JOHN P. THOMAS, M.P.S., PHARMACEUTICAL AXD DISPENSING CHEMIST, (BY EXAMINATION), 5, GREAT DAK KG ATE STREET.
BORTH. Cambrian Hotel, Miss Holmes— Mr G Owen, Os.vestry Mr Thring, Uppingham Messrs Owen ana Evan., Rhayader Mr Sivin ann Mr Coulson, Oswestry Misses L'jighton, Shrewsbury Mrs Blinhane, do Mrs Pardoe, Malvern Miss Horn way, do Mr Jones, Rhayader Ne:)tnne House, Mrs Jones- Mr and Mrs Penson, family and nurse, ChellcnliHm Mr, Mrs an Mr Ja.:k Norton, Lualow 2, Cambrian place, Mrs Davips- Mr and Mrs James and family, Shrewsbury Miss James, WMverhrmpton Glrnydon house, Mrs Ditvies- Miss Lockl.-y, <hurchst9ke Mrs Biiby, Liverpool Cambrian villi, Mrs Lewis- Misses Williams, Museley 3, Cambriiii terrace, r. J. Watkins— Tile Rev J Jones, M.A. and family, Ystrad Memig Din na Honse, Mrs Davies- Rev Evan, Miss and Master Jones, London Teroniau house, Mrs Davies — Messrs S Glithers and J t' oden, Manchester Mrs Wright and Miss Thomas, Llaufair Beach Grove, Mrs Hees- Mrs Buckley anr family, Manchester Dart house. Mrs Jones- Mr and Mrs Pryce and family, Abergavenny Ocean view, Miss Watkins Mr W G Gibson Mr and Mrs Gibson and family, Windermere 11, High street, Mrs Davies Mrs Cooper and family, Birmingham Hyfrydie house, Mrs Lluyd- Mrs Atherton and family, Cheltenham Mrs H Robinson, Bath Mr A T Coleman, Leeds Mr Bonlton, Oxford Windsor house, Mrs James Mrs Jenkin and family, Shrewsbury Rev T F Jenkin, Oldham 2, New street, Mrs Rees— Mr Edward Salt, Hammersmith 7, High street, Miss Lloyd- Misses (3) Jones and Misses (2) Williams, Oswestry 1, Princess street, Mrs Hughes- Mrs Shaw Mrs and Miss Pengelly, Danstal, Wolverhampton 2, Prineess street, Mrs Arter The Rev. and Mrs Sproston, Mr Sproston, Wolver- hampton 4, Cambrian Terrace, Mrs Roberts Rev A M Alsop, family and maid M'rs Smth. Bednall Vicarage, Stafford 7, Mrs Davies- Mr and Mrs Easton, family and maid, London Miss Henesy 14. Cambrian terrace, Uppingham house S Haslam, family and nurses, Uppingham 1, Cambrian Place, Mrs Roberts- Miss Powell, Oswestry Misses Kerrison, Moreton in. Marsh Miss Horne, do » 4, Miss Mary Jones- Mr4 IHotningway and family, Mr S Hemingway Bewdley Jasper Villas, Mrs Peters- Rev and Mrs Lyrett awd family, London
OPEN PONY AND GALLOWAY RACES (Under the National Peny and Galloway Rules), to be held To-dty (Wednesday) at Tanybwlch. STEWARDS—Mr Vaughan Davies, Mr Douglas Abercrombie, Capt Hughes-Bonsall, Mr T. H. R. Hughes, M.F.H., Mr J. A. Mclnnes, and Mr G. F. W. Powell. JUDGic-Col. Baldwin. CLERK OF THE SCALES—Mr E. H. Davies. STARTER—Col. Williams. CLERK OF THE COURSE AND STAKEHOLDER- Mr D. M. Davies. 2.30.—THE TANTBWICH HURDLE RACE STAKES (open) of .£12 10s. Two miles over 8 hurdles, for Gallovays not exceeding 15 hands, to carry 12st. 71b allowed for every inch. Penalties winners 71b, twice 101b. Entrance 10s. 1 Mr W. F. Habbertield-Patch iVork Cerise 2 Mr W. Morris—Miss May Black & ambJr 3 Mr A. Webb-Happy Jack Red and blue 4 Mr W. Mottram-Early Morn .Black & crimson sleeves 5 Mr W. W. Hopkins-Irene Rose & black 3-15.—THE NANTEOS HURDLE RACE STAKES (Opeu) of tl2 10s Od. Two miles over 8 hurdles, for Galloways not exceeding 15 hands, to carry 12st. 71b. allowed for every inch. Penalties, winners once 71b., twice 101b., three times 141b. Entrance 10s. 1 Mr W. P. Rabberfielcl-Patchwork Cerise 2 Mr W. Morris—Miss May Black and amber 3 Mr A. Webb—Happy Jack Red and blue 4 Mr W. Mottram-Early Morn Black & crimson sleeves 5 Mr T. M. Jones-Little Chance White body and black sleeves 6 Mr W. W. Hopkins—Irene Rose and black 4.0.-TilE LICENSED VICTUALLERS' PLATE (Open) of X20. IVo miles over eight hurdles, for gallo- ways not exceeding 15 hands, to carry 12st. 71;. allowed for every inch. Penalties, winners once, 71b.; twice, 101b.; three times, 141b. Entrance, X I. 1 Mr W. F. Habberfield's Patchwork Cerise 2 Mr W. Morris's Miss May Black and amber 3 Mr A. Webb's Happy Jack Red and blue 4 Mr W. Mott-am's Early Morn T Black and crimson sleeves 5 Mr W, Hopkins's Irene Rose and black 4.30.-THE LADIES' JUBILEE STAKES (Open) of X12 10s. One mile and a half on the flat, for galloways not exceeding 15 hands, to carry l-ist. 71b allowed 'or every inch. Penalties, winneis once, 71b.; twice, 101b.; three times, 141b. En- trance, 10s. 1 Mr W. F. Habberfield's Patchwork Cerise 2 Mr W. H. Palmer's The Orphan White & black 3 Mr W. Mottram's Early Morn < n.r m nr i Black and crimson sleeves 4 Mr T. M. Jones s Little Chance m T.r T White body and black sleeves 5 Mr T. M. Jones's Miss Gorden mr ttt ttt Green and yellow hoops, green cap 6 Mr W._W. Hopkins's Irene Rose and black 7 Mr J. Rowlands's Bessie.Black and red, white c-p 5.0.-THE CROSSWOOD PONY STALES OF X5 Os Od. (Open) for Ponies not exceeding 13 hands 2 inches, to carry list. 51b allowed for every inch. Winners once 71b, twice 101b, three times 141b. Entrance 2s 6d. One mile on the flat., 1 Mr W. Evans-Black Pearl Black and amber 2 Mr J. J enkinsCymro Green and yellow, green cap 3 Mr W. Cotterell—Charley „ Blue cap and jacket, whi&s sash 4 Mr D. Evans—Haid of Llangollen | r Black, and crimson sleeves 5 Mr K. E. Jones^-Janette Blue body, red cap 6 Mr E. Jones-DUyho White body & black sleeVtB 7.&Xr J. Rowlands-Beaaie Black & red, white cap
GOSSIP ON DRESS. Tn. sudden change from tropical heat to compara- tively chilly weather, which took place in the middle of last month, made ua (remarks the Graphic) pause in the midst of our preparations :for holiday-making, and contemplate with dismay the dainty muslin and other thin materials of which many of our costumes are composed; but unless we can indulge in an un- limited amount of trunks, and are going direct to a given spot, there to stay, it is well to put aside summer attire and to prepare for autumn, which makes itself felt in the early morning and after sun- down. FOR ordinary country house visiting there is very little difference in the series of costumes to be worn than in those of London society in the season from two to six changes of raiment are required, according to the amount of tennis parties, garden parties, carpet dances, and balls in perspective. THERE are many ways of enjoying a holiday besides a repitition of London festivities out of town. For example, if we do not care for Continental travelling, there is no more delightful way of spending a month or six weeks than in making a driving tour through some of the most picturesque parts of England. A well-built, roomy waggonette, with a pair of good strong horses, and a steady, experienced coachman, together with a pleasant party of Bay eight agreeable people, and an enjoyable holiday may be safely anti- cipated. Long light boxes should be made to fit under the seats of the carriage, one side for the use of the gentlemen, the other for the ladies-the latter may be provided with hassocks, which should serve for bonnet- boxes. and will be found useful when picnicking on the grass. Still more luxurious for a driving tour is a light-built coach which can be drawn by a pair of horses, as it is not always easy to drive four-in-hand up and down the 8eep hiih. of Devon and Cornwall. With a coach we may be independent of inns and hotels, in the daytime at all events, when the weather is fine overhead, as with a tarpaulin for our feet, and one or two of those convenient picnic tables which are so easily stowed away, we can thoroughly enjoy our alfresco meals, and need only take thought for a night's shelter for man and beast. Tnis is just the occasion when a tailor-made cos- tume is most desirable, as no right-minded woman of any age cares to look shabby or dowdy and yet it is well to avoid all superfluous luggage. A costume of undyed homespun wears remarkably well, and does not. show the dust. When the neutral tints do no: agree well with the wearer's complexion, a collar and plastron of some bright dark-coloured velveteen, with deep cuffs to match, remove that objection the skirt should he made with box pleats at the back, and long plain drapery in the front. A Norfolk blouse or a tight-filing single-breasted jacket looks neat and stylish when cut by au experienced hand; a light covert-coat may be strapped round the waist when the owner starts for a long walk on a sunny afternoon, which will most likely turn to a chilly evening. A shady willow bat trimmed with muslin is very comfortable on a warm day, and can be replaced by a weli-fitting felt bat when the atmosphere is damp and misty; all flowers and perishable trimmings should be avoided, excepting a bouquet of wild flowers and leaves gathered by the way-side. Many young people prefer a good long walk to driving for many hours. This can be easily managed thus: the actively disposed members of the party can start off early in the morning towards a given spot, their route carefully marked out, and each pedestrian being provided with a loud shrill whistle, in ottpe of straying away from the flock and losing his or her way. FOR these walking expeditions much of the enjoy- ment depends upon the boota or shoes worn. They should fit well but easily, with low, broad heels; soft, fine cashmere or merino stockings are best adapted for long walks; they also should fit well, without a thick seam or fold, which will produce Eainful blisters. This arrangement will give the orseB two or three hours extra rest, and the matrons of the party an opportunity of replenishing their ■tores. Some young friends of ours went last spring on a tonr of this description, and it was their proaa boast that they had a hot dinner, cooked in the open, once every day, early or late, according to circum- stances, the young folks of the party having coached themselves in the science of fancy cookery during the winter, and thus, with the aid of a marvellous little portable stove, they were enabled to produce most dainty dishes. It is well to make an occasional halt of a" few days at some interesting place, then the boxes which have been stowed away are produced* and dressy toilettes are brought to light. Materials which do not crush very quickly are Victorja mohair alpaca, wire grenadine, and our trusty friend, velve- teen the bodicea and waistcoats are easily packed, and the skirts, if judiciously made, fold up into a itnall apace. t FoR the second occasion the coatumee were more complicated. The petticoata were of maize-colour latin, with bunches of poppies, cornflowers, wheat, and hops, painted by hand; the upper dresses were Of silver-grey poplin, made in the Watteau style, very rtiuch bunched up at the back and sides by means of Cunningly arranged straps and strings, so that they could be folded flat. Maize-coloured satin stomachers, bibow sleeves, with deep lace ruffles. Leghorn hats, the wide brims of which were bent into fantastic ijhapes, were trimmed with grey watered ribbon, maize velvet, and a wreath of field flowers. THE third costumes were very easily packed; they consisted of skirts of soft white silk, with overskirts of embroidered Swiss muslin, gathered into a plain band low silk bodice, muslin high bodice, gathered into a pink satin band, embroidered in seed pearls: a Swiss band with very deep pointa back and front -o match; muslin sleeves in alternate rows of gatb- -g, and small puffs to the elbows, where they w-re finished off with lace ruffles and pink bows. It was lurprising what a limited space these six costnmes took in a flat-topped, wicker basket, which fitted under one of the seats of the coach. THIS is one of the months in the year when there is quite a dearth of novelties; the autumn fashions' are Hot yet brought out, and it is useless to invest in summer materials. A French fashion journal gives some very useful hints from a very high anthority in the art world as to the colours which best suit various types of female beauty A plump, fair woman may wear white in thin materials, mauve in all its deriva- tives down to violet; also reseda, seal brown, black, blue, and pale pink. Fair women with slender figures may wear any colours excepting violet and mauve, but they may with advantaee adopt biege, Scotch pltiid, bright yellow, and dull blue. Red-haired people may choose any colour, excepting pale grey, green, and blue-green." To these we would add any shade of red or yellow. Clear white skins, with chestnut hair, look equally well in black, white, rose-colour, turquoise, heliotrope, grenat, dark green, in fact, every colour, but they inust avoid faded shades. Veritable brunettes with blear olive complexions are charming in cream white, black, coral pink, bronze, copper, éeru, chestnut, straw- feolour, yellow, and sea-green. Pale complexions Íhould avoid light shades, blue goes badly with them, and bright pink make them look sallow. < V IBY rich passementeries are in course-of prepara- tion for the coming season they will form a very ex- pensive item in making a dress, but tuch stylish effects will be produced that in many cases their cost- liness will be condoned. Economy certainly does not Mem to be the order of the coming autumn. FOR smart occasions, which are sure to occur in the course of country house visiting, I have invested (pays Butterfly," in the Lady's Pictorial) in two lovely sowns. the one is a toilette of faille franqais in two shades of reseda. The skirt is of tbe paler shade, with a deep hem of darker velvet, the bodice and idraperies being of the same colour as the velvet. Bound the waist is a girdle of plaited silk cord, re- flating the various shades of the gown and brightened by a thread of reddish gold. The bodice of dark reseda, still opens over a full vest in the paler shade, the vest being crossed below the throat and at the Waist with V-shaped belts of dark reseda velvet. The whole effect, as you may imagine, is exceedingly pretty. The other smart gown is in two shades of heliotrope faille, very simply made with plain straight draperies f the darker colour in the front of the skirt, crossed y narrow stripes of a most original passementerie, in fine jet upon a foundation of gold gauze. Near the centre of the hem of the skirt in front of these draperies open over a pretty xwttiooat of pale heliotrope silk, closely em- broidered with crystals of the same delicate tint of jnauve. The back draperies are of the dark silk, with long revert in the paler shade, while the bedioe is yranfed to oorreepond, with » dftintj vest of pal*
1-Oit THE LITTLE FOLKS. WIIAT A LtTTI.E UIBL DID. Kate Johnson, a lit t;e girl, was one day standing leady dressed to go out, at the window of a house. lady had promised to take her lor a drive, ind the little girl, delighted at the thought of going, was wai'ing. Presently the carriage drove up to the, door, hut the little girl' pleasure' all gone wlien, she saw the horses had tight cb. no on. I suo- pose it is hardly necessary to expi; 11 that cheeL-re na are short reins attached to I h, bit find to hook on the saddle, so that the horse's head is iield up and he cannot stretch out his neck to its full length, and is thus tortured and often injured whilst in harness. Kate was very fond of horses, and could not bear to see them ill-treated by the crud ten. Ob, mother,' she said, the horses have got check* reins on need I go ?' I -No, my dear.'said her mother I not if you would really rather not.' If I must go, I must,' she said, 'but I shall be miserable all the time, for I can't bear to ride behind horses who are ia pain.' So Kate decided not to go; she gave up the pleasure of the drive, because she would not have any part in treating horses cruelly. The reader may say, I Itjwas very good of her to give up the drive, but it did not do anything toward stopping the use of the rein she was only a little girl, and what could ba example do?' But let him. wait until he has beard the end of the story, and then see whether the example of a child was without influence. Kate's mother went down to the lady in the carriage, to say Lhati her daughter would rather not go for the drive. The lady was surprised and begged to know the reason. When she was told,—«Check-reins,' she exclaimed, • I never knew that my horses bad check-reins on.* The lady was quite ignorant of the fact; but should not people who keep horses look to their comfort ? Perhaps she had never troubled to think whether her horses were ill-used or not. So the carriage drova away, and the little girl was left behind. A few daya afterwards what was the child's delight to have a letter, saying that the lady had inquired into the matter, and the check-reins were no longer used, Mr that the horses could now trot along happily ia freedom. Kate must have been a happy little girt on that day, and I hope that many more children may have the pleasure and satisfaction of helping t4 relieve the animals, who work so patiently for out benefit, from cruel usage of every sort. They ara- God's creatures, and we have no right to treat theofc badly indeed, I cannot imagme a child wishing fat do so, unless he is hardened or thoughtless. Let us, then, set our faces against cruelty of every sort. whether it be the result of passion, thoughtlessness or careessness. WHO WAS CINDERELLA? Cinderella's real name, it seems, was Rhodope, and she was a beautiful Egyptian maiden, who lived 670 years before the common era and during the reign of Psammeticus, one of the twelve kings of Egypt. One day Rhodope ventured to bathe in a stream near her home, and meanwhile left her shoes, which must have been unusually small, lying on the bank. An eagle6, passing above, chanced to catch sight of the little sandals, and mistaking them for a toothsome tid-bit^ pounced down and carried one off in his beak. The bird then unwittingly played the part of fairy god. mother, for, flying directly over Memphis, where King Psammeticus was dispensing justice, it let the shoe fall right into the king's lap. Its size, beauty, and daintiness immediately attracted the royal eye, and the king, determined upon knowing the wearer of m cunning a shoe, sent through all his kingdom in search of the foot that would fit it. As in the story of Cinderella, the messengers finally discovered Rhodope, fitted on the shoe, and carried her fa triumph to Memphis, where she became the queen ot King Psammeticus, and the foundation of a fairy tala that was to delight boys and girls 2400 years later. A PBETTY PIE. The most original example of the cooking of Char lea J!s reign was a cold pie which was served up at a banquet given to the King and Queen by the Duchess of Buckingham. Out of this pie stepped Jeffery Hudson, the first English dwarf, of whom we have any authentic history. He was a youth then of only eighteen inches high but he afterwards grew to the stature of three feet nine inches, though never beyond that. Such shrunken specimens of humanity being at that time regular institutions at Courts abroad, if not in England, Hudson was presented by the Duchess to Queen Henrietta. A FAMOUS DOG. In 1779 a youngdog, who apparently had no master, came, no one knew how, to Caen, France, and met there a regiment of grenadiers starting for Italy. Urged on, apparently by destiny, he followed them. • He was to all appearance a common street cur, dirty and ugly, but he had such a bright, expression and seemed so intelligent that they cid not hesitate tob take him. His new companions forced him to acT, as sentinel, to obey orders, to keep step, to r.ecorne accubtomed to the sound of fire-arms, to < bey roll-call, and all ot.;er duties the soldiers were railffi upon to- perform. He received and ate his rlion- wirri them, and lived in every respect as his regiment was com- manded to do. In going to Italy Moustache crossed Saint Bernird at the cost of unknown hardships, and encamped with the regiment above Alexandria. It was here that he was to accomplish his first great feat of areas. A detachment of Austrians, hidden in the Valley of Balbo, advanced in the night to surprise the grena. diers, and was heard by this vigilant dog as he wae making his rounds. The soldiers were awakened by his barking. In a moment every one was on foot and the enemy dislodged. To reward Moustache the colonel had his name inscribod on the regimental roll, and ordered that he should have every day thb ration of a soldier. He ordered that there should be put on Lis neck a collar bearing the name of the regiment,, and the barber was ordered to wash and comb him every week. Some time afterward there was a slight engage- ment, and Moustache conducted himself very bravely. He here received his first wound—a bayonet thust la the shoulder. It must be said here that Moustache was never wounded except in front. About this time he quarrelled with the grenadiers and deserted because they had left him tied in the garrison. Taking refuge with a company of chasseurs, he saw a disguised Austrian spy enter the French camp. Mous- tache, forgetting the insult he had received, welcomed the stranger by springing at his throat with much fierceness. This action astonished all at first, but they had time for reflection, and then remembered the sagacity of the faithful dog. The stranger was arrested, searched and found to be a spy. Moustache continued the stAes of his exploits. At the battle of Austerlitz, seein^the colour-bearer sur- rounded by enemies, he few to his rescue, defended him as well as be could, and when the soldier fell pierced with bullets, enveloped in his colours, Mous- tache. seizing with his teeth that part of the glorious. flag which he could get, fairly flew past the enemy, and brought back to his company the blood-stained remnants. It must be said here that a charge of mus- ketry had taken off one of his legs. This saving of tha flag brought him mfrited honour. They took off the collar he wore, and Marshal Lannes ordered that they put on him a red ribbon, with a copper medal, bear- ing this inscription on one side He lost a leg at the battle of Austerlitz, and saved the colours of his regiment.' On the other side it read Moustache should be loved and honoured as a brave French dog.' As it was easy to recognise him by his ribbon and medal, they decided that, in whatever regiment he should present himself, be should receive the portion of a soldier. He took part yet in several battles, and among others that of Essling (18C9). He made with trie dragoons two campa gns, and the brave dog forght every time he bad the opportunity. He alwaya walked in front on the alert, barking when be heard any noise and could not find out the cause. In the Sierre Morena mountains he brought back to camp the b. rse of a dragoon who had been killed. It is said that at several times he showed this same act of m. telligence. He made bis last campaign with the artillery, and was killed at the battle of Badajoz, March 11, 1811, at the age of twelve years. They buried him on the spot where he fell, with his medal and his ribbon. On the stone which served as his monument they wrote: Here lies Moustache.' Thesg simple, words are more eloquent than the most pompom epitaph. UNCLJ: WILLIAM.
The report of Dr. Hill, medical officer of Birmingham for the quarter ended Jane 30, shows that during 13 weeks there were 3594 births and 1913 deaths regis,, tered in the borough. Fresh incendiary fires are reported from the vieinity of the Pentelicns Monastery in Attica. Ten persons6 of whom two are monks, have been arrested in nnnrtnn tioo with the recent eonflagratkMtt. Mr Townsend, the petroleum expert, who was latel) ogaged in expkvtnf for oB near Sibi, is abaafc to make a tboroasa examination of the (DnlMat walls near Bawol PindL Ha canaw walk flk iPhH*. MM aotwms.
=- Mrs Henry Smith, Leamington Mrs Marsland Mrs Armitage, Stockport ) Miss Queenie Ashton 6, Mrs Watkins- Mr and Mrs Smith and family, London Mrs Brown and maid, Welshpool 7, Miss A. Jones— The Misses Lea, Tamworth Mr, Mrs, Master and Miss Jones, Wolverhampton Mr and Mrs Leatham, Liverpool Mrs TOISOB, Nantwich Mrs Rogers and family, Forden Master Roberts, Penwern 8, Mrs Davies- Mrs Taylor London Capt G. E. Money's children The Misses Taylor Mrs Bathar and maid, Shrewsbury Miss Marriott, Charlton Kings Mrs Forde and family, Cheltenham Miss Dawson }_ Mr and Mrs Spear, family and maid,. London. Mrs Lewis and maid, London Misses Adkins and maid, Birmingham Mrs Halherell and family, London Mrs Harans and family, Chester Mrs and Miss Roberts and maid, Oswestry 10, Mrs E. Jones- Mr, Mrs and Miss Smith, Worcester Miss Randies, do Miss Morgan, do Mr and Mrs Allchin, Northampton Mr and Mrs Jeffrey, do Mr and Mrs Pears, Manchester Mrs Peters, Knighton Mrs Harding, Shrewsbury 11- Mrs Wall, CrickhoweU Miss Wyun, Hereford Mr and Mrs Wood, Manchester Mr and Mrs Crowther, North Staffordshire Messrs G and H Crowther, West Bromwich Miss Holloway, do 12, Miss Vanghan Rees- The Rev A and Mrs Wilson, baby and nurse Mr, Mrs and Miss Dixon, Manchester 13, Mrs Clay ton- amrs Hatton, family and nurse, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Dyke, Hereford 15, Cambridge House, Miss Evans- Mr and Mrs C. C. Smith, Wolverhampton 16, Miss Hughes- Mr and Miss Newill, Pool Quay Mr R Owen, Welshpool Mrs Allen, Pool Quay Mr and Mrs Benion, Newport 17, Mrs Joaes- Mr and Mrs MacLarran, family and servants, AldArley Edge 18, Prospect honse, Miss Owen- Mrs Birch, Wolverhampton Mrs Mitthew, Birmingham Mrs T Parker, Stafforushire Mrs Wint, London Mr and Mrs W Parish, Staffordshire Mr Robinson and family, Stoke-on-Trent BELLE VUE HOTEL, Mr W. H. Palmer- Mr and Mrs H. Fage t nd servants, London; Capt and Mrs Wassey and servants, Maidenhead; Mr and Mrs Snow, London; Mr and Mrs Venally; Miss Estlio. Bath; Mr Camble, Manchester; Mr and Mrs Pickny, do Miss Price, Bristol; Mr and Mrs B Pearce, Birmingham; Mr and Mrs Fenn and daughter, Ludlow; Mr H A Marsh, Newark- on-Trent; Mr G K Millg, London; Mr Lloyd Jones, Yeovil; Mr T Willshaw, Burslem 24, Mrs Kenrick- Mr and Mrs Sargeant and family, Cardiff Messrs Sydney, Willie, and Maxey Hodgkiss, Bir- mingham The Misses Lace, Roath, Cardiff Mrs Coulson James and family, London 26, Waterloo honse, Miss A E.Morria- Mrs Gray, Leamington Mrs Hardcastle, Shifnal Mrs, Miss and Master Hardcastle, Wakefield Mr and Mrs Spencer, London Messrs E and J Pease, Sheffield Mr J. Barking, London -.0, Miss Hnghes- Mrs, the Misses and Master T MoKibbin, Liver- pool Miss B Cordukes, New York Mrs and Miss Rosen 29, John Evans— Mrs Forrest, family and nurse, Kenilworth Miss Hyslop, do Mr and Mrs Wheeldon and niece, Penybont 80, Claremont House, Miss Rowlands- Rev Mr and Mrs Evans, Burslem Miss Evans, do Dr and Misses Waricker aad maid, Cambridge Rev Mr and Mrs Sturkey Mr and Miss Sturkey, Carlisle Mr Lowe, Broslem Mrs and Miss Bromley, Donoington -34, Mrs oderick- Miss and Mr R Mellis, Hereford Mrs J El iott, do Miss Lane, Cambridge Mr and Mra A H Gardner, Nottingham Air and Mrs Plante and party, Londen Vi), Brynymor House, Mrs M. Nelson- Air and Mrs Pooler, family and maids, Newport Miss Pooler, do Mr and Mrs H Pooler, do Miss Ritchie, do Mr, Mrs and Miss Pryce Mrs Groves and Miss Mills 36, Moreland House, Mrs Edwards- Rev and Mrs Evans and family, London Mr and Mrs Procher and family, Bristol Mrs Burr, family and maid, Leamington Mr and Mrs Liver and family, Birmingham -38, Mrs Biddnlph- Mrs General Colby and Misses Colby, Cheltenham Mrs Williams and family, Hereford Mrs and the Misses Sams, Bath ^8, Glyndwr House, Miss Griffiths- Mr and Mrs Meynell family and maid, Wolver- hampton Miss Perks and Miss Mance and maid, Worcester Miss Baggott, Whitchurch iO, Miss Nelson- Dr Harris and family, Shrewsbury Miss and Masters Frail, London Mrs and Miss Johnson, Hereford Mrs, Masters and the Misses Croft, York Mr and Mrs Owen and family, Cardiff 41, Misses Jones- Mr and Mrs G Bennett, York Major & Mrs Harrison, son and nurse, Staffordshire 42. Mrs Jones— Mra Har ing and family, Ludlow Misses Meredith and Gids Mr and Mrs Bennett, York I Mr and Mrs Arthur Hughes and family, Cefngwyn Mr and Mrs Morphew, London i3, Picton House, Miss Osmotherlay— Mrs Whitlaw aad Mrs Ingpen, Kensington Mr, Mrs and Miss Jones, Hanley Mr and Mrs Bullock and family, Wellington Mr and Mrs Gardner, Birmingham 144, Miss E. F. Jones— Miss Higginson, Hereford Mrs Stephens and family, and Miss Johnstone, Newbury Mr Thomas, Pembroke 47, Chatham House, Mrs Edwards- Mr and Mrs Peel, baby & servants, Rhiwcneuddyn Miss Tate and Miss Lingard, Ellsmere, Salop Mr Calcott, Shrewsbury Rev D D Jones, Mrs Davison, and Miss Hall, Llanelly Mrs Burton- Mr and Mrs Gibson and family, Bristol Mr, Mrs and Misses Haywood Jones, Homptisford Mr, Mrs and Mr Hogton, Birmingham Mrs D Lewis— Mr and Mrs Eaton and family, Manchester Miss Evans, Llansantffraid Mrs and Miss Moss, Licbfield Mrs Sayer and maid, Birmingham Mrs McCutchen and maid, Ellesmere Mrs Riehards— I Mr and Mrs Fisher, Newtan Abbott, Devon liMr, Mrs and Master Jebb Mrs Everall k Mr and Mrs Lazenby and family, Walsall ""•Miss James— Mr and Mrs R brreenway and maid, Pontypool Rev R and Miss Jameson, Lincoln Mr and Mrs Bonsall Miss Howell 55,— pr Evans, family and nurse, Sntton Coldfield Mrs Richardson, Derby Mrs and the Misses Barker, King's Heath £ gMr, Mrs, and the Misses Robinson, Nottingham Rev R. Mrs and Miss Fawcett, Ireland i. and Miss Hnghes, Herefordshire Mrs Rush— w.Mr Kete, Leamington Mrs Edwards— A he Misses Maodonald, Bath I^Mrs and Miss Brooke, Shrewsbury ""iCraiglais View, Mrs Williams- Misses Sharp, Reading Mrs and Miss Allday, Merthyr Tydfil Weaver, Shrewsbury **iM« Hogg— lEr and Mrs Seidell and family, Shrewsbury Mrs Field and family, West Bnmtwioh Mr and Mrs Wills, London Mrs and Miss James, Llanwrtyd 62, Mrs D. lJavipS- Mr and Mrs Allan and family Mrs and the Misses (3) Cutler, Edgbaston The Misses Taylor, Birmingham 63— Mr and Mrs Dernaley and family, Manchester Mr, Mrs and Misses Hine, do 64, York House,— Mr and Mrs Applegate, Bradford-on-avon 65, Clifton House, Mrs Powell- Mr, Mrs and Misses Davies, London Mr and Mrs Lawrence, London Mr and Mrs Barker, Italy ? Mr and Mrs Perkins, Sutton Coldfields Mr, Mrs and Messrs Wilkins, Merthyr Tydvil ALBERT PLACE. 2, Dumbarton house, Mrs Humphreys— Mr, Mrs and Master Wilkins, Merthyr Tydvil Mr and Mrs Bock, Yorkshire QUEEN'S HO 1'EL, Mr W. H. Palmer— Capt Davies, Brecon; Major Morgan, do; Mr Lioyd, Dolgelley; Mr Seymour, London; Mr and Mrs Wothers;)oon and party, Tenby; Mr Hughes Cheshire; Mr Joy, L ndou; Mr Cowell & friend, Ipswich, Air and Miss Kea, London; Mr Hills, Leamington; Mr Mackrot y, Manchester Mr Hilton, do; Mr Hall, Leamington; Mr Sykes, Leads; Mr Aogerman, Germany; Mr Rudolph, Liverpool; Mr Gibbin, Siratford-on-Avon; Mr Huntdn, Manchester; General and Mrs Gibbin, Kent; Mr Nevill aud sister. Barmouth; Mr and Mrs Rees, Llanelly; Cap' Porter, London!; Mr Broadhurst, Manchester; Mr Jones, Wiltshire; Mr Chap!it!,tOambridge; Mr Allen and party, London; M-ajor and Mrs Best, Bath; Mr and Mrs Witte, Manchester; Mr and Mrs Cousins, Leeds; Mr and Miss Greatrex, London; Mr J Broadhurst, do; Miss C Ellis, Cambridge VICTORIA TERRACE. 3, Ocean View Hon.-e, Mrs Keasit- (.Mrs Nealer and maid, Salop Mrs and Mr R Ward Ashley, Derbyshire Mr and Mrs Bhke and family, Manchester Plynlimon house, Mrs Pierce- Mr ani Mrs Greensill, Wolverhampton Mr, Mrs and Miss Edwards, Sutton Coldfield Cajt Poulton, London Mr A Phillips, Herefordshire Miss Bnrguin, Monmouth -rs Addis, London Mr and Mrs Brunsdon, do Mrs Robins, Gloucester Mr and Mrs Watson, Staffordshire Miss Watson, do Miss Oxley, do Mrs Teale, do Snowdon house, Mrs Clark- Mr, Mrs and Miss Thomas, Cheshire Rev E and Mrs Charley, Chester Rev R M P Butler, Cheshire Mr, Mrs, Miss and M-Ast-r Smeeton, Halifax Mrs and Miss Lumby, do Mrs and Miss Hornby, Liverpeol 7, Brighton House, Miss Mason— Mr G A H Haden, Best Miss Payne Miss A Cockin Miss E Bryant, Old Hill, Staffordshire Mr and Mrs Howirth and family, Bolton-le-Moors Mr and Mrs Broeklebsnks, Great Malvern Abergeldie house, Mrs Julian— Dr and Mrs Vachell, family and servants, Cardiff Mr and Mrs Martin, Birmingham Misses Bamforth, Blyth, Worksop Mr and Mrs Williams, Chester Mr and Mrs Pennyfeather & lady friend, Richmond BRYNYMOR TERRACE. Bay View Cottage- Mrs aDd Misses Hopkins, Bath Rev and Mrs Glover, do 4, Mrs Edwards— Mr Lee, Birmingham Mr Mrs, and Miss Lee, Wolverhampton 5, Mrs Ellis- Mrs aDd Miss Wilson, Oxford Enfield House, Mrs Meredith- Mrs Dixon and Miss Holmes, Shrewsbury Miss Parker, do Miss Brown, London QUEEN'S ROAD. 4, Mrs Rowe- Mr and Mrs James, Cardiff Lurline house, Mrs Fear- Mr and Mrs Boot, Nottingham Hilton house, Mrs James— Mr, Mrs and Miss Harris, Birmingham Mr, Mrs, and Mr R Courtney Mrs Garet Mr Millor, Derby 14, Glanayron house, Mrs Jones- Mr Johns, family and nurse, Tenby Mr Twiss, London Mr Sturt. do Mr and Mrs Davies, Hereford Mr Shaw, Darlington Mr Brough 18, Miss Clark- Mr, Mrs and the Misses Gibbons, Leamington 33, Ascnpart house, Mrs Harlow- Mrs Backer and family. Cheltenham Hardwicke Hoose, Mrs Kane- Revs W Hill, J. Crombleholme, Messrs M A Sullivan, C Amenabar, C Borne, F Gransaull, J Pardo, G Pardo, R Mandiola, A DeBrito, C Lyon, D Lyon, J Lyon, T Eastman, R Oyola, C Lima, St. Bedes College, Manchester Madoc House— Misses Powell, Chester Mr Paul Newnis, Tinares Exeter House, Mrs Morcum- M ister and Miss Danton, Gloucester Mr and Mrs Gray and family, Shrewsbury PORTLAND STREET. 4, Brunswick house, Mrs Jones- Mr Davies, Brecon 5, Mrs Aston- Mrs and Miss Meredith, Builth Mr, Mrs and Master Nicholls, do Messrs Harris and Bevan, Shrewsbury 7, Glasfryn House, Mrs Capt Davies- Mrs and the Misses Christmas, Warwick 8, Mrs Jones- Mr and Miss Welsh, Dublin 10, Mrs Edwards- Miss Cater and Miss Bickneyl, Leamington 21, Mrs Bateman— Rev B Bramham and family, Newport, Mon Mr & Mrs H R Barnett & family, Wolverhamton Miss Hil], Birmingham 28- Mrs Watkin, Newtown Miss Evans, Tregaron 33, Mrs E 0 Jones— Mr and Mrs Thomas and family, Cheltenham Ellan Vannin house, Miss Whittington— Mrs H C Russell and family, Sydney Mr and Mrs Paull J Mr and Mrs Winkley, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Thomas, Kington 41, Mrs Humphreys— Mr and Mrs Toulson, Edgbaston 44, Mrs Capt Jones— Mr and Mrs F E Hudson, Manchester Mr Gibson, do 46, Mrs E Williams- Misses Thompson, Birmingham 49, Gwbert House, Mrs Williams— The Misses Storer, Coventry Mr Andrews NORTH PARADE. 19, The Misses Baker- Miss Southall, Somersetshire 23, Mrs Burnley— Mr and Mrs John Hirst, Hastings Mr, Mrs and Miss Arculas, Birmingham 39, Miss Evans— Mr, Mrs and Miss Mabel Johnson, Great Bridge Mr T Johnson, do Miss E Moore, do 71, Mrs Edwards- Mr Clement and family, London Miss Jenkins, do GREAT DARKGATE STREET. 15, Mrs Lewis- Rev J., Master and Miss Davies, LlangatteM Vicarage, Carmarthen CORPORATION STREET. 4, Mrs J Gnes- Miss Richards London 8, Mrs Evans- Miss Edwards and sons Miss Johnstone, Leicester ALFRED PLACE. 4, Mrs Roberts- Mr and Mrs Edwards, Llandrindod Wells 7, Mrs Ellis- Miss Cousens, Dublin Miss Betham, do PIER STREET. 27, Mrs J A James- I IThe Misses Chenoweth, Bayswater Mr and Mra Tidmarsh, Shrewsbury Pier Hotel, Henry Owen- Mr and Mrs Armstrong, Newtown Mr J. Tolefree, Wolverhampton Gwalia Hotel, Mrs Owen Mr Thomas, Rhymney Mr Bean, Leeds Mr and Mrs Parry, London DIUDGE STREET. 16, Old Black Lion Inn, Mrs lpttxies- Mr George and Mr Hauler, R jayader Mr and Mrs Vaoghm, do Mrs and Miss Hugties, Safncoed Miss Davies, Llauidloes Mr fjryce, Ll-inwyrtyd 19, Mrs Jones— Mrs Thoma.s,and family, New Tredegar Mrs Wat-kins, Bed was Mr and Mrs Willi uns and family, Dowlais 20, Croswoo,1 Hoase, Mrs CI tytu.t- Mrs and Miss Pope, New:s'Ste-under-Lyne Mr and Master Williams, Penybont, Radnorshire Mr and Mrs Jones, Abergavenny 42, Mrs Gobert— Mr Divies, Wrexham Mrs Holl^n^, Chester 49, Mrs Williams- Miss Horns, Loeds .52, Mrs Evans- Mr and Mrs Price, Birmingham Mrs and Miss Wi!ls, do POWELL STREET. Birmingham hOIFe, M s Moigau— Mrs Davies, W-l-hpool Mr3 Gi-iifftfii, (lo Mrs Lloyd, Kington G FORGE STREET. 2, Newry house, Mrs D Lloyd- Messrs Hnghes. Wolverhampton Mr John Hughes, do Mr Gi''s'on, L indon Mrs Morris, Liverpool 8, Mrs Jun,s- Mr and Mrs Timings, 13irningham Mr and Mi s Edwards, Newton 15, Mrs Metcalfe— Mrs John Law, children and maid, Ttt'enhall, Wolverhampton Mr and Mrs Henry Law, do ST. MICHAEL'S PLACE. 2, Miss Owen— Mr and Mrs Weale. Wolverhampton Mt 0. Williams, Manchester Mr and Mrs Goodwin, Dresden Mrs Ash^roft, Longt^n Mrs R. Kent and Master George Kent, Dresden VULCAN STREET. 14, Mrs James- Mr and Misses Richards, Walthamstow Misses Richards, Oswestry SEA VIEW PLACE. 4, Castle Cottage, Mrs Donghton— Mr and Mrs Edwin Cook and maid, Brierly Hill Sea Vi-w House— Mr and Mrs Taylor and family, Bronhaul, Newtown 15. Ariel Cottage, Mrs Davies- *Miss Davies, Kennington Miss Mts,)D, lstitigt,n Mrs and Mr Orchard, Derby CUSTOM-HOUSE STREET. 3, Mrs Hiigbes- Mr Davies, Builth 10, Mrs Bowen— Mr and and Mrs J. Smith, Cardiff Miss S. J. Webber, do PENMAE3GL&S ROAD. 16, Mrs Humphreys— Mr Evans, Rhayader Mr Edwards, do 6, Mrs Jon08- Mr Alex. Fairburn, Mr Henry Gwvnne, Mr R. O. Evans,Mr H. Rhode*. Mr C. L. Williams,Mr W. G. Cauuou, Mr W. H. Evans, Newtcwn HIGH STREET. 26, Mrs Llnyd- Mr Josliui Powell, Radnorshire Miss Lizzie Powell, ao 33, Mrs Hnghes— Mrs Williams, Brecon 38, Capt Jones— Mrs Rowlands and family, Llanwrtyd Mrs Pngli, d.) Mr and Mrs Pryse, Rhayader 39, Mrs Capt. Enos- Mrs Morgan, Hereford PRINCESS STREET. 12. Mrs Samuel- Mr Dunford, Oxford Miss Jenkins, New Quay Mr Barlow, Wrexham Mr Powell, Chester LITTLE DARKGATE STREET. 4, Mrs Phillips- Mrs Ward man, York 14, Miss Jones- Mr Thomas, Cardiff Mr and Mrs Jones, Newtown Misses 2 Morgans, Machynlleth Prince Albert Hotel, Mrs ElIis- Messrs M Niell and A Trillo, London Mr M. Niell, Cardiff Mr F. J. Smith, do Dr Evans, Llandilo Mr Martin Evans, do 23, John Morgan— Mrs Lloyd, Penalltybie, Boncath 26, Burleigh House, Mrs Finch- Dr and Mrs Clarke, Buenos Ayres, South America Misses Twiss, Birmingham NEW STREET. 7, Mrs J Jones- Mrs Price, Builth Wells Mr H. Batley and Miss Price, London 9, Mrs Capt Jones— Master and Misses Hughes Boosall, governess and nurse, Glanrheidol 10, Mrs Price- 'Mr and Mrs Hibbs, London 14, Mrs W. Samuel- Mr Samuel Griffiths, Liverpool Mr W. Pratt, Siddington Miss Warwick, Birmingham Mr W. T. Williams, Hirwain 20, Miss J amcs- Miss Arber, London The Misses Churchill, Chester TERRACE ROAD. Beach House, Miss Lloyd- Mr and Mrs Jones, Abbey Forgate, Shrewsbury Miss Jannet Jones, do Mr and Mrs Elsley, Alcester, Warwickhire BIKER STREET. 8, Dolegwyn House Mr and Mrs Lewis, Stoke Newington, London Mrs Jones and baby, and Master Jones, Dalston, London WILLIAM STREET. 1, Flintshire Bouse, Mr Bevan The Misses Cooper, Birmingham Mrs Webb and family, do QUEEN STREET. 7, Mrs Benjamin- Mr Jenkins, Ponterwyd 5, Mrs Lewis Mr G. A. Foote, Masters Arthur and Bertie Foote, London Mr J. Jones, Pwllheli 16, Mrs Morgans- Mr Jones, Tregaron 14, Mrs Owen- Mr and Mrs Thomas, Dalston Miss Paget, Worcester Mr Evans, Chester 27, Mrs Jones Messrs Pollard, Birmingham GRAY'S INN LANE. 4, Mrs Jones— Miss Lewis Miss Rinzy 10, Mrs Davies- Mr and Mrs and Miss Davies, Builth Three Horse Shoes, Mrs Hopkins- Mrs Robert Lowery, Strata Florida CAMBRIAN PLACE. 2, Lerry house, Mrs Oliver Mrs Roberts and daughter, Treorky Mrs Handley, Matley, Hereford UNION STREET. 1, Miss Morris- Miss Williams, Rhayader Aston house, Mrs Evans- Mr Taylor, Newtown Miss Evans, Welshpool NORTHGATE STREET. 5, Mrs Ellis- Mrs, Miss, and Master Partridge, Radnorshire CHALYBEATE TERRACE. 4, Cocoa House, Mrs Davies- Mr W J Parker, Southcote, Reading Mr Jones, Ebbw Vale Mr and Mrs Richards, Llwynpiod 13, Mrs Rees- Mr and Mrs Owens, Llanbrynmair LEWIS TERRACE; Commercial hotel, Mrs Bees- Miss Davies, Oswestry Mr Brunt, Manchester No Address- Capt Dnnn, Risea, near Newport .Mr Morris, do. 4, Mrs Benbow— Miss Chapman, Newtown 8, U. w a ■ r. I: I, ,'L i' J L Air Mr Er-ius, do. Mr Michael, Manchester Mrs Tay'nr, Newtown Terminus Hotel, Mrs Evans- Mr Gill, Liverpool Masters E. and D" D,tvipw, London RAILWAY TERRACE. 6, Mrs Th..m!s- Mrs Pric(-, Mei-Illyr Dews bury house, Mrs Hopkins— Mr and Mrs W^o <«• trd. Liverpool Mr Powell, Aber Jare SHIPBUILDERS ROW. 17, Mrs Thomns—■ Mr H'rttuk B issett, Wolverhampton 23, Mrs Buifor•;— Mr and Mrs Davies, Birmingham Sailors Arms, Mr T u.rhts— Ca-.)t Mathias, Swansea Thos Edwards, Aoerdare E Worthinu'tun, Pontypool J. Bowen, I'redeuar J M Morg-m, Lian :igno T Benjamin. London Mrs Joiies, Cardiff 19 Miss Jenkins Mrs an<i the Misses Lavender, Birmingham Mr and Miss Watkins, Shrewsbury Miss Evans, do Mr Edward?, Wrexiiam 38, Mrs Divias- 1 Miss Will ains, C.Lriii ar, hen shire Mr James, do