irth, 1nrrin4Jt$, ami tntb. Notices of Births, Marriages and DeaW,shouldbeauthenlicot d by the name and address of the acwlers, or transmitttd to us through our acwedited Agent. We beg to intimate that in future notices of Births and Mar riages will be charged as advertisements at the uniform rate of One Shilling each and except where the party sending has an account at the office, prepayment must be made. or the notice will not appear If more convenient to the sender, pay- ment may be made in Red Postage Stamps. Obituary notices will be iuserted free at heretofore. BIRTHS. On the 8th inst, at Dolawen. Festiniog, the wife of Mr. O. G. Williams, clerk to Messrs I'ercival & Co., of a son. Ar wyneb aerawenwr.—llinellai Llaw Ion harddwych bictiwr; I wch weled cynrychiol>»r, Ac eilun da o Ulyndwr. G. GOWLTD. MARRIAGES. On the 12th inst,, at St John's Church. Blackburn, by the Rev. John Smith. Incumbent, Mr. W. Y. Hardie. C.E., of Bangor, North Wales, to Elizabeth, eldest daughter of the late Mr. William Dewhurst, of Wellington Street, St. John's, Black- burn, On the 14th inst.. at Vnygcynhaiarn Church, by the Venerable Archdeacon Whi:e. assisted by the Rev Erasmus Parry, the Rector. John Ignatius Williams. Esq Barrister at Law, of Lincoln's Inn to Louisa Mary, only surviving child of Ueut Cut. Walker, of Hendregadredd. DEATHS. On the 7th inst, at her residence, 40, Mount Pleasant. Liver- pool, Mary Ann, relict of Mr. Thomas Jones, in her Gith year On the 7th inst., at Ango?fa, St. Asaph, Margaret, widow of the Kev. John Jones, M. A., late rector of St. George. Denbigh- shire. On the 4th inst at Chester, aged 77 years, Mr. Parry, late of the Bedol farm, Bagillt. On the 4th inst., at Chester, aged 17, Mr. George Hughes, son of Charles II ughes Coach builder. On the 0th inst.. aged 9 years, at the Brown Cow, Mold, Peter, eldest son of Mr. R Williams. On the 7th inst.. at the Cottage, Wrexham, Miss Batty, late of Bron Dyffryn, near Denbigh, aged 92 years On the Oth inst, at Bridge-street, Row West, Chester, Stephen Gibbon Salusbury, Esq., aged 2 years. On the 4th inst., aged 85, Mr. Owen Ellis, Tailor, Llanrwst. On the 4th imt after a lingering Illness, Mr. Thos. EJIi., C'emiw, LIandrillo, aged 25. On the 3rd inst., after a lingering illness, Jane, the beloved wife oflir. Charles Luty, Camp Hill, Nuneaton, (late of Plas UWYllon, Anglesey), in her 37th year. On the 10th inst., Lucy Cranraer, the beloved and eldest daughter of D. Craumer Buchanan, F-iq., Poulton, Wallasey, Cheshire. On the 7th inst., aged 88. Mrs Elizabeth Koberto, widow of the late Mr. Hugh Roberts, Madyn, Amlwch, On the 4th inst. after a lingering illness, Georgians, the be- loved wife of the Rev. John lwwlaudi, B.D., Rector of GNUS fn, near Lynn, Norfolk. On the 19th inst. aged 57. highly respected at Llangefni, John Colclougb Mercier, Eøq" Poitiait Painter, late of London. On the 9th inst. after a lingering illness, aged 49, Mrs Thoma. wife of Upt. William Thomas, Waterloo p ort. near Carnar- vonk and wier to Ibe Rev .Robert Davie*, independent Idiou- ter, London, and D. Davies, Esq, Liverpool.
BEAUMARIS. I GRAMMAR SCHOOL.—We learn with pleasure that among the names of four gentlemen elected, on Thursday last, to Scholarships in Jesus College, Oxford, appears that of Mr. Morris P. Williams, late "dux" of this school, and eldest son of the Rev. M. Williams, of Llanrhydd- lad, Auglesey.
CONWAY. I THE NEW WFSLEYAN CHAPFL.-This chapel, which is situate in Chapel-street, and which has been entirely re-built, was opened on Wednesday last. There were three services during the day, and the congregation was large on each occasion. COU-ITYCOUItT.-The County Court was held on Thursday last, the 14th inst., before R. Vaughan Wil- liams, Esq., Judge. Above 70 plaints bad been entered on the record, but many were settled out of Court. There were also seve- ral judgment summonses and bankrupt cases. The only cise which excited any amount of interest was that in which Mr. Griffith, Caerhun, was the defendant, in con- nection with servants' wages. D. Evans v. John Williams.—The plaintiff lives at Colwyn, and the defendant at Abergele. The action, which was for work done, the quantity of which was disputed, was heard at the last Court, when his Honour decided that each party should employ pel sons to re- measure the work, and then to settle the differ- ence. Mr. R. D. Williams acted for the plaintiff, and Mr. Marcus Louis for the defendant. Mr. Williams not be- ing in Court on Thursday, Mr. M. Louis addressed his Honour, and said that his client had employed parties to measure the work, and they were present in Court to give evidence but he WAS sorry to say Mr. Williams was not present. He wished to know what he was to do under the circum- stances ? His HONOUR said he had given judgment which, in principle, was against the defendant, so far as he could recollect, but had ordered that the work be re-meutired, so that the matter be arranged araoagst themselves. The absence of the plaintiff was in favour of the defend- ant he should, therefore, adjourn the case until both parties agreed as to the measurement. The case was then adjourned sine die. II ughes v. Griffith.-The plaintiff in this action was Mrs. Elizabeth Hughes, lately cook and housekeeper to D. Griffith, Esq., Caerhun, near Conway; and the de- fendant was Mr. Griffith himself. It was brought to recover the sum of X7 9s. Id., the amount of wages said to be due to the plaintiff. Mr. James, Llanrwst, appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr. Louis, Kuthiu, for defendant. MI. ,I ames stated the nature of the action. His client, Mrs. Hughes, he said, had been cook and housekeeper to Mr. Griffith, from May last until the 14th of last February, at a salary of X20 a year. The total sum claimed was £ 5 for the quarter ending the 1st day of February; and the remainder was for 14 days' wages, and also for one month's wages, as damages, as the de- fendant had turned his client from his house without giving her a month's notice. He would state that when she was engaged in May last, the stipulated wages was jtl5 a year, with an expressed understanding that if her serviOOll were deemed satisfactory, she should have C20 a year. The defendant paid her £5 in August, and the in December; therefore, it was fair to conclude that her wages^vere £ 20 a year. He then proceeded to detail the immediate cause of the rupture between them, and the causes which led to. the present action. Ou Friday, the 12th of February, the defendant went into the storeroom, which was in the care of his client, and complained that the stores were not properly kept, and also that they had been wasted. He then gave her a month's notice; but on the following Sunday evening, when she returned home at half-past nine o'clock he had locked the door against her, so that she had to go to a policeman to procure lodgings for her, for the night. Under these circumstances, she applied for the wages due for the 14 days, and also for a month's damages. He would also state that the defendant had paid into Court X5 for the quarter's wages due, he presumed, to the 1st of February. Mr. Louis complained that no bill had been sent in by the plaintiff, as was customary. There was an ac- count sent in, which did not tally with the amount then claimed, as it was 1:7 2s. 5d. After a short discussion on the part of the advo- cates, His HONOUR said that the difference was not an essen- tial one, as it was merely a matter of figures—a wrong calculation, which would not materially affect the issue. Mr. James then called Elizabeth Hughos, the plain- tiff, who deposed as follows -I have been a servant to Mr. Griffith, of Caerhun, in the capacity of cook and housekeeper. I was engaged, from May the 1st, at a salary of 920 a year. I left on the 14th of February last. On the evening of that day. which was a Sunday, he locked the door against me. I had been out in the evening, and when I returned, it was half-past 9 o'clock. 1 had received notice to leave on the Friday previous, in a month's time from that date and on the Sunday fol- lowing, he locked the door against me. Cross-examined by Mr. M. Louis :-On the Friday I had been with Mr. Griffith in the store-room; he was dissatisfied with the way in which the store-room was arranged—so he said. He never made any complaint before that day. I always kept the key of the store- room. He complained of the honey, the currants, the raisins, soap, and candles, all of which were in my keep- ing. Ho called upon me to open the 'Store-room on the Friday, and went with me into it. He then complained of the waste of currants, raisins, and the honey. Up to that day, he had never complained in the least of any- thing. He quite upset the house on the occasion—yes he upset the house itself nearly. I did not assist him to upset the house, nor did I complain of that. By the Jurt<;e—He made the young ladies carry the things away, and almost frightened them to death. By Mr. Louis—When he took the key of the store- room from me, I did not say that I would go away then, at once. I did not say anything about going away on the Saturday. On the Friday, my room was cleared out, and so I had to pack my boxes up. I carried my clothes, boxes, &c., into the kitchen. I slept in the best—that is, in the spare bed-room. I had another bed-room ap- pointed me, in which were the two other servants. I did not take my boxes there, because there was no room. Put them under the bed! Why should I do sit ? On the Saturday, Mr. Edwards, the agent, did offer to pay me my wages up to that day but I declined to receive it, unless I was paid a month's wages, in addition. I am certain I never said I would go away on the Saturday, unless I had my month's wages extra. I was hired for kl5 a year, but Mr. Griffith paid me at the rate of t20 Mr. Louis here submitted that it was evidently a yearly hiring; and if so, according to law, if a servant, during the time of that service, in any way misconducted himself, he was liable to be discharged without a month's notice, and his current wages lip to that time were for. feited. If therefore, he could prove waste, or wilful negligence, on the part of the plaintiff, she clearly could not recover any portion of her wages. Cross-examination continued—On the Saturday, I cooked the dinner for the family, and also on the Sun- day. I did not remove the dinner things, but I left that for the kitchen maid to do. I did not tell Miss Koska, the Governess, that I was going away on the Sa- turday. I came home on the Sunday night with Miriam Thomas, the kitchen-maid, but we did not go out in company together. She met me as I was returning home, and told me that the master had locked the door. This was close Iy Caerhun. It was then half-past nine o'clock by John Jones's watch—John Jones being Mr. Griffith's servant-man. I don't know anything about 'the country clocks, or whether they be too fast or not. I knocked at the door, and the servant was there. Pray- ers are read at various hours, generally sometime between 9 and 10 o'clock at night. The family mostly go to bed about 11 o'clock at night. It does not matter where I went to oil the Sunday it was to a respectable farmer's, I was not in at prayers that night. The servant (in the room) took a message from me to Mr. Griffith, and she came back and said that the master would not let me in. All the other servants have left; Miriam Thomas said she would not stop because of the way Mr. Griffith had behaved to me. By Mr. James—When they cleared the store-room, they took most of the articles into Miss Koska's room. My bed-room was close to the store-room. Mr. Griffith said he wanted my bed-room. I received no orders to cook the diuner on the Saturday he said he'd have no dinner whilst I was there. I provided the dinner on Sunday, as usual. He gave me no order for pudding. Mr. Edwards, the agent, came to me and asked whether I was going away and I told him I could be ready in half an hour, but he must recollect I should not go without a month's wages of the master. The servants were not always in the habit of attending prayers upon the Sunday; I myself had come home after prayers more than once, and Mr. Griffith never said a word to me about it. By the Judge-I went out on the Sunday after din- ner. It was my turn to go out. I went to a farm- house close to Caerhun. There was no particular time appointed for the servants to return home at night, but we generally came in between 9 and 10 o'clock. Mr. GriMil gave me no precise orders at alias to my coming home on that Sunday; nordid he ever give me any gene- ral orders about it. By Mr. Louis—It was usual to tell the servants to come in early but the young ladies said there was no occasion for them to come in before 10 o'clock at night. I did sometimes speak to the other servants for not com- ing to prayers. Mr. Louis then addressed the Court for the defence, and contended that by the gross waste of the articles in the store-room, by the plaintiff, and by reason of her stopping out at night, and not attending prayers, as was required, the plaintiff was not in a position to claim any wages. She had intended to go away on the Saturday, and for this purpose, and for no other, had she brought her boxes down into the kitchen. As to her saying there was no room in her bed.room (even under the bed), that was evidently nothing but a subterfuge. He then detailed the waste and extravagance connected with the store-room and contended that she had remained on sufferance only at Caerhun over the Sunday, as she was to have left on the Saturday. Mr. Griffith had sent his agent to pay her, and up to the day of her leaving, he not being desirous that she should work one day for him without being paid for it. He then called the de- fendant, Mr. Griffith, who deposed as follows:- I am the defendant in this action. On Thursday, the 11th of February (not Friday, as stated by the plaintiff), I asked the plaintiff to accompany me to the store-room, and after some time she produced the keys. She was at least ten minutes before she found them. When I went into the room, I found everything in the greatest disorder and many things which I expected there were not to be found. On the 12th of December last, I had purchased a box of raisms and a box of currants, in Llandudno—the raisins weighing 69 lbs and the cur- rants 76 lbs. When I saw them on the 11th of Febru- ary, there were only 10 lbs. of each left in the boxes. I saw the boxes when they came to Caerhun, but I did not see them afterwards until the day in question. I cannot name the particular day when the boxes were brought to Caerhun; but it was some time before Christmas. I asked Mrs, Hughes where all the currants and raisins were gone to, m hen she replied they had been consumed by mv family. She had the key of the room from me, and she had all the keys in the house in her possession, with the exception of .those of the cel- Illr. By the Judge-I have a daughter; but Mrs, Hughes had all the keys, with the exception of the cellar. I can't say that I denied my daughters the right of entree to the store-room. One of my baughters is 18 years of age, and another is 19 j and the latter was at home only for about two days at Christmas. The Judge here jocosely remarked that he was afraid Christmas was rather a bad time for currents and raisins, and particularly so when there was a family of children in a house. By Mr. Louis—Mrs. Hughes said that my children stole them (laughter). 1 have six children at home, the eldest daughter being away. The Judge—A bad sign this, for currants and raisins. (Laughter.) By Mr. Louta- I then asked her whether they had stolen the soap and candles, for they, too, had gone. She said they had not. (Renewed laughter.) I bought i cwt. of soap in May last from a party in Liverpool and on the 11th of February one box was quite empty and in the other box about one-third had been taken out. The Judge—Well, I don't think thi-ere could be much waste there, when there is a family of thirteen persons to wash for. I myself should not complain of it. ° Mr. Griffith said that the washing was all done at home. By Mr.. Louie—I see no company of late years, as I have not been in good health. As to the oandles-I purchased a box of 112 lbs. of common dips in Novem- ber last; and when I went into the store-room, there were but 30 lbe. left, and half of those were eaten by mice. The Judge apologised for going into particulars re- specting Mr. Griffiths household affairs but, he said, he really must ask whether Mr. Griffith kept any cats, a number sufficient to protect the candies ? (Much laughter ) Mr. Griffith replied that there were two cats in the house but the box of candles was not covered, Mrs. Hughes having broken the lid when it first came there. The Judge said mice were difficult to be guarded against, and they generally found their way into a room whether the door was locked or not. Cats were more to be depended upon than keys. By Mr. Louis—I purchased 1 cwt. of honey from Li- verpool. The J udge- I thought Conway was celebrated for its honey. Mr. Louis—Yes, when there was any to be sold, but it had been very scarce the last season. By Mr. Louis—Mrs Hughes put the honey into a large dish, instead of leaving it, in the cask; and in con- sequence it had become so bad that they could scarcely eat it. The cask was placed on a sofa. The Judge—On a sofa! Is there a sofa, then, in the store-room ? Mr. Griffith replied that there was—an old one. The rest of the things were all placed upon the floor, anyhow. By Mr. Louis-When I discovered matters in this state, I could, not trust her any longer with the keys, and so I gave her a month's notice to leave; when she said she'd rather go on that day. I told her, then, to pack up as soon as she could, and I would pay her wages up to that day She replied that some of her clothes were in the wash, and that in consequence she could not well go until the Saturday. To this I said nothing. On the Saturday, I sent my agent, Mr. Kd- wards, to pay her. I myself never spoke to her after- wards until the following Tuesday. She came to Caer- hun on that day, and brought a police officer with her. I offered to pay lber wages up to that day but she said she had beeu to Conway to see Mr. Hughes, who told her that— The Court here decide 1 that it did not matter stating what Mr. Hughes had said to her. Mr. Jtoiei -No doubt but what he gave her very sound legal advice. (Laughter.) I Examination continued—She told me she would not receive her wages unless I paid hor for the extra month. I refused to do this. She was in a passion, and I thought she was going to give me a poke in my eye with her umbrella, and so I walked away. I don't think there were any special rules given as to servants returning home at night. It was arranged that one servant should attend divine worship in the morning, and the otlieri in the evening. Nothing particular w, arranged about servants going to prayers at night. I may have missed the plaintiff from prayers once or twice, but cannot remember it particularly. I have al- way, read prayers at 9 o'clock precisely, neither before nor after, for the last 20 years. The Judge here remarked, that it appeared to him that the defendant was not justified in locking the plaintiff out of the house at that time of the night, un- less he had given her special notice to come in at a cer- tain hour. Had he told her to lie in at a given time, and if she did not, the doors would be locked, then of course he would have a right to do so, and she would have known what to expect. As it was, it was clear the act was not a justifiable one. By Mr. Louis—The children had no supper that night, only some bread and butter, or what they could get themselves, whilst as a rille they had pudding or meat for supper; but as for myself I never partake of supper I have no recollection of her neglecting her duties before, and she behaved always very well. She attended prayers regularly; I never missed her from them myself; but the people in the house tell me that she was absent once or twice. On the Sunday night in question one of my daughters read the prayers. The back door was locked sometime after prayers had been read. Our time (ou the clock) is about the right time. I did not hear any knocking at the door. I sat up until after 12 o'clock waiting for her, and to hear the knock. Miriam Thomas was also out that night. This girl was hired, on the recommendation of Mrs. Hughes; and who induced me to part with the old servant (a cowman) to make room for the girl. Cross-examined by Mr James— I'he setvanfc girl, Catherine, came and told me that Mrs. H ughe, was at her window. This was at 10 minutes to 10 o'clock. I told the girl to obey to my orders, and to go to bed at once. I waited for Mrs. Hughes to knock at the door herself, but I did not hear her. I did that to see if she came home sober, and whether she had a follower or not. I do not know that Mrs. II ughes ever drinks, but I do know that a half barrel of ale went away somehow very fast. (Laughter.) I had no cause to complain of Mrs. Hughes up to the Thursday in question. I got a box of raisins and currants of Mr. Roberts, Postmaster, Conway, in the month of November. It was a small box of between 55 and 60 lbs., perhaps. That was before I ordered the two boxes from Llandudno. We do use a great quantity of sweets in the house. The Judge here remarked that this was very extraor- diarry, for it appeared that there was a greater consump- tion of currants and raisins before the two boxes were. had from Llandudno, and about which the complaint was made, than after. Mr. I.ouis-But Mrs. Hughes was the housekeeper at that time. By Mr. James—I did not see the boxes opened myself. My rent day was on the 1st of February. I gave the tenants a dinner Cant say how many dined—my agent can tell you better than I can but there were more than 80,1 should say. Of course, Mrs. Hughes had to use etirVnt8 and raisins to make puddings for the diu- ner. As to the soap— I bought two boxes of soap, one box of which I intended should not be used until it had been kept for a twelvemonth. It was a new kind of soap, and the party who sold it to me said it would be much improved if it were kept twelvemonth before using it. I purchased it as an experiment. I told Mrs. Hughes not to use that box but when I went into the storeroom I found that about one-third of it was gone, and the other box was quite empty. My present house- keeper, and who was with me before, says that she was used to manage with about half the quantity used by Mrs. Hughes and people say that the house was kept cleaner than what it was whilst Mrs. Hughes was there. Caerhun is a large old-fashioned house but I really cannot say exactly how many rooms are in it. There are three sitting rooms. As to candles, she used on an average about 4 lbs. per week Yes, she used candles in the kitchen and in the bedrooms, and also in the cow- house, and the buildings. The candles were Govern- ment candles, with a red wick, and they were capital ones. The JUDGE said lie did not think that 4 lbs. of candles a week in such a house was anything at all out of the way. He should be glad if he could manage with that quantity. By Mr. Jones-Two pounds a week were used by the former housekeeper. John Jones had gone to bed before I locked the door. When some astonishment was expressed at this state- ment, as it had been proved that the man had been talk- ing to Mrs. Hughes outside of the house when she was locked out, Mr. Griffith explained that he slept in a room over -1).i o,itside of the the dairy, and which was led to by steps outside of the house. There was a door in this room which admitted of the servant entering the house, through the Gover- ness's bed-room, in case of fire or robbery. The JUDOR--This door being always kept locked I fancy ? (laughter). Mr. Griffith, of course. All he knew was, and what he meant to say, that the servant man had gone out of the house before he locked the door. The JUDGE—I thought this would turn out to be the meaning of what lie said. Miss Koska was then examined (she spoke French, but Miss Griffith, Cuerhun, tranhl;tted:it into English). The gist of her evidence went to shew that Mrs. Hughes had told her on the previous Friday that. she was going to leave on the Saturday. Mr. Edward Powell Edwards was next examined He said—I am Mr. Griffith's Agent. On the Saturday, in question, I went to Mrs. Hughes, and said "I am told to pay you your wages, if you are going away." She replied that she was not going, unless she were paid a month's wages in advance. John Jones, the servant then gave evidence. He saw Mrs. Hughes and Miriam Thomas comiuglto Caerhun at 20 minutes to 10 o'clock on the Sunday night, by, the clock in the house but it was only half-past 9 by his watch, which was the Railway time* Mr. Griffith had locked the door, so that she could not get in; but she did not knock at the door at all. He was sure of that, because he was by all the time. The JUDOK said, it made but little matter whether she did or not, for she sent the servant to tell Mr. Gri- ffith that she was there, and he told the girl to go to bed. It was not likely then that she should make a noise, and he must say that if a servant were to knock at his front door, at night he should be very angry. A long conversation then ensued between the Judge and Mr. Louis. His Honour professed that he could not clearly understand some points in connection with the case. It had been skid the plaintiff had notice to leave on the Saturday, and the defendant sent his agent to pay her. But what does the agent say to her—simply this a I am to pay you if you are goingoo leave." What was he to make of the if which was used ? for it look- ed as if nobojly knew whether she was going away or not. For himself he believed that Mrs. Hughes did in. tend to leave on the Saturday, and that she brought her boxes in the kitchA for that purpose but then the most extraordinary fact of it was that she remained over the Sunday, and evidently with Mr. Griffith's permis- sion, and cooked his dinner as usual. Now this was what he could not understand. For himself, he did not see anything against Mrd. Hughes in the matter of the store-room, at least not to justify her dis- missal without notice; and he entertained the same view respecting her returning home on the Sunday evening. In fact no order had been given her, and the hour itself was not an unreasonable one. Under these circumstances he thought he should be doing justice if he ordered her to belaid up to the 14th of February, but not a month in advance, as he believed Mrs. Hughes had intended to leave on the Saturday. The verdict was therefore given for io 14s. Ott. instead of £ 7 9s. Id. claimed. As the sum wit.,4 over £ 5, the court allowed the costs, and the Advocate's fee. The girl, Miriam Thomas, had a similar case in court; but the matter was arrauged outside.
DENBIGH. The Rev. L. Lewis, Rector of Denbigh, has been ap- pointed a surrogate for granting marriage licenses within the Diocese of St. Asaph. BOROUGH POLICE COUHT, Friday April 8,—Before Dr. Tumour, Mayor; Dr. Pierce, and Richard Owen, ESlj" Llewenl. Vwjrancy.—John Ferguson, who stated that he was a discharged soldier, was charged with begging in Vale Street on the previous Wednesday He made several incredible statements and he appeared to be of a mis- chevious disposition—lazy and uncouth. Committed to gaol for seven days. I)runt;cnne8x.—lid ward Foulkea, blacksmith, Denbigh, was charged with being drunk and disorderly on Wed- nesday evening, near the Pig Ilirket. Superintendent Pugh and P.O. hvans and Rowlands proved the case. and each stated that defendant was very troublesome when drunk, but a decent man when sober. This was the fifth time for the defendant to appear before the court charged with a similar offur.ce,, and as fiii(,i di,l ii,)t i,,ieiii to ief,)riyi him their Worships com- mitted him to gaol for seven days. An affiliation case was adjourned till next court. COUNTY POMCK CounT, Wednesday, April 13,—Be- fore W. D. Wynne Griffith, Esq and Rev. David Roberts, Llandyrnog. PoSr./im.y-Ivlward Williams wa* charged with set- ting snares for the purpose of killing game on the lands preserved by Mr. Buddicombe, in the parish of Aber- wheeler. Defendant denied the offence, but it was satisfactorily proved against him to the Bench, and he was fined £ I including costs—in default 14 days imprisonment. Parish constables were appointed at this meeting for the petty sessional division of Denbigh. THE LUNATIC ASYLUM.—On Monday evening last, a concert was given at the New Recreation Rooom of the Asylnm, for the amusement of the patients. The fonow. ing members of the Orpheonist Club formed the orchestral party -The Misses I [iiliei, Ystrad Hall; the Misses Williams, Glyn Arthur; Miss Townshend, Segrwyd; Miss Wvnne, of Ystrad; Mrs. Turner Jones; Rev. Mr. Lewis, trefnant; Dr. E, Pierce Williams, Dr. Edwards, Mr. H. Roberts, and Llew Uwyfo, conductor. Mrs. Harrison, Plas Clough, presided at the pianoforte. The programme consisted of a good selection of pieces calcu- lation to animate and amuse the audiehce. Nearly two hundred lunatics were present, and it was most pleasing to see li(ow-lic;ti-tily the poor creatures enjoyed the entertainment. Nothing seems to have a more charming and cheerful influence on their feelings than sweet and melodious music. Miss Townshend, we need scarcely say, sang with her usual precision and ability, and her singing was well appreciated by the audience who loudly encored her each time she made her apprarance. Llew Llwyfo sang t; Cân y Melinydd in a masterly and happy style, which created great excitement and roars of laughter. The song, of course, was encored, and we be lieve the patients would have listened to it sang ten times over. Besides the patients, there were present— Dr. G. T. Jones, Dr. Barker, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, Miss Humphreys, matron Mrs. Mostyn, Segrwyd; Mrs. Walter Wynne, Ruthin; Mrs. Wynne, Ystrad; Mr. Wynue, Bodfari; Mr. Francis Wynne, Rev. L. Lewis, rector, Miss Lewis, and Dr. Hughes. The country at large, no doubt, will thankfully recognise the Orpheonist Club for rendering its services forsnch landable purposes. The wrapt attention of the patients to the treat prepared for them, and the soothing effect which the music and songs appeared to have, proves beyond a doubt that such occasional entertainments are most beneficial. ST. HILARY'S CHURCH. On Tuesday morning last, the 12th inst., a meeting was held at the Town I I all, to consider the necessity of re-arranging the pews at St. Hilary's Church, with a view of aftording increased accommodation to the pa- rishioners. The following gentlemen were present on the occa- sion:—Rev. L. Lewis, Rector; Ilev. Thomas Thomas, Curate; Rev. It. Myddleton, Gwaenynog; Dr. Tumour and Mr. Martin Smith, Churchwardens; Dr. Pierce, Dr. George Turner Jones, Dr. Hughes, Dr. F. Edwards, Messrs. John Parry Jones, J. C. W. Edwards, Thomas Gold Edwards, Thomas Evans, Ystrad Cottage; Martin Smith, railway manager; R. Owen. Meweni; R. Parry, Iironyffynon R. Blackwall, Dolhyffryd; M. Underwood, architect; J. Jones, Stamp Office; Henry Davies, sta- tioner Joyce, watchmaker Morgan, grocer — Jones, laud surveyor; John Robinson, steward of the Asvlum; J. Preece, National Provincial Bank Roberta, King's Arms; It. Foulkes, draper R. Foulkes, Graig William Parry, druggist; R. Morris, game dealer, &c., &c. This was an adjourned meeting of another held last week. The RECTOR, who presided, said he was very glad to see so large a number of gentlemen assembled on that occasion, and he hoped their presence was an index and proof of their desire to do something towards increasing the accommodation of St. Hilary's Church. Affairs, in connection with that edifice, had been in a very unsa- tisfactory state for many years. Many respectable fami- lies hal applied to him and the churchwardens for pews, but they had been utterly unable to comply with their wishes, and consequently many were kept away from the church. It was often noticed, on Sundays, that there were some pews always vacant; but these were so narrow that it was impossible to sit in them with any degree of comfort. In church, above all other places, there should be no distinctions of classes—(hear, hear). Formerly there was marked difference made between the rich and the pooi--I;trge, commodious pews were constructed for the former, and less comfortable ones for tlie latter, lie was pleased, however, to find that in these days those distinctions were not so much ob- served and there was now arising in the Church a healthier and better tone—(hear, hear) There was a similarity and uniformity in the pews of most modern built churches. Many persons in the town believed that if there were a more uniform and better arrange- ment of the seats in St. Hilary's Church, there would be much more accommodation—(hear, hear). As many of them were aware, it had been repaired by the parish for 184 years, and it might now almost be considered as parish property; the only party who had an adverse in- terest w.ts the Crown, as it is supposed to have been-for- merly a garrison chapel. However, they had met on that occasion to consider what. steps they could take to improve the internal accommodation of the church, and he should be happy to hear any suggestion made bearing on that subject. Mr. MYDDLETON—Do you consider it a parish church ? The RKCTOK — It has, as I have already said, been al- ways repaired by the parishioners. I think it cannot be called a parish church, but simply a parochial chapel. Mr. C. W. EDWARDS—The last time, it was repaired by private subscription—chiefly raised by the late Mr. Richard Roberts and myself; and the work was done with a view of preventing the church being destroyed. It was proposed to pull it down. Mr. <IOLO EDWARDS—Since I have lived in Denbigh, I never heard of that proposition before. Mr. BLACKWALL—Who had the power to pull it down ? [No answer.] Mr. HENRY DAVIES-St. David's has been repaired out of the rates. I think I can prove that. Things have been very irregular, I know, for some time. Mr. M. SMITH, churchwarden -St. David's has never been repaired out of the rates. Mr. (ioLD EDWARDS—The question is, whether St. Hilary's is a parish church. It is the only church in the parish in which public service is performed for the pa- rishioners and paid for out of the tithes of the parish. Therefore, I do not know what you can call it but a pa- rish church. Mr. C. W. EDwAHns-It cannot be termed a parish church. Whitchurch (which is now closed) is the parish church of Denbigh, and any parishioner can cause ser- vices to be performed in it. The RECTOR—That is, with the consent of the Bi- shop. Mr. C. W. EDWARDS-O, no; you can appeal to the Court of Arches. Mr. HENRY DAVIES-I think a body could be formed to buy St. Hilary's, and tore-pew Whitchurch with the money. The RIICTOit-Tlie present state of things are very unsatisfactory. St. Hilary's has been virtually used as a parish church; and every parishioner has, or ought to have, A right to have sitting room provided for him there, so far as the space will allow. Mr. MYDDLETON-IF so, you must do away with the vested rights. I do not see how you can do that, with- out making it, in some measure, an open church. • • Mr. BLACKWALL-Can you compel parties who haft vested rights to part with those rights ? [No answer.] Dr. PIERCE -Do you intend removing some of the pews, and makiug free benches ? The HECTOII- W e want to try to find room for every. body who wishes to attend. ,\I r. C, W. EL)WARDS-Let us come to the point. I think I have a right to speak on this subject. Perhape no one has taken more pains than I have to arrive at a just conclusion in matters of this description. I wishr if possible, to suggest a course which shall have the effect of securing to all the inhabitants of Denbigh and its neighbourhood those advantages which are afforded to them by the services held at St. Hilary's; and I am one of those who do not wish to do anything which will affect the ancient rights or hurt the feelings of those persons who have good claims to certain pews in the Church. I hope, nevertheless, that no one employs those claims to obtain an exclusive right of pews in the- sense of owning them as matters of property. (Hear, hear.) I should not wish to give a person a sitting in the House of God for the sake of any personal pecumary consideration. (Applause.) I have an offer to make on behalf of the representatives of my grandfather's pro- perty. My family were greatly interested in the parish church of Nantglyn-most of them are buried there. Some time ago, that church was re-pewed, and my fa- mily agreed to construct the pews belonging to them- I selves at their own expense, and uniformly with the rest of the church, only claiming to preserve a right of pre- occupation. A dispute arose on this point, but it wae finally settled in this manner, with the sanction of Sir John Phillimore. We make an offer now to re-construct our pews in St. Hilary's at our own expense, in the same style as you may fix upon for the whole church, but we shall claim to put in, as at Nantglyn, the right of pi-e -4.)ceti I)atiOD, -that is, we expect to occupy the seats ourselves, or give liberty to our tenants to make use of them; and in their or our own absence, any per. sons are welcome to go there. (Hear, hear.) The RECTOR Would you attach those pews to houses or to individuals ? Mr. C. W. ED%v,ItD$ -,r,) houses, most certainly— (hear, hear). Mr. PRKIX'B—How many pews do you claim ? Mr. EDWARDS —Four. Mr. MYI)I)t,i TO-i-li it not allowed at present for any- one to go into empty seats ? Mr. GOLD EUWAHVS-No, sir. Dr. PIKRCK —I hope there is no one in the town of Denbigh who hafc a pew in church, and makes a trade of it. I should like to know if there is any person of such a disgraceful disposition. Mr. HENRY DAVIES—I do not see why a man can- not let a seat in Church just the same as letting a horse. Dr. Piritcr-Everybo(ly ought to be able to speak his mind freely and let us do so without any of us taking offence. Nothing is an insult; unless it is so intended. This is a serious meeting. I will say this,—there is no man that hits greater respect for the Church of England than I have, because I think she is the mother of all denominations. I like to see the Church clean,, tidy, and cozy. Nothing is so injurious to an invalid an sittiug in a cold, dreary church and one will catch cold there sooner than anywhere else. It pains me very much to see Whitchurch in such a bad state, We talk of having fire engines, &c.; let us look around, and attend to other more necessary matters Whitchurch requires repairing; as in its present condition it is quite unfit for bereaved friends to enter when going there to bury their dead. I am sorry I am no speaker I could find plenty to say on this head for 24 hours. It is lucky for you I can't speak. (Laughter.) I have two pews in St. Hilary's Church, and I cannot get anyone to go there.. If you want to repair them, or to provide them with footstools or anything else, I shall pay the expense with the greatest pleasure. (Hear, hear) I am also of the same opinion as the Rector, that no distinction should be made in Church Masters and mistresses should allow their servants to sit with them in Church we Bhould all be on the same level thei e, as in the grave- yard. Let us go hand and heart together, and leave the pews open to all. The HECTOlt- There are some seats in the Church much larger or wider than they have any need to be. The MAYOR—If Dr. Pierce were a churchwarden, he would find the practical difficulty of saying to one, you sit here," and to another, you sit there." Dr PIKRCK—Let us re model the Church altogether, then. (Hear, hear.) Dr. HUGHES here observed that many parties, to his knowledge, were kept away from the Church merely because they could not find sitting room there. Mr. SMITH, railway manager, said that Mr. Copner Wynne Edwards's offer had a defiuite object,—it gave latitude to strangers to make use of the seats when the owners were absent. (Hear, hear.) ) Mr. ROBERTS, King's Arms, suggested that Fnglish services be held on Sunday mornings at both churches, and a Welsh service afterwards at St. David's,—as at Trefnant. Those who attended the Welsh service at St. David's understood English quite as well, if not better, than Welsh. With such an arrangement, no increased accommodation would he required. Mr. BLACKWALL-lf you re-pewthe Church, we should be exactly in the same difficulty as now people would not give up their vested rights. Mr. GOLD EDWARDS—No; not exactly in the same difficulty. More room would be obtained in Church. Mr. If. DAVIES—If vested rights are g i ven up in the three churches, I will agree; but if they are re- pudiated in one, and retained in the others, I dis- agree. Mr. GOLD EDWARDS—I should like to see the vested rights abolished they are the greatest curse to the Church. Mr. MYDDLETON—I have a seat in the Church, and I should feel very uncomfortable were I to be removed from it. The MAYOR said that those who had an interest iu the Church ought to do all they can to promote its wel- fare. (Hear, hear.) If they only looked around, they might see how energetic and active the Dissenters and Roman Catholics were in support of their different causes, and it seemed as if they—the friends of the Es- tablished Church—were sitting, as it were, with their hands in their pockets. (Hear. hear.) lie said—.1 con- -sider it would he a great boon if the Church were made more open than it is at present; it is a great deal too exclusive. We want a regular system of free pews- alike for the rich and the poor. I know I am touching upon tender ground when I refer to vested rights; but I cannot think any man, having the interest of the Church at heart, woulrl grnmble or hesitate to remove what has been a great obstacle to its advancement (bear, hear). The IIECTOR-Tlie Nfayor, at the previous meeting, most liberally promised L20 towards re arranging the Church and Mr. Gold Edwards also promised a similar amount. (Hear, hear.) The MAYOR—I am prepared to fulfil my promise- (hear, hear). I have myself a good comfortable seat in. the Church; but I shall not for a moment allow my personal comfort to stand in the way of the general wel- fare of the Church. (Hear, hear). After some more conversation, in which Mr; Parry Jones, Mr. Martin Smith, (railway manager) Dr. Pierce, Dr. Edwards, Mr. Gold Edwards, Mr. Robinson, Mr. H. Davies, &c.. took part, The MAYOR then rose and proposed the following reso- tion That a Committee be appointed, consisting of the Hector, the Churchwardens, the Mayor, the Rev H. Myddleton, Dr Pierce, Richard Owen, Esq, Llewenv Hall; I homas Hughes, Esq, Ystral; J. C. Wynne Ed- wards, Esq, T. Evans, Esq, Ystrad Cottage T. Gold Ed- wards, Esq. R. Blackwall, F.sq, J. Parry Jones, Esq, Rd.. Lloyd Williams, Esq, Dr Edwards, Dr G Tumour Jones, Mr Martin Smith, Yale-street; Mr Preece, Mr Henry Davies, Mr Morgan, grocer; Mr Robinson, Mr Jonen^. land surveyor; Mr Foulkes, Graig; Mr Williams, Hawk and Buckle Inn; and Mr Joyce (with power to add to their number), for the purpose of framing a scheme witlt the view of re.arranging the seats and increasing the pew accommodation in M. Hilary's Church, to be submitted for the approval of all parties claiming to have vested rights in the above Church, and to report to a future meeting. That the Committee meet at the Town -Hall on Tuesday next, the 19th instant, at 11 o'clock, in the forenoon. He (the Mayor) hoped they would all view the matter in a friendly and harmonious spirit, and he would ap- peal to the good sense and better feelings of those who had vested rights, so that there may be no need to have recourse to the services of their legal friends. (Ap- plause.) The resolution was seconded by Dr. PIERCE, and car- ried unanimously. A vote of thanks having been given to the Rector, the- meeting terminated.
Messrs. CASSRLL, PETTER, and GALPIN announce that in the next monthly put (Part IX.) )f Cassell's Illus- trated Buiiviku," rei df April 29, will appear the con- cluding numbers of The Pilgrim's Progress," which will complete the first volume of their edition of Bun- yan's Works. The Pilgrim's Progress" will be follow- ed by "The Holy War," which, together with a Life of Bunyan," by the Rev. W. Brock, will form the second volume of "Cassell's Illustrated Bunyan." We have been favoured with specimens in advance of the engrav ings with which The Holy War" will be illustrated. They are from the pencil of Selous, and we venture to believe that they will render Cassell's edition of Bun- yan's Holy War" as great a favourite with the public *• ia their edition of The Pilgrim'# Progress."
AMLWCH. A Correspondent from this town writes to ask, how it is that the Railway has not yet been commenced at the end of the line next to Amlwch ? He says, the Directors promised to do so, some three weeks ago, and even a few sleepers he says would be better than nothing at all, as it would be a sign that a railway is being made to the town. The A mlwchites are very naturally impatient at this delay; but in due titue they will be favoured with a railway, all complete. THE GEORGE THE FOURTH FRIENDLY SOCIETY.—A Correspondent writes:—There is a very old Friendly Society in this town which is called the George the Fourth Society. It has been established for a good many years, and many of the members are becoming old men, and naturally, in time, they must have to be placed on the sick, or on the half-pay list. In this state of things, the younger members are desirous to dissolve the club, and to equitably divide the money, but to this the old members demur, urging amongst other things that by the Hules of the Society, the club cannot be broken up, and that the person who makes such a motion, even, is liable to expulsion. The younger members, however, have overruled this objection; and a majority declared in favour of the dissolution. Above 20 of the old mem- bers, after this, met together in anxious conclave, and addressed a joint petition to the Bank not to pay the money over. Thus the matter rests at present. THE BKIGANTINE Dortis.In our last we stated that the Brigantine Doris, owing to the thick fog which prevailed on the coaat on the previous Tuesday, struck on Dulas rocks, near Amlwch. The cargo (being salt) soon dissolved, and one night last week the Doris was found by a steam-boat from Dublin adrift five miles to the North Coal rocks, offthe Skerries. An attempt was made to tow her into Holyhead, but failed; s he was ultimately towed into Amlwch harbour, under the superintendence of Mr. J. B. Mansfield, shipbuilder, Teignmouth.
CRICCIETH. I On Thursday, the 14th inst., considerable rejoicing was occasioned" here on account of the marriage of Igna- tius Williams, Esq., to Miss Walker, of Hendregadredd, near Pentrefelin, in this county. Flags were displayed from the top of the'Castle and Dinas Mount during the day and other places were not behind-hand in shewing their respects to the family, prominent among which was Talarvor, the residence of J. Williams, Esq., where also flags were displayed during the celebration of the joyful event.
Exchequer estimates his low by the alteration of the sugar duties, at 1,700,0001 but it is calculated, I see, that, the reduction in the price will not be more than a halfpenny in the pound." Should this be the case, I cannot see what the consumer will gain by the measure. CoL Barttelot, this evening, means to move, that the consideration of the sugar duties be postponed, till the expediency of reducing the small duties, has been dis- missed. The proposed alteration in the duty of the Fire In- sumnees, too, will be opposed. Sir H. Willoughby and Mr. Habbard have given notice of amendments, in com- mittee but Mr. H. B. Shdridan will move to night, be- fore the House goes into Committee of Ways and Means. that an uniform reduction of Is. per cent., on all assur- ances, will be preferable to that of Is. 6d. per cent. on those upon, stock-in-trade only. Ministers were defeated on Tuesday night, on the edu- cation question. Of late, the Reports of the School In- spectors have been mutilated and only those portions published, which are in accordance with the peculiar opinion of the Vice-President of the Council. This is directly at variance with the minutes of Jan., 1840, which states that the Reports are to be laid before Parliament," and are intended to convey such further information, respecting the state of elementary education," as will en- enable the legislature, "to determine, in what manner the sums voted can be usefully applied." How can this be done if the Reports are mutilated and one-sided ? Lord Robert Cecil brought this subject under the no- tice of the House on Tuesday night, when he moved a resolution, condemning the mutilation as a violation of the understanding, under which the appointmentof the in- spectors was sanctioned, and tending entirely to destroy the value of their Reports. Ali-. Walter,-once the friend and patron of Mr. Lowe, seconded the resolution which was opposed by Mr. Lowe and Sir. G. Grey but carried by a majority of 101 to 93. This will stop Mr. Lowe's pro- ceedings, or compel him to resign. Yesterday, Mr. Locke King moved the second reading of the Bill for introducing the lCI. franchise into coun- ties. The motion was supported by the Government, as far as the second reading went; though Lord Palmerston did not approve of the peculiar franchise proposed. The previous question, however, was carried, by 254 to 227 and the Bill lost. Yesterday, Garibaldi visited Earl Russell, and then went to Woolwich. In the evening, there was a dinner party at Stafford-house, including the Ear; and Countess of Russell, the Earl and Countess of Malmesbury, Vis- count and Viscountess Palmerston, and other members of the nobility. The reception in the evening was most nu- merous, and appears to have included representatives from all grades of society in the metropolis. What brings Garibaldi to England ? Many persons ask, and no one can say disappointment is, however, express- ed by some, at his having got into a circle, which keeps him out of mischief. I saw large placards on the walls, before his arrival, Garibaldi, Mazzini, Stansfeld, Pal- merston. Hurrah But if he had any intenti6n of communicatingwithMr. Stansfeld's friend, he will have no opportunity. I do net suppose, however, that he had any such view. There appears to be a perfect furore in London about him; and all classes, and both sexes join in it. The French press, and the French people, have much to say on Garibaldi's enthusiastic reception, except the Mon- itr amonst the former, which ignores the subject, at present. The imperialists are indignant, at the reception given to the Emperor's enemy," and Mazzini's friend." The revolutionists are in ecstagies, considering his welcome by the people as a popular protest against the selfish policy of the English oligarchy," There is very little foreign news this morning. Tele- grams from Copenhagen, of Monday and Tuesday's date, say, that the attack on two points of the Danish position, on the former day, was met by a cannonade from the bat- teries, and the enemies retreated. The Danes had 60 wounded, most of them slightly. Earl Clarendon has arrived in Paris and is to have a private audience of the Emperor this day, at two o'clock. The Paps asserts, that the object of the noble lord's mis- sion is to endeavour to establish a perfect understanding between the two Governments on the Dano-German question. We learn from Rome, that, on Tuesday, the Pope paid a visit to the extramural Church of St. Agnes. He was much cheered by the people. From Madrid, we learn, that ministers stated, in reply to a question put to them in the Cortes, on Tuesday, that the war in St. Domingo will be energetically carried on, until the submission of the insurgents is obtained There is no news from America, owing to the Hansa being delayed, by an accident to her machinery. Alaric Alexander Watts died last week,—a member of the literary world who had been intimately connected with papers and periodicals upwards of 40 years. He was born in 179,) and married Zillah, the sister of J. Wiffin, the translator of Tasso. That amiable lady assisted him in many of his works. He edited the" Leeds Intelligen- cer," and the Manchester Courier was sub-editor of the "Standard;" editor and part proprietor of the "United Service Gazette," which he started in 1833 and editor and proprietor of the illustrated annual, "The Literary Souvenir," which lie published from 1825 to 1835. He wrote many poems for periodicals, the best of which were collected and re-published, in 1851, under the title "Lyrics of the Heart." In 1853, he was placed on the literary pension list, for 2100 per annum. Mr. Watts, in 1830, first suggested the plan (so largely acted upon, since the repeal of the duty on newspapers, and more extensively since the repeal of the paper duty), of print- ing part of a paper in London, and sending it into the country to have the blank pages filled up with local news or advertisements. He thought, by this means to serve the Conservative cause. PANORAMA OF SOUTH AIrRICA.From an advertise- ment which appears in this day's CHRONICLE, it will be Been that Mr. Barker is about to pay Bangor a visit, to exhibit his splendid Panorama of South African scenes, and chiefly in connection with Dr. Livingstone's African Explorations. The scenic representations, which are of a most gorgeous and unique character, will be accompa- nied by a verbal description, which, in fact, amounts to an interesting lecture on this very interesting question. The Press, generally, speaks very highly of thisentertaiu- ment, and we have no doubt but that Mr. Barker will be well patronised in Bangor, as in other places. We believe that the Panorama is well worth a visit. ELECTION OF SIX GUARDIANS FOR THE PARISH OF BANVoit.-The anuual election of Guardians for the parish of Bangor took place this week, there having been no less than fifteen persons nominated. All the old Guardians were returned with the exception of one- and a very excellent one he was—Mr. E. P. Evans,- who was beaten by a majority of three only. The fol- lowing is the return, the names being placed according to their position on the poll Mr George Simpson, farmer 408 Mr. C. Bicknell, hotel keeper 387 Mr. Thomas Lewis, flour merchant 3ijO Mr. Johu Roberts, draper 3.12 Mr. Geo. James, gentleman 309 Mr. Rowland Parry, ditto 237 Mr. E. 0. Evaiis, farmer 234 Mr. Robert Roberts, watchmaker 204 Mr. R. E. Roberts, draper 165 I Mr. John Parry, draper 129 Mr. John Evans, butcher 122 :M r. H"bt. Hughes, builder 100 Mr. Evan Williams, farmer 83 Mr. Wm. Williams, chemist 49 Mr. J os. Littler, hotel keeper 42 The first six on the list, viz., Messrs Simpson, Biokuell, Roberts, Lewisi James, and Parry, are therefore duly elected as the Guardians of Bangor. SHREWSBURY AND HOLYHEAD ROAD, AND MENAI AND CONWAY BRIDQES TOLLS.—During the past week these tells have been let by auction, by Mr. W. Dew, and the result has been a great increase on the augmented bid- dings of last year. The increase in the Menai Bridge is L175, and in the Conway Bridge 4:40. The total in- crease in the Gates of the Shrewsbury and Holyhead Trust is £ 3-31. Several of the Gates were keenly con- tested, as were also the two Bridges, and the successful issue of the letting must be highly gratifying to the Commissioners. We subjoin particulars of the let- tings:- £ Afeti,,ti Bridge 1725 Conway Bridge 890 Stanley Gate and Cae Ceiliog Gate 319 Gwalchmai Gate 61 Nant Gate 280 Llanfair Gate 290 Louisa Gate and Weighing Machine. 563 Ty'n-twr Gate 86 Ty'nylon Gate 134 Bettws Gate and Hendre Isa Gate 290 Cernioge Gate 96 Druid Gate li8 Corwen Gate, and Ty Isa Gate and Weighing Machiue 618 Llangollen Gate 110 Whitehurst Gates. 162 Llwyn Gate-in hand. Queen's Head and Gallows Tree Bank Gate 286 Wolfshead Gate 82 Shelton and Montford Bridge Gates. 364 We mayals" arid, tbat the increased revenue in the Tolls of the Bridges and Road, during the two last years, amounts to the euormous sum of nearly £ 10u0.