narrow com- pass of human experience and knowledge. Such men presumptuously seek to lower the revelation of the Di- vine will to the level of theirown poor understanding. They lower the doctrine of Jesus Christ to little more than a mere system of moral philosophy; they lower the re- cord of the ministry of Christ to little more than a bio- graphical delineation of a perfect moral character. They recognise in the cross of Christ an example of heroic suffering indeed, but they will not see in it what the eye of faith seesâ€”a propitiatory sacrifice for the sins of the world. Now, my brethren, thus to deal with the sub- ject is to be false both to the substance of Scripture and to the doctrine of the Church; it is to evade the force and to pervert the meaning of the plainest language of Holy Writ; it is to rob the (iospel of its very es- sence, to rob it of that which makes it to be in reality what it is in name, a message of tidings of great joy, for what message of God to simple luan can be tidings of joy, unless it brings with it what man most needs, par- don for sin ? My brethren, preach to your people that Christ came into the world to be the light of the world, to be the teacher of the world, to be the educator of the world, if anyone likes that phrase; but teach them also, preach to them also, and above all, that Christ came in- to the world to be the Saviour of the world preach to them that true saying, worthy of all acceptation, that Christ Jesus came into the world to save sinners through faith in His Holy Name, and in the merits of His effec- tual mediation, This is the Gospel, this is the message we are sent to deliver, and woe unto us if we do not be- lieve it faithfully and truly. Then, our Church has its liturgy and its ritual tixed for it, a liturgy and ritual named in accordance with the language of Holy Scrip- ture, and after the model of primitive usageâ€”a consis- tent and reasonable service adapted equally to direct the understanding and to impress the heart. And yet there are persons who are not content with its simplicity, but must needs go out of the way to superadd to it a variety of unwarranted forms, may I not even say, sometimes of fantastic ceremonies and theatrical pageantries, which, since the time of the Reformation have not been known in the service of our Church. -My friends, it would be a sufficient condemnation of these super-additionB to say that they are destitute of all authority, and that they are not suitable to the simple nature of our public wor- ship but, more than this inasmuch as in many instan- ces they are imitations of the ceremonial of the Church of Rome, they not unnaturally create in many men's minds a painful misgiving that mure is meant than meets the eye, and that there may be a secret desire and aim to depart not only from the simplicity of our ritual, but from the purity of our doctrine. In this way suspicious are engendered, men's minds are disquieted within them, the peace of the Church is broken. Can it be said that the minister who acts in this manner is doiug his duty to the Church ? Even if he have no ulterior design, even if he meditate no secret treachery, for far be it from me to speak on this subject or 011 any other subject otherwise than in the spirit of Charity, that thinketh no evilâ€”yet, even so, how can the minister justify himself for being thus the occasion of such scandal and such dis- cord in the Church for merely introducing gratuitous in- novations for his own pleasure into the services of the Church, and overlaying the simplicity of our ritual with a tissue of incongruous excrescences Though all things .vere lawful, yet all things would not be expedient, if they became a stumbling block to others, and cause even a weak brother to oflend.
In the newly-discovered territory of North-western Australia the baobab tree grows to an enormous size. The diameter of one in the Camden Harbour region was nearly 50 feet, and by the number of zones in some of tllu brauches was estimated to be 8,000 years old.
AMERICA. I EARLY'S DEFEAT A.\T) SHERMAN'S MOVE. MENTS. NEW YORK, March 10th,-Custer's division attacked and defeated Early's forces near Waynesboro', capturing 84 officers, Early's staff, 1,100 men, seven cannon, 100 waggons, and also a train of artillery stores prepared for transportation. General Early escaped. The Federal loss was ten men. Custer was lait reported within ten miles of Charlottesville. Rosser attacked a detachment returning from Winchester, but was repulsed. Prisoners report that a heavy Federal force was ad vancing from East Tennessee towards Lynchburg. Unconfirmed rumours report the capture of Lynchburg Grant is reported to be waiting fine weather for ano- ther attack on the south side railroad. Lee is strongly fortifying his line on the Roanoke River to secure the possible retreat of Johnstone to the Roanoke., The accounts from Sherman continue conflicting. Heports from Charleston to thg 7th announce Sher- man's arrival at Charlottesville. Beauregard was ho- vering round his front. Rumours, through Southern sources, state that Sherman had deserted Cheraw, retiring towards Charleston Other accounts represent the fight at Cheraw as a cavalry engagement, Hampton defeating Kilpatrtck. General Potter had advanced from Charleston to the Santee River without opposition. The fortifications of Augusta are being strength- ened The Southern journals now express more confidence of Sherman's failure, aud say his retreat would not sur- prise them. General Terry is 13 miles from Wilmington, on the north-west branch of the Cape Fear River, confronted by Hoke. Charleston is quiet, and business reviving. The arrival of detachments at Winchester with prison- ers confirm Sheridan's success. The Danville Iteginter says that Lee intends never to surrender Richmond until it is impossible to bold it. A meeting has bilen held at Danville, for subscriptions to support Lee's army. The governor of North Carolina has strongly appealed for provisions for Lee's army. General Canby has left New OrJeans for Mobile. Mr. M'Culloch, the new Secretary of the Treasury, upon assuming office, made a speech stating his chief aim was to provide an early means for discharging the claims upon the Treasury, -111(1 gradually restoring the specie basis, the departure from which was a temporary necessity, damaging and demoralising to the .people aud expensive to the Governments. The Secretary of the Interior has resigned, and has been succeeded by Senator Harton. The papers continue to stigmatise Andrew Johnson's conduct 011 the day of his inauguration. Some recom- mend him to,resign. President Lincoln has been officially informed of England's approval of the recent Canadian legislation regarding Southern refugees. Mr. Seward has rescinded the Canadian passport order. It has also been agreed not to increase the naval force on the lakes. The draft commences in New York on the 15th March. The Richmond Enquirer says that a plan existed to force President Davis to resign in favour of Hunter. It hopes the plan has miscarried. "Lee," it says, "with the consent of the army and people, will grasp the sceptre if wrenched from Davis. The Congress is a failure, and the power should be entrusted to Davis and Lee alone." The Belgian has arrived out. NEW YORK, March lI.-Johnstone is supposed tQ have attacked Sherman in front, but is said to have been defeated. The locality of the battle is not' given. It is reported to be probably in the north of South Caro- lina. Refugees from Newbern report that Sherman occu- pied Fayetteville last week, and was within 40 miles of aleigh, Scouts have reported that Sherman iutercept- ed and crushed Cheetham's corps,, which was moving from Alabama to reinforce Ilardee. Hardee was not up in time, and did not give battle. The steamer Ruby has been captured. The British ship Margaret Kerr has been totally wrecked at Key West. The crew were saved. The Confederates were deserting by companies and going home. The people were not heeding the govern- or's call, and in many cases were welcoming Sherman. A panic prevailed among the negroes since the an. nouncement that they were to be conscripted Into the Confederate army. The Conservative slaveowners were arming their slaves. The result of the conscription was that hundreds of slaves were flocking to Sherman's army with the assist- ance of their masters, promising to return to work for wages as soon as safe. The Federals from Newbern have arrived near Kins. ton. The Confederates are reported to have abandoned the country between Newbern and Goldsboro", evacuat- ing Kinston on the 3rd. Beauregard is reported to be at JKalelgh. Goldsboro> is being fortified. The Confederates are said to have fallen back from their position on the Wilmington and Goldsboro' rail- rood, 15 miles north-east of Wilmington. The governor of North Carolina has announced that for a few months Lee's army must rely for subsistence upon Virginia and North Carolina alone. President Lincoln has offered a pardon to all deserters returning to their posts within 60 days. The New York Times says President Lincoln does not propose at present to make any diplomatic appointment to France. It is reported that the Government will immediately ship the cotton captured at Savannah to England. NEW YORK, March 11, Evening.â€”Scouts arrived at Wilmington announce Sherman's occupation of Cheraw. Up to that time, nothing but skirmishing has occurred. Sherman's advance into South [? North] Carolina was a certainty. It is rumoifTed at Washington that General Schoneld has had an engagement in N orth Carolina Grant is reported to have discovered coloured troops confronting his pickets, showing that the Confederates had adopted the policy of arming the slaves. 1 he Confedate Senate has passed the Negro Enlist- ment Bill and it is supposed the house will ratify it. NEW YORK., March 12, One a.m.â€”The Federal Senate has adjourned without transacting any important busi- ness. The only diplomatic appointment sent in is that of Mr. John P. Hall as Minister to Spain. New York, March 10.â€”The report of the defeat of Early by Sheridan is revived. The battle is now stated to have been fought at Fisherville, near Staunton, Vir- ginia, but the date is not mentioned. 1300 Confederate prisoners and eight cannon, captured in the battle, are asserted to have arrived at Winchester on the 8th iust. 11 New Orleans despatches state that Gen. Canby would leave the city on the 1st for Pensacola or Pascagoula, to conduct the new operations against Mobile. A naval and military expedition for the capture of St. Mark's Florida, left Key West on the 24th ult. No news of its progress has been received. Admiral Porter stated yesterday, before the Congres- sional committee on the conduct of the war, that the principal object of General Banks' Red River expedition was the capture of cotton, and attributed its failure to that fact, Senator Harlam, of Iowa, has been appointed by the President, and confirmed by the Senate, Secretary of the Interior, to succedMr. Usher, who will resign office on May 1. Mr. Seward has rescinded his Canadian passport or- der. The cotton captnred at Savannah is being rapidly brought to New York. The Tribune states that Secre- tary NI-Culloch has desired to immediately tranship it to England. Chief Justice Chase has decided, that the cotton cap- tured on the Red River was not a lawful prize of war, and should have been delivered to the Treasury Depart- ment, as abandoned personal property, subject to ad- judication. Rumours from Washington of a victory by Gen. Sher- man caused gold to decline to 18Ba; it has since rallied to 1894. March 11, Afternoon.- Richmond papers to the 9th inst., report the uews from Carolina highly encouraging though still suppressed. They intimate that Sherman is retreating. The Bill for arming the slaves, slightly amended, has passed the Confederate Senate, by a majority of one. Mr. Lincoln has issued a proclamation warning de- serters to return to their duties within 60 days, under pain of being deprived of their rights of citizenship. 1 he same penalty extends to persons, who being liable to military service evade its performance. Senator Hale, of New Hampshire, has been appointed ambassador to Spain. Gold, 191t.
The offer of Brother Iguatius to give 40 hours' prayer on behalf of any person subscribing zEl to the funds of his new church, has been completely eclipsed by a priest in France, who offers masses in perpetuity to the donor of ouly one franc to his church exchequer. The Council of the Zoological Society of London have determined that all the animals which die in the gardens at the Regent's Park shall be dissected-the object be- ing to discover by whit disease they were killed, and how their organization has been affected by captivity and change of climate.
f CLYNNOG. PRESENTATION TO THE KEY. ROBERT WIL- LIAMS, M.A., RECTOR OF LLANVAELOG. On Tuesday evening, the 14th instant, a very interest- ing meeting was held in the National Schoolroom of this parish for the purpose of publicly presenting to the Rev. Robert Williams, M.A., the former Vicar, and now Ree- tor of Llauvaelog, ip Anglesey, a Testimonial from the parishioners and other friends, as a token of personal esteem and respect, and a mark of their high appre- ciation of his professional services during more than six- teen years' oflicial connection with the parochial charge. On the motion of Mr. Rees, seconded by Mr. David Jonas, the Rev. William Jones, Curate of Upper Clyn- nog, was voted to the chair (the newly-appointed Vicar not having come into residence), and in a forcible address he reviewed the labours and exertions of Mr. Williams in the parish. I-le touched very feelingly oil the various branches of a minister's charge, and the important inte- rests affected by the right performance of his functions. He adverted to the earutst and efficient manner iu which the late Vicar, instant in season and out of season, dis- charged these duties, in his public ministry, his pastoral visits from house to house, and the friendly counsels he ever gave to all his parishioners. He dwelt on the many claims on their gratitude the reverend gentleman they haJ met to pay respect to undoubtedly had. and enume- rated the visible evidences of his great usefulness ill the parish, ill the great work of the restoration of tli, fine and far-famed old Church, and in the erection of the spacious Schoolroomsâ€”Â»ne in the lower, and the other in the upper district of the parish. These institutions, as he observed, would be standing proofs of their former Vicar's deep interest and devotedness to the welfare of his charge, and, when generations had justed away, would continue to be instruments oi incalelllahll good, temporally aud spiritually, to the parish. He felt, nn, worthy as he was, that it was a higl. honour to occupy the chair at the meeting, and wished these proceedings had been presided over by one of greater pretensions than himself, as he could not do justice to the occasion. It was his pleasing duty, however, to call 011 the Hono- rary Secretary to present the splendid articles before them, to their late respected Pastor, the lIev, Robert W illiams On this, Mr. Rees placed his hands 011 a magnificent Drawing-room Clock, and silver Inkstand, both very beantiful specimens of artistic workmanship, and ex- pressed the great satisfaction lie felt in presenting them on his own behalf and that of the subscribers generally to the rev. gentleman, begging his acceptance of the same as a memento, however inadequate, of their warm and sincere respect and regard for him personally and professionally. The Rev. Robert Williams then addressed the meet- ing at some length to the following effectâ€”He expressed the great gratification he tel t in meeting so many kind friends, and in accepting at their hands so pleasing and substantial a proof of their good opinion and friendship. His feelings were necessarily of a very mixed character, as of all topics the least desirable and the least edifying must be for one to have to speak for himself, and any little good he may have been instrumental iu effecting in the sphere he may have in God's providence occupied. Whilst thanking them with all his heart for their splen- did present, he could only regret that he was not more deserving of such a mark of thair flattering estimation. Whilst they seemed to have written his many faults and shortcomings in the sand, aud thrown the mantle of charity over tlieiii, they had literally carved the good they were pleased to say he had done amongst them (he would not say with a pen of iron in the rock), but iu rich and silvery engravings. He was, however, too con- scious of many things he had left undone, which in the retrospect of the past must deeply humble him and if he had been an instrument, whilst with them, of doing any real good, all the glory should be ascribed to Him who giveth the increase. Works such as he had been privileged to be engaged in are always their own reward, for in the ministry of the Word and pastoral visitations it had been graciously provided, that those who watered should thereby be watered themselves, and by seeking to promote the happiness of others we always best se- cure our own. He could with truth say, that it had been his constant endeavour, whilst amongst them, to carry consolation to every house of mourning, and the bed of sickness, and many were the affecting reminis- conces which crowded on his mind in reviewing his in- tarcourse with them, both as regards domestic sorrows through which he had himself passed, and those he had witnessed in many a home throughout the parish. Many and sad had been the changes in many a circle, and whilst thinking of so many who had passed away from their scene, it became them all to give renewed diligence to do their allotted work whilst it was day, before the evening shadows closed around themsel ves. As regards the restoration of their fine old Church, and the commo- dious Schoolrooms now provided for them, whilst the difficulties had often pressed much upou him in connec- tion with them, he had thankfully to record his obliga- tions for much encouraging co-operation on their part, and the landowners, without whoee assistance he could have done nothing effectually. One lesson he had learnt thereby was, that no good work connected with Church and educational progress need ever be regarded as hope- less in this favoured country, for if set about with any ordinary degree of energy, there will never be wanting sufficient sympathy and support to carry it out aud com- plete it. It was a source of great satisfaction to him that all that kind of work, often so great a tax on the time and energies of a clergyman, and hampering him much in more spiritual duties, was completed in this parish, and that his worthy successor in the charge would be at liberty to devote his earnestness and zeal to what was more especially the work of the ministry. He earnestly entreated their co-operation and prayers on his behalf, that the ends of providing these buildings might be fully answered amongst them by raising and polishing lively stones for the spiritual building. In thankfully accepting this handsome present, he assured them he needed no such memorial of his old friends amongst them, whose kindnesses would never pass away from his memory, and as they were well aware his ties to dear old Clynnog" were of an undying nature, when so many dear members of his family were sleeping their last long sleep, and where he must, ere long, expect to joiu them. Whilst he was spared, he would prize highly their sug- gestive gifta. The Inkstand, ever reminding him that no day should pass without some written line on life's page, and the Timepiece pointing out the inestimable value of Time, and suggesting lessons of deep import as regards the past, present, and future, as well as the great importance of preparing for the eternity to which they were hastening. His heartfelt prayer was, that they might all be enabled so to live that they might ren- der lip their account with joy and not with grief, and again meet, after life's couflicts were over, in eternal happiness. The meeting was further addressed, with much effect, by Mr. Hugh Davies, formerly of the Newborough Arms Hotel, who dwelt at some length and force on the happy contrast the state of the Church, inside and out, now exhibited, as compared with what it was when Mr. Williams entered 011 the charge. It was to him a mar- vel how so much money could have been raised by the energy of one individual, to c.rry out so much in a pa- rish where there were no resident gentry and though he was happy in being privileged to be there, to joiu in the well-deserved tribute, he could not but feel that it was far from being all adequate return for such suc- cessful exertions. He concluded a very interesting address by reciting some impromptu Welsh verses. On the motion of the Rev. H. Williams, a vote of thanks was proposed, seconded by Sir. John Griffith, and carried with acclamation, to the C it tirch wardens (Mr. Richard Edwards, Newborough Arms Hotel, and Mr. Wm. Jones. Henbant Mawr) and Mr. Rees, the Hon. Sec. and Treasurer, for their able and zealous services in carrying out the Testimonial movement and bringing it to so successful an issue. This was suitably acknowledged by Mr. Wm. Jones fMr. Edwards being unavoidably absent) and also by Mr. Rees, who expressed the pleasure he felt in rendering his services, which he would have been still more glad to have seen crowned with more success. He said it was only just to add, that much credit was also duo to Mrs. Edwards for her valuable assistance in the matter. A vote of thanks having been cordially carried for the Chairman, and suitably acknowledged, the interesting meeting was brought to a close by singing a hymn, and the benediction. The Silver Inkstand was provided by Messrs. Lowe & Sons, Chester; and the Timepiece by Mr. Benson, Ludgate Hill, bearing the following inscription, neatly engraved on a silver plate Presented, together with a Silver Inkstand, to the Rev. Robert Williams, M.A., by some of the inhabitants and proprietors of the parish of Clynnog, in the county of Carnarvon, with other friends, as a token of respect and regard, and in testimony of their sense of his valuable and efficient services as Vicar of the parish for upwards of 16 years. The fine old Church was restored at an outlay of X2,250, and two spacious School Buildings, which cost more than Â£ 1,500, were erected during his incumbency and through his sole exertious.â€”Christmas, 1864 There was also exhibited on the table a beautiful and richly-chased Silver Salver, presented by Hugh Jones, Esq., Wood-street, London, bearing the following in. scription â€”"Presented by Hu$> Jones, Esq., ex-Sheriff of London and Middlesex, and a native of Clynnog, Car- narvonshire, to the Rev. Robert Williams, M.A., for 16 years Vicar of Clynnog, and now Keetor of Llanbeulan, Anglesey.â€”Christmas, 186,1." The entire cost of the articles was about XIOO, and, as expressed by one and all, the Testimonial was but an inadequate recognition of the valuable services rendered by the rev. gentleman to the parish. It should be added that a list of the subscribers, with an address on vellum, and in a gilt frame, signed by the Churchwardens and Hon. Sec., is in course of prepara- tion, and wiU form a further memento of the, Presen- tation.
:z?Â¡n\i;uncnt. HOUSE OF COMMONS-WEDNESDAY. A new writ was ordered for North Devon, in room of the late Mr. duller. The Small Benefices (Ireland) Act (1860) Amendment Bill was read the second time. Sir C. O'LOOHLIN moved the second reading of the Railway Travelling (Ireland) Bill, the object of which was to compel directors of Irish lines to run at least one train every Sunday, unless excused by the Board of Trade. On a division the bill was rejected by 42 votes against 39. The house afterwards went into committee of ways and means, and granted Â£ 15,000,000 out of the consoli- dated fund toiqkrds making good the supply to her Majesty. I HOUSE OF LORDSâ€”THURSDAY. u Earl RUSSELL hid on the table a notification from Mr. Adams of tile intention of the United States Govern- ment to terminate the Reciprocity Treaty and the Con- vention relating to the armed force ou the lakes. The noble earl said that, considering the provocation which the United States had received, it was only natural that they should wish to abrogate the treaties in ques- tion. Her Majesty's Government, however, had reason to hope that the Reciprocity Treaty would be renewed with some modifications, and that an arrangement would be made whereby the force ou the lakes would be regulated in a satisfactory manner. Several bills having beeu advanced a st.ige, their lord- ships adjourned. HOUSE OF COMMONSâ€”THL-HSDAT. Lord U, CECIL gave notice that on the motion for the second reading of the bill for abolishing the tests at Oxford University, he should propose the rejection of the measure. Lord It. CECIL asked if the Government intended to apply to Ilzii-liattieiit for power to compel all the British possessions iu North Ainerica to join the new Con- federation. Mr. C'AHDWELL replied that the Government, although it wished to see the Confederation scheme adopted by all the colonial legislatures, did not contemplate the etn- plovment of the least compulsion. Mr. IIENNKSSV called attention to the lock-out in the iron trade, and contended that the combination of the masters iu this case was absolutely illegal. Sir G. GltEV deprecated discussion 011 the subject at the present moment. He said that the Government, could not do anything in the matter unless the law was broken,except to advise both masters and men to sub- mit to arbitration. The house then went into committee of .supply, aud the Marquis of HAUTIN-CTOX proposed a vote of Â£ 811,121 for works and buildings, including Â£ o0,000 for the fortifications at Quebec Mr. G. P. BESTINCK objected to the scheme fnr forti- fving Canada, and moved the omission of the item of Â£50.000. Mr. Lowe, Mr. Disraeli, Mr. Cardwell, Mr. Bright, and Lord Palmerston took part 111 th" deuate which followed. Finally, Mr. Bentinck's amendment was rejected by 270 votes against 40.
BXK.VKP.VST BEVERAGE-â€”Homeopathic Practitioners, and the Medical Profession generally, recommend cocoa as being the most healthful of all beverages. When the doctrine of homoeopathy was first introduced into this country, there were to be obtained no preparations of cocoa either attractive to the taste or acceptable to the stomach the nut was either supplied in the crude state, or so unskilfully manufactured as to obtain little notice. J. Epps, of London, homoeopathic chemist, was induced in the year 1839 to turn his attention to this subject, and at length succeeded, with the assistance of elaborate ma- chinery, in being the first to produce an article pure in its composition, and so refined by the perfect trituration it receives in the process it passes through, as to be most acceptable to the delicate stomach. For general use, Epps's cocoa is distinguished as an invigorating, grateful breakfast beverage, with a delicious aroma. Dr. H.issall, in his work "FoOll and its Adulterations," says :â€” "Cocoa contains a great variety of important nutritious principles every ingredient necessary to the growth and sustenance of the body." Again, As a nutritive, cocoa stands very much higher than either coffee or tea." Directions -Two teaspoonfuls of the powder in a break- fast cup, filled up with boiling water or milk. Secured in tin-lined I-lb ,A,-Ib., and 1-lb. labelled packets, and sold at Is. 6d. per lb., by grocers, confectioners, and chemists. It ill well known that the Teas imported from China for consumption in this country are artificially coloured, to impart a fictitious appearance of value. This is so gene- rally known that Companies have been formed for the sale of uncoloured Teasâ€”a process not dfficult to accom- plish, by means of steam tube and drying pan, thus ren- dering a uniformity of colour and nature never yet arrived at. This is to be avoided by purchasing Himalaya Tea, which is strong and invigorating, being free from the poisonous colour put on China Tea. Sold only in packets at 3s. 4d., 4s., and 4s 4d. per lb. A list of local agents or in advertising columns. A HINT TO THE LADIES.â€”If you want your LACES and LINENS dressed in a superior .'Style, (and who does not) you nhnuM use only the GMfFtELnSTABca, and you will bo delighted with the elastictuy and beautiful finish it gives to those articles. The OLE-IFIELD ST-VRCH is ex- clusively used in the Royal Laundry, and her Majesty's Laundress pronounce it to be the finest Starch she ever used. It was awarded two Prize Medals for its superior- ity, and the manufacturers have received numerous tes- timonials from all classes, all agreeing as to its excellent qualities. We would respectfully caution our fair read- ers when buying the GL,ENFIELD STARCH to see that they get it, as inferior kinds are ofteu substituted. The manu- facturers have much pleasure in stating that they have been appointed Starch Purveyors to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales. FREEDOM FROM NAUSEOUS FLAVOUR AND EASY Dr- OESTIBILITY ARE SPECIAL CHARACTERISTICS OF DR. DF JOSOH'S LIOHT BROWN COD LIVElt OIL.-The united opinion of all medical men who have tried it, and the experience of thousands of patients, concur in proving that Dr. de Jongh's celebrated Cod Liver Oil is palatable and easily digestible. Dr. Granville, F.R.S., states: â€” "Being much more palatable than the Pale Oil, Dr. Granvilles have themselves expressed a preference for Dr. de Jongh's Light- Krown Cod Liver Oil." Dr. Jos. Kidd observes I have found by experience that Dr de Jongh's Oil agrees perfectly with many persons who were unable to use the so-called 'refined' or White Cod Liver Oil from its sickly taste, which was not at all Col11- plained of in Dr. de Jongh's Oil." Dr. Sheppard, Medical Superintendent of Colney Hatch Lunatic Asy- lum, say,.i-"Dr. do J,)tigli's Oil has the rare excellence of being well borne-and assimilated by stomachs which reject the ordinary oils." Dr. de Jongh's Light-Brown Cod Liver Oil is sold only in capsuled imperial half-pints, 2s. tid.; pints, 4s. 9d.; quarts, 9s.; by his sole consignees, Ansar, Harford, and Co., 77, Strand, London; and by respectable chemists.
I 3futetiigctttt. Port Penrlivn, Bandar, Arrived- Hector, Jonea..Earl of Uxbridge, Owens..Lady Bulkeley, .Tones Peruvian, Jones Rocket, Evans..Jessie, -Anderioii. Catherine,_ Keenan.. Vine. Ellis.. Maid of Erin, McCulloch.. Chilton. Matthew.. Caerhun, Parry..Mary Coles. Kills.. Mary Ann Jane. Williams.. Janet Griffiths..Mills. Abraras. John Parry, Hughes. Sailed John C Wade, Caiville..Curlew, Jones.. Richard, Jones..James & Maria, Evans, .Margaret Ann Evans..Ann & 5usan, Roberts..Penguin, Williams.. Agnes & Helen, Williams ..Maggie, Hume..George, Rowlands..Tkiacre, Jones ..Jane Davies, Davies..Crane, Roberts..Idwal, Jones.. l-cauder, Harris ..Jane, Owen..Sarah, Jonesâ€”all with slates. CA, R-; A itro, -Arrived -Elizabeth, PArt-y..Osprey, Jenkins.. Mary Helen. Halter..Ellen Glynne, Hughes..Breeze, Roberts.. Havelock. Mullingar..Thorn.Griffith..Edward Pugh..Rocking- ham, Gf)ldeti..Atliilia. Evans..Susannah Kurty, H^ugh..Ann& Mary, Jenkin, Willlam & Caroline. Eliis Calherine, Hughes.. Mary <fc Jane, Rlmmer..Mary Wilkinson, Cowley.. Ann& Jane, Jones. Sailed-T iberty, Owen.. Catherine Roberts. Parry.. Osprey Jenkins.. Mary Wilkinson, Cowley.. Hematite, Rennell..Frances Ann. Roberts. PonrMAnoo March"23rd. â€”Arrivals Un. Davies..Blue Vein, Watkins..Hope, Williams.Â«Mis& Beck. Roberts..Charlotte,. Hiiniphreys..Prosl)erity. Jones.. ttebc(xa, Willittms..Eizabetbi Willifkrns. Dove, Owen.. I eonard Hollq, Roberts. Slater Davies ..Telegraph, Griffith..Commerce, Jones..Elizabeth, Jones.. Azorean, Doughton.Mavia Louise, Jones.. Williams, Jonet.. Love, Richards.. Henrietta, Davies.. New Dove, Uoberts.. Peli- can. Roberts Anne, Edwards..Ann, Roberts..Elizabeth, Richards, Roberts..Mary Lloyd. Lloyd..Comet, Humphreys. Sailed William Keith, Dedwithe..12 Apostles, Hughes.. Laura, Da.vies.. Volunteer, Jono..Ann Davies, Davies.. Ala Charles. Evans..Mary .Tones.. Jones.. Amanda, Owon.. Nlargaret Owen, Owen.. Glitsllyn, ,rones,.3 James Humphreys.Hope, Wil iami. Anne, Jones. Eagle, Jones..Salem, Johnson..John Ellis, Ellis.. Princess Royal, Jones, .Jane Ellen, Jones..Catherine & \'argaret, J ones.. Desire, Davies..Edith, Williams Sarah Mary, Edwards .Margaret & Mary, Roberts..Edward Windus, Jones..Cordelia, Davies..Ann Catherine, Owen. Hcbccca. Wil- liams..Sara, Williams. Ilaria, Williams..Ijtcy, iones..I.aum Griffith, Jones. POKTDINORWIU, March 23<!Lâ€”Arrlveri. Emily & Louisa, Jones..and Alice, Williams, from Birkenhead PriwLi,% Tay- lor..and Surprise, Parry, from Liverpoot Arthur Wyatt, Ed- wards, from Runcorn..Walter Dean. Williams, from Garston.. Anna Maria, Kirby, from Preston Memi, Lewis, from New- castle..Wellington, Hughes, from Kamsoy. Ann Jane Jones.. Mary Ellen, Artor.Leith Packet, Williams, .arxd Anno Eliza- beth, Whinyates.from Carnarvon Prosperity, iltrtob, from Dundalk..William & Mary, Irving, .and Mary Ann Scott, Mun- del. from Newrv..Eden, Thompson* from Carlisle. Sailed Britannia, Roherts, for Runcorn..Progress, Richard- son, for G1a.ow.. neurin, WiiCiams. for Hamburgh..Sarah Ann. Davies, for Bristol.. MijQ Dayics, for .Sunderland.. Unicorn, Owens, for Ayr.. Isabella. Todd, fot Carlisle..Pearl, Jones, for Dublin.. Mary Ellen. Artar. for Aberdovey. PORTINTLLAKN', March23rÂ«tâ€” \rrivcd -Rebecca, Parry, from Dunkirk, ,JIV, Hobert, V oeIa.s Evau.od Hugh & Ann. Ito- berts, from London. Sarah Ann, Roberts, from Bangor. Eran^ ce3 Anne, Roberts, from Carnarvon, .providence, Griffiths, from AnÃ¹wch, Elise, Leonara., from Glast(ow. Catherine, Griffiths and Arvon Lass, Jones, from Liverpool..Henry & Catherine, Ro- berts, from Pool..Edward & Margaret, Thomas, from ^ewport. Ann & Eliza, Owen ayml Anne, Kurrol, from Car(litf. Ystwith, Clayton, from Llanelly. Augusta, liause, from lomoron. Sailed-Rhyddlan Trader, Jones for Kuncorn. Rebecca. Parry, for Garstan.. I'heby, Evans, Williams foy Carnarvon. â€¢ ,r W, Roberts, for Whitehaven. Voelas, Evans, for Douglas Hugh & Ann, Roberts, tor Wigtown Augusta, Hause.,M- wardit Margaret, Thomas..and Anne, iurrel, for Liverpool.. Sarah Anne, ItobwU, for Ipswich..Fraaow AwmÂ» liotfcrU, tor Hamburgh.
I REVIEW OF THE BRITISH COUN* TitADP DURING THE PAST WEEK. 1:; A continuance of rough and ungenlal weather his begun to tell seriously upon the labour necessary in the fields, 1 ho 80 ing of Spring corn and seeds has been materially hindered, an,} the young wheat begins to allow the effect of a long state of in action and exposure. Complaints increase as to its general a pect the alterations of temperature have raised it from its b. and exposed it to the sleet and chilling atmosphere, and on t4 whole, there is far less promise than.when started with at the cot., mencement of the year. The ice bound ports of thy North, are however, gradually opening and the almost fai ure of forein wheat supplies may soon give place to the resumption of com. meroe, if prices hold out the slightest encouragement. Hut thi, has not happened yet, as the week's report of the Ei gli^h lJlar. kets has been a dull one and it would seem that nothing ht some unmista eable disaster or a foreign war would tempt sp^ ulators to meddle with the corn trade. With an advance, hoÂ». ever, of 103 per qr. they might be attracted by the low price. One thing, however, is certain, that if our imports continue at the present rate, we shall be left to our own resource, aii.l far. mers will then be to blame if they neglect an opportunity to paid for their anxieties and toil. I:i France the upv-ard move ment in country markets has acted oil in s1>it f'! the hea?): stocks of flour, wheat been generally about Is per qr d^irer from the consumptive demand, though the trade is by no :n:a.i actiri1, Belgium begins to feel the influence of her neighbours; F Â£ olland remains mueh the samt., as do other parts of the Contiaen;; while lhougl prices are low at Odessa, no margin h for profitable exports thence, In South America they have h vd g j] crops, but the continuance of the deadly sttife in the Noriht;Â« Continent makes a great deartii of the neccessarics o life in l: tain idealities.with little prospect of the peaceful tillage of :he soil in the Southern states; and New York remain* too iWaraa regards breadstuff* for any important exports.
LIVERPOOL coax EXCHANGE.â€”TL^SD.VT. Our import list for the past weex consists of small arrive of vfheat and lfour, and one cargo of feeding barley. The receipts from Ireland are moderate of Oatmeal, but quite small of oats. The export comprise a iillilunent of 1,400 quarters wheat to Portugal, and 100 barrels flour to Rio Janeiro. The shipiaeau of Indian corn to Ireland is slightly on the increase. The weather has been most severe during the las;, two or three days, with strollg gales from the Eastward; frost has also ie, turned upon us Our market has shown an advancing tendency for both wli^t and flour in the mteival since Friday last, and Danubian com lias been in request at 3d per quarter over the rates th-n curiei:?. At Mark Lane yesterday English wheat brought an advance of Is p ;r quarter, ami foreign full prices. Â¡, We have had a full attendauue of bath town and country bay. cr, at our cam exchange this morning, and a healthy tive business has been done in wheat at an imprjvsme;it of Id perceot.il on white, and Id to 2d per cental on re I. 1 lour meets a fair share of enquiry at extreme prices. Indun <; >rn is somewhat checked by the advance of Ã¶d per quarter ti. d. but there being little ofrerin?. needy bnyer3 are forced to cnuply. Oat are Id per bushel and oatmeal 3d per load dearer l:1's' peMe.M'tbtrteyareexchiiteady.ttfKtt?tes, M?Me?, very firm at the improvement established. IP.ELAXD & THORN'ELY, Droker-.
BA:srOOR, Iarch 2ith-There was A middling attendance at our market to day; the supply of grain samples rather stual' Leet, Ctd to Sd per lb mutton, 9d to lOd ditto veal. *Jd to sd per lb ducks, 2s Gd to 3s (id per couple fowls, 2s to 2s ditto; fresh butter, 19d per lb ditto salt, Hd to :6s ditto eggs, nine for Od, ABERGELE, March 18th. -There Was a moderate attendance at our market to-day. the price of grllin as follows :-Whiit 1.31 to 14s per hobbet; barley,7* to 9s ditto oats. 6s0dto ditto; beans, 13s 6d to lis ditto peas, 12s to 13s ditto pot itoi.-<. dit- to â€¢ beef, 7d to 81 per lb mutton, Sd to 9d ditto veil.7d toOd ditto fresh butter, Is lfd ditto tub ditto, Is 2d ditto. LLII VL, March 2Ut.â€” Our market today was w^LL attended, prices as follows, Wheat, 13s Gd to 14s per hobbet; barley, jj to 9s ditto; oats, 6s to 7s ditto.
CHESTER MARKETâ€”Saturday At to day's market there was a fair attendance, but r)nlv a limited supply of grain. Wheat sold readily at last week s iull prices the transactions, however. were unimportant, higher prices being asked, which checked sales. Oats and beans were unchanced in value. Indian corn was tfd per quarter dearer. New Old. 8 d. s. d. s. d. to d Wheat, white per 75lbÂ» .6 0fco6 6. 6 0 â€” 0 6 Ditto, red. 5 II 6 0 5 t) 60 Barley, malting per 38qta ..4 6 â€” 4 9 41 0 Ditto grinding, per tiOlb 3 6 â€” 3 9. ;)ats, per 46th 2 8 3 0. 3 & â€” 3 < Beans, per tfolb 5 9 6 0. 6 (5 â€” 0 3 Ditto Egyptian, per qr 0 0 â€” 0 0 n â€” Â«> 0 Indian corn, feed., perqr ,.0 0â€” 0 0. 2S6 â€”20 0
LONDON HOP MAKKET â€”MONDA.1T We have no alteration to notice in our market, whien remains steady, with only a small demand for the best qualities of the ttst growth. Inferior sorts and old hops are not in request. Mid and East Kents. 130s to 200s. Weald of Kents 120a to 155s. Sussex, U$9 to 145s.
LONDON" SEED MARKET-VI wnu- The domand for seeds continues small, and business as yet is limited. For red seed there is a renewed <temaud for the con- tinent, and sereral parcels have been taken at full prices. To day there was rather more demand than of late, at full rates for all qualities. White seeds without alteration, and fully main- tain their value. GRZTMII SEED Onnary. ner qr .52, to -S Tares, winter, new, per bushel 9s 6d to M Trefoil 34s to 3.1, Linseed, per qr., sowing. 631. to -i. crushing to 6)s Linseed cakes, per ton Â£ 9 10s to P 10 109 Rapeseed per qr T'0 to R?i PAt,? eak per ton. Â£ Mtto il 3 I;S (rge\r: rea <M M om, .t;}:
LIVERPOOL WOOL MARKETâ€”SATURDAY. I Scotch The demand for all kinds Is limited to the immediate I wants of the trade, at rates rather in favour of the buyers. s. d. a. d. Laid Highland Wool per 24lbs IS Q to 20 0 White Highland do. 24 0 20 0 Laid Cheviot do., unwashed 30 0 32 0 Do do..washed. 32 0 30 0 White Cheviot do., washed 4S 0 54 0 Foreign There w a fair demand for long-stapled trsctmkinaa but low and inferior are oeglected.
LONDON" HAY MARKET.â€”Saturday Per load of 3d trusses.â€”Hay, 44 6s to Â£510s; clover, 43 109, to i'6 10s straw, Jt'l 8s. to Â£ 1 14s.
BRIIMIXOBAM HAv & STIUW MARKET.â€”TUESDAY. -Hay, 4*5 to ieG 10s per ton straw, 3. Td to 3; M per cwt.
BIRMINGHAM CATTLE MARKETâ€”TUES-D vY. "Wo were but moderately supplied with beasts on offer this day, the general condition middling. The trade ruled steady. The supply of sheep was fair, the mutton trade slow. Full price realised. Fat pigs a moderate supply a fair clearance n) tde M Thursday's price&Beef, 5id to 7d per l[b wether mutton, fd to lOd per lb ewe ditto. ad to Sict per Ib bacon pigs, 0s to 103 Cd; porket 10s to 10s 6d per score.
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKETâ€”MOSDVY. There was a good supply of beasts at this market to-aay. oui. quality was generally inferior The beef trade ruled duil and in- active, and previous quotations were barely maintained except for prime Scots, which readily found buyers at an advance of 2d per stone on last week's prices. The supply of sheep wr.s large, being 18,250head, and prime Soulh Downs fetched extrenie prices but coarse breeds were somewhat duller of. sal-a Choice shorn sheep sold at 5s 4d per stone. The veal trade was dull, and prices 2d per stone lower than last week. The pork trade was rather hrislr at. fnllv nreviou8 Quotations. I Ã¯iÂ¿i. 3s 4d. 5. 2d. I I Mutton 38 8d. 0s 4d.? Veal 4s Od. os M Pork 3s 4d. 4s SJ
CARNARVONSHIRE AND ANGLESEY" INFIRUARW Weekly Report. In-patients remaining by last report.M admitted since discharged cured. 0 died J0 reiieved. 0 remaining in the hons.10 Otlt-patlnts remainn by last report 174)03^ admitted since 60 )_ Surgeon for the ensuing ween-jur. nugnes. Visitors-Rev. J. Purvis and Mr. C. Bicknell. John Rowlands, House-Surgeon.
VALE OF CLWYD RAILWAY. Sldtem>nit of Traffic for weth ervhnj March wm, lc >&. ftMeoopenâ€”M.] J7, ï¿¼ Â°A Passengers, PMcets. &e. 72 11 0 Merchmdhe. ??'' Itiner.Lls I I I 4?) 1 Live %tock -1 15 ToU1 142 19 # To?t -?? C<MTMpondtm week tn 18 lOG 3 0 i 20 0 0 MOO .?. 4110 Â¡ u::uou:o: Nt. SMITH, beCretarY.
Tnvnnv ANn XOllTH WESTERN RYTLWAY. Return o f Traffic for tht wtek tnMarch 12th, lS'lV PM<eni;ers. Parcels, C?rri??s. HorMt, Dogs, &nd Mails. Â£:H 363 Merchandize,Minerals, and Ctttt?.M.SM ï¿¼ 17?0 Corresponding wtitikmISM.?.M.?? 57,4?)l Total. 230 elites onen-I,2441 CHAS. E. STEWART. Secretary.
Were the practice still pursued of awardia? a Civic crown to that Citizen who wseHtially ameliorated tiie condition, or "ed the lives of his fellow-men, assuredly shsultl iluch an l.ooour be bestowed upon Mr. White, who by tlu invention of his N101. .\?m 1'?eu.t Lever Truss, h". more im)Mrt.mtty benctltl thO human race, than iierh?ps any man o? ? age. Ruptur. in *R its painful forms, permeates so extensively throughout all clas- ses, that auy perfect remedy must be deemed a public blessing^ and so. indeed is Sir. White's Truss, regarded, as well by tnoso medical men who direct its employment, as by the many thou* sands who happily are enabled to wear it. It is invariably ana universally regarded as a most ingenious, comfortable ai tÃºt coutrivauoe"; obtainable too, at an incredibly moyderate price. Our readers will tiuti it elsewhere noticed in our columns. ThcNyvth TVales Clti,oi4scie is i-e(liitend for Iran-mission A broati. THE NORTH WALES CHRONICLE, ADVERTISER FOR TitS PRINCIPALITY. SutM\lay, March 25, ISGo. Printed stud Published by the Editor and Proprietor, JOHX KENMUIR DOUGLAS, of the pariah of BAUG^R, at his Geueral Printing Office, Cafctla^ifcreet, Baugor. PRIMED BY STFAM POWEB.
ANXERCHIAL) I O. T. WILLIAMS, YSWAIN. Hyd atoch fy machgen y gyraf fy nghoflon, Mae'm calou yn gwaedu gaÂ» hiraeth o'eh 01; Ymrithia eich gwyoeb o flaen fy ngolygon, Nes ydwyf ar brydiau yn myned yn ffol. Pan gynt wrth eich iiiagn yn fachgen penfelyn, 0 fcl y gwnawn wylio bob amser eich cam I Alae nghalon s'ya glynu o hyd wrth fy mhlentyn, Ai tybed gall Owen anghoflo ei fain ? Dymunwn i r awel fod wrthych yn dyner, A ohwardded y don, wrth eich cario yn mIaen I Eich calon fa n estron, i oftd a blinder, (Jobeithaf ua theimlwoh un drallod na draen; Yn mreuddwydion y nos y byddaf yn gweled, Eich gweii oedd mor siriol, uid rhyfodd paham 'Rwyn crettu er belled yw'r ffordd s dd cyd rhyngom, Fod Owen fy inachgeu yn coflo ei Fan). IVel brysiwch yn ol, yw fy ngweddi feunyddiol, Y nefoedd gvsgodo eich person bob awr Mae dydd eich dychweliad i mi yn addawol, Yr wyf yn hlraethu am yr adeg yn fawr; O eithaf yr India a'i cheinion hudolus, 1'rysurwch fy machgen O! rhoddwch y cam: Pub croesawsv'n aros eich gwyncb cariadus, Sirioldeb, a gwenau holl aelwyd eich mam I