communications between this outward world of ours and the inner or lower one of Annwn—the unknown world—the dominion of Gwyn Ap Xildd, the mythic king of the fabled realm-peopled by those children of mystery, Plant Annwn and the lief is still current a nongst the inhabitants of our mountains in the occa- sional visitations of the G wragedd Annwn, or dames of Elfin land, io this upper world of ours. In years gone bv these dames were wont to make their appear- ance, arrayed in green, in the neighbourhood of JLlyn Darfog, chiefly at eventide, accompanied by their kine and hounds, and on quiet summer nights in par- ticular, their ban-hounds were often to be heard in fall cry pursuing their prey—the souls of doomed men dying without baptism and penance—along the upland township of Cefnrhos-ucha. Many a farmer had a sight of their comely milk-white kine many a swain had his soul turned to romance and poesy by a sudden vision of the dames in the guise of damsels arrayed in green, and radiant in beauty and grace and many a sportsman had his path crossed by their white hounds of supernatural fleetness and comliness, the Cwn Annwn but never had one been favouied with more than a passing view of either till an old farmer residing at Dyssyrnant, in the adjoining valley of Dyffryn Gwyn, became at last the lucky carptor of one of their milk-white kine. The acquaintance which the Gwarthegy Llyn, the kine of the lake, had formed with the farmer's cattle, like the loves of the angels for the daughters [of men, became the means of cap- ture and the farmer was thereby enabled to add the mystic cow to his own herd, an event in all rases believed to be most conducive to the worldly pros- perity of him who should make so fortunate an acquisition. Never was there such a cow, never such calves, never such milk and butter, or cheese, and the fame of the Fuwch Gyfeiliorn, the stray cow, was soon spread abroad through that central part of Wales known as the district of Rhwng y ddwy Afon, from the banks of the Mawddach to those of the Dovey- from Aberdysynwy to Abercorris. The farmer, from a small beginning, rapidly became, like Job, a man of substance, possessed of thriving herds of cattle-a very patriarch among the mountains. But, alas, wanting Job's restraining grace, his wealth made him prond his pride made him forget his obligation to the elfin cow, and fearing she might soon become too old to be profitable, he fattened her for the butcher. Even then she did not fail to distinguish herself, for a more monstrously fat beast was never before seen. At last the day of slaughter ciiiie-an eventful day in the annals of a mountain farm—the killing of a fat cow, and that cow such a monster of obesity No wonder all the neigbours were gathered together to see the sight. The old farmer looked upon the pre- Earations in self-pleased importance—the butcher felt he was about to perform no common feat of his craft, and, baring his arms, he struck the blow—not now fatal, for before even a hair had been injured, his arm Was paralyzed—the knife dropped from his hand, and the whole company was electrified by a piercing cry that awakened echo in a dozen hills, and made the Welkin ring again and lo and, behold the assemblage Saw a female figure clad in green, with uplifted arms, standing on one of the craigs overhanging Llyn Barfog, &ud heard her calling with a voice loud as thunder- Come yellow Anvil, stray horns, HpicWed one of the lake, and the hornless Dodin, ÄMfÇ, come home. And no sooner were these words of power uttered than the original lako cow, and all the progeny to the third and fourth generations, were in full flight towards the heights of Llyn Barfog, as if pursued by the evil one, Self-interest quickly roused the farmer, who followed in pursuit, till, panting breathless, he gained nn eminence overhanging the lake, but with no etter success than to behold the green-attired dame leisdrely decending mid-lake; accompanied by the fugitive cows and their calves formed in a circle around her, they tossing their tails, she waving her hands in a scornful manner, as much as to say, You may catch us, my friend, if you can," as they disappeared beneath the dark waters of the lake, leaving only the yellow water lily to mark the spot where they vanished, and to perpetuate the memory of this strange event. Meanwhile the farmer looked with rueful countenance upon the spot where the elfin herd had disappeared, and had ample leisure to deplore the effects of his greediness, as with them also departed the prosperity which had hitherto attended him, and he became impoverished to a degree below his original circumstances. In his altered circum- stances few felt pity for one who in the noontide flow of prosperity had shown himself so far forgetful of favours received, as to purpose slaying his benefactor. Corris.—A very pleasant excursion can be made from Aberdqvey by taking a train to Machynlleth and thence to Corritt by the narrrow gauge railway which will be seen to the north of Machynlleth Station. The line runs for about six miles among the mountains alongside the picturesque Dulas. From Corris during the summer months conveyances run to Talyllyn Lake which lies at tho southern foot oi Cador Idris. The return journey may be made to Corris and home via Machynlleth or from the Lake to Abergynolwyn (three miles) where train may be taken for Towyn and Aberdovey. Llyfmnt Valley —This beautiful valley lies within easy reach of Aberdovey. Train must be taken to Glan- dovey (changing at the junction). From Glandovey the turnpike road to the left leads to the entrance of the glen (which can be seen to the east when travelling on the line between the junction and Glan- dovey. A stream of water, which rises in Plyn- limon, finds its way to the sea through the valley and marks the boundary line between North and South Wales. It also divides the counties of Cardigan and Montgomery and the dioceses of Bangor and St. David's, and it formed the boundary line between the old divisions of this part of Wales into Powisland and Deheubarth. The Llyfnant is one of the five rivers that rise on Plynlimon, and tradition goes that the Fountain Nymphs representing these rivers "once upon a time agreed to pay a visit to Father Ocean on the following day. V aga (the Wye), the early riser, was the first to start on the journey, and meandered through an extensive track of beautifnl country before paying her visit. Sabrina (the Severn), starting later, was nevertheless able to traverse a fine region on her way to the soa. Rheidol, more sluggish in rising, was constrained to make a shorter course; and the Llyf- nant and Dulas, by sleeping longer still, were com- pelled to make the best of their way to the sea, and to deny themselves the pleasure of an extended excursion. About a quarter of a mile to the left from Glandovey Station a finger-post marks where the by-way leads up the Llyfnant Valley. In two-and-a-half miles the picturesque fall of Glaspwll will be seen, and a mile- ilnd-a-half still further on, Pistill Rhaiadr. The return journey may be made on the opposite side of the Llyfnant; or the branch road at Glaspwll may be taken, which in two miles and a half leads into Mach- ynlleth, where train may be taken for Aberdovey. A sail up the river Dovey on a fine evening is most enjoyable. The mountains rise on either side of the estuary and appear to close in up the valley in the direction of Machynlleth. Ths tide serves beyond the railway bridge at Glandovey, at which spot the water may be left for a return journey by rail to Aberdovey. About a mile and a half from Aberdovey, over the mountains, is that present loop-hole of retreat known M the Happy Valley. Through the valley a road runs to the right to Pennal, and to the left to Towyn. The valley is also watered by a fine trout stream. On the side of the valley opposite that descended on walking from Aberdovey, rises to 1334 feet the mountain Gorlan Fraith. There is a cairn, or a heap of stones, on the summit. The view fiom it will more than repay the labour of ascent. The Dysynni Valley beneath, Cardigan Bay, with the vast extent of coast from the Carnarvon mountains to Pembrokeshire, pre sent a grand panorama. Another source of enjoyment at Aberdovey may be found in the extensive banks on the opposite side of the Dovey. The sandbanks are interesting to those skilled in conchology, and the pools offer plenty of specimens for small acquaria. A ferry boat plies between Aberdovey and the Penrhyu on the opposite side of the river, where there is a refuge. It appears to be a very ancient, if not royal, ferry, as Jen kin ap Iorwerth, of Ynysmaengwyn, was farmer or lessee under the Crown of the mills of Kefyng (Cefn) and Caethleff (Caethle), and of the Ferry at Aberdovey in the thirty-sixth year of Henry VI. The walk from the Penrhyn may be continued three miles into Borth, either by following the line of poles or by rounding the sandy promontory and following the beach. The fland dunes as seen from the beach are very fine. From Borth the return may be made by train. Along the shore to Towyn (four miles) and on to the River Dysynni (between one and two miles further) where a charming view up the Dysynni Valley, with Cttder Idris and the Bird Rock in the background, may bo obtained. Return to Towyn and heme by train. From Aberdovey to Machynlleth there is an enchant- ing walk or drive. The load for about four miles runs along the northern bank of the River Dovey and affords a line panoramic view of sea, valley, river and mountain. At the end of the four miles the road bends off to the loft tud reaches in about three miles the village of Pennal, in the neighbourhood of which are slate quarries. Continuing the main road three miles further up the Dovey Valley Machynlleth will be reached, a town conjectured to have been built on the site of Magiona, the principal station of the Romans in Montgomeryshire. From this place branch off the Toy Railway leading off among the picturesque mountains surrounding Corris. The return to Aber- dovey from Machynlleth may be made by train. The whole walk or drive has been described as fol- lows: The road from Aberdovey proceeds along the rocky banks of the Dovey, through which it is cut like a ledge or shelf for nearly the whole of its course, pre- senting in places cutting in the naked sides of the slate rocks, of different degrees of altitude and of character. After passing Trefrhyg, or Trefri, on a point jutting out into the river, the banks of the river are clothed with trees and underwood from the base to the summit, broken in places by stripes of cultivation, as at Abergroes and Panteiddol. These, in con- junction with the broad estuary of the Dovey, and the opposite low shore of Cardiganshire, .backed by high mountains amongst which Moel-y-llyn is pre-eminent in the outline, form a landscape of great extent and beauty. On passing the point of Frongoch, the road leaves the Dovey, and passing Gogarth, reaches Pen- nal, a village beautifully situated near the junctions of several small streams, which, after uniting below the village, discharge themselves into the Dovey a little lower down. On the farm of Cefngaer, in the parish of Pennal, the remains of a circular fortification of considerable extent were formerly visible. From the fort to the water side was a broad hard road or causeway, of pitched bebbles or stone, from ten or twelve yards wide, continued in a straight line through meadows and marsh land for two hundred yards, to the river side. Roman coins and pottery, and other articles, vestiges of Roman occupation, have been from time to time dug up there. Mr Vaughan, of Hengwrt, mentions his having seen a silver piece of Domitian found there; and those of Augustus and Tiberius have likewise been found near the main fort. The name implies the fort on the ridge, and has been conjectured to have been an outpost to the more im- portant Roman Station of Magiona at Machynlleth. Esgair Weddan, a farmhouse in the parish of Towyn, but near Pennal formerly called Plas-yn-y-rofft, was the residence and patrimony of an ancient family, named Price, or Prys the Prices of Esgair Weddan are supposed to have ended with Mary, daughter of Robert Price, Esq., who died in 1771 her father died in 1702, and was buried at .St. Alkmond's, Shrews- bury her sister Anne in 1750. The estate, it is believed, was left by the former to the Edwardses of Tal- garth, to whom they were related, though not through the male line. In the parish of Pennal lived Leucu Llwyd or Lucy Lloyd, a lady of great personal beauty and amiability of manners. She was beloved (but against the wishes of her friends) by Llewelyn Goch ap Meuric, heir of Nannau, who was an eminent poet, and flourished from 1330 to 1370. When her lover had gone on a journey to South Wales, she was told by her father, as a means of wearing her affections from him, that he was married to another person upon hearing which she fell down and immediately expired. Ru lover, on his return home, composed a pathetic elegy on her the original is preserved in Manuscript, and a translation is printed in Jones' Bardic Museum. This occurred about the year 1340. A recombent effigy of Lucy Lloyd is still to be seen in Northop Church, in Flintshire. The road from Pen- nal towards Machynlleth has been much improved by a deep cutting before leaching Pantlludw, beyond which, the Dovey is crossed by the first or lowest bridge on its stream, at l'ont-ar-dyfi, and the town of Machynlleth is 50011 reached.
TIDE TABLE FOR ABERYSTWYTH, NEW QUAY. PORTMADOC, ABERDOVEY, & BARMOUTH. New Quay, Days. [Aberystwyth, Aberdovey. Barmouth. |& Portmadoc. I a.m. p. i-n. a. rn. p. i-n. a. m. p.m. Sat 16 3 7 3 43 4 12 4 12 3 17 3 53 Sun 17 4 18 4 48 5 17 5 17 3 -28 4 58 Mon. 18 5 17 5 45 6 14 6 14 6 27 5 55 Tues. 191 6 13 6 39 7 8 7 8 6 23 6 49 Tues. 191 6 13 6 39 7 8 7 8 6 23 6 49 Wed. 20j 7 4 7 27 7 56 7 56 7 14 7 37 Thur. 21 7 49 8 12 8 41 8 41 7 59 8 2 Fri 221 8 35 8 58 I 9 27 I 9 27 I 8 45 9
PARISH CHURCH, ABERYSTWYTH (ST. MICHAEL'S). SUNDAYS.—Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.m.; also, after Morning Prayer on the first and third Sundays in the month. Morning Prayer and Sermon at 11. Litany on the first and third Sundays at 4 p.m. Evening Prayer and Sermon at 6.30. HOLY DAYS. -Holy Communion at 8 a.m. Morning Prayer at 10. Evening Prayer at 7. WEEK DAYS.—Morning Prayer daily at 10. Even- ing Prayer and Sermon on Wednesdays at 7. Hymns, Ancient and Modern." Rev. J. HAVARD PROTHEROE, M.A., Vicar. Mr. E. P. WYNE, 7, Pier-street, ) Church- Mr. B. ELLIS MORGAN", 2, Marine-ter., wardens.
INDEX TO I I ADVERTISEMENTS. ABERYSTWYTH. Miscellaneous. Lawn Tennis Grounds, Smithffeld Road. Aberystwytn Reading Room and Public Free LiLrary. Public Baths, Newfoundland-street. Cambrian Railways. David Roberts, The Brewery, Trefechan. Mrs. Clapperton, 10, Terrace Road. Owen & ons, tailot.,t, North Parade. H. P. Edwards, butcher, Great Darkgate-street. F. Bennison, fishmonger, 2! Terrace Road. John Waters, Tymawr Llyfnant Valley, Refresh- ments, (CO. David Lloyd, builder and contractor, Penglaise Road Lodging Houses, see Advertisement 2nd page. Manchester and Milford Railway. Lodging Houses, see Advertisement 2nd page. Manchester and Milford Railway. W. Owen, baker and confectioner, North Parade. Cocoa House. 4. Chalybeate Terrace. Radnor House, Terrace Road, E. P. Taylor, fruiterer. T. Thomas, 20, Great Darkgate-street, fancy repository. Dicks, 12, Great Darkgate-street, boot shop. Grocers. S. Evans, 5, North Parade. Alfred Noyes, Pier-street. Evan Williams, 26, Great Darkgate-street. Hopkins & Co., 4, Great Darkgate-street. Thomas Powell & Co., Market-street. T. Griffiths, Lion Stores. John James, London and Provincial Tea, Wine and Spirit Stores. J. Edwards, 71, North Tarade. Drapo's. C. M. Williams, 10, Pier-street. John Edwards & Co., Welsh Flannel Depot, 2G, Terrace Road and 14, Chalybeate Terrace. S. X. Cooke, 12, Pier-street, Aberystwyth, and 20, New-street, Birmingham. John Thomas, 27, Great Darkgate-street. Thomas Ellis, 9, Terrace Road. Daniel Thomas, 22 and 24, Little Darkgate-street. John Morgan, 3, Little Darkgate-street. J. H. Edwards, 2, Nin th P.trade, and Baker-street. The Emporium, 10, Pier-street. Rowland Morgan, 2, Great Darkgate-street Lewis Griffiths, 43, Great Darkgate-street. Hotels. Blue Bell Hotel, Terrace Road, Thomas Davies, pro- prietor. Lewis Jones, Boar's Head Hotel and Postine House, Queen's Road. J. Reese, Commercial Hotel, opposite the Railway Station. Queen's Hotel, Marine Terrace, W. H. Palmer, pro- prietor. Bellevue Hotel, Maiine Terrace, W. H. Palmer, pro- prietor. Devil's Bridge and Waterfalls, W. J. Williams, pro- prietor. James Temperance Hotel, Mill-street. Photographers. H. H. Davies, 25, Pier-street. Gydea Photographic Studio, Cheltenham House, Pier Street. Stables, etc. John Jenkins, Queen's Hotel Livery Stabler D. Phillips, corner of North Parade, 3, Mary-street. Jewellers. William Probin, Reliance House (opposite the Meat Market), and Hi, Pier-street. W. R. Jones, 32, Great Darkgate-street. J. Purton, Justice House, 18, Terrace Road, E. Vaughan Recs, 2, King-street (near the College). D. Thomas & Son, 18, Great Darkgate-street, J. P. Junes, 51 Pier-street. Chemists. E. P. Wynne, 7, Pier-street. Robert ftlHs, Terrace Road. J. P. Thomas, 5, Great Darkgate-street. Apartments. Hard wick liou-sc, Queen's Road. Mrs. Kane, pro- prietress. Abergcldie House, Victoria Torrace, Mrs. Julian, proprietress. ABE R A YR ON. Apartments. Portland House, Mrs. Davies. Hoot Shop. John Jones, 33, Alban Square. Chemist. E. Lima Jones. China Dealer. D. J. Davies, 4, Alban Square. Drapers. John Hugh Jones, Castle House, John Davies, London Hotise, draper and grocer D. R: Davies, Albion House. W. Williams, Aeron House. Grocers. D. Rees Jones, Alma House, grocer and ironmonger David Jones, Cambrian House. John Williams, 3, Alban Square. Hutch. Feathers, Royal Hotel, E'1an Jones, proprietor. Lloyd Jack Arms, Aune Evans, proprietress. Ironmongers. Howeli & Son, 3, Market-street. Timber Merchants. Davies & Evans, Cadwyan Store. ABERDOVERY. Messrs. Thomas & Co., chemists. BARMOUTH. Apartments. Evans Mrs., Minfor House and Glanyinor Houso Jones Evan, No. 1, Porkington Terrace. Post Oiiice, Uwyngwril. Appraisers, Ac. Evans H. Barrow, Church-street. Williams Lewis, Barmouth and Dolgelley. Bootmakers. Dicks, Church-street. l Butcher. Harrier Richard, Barmouth. Chemist. Griffiths G., 2, St. Ann's Square. Confectioners. Brattan M. and F., 2, Bellevue Arches, Evans E. R., 2, Aelydon Buildings. Drapers. Evans John, Manchester House. Morris W. J. & Son, Cambrian Establishment Grocer. Roberts Robert, No. 1, The Arches. Hotels. Barmouth Hotel, W. J. Fulford, proprietor. Criterion, Private Hotel, J. Edwards, proprietress. Corysgedol Hotel, Mrs. Davies, proprietress. Lion Hotel, W. Janes, proprietor. Temperance Hotel, one minute's walk from the Station M. Evans, proprietor. Jeweller. Cotton J. W., 4, Bellevue Archee. Wine Merchants. R. Evans & Co., No. 1, Tyncosd Buildings. Watchmaker. Owen G. E., next to the Barmouth Hotel. Wild Flowers. Kynoch J., Talydon Hotel. CRICCIETH. Grocers. W. T. Roberts & Co., new shop. D. D. Bowen, Deiniol House. J. Hughes & Co., Castle View. Hotels. Railway Hotel, Owen Parry, proprietor. The George Hotel, Thomas Evans, proprietor. Prince of Wales Hotel, Lewis Jones, proprietor. Marine Hotel, close to the sea. Drapers. R. W. Jones, Golden Eagle House. D. 0. Price, The Post Office. Miscellaneous. G. P. Williams, general ironmonger, Eifiion House. D. Lloyd, stationer and bookseller. J. W. Bowen, A.P.S., chemist, Medical Hall. J. W. Coates, green grocer, Parkiau Terrace. R. T. Pritchard, ironmonger, London House. Mrs. E. J. Elias, Cefn-y-gadair Llanystumdwy Criccieth. Building Sites, cDc. Houses on Marine Parade to Let. Building Sites to be Let or Sold, J. T, Jones, Parciau. Eligible Building Land to be Let on long leases, W. Watkin, Muriau. CORRIS. M. Thomas, chemist, photographic views, &c. DINAS MAWDDY. Buckley Arms Hotel, J. 1. Burman, proprietor. DOLGELLEY. Apartments. Wern House Arthog, T. Lewis, proprietor. Boot Shop. Dicks, Victoria Buildings. Carver. John Williams, Dolgelley. Confectioners. R. Davies, Bridge street. Mr. Evans, Eldon Row. Chemists. H. Morris, Lion-street. R. W. Williams, Queen's Square. Draper. Jones J. Meyrick, Meyrick House. Williams E. J., London House. Fishmonger. Mee J. B., Bridge End House. Grocers. Hughes D. E., The Old Post Office, Queen's Square. Miles Henry, Cambrian House. Jones Richard, \ew Shop. Hotels. Arran View, Mrs. Evans, proprietress. Angel Hotel, W. Williams, proprietor. Glyndwr Hotel. G. Arntield, proprietor. Talbot, Temperance and Commercial Hotel. Golden Lion, Royal Hotel. Royal Ship Hotel, E. Stokes, proprietress. Photographer. Whitehouse W. Latham, The Studio. Schools. Grammar Schools, J. H. Marshall, master. Dr. William's Endowed Schools, Wine Merchants. David Owen, The Cross.Keys. MACHYNLLETH. Chemists. E. Rees, family and dispensing chemist. John Thomas, family and dispensing chemist. Hugh Davies, chemist. Drape: 's. William Pugh, Macugwyn-strecfc W. M. Jones, silk mercer; W. Davies, tailor and draper. R. Rees, Paris House. John L. Jones, London House. Mixelhtueoi(■?. J. J. Davies, Maldwyn House, to Let. Evan Jones, bookseller and stationer, Maeugwym street. Thomas Brees, Eagle Tea Warehouses. Lion Hotel, Miss Roberts', manageress.. J. JNI. Breeze, grocer, Dovey House. J. IS. Davies, Rock Foundry. Hugh Lumley, coal and lime merchant. C. Williams. Wynnstay House, Apartments to Let. NEW QUAY. its. David James & Co., grocers. Black Lion Hotel, J. Patrick, proprietor. William James, draper, &c. J. O. Davies. drapers, &c. J. G. Rees, New Quay Cabinet Workt. William Timothy, grocer. PORTMADOC. Hotel, Sportsman and Commercial Hotel, Mary Francis, pro- prietress. Grocer. D. Roberts & Co., grocers. PWLLHELI. Eill Temperance and Commercial Hotel, William Jones, proprietor, STRATA FLORIDA. Black Lion Hotel, D. Jenkins, proprietor. TANYBWLCH, VALE OF FESTINIOG. Hotels. Oakeloy Arms Hotel, L. J. Rae, proprietress. Grapes Hotel, Evan Davies, proprietor. TOWYN. Apartments. Cad van IJ*:usc, J. Edmunds, proprietor. Mrs. H. Williams, Plas Edwards. X". 1, Pier Villa, Mrs. E. Hnmphrevs. No. 1, Plas Edwards, Mrs. Hughes. Brynymor. Mrs. Stealey. Baths. SL Cadvans Wells and Baths. Boot Shop. A. Evans, 7, College Green. Confectioner. R. Daniel, confectioner and grocer. Chemists. M. Howell Jones, A.P.S. Robert J. Roberts, U, Cullete Green. Drapers. John Mae! hlom Jaine-, Cambrian House. S. Edmunds, Manchester House. Fishmonger, dr. J. W. Edwards, Liverpool House, opposite the Post Oiiice. Came Dealer eind Butcher. Silvauus Evans, Porthgwyn. Grocers. T. Davies, Meirion House. John Whittaker. 44, High-street. The Boot, corner of Trunkvvell and Red Lion-street. Miscellaneous. W. Rowlands, auctioneer and valuer. R. Rowlands & Sons, painters, &c. D. & J. Daniel, ironmongers. R. W. Jones, bookseller. R. G. Price, wine merchant. Tredegar Arms, R. Rowlands, proprietor. J. Humphreys, coal merchant. Corbet and Raven Hotel. .='
ABERYSTWYTH. MARINE TERRACE. oJ o, Mrs James— Misses Tearnc, The Nash, Presteign, Radnorshire h, Mrs, and Master Hughes, Llanfair, Welshpool 7, Miss Jones— Platt, Spark Hill Misses Platt, Birmingham 8, Mrs Davies- Mrs Taylor, London Capt. Money's children Miss Starling, Norwich 9, Mrs Williams— Mrs Bornford and family, Pitchill, Evesham Miss Smith, Salford Mrs Jeplicott, Alcester Mrs Briumon, Essex Mrs Frank, Shrewsbury Miss Frank, do Mr E. Frank, do Mr, Mrs, and Miss Instone, do Mrs and Miss Williams, Llanfyllin Rectory 10, Mrs E. Jones- Rev R. E. Cole and Mrs Cole, Doddington Rectory, Lincoln Miss Gough and Miss Jones, Ellesmere Misses Cornell and Fluck, London Miss Rook, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Thompson and family Oldbury Mrs Aug, Birmingham 11,- Mr and Mrs Hind and family, Leamington Mr and Mrs Dunlop Gemmill and family, Canada Mrs Morgan, Brecon Mrs and Master Hughes and nurse, Brecon Mr and Mrs Price, do Miss Thomson, Hereford Mrs Tholme, do 12,- Mrs Thomas and party, Llandilo 13, Mrs Clayton— Mr, Mrs, and Miss Fitter, Birmingham Mrs Williams, Welshpool Miss Gordon, do 15, Miss Evans- Mr and Mrs Smith, Wolverhampton Mr Powell, do Mrs Tomlins, Bcwdley 16, Miss H. Hughes- Misses Clutterbuck (2), Rickmansworth Capt. and Mrs Davies, Llanelly Miss Holmes, do Misses Newill, Welshpool 17, Mrs Jones- Mrs and Miss Disturnal, baby and nurse, Wednes. bury Mr and Miss Cranstown, Ludlow Belle Vue Hotel- Captain A. Bishop Rev J. Rowlands, vicar of Newton Toney, Salis- bury Rev Rowland, vicar of Fishguard Mr, Mrs, and Masters (3) McCraiths. Scotland Mr and Mrs Bocks, London Mr Tipton Mr Vcrcoe, Liverpool Rev Harwood Mr Relson 24, Mrs Kenrick— Mr Eld Mr Perry, Leamington Miss Pierce, Newport, Salop Mr, Mrs, and Miss Davies and family, Leicester 28, Miss Hughes— Mr and Mrs Cooke, Miss and Mr Cooke, Hereford Mrs Price, Maesbury Misses Hughes, Pentrecocd -A iss Henley, Oswestry 29, Mr Evans— Mrs and Miss Wood, Bath Mrs Forrest, family and nurse, Kenilworth Miss Hyslop, Kenilworth Mrs and Miss Wood, Bath 30,lrs Rowlands, Clareniont House- Rev and Mrs Rushton, Macclesfield Misses Heys and Miss Morgan, do Miss Butler, do Mr and Mis Gosling, Birmingham Mrs and Miss Owen, do Miss Hewitt, London 3d, Bryn-y-mor House, Mrs M. Nelson— Mrs Williams, Pontypridd Mr and Mrs Griliiu, Thame, Bath Mr and Mrs Mallin, do Mrs Latham, do The Misses alKer, otagsdeii, Bedford Miss Crantield, Bucko-.a, Huntingdon 39, Glyndwr House, Miss Griftiths- Mr Buttley, Hereford 40, Miss K elson- Mr and Mrs Shaw and family Mrs Lewis, Cardiff Mrs Bassett do Mr and Mrs Tuvnhall. Londnn Mrs Bed does, Cleobury. Mortimer M iss Corbett, do Miss Parker, Evesham Miss Francis, y 42, Mrs M. Jones- Mr and Mrs Daniel Owen, Ashhall, Glamorganshire Miss Hunt, Ashhall, Glamorganshire Miss Goseland, Whittington, Worcester Mr and Mrs Hilton, Burton-on-Trent Mr and Mrs Tavtrncr, do. The Misses Melson, Manchester Mrs Yextcn, do. Miss Yaverack, Malta 43, Picton House, Miss Osmotherly- Miss Ward, Shrewsbury Mr and Mrs R. J. Richardson, Mr E. W. Richard. son, Cheltenham Mrs Hutton, Birkenhead Mrs and Miss Hatt rslay, Rughley 44, Miss Jones— Mrs and Miss Dervell Miss Gibbson Mrs Lucas and family, Kidderminster 51, Mrs Rich;ti-(Is- Mr and Mrs Hall, Macclesfield 60, Mrs Williams — Mr and Miss Bolton, Ansvvoith, Birmingham Miss Sharp, Reading Master Sabious, Denllanhy 61, Mrs Hogg- Mrs Jones, Llanwrtyd Wells Miss Rowlands, do Mr and Mrs Evans and family, Bromyard Mr and Mrs Bebies, Abergavenny 64. York House Miss Russell— Mrs Davies and family, Abergavenny Mrs Williams, nurse and children, Hereford Miss Hardy Kingsland, do Mr and Mrs Young 65, Clifton House, Mrs Powell- Mr and Mrs Wilson and family, Newport, Salop Mrs and Miss Wedge, do Mrs Pidgeon, do Miss Turner, do Mr and Mrs Beadell, Wimbleton, Surrey Miss Collin, do Miss Johnson and friends, Hereford Mr and Mrs A. G..Callant, family and nurse, Bridg- north, Salop ALBERT PLACE. 2, Dumbarton House, Mrs Humphreys— Mrs and Miss Clayton, Sheffield 3, Mrs Cree- Mrs Langdon and family, Bristol Mrs Whittaker and family, Oldham 4, Mrs Williams— Mr Thomas, Aberdaro Mr Hughes, do Mr D. C. Crunden, Ludlow Mr R. E. Crunden, do Queen's Hotel- Sir W. V. Field Ven. Archdeacon and Mrs Denison, Bridgewater Miss M. Saunderson, do Canon and Mrs Trunuar, Clapham Rev. Mr Mayo London Mr Frcegard, do 9 Mr Hunt, Shrewsbury Mr Paxton, Swansea Mr Swan, Liverpool Mr and Mrs Richardson Mr Herrin, Manchester Mr Swain son Mr Houghton, Aldcrshot Mr and the Misses Owen, and maidservants, Dol- gelley Mr and Mrs Cran, Worcestershire Capt. Humphreys, Oswestry Mr and Mrs Holden and maidservant Mr Walker, Tipton Mr and Mrs Blake, America VICTORIA TERRACE. 2, Ocean Vie, Mrs Kensit- Mrs and Miss Brough, Newcastle-on-Tyne Mr and Mrs Howlett, family and maid, Manchester Rev. E. and Miss Evans, and maid, Hereford Miss Parry, Talgarth Miss Watkins, do 5, Plynlimon House, Mrs Pierce- Mr and Mrs Taylor,'Burslem Mr and Mrs W. T. Bannister and family, Kidder- minster Mr Goosetry and family, Burslem, Staffordshire Mrs and Miss Fowler, and family, Great Malvern Mr C. Bannister and family, Claverley Mr Malone, Stoke-upon-Trent 6, Trafalgar House, Mr Felix— Mr and Mrs Marriott, Derby Mr McConnel, Wilmslow Mrs McConnel, do Mr E. G. Muff, Ilkeley Mrs Laidlaw, Withingtou Misses Laidlaw, do Miss Ingham, Manchester Mr and Mrs Alabaster and family, Moseley, Bir- mingham Mr Lewis, Newtown 7, Brighton House, Miss Lewis- Mr and Mrs Belham, London Miss Stevens, do Mr and Mrs Smalwood and niece Mr and Mrs Lewis and family, Birmingham Abergeldie House, Mrs Julian— Miss Halsworth, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Richards, family. and nurse, Hands- worth, Birmingham Mr and Mrs Robinson, Rochdale Mrs and Miss Ormerod, do Mr and Mrs Bennett, Salsbury '1 BRYNYMOR TERRACE. 2, Gienlossie House, Mrs Hosking- Mrs Crossby, Salford Mrs Donnell, Southport Mr Adshead, Newcastle-on-Tyne 3, Mrs Thackham— Mrs Reading and family, Birmingham 4, Mrs Edwards— Miss King, Burton on Trent Miss Ottewell, Derby I Enfield House, Mrs Meredith- Mrs and the Misses West, Burnley Mr Taylor, family and maid, Liverpool Bay View Cottage, Mrs Lloyd- Mr Farmer, Newcastle-under-Lyne Mrs and Misses Hohkins, Bath QUEEN'S ROAD. 4, Mrs Rowe- Mr Hill, London Lurline House, Mrs Fear— Mrs and Miss Rimmer, Carnarvon Mr, Mrs, and Miss Ward Miss Raspass, Maidley Crystal Palace, Mrs Price- Mr Davies, Builth Miss Jenkins, Penybont Miss Morgan, Erwood Miss Humphreys, Brecon Mr Davies, Welshpool Miss Davies, do Miss Ellis, do Miss Ledwith, do Miss Edwards, do d, Hilton House, Mrs James- Mrs Livesey, Bowsey Wood Mrs Eardley and daughtsr, Tunstall Mr and Mrs Walkerdine and family, Birmingham Exeter House, Mrs Morcom— Mr and Mrs Tear, Manchester Mr aud Mrs Robinson, nurse and family, Stafford- shire Miss Stephens, Gloucester Hardwicke House, Mrs Kane— Miss Hooper, Mapleton, Ashbourne Miss G. Hooper, do Miss Mitchell, Ashbourne, Derbyshire 11, Glanayron House, Mrs Jones- Mr Corbeth, Birmingham Mr Coope, Manchester Miss H. Mills, Llanidloes Miss J. Roberts, do NEWFOUNDLAND STREET. Mona House, Mrs Jones— Mrs and Miss Rowe, Birmingham Mrs Young, Stockport Mrs Rees, Cardiff TERRACE ROAD. 16, Mrs Clapperton- Mr and Miss Warner, Ipswich 25, Mrs Matthews- S. J. Anson, Small Heath, Birmingham 29, Lisburne House, F. Bennison- Mr, Mrs, and Miss Wilkins, and Miss Tabor, ttoW. bridge 34, Mrs Rees- Miss Ironmonger, Newark-on-Trent Mrs Wardell, do. Miss Derry, do. Mr and Mrs Prydderch, Pontypridd NORTH PARADE. 27, Mrs W. J ones- Mrs and Miss Beebee, Wolverhampton 35, Mrs Ellis- Mr and Mrs Bradley, Manchester Miss Mace, do. Mrs Roberts, Liverpool 36, Mrs Morris- Mr and Mrs Braiden and daughter, Birmingham 39, Miss Evans- Miss Shorrocks and party, Salford 41, Mrs Owens- Mr and Mrs Gaskell, Hull Master G. F. and H. Gaskell, do. 43, Miss Morgan- Miss Harrison, [Leamington Misses Lot, do. Miss Higgins, Northfleet, Kent Miss Surman, Brockley, Kent Mr and Mrs Smith and family, Manchester Miss Morgan, Manchester Mr J. A. Morgan, do. Miss Coy, do. Miss Harrison, Marylebone 67, Mrs Edwards— Mrs Gray and the Misses Gray, Clifton 71, Mrs Edwards—