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In the House of Lords on Friday night, a. grea t number of petitions were presented the prayer of the majority of them was directed against sub- mission to the demands of the Roman Catholics. Earl Gi-osveitor complained that all the peti- tions of this class were artificially got up, and cited, in proof of his complaint, a petition from the Island of Portland, which he said was In fact the petition of the Lord Chancellor and Mr. Bankes. The Lord Chancellor affirmed that the petition in question, Was as moth the petition of the-oqbtt- lord (Earl G.) as it was his. He repeated his declaration, that he had been throughout passive upon the subject of the Roman Catholic Bill; and observed upon the unreasonable conduct of the friends of that measure, who, when there were no petitions, confidently inferred from that circumstance, that the people were indifferent; and now, when petitions poured in in such num- bers that the house could not contain them, affect- ed to treat petitions as no test of the public feel- ing one way or the other. In the House of Commons, after many petitions had been presented on various subjects, Mr. Brougham gave notice that the commitment of the Catholic Relief Bill would certainly be moved this day. It had, he said, been postponed in a way very unsatisfactory to many persons last Monday, and if the Hon. Bart., the member for Westminster should not be in his place, he pledged himself to move for the Committee." Mr. Maberly then brought forward his promis- ed motion for the reduction of the beer duties. The arguments upon this question have been ren- dered pretty familiar by repeated discussions. The hon. member merely recapitulated them without addition of any kind. He pointed out the great advantage to the private biewer allowed by the present state of the law, which taxes him but 10s. for a quarter of malt, while the public brewer pays 35 and assuming that the consumption of beer privately brewed is by the rich, while that of beer brewed in public breweries is by the poor, he animadverted, at some length, upon the in- justice of such a system of taxation. He conclud- ed by moving that the beer duty should cease from the 5th of next J anuary. Mr. Brougham seconded the motion, and com- plained of the tyranny of the licensing system. The Chancellor of the Exchequer opposed the motion, on the ground that the Beer Duty operates as a check upon the use of deleterious ingredients, upon which an increase of duty on malt would operate as a bounty. He asserted that the ex- pence of private and public brewing was, not- withstanding the difference of duty, equally ba- lanced by the greater quantity of malt consumed in the former. He also observed that the habit of private brewing was rapidly extending among the poor, and that it would present the most na- tural and effectual check to the evils of monopoly. In conclusion, the Right Hon. Gentleman inti- mated that notwithstanding the opinions which he had now professed, he should, in the next Ses- sion, be perfectly ready to receive any proposi- tion upon the subject that should seem to hold out a prospect of success. A desultory conversation followed when the house divided- For Mr. Maberly's motion 23 Against it Alr. J. P. Grant obtained leave to bring in a bill for the amendment of the Scotch Habeas Corpits law. Mr. Martin obtained leave to bring in a bill to extend still further the laws for the prevention of cruelty to animals. After some other miscellaneous business, the house adjourned.
A BACCHANALIAN IN A BROAD…
A BACCHANALIAN IN A BROAD BRIM. MARLBOROUGH-STREET.—On Monday one of the Society of Friends, arrayed in the primitive garb, was brought up from St. James's watch- houte, before Mr. Rae. charged with having committed the sin of drunkenness. On being placed at the bar, his face, which was still flushed with the hue of the rosy God, was partly hid by the shade which an enormous broad brim cast on it. The Magistrate desired one of the officers to tell him to uncover, when Clements went up to him and said, Sir, you must be uncovered. Quaker-For why, friend ? Officer-Because it is the Magistrate's order, and it is also customary. Quaker—Friend, thou knowest we never un- cover to any person. Officer-At least common politeness to the Magistrate, especially on this occasion, would cause you to do it. Quaker-Perhaps so, were we like unto thee, but we are not respecters of persons, and more over, thou knowest that it is forbidden to be un- covered before man. The Magistrate finding that this rosy Bacchan- alian was determined to adhere to the principles of his religion in one point, even if he did not in another, desired the watchman to state the charge he then deposed that the Quaker was making a noise, and when he remonstrated with him he struck him he then took him to the watch-house. On its being proved that he was drunk, the Ma- gistrate ordered him to go out and make it up with the watchman, and also to pay a fine of as. for being in liquor. Quaker—Friend Roe, to whom goeth the fine whichthoa hast levied on me? The Magistrate—To the King. On hearing this information, the Friend turned up his eyes and sighed. He was then asked for the money, but our Friend who was no respecter of persons in one thing, demurred very much about paying a fine for having tasted of the juice of the grape, to his Majesty but on its being intimated, that if he did not payitlwwoulcl be locked up, he then drawled out the ös. and was discharged, ejaculating as he went out, so we understood, What a tale for my beloved Ruth." The Magistrate observed, that a drunken Quaker, in this age of sobriety, was a novelty. SINGULAR INSTANCE OF INCUBATION.—A lad who a few weeks since had the misfortune to fracture his thigh by a fall in the yard of his em- ployer. Mr. C. Fincham. banker of Diss, during the necessary period of It being .obliged to kei-p his bed, amustn! IVnitseif with hatching a hen's a fine chicken. Not yet being able to quit his bed, he has undertaken the care of two other egsrs for a second brood.— Norwich Mcrcury. THE BISHOP OF DURHAM.— It is stated in both the Oxford Papers of Saturday that the Honoura- ble and Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of Dur- ham died 011 Thnrsdar last, alld oneoftlie Papers gives all his Lordship's titles and successive offices in details. We certainly wondered how this in- telligence should first reach Oxtord, but were told by one of those Journalists that the news had come to Michael Angelo Taylor, Esq. M. P. then in Oxford. On inquiry, however, at the residence of the Bishop of Durham, in Cavendish-square, it was found that letters were received in town on Saturday morning from his Lordship, who is now in Worthing, and that he is in excellent health, though in his 91st year. It is (litticult to guess how the report originated, except in a rnischiev- our hoax, -,is a yoon,I.aiiN, in lii- Lordship's fa- mily, who had been unwell some time, is recoyer- ed.-Illo)-,ning Post. A company is about to he formed for the pur- pose of carrying olllHining in Derbyshire—a coun- ty with respect to which same peculiar mining laws exist, which seem to render them more eli- gible to be conducted by a company than by pri- vate individuals. In an extensive district called the King's Field, the first finder of ore lead or rather minerals, has the right of working that vein if he thinks proper to exercise ii, in whomsoever the property in the land itself may reside but having once declared an intention to explore its coursu, he cannot withdraw from the undertaking, which he must give security at the commencement to prosecute. This circumstance, aud the increas- ing value of lead, which is the principal mineral found in that district, has led to the formation of the association alluded to, which seems to be a sufficiently prudent and useful application of English capital. It is to be called the Peak As- sociation. We have just been informed that the High Priest of Gretna Green passed through this ti)wii on Sunday last, in a chaise and four, on his way to Ireland. The object of his mission has no connection with Catholic Emancipation neither does he travel with the hope of picking up run- aways by the road. Evidence is required as to one of his marriages, and his Reverence means to establish the fact by the overpowering weight of his own testimony, as well as by the exhibition of his romantic register, in which he records the names of lovers. His travelling expences must of course he paid an, we should really like to see the bill. In a few instances he has made a hundred pounds in one day, and as he has now got a rival in the marriage-monger line, he will probably levy a pretty handsome fee for what he may lose by being absent from his I)Ost.-Du)n- f,t-ies Courier. ISLANDS DISCOVERED.—Extract from the agent to Lloyd's at Sincapore, dated the 7th of Sep- tember. 1S24: — "The Francis and Charlotte, ar- rived from the north west coast of America, dis- covered three islands on her passage. The fol- lowing is an extract from the master's log :—* At day-light oil the 26th of May, saw three islands, bearing due north by compass, distant 8 or 9 leagues. They are lIot laid down in any of the latest charts, nor mentioned in any modern work. Their size appeared small, and their height mo- derate: the one most western appeared in the horizon like a small hillock the others, undu- lating and lower. The most eastern was the largest; the distance between them, or 3 miles in an east north-east and west north-west direc- tion. We had a good sight for the chronometer at 7 a. 111. which places the islands in long 114. 4S m. and the latitude (of this we cannot be equally certain) above IS. it. south.' Probably the latitude is nearly correct, as they had an ob- servation at noon, and the ship had been uniiiii,, due west. There can be 110 doubt of the longi- tude, as Captain Johnson's chronometers are so good, that after being five months without all op- portunity of ascertaining their rate, he made Pedro Branca to a mile. Ilis luiiai-s. also, were never ten miles different from the chronometers." SUICIDE PRKVENTBD.—'Wednesday a young wo- man of very interesting appearance was brought to Hatton-garden Office, in order to give an ac- count of her conduct, having been observed to throw herself into the New River, on the preced- ing evening, from which she was with difficulty rescued. She at first stated her name to be Martha Symonds but from the circumstance of her hand- kerchief being marked M. P." she was closely questioned by the Magistrate, and after much hesitation, she confessed that the name of Sy- monds was not her real name. She added lltat her father, the Rev. Mr. P-. resided at a town in Somersetshire, and that she had been seduced from her home by a gentleman who brought her to London, where she passed under the name of Symonds that about a fortnight back he went abroad, and left her entirely destitute of the means of subsistance, and having either pledged or sold her clothes, she had no other alternative but in- famy or self-destruction, and the latter course she had adopted, considering, it as more preferable to that of returning to her family, who moved in a respectable sphere of life. Disgraced and de- serted as she was, it would be more intolerable than death, or the severest punishment. She therefore entreated the Magistrate to use his in- fluence in getting her into some Female Asylum. The Magistrate said, that the Parish Officers, would no doubt provide for her wants, until her family were made acquainted with the circum- stances of her case. For a young woman of her a<*e (she was apparently no more than 19 or 20), a^mother was the most fitting protector but i; they declined taking the charge of her, it possible that her request for admission to one of the Magdalens might be complied with.
LONDON, SA TUllDA Y MAY 7.…
LONDON, SA TUllDA Y MAY 7. UPPER. PERU. THE Chili Mail bring4 accounts of what has huppeoed since the glorious battle of Ayacucho. A letter from a respectable person at Santiago de Chile, says Rodit Mill not deliver up Callao, which conduct had obHged Bolivar to outlaw him and his g*ros«<u It Is singalar wiaA motive M Inay have for this conduct, as the Asia and other vessels with which he might have tUade some resistance, had entirely left th Pacific, some to take the Viceroy and other Generals to France as it is said, the others go to Manilla. On the 9th of January Callao was blockaded by the Co- lombian corvette Pinehincha, and probably by the squadron of Admiral Guise. Three of Rodit's goo boats had joined the block- ading force. Bolivar had above 2000 men at Lima, and expected 6000 from Guayaquil, with which he would besiege Callao. Rodit will probably be delivered up by his own troops -to the besieging army-he does not ap- pear to have above 2000 men. It is affirm- ed that the standard of liberty is flying at Arequipa and Arica. MADRID, APRIL.-Majesty has addres- ed to the first Secretary of State a Royal Decree relative to the preservation and vigorous observance of the fundamental a-nd other laws of the Spanish Monachy. "I have learned with the most utmost grief, that for some time alarming reports have been insidiously spread, that it is ih- tended to oblige or to counsel me to make reforms and innovations in the regime and Government of my kingdom, by altering its ancient and respectable fundamental laws, and limiting my Royal authority.- It is a duty, and at the same time a satis- faction to me, to iclontradiet a fiction as malicious as it is criminal. I declare in consequence, not only that I am resolved to preserve entire, and in all their pleuti- iude, the legitimate rights of my sover- eignty, without giving up now, or at any other time, the slightest particle of them, and without permitting the establishment of chambers or of other institutions of whajevcr denomination, which may be con- trary to our laws and usages; but that, on the contrary, I have the mot-t solemi) and the most positive assurance, that all my august allies, who have given me so many proofs or their sincere affection, and their efficacious co-operation in the wel. fare of my kingdoms, will continue to sup- port on all occasions the legitimate and sovereign authority of my crown, without advising or proposing to me directly, or indirectly, any innovation in the form of my Government. "I also declare that I have taken the firm and immovable resolution to cause the laws to be kept and respected, with- out tolerating abuses of any kind, without permitting violence and intrigue to take the place of justice, and without consent- ing thai, under the pretext or appearance of attachment to my Royal person and to my authority, those who shall seek by those means to cover their disobedience & "subordination shall not escape just pu- nishment. Strict observance of the laws the prompt execution of my decreesand ordin- ances, and respect for the authorities, are the solid foundations of order and pro- ipelity., those which every Spaniard, who is truly a Royalist and devoted to the Sovereign, ought to make the rule of his conduct, and those which,, notwithstand- ing the acts and attempts of malevolence, Vill secure the peace of my kiogdoms and ♦he happiness of my beloved subjects, Which are the objects dearest to my lieart." II. M. concludes by recommending to all the depositories of his authority to cause the laws to be suictly observed without respect to persons or circumstan- .celi. This decree, signed by the King's -own hand, is dated Aranjuez, April 19, and addressed to D. Francisco do Zea Ber- mudez. PAMH, APRIL 30,—Letters fromXata- Ionia inform us that the French troops -lawd evacuated Coidona and Hostalrich April 9, and that the troops of his Catholic Majesty took possession of them the same .day. The effect produced by the departure •of the French troops in the inhabitants of these two towns differed in a very remark- able manner.. At Cardona, the clergy, the civil autho- rities, and all the inhabitants manifested real regret at the departure of a garrison, which had been distinguished by its ex- cellent conduct, its firmness, and good discipline, which had not a little con- tributed to maintaiu tranquillity in the town.
DENBIGHSHIRE FREEHOLD ESTATES. Pickhill Hall Demesne Farms, Lands, Tithes, extensive Iron Works, and Col- lieries, in the County of Denbigh. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. CMARI.ES BOWEN, On Thursday, the 20th of Ma y next, at the Wynn- stay Arms Inn, in Wrexham, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon precisely, 'either in the following, or such other Lots, as the Vender shall determine at the time of Sale r and siilyeet to conditions to be then and there produced:— LOT I. ALL that very capital MANSION, called PICKHILL HALL, most pleasantly situ- ated on the Banks of the Dee,n the centre of an extensive demesne of the richest meadow land, beautifully ornamented with very fine old timber trees, together with the Demesne and other Lands thereto belonging containing about Ji2 acres of most superior meadow land ("60 acres of which last year produced for hay and after-grass, X40-5) all within a ring fence, in the parish of Bangor, and county of Denbigh, and bounded on the East by the River Dee, by which they are flooded.- The House consists, on the ground floor, of a boarded saloon, entrance 25 feet by IS feet a dining-room on the left, 25 feet by 18 feet, and a parlour on the right; a handsome stone stair- case, with iron balustre and mahogany hand-rail, leads to a drawing-room 24 feet by 18 feet, and connected by handsome folding doors, with an- other room 15 feet square; on the ground floor are also a capital kitchen, housekeeper's-room, butler's-pantry, servants-hall, scullery, and back- staircase on the first floor, besides the drawing- room, there are four bed-chambers, a bath-room, water closet, and store-room; on the second floor, six bed-chambers, with a dressing-room to one of them. The offices connected with the Man- sion, and which are under the same roof, are a wash-house, laundry, brewhouse, and dairy.— Excellent vaulted cellars under a considerable part of the House. Detached are aapital coach- houses and stabling for 11 horses; a harness-room and barn, with convenient lofts over the whole. The stables, barn, &c. form three sides of a square yard, with a good supply of water from a pump in the centre, which is closed by a plantation.— Adjoining is a stack-yard, with most convenient piggeries, poultry-yard, &c. &c. very complete. The kitchen-garden is walled round, and is very productive, and the wall fruit trees in a fine bear- ing state. A Cottage and Garden, called Pickill Boat- house, containing Ir. 16p. adjoin to, and will be Sold with this Lot. There is a good Family Pew in Bangor Church, and also two servants' seats, which belong to, and win be Sold with this Lot. A small Modus of Is. 6d. an acre only is paid in lieu of Hay Tithe, for the whole of the mea- dows. The purchaser of this lot is to take the usual fixtures in the mansion, out-buildings, &c. as per inventory, to be produced at the sale. at a valuation to be jnade as will be expressed in the conditions of sale and is also to take the tim ber, timber-like trees, pollards and saplings, down to Is. per stick inclusive, and the under- wood, at the valuation of Mr. Roger Beckitt, of Penley, in the county of Flint, timber valuer, to be produced at the sale. The Mansion has lately been put in a most complete and substantial state, and is in every way a desirable residence for a respectable fa- mily it is distant from the town of Wrexham five miles, from Chester twelve, and from Ban- gor Church two, and is situated in a miwt re- spectable neighbourhood, and in the bes* part of a country hunted by Sir Richard Puleston's fox hounds, and Sir W. W. Wynn's harriers. LOT II. A most Excellent MEADOW, called MOR- GAN'S CROFT, containing by admeasurement 2a. lr.3p. or thereabouts, in the parish of Ban- gor aforesaid, and nearly adjoining Lot I.-The same modus of Is. 6d. an acre, in lieu of tithe hay, is paid for this lot. LOT III. A very compact and Excellent FARM, in a ring-fence, pleasantly situated within three miles of the town of Wrexham, and in a high state of cultivation, called PARKEY. containing 66a. lr. 34p. or thereabouts, of capital arable, mea- dow, and pasture land, in the parish of Bangor aforesaid, and in the holding of William Woods. The house and buildings on this lot are modern built, complete and convenient, and in excellent repair. LOT ,v- FOUR FIELDS, or Parcels of Sound «ich Land, called CAE PERCIVAL, UTllL CAE PERCIVAL. FOOT ROAD CROM, and BOTTOM CROFT, containing together 18a. 2r. 4p. or thereabouts, in the township of Sesswick, in the parish of Bangor aforesaid, oc- cupied by William Woods, with Lot 3. A mo- dus of Is. only per acre, in lieu of tithe haYí is paid for Lots 3 and 4: LOT V. A Capital FARM, called PLAS GRONOW, with the whole of the rich, arable, meadow, and pasture land, occupied therewith, by Mr. Alex- ander Ellis (except Lot 6) and containing toge- ther 77a. 2r. 7p. more or less, in the township of Esclusham above, in the parish of Wrexham aforesaid. The house and out-buildings on this Lot, have lately been most substantially re- paired. There are two good pews in Wrexham Church also belonging to this Lot. LOT VI. FIVIo 11 ELDS, or Parcels, of excellent Land, part of the Farm in Lot 5, called GWERNY- BWC1I, ROFT, LITTLE ROFT YEW TREE FIELD, and YEW TREE CROFT, and containing together 35a. Ir. 341). iiiore or less, and occupied with Lot 5, by Mr. Alex. Ellis. LOT vrr. All that Valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, in the parishes of Ruabon and Wrexham, and ly:rlg within four miles of the latter town, called LLWYNENNION. containing 96a. 2r. 16p. more or less, together with the coal, canal, iron stone, fire ctay. and other mines and minerals under it, and the following erections upon it, viz.:—One Blast Furnace, now in full work, and making 40 tons of pig iron .per week, with engine, machinery, buildings, dwelling-houses for work- men, railways, and other appurtenances. This Lot is in Lease to Messrs. Jones and Rig- by, for a terrii Of years, whereof 17 years were unexpired on the 25th of March last, at a royalty or rent of £ 200 per annum for the land, and of Is. per ton, or 1-7th of the bes price to be ob- tained on the pit banks for all coal, canal and slack (except what is consumed by the engine, which is free of royalty,) and of Is. per ton for all the iron-stone raised therefrom, and which has averaged, from the commencement of the lease, in 1811, upwards of jf650 per annum. The Lease contains the usual covenants, and a proviso for re-entry under the accustomed cir- cumstances. The Coal and Iron-stone under this Lot are sufficient to supply the Furnaces for many years. ■' LOT vm. All the TITHES of Corn and Grain, issuing or arising out of the Lands, comprised in Lots 5, 6, and 7. (except about 55 acres, which are in the parish of Ruabon) and also the Tithes of Corn and Grain issuing or arising from about 951) acres of land, in the said parish ofwrextiam, within that part of the townships of Esclusham, above and below which is called Hafodybwch.— An annual fee-farm rentofZIG is payable out of these Tithes. The purchaser of each Lot is to take the Tim- ber, Timber-like Trees, Pollards, and Saplings, down to lB. per stick, inclusive, and the Under- wood at the valuation of the said Mr. Roger Beckitt, which will be produced at the Sale. Proper persons will attend on the respective rots, to show them and particulars, with plans of the Estate, may be had at the Wynnstay Arms, Wrexham the Wynnstay Arms, Ruabon Cross Keys, Oswestry; Swan, Wolverhampton; Jernlnghain Arms, Shiffnal; Lion, Shrewsbury; Albion Hotel, Chester; Liverpool Arms. Liver- pool; MosleyArms, Manchester; the Bush,Bristol; Tontine, Sheffield and from the Auctioneer, in Wrexham and the same, and any further par- ticulars required, may be obtained by applica- tion at the Office of GEORGE KENYON, Esq. So- licitor, Wrexham and from Messrs Milne and Parry, Solicitors, Temple, London. DENBIGHSHIRE. MOST DESIRABLE FREEHOLD PROPERTY. Coals & Ironstone in the parish of Ruabon. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. CHARLES BOWEN. At the lftlttnstay A i-ms btit, Wrexham, on Friday, the 27th day of May, 1825, at 3 o'clock itt the afternoon precisely, in one or more lots, as the vender may determine at the time of sale. and subject to conditions to be then and there produced, A CAPITAL MANSION, called Garthen Ilall, with the Demesne and other Lands thereto belonging, in the parish of Ruabon, in the county of Denbigh, eontainiay by admea- surement 7Ha, 2r. 131). with the Coals and Iron- stone, and other mines and minerals under it, late in the occupation of Thomas Jones, Esq. The above Mansion is very desirably situated, commanding a most beautiful and extensive pros- pect. and is distant from Wrexham 3 miles, and from Ruabon 2. It consists of a vestibule, and two parlours, with a suitable number of bed- rooms, and all convenient attached and detached offices. The Land lies adjoining the turnpike-road from Wrexham to Ruabon, from the latter of which the Hall Is distant about a quarter of a mile, and is approached through the grounds by an easy ascent from it. The property is within a ring fence, and under about 40 acres of it there is a certainty of there being the usual beds of Coal and Ironstone found in this district; tfnd which it is calculated are suf- ficient to supply a blast furnace for at least 50 years: these Lands being at the back of the Hall, the works maybe carried on out of sight of it, ,and without nuisance or inconvenience to the oc- cupiers of it. The following is a description of the strata of Coals and Ironstone in this district: CoalIronstone FT. IN. FT.IN. 1 Foot rail coal. 3 0 2 Cefn coal. 9 0 3 Cae dwillin 4 0 4 Cae top 5 0 5 Waras coal 3 0 6 Middle coal 3 0 7 Subcoal. 3 0 8 New coal 6 0 9 Ironstone. 0 4 10 Bind coal 3 3 11 Ironstone 0 6 12 Three yard coal «. 9 0 13 Three row ironstone. 0 4¡ 14 Brassey coal. 3 0 15 Two row ironstone in blue shale O. 3l 16 Upper yard coal. 3 0 17 Red coal. 2 3 IS Three rows of stone coal iron- stones. 0 8 19 Stone coal. 2 3 20 Upper half yard coal 2 0 21 Lower new coal. 2 0 22 Fire damp coal. 0 23 Big coal. 6 0 24 Hard stone coal. 1 6 25 Lower yard coal. 3 o 26 Four rows of wall and bench ironstones. o 7l 27 Wall and bench coal. 3 3 28 Eleven row ironstone. 2 ij 29 Llwyn lEunion coal. 1 6 30 Four row ironstone in black shale, three of them within one yard 0 7 31 Three rows of ironstones, in 7J feet of black shate. 0 10 32 Four rows of ironstones, four inches each, in black shale I 4 33 Lower half yard coal. 1 6 34 Six rows of Ironstones, in four feet of black shale. 1 4 A peroonwill attend on the premises to shew them, and particulars, with plans of the Estate, may be had at the Wynnstay Arms, Wrexham the Wynnstay Arms, Ruabon Cross Keys. Os- westry. Lion, Shrewsbury; Albion Hotel, Ches- ter Liverpool Arms, Liverpool; Mosley Arms, Manchester and at the Inns, Stafford, and the same, and any further particulars required, may be obtained, by application at the office of GEO. KENYON. Esq. Solicitor, Wrexham, and from Messrs. MILNE and PARRY, Solicitors, Temple, London. ANGLESEY. TO BE LET, And entei-ed upon immediately, RWLHAT Eligible, Large, and VALUABLE I DWELLING HOUSE, OUTBUILD- INGS & GARDENS thereto adjoining, situate in the centre of the Town of Beaumaris, now in the possession of HUGH WYNNE, Esq. This House is conveniently situated for the re- siding of a genteel family, or lodging house—it consists, of four Cellars, three Parlours, Kitchen and. Pantry first floor, a Drawingrroom, four Bed-roortts, and a Closvtt smnM^six^Bed-rooms and a Closet, with Servants' Garrets, Stabling for Three Horses, Coach-house, and Saddle- room.. The Premises extend from the main street to the sea. Rooms may be built at a mall expence adjoining the Beach, to command beautiful and delightful views of the Bay, Penmaen Mawr. and°the adjoining Carnarvonshire hills, Orms- head, and Priestholme Island. fctr For further particulars, apply to HUGH WYNNE Esq. Pen-y-marian, '(who will direct proper persons to show the Premises;) or to Mr. EVANS, Solicitor, Carnarvon. In the Chancery Cottrt of the Great Ses sioris for the several Counties of Car- narvon, Anglesey, and Merioneth, Between FRANCIS WALKER JONES, Com- plainant, And the Reverend WILLIAM WILLIAMS, Clerk, and others, Defendants. WHEREAS by a Decree or Decretal Order, made on the hearing of this Cause, bear- in- date the first day of April, 1825, it was re- ferred to me the undersigned William Price Poole, Esquire, the Register of this Honourable Court, to enquire and state to the Court who was or were the next of Kin of THOMAS JONES, late of Brvntirion, in the said County of Carnarvon, Esquire deceased, the testator in the pleadings of this cause, named at the time of his decease, and whether any, and which of them were since dead and if dead, who was or were his, her, or their personal representative or representatives, and I was to fix a peremptory day for that pur- pose, and in default of such next of Kin, or their representatives coming in within the tiine therein limited, they were to be excluded the benefit of the said Decree. Notice is therefore Hereby Given, That the next of Kin of the said testator, THOMAS JONES, who were living at the time of his death, or in case of the death of any or either of them, since his, her, or their represen- tative or representatives, are by themselves or Solicitors, locoroejil before me at my office, situate in the town of Carnarvon, in the said County of Carnarvon, on or before the first day of July next, and prove. their Kindred to the said Thomas Jones, otherwise they will be totally ex- cluded the benefit of the said Decree. Dated this 2d day of May, 1825. W. P. POOLE, Register. H. R. WILLIAMS, Solicitor for the Complainant. WM. WILLIAMS, Solicitor for the Defendants. CARNARVONSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the CASTLE INN. in the CITY of BANGOR, on FRIDA Y, the 17th day of JUNE. 1825, be- tween the hours of 4 and 5 in the Evening, sub- ject to conditions then to be produced, (unless disposed of in the m an time by Private Con- tract) of which due notice will be given- raiHE FREEHOLD and INHERITANCE of and in that much-admired MANSION HOUS E, with the Cottage and Premises thereto belonging, caUed GORPHWYSFA, Near Bangor-Ferry, in the County of Carnar- von, late the Residence of ^AMUELNEWTON, Esq. This desirable Property i distant 25 miles from Holyhead; 5 from Beaumaris 8 from Carnar- von; 17 from Conway; and 2 from Bangor; and consists of an elegant modern Mansion, with a Garden, Six Stalled Stable, Coach-house, and other suitable offices of every description, situ- ated upon the southern banks of the Straits of Menai, in a lawn of 36 acres of excellent Land, highly ornamented by an extensive Oiijc Wood in the rear of the Grounds, and other Plantations judiciously arranged in various parts of the Demesne. The House (on which a new hanging roof of the best Ton Slate hath recently been put) con- sists, on the ground floor, of a north and south Entrance Hall the one admeasuring 14 ft. by 13 ft. 9 in.; the other 12 ft. by 7 ft.—Drawing Room 25 ft. 9 in. by 20 ft. 6 in.—Dining Room 25 ft. 11 in. by 17 ft. II in.—Study 23 ft. 9 in. by 13 ft. 8 in.—Kitchen (with complete fire radge) IS ft. by 18 ft.—Servants' Hall, Butler's Pantry. Brew-house, Laundry. Store-rooms, &c. &c. with extensive Cellaring below 9 excellent and commodious Bed-rooms, and 2 Water Closets on the first floor, and five good Bed.rooms ill the Attics. It is situated within a quarter of a mile of the stupendous Suspension Bridge, (of 500 feet span, now nearly erected, and shortly to be opened for communication) over the Straits of Menai; of which, and the unrivalled scenery around, it com- mands a full extensive and ever varying prospect. The communication from hence to Ireland, Li- verpool, Shrewsbury, and London, is direct and certain the two Great London Roads, through Chester and Shrewsbury, forming a junction in the neighbourhood of Bangor, and running through part of the Gorphwysfa Demesne. This Property also combines in itself various other recommendations, far too numerous for the limits of an advertisement; but it may with jus- tice be stated, to be the most desirable Residence in this part of the principality, which for some time has been offered to public notice. Mr. Richard Owen, the Gardener at Gorphwys- fa, will shew the House and Premises, and fur- ther particulars may be had on application to Mr. HUGHES, Solicitor, Bangor, or to Messrs. Clarke, Richards, and Medcalf, Chancery Lase, London.