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?-- A Correspondent has favoured us- with raosl interesting communications on tire-subject of Florin Grass The following is copied from, a small pamphlet already published on this subject, which we conceive in point of order should be first inserted, and in etir next. we purpose pubhshmg the interesting correspond-; ence, from MS. in our possession, on this Important aufrjedt. Lttterfrom IV. Richardson, D.D. late Fellow 'Trinity College, Dublin, to Thomas Allen, I Esq containing Facts and Observations-re- lative to the Variety of Irish Grass called florin, 4IR* In compliance with your request, I sTrAI' ihrov together some facts and observa tious on the subject ofour Irish Fiorin Grass (whose luxuriance you admired so much at, Porlrush in the course of your late tour), se- lecting, as well as I can, -stic h circumstances ns I have slightly or not at all touched upon in my former publications relative totliis very extraordinary grass. The attention shown to such of these as have, alreadv reached your country, is very gratify- ing-; and the experiments making upon fiorin, or rather theatlelùpt to cultivate it about' .Edinburgh, are to me highly flattering, and" Jay me under an obligation of aiding such spirited ellorts with every co-operation in-my. power. The condition I lay myself under of search." ing for new matter, must necessarily maker this communication somewhat desultory. t
I'BROPER TiMEg ,01t X £ ?etNCr…
I'BROPER TiMEg ,01t X £ ?etNCr BOWK tlORIW (GRASS. I, I have, on different occasions, stated that fiorin grass will thrive well if laid down with l roots or strings any day in-the year. Twas certainly right, when tooking oriiy to t!hegrass itself; but, when crops arc our ob- ject, other cricumstances must'be taken, into consideration, and we must inquire what are the periods of its enemies and competitors,' aod when will, fiorin grass encounter them at the greatest advantage. Here we must speculate s priori, and look to the separate natures of the rivals contend- ing for, possession.. Fiorin is in perpetual vegetation while the other grasses and weeds it has tocontendwith, have oilly their paroxysms of growth, and, their periods of torpor. Let us avail ourselves of these opposite ha- bits, and put down fiorin, when the powers of its competitors are not in action, and it probably will have acquired vigour enough to overpower them when they resuiilie forts, at first feeble. I shall illustrate this by example. Aware of the importance of the point to which you direct your inquiries, I determined to ascertain it with precision, and in lSOtt. as I dug my potatoes, from the 1st (if Au,titt,l I, every third or fourth day, dressed ahdJa id down the ground with fiorin strings and roots, very one of which came on well; but unfor- 111nately so did its spontaneous competitors. I interfered and wed, but in vain the pro-, miscuous vegetation came on with vigour 5 and the seedling grasses were not distinguish- able froliittitib nascent sprouts of the fiorin. Thus, though a single root or fiorin had not failed, its rivals had got on somticit better, that early in July I was obliged to mow an indiscriminate fleece, of which the predomi nant grass was flolcus lanatus. What was put in tater, produced a very dif- ferent result, viz. the magnificent crop I have mcntionod,- exdusively fiorin. The reason is ol)viotiso-tiie, iiiitldlc of September is (atleast in that harsh climate) too late for spontaneous vegetables to. comforward with success: of course, the fiorin was left in exclusive pos- session until spring. To return to your question. I consider, from the above and simrlar observations, that the bestmonths for putting down fiorin are October, November, and Deeember; some of my finest crops were laid down on the ISlh of the preceding December. In January, February, and March, fiorin will conic oil well; even put down in April and May if careful,lywed, it will, in rich ground, give å tolerable crop that year.
ACCIDENTS, OFFENCES, e.1
ACCIDENTS, OFFENCES, e. 1 Unnatural Robbery.—A few evenings smee, ■one John Brown came into the house of his fkther-in-kvv, Robert Fuller, in the parish '-of Parton, and sat by the fire till about twelve o'clock, when after fastening the door, he loaded a pair of pistols in the presence of the .family, and starting op, pointed one of them &t the breast of his father in law, demanding his keys on ppiu of-iastant death. Havin, -talten from the press what money it contained, and several articles of apparel, he'went off. After a very diligent and active pursuit, he r. as ^tscov«red, -<antlapprehended in a public, iiouse at Glencaim kirk, and lodged in Kirk- cudbright jail. When apprehended, a large pistol was found in his pocket, loaded with thot, about ti-ic sixe of No. 2» ROSBJEUY.—A few days since, the stable- yard of-the Bell Inn, in Gloucester, was brok- en into, and a gentleman's carriage which Itoodin the toach-house lockedcp, forced open,, and artielefrfitolen therefrom, to a con- siderable amount, one India shawl alone be- -in- valued at 100 guineas* Bills were printed fiext morning, offering a reward often guineas for the 'discovery of the offenders -and the robbery being thus generally made known, in the evening a poor man of the name of lludge, "who li'ves in a cottage in a very obscure situa- tion at Sneedham's Green, on the-right of the Painswick road, came to town, and gave in- formation, that, about two o'clock in the afternoon, a genteel looking young man had called at his house, requesting permission to leave two bundles there, which he would fetch away the next morning. The cottager had brought with him a shoe that had dropped from one of the packages and it was recog- nized as a part of the stolen property. In consequence of this intelligence, several po- lice-oiffcers were sent to the place some of whom tetumed with the bandies, which wcre found to contain the whole of the property! Stolen, except two or three trifling articles; n'lillst the others remained at the-cottage, it. Jsopes of intercepting the robber. Their pa- ttetice, however, was uearly exhausted and, about eleven tfclock next moruiiigv ftfo of the men set 6fT, on their return to town; bui they had proceeded only a short way from the house hertlhey descried a person coming, ",hí('hRtldge'j¡ wife, who accompanied them, -e"cla.imed was the man. They instantly set, -ofF in pursuit, and, afler a chase ot nearly two miles, brought him back to Gloucester. He 11 appears to he about 25 years of age says he lives at Cheltenham; that bis natjie is William Oiiver Price. He was fully-Committed for trial at the assizes.
PCRTRUall FIORIN CROPS.,
PCRTRUall FIORIN CROPS. I shall commence (for the encouragement 'I of those who live in bleak situations) with the history of the sti-lilte of meadow I shewed you at Podrllsh, little more than one hundred yards from the rocky shores of the Northern Ocean. The ground, raised by Nature a little above the level of the meadow, which I had got pos- session of the or six years ago, was so light, dr.y, and poor, that, in 1805 aDd 1806, 1 did Jlot consider it as worth mowing, but left its eroj> standing, to be eaten with the aftergrass with the rest of the meadow, when my cattle Should be turned in. In the year 1807, .desirous to bring this un- productive part of my tictd into a prolitable State, I planted potatoes in-it with the usual quantity of dung; and when they were dug, o-it-latt in September, laid it down with fiorin, having just at that time acquired some know- Ige of the'great value of this newly disco-> ed gi^ass. -bate Jn September 1808, the stripe was mowed i ai)d I then published, in an addition to the iflemoir honoured with a niedat by the Board of Agriculture, the mower's affidavit, that it was flit: finest meadow he ever cut an aisotbe testimony of the Magistrate who administered the oath, that the crop seemed double the. quantity usually had bu so much ground. The same person has just now mowed it aijain, and thinks the present crop much bet- ter than I liat of lasl year; though very differ- ent; lihe strings which compose the present Crop being-Illite more than one third of the i li of those he had cut before; but the deficiency in the length of the strings of the it-et)-id year was more than compensated for te prodigious increase of their number. The bay is uo;, September 23d 1809, in lap cocks; t.,il the country people, who come to see it, are fully satisfied that I must have carried in hay at night from another place, to increase the quantity, for bravado. The second stripe at right angles to the for- joerj whose shaking mat andenormous strings surprised Mrs. Allen and you to much, was circumstanced and cultivated in the-tatne way thefollowing year. It wat-laiddown in the I middle of September, 1808, in the presence of Earls O'Neil and Gosford, then at my house t both these noblemen being anxious to witness the process of laying down fiorin grass, which, by that time, had acquired coiy siderablecelebrity. Your enquiries wet. particularly directed to the proper seasons for laying down a grass, the accounts of whose enormous produce had. sometimes reached you in print, and of'which you are now a competent judge yourself.
PIORIN SEED. You askvdoes not fiorin grass produce seed? and, if so, why not propagate by seed as with ot-her grasses ? Seed, no doiibt, and in the greatest abund- ance is produced; but the young tendril is so diminutive, and so slow of growth, that it is nearly impossible to protect it from weeds and other grasses which do not mark their species early. With much difficulty I "reared two or threeygmall spots from the seed j but, iu ex- tensive practice, seed is inadmissible.
SOILS FIT FOR JIORIN CULTURE.
SOILS FIT FOR JIORIN CULTURE. You were surprised at a position you had met with in some publication of mine, that fiorin throve equally in all soils, the wettest and the driest. The term equally, in-strictness, may have been improper. I meant equal health, but certainly- not equal luxuriance. I cati, confirm my revolting position by strong Jach. October 1806, in forming a new hortus irriguus, for experiments in irrigation, my dam flooded a ditch, containing 'many fiorin roots, not one of which was destroyed they still continuing to send up their strings to the surface, after being covered for three years by water 20 inches deep and they arecarefutty preserved "for inspection. Again, in April 1807, I planted a fiorill. root on the top of my garden wall, ten feet high. At the time, "l put some little earth about it, but ner-er watered, or even approach- ed, it since; yet it has continued for three years in good health in that dry situation. I often, indeed, find fiorin roots growing on the rough sides of old walls, and particularly at the deserted Castle of Benburg near Ine, and on Earl O'Neil's park wall. In practice, through an extensive and much diversified farm, I have not yet found a single spot so wet, or so dry, thatfiorin may not be (or rather has not been) cultivated to ad- vantage on it. I do not possess any light, loose, dry, sandy soil,i. yet am sanguine enough toexpect, that a vifluable crop of (MDn hay might be ob-" tained from such ground, after a slight top dressing, tolerably rich 4 and I earnestly re- commend the experiment to the possessors of such land. That florin. will grow there, Vature tens us in the most convinciti- manner; for its pani. cles, at this season, abound on every spot of the description. That it will be luxuriant, if kept in exclusive possession, and effectually protected, I speculate thus. Our common meadows, whose hay is chief- ly composed of the stalk bearing the panicle, come to their period of perfection between the inflorescence and the ripening of the seed, mostly in June and Jwly then their vegeta- tion ceases. Their luxuriance, of course, de- pends much on the quantity of rain that fell in May and June and when these months happen to be dry, our hay crops fall off greatly. Fiorin crops depend on circumstances to- tally different; for though the panicles of this grass are very abundant, and come forward in July, it is not upon them we depend for our «rop« it is th# tfringi, «r sto'hnes, infinitely more abundant, and of ifar superior quality. But the periods of vegetation of (he-stolones bi very different. Their greatest paroxysm is in September. I think they vegetate rather more in October than in Jugust. They in- crease their length a good deal in November, and continue growing through December. Hence I expect it will follow, that in the driest, and even sandy ground, the iiorin strings will find moisture enough at the later periods, in which it has-pleased nature to call their powers into action.
SEASON VOR MOWING WIOFTTN,…
SEASON VOR MOWING WIOFTTN, -AND MAKING 'IT INTO HAT. The late growth of the stolones, in -wliicll the value of the fioiin hay exclusively consists, induces the necessity of mowing at a very late perio$and fortunately, nature has endowed those strings with powers wherewith to brave the severities of the season to which they must necessarily be exposed, during the process of converting them into hay. 0 You ask me, at what time I intenil to mow the 14 acres of fiorin meadow 1 have now standing ? My positions relative to winter, and even spring hay-making, have been deemed so re- volting, as greatly to discourage fiorin cul- ture, and have stopped many who otherwise would have engaged in it. Hence, to prevent the ill-e&chs of,,so gene- ral a prejudice, I found it-necessary to esta- blish the facts supporting this new practice, by irresistible evidence; and to demonstrate the existence of the cause upon which this cu- rious property of fiorin depends; and to de- duce, from titicontroverted priticiplesiof vatti- ral philosophy, that this effect necessarily follows from the cause whose existence liftave established. I have precluded myself from recurring, in this letter, to former publication^ and there Fore confine m isefft-o a direct answer to your question. The answer is io the same purport with a notice which I,published lastyear in my own country, and have lately sent to England, viz. fïwl [ would mow and make hay on the first and the fifteenth of every imonlh, from October tn Mureh inclusive and that 1 would take care to (lave tlay in the field, exposed to the weathef^uring-that wholej)eriod. 1 commence movring this year somewhat earlier; and, as I must soon leave the north-, ern shore, I began to cut my rortmSb mea- dow, September giltli. You saw it four or five days before, andi can bear testimony to itshiglisLate of tation* I made you remark the surface brist- ling wife innumerable green points, like the teeth of a'flag hackle; every one of them in full growth, adding rapidly to the length of the siring, of wiiich I showed you that It formed the .point; of course, thatT lost much in quantity by so early mowing. On the 1st of October, Ishall cut the fiorin in my plantations, orchards, that close under hedges, and, iivgencral, whatever is exposed to have ifs-hav adulterated by falling leaves, October 15th, I shall mow my irrigated fiorin, allowing^fuli time-to make it into hay, and-to take it off before November 30th, when 1 wish to let in the water. I shall mow the-rest, as suits my conveni- ence, on the 1st and 15th of the succeeding months promising to your countrymen, as I did to the English, that whoever,comes, or sends to inspedt my proceedings, shall have fiorin roots, strings, seeds, and full instruc- tions on every process relative to it and also be taught how to know it at koine; where, I can assure them, it is the most common grass with which nature has clothed their country. Quantify—AMOUNT OF FIORIN WINTER CROPS For the quantity and quality of my fiorin crops, I must refer to the printed defence of my sanity, which bus been often impeached ou account of my paradoxical positions rela- tive to-this grass. You will see there, that it was proved be- fore the Earl of Gosford and Lord Viscount Northland, by the oath of the person who as- sisted me in measuring the ground and weigh- ing the hay, that one portion not manured the preceding year, produced at the rate of six tons the English acre; and that another portion which had been manured, produced at the rate of f tons, 4 hundred, I quarter, and 3 pounds; that the hay, when weighed, was dry, rattling, and merchantable by weight between man and man.; the two noblemen certifying, at the same time, for the superior quality of the hay.
WINTER GREEN JOODS *
WINTER GREEN JOODS Should the enormous quantity and great value of fiorin crops prove insufficient to tempt your countrymen to venture upon; Christmas hay-making, there is another most important use to be derived from fiorin grass, which relieves them from the necessity of encountering so formidable an operation that .is, an inexhaustible stock of winter green food, which can be mowed daily for their mik-h cows. Though I have pressed this topic in different publications, I must, in this instance, deviate from my rule of seeking new matter, and earnestly recommend the culture of fiorin in Scotland, had it nothing to recommend it but this solitary advantage. ido fiot proceed upon mere speculation the value of fiorin, as a winter green food, is established by practice. Two yearsago (1807) I tried it on a small scale, with complete suc- cess. Two acres of this grass last year (1808) left me (after my hay experiments) a con* siderable quantity for my milch cows, which while it lasted, both enriched their milk and increased its quantity for this year 1 have an abundant stock; and, probably, during the rest of my life, my eows will not taste dry hay. Here is an additional motive for inspecting my proceedings; those who are not disposed to believe my statements upon the quantity of my fiorin crops; and those who are obsti- nate in denying the possibility of saving hay in the midst of winter, may be curious about this new fact, and willing to ascertain the existence of a valuable winter green food of such easy acquisition. PROCESS OF MAKING IJAY AT CHRISTMAS. lshall conclude by replying to a question, which you, as well as many others, have ofton put to me. By what process can I saV«1iay in t'ho tliree winter months, when, exclusive of the deluges of rain and falls of siiow to which it must be exposed, evaporation is rarely in action;—a season, during which the atmosphere is rarelv disposed to absorb moisture, but is generally parting with what it holds dissolved ? I was not so hardy as to speculate a priori, upon the success of so unusual a practice. The facility of saving fiorin hay in winter I discovered by accident, as I have detailed minutely in a memoir published in the Tran- sactions of the Belfast Literary Society and it was some time afterwards that I discovered, and stated to the world, the principle upon which this curious property (peculiar to fiorin hay) depends. I cannot now go over the same ground again, but shall.proceed to what I have not stated before, viz. my mode of making hay in winter." To look for a fine day at that season might be vain, and to wait for it where the quantity of hay is considerable, must be inconvenient besides, the close fiat sole of this grass is al. ways so wet, that rain, ftl the time of mow- ing, could not make it worse-, btit from the length of the strings, it rises from ;the scythe so rough in the sward, that the air has a free passage through it, and also in the lap-cock nor in either does it receive injury, though it should be exposed for weeks without turning. I open out the ha-y in the first stirring wind which soon carries off its exterior damp, whe- ther it came from rain, or was acquired While lying flat on the ground. As for its own irA,. ternal juices, I am anxious to retain them. As soon as the surface is dry, 1 hurry the hay into lap-cocks, when 1 consider it safe from all danger. In the next wind (after a week, and I care little how much longer) I open the ooks for half an hour to let the air pass through them; hurty eight or ten of them into a large cock, iu which it will stand the winter but, as wrnd might scittterit, I consider it more prudent, in another, windy day, to throw it* into cocks as large as men can build, without treading. These, -secured by two ropes (ea- sily made-from'the-long-strings), will certain- ly stand secure until wanted for houseor other consumption, and need not be removed from the pifice where ihey stand, as their surfaces will not bleach; nor their bottoms rot, as hap- pens in other hay-cocks. Thus a most troublesome and expensive part of the process of securing our hay wilibe saved; Lineaii, that of bringing it home, and putting it into large ricks; an operation, dur-' ing which, the farmer's whole stock ôf Iray is milch exposed to the weather in late and un- certain seasons:; and also to another serious danger, that of heating in the rick. These advantages may help to compensate for the loss of after-ntalh, which, in fiorin meadows, is necessarily given tij) but the real compensation lies in the etioriviotis (juati- tity, and, the superlative -qualitv,of the hay itself, I am, Sir, Your very humble servant, W. RICHARDSON, Ð D. Mo y, Irtiand,
TO MR. A. MACKAY.
TO MR. A. MACKAY. Stn-Yoti-cre well acquainted with rrry con- nection with P. Miller, Esq. Dolswinton, near Dumfries, a gentleman well known, even in Ireland, 'forbid spirited improvement in agri- culture. Some time tince. Dr. Richardson's-publica- tion concerning the Fiorin Grass, came under his eye, which induced him immediately to at- tempt its en) turc; but that he might not go upon uncertain ground, at his request I have come over to this kingdom, and spent a few days with Dr. R. at Clonfecle, that I might inspect his whole process, and be an eye witness of such facts as he has Invited every one who chuse, to examine. I cannot leave Ireland-without expressing my satisfaction with every part of Dr.'s proceed- ings, and am proud to join such a respectable character in recommending this useful luxu- riant, and profitable Gramen. That it is easy to cultivate, abundant in prodticei and adapted to every soil, moist or dry, is proved by correct experiments under the Dr.'s own eye and as many of our nobi- lity and gentry in the united kingdoms are now giving a laudable attention to national improvements, I look forward with confidence to the happy time when the unprofitable muirs, and disgusting morasses of Sc-otlaiidiiid Ireland shall be covered wtth !uxu.riaat Cfops of Fiorin Hay. Its important and peculiar properties can be fully explained by Dr. R. and I hope lie will take measures to give them universal pub- licity yet I cannot omit mentioning a few which came under my own observation. it-tolit itities on the ground in a state of pro- r, gressive improvement through winter and Spring, affording an-abundant supply of green food for milch-cows or other cattle, and its nutritive powers are such as greatly increases thexjuantity, and eiii-iclies the quality and fla- vour of both milk and butter. It iscapable of being made into hay any time through the whole winter without sustaining the smallest injury from the weather; of this I had ocular demonstration by inspecting the hay standing in the field, cut 1st Dec. ISth do. and I st, Jan. all of which was in perfect good order and fit for stacking. Stack of hay saved in Nov. was pure, dry, and well fla- voured. The partiality of cattle for this species of grass h so decided, that on presenting fine well saved natural hay, and an equal quantity of Fiorin hay to horses, cows, and stalled bul- locks, they all preferred the Fiorin, and some of, them utterly refused to feed when it was removed, and the other left before them. I was extremely happy to find the culture of Fiorin taken up by Mr. Ryan, of Bem- burgh, to whom I was introduced, and from whom I received additional corroborating Lill proofs of every thing as above stated, and to whom I am particularly indebted for his kind- ness and attention. If you think the whole or any of the above observations worthy of a place in your publi- cation, 1 must take the liberty of returning my acknowledgements to Dr. R. for the po- liteness and hospitality, as well as the ustjful instructions it was the object of my visit, to receive. Yours, &c. JOHN FABISH. Belfast, Jail. 19, 1810. (To be Continued.)
BRfTlSB WTNES. SITFT RAISIN TENT MALAGA « SHERRY FRONT! NIAC CALCAVELLA ORANGE [RED CURRANT LEMON WHITE CURRANTS j RASPBERRY BIRCH COWSLIP MUSCATELL ELDER GINGER FORFAGN S PI HITS. COGNAG BANDY j Old JAMAICA RUM HOLLANDS GENEVA BRITISH SPIRITS. BRANDY and MAIDSTONE GENEVA. A rrr.v TO H. EDWARDS, BRIDGE-STREET, Chester. FOR GOTTT, RHEUMATTSM, NERVOU COMPLA1 NTS, INDIGESTION, &c. Htxley's Concentrated Essence of Jamaica Ginger. THIS useful Medicine is recommended several eminent Medical men, and is constant use with many Persons of tlie hia;h< Tank and respectability; It relieves and shoru the duration of Fits of the Gout, confining ttu to the extremities and mitigating the paroxysm it removes those unpleasant symptoms arisi: from weakness of the Stomach and Bowels, vi Flatulency, Indigestion, and Oppression aft' eating.; in Nervous Complaints it warms at invigorates the Stomach, creates Appetite, ai assists Digestion, and thereby strengthens tl whole system. Prepared by the Inventor and Proprietor, Samuel Oxley, His Majesty's Ch\mist, and sold ( by Hudson and Company, 27, Haymarket. London; sold also by Brosfer Banger, Lloyd. Beaumaris, and Wiliiams, Carnarvon? and others throughout the United Kingdom bottles, at tOs pd—4s 6 —and 2s 9d each. Ob* erve each label is signed Samuel Oxley." 'Glant/don, ^ingleseij. j C2. MALAGA « SHERRY FRONT! NIAC CALCAVELLA ORANGE [RED CURRANT LEMON WHITE CURRANTS j RASPBERRY BIRCH COWSLIP MUSCATELL ELDER GINGER FORFAGN S PI HITS. COGNAG BANDY j Old JAMAICA RUM HOLLANDS GENEVA BRITISH SPIRITS. BRANDY and MAIDSTONE GENEVA. A rrr.v TO H. EDWARDS, BRIDGE-STREET, Chester. FOR GOTTT, RHEUMATTSM, NERVOU COMPLA1 NTS, INDIGESTION, &c. Htxley's Concentrated Essence of Jamaica Ginger. THIS useful Medicine is recommended several eminent Medical men, and is constant use with many Persons of tlie hia;h< Tank and respectability; It relieves and shoru the duration of Fits of the Gout, confining ttu to the extremities and mitigating the paroxysm it removes those unpleasant symptoms arisi: from weakness of the Stomach and Bowels, vi Flatulency, Indigestion, and Oppression aft' eating.; in Nervous Complaints it warms at invigorates the Stomach, creates Appetite, ai assists Digestion, and thereby strengthens tl whole system. Prepared by the Inventor and Proprietor, Samuel Oxley, His Majesty's Ch\mist, and sold ( by Hudson and Company, 27, Haymarket. London; sold also by Brosfer Banger, Lloyd. Beaumaris, and Wiliiams, Carnarvon? and others throughout the United Kingdom bottles, at tOs pd—4s 6 —and 2s 9d each. Ob* erve each label is signed Samuel Oxley." 'Glant/don, ^ingleseij. TO BE"LET, AND EYTEnED UPO-F 12th DAY OF MAY NE*? ( Furnished or Unfurnished.) GLANYDOX command* a most BEAUTIFUL and extensive sea view, with CONVENIENT bathing places, within two hundred yards of house; has a breakfast, dining, and tea roons, and excellent bed rooms, kitchen, pantry, dairyv underground cellars. &c. &c. &c. Also "a coach- house, stable, aim cow-house; an excellent walled garden, stocked with' welt-trained fruit trees, and every other requisite convenience a genteel family. Glanydon is situate about a mile from market town of Amlwch, where the post arrives daily,, and within ten miles of the post road froin Holyhead to London. The markets are well sup' piied on Saturdays, and almost a daily communi- cation by regular traders, from Amlwch to Li- verpool, The tenant may be accommodated with land* from 10 to 40 acres, in high cultivation. For further particulars, apply to Mr. PrIc £ » Mona Lodge, Anglesey. Mona Lodge., Jan. 16/7t, 1810. — ||<||| IB| —i CARNARVONSHIRE. MORFA DIN AS DINLLE TNCLOSURB'. I THE undersigned, the Commissioner ap' pointed by an Act passed in the 46th YEAI* of UIE reign of his present Majesty, entitled 44311 Act^for inclosing and embanking Lands in 'HE parishes of Llandwrog, Llaitwnda, and LLAO" fagleu-, I"? the county of Carnarvon Do "hereby give Notice, That the 10th Public Sitting for putting the sai't Act info execution, will he 'held at ihe house Mr. George Bettiss, known by the name of the Sportsman Inn, in the town of Carnarvon, ort Thursday the 15th day of March next, at the ■ hour of 12 o'clock at. noon of the same day, wheft and where the purchasers of portion of the said common, marsh, lands, aud waste lands, are re- quested to pay th«ir respective Purchase Moiie/ and take up their conveya^nces. And T hereby give this further notice, tha the remainder of the line of embankment frofl* the norlh corner of the present euihaukB16'1 towards Abermenai, will be let at the tinie and plaoe aforesaid, when and where all gnd persons desirous of contracting for the sai«e» are requested to send written proposals, specify ing the terms and conditions upon which the/ will contract. JJated this 2Tth day of FebruaO'* IS10. WALTER JONES, Commissioner. I N. B. Plans of the line of embankment be seen, and explanations given at. the offices^* Messrs. Poole, and Mr. Glynue Griffith, Soli^ tors, Carnarvon. For Families, Merchants, Captains of Ships, CNfficif* and Gentlemen travelling, Taverns, SPYRING & MARSDEN'* PURE LEMOJV ACID, So MUCH ADMIRED FOR PUNCH, LEMO# ADE, NEGUS, SHRUB, JELLIES, SAUCES And every Purpose in Ceolcertf. THIS valuable Acid is extremely convent ent, as it suits every domestic where the Lemon is necessary prevents trouble is perfectly dry and portable possesses all the grateful flavour of the Fruit 5 and retains its vir- tues in every climate ;—the approbation if has XV* neived from many Eminent, Practitioners is a 'siif' ficient proof of its pure and whpiesoate pr ties- ■■ For Ralls and Assemblies ^t 1*^ part) cu]ar|y sirable;i as T,einonade, Negu?, &c. r iay in the most easy, pleasant, AN- J PEDIT^' manner. Spvntn« & M**SDE v p. ^cha^ to he particular an<l ohservp their nam Wrapper and Botite, or tb'EJ MAV BE DI ed in not obtammff tb-e. Genuine as there »' ■, some persons ahout tb'e country selling an under the same nai\ though totally and infeT'or» and "have imitated their Directions to deceive the Public. Wholesale, Venders may he supplied b* with a reference, or by their Agents in Prepared by them only, at No. 163$ot°^ Loudod and sold by JONES, Bangor, WILLI AMS, Carnarvon, HI CK & SEDSTOCK, Shrews! EV\\TS & THOMAS, Chester HUGHES,Pwllheli. IS10. WALTER JONES, Commissioner. I N. B. Plans of the line of embankment be seen, and explanations given at. the offices^* Messrs. Poole, and Mr. Glynue Griffith, Soli^ tors, Carnarvon. For Families, Merchants, Captains of Ships, CNfficif* and Gentlemen travelling, Taverns, SPYRING & MARSDEN'* PURE LEMOJV ACID, So MUCH ADMIRED FOR PUNCH, LEMO# ADE, NEGUS, SHRUB, JELLIES, SAUCES And every Purpose in Ceolcertf. THIS valuable Acid is extremely convent ent, as it suits every domestic where the Lemon is necessary prevents trouble is perfectly dry and portable possesses all the grateful flavour of the Fruit 5 and retains its vir- tues in every climate ;—the approbation if has XV* neived from many Eminent, Practitioners is a 'siif' ficient proof of its pure and whpiesoate pr ties. For Ralls and Assemblies ^t 1*^ part) cu]ar|y sirable;i as T,einonade, Negu?, &c. r iay in the most easy, pleasant, AN- J PEDIT^' manner. Spvntn« & M**SDE v p. ^cha^ to he particular an<l ohservp their nam Wrapper and Botite, or tb'EJ MAV BE DI ed in not obtammff tb-e. Genuine as there »' ■, some persons ahout tb'e country selling an under the same nai\ though totally and infeT'or» and "have imitated their Directions to deceive the Public. Wholesale, Venders may he supplied b* with a reference, or by their Agents in Prepared by them only, at No. 163$ot°^ Loudoh; and sold by I JONES, Bangor, WILLIAMS, Carnarvoo, HI CK & SEDSTOCK, Shrews! EV\\TS & THOMAS, Chester HUGHES,Pwllheli. Price 2i. 6d, per Bottle, or Seven it* 15s,—to lie had at most Drufgisus sv t