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ftctíttØ. Notice is hereby given, THAT application is intended to be made to Parliament, JL in the ensuing session, for leave to bring in a bill or bills to incorporate a company or companies, and to give to such company or companies power to make and main- tain a railway or railways, together with all proper and necessary stations, erections, bridges, wharfs, works, communications, sidings, approaches, and conveniences connected therewith, commencing in the parish of Swansea, and the parish of Saint John juxta Swansea, or one or both of them at or near Swansea, in the county of Glamorgan, passing thence, from, in, through, or into the several parishes, townships, townlands, hamlets, liberties, and extra-parochial or other places of Swansea; Saint Thomas; Town and Franchise of Swansea; Hamlet of Saint Thomas Saint John's juxta Swansea; Llansamlet; Lower Division of Llansamlet; Higher Division of Llansamlet; Cadoxton juxta Neath; Ynissi- mond; Hamlet of Ynissimond; Killybebyll; Llangefe- lach Rhyndwyclydach Lower Rhyndwyclydach Llanguick Parcel-mawr Alltygrug, or some or one of them in the county of Glamorgan. Ystradgunlais; Lower Division of Ystradgunlais Upper Division of Ystradgunlais; Devynnock Blaenglyntawe; Glyntawe Glyn Hamlet of Blaenglyntawe, or some or one of them in the county of Brecon, otherwise Brecknock. Llan- gatnmarch; Penbuallt, otherwise Gwethailon; Treflis Llandulas, otherwise New Church Tyr Abbott; Llandilo- fane; Llvwell; Trian Mawr TrianGlas; Devynnock; Cray Blaencwmtawe Maescar; Senny Glyntarall, or some or one of them within or partly within the county of Brecon, otherwise Brecknock. Saint Harmon Clase and Manor of Clas Garmon Nantmel; Maesgwynne and Vaenor; Rhysllyn and Uchcoed; Gwastedin-fawr or some or one of them in tbe county of Radnor; Abbey-cwm-hir; Gollon; Vaenor; Gwas- tedin-fawr; Llanyre Cilyci or some or one of them in the said county of Radnor; Llanwrthwl Lower Division of Llanwrthwl; Llanafan-fawr; Hysdinam; Llanfy- hangel-Bryn-pabean; Llanfyhangel Llanafan-fawr; first division of Llanafan-fawr second division of Llan- afan-fawr third division of Llanafan-fawr; Llanafan- fechan Llangammarch Trefllys Penbuallt; Llanlleon- fel; Gwarafog, or some or one of them in the county of Brecon, otherwise Brecknock. Berriew, Trwstewelin; Llandyssil; Bronywood Bryntalch; Bolbro Llan- merewig; Bettws Kedewen, othetwite Bettws Caedewen; Dolforwyn Llanllwchaiarn; Gwested, otherwise Gwestydd Newtown, otherwise Dyffryn. Lla-nfair Kerry; Graig; Weeg Dolfor; Garthilin; Mochtre, otherwise Moughtrey; Esgairgeiliog or some or one of them in the county of Montgomery. Llanbadarn fynydd; Llananno Llanbister, otherwise Abbeycwmhir; Golon, otherwise Golofn, otherwise Abbeycwmhir; Saint Harmon Clase or some or one of them in the county of Radnor. Llandinam, Dethenydd or one of them in the county of Montgomery. Llandyssil; Bronywood Bryntalch; Bolbro'; Bettws; Dolforwyn; Berriew Trustewelyn; Llandinir; Garthmill; Vaynor Issa; Berriew; Dyaryn Allt; Upper AUt; Lower AUt; Brithdir; Forden; Forden Kilkewydd Pool Stred- alfedan Dysserth Tyddin-Prydd Cartlecaereinion Trehelig; Trallwm-gollen; Welchtown; Upper Division of Pool; Lower Division of Pool; Middle Division of Pool; Guilsneld; Gucgrog-fechan; Gungrog-fawr; Buttington; Hope Cletterwood Trewern Borough of Poole, otherwise the Borough of Welsh Pool, otherwise the Borough of Welchpool; Guilsfield; Tirymynech; Varchoel; Burgedin; Llandrinio; Trederwen; Pen- thryn-fawr; Llandysilio Rhysnant; Domgay Rhan- dregunwen; or some or one of them in the county of Montgomery; Llanymynech; Llwyitidman; or one of them in the county of Salop. Carrethofa, in the county of Denbigh. Llandysilio, otherwise Llantisilio; Rhan- tregunwen, otherwise Rhandregynwen; Llanymynech, Carreghofa; Llwyntidman, otherwise Llwyntidmon; Treprenol, otherwise Trepenal, otherwise Treprennal, or some or one of them within, or partly within the several counties of Montgomery, Denbigh, and Salop, or some or one of them; Llanyblodwell, otherwise Llanyblod- wel; Llynclis, otherwise Llyncklis, otherwise Llynchlis, otherwise Hynklis,otherwiae Llyncljs,otherwise Hynklys, otherwise Llyngclys, Oswestry, Morton, Crickheath, Swee- ney, Maesbury, HistandAston,Weston Cotton, Llanforda- otherwise Llanvorda, and the town and liberties of the bo- rough of Oswestry, or some or one of them in the said county of Salop Middleton; Whittington Halston.other wise Halstone, Demesne; Hinford, otherwise Hindford Ellesmere: Henlle Ridges, otherwise Lower Ridge; New Marton; Old Marton, Crickett; Duddlestone, otherwise Dudleston, or some or one of them in the county of Salop. Overton; Knolton Overton Foreign; Overton Villa, or some or one of them, in the county of Flint. Famdon; King's Marsh; Crewe; Shocklach Caldecote Church-Shocklach Shocklach-Oviatt; or some or one of them in the county of Chester. Holt Holt, otherwise Lyons; Cacca-Dutton; Ridley; Dutton- Diffaeth Dutton-y-brain Issaeoed Sutton Bangor, otherwise Bangor-Issacoed, otherwise Bangor-Monacho- rum. Pickhill; Royton Sesswick Eyton, or some or one of them in the county of Denbigh. Bangor; Over- ton; Overton-Yilla; Overton-Foreign Knolton, or some or one of them in the county of Flint. Christleton; Rowton Cotton Abbotts; Cotton Edmunds Guielden- Sutton Tarvin Hockenhull; Horton-cum-Peel; Mouldsworth Barrow Thornton, otherwise Thornton in the Moors; Dunham-on-the-Hill; otherwise Dun- ham-o'th-Hill; Hapsford; Famdon, otherwise Fam Ince; Frodsham; Frod&ham Lordship; Woodhousetf; Netherton; Overton; Manley Alvanley; Helsby; Shocklach; Caldecote, otherwise Caldecott; Tilston; Stretton Farndon, otherwise Pam; Crewe; Barton Churton-by-Farndon King's Marsh Aldford Edger- ley; Churton-by-Aldford Buerton; Coddington; Aldersey; Churton Heath, otherwise Church-on-Heath; otherwise Bruera, otherwise Saint Oswald's, in Chester Lea, otherwise Lea-cum-Newbold, otherwise Lea-New- bold; Churton Heath Saighton Handley; Golbome- David, otherwise Golbourne-David; Warerton, other. wise Warton; Hatton, or some or one of them, in the county of Chester. Frodsham; Township of the Lord- ship of Frodsham; Township of Frodsham; Wood- houses; Netherton; Overton; Bradley i Runcorn; Clifton, otherwise Rochsavage Weston; Higher Run- corn, otherwise Runcom Superior; Lower Runcorn, otherwise Runcom inferior; Halton Norton Dares- bury; Parochial Chapelry of Daresbury; Acton Grange; Astmoor, otherwise Astmore Lower Walton, otherwise Walton Inferior, or some or one of them in the county of Chester; Prescot; Parochial Chapelry of Farnworth; Ditton Farnworth Widnes, cum Appleton; Cuerdley; Penketh; Bold; Great Sankey; Warrington; The District Parish of St. Paul, Warrington; Little Sankey, or some or one of them in the county of Lancaster; Aston-by-Sutton Parochial Chapelry of Aston-by-Sut- ton, or one of them in the county of Chester. Huyton; Roby Tarbock Prescot; Ditton Widnes Appleton: Widnes and Appleton, or some or one of them. in the county of Lancaster. And terminating by a junc- tion with the Liverpool and Manchester Railway, in the said parish of Huyton. Also the following branch rail- ways, viz., a branch commencing from and out of the said main line of railway, in the said parish of Killybe- bill; or in the parish of Llanguick, or one or both of them passing thence from, in, through, or into, the several parishes, townships, townlands, hamlets, liberties, and extra-parochial or other places of Neath; Neath Township; Cadoxton juxta Neath; Blaenhonddan; Dyffryn Clydach Llanguick Coedfrank; Llansamlet; Higher division of Hansamlet; Dylais Lower Killybe- byll, otherwise Killybebill; The Lower division of Killy- bebyll, otherwise Killybebill; The Higher division of Killybebyll, otherwise Killybebill, or some or one of them in the county of Glamorgan. And terminating either by a junction with the South Wales Railway Ter- minus, at or near Neath aforesaid; or at a distinct terminus, within or near the hamlet of Blaenhonddan or in the said parish of Neath or in the said parish of Cadoxton juxta Neath; or one or both of them. And also another Branch commencing from and out of the said main Line of Railway, in the said parish of Llangammarch, pass- ing thence, from, in, through, or into the several parishes, townships, townlands, hamlets, liberties,& extra-parochial, or other places of Mertbyr-Tydfil; the borough of Merthyr- Tydfil; Aberdare; Garth; Heolywormwood; Dowlais, or some or one of them in the county of Glamorgan. Faenor, otherwise Vaynor; Gelly; Dyffryn; Coedy- cymmer; Llanddetty, otherwise Llanthetty; Vro; Taffechan; Llanfigan Glyncollwng; Penkelly; Llan- frynach; Cantref, otherwise Cantreff; Llanhamlach; Saint David's, otherwise Llanfaes; the upper division of Saint David's; Llechvane; Saint John the Evangelist; Saint Mary, or some or one of them in the county of Brecon, otherwise Brecknock. Penderyn i Nantddu; Ystradfellty; Devynock, other Defynnock Glyn; Llan- spyddyd, otherwise Llanspythid; Penpont, otherwise Capel Bettws; Modrydd; Christ's College; Brecon; borough of Brecon; Llanddew; Llandefailog Llan- fihangel-fechan Brecknock Castle Garthbrengy J Merthyr Cynog; Dyffryn Honddo; Lower Dyffryn Honddu; Upper Dyffryn Honddu; Honddu-isfia Yskir-fawr; Yskir-fechan; Gwenddwr; Alltmawr; Crickadarn; Llangynog; Llandewircwm, otherwise Llandewyrcwm; Builth, otherwise Llanfair in Builth; Maesmynis; Hanynis Llanganten; Hanafan-fechan otherwise Llanfechan; Llanlleonvel, otherwise Llan- lleonfel; Llangammarch; Penbuallt; Treflis; Llan- afan-vawr, otherwise Llanafan-fawr; Llanfihangel Brynpabean Llanfihangel-fecban Llanwrthwl; Fenni- Fach, otherwise Venny-Vach Battle Aberyscir, other- wise Aberyskir; Trallwng, otherwise Trallong; Llanfihangel Nantbran; Llandeilor-fan; Llywell; Ys- clydach. otherwise Sclydach. Trayanmawr Llandulas, otherwise Newchurch Tyr Abbott, otherwise Tyr-yr- abad. Hanwrtyd Llangynog town of Builth Llan- defailogfach; the Upper Division of LIandf-failogfach; the Lower Division of Llandefailogfach; Llanthew Venifach Old Port Superior; Old Port Inferior; Llan- hamlach; Llanywern; Llangorse; Llandefailogtrergraig; Llanfihangel Talyllyn; Cathedine; Lechvane; Llan- frynach; Llangastey-Talyllyn; Llangynnider, or some or one of them in the county of Brecon, otherwise Brecknock. And terminating either by a junction with the terminus of the Taff Yale Railway, or at a distinct terminus in the said parish of Merthyr Tydfil, or of Dowlais, or one or both of them. And also another Branch, commencing from and out of the said main line of railway, in the said parish of frescot, passing thence from, in, through, or into the several parishes, townships, townlands, hamlets, liberties, and extn-parochial, or other places of Frodsham; Lordship of Frodsham; Frodsham Township; Woodhouses; Netherton; Over- ton; Bradley; Runcorn; Clifton, otherwise Rocksavage Weston Higher Runeom, otherwise Superior Runcom; Lower Runcom, otherwise Inferior Runcom Norton Daresbury; Parochial Chapelry of Dareabury; Lower Walton, otherwise Walton Inferior, or some or one of them in the county of Chester; JPrewot; Parochial A Chapelry of Farnworth, in the parish of Prescot; Widnes, cum Appleton; Ditton; Cuerdley; Penketh; Bold; Great Sankey; Warrington; the district parish of St. Paul, Warrington; Little Sankey, 01 some or one of them in the county of Lancaster; Sutton; Parochial Chapelry of Aston-by-Sutton; Halton; Acton Grange; Astmoor, otherwise Astmore, or some or one of them in the County of Chester. And terminating either by a junction with the Grand Junction Railway near Warrington, or at a distinct terminus in the said parish of St. Paul, Warrington. And in the said bill or bills powers will be applied for to deviate from the line or lines laid down on the plans hereinafter men- tioned, to the extent thereon defined, and to vary or alter all such turnpike-roads, aqueducts, canals, navi- gations, and railways within the parishes, townships, townlands, hamlets, liberties, and extra-parochial, or other places aforesaid, or some of them, as it may be ne- cessary to vary or alter for the purposes of such railway and branch railways: and it is intended to take powers to construct stations, communications, works, and other conveniences in the several parishes, townships, and extra-parochial, or other places before mentioned, or some of them, for working and using the said railway and branches, and also to authorise junctions with any rail- way or railways at the commencements or terminations, or in the line or course of the said railway or branch railways, as before described, in the several parishes, townships, townlands, hamlets, liberties, and extra- parochial or other places aforesaid. And notice is hereby also given, that it is intended to apply for power to levy tolls, rates, or duties for the use of the said railway and branch railways, and to grant certain exemptions from such tolls, rates, or duties; and also for the powers usually conferred for the compulsory purchase of the lands and houses to be described upon the said plans; and also for power to vary or extinguish all rights and privileges which may in any manner interfere with the objects aforesaid, and to confer other rights and privi- leges. And notice is hereby further given, that duplicate plans and sections, describing the line and levels of the said intended railway and branch railways, and the works connected therewith respectively, and the lands to be taken for the purposes thereof, together with books of reference to such plans, containing the names of the owners or reputed owners, lessees or reputed lessees and occupiers of such lands, will, on or before the thirtieth day of November, one thpusand eight hundred and forty- five, be deposited for public inspection at the respective offices of the clerks of the peace for the several counties following: that is to say, For the county of Brecon, otherwise Brecknock, at Brecon For the county of Glamorgan at Cardiff For the county of Carmarthen .at Llandovery For the county of Montgomery at Welsh Pool For the county of Flint at Mold For the county of Radnor, at Kington in the county of Hereford For the county of Denbigh at Ruthin For the county of Salop .at Shrewsbury For the county of Lancaster at Preston For the county of Chester at Chester And, on or before the thirty-first day of December next, a copy of so much of the said plans, sections, and books of reference, as relates to each of the said parishes in or through which the proposed railway and branch railways will pass or be situate, will be deposited with the parish clerk of each such parish. Dated this first day of November, 1845. THOMAS PARKER, 18, St. Paul's Church} Yard, and 25, Spring Gardens, and f Snliritnr* DICKSON & OVERBURY, Frederick'sf Place, Old Jewry, ) e 1
Vale of Neath Railway.
Vale of Neath Railway. NOTICE is hereby given, that application is intended i\ to be made to Parliament in the ensuing session, for an A.ct or Acts to authorise the construction and main- tenance of the railway or railways, and branch railways hereinafter mentioned, or some of them, or some part or parts thereof, with all proper plers,basms,break waters;land- ing places, approaches, and other works and conveniences connected therewith that is to say, a railway commenc- ing by a junction with the South Wales Railway, at or near the town or port of Neath, in the county of Glamor- gan, and terminating at or near the town or borough of Merthyr Tydfil, in the same county; which said intended railway and other works connected therewith, will pass from, in, through, or into, or be situate within the several parishes, townships, and extra-parochial or other places following, or some of them (that is to say,) Bag- lan, Baglan Higher, Baglan Lower, Britonferry, Lantwit- juxta-Neath, Lantwit Lower, Clyne, Resolven, Neath, Cadoxton-juxta-Neath, Blaenhonddan, Coedfrank, Duf- fryn Clydach, Dylais Lower, Dylais Higher, Neath Lower, Neath Middle, Neath Higher, Glyn-corrwg, Blaengwrach, Ystradyfodwg, Home and Clydach, Pen- rees, Rhygos; Ystrad-y-fodwg Middle, Aberdare, Cefn- pennar, Cwmdare, Fforchaman, Llwyd-coed, Merthyr Tydfil, Heoly-wormwood, Garth, Gellideg,Taffand Cynon and Forest, in the county of Glamorgan, and Y stradfeIlte, Ystradfelite Higher, Ystradfellte Lower, Penderyn, Pen- deryn Higher, Penderyn Lower, Coed-y-Cummar, Duffryn, Gelli, and Vaynor, in the county of Brecon. Also a branch railway and works, diverging from and out of the said intended main line of railway, at or near to a place called Blaengwrach, situate in the said pariah of Glyn-corrwg, and terminating near to the wharfs or yards of the collieries of Aberpergwm, Pwllfaron, and Maesmarchog, in the said pariah of Cadoxton juxta-Neath, in the said county of Glamorgan, and passing from, in, through, or into, or being situate within the several parishes, townships, extra-parochial, or other places following, or some of them (that is to say) Glyn-corrwg, Blaengwrach, Cadoxton-juxta-N eath,N eath Middle, and Neath Higher, in the said county of Gla- morgan. Also another branch railway and works, diverging from and out of the said intended main line of rail- way, at or near to a place called Abernant, in the said parish of Cadoxton-juxta-Neath, and terminating at or near a place called Dynas Rock, in the said parishes of Ystradfellte and Penderyn, or one of them, and passing from, in, through, or into, or being situate within the several parishes, townships, extra-parochial, or other places following, or some of them, that is to say, Cadoxton- juxta-Neath and Neath Higher, in the said county of Glamorgan, and Ystradfellte, Ystradfellte Higher, Ystrad- fellte Lower, Penderyn, Penderyn Higher, and Penderyn Lower, in the said county of Brecon. Also another branch railway and works, diverging from and out of the said intended main line of rail- way, at or near to a place called Hirwain, in the said parishes of Aberdare and Penderyn, or one of them, and terminating at or near the Limestone Rocks, to the North of a place called Penderyn, in the said parish of Penderyn, and passing from, in, through, or into, or being situate within the several parishes, townships, and extra-parochial or other places following, or some of them, that is to say, Aberdare, Cefn-pennar, Cwmdare, Fforchaman, and Llwydcoed, in the county of Glamorgan, and Penderyn, Penderyn Higher, and Penderyn Lower, in the county of Brecon. Also another branch railway and works, diverging from and out of the said intended main line of rail- way, at or near to a place called Gellytarw, in tbe said parishes of Aberdare and Peuderyn, or one of them, and terminating at or near the terminus or intended station of the Aberdare railway as at present authorized to be made near the village of Aberdare, in the said parish of Aberdare, in the said county of Glmorgan, and passing from, In through, or into, or being situate within the several parishes, townships, extra-parochial or other places following, or some of them (that is to lay), Penderyn, Penderyn Higher, and Penderyn Lower, in the said county of Brecon, and Aberdare, Cefnpennar, Cwmdare, Fforchaman, and Llwydcoed, in the said county of Glamorgan. And it is also intended, by such Act or Acts, to take power to alter or divert, or stop up all turnpike and other roads, railways, tramways,canall,aqueducts, pipes, streams, and rivers within the aforesaid parishes, townships, and extra-parochial or other places, or any of them, with which it may be necessary to interfere in the construction of the works hereinbefore referred to. And it is further intended, by such Act or Acts, to vary, repeal, or extinguish all existing rights or privileges in any manner connected with the lands proposed to be purchased or taken, or which would in any manner impede or interfere with the construction, maintenance, or use of the said intended railways and works, and to eonfer other rights and privileges. And it is also intended, by such Act or Acts, to incor- porate a company for the purpose of carrying into effect the said intended railways and works,or any of them,and to take powers for the purchase of lands and houses, by compulsion or agreement, for the purposes thereof, and for levying tolls, rates, and duties in respect of the use of the said intended railways and works, and to grant such exemptions from such tolls, rates, and duties, as to such company may seem meet. And it is further intended, by such Act or Acts to enable the company thereby to be incorporated to sell, and transfer, or let the said intended railways and works, or any part thereof, and all or any powers of such com- pany in connection therewith, or in relation thereto, to the South Wales Railway Company, and to enable such last-mentioned company to purchase, or rent, or construct the said intended railways and works, or any part thereof, and to exercise such powers, or any of them, and also to raise and contribute funds for or towards the construction, maintenance, and use of the said intended railways and works, and generally to enter into, and carry into effect, such arrangements in reference thereto, as may be mu- tually agreed on between them and the company intended to he incorporated as aforesaid. And it is also intended by such Act or Acts to enable the com- pany thereby to be incorporated to purchase or lease, all or any private Railways and Tram Roads, which may be interfered with by the said intended Railway or Rail- ways. And it is further intended by such Act or Acts to alter, repeal, or amend so much of the powers and provisions of an Act, passed in the thirty-eighth year of the reign of King George the Third, intituled An Act for ex- tending the Neath Canal Navigation, and for amending an Act, passed in the thirty-first year of the reign of His present Majesty, for making the said canal," as prohibits the erection or building of houses or buildings on certain farms or lands therein mentioned of the Right Honorable Lord Vernon, on the east side of the river Neath, called the Demesne Lands of Briton Ferry. And notice is hereby further given, that maps or plans, and sections of the said intended railways and works, and of the lands proposed to be taken for the purposes thereof, together with books of reference to such plans, I containing the names of the owners, lessees, and occu- I pies of such landa, will be deposited, on or before th. I thirtieth day of November 19 the present lear, with <b. | Clerk of the Peace for the county of .Glamorgan, at his >ffice in Cardiff; and with the Clerk of the Peace for the county of Brecon, at his office in Brecon and that a copy of so much of the said maps or plans, sections, and books of reference, as relates to each of the parishes in or through which the said intended railways and works are intended to be nrnde, will be deposited, on or before the thirty-first day of December next, with the parish clerk of each such parish, at his residence. Dated this fourth day of November, 1845. W. 0. and W. Hunt, ) Whitehall, London, Solicitors for the Bill. H. S, Coke, Neath, )
Notice is hereby given,
Notice is hereby given, THAT application is intended to be made to Parliament, _t_ in the ensuing Session, for leave to bring in a Bill for constructing a PIER, or LANDING PLACE, and other Works connected therewith, in the parish of WESTON-SUPER-MARE, in the county of Somerset, for the embarking and disembarking of Passengers, Goods, and Merchandize, on and from Steam-Packets and other Vessels, and Boats, resorting thereto, and usinir the same Pier or Landing Place and for forming neces- sary approaches to such Pier or Landing Place, in the said parish, by means of a Bridge and other Works; and also that it is intended, by the said Bill, to obtain au- thority to levy and collect Tolls, Rates, and Duties on Passengers using the said Pier or Landing Place, and on Goods and Merchandize landed or embarked thereat or therefrom. And in the said Bill it is intended to apply for power to deviate from the lines laid down on the Plan hereinafter mentioned, to the extent there.on defined; and also for the powers usually conferred for the compul- sory purchase of the Lands and Houses to be described upon the said Plan and also for power to vary and extinguish all rights and privileges which may in any manner interfere with the objects aforesaid, and to confer other rights and privileges. And further Notice is hereby given. that Duplicate Plans thereof, describing the line or situation of the said Pier or Landing Place, Approaches, Bridge, and other Works, and the Land to be taken for the purposes thereof, together with Books of Reference to such Plans, containing the names of the owners or reputed owners, lessees or reputed lessees, and occupiers of such Lands, will, on or before the 30th day of NOVEMBER next, be deposited for public inspection at the Office of the Clerk of the Peace for the said County of Somerset, at TAUNTON and on or before the 31st day of. DECEMBER next, a copy of such Plan and Book of Reference will be deposited with the Parish Clerk of the said Parish of Weston-Super-Mare. Dated this 24th day of October, 1845. JOSEPH EDGAR,? w „ ,T HENRY DAVIES, ( Weston-SuPer-Mare 5 EDWARDS, MASON, & EDWARDS, Moor- gate-street, London, Solicitors for the Bill.
UUiltoao tlottCrø. Great Eastern and Western Railway. AT A PUBLIC MEETING of the Iron Mssters, Landed Proprietors, and others interested in the Mineral District of South Wales, held at Tredegar, on Monday, the 20th instant; It was moved by John Russell, Esq., of Risca, and seconded by John Evans, Esq., of Dowlais, and resolved— That the thanks of this Meeting are due and be given to the Deputation of the Great Eastern and Western Railway Company, for their attendance here to-day: and to Mr. Ward in particular, for his very able statement of the views and intentions of that Company; and, that it is the opinion of this Meeting, the Great Kastera and Western Railway Company, as the first to project and prove the practicability of direct communication between Merthyr and Hereford, deserves the support of the Mineral Districts of South Wales. October 24th, 1845. HEREFORD and MERTHYR TYDVIL RAIL- JLI WAY COMPANY, in connection with the Gloucester, Aberystwith and Central Wales Railway. COMMITTEE OF MANAGEMENT. Chairman- Hon. F. H. F. Berkeley, Member for Bristol Deputy Chairman—T. F. Maitland, Esq. The Most Noble the Marquis of Clanricarde The Right Hoh. the Lord Southampton Captain the Hon. F. Berkeley, C.B. and Member for Gloucester The Hon. Grantley Berkeley, Member for Gloucester- shire Sir William Magnay Mr. Alderman Humphrey, Member for Southwark Sir G. E. Anderson The Hon. A. Capel Col. Powell Hardtffack Lieut.-Colonel Hanmer Thomas Carlisle, Esq., Bristol J. W. Came, Esq. J. Montefiore, Esq. Captain Beamisti, R.N. A. Betteridge, Esq. Lieutenant Fowke, R.N. T. Dew, Esq. T. B. Rickets, Esq. W. A. Hill, Esq. R. H. Lindam, Esq. £ The letters of allotment in this Company are now issued. The Committee have not been able to comply with the wishes of applicants to the extent they would have desired, but in the allotment every practicable atten. tion has been paid to the shareholders in the Gloucester, Aberystwith, and Central Wales Railway Company. The Committee of Management cannot too strongly express their satisfaction at the amalgamation that has taken place between this Company, in connection with the Gloucester, Aberystwith, and Central Wales Railway, and the Great Western Railway Company. By order, T. HAWKER, Offices, 1, New Broad-street, Secretary. Nov. 5, 1845. Duffryn Llynvi & Porthcawl Railway. WE, the undersigned, being Proprietors in the Duffryn TV LlynvI and Porthcawl Railway, and holding Five or more Shares each, of £100, in the said Railway, do hereby require and direct you to summon a SPECIAL GENERAL MEETING of the PROPRIETORS, to be held at the WYNDHAM ARMS INN, BRIDGEND, in the County of Glamorgan, on THURSDAY, the 20th day of NOVEMBER next, at 1 o'clock, for the purpose of declaring a Dividend for the half-year ending the 31st October inst., and to consider the propriety of remunerating the Company's Clerk and Harbour Master, for the greatly- increased labour which the Company's improving Trade has occasioned him. DIGBY MACKWORTH W. H. BUCKLAND, HENRY H. KNIGHT, • M. P. SMITH, HENRY STOTHERT. To Mr. W. S. Bradley, Clerk to the ^aid Company. Pyle Inn, Oct. 24th, 1845. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That, agreeably to the foregoing Requisition, a SPECIAL GENERAL MEETING of the Proprietors of the said Company, is intended to be held at the time and place appointed, for the purposes stated therein. W. S. BRADLEY, Clerk. Porthcawl, November 8th, 1845. THE BØONODA AND ELY VALLEYS GLAMORGANSHIRE. (PROVISIONALLY REGISTERED.) Promoted with the sanction and support of the Right Honorable the Earl of Dunraven. CAPITAL. JE:200,000, in 10,000 SHARES of jE20 each. DEPOSIT, £2 2s. Od. per SHARE. Managing Committee. VISCOUNT ADARE, M.P., CHAIRMAN. Viscount Ingestr.M.P. I Richard Lewis Reece, Esq. Sir Robt. Price, Bart., M.P. Capt. W. Dawson, R.N. William Bradley, Esq. Griffith Llewellyn, Esq. John Randall, Esq. Richard Keily, Esq. Capt. Hewitt, R.N. The Rev. H. R. Fowler The Rev. Thomas Gronow Crawshay Bailey, Esq, William Gilbertson, Esq. Samuel P. Pratt, Esq. William S. Potter, Esq. Henry James, Esq. Nichol Carne, D.C.L. (With power to add to their number.) Standing Counsel. Edward Lewis Richards, Esq., Middle Temple. Solicitor. W. B. James, Esq., 5, Basinghall-Street, London. Bankers. Commercial Bank of London Glamorganshire Banking Company-Neath and Swansea; National Provincial Bank—Bristol, Bridgend, and Cardiff Messrs. low- good and Co., Cardiff. Engineer-Charles Edward Bernard, Esq. Secretary—Mr. W. D. Logie, pro tem. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the Subscribers' Deed and Parliamentary Contract will lie for signature, by the Country Shareholders, at the times and places following, that is to say :— At the ANGEL INN, CARDIFF, on the 17th and 18th of NOVEMBER instant; at the BEAR INN, COWBRIDGE, on the 20th day of NOVEMBER next; at the WINDHAM ARKS, BRIDGEND, on the 21st day of NOVBMBBR and at the CASTLE INN, NEATH, on the 22nd NOVEMBER; and at the Offices of LUKB ARNOLD, Esq., BRISTOL, Broker, on the 24th of NOVEMBER instant. By order, W. D. LOGIE, Secretary. November 4th71845,
GItElT WKLSJI CESTSAL RAILWAY,
GItElT WKLSJI CESTSAL RAILWAY, Connecting the whole of the Principality of Wales with Liverpool, Manchester, and the Northern and Midland Counties. CAPITAL, JE2,300,000, in Y25.0POSHARES 0ff 20 each. DEPOSIT; £2 2s. per Share. Engineer—John A. Galloway, Esq. Surveyors—Messrs. Hadden and Browne Bankers—Messrs. Masterman, Peters, Mildred and Co., Nicholas-lane, Lombard-street; Union Bank of Lon- don, Princess-street, Pall-mall East, and Argyle-place, London. Liverpool Messrs. Leyland and Bullins Birmingham..Messrs. Attwood, Spooner & Co, Manchester .Sir B. Heywood, Bart., & Co. Leeds The Union Bank Bristol Messrs. Miles, Harford, & Co. Glasgow The Western Bank of Scotland ^^Neath j The Glamorganshire Banking Co. Llanelly, Brecon,) & Carmarthen Messrs. Wilkins & Co. Newport.Messrs. William Williams, & Co. Welshpool Messrs. Beck & Co. Newtown and 1 Chester. ) -N°rth and South Wales Bank Llandovery ..Messrs. Jones, Son, and Foster Agents—Messrs. Harris.Whyting, and Co., 29, Lombard- street Joint Solicitors to the Company-Thomas Parker, Esq., 18, St, Paul's Churchyard, and 25. Spring-gardens Messrs. Dickson and Overberry, Frederick's-place, Old Jewry Local Solicitors—Oliver Lloyd, Esquire, Cardigan; Edward E. D. Grove, Esq., Llanelly; David Lloyd Harries, Esq., Llandovery, Richard Wood, Esq. Rhayader Robert Lanning, Esq., Pembroke John Gwyn Jeffreys, Esq., Swansea John Budden Jeffries, Esq., Carmarthen; A.Cuthbertson, Esq., Neath; Messrs. Vaughan and Bevan, Brecon; John Jenkins, Esq., Newtown; Alfred Meredith, Esq., Welshpool; Messrs. Roberts and Thomas, Oswestry; Thomas Edgeworth, Esq., Wrexham Saml. Brittain, Esq., Chester; Messrs. Beaumont and Wimson, Warrington; William Irlam, Esq., Liverpool. Brokers—Messrs. B. and M. Boyd, 4, New Bank Build- ings; and Mr. John Bone, 6, Bank Chambers. Liverpool: Messrs. T. Coghlen and Son. Birming- ham: Messrs. Collis and Son. Manchester: Messrs. Cardwell and Sons. Leeds; Messrs. John Young and Co. Cheltenham Mr. William Lee. Bristol: Messrs. Edwards and Son; Mr. W. H. Land. Glas- gow: Mr. James Gourlay. Parliamentary Agent—T. H. Baker, Esq., 29, Spring- gardens Secretary—H. Herbert Downman, Esq. Offices-9, Clement's Lane, Lombard-street. PROSPECTUS. THIS line of Railroad will form a direct commu- JL nication from Liverpool, Manchester, and the North- ern Counties, with Swansea, Merthyr Tydvil, and Cardiff, with a branch to Neath from the trunk line in the Swansea Valley, commencing near Pontardawe, and will consequently afford facilities of communication, not hitherto provided, to every portion of the Principality, but particulary to the counties of Glamorgan, Brecon, Carmarthen, Pembroke, and Cardigan. The towns itBraediatefy^in the line, or in its vicinity, will be Swansea, Neath, Trecastle, Llanfair, Llanidloes, Merthyr Tydvil, Dowlais, Brecon, Builth, Llanfyllm, Rhayader, Newtown, Llangollen, Welshpool, Mont- gomery, Ellesmere, Oswestry, Wrexham, Holt, Chester, Frodsham, Runcorn, Malpass, Liverpool, Tarporley, Warrington, and Manchester, and it will be in direct communication with Cardiff by the proposed junction with the Taff Vale Railway at Merthyr. The other towns and districts which will be chiefly dependent on this railway for their communication with the north, are Llanelly, Laugharne, Llougher, Pembrey, Kidwelly, Carmarthen, St. Clear's, Tenby, Pembroke, the Royal Dockyard of Pembroke, Milford Haven, Haverfordwest, Narbeth, St. David's, Newport, Fishguard, Cardigan, Newcastle-Eftilyn, Lampeter, Llandilo, Llandovery, Cowbridge, Bridgend, Hay, Llantrissent, Aberavon, Crickhowell, Abergavenny, Pontypool, Caerleon, Usk, Newport in Monmouthshire, New Radnor, Old Radnor, Presteign, Knighton, Bishop's Castle, Shrewsbury, and Aberystwith, with the great villages and places in the Monmouthshire, Glamorganshire, Carmarthenshire, Pem- brokeshire, and Cardiganshire mineral districts, contain- ing extensive copper, iron, tinplate, chemical, and other works, and the South of Ireland; the whole of the towns in North Wales will also greatly contribute to the Goods and Passenger Traffic. The large traffic arising from the supply of shop goods, and the several imports of Liverpool and Chester, the manufactures of Manch ester, Leeds, Sheffield, Glasgow, Paisley, and other towns, to so extensive a district, must be very evident; and again, there is the return traffic of iron, copper, tin plates, chemicals, pottery ware, coal, lime, foreign and country timber, fire bricks, common bricks, &c., &c.; the produce of the mines, the transit of cattle and agricultural produce to the English markets, and manufactures of the interior of the country. The necessarily great passenger traffic induced by such exten- sive commercial transactions, and the intercourse of so extensive a country, must insure to the shareholders a more than common rate of profit for their investments in this railway. The inducement to tourists and invalids, and the lovers of the picturesque, to visit the beautiful scenery of the country, and the delightful sea-bathing towns of Tenby, Aberystwith, Swansea, and other places, will add to the passenger traffic. In short, this railway will be the means of supplying all the necessaries, com- forts, elegancies, and luxuries of life to hundreds of thousands of people. Perhaps no railway was ever projected of more impor- tance than this, both in a national, commercial, and agricultural point of view. It will open a communication north and south, which has hitherto been considered impracticable, an° will effect a saving of so many miles between these points, as of itself to induce a traffic by land which could not otherwise arise. The lines of intercourse having hitherto been east and west, the effect has been to separate the inhabitants of North and South Wales, who have consequently had very little interchange of interests, or even knowledge of each other, and to make the commercial traffic too expensive and tedious, and what is of sull greater importance, has separated the vast Mercantile Manufacturing interests at each terminus. It will give facilities of working the several valuable mines in the interior of the country, which, for want ef ready access, have remained unopened. x This railway will afford to the Principality much greater benefit than any other which has yet been proposed, and will in no way interfere to the prejudice of the existing shipping interests of the several ports with which it will be in communication, but will increase their importance, and conduce to a profitable return for the large capital invested in the Newport, Cardiff, and other docks. Another feature in this undertaking is, that it neither rivals nor injures any of those proposed lines of railway which it crosses, but will confer and receive benefit thereby; and will run but for very short distances in a course parallel to that intended by any other company. The magnitude and utility of the line renders it impe- rative that the integrity of it should be preserved, although it may unfortunately make the Company com- petitors for some small portions of the way. The geographical position of the country connected by this railway is roost favourable, and affords ready access to vessels of all nahons .'n the safe and commodious roadsteads of the Mumbles, Milford Haven, and other places in the bay of Cardigan. This access has hitherto been useful only as a safety to vessels and cargoes; but with the facilities of communication this railway will afford, in the case of those ships, whether foreign or coasting, that »re weather-bound on their voyages to Liverpool. Chester, Birkenhead, Lancaster, and places northward, it will be also the means of a vast saving of expense by the discharge of such cargoes at Swansea, and other ports, and transferring them to their several des- tinations. The dangers and delays in passing up St. George's Channel will be obviated, and a considerable saving effected in time, in the expenses of shipping, the wages and victualling of the seamen, and the cost of marine insurance. The proposed terminus of this railway at Swansea will form a depot .for supplying the manufactures of the north to the west of England, with which this will form the nearest and most economical route and steam pack- ets will convey-bath goods and passengers to the several ports in Somersetah ire, Devonshire, Cornwall, and the south. Without dwelling on the future beneficial effects of this railway, which will be very great, the present ad- vantages to be derived from it will make Wales the most favoured portion of the United Kingdom; it will have almost within itself every manufacture, produce, and import, with an economical facility of distribution, and be in a great measure independent of every other portion of thjtJdngdom, whilst, on the contrary, almost the whole of the kingdom must of necessity be dependent on it for very many articles. The value of \.md will be considerably enhanced, and agricultural produce in the interior of the country will find better and readier markets. Finally, this railway will Wpen a communication be- tween Liverpool, Chester, Birkenhead, Manchester, and the North, on the one hand, and Swansea, Milford, and several important ports on the other—between the Bristol Channel and the port of Liverpool between the mineral districts of South Wales, "ch in copper, iron, tin, and coals, and the great manufacturing districts of Lancashire, Yorkshire, and almost every part of the United King- dom where the productions of South Wales are in request; while every article of utility and convenience which issues from the work-shops of the North of England may be transferred to South Wales by meana of a lailway which affords a direct passage, where now a circuit must be made of more than a hundred miles—a railway which will supply an economical mode of transit in lieu of one that is tedious, operose, and expensive; which will open to tourists and invalids the romantic districts of Wales, and all the advantages of its numerous watering places; it will bring together hundreds of thousands who were previously unacquainted with each other, and unite lo- calities which seem near on the map, but which, from want of roads are now practically two hundred miles asunder. Heretofore as already stated, the intercourse through Wales has been East and West; it is now intended to opM it North and South. Thus mines yet unworked will be opened, and many latent sources 01 national wealth called into existence. In addition to ali this, the undertaking is popular, from its tending to increase the value of land-to develop mineral resources —to supply the wants of an immense population—to give access to the most attractive districts in Great Britain, filled with an active, intelligent, and prosperous popula- ( tion-to assist the progress of important towns—to bring together the inhabitants of North and South Wales, hitherto little acquainted, and to produce a work alike profitable to the company, and honourable to the enter- prise of the present age. It must also be considered worthy of being repeated, that the line is without com- petition, and that it will at once feed and be fed by the principal Welsh railways now in existence or projected, and will enhance the value of the existing and intended docks at the several ports with which it will be in com- munication, and increase the shipping trade of each. This railway is likely to receive the sanction of govern- ment, as it is one of that direct and useful character which seems hitherto to have met their appioval, and would be of great convenience for the transmission of troops and stores. This undertaking is alike advantageous to the Nobility, Gentry, and Landowners of the country, their tenants and labourers—to the merchant, the manufacturer, and shopkeeper—to the shipping interests, and the capitalist who has embarked his money in the docks in the several poits, and will undoubtedly prove a favourite and profit- able investment. The committee call the attention of the public to the important fact, that the course of line decided on is so direct as to put the company out of all risk of successful competition.
ilGttce#. Monmoutlisliire Canal Navigation. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the HALF- YEARLY GENERAL MEETING or Assem- bly of the Proprietors of this Navigation, will be held at the CANAL HOUSE, in NEWPORT, on WEDNES- DAY, the 19TH day of NOVEMBER instant, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon. THOMAS COOKE, Clerk to the said Company. Canal Office, Newport, Nov. 5th, 1845.
Notice is hereby given,
Notice is hereby given, THAT a separate building, named "Zoar," situated JL at Pontlotin Village, in the parish of Gelligaer, in the county of Glamorgan, in the district of Merthyr Tydvil, being a building certified according to law as a place of relighus worship, was on the 30th day of Octo- ber, 1845, duly registered for solemnizing marriages therein, pursuant to the Act 6th and 7th Wm. 4, c. 8j, Witness my hand, this 3rd day of November, 1845. JOHN WILLIAM EDWARDS. Superintendent Registrar.
"CATHAY'S NURSERY GARDENS, CARDIFF. THE whole of the STOCK of these GARDENS, JL consisting of many Thousands, of Forest and Ornamental TREES, including Oak, Ash,Chesnut, Scotch Larch and Spruce Firs, Thorn Quicks, &c.; Apple, Pear, and other Fruit Trees will be sold at very great reduction in price, the Trustees having resulted that the Gardens shall be entirely cleared of all Stock thereon by the first day of MARCH next. Oct. 13, 1845. MANY THOUSANDS OF POUNDS STERLING TO BE GIVEN TO THE SUBSCRIBERS to the «» PICTORIAL TIMES." For Particulars of this extraordinary undertaking apply immediately to any Bookseller or Newsvender in England, Ireland, or Scotland, or the Publisher, Mr. C. Evans, 351, Strand, London, who will be happy to for- ward a Prospectus. CARDIFF BANK. WOOD'S BANKRUPTCY. PAYMENT OF A FINAL DIVIDEND. A TTENDANCE will be given at the Times and j\_ Places undermentioned, for the Payment of & Final Dividend in the above Estate No.v: JX}««"» Thursday, 13th, at the Bear Inn, Cowbridge. Friday, 14th, at the Wyndham Arms, Bridgend Between the hours of 18 and 4 o'clock on each day. All Securities for Debts proved, with Administrations or Probates of Wills necessary to establish the right of the party claiming to receive, must be produced, or the Dividend will not be paid. THOMAS DALTON, Solicitor. Cardiff, November 3rd, 1845.. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON AT CANDLEMAS NEXT, THE LECHMERE FARM, situated in the parish of .-L Laftfwit-Major, containing 102A. OR. IP. of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, now in the possession of Mr. John Williams. For further particulars enquire at Mr. Bradley's Office, in Cowbridge. Cowbridge, 28th Oct., 1845. To PUBLICANS & OTHEES. TO BE LET, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION, A LL that old-established and well-known House and A Premises, known as the CEFNMABLY ARMS, otherwise the TENNIS COURT, (under double licence), having a central and conmandiag situation in the seaport Town of Cardiff. The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, BREWING UTENSILS, and STOCK IN TRADE, (which will not be found extensive), to be taken to at a valuation. Apply to Mr. SAWYBR, House-Agent, and Auctioneer, Cardiff. WMS OF (GIL TO BE LET OR SOLD, A DESIRABLE RESIDRNCE, with any quantity XJL of very excellent Land not exceeding 80 acres, situate at Boverton, in the parish of Lantwit Major. The house contains on the basement floor a good kitchen, laundry, two boarded sitting rooms on the first story, five bedrooms, three ceiled attics. Stable, coach house, and other offices attached. Immediate possession of the house and buildings may be had; and of the lands on the 2nd of February next. For further particulars apply to the proprietor, the Rev. C. Bassett, Cowbridge. IMPORTANT SALE OF FREEHOLD PROPERTY, SB? ALL those extensive, new, and substantially built DWELLING-HOUSE, with extensive SHOP and WAREHOUSE, STABLE, and GARDEN, situated in the most commanding part of the flourishing lown of Cowbridge, where an extensive Business in the Grocery and Provision Trade has been successfully carried on for the last 10 years. Any person wishing a good investment would do well to secure this, as such an opportunity set. dom occurs. The only motive the present proprietor has for leaving is in consequence of continued ill-health.— Immediate possession can be had, if required. For further particulars apply to Mr. John Parsons, the owner—all letters to be post-paid. TOWN OF CARDIFF. For Sale, by Private Contract, OR TO BR LET, on a Building or Repairing Lease, V FREEHOLD DWELLING-HOUSE, situate in Queen-Street, Cardiff, with Three Cottages and Garden attached, in the several occupations of Messrs. Evan Thomas, David Hopkins, Evan Evans, and James Aisle, at rents amounting together to JE30 12s. per annum. Further particulars may be obtained at the Office of Mr. E. P. Richards, Solicitor, Cardiff. Cardiff, 29th October, 1845. CONTRACT FOR British Oak Timber Thickstuff, Plank, and Treenails. Department of the Storekeeper General of the Nary, Somerset Place, 23rd October, 1845. THE Commissioners for executing the Office of Lord High Admiral of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, do hereby give Notice, that on FRIDAY, the 16th January next, at One o'clock, they will be ready to treat with such persons as may be willing to CONTRACT for suppling 20000 Loads of BRITISH OAK TIMBER (rough contents, but to be delivered in a rough or sided state as the said Commissioners shall direct). 7 400 Loads of BRITISH OAK THICKSTUFF M PLANK, and 400,000 BRITISH OAK TREENAILS. To be delivered at Her Majesty's several Dockyards by the 31st December, 1847, at prices including all carriage and other expenses. A Tender may be made tor the whole Contract, or for the quantities required for any one or more of the yards, but not for less than the full quantities of Timber, Thick- stuff Plank, and Treenails required for any one yard. A'Form of the Tender, showing the distribution, sidings, and dimensions of the Timber, Thickstuff, Plank and Treenails, and all other necessary particulars, may be had on application to this office, by letter or otherwise. No Tender will be received after One O'CIOCK on the day of treaty, nor any noticed, unless the part) atiends, or an age.it'ior him duly authorised in writing. Every Tender must lie addressed to the Secretary of the Admiralty, and bear in the left hand corner the words "Tender for British Oak," and must a:so be delivered at Somerset Place, accompanied by a letter signed by two responsible persons, engaging to become bound with the person tendering, m the sum ot £:),OOO for the due per- formance of the whole Contract, or in a due proportion j for a part only. iieStfcS* TO THE BURGESSES OF THE NORTH WARD OF THE BOROUGH OF CARDIFF. GENTLEMEN, — I return you my most sincere thanks for the honour you have done me in elect- ing me one of your Town Councillors, and for the posi- tion in which I was placed on the Poll, and which was particularly gratifying to me for that I was not present at the election. I had been in London for a fortnight previously, and my oldest friend, upon whom I might have depended for assistance, was, from his situation as Alderman of the Ward and Returning C tficer, deprived of affording me any. While you continue me in your service I will honestly do my duty and when you cease to do so, I hope you will select a better man — I remain, G>ntlemen, Your obliged and hithful Servant, RICHARD LEWIS REECE. London, Nov. 5th, 1845. BRECONSH í RE. A SCHEDULE of FINES. FORFEITURES, and A PENALTIES, paid or payable to the COUNTY TREASURERS from MIDSUMMER QUARTER SESSIONS, 1845, to and including MICHAELMAS QUARTER SESSIONS, in the same Year. Sums Sums Name of party paid, less payable fined. clerk's but not Remarks, poundage. paid. -1- Borough of Brecon. JE. s, d. £, s, d. John Prothero 1 0 0 William Ball 0 I 0 William Morgan 1 0 0. James Hargest 1 0 0 Committed. Thomas Knight 0 5 0 Do. William Morgan 1 0 0 Do. Hundred of Builth. HowellPowaU 015 0. James Stanton 0 10 0 Thomas Bowen 0 5 0 Edward Davies 0 10 Edward Davies 1 10 0 Commitment made out. Margaret Watkins 0 5 0 Do. Ann Griffiths 0 2 6 Do. Henry Pugh 0 10 0 Do. Evan Davies 010 0 Thomas Jones 0 10 0 In Commit- ment. John Jones 010 0 Evan Hughes 1 0 0i William Stanton 0 2 6! Evan Jones 2 12 0 James Price .0 10 0 Commitment made out. James Stanton 1 0 0 Committed Oct. 6th. Hundred ofCriclchowel. Richard Weldon 0 2 6 David Davies 0 12 6. Howell Powell 0 5 0 John Edwards 0 5 0. David Williams 0 5 0. Hundred of Devynnock. Thomas Rees 0 2 6 These parties were respec- EdwardRees 0 5 0 tively fined in • • • sums double » T « those set op- Jenkin Jones 0 2 6 posite theirre- spectivenames David Powell. 0 2 6. but a moiety (mly of each Rees Williams 0 2 6 fine was di- rected to be Thomas Havard 0 2 6 Paid to the Treasurer. Division of Ystradgun- lais. Thomas Griffiths 0 1 0 Thomas Rees 0 0 6 Hundreds of Merthyr and Penkelly. George Cross 0 2 6 Edward Rees 2 0 0 Richard Meeks 0 6 0 Committed. Michael Jenkins 0 3 0 Do. Hundred of Talgarth. Joseph Lovett 3 0 0 ) Committed, William Jenkins 2 O 0 ) but since paid Henry Guppy <1 o 0 David Davies 2 1 6, Do. 18 17 oj 9 4 0 MAYBERY & WILLIAMS, Treasurers. Just Published, a new and important edition of the "SILENT" FRIEND" ON HUMAN FRAILTY. Price2s.6<J., & sent Free to any part of the United Kingdom on receipt of a Post-offic&Order for 3s tid, THE SILEN Tl*F R I E N D. A MEDICAL WORK., on tbecuncealed cattse that destroys physical energy .and the ability of manhood, ere vigour h-js established hi-r empire; with observations on the baneful effects of YOUI'MKUL KXCKSSiiS auii 1 'IFgVTION, with Weans of llestoraiion. The ioflueuci' ot mercury on tht skin is jvniited out and illustrated bi Ten Coloured engravings, followed b" observations on 1;1 V ii- :hAGK, wilh c!írectior1- for tht, removal of disqualifications, BY R. AND L. PERRY AND CO. CONSULTING SURGEONS, Published hy the Aoi'Hoiis, a. d may be had at their Resi- lience, 19, Herncr's-street, Oxiord-street, London; Sold by STRANGE, 21. I'at«rito>ter-iiow H AN A Y & Co., 63, Oxford- street; tiORDo\N.146. Leadenhall-street PuWtLL, 10, Westmorland-street, Dublin; LIN I)SA Y, 11, Rim Kew, burfh. D. C'AMPBKI-I-. 13fi, Ary.yle-street, Glasgow ISGIIAJI Market-street, vianchester; NKWTO.N Church Street, Liver- pool; GUEST, B ill-street, Bir nirijfiatn PERKI Ns, Haver- ford-west; JENKINS, eriliyr and Dowlais; and bv ail Booksellers in Town ami Conntry- uPINlONS OF THE PRESS. We regard the work before us, The Silent Friend" as a work embracing most clear and practical views of a series of complaints "hitherto little understood, and passed over by the majority of the Medical profession, for wh.1I reason we are at a loss to know. We mnSI, however, con:e-,s that a perusal of this worK has left snch a favourable impres- sion on our mind that we unt oniy recommend, 1111" cordial'y wish every one «ho is the victim of pas' toll,, ot >u;V. nn: from indiscretion, to profit by the ad "Ice c -uuiiie in iis pages."—Age and Aram. The -.authors of The Silent Friend' seem to be tli > roughly conversant with the treatment of a class of com plaints which are we fear. too prevalent in the present -)ay. The perspicuous style in which this book is written, and the valuable hints it conveys to those who are apprehensive of entering the marri<e state, cannot fail to recommend it to a careful perusal."—Era. "This work should be read by all who value health and wish to enjoy life, for the truisms therein contained defy ali doubt. Farmers' Journal. THE CORDIAL BALM OF SYRIACUM, is intended to relieve those persons who, by an i.-nmo- cerate indulgence of their passions, have ruined their consti- tutions, or in their way r." the consummation of that deplo- rable state, are affected with any of those previous symptoms that betray it< approach, as the various affections of the ner- vous system, obstinate fleets, excesses, irregularity, obstruc- tions of certain evacuations, weaknesses, total impoteucv barrenness. &c. This medicine is particularly recommended to be takeu before persons enter into the matrimonial state, lest in the event of proereat.ion occurittg, the innocent offspring should bear enstamped upon it the physical characters deiivable from parental debility* Price lis., or the quantity of 4 at lis. in one Botttefor 33s., hy which tis. is saved—the £5 cases may be had as usual, which is a sa"ini £ of £1 12s, THE CONCENTRATED DETERSIVE ESSENCE An lnti-Syphilitic Remedy for searchin >ut & purifying the diseased humours of the blood, and certain cure for Scurvy, Scrofula, and all cutaneous eruptions, conveying its active principles throughout the b6dy, ever* penetrating the minutest vessels, removing all corruptions, contaminations, and impu- ritiesfromthevitt) stream,—eradicating the morbid virus; and radically expelling it through the skin. — Price ) ts. or four Bottles in one-tor 33s by which lis. is savNt, als.) It} i5 cases; which saves jSl 12. PERRY'S PURIFYING SPECIFIC PILLS, Price 2s. 9d., 4s. tid., and ts. per box, With explicit directions, rendered perfectly intelligible to every capacity, are well known throughout Kurope t he the mOst certain and effeciual remedy ever discovered lor Gonorrhoea, both in us mild and aggravated forms hy imine diately allaving infl&mmation an,1 arresting further progress. Gleets, Strictures, (rn;"U08 of the bladder, pains of the loins and kidneys, gravel, and other disoiders «t the Urinary pas- sages, in either sex. are ennaneiitiy cured in a short space of time. wiihout confinement or the last exposure. The above medicines are pi- pared oniv bv Messrs. R ;wd I.. PKilltV and Co., Surgeons, 19, Bciu^r'a Street, 0>iord St eet, London. Sold by all Druggists, Medicine Vendors and Book- sellers in "Town and Country. Mess's. PeTry expect, when consulted by letter, the usual fee of One Pound, without which no notice whatever can be taken of tlte communication. atients a,e r-quested to he as minute as possible, in Ihe detail of their cases, as to the durHlon of the complaint, the symptoms, age. habits of living, and ijen'-ral occupation. Medicines can be forwaided to any part of ilie world: no 4fifficulty call occur, as they wili oe securely pacsed, and care- fully protected troin observation. tlessrs. Pern & Co., Surgeons, may be consulted as u^ual, ,n 19 Herner's Street, >)xford street, London, f,nnctuall> rom II 1,112, awi II"m ;)rii f" On undays from 10 till 1*2. Only one personal v)si .» -eq-ii eit from a country patient, enable "erry a id Co r., ^ivesuch advice as will I. ihe means ot ejecting -« l>- rinanent and effectual cure, afie all otner means have p<oved neffectual. „ N B. t oun 'y 'riiggi-,19, booksellers, Patent Medict Venders alld t'1/. •'othei Shopkeeper can be supplied with any quantity oi 'he ''oriliai Balm of Syriacmn, the Coucen trated Detersive Essence, arid Perry's Purifying Specific Pills ^iih he usual allowance to the Trade, by most of he principal >v h 'legale Patent \Iedicine Houses in London. OLD CUSTOMS IS BIVA.RIA.—LYING-IN PttESaNTs.— Many strange old customs of the feudal ages still exist in Bavaria. The foHowing account of one of them is taken from a German paper The Crown Princess of Bavaria was lately delivered of a son, and in accordance with the regulations ot the Royal Family of Bavaria, Graf von Senshdim, the minister of finance, had the honour of a yintf-in audience with her Royul Highness the Crown Princess, on wlii. h he presented to her Royai Highness the customary childbed present 01 1,000 ducats,
iFomgn JntcUigwfr. THE FRENCH IN ALGERIA.—It would appear English press was premature in lauding the humanify"- General Lamorieiere, or that he was unable to cheeky curb the ferocity of his soldiers. The Semaphore ° Marseilles publishes the following details of the campaigØ of General Lamoriciere in the mountains of the Trav*9' communicated by an eye-witness :—" The troops pursuit of Abd-el-Kader proceeded with extreme activity towards the mountainous defiles in which the ble Emir was encamped, hut as soon as the latter Wall' informed that the French troops were approaching. retreated, .and left the tribes, whose fanaticism he liJV excited, to the mercy of our soldiers. We advance" under the excitement produced by the butchery Djemma Ghazaout, and of the lamentable event of Ai11 leinoucheu. During our bivouac, or when we hatted we constantly referred to those events, determined to take such a satisfaction as would be long remembered by the Arabs. The army reached a mass of Arabs, wh"i surprised in a ravine and struck with terror, made sig"' that they would surrender, but our soldiers charged thelJ\, and SoO dead bodies speedily filled the ravine V yet the writer has just referred to the lamentable event0' Ain lenioucheu, where 200 French soldiers 'surrender^ to the Arabs, and of whom not a man was even insulted- '1 he Moniteur of Monday received by express, contain* a series of despatches from the French Generals col"' manding in Algeria, from which it appears that the | indomitable Emir was as active, energetic, and ubiquitous | as at any former period of his career. With a formidable body of swift cavalry he is able to set at defiance the regular troops opposed to him, and to raise the popula- tion in nearly every direction, contriving when menaced by a superior force of the French to effect in every instance a safe and brilliant retreat. Thus," says letter, Abd-el-Kader is truly represented in the despatches of the French officers as flying before theifli while in reality his great object is gained bv caus- ing to them immense loss, not merely by the yataghan (and he never declines an engagement when "not out- numbered), but by disease." We read in the ("ourrier de Marseille:—" We believe we may announce positively^ that the government has conceived it to be necessary to send further reinforce- ments to Africa, and that, instead of 12,000, it will send 20,000 men before the month of February. This leads to a supposition that our troops will not enter Morocco before the spring, and that between this and then out military operations will be confined to restraining the population of Algeria. In the meanlime negociations will be opened with the Emperor Abderrhaman, in the hope of inducing him to carry into execution the principal clauses of the treaty of Tangiers." ENGLAND AND FRANCE.—We extract the following passage from an article in the Presse on the maritime superiority of England over France Never has the spirit of invasion and of conquest been carried so far as L at present. It must be acknowledged that at no period I did England develope so much skill, so much perseve- ranee, and so much endurance to attain the object and I the term of her ambition—that is to say, to become the absolute mistress of the trade, the manufactures, and the markets of the two hemispheres—in a word, the mistress of the world. By fair means or foul, she must have markets—that is, kingdoms to govern. She neither dis- cusses the means nor the expense, she ever advances, acting in one place by address, in another by force. She marches straight to her object in Egypt, in Syria, in India, in China, in ^fnerica, and in Australia. She regards not the remonstrances of any party against the legitimacy of her conquests. She justifies the violence and the perfidy of her policy by the triumph of her indus- try and of her commerce. Such is the dominant princi- ple of her government, such is the real object of her efforts and to maintain and preserve such a position, England hesitates not to make enormous sacrifices, and to expend considerable sums of money in maintaining in all countries, and even in the most distant and the most obscure places on the Globe, official or secret agents. Her Methodist missionaries and her merchants become in her hands active instruments of her influence over the most savage and the most barbarous populations. As to her official agents, she pays them liberally and even osten- tatiously.—They are constantly supplied with presents for the chiefs of the country with which England wishes to engage in commerce, and her ships of war and steam- boats are ever ready to support with energy the demands and the pretensions of her agents. England calculates not by francs and centimes what a foreign establishment will cost her, what she calculates is the increase of the general wealth of the empire, well convinced that a colony is never onerous to the State when it is productive to individuals, or indispensable for the political greatness of the country. SPAIN.—Private correspondence states that the go- vernment had determined to assemble the Cortes on the 15th of December next. Orders have been already issued for the re-election of the deputies who have accepted the favours of Government.—Private correspondence from Barcelona of the 28th ult. states that the Captain-General Breton had on the previous day marched from the city at the head of a body of 2,000 infantry, a squadron of ca- valry, and six pieces of light mountain artillery, in tbe direction of Vich and Oint, where the local authorities were either unable or unwilling to carry oat the govern- ment orders with respect to the levy of conscripts and the collection of the taxes. The city of Barcelona continued tranquil, although much excitement prevailed and consi- derable alarm, in consequence of the Captain-Geoerai having so considerably weakened the garrison ofthfpiace. ITALY.—The Aujtsbury Gazette of the 28th ult. contains letters from Rome ol the !8th, which state that the revolutionary party in Itaiy has not by any means ahandoned its schemes, although the receut failure at Ritnini had in some degree discomfited them. On the 12th an armed vessel appeared late in the evening, at the mouth of the river Tronto in the Adriatic, which is the boundary between tbe Papal and Neapolitan states, and came so close to the shore that the crew could be dis- tinctly seen on deck The persons on board appear to have expected to find some partizans on shore, for they fired two guns as a signal. No answer was, however, returned; and after lying to till near morning took its departure without having had any communication with the shore. The vessel was supposed to come from Corfu. Troops had been sent from Aseoli to prevent any future attempts to disembaik in the same quarter. Letters from Rome, of the 21st, give a report that another attempt was made to land below the port of Fermo, near St. Benedetto, by two powerfully armed vessels.
enteral itttsscrUanj). DREADFUL ACCIDENT.—Wednesday morning, between ten and eleven o'clock, as William Hudson, the porter belonging to the Upper Arcade, Bristol, was cleaning some windows in a house at the back of the Arcade, overlooking Jarman's Court, he missed his footing, and fell upon some iron spikes below, which entering his chest, literally impaled him. He was speedily released and conveyed to the infirmary, but was dead before he got there, in fact, an instantaneous death must have been the result of the dreadful injuries inflicted. The de- ceased was a quiet, chil man, much respected in the neighbourhood. AN OWNER, OR CONSIGNEE WANTEO.—A letter from Stormness, dated October 24th, and posted in the under- writers' room, announces that on the 23rd inst. a vessel having on board logs, apparently from Norway, and in- tended for railway sleepers, had been wrecked at Birsay, about twelve miles from Stormness, and that about 700 of the logs had been recovered. The Vessel was from Memel, and a plank containing part of her name had been discovered: the deciphered letters were "—ane Bertha." The writer expresses a wish that the facta should be noticed in the newspapers, so that the owner or consignee may become aware of them. THE RBCOSCILIATION.—It will be fresh in the public recollection that in 1840 the warlike preparations and demonstrations of M. Thiers, then Prime Minister of France, had very nearly caused a serious rupture between that country and England. This state of affairs must have been very embarrassing to Lord Palmerston, at that time Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, and it was only by the firmness of Louis Philippe, who cashiered his belligerent adviser, that the dreadful alternative of bloodshed was averted. Upon the recent occasion of his visit to this country, M. Thiers was closeted with Lord Palmerston, and it is understood that the two have en- tered upon a new entente cordiale, by the covenants of which each in his respective place in the legislative bo- dies, is to carry on the opposition to government 1 Much has been said about Tory consistency-we conclude that this incident will be brought forward as an instance of improved integrity and patriotism. A rich scene occurred in Dublin on Saturday, upon the occasion of a public meeting respecting a due supply of food for the people. Admiral Oliver proposed that the Repeal Fund should be applied to the use of the poor, and was immediately assailed with cries of order," "sii.une," &c. &c. Mr. O'Connell asked how much the Admiral had subscribed to the fund, and said that wii t- ever he had given should be returned to him. The Admiral made no reply, and the clamour that ensued. and the interference of the Lord Mavor, as eliair- man, who said that the matter was irrelevant, prevented the proposition from being formally put. The Admiral said that he was (figuratively) knocked down, and he should fire no more broadsides. A committee was ap- pointed, and several resolutions for taxing absentees, &c., were passed. The Admiral's view of the suhjt ct, how- ever, was the right one. MURDER OF A GENTLEMAN IN IRELAND.—Accounts have been received of the assassination of Patrick Clarke, Esq., of Mountjoy-square, Dublin, and of Soutl^ill, Nenagh, at the latter [dace on Ftiduy, in the opeirxlay, and near his own hall door. Thus has the blood-stained county of Tipperary added another to its appalling list of crimes. It appears that Mr. Clarke was riding round !iis own demesne, and had been visiting masons and other Illell who were at work for him, and when on his return to the house, about two o'clock, two men ap- proached him uehind a ditch and shot him through the head'.—the ball and slugs entering the very centre of the forehead, scattering his brains in all directions. One of" the women servants was in front of the house and saw the riderless horse at the gate, when, search being made, 'he lifeless body of the lamented gentleman was dis- covered in a pool of blood. Mr. Clarke, who was ahtiut 55 years of age, was highly esteemed by all who kaieAV him, as a kind, affable, and c urteous man,-giving ex- tensive employment, and making improvements under his own personal inspection. This daring act was com- mitted, as we learn, at two o'clock in the day, in a popu. ious district, where in every field around men weifc engaged in labour, 1