2MAI BRIDGE, BANGOR, BRATTANAltlE, LLAN DUDNO, AND LIVBRPOOL. ? SUMMER SAILMOK ?R???N and after WEDNESDAY, iNB'W"Z?'' June 1st, the City of Dublin Com- MBV'B Steamers PRINCE OF WALES and PRINCE ARTHUR we intended to Ply daily [Sunday* excepted,] 4a 4he above Station during the SUMMER SEASON, at LLANDUDNO, weather permitting. FROM MENAI BRIDGE, at 10 am. FROM PRINCE'S LANDING STAGE, LIVERPOOL, llam- Goods for Carnarvon and the above places will bo re- Oitved at the Clarence Dock. A COACH for Amlwch, leave, on the arrival of the Meamor from Liverpool, itnd returns in the Morning time for the Sailing for Liverpool. Further particulars on application to Mr. J. K. Rounth- mute, 20, Water Street, Liverpool; Messrs. E. W. timothy and Son, Menai Bridge ;or to Mr. John Thomas, Baagor Street, Carnarvon. gTEAM from LIVERPOOL or QUEENSTOWN TO NEW YORK. THE LIVERPOOL. NEW YORK rtpJaXlV X AND PHILADELPHIA STEAM- SHIP COMPANY intend despatching «■■■■■■• their Full-Powered Clyde.builtlron Screw IIe&m Ships, Carrying the United States Mails, FRO" LIVERPOOL FOR NEW YORK. CITY OF WASHINGTON "Wednesday, 24th Aug. CITY OF MANCHESTKR Wednesday, 31st „ And every Wednesday, and every alternate Saturday. Cabin Passage by the Mail Steamers sailing every Wed- nesday, 15, 17, and 21 Guineas, according to the accom- modation.. Cabin Passage by the Saturday's Steamers, 13 Guineas. Forward Passage 5 Guineas, including all Provisions looked Passengersfor CANADA, the UNITED STATES, and BRITISH COLUMBIA, booked through on very advan- tageous terms. Far further particulars apply to WILLIAM INMAN, 22, Water-street, LiverpooL I Mr. ED. ELLIS, jun., Shipbuilder, Bangor. orto Mr. A. F. WATTS, Abergele. STEAM COMMUNICATION BETWEEN LTVJSRPOOL AND CANADA AND THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, via QUEBEC and the GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY. (Under Contract with Hei- Mqiesty's Protincial Govern- ment for the Conveyance of the Mails.) 1864—SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS—1864. TH.1I MONTREAL OCEAN STEAM-SHIP COMPANY'S first-class powerful Screw Steamers PERUVIAN ..Capt.W.BAMA)fT!NB. i *LJ^ HIBERNIAN „ J. E. DUTTON. 191,10,'A SCOTIAN.. J. GRAHAM. ?JLTRA T. AITON. NORTH AMERICAN WHIK. BELGIA.c, BROWN. DAMASCUS. KERR. MORAVIAN New Ship.. ST. DAVID .New Ship. Are intended to Sail from LIVERPOOL TO QUEBEC AND MONTREAL, EVERY THURSDAY. Galling at MOVILLE, LOUGH FOYLE, on FRIDAY, to embark Passengers and Hc" Majesty's Ma 0. And from QUEBEC to LIVElU'uOL every SATURDAY. Calling at MOVILLE to land Mails aud Passengers. Rate of Freight to Quebec and Montreal 55s. per Ton, Measurement, and 5 per Cent. Primage. Weight subject to agreement. Cabin Passage Money to QUEBEC, EIGHTEEN GUINEAS and FIFTEEN GUINEAS, including Provi- sions, but not Wines or Liquors, which can be obtained 8D board. Steerage Passage Money to QUEBEC, SEVEN GUIN- EAS, including a plentiful supply of Cooked Provisions. By arrangements made with the Grand Trunk Railway Company of Canada, Bills of Lading and Passage Tickets will be gmned in Liverpool for the conveyance of Goods tad Passengers, at very moderate through rates, to all the Principal Towns in Canada. Baggage taken from the Ocean Steamships to the Rail- way Cars Free of Expense. For Freight or Passage apply, in Glasgow, to JAMES and ALEXANDER ALLAN, 70, Great Clyde-street; in Lon- don, to MONTGOMERY and GREENHORNS, 17, Gracechurch- ifcreet; or to ALLAN BROTHERS and CO., Weaver-buildings, Brunswick-street, Liverpool. AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEALAND, AND BRITISH COLUMBIA. Or Passengers holding Victoria Passage Warrants or Bounty Tickets, will please make Immediate application to the undersigned. ,5. FT1HE "WHITE STAR" LINE of L BRITISH AUSTRALIAN, and NEW 'BST ￼ ZEALAND EX-ROYAL MAIL CLIP- Sga?S&t PEKS, sail on the 15th and 20th of each Month. X-clag and forwarding Passengers to every port of Anso tralia, Tasmania, or New Zealand. TkeHneiscomposedofthe followingcelebratad clippers ■ROYAL STANDARDISE.) CHARIOT OF FAME. MORNING LIGHT. QUEENof the NORTH. RED JACKET. SHALIMAR. WHITE STAR. GLEN DEVON. BLTO JACKET. ELECTRIC. TOftNADO. ULCOATS. KBRMAID. And many others well-known in the trade. FROM LIVERPOOL TO MELBOURNE. Tons Tons To Reg. Bur. Sail. ALWB "WILSON Melbourne.1200.2500.Aug. 20. RW JACKET .Melbourne 2"4W Sept. 20. iUAUKAI\ Melbourne.1700.3500. Oct. 20 ROYAL STANDARD.screw steamer.20l7.4000. Nov. 20' LONDON TO NEW ZEALAND. ALBERT WILLIAM. Auckland Aug. 1. HinMiii .Canterbury 30. The well-known clipper ANNIE WILSON will be des- patched from Liverpool for Melbourne as the White Star" Packet for August. This favourite clipper has made several voyagea to Australia under charter to her Majesty's Emigration Commissioners, and has given satis- faction as a fast and comfortable passenger vessol. She is specially fitted for the Australian trade, her between decks being spacious and well ventilated. Her saloons are extensive, and passengers in this class are provided with bedding, linen. and every necessary for the voyage. Passengers embark on the 22nd August. For freight or passage, apply to H. T. WILSON & CHAMBERS, 21, Water-street, Liverpool, or WILSON, BILBROUGH & CO., 27, Leadenhall-street, London. Or to PARRY and Co., Shipbuilders, agents, Bangor John Jones, Steam Packet Company Agent, Carnarvon T. Bell, Holywell; or to Robert Pritchard, Newry-street, Holyhead. N.B.—Willoi's Australian and New Zealand Hand Books, seat post free for 2 stamps. "BLACK BALL" & "EAGLE" LINE OF British and Australian Ex-Royal Mail Packets LIVERPOOL FOR MELBOURNE, Ship Register. Burthen. Captain. Date. GREAT VICTORIA, a. s,, 500 h. p., 3500 Price 5th Sept. GOLDEN EMPIRE .12182500 Goodall 5th Oct; Persons who hold Passage Warrants or Bounty Tickets, will please make immediate application to the under- signed. Assisted Passages and Free Grants of Land. LONDON FOR SYDNEY. OCNDKKELA .lOth Sept. Assisted passages aud free grants of lands. FOR QUEENSLAND, (Free Grants of Land, value 30 Pounds.) XLIZABETH ANN BRIGHT (from Liverpool) 30th Aug. OOLDIN CITY (from London). 25th Aug. LIGHT BRIGADE To follow. STEAM TO NEW YORK. PENNSYLVANIA &s., 2000 tons (from Liverpool) 16th August. Sttam to Australia, from Livtrpml, under 60 Dart. BLACK BALL AND "EAGLB" LINE. LIVERPOOL TO MELBOURNE. "I The Magnificent Auxiliary Steam Clipper es M 'GREAT VICTORIA," 3,500 Tons and 500 Horae-power, JAMBS PRICE, R.N.R., Commander: Victoria Warrant Holders will be taken in this Ship without extra charge. Is appointed to leave the River Mersey as the Packet for the 5TH SEPTEMBER. This magnificent auxiliary screw clipper il equipped i.nueery, an a gtted with all the latest improvements in inae ?iWr is equipped tpeotUy for the Australian passenger trade, being rigged as a first-class clipper ship, irrespective of her steam power, on the same principle as the famous steam clipper Great Britain. Her accommodation for all classes of passengers is unsurpassed by any ocean-going steamer afloat, Fojr further particulars apply to JAMB BAINES & CO., Wattr-tt., Liverpool; fXHBB, BRIGHT & CO., North John-street; or f. 1L ^MACKAY & OO., I, Laadenhall-straet, Londn. ILC. AGENTa Mr. Edward Ellis, Garth Point, BaMOr. fltot. Tully, Dublin Packet Office, HolyhoL iii. Wm. Edwards, Llangefni, AjjgltMf. Mr. T. Edwards, Quay, Conway. Jfer. F. Watts, Aborgels. THE SOCIETY FOR THE PROPAGATION OF THE GOSPEL. ￼ SERMON will be Preached on behalf of A the above Society, in the CATHEDRAL CHURCH of Bangor, on SUNDAY, the 28th, at 11-30 a.m., by the Bangor, BISHOP OF OXFORD. LORD BISHOP OF OXFORD. A Collection will be made after the Sermon. THE CWT Y BUGAIL SLATE COMPANY, (LIMITED.) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT the First Ordinary General Meeting _L of the Cwt y Bugail Slate Company, Limited, will be held at the Penrhyn Arms Hotel, Bhngor. on WED- NESDAY, the 21st day of September, 1864, at One o'Clock precisely. JOSEPH HAYWOOD, Managing Director. SPECIAL NOTICE. BOON'S GREAT RUSSIAN CIRCUS being obl iged to refuse so many thousands admittance on Tuesday last, on account of the thronged state of the House, they will again make their appearance at BANGOR, on WEDNESDAY NEXT, August 24th, and give Two Grand Performances. Afternoon, at 2-30; Evening, at 7-30 o'clock. Doors open half an hour previously. First Class, 2s. Second CiMs. Is. Third Class, M. Children under Twelve Years of Age Half Price to 1st and 2nd Class only. For further particulars see Small Bills. B' p g —The Company will appear in Bethesda, on Thursday, August 25th; in Llandudno, on Friday, August 26th; in Conway, on Saturday, August 27h, RUTHIN VOLUNTEER BALL. ￼ BALL will take place in the County A Hall, in Ruthin, on the 17th day of SEPTEMBER NEXT, under the patronage of the following Ladies :— The Honorable Mrs. ROWLEY. The Honorable Mrs. HEATON. The Honorable Mrs. TOTTENHAM. Mrs. NAYLOR, of Hootcn. Mrs. TOWNSHEND MAINWARING. Miss WEST. Mrs. LL. ADAMS. Mrs. HERCULES ROWLEY, Mrs. WALKER. Mrs. TAYLEUR. Mrs. BIRCH. Mrs. ELKINGTON. Miss THELWALL. Mrs. BANCROFT. Mrs. COLTART. Mrs. THOMAS JONES. Dancing to commence at 9 o'Clock, Tickets Gentlemen, 10s. Ladies, 7s. 6d. Volunteers in Uniforn, 5s. To be had of Miss Jones, Stationer, Ruthin. FESTINIOG RAILWAY COMPANY- I VXTE hereby give Notice, that there will be a Special General Meeting of the Proprietors of the Festiniog Railway Company held at the MADOCKS ARMS HOTEL, Tremadoc, on WEDNESDAY, the 14th day cf September next, at the hour of 2 o'clock p.m., for the purpose of making such Bye Laws, Rules and Regulations as shall by the saidmeetingbe deemed expedient, pursuant to the Act of Parliament of second year of the reign of William the 4th, Chapter 48, Section 66. Dated this 10th day of August, 1864. CHARLES GAUSSEN, } LIVINGSTONE THOMPSON, Directors, ANDREW DURHAM, ) ST. ASAPH CHORAL ASSOCIATION. THE SECOND ANNUAL MhFTINO OF PAROCHIAL OPOIRS IN CONNECTION WITH THE ST. ASAPH CHORAL ASSOCIATION, WILL take place at ST. PETER'S CHURCH, l RUTHIN, on FRIDAY, the 26th of August, 1864. Patrons of the Ruthin Festival: The Right Rev. The Lord Bishop of St. Asaph, The Very Rev. The Dean of St. Asaph, The Worshipful The Mayor of Ruthin, The Rev. The Warden of Ruthin. Services Litany at 2 p.m. The Sermon by the Right Rev. the LORD BISHOP of Oxford. Evening Service at 6 p.m., in Welsh,. ￼ The Sermon by the Rev. EDWARD JONES. M.A., Vicar of Nantglyn. w Collections will be made at each Service towards the Funds of the Association. The CATHEDRAL CHOIR and the CHOIRS of 10 PARISHES will take Part in the Services. BOOKS containing the Hymns, Chants, &c., may be had from Mr. C. Hughes, Printer, St. Asaph Mr. I. Clarke, Ruthin and from Mr. Nott, Rhyl. Refreshments, consisting of Tea and Cold Meat, will be provided for the Choirs between the Services, at the Ruthin National Schoolrooms. The Clergy will supply their Singers with Tickets. A cold Luncheon for Visitors will be provided at the Lion Hotel. Tickets. 2s. 6d. each, to be had from the Landlord. Mr. Green. RAILWAY ARRANGEMENTS.—Members of Choirs may travel the return journey from Rhyl and intermediate Stations at third class single fares, by the ordinary train arriving at Ruthin at 12 at noon, and by a special train leaving Ruthin at 8 p.m., and calling at Rhyl and inter- mediate Stations. Children under 12 years of age at half single fares. First and second class passengers attending the Festival by the above trains at single fares for the re- turn journey. Tickets of admission to the Church may be had gratui. tously from the Churchwardens, on application to Mr. Ronw, Chymist, Market Place, Ruthin. RHYL. CARTES DE VISITE. VISITORS to Rhyl are respectfully reques- Y ed before having their Photographs taken to ex. amine T. Brown's SPECIMENS on the West Parade, and at the Establishment 73. Wellington Road. No Photographs issued infeiior to specimens exhibited. Cartes, 10s. the first dozen. 6s. the half dozen. We have never seen Photographs so clear and life-like as Mr. BrowWs. -White&tven Herald. IMPORTANT TO SINGERS, &c. JONES' TREMADOC AROMATIC VOICE GLOBULES, For Restoring and Clearing the Voice, removing Hoarseness, c. THIS wonderfnl new discovery was first JL introduced among the Italian Vocalist, and is used, with remarkable benefit, in Germany, and other parts on the Continent. The secret was obtained, with some difficulty, by the proprietor and the demand for them since he has introduced them in this country, is most as- tounding. These Globules are a combination of the most simple and Balsamic Vegetables, acting as a Soothing and Tonic Renovator to the Vocal and Respiratory Organs. They will remove, in a few hours, the most troublesome Hoarse- ness that can take place after Singing, Public Speaking, &c. and by using them three or four times a day for a short time. they will not fail to restore and clear the Voice making it most refined and by using the same occasionally they will give aTone, and fineness to the most rough and broken Voice, protecting the throat from re- laxed Hoarseness and Cold. Thoy clear the accumulated Phlegm that coagulates in the bronchial Tubes, to the great inconvenience of Singers and Public Speakers and are good to those who have lost their Voice; also have been found effectual in cases of Spitting Blood, Old Coughs, and Palpitation. Their taste is good, and im- part an agreeable odour to the breath. Prepared only (by Appointment) by R. L Jones, Cambrian Pill Depot, Tremadot, In Boxes, Is. lid. and 2s. 9d. each. Sold by the Wholesale and Retail Medicine Vendors, and may be had direct, per return of post, from Tremadoc, on receipt of Is. 2d., or 3s. in Stamps. Sold at Llandudno by Mr. Thomas Williams, Chemist, Church Walks Messrs. Thomas and Co. and Mr. D. O. Williams, Apothecaries Hall. Steamto Australia fromLiverpool under 60 days "BLACK BALL" AND "EAGLE" LINE. The Magnificent Auxiliary Steam Clipper ???? GREAT ?fb?OSP.tIeaAm ,"Clipper JlSShw 3,500 Tons, and 500 Horse-power, IC&9MMH« JAMM PRICE, R.N.R., Commander, Victoria. Warrant Holders will be taken in this Ship without extra charge. Is appointed to leave the river Mersey as the Packet for THE 5TH SEPTEMBER. This magnificent auxiliary "crew clipper is equipped with all the latest improvements in nmchiMry. and fitted specially for the Australian passenger trade, being rigged M a first-class clipper ship, irrespective of her ateiun pow- er, on the same principle 8M the famous steam clipper Great Britain. Her accommodation for all claasss of pas. sengers is unsurpassed by any ocean-going steamer afloat. For further particulars apply to James Bslnes and Co., Water Street, Liverpool; Gibbs, Bright, and Co., North John Street; or T. M. Mackay and Co., 1, Leadonh&Ugtt"kLoudout B.C. PENRHYN HALL, BANGOR. THE MEMBERS OE THE BANGOR ORCHESTRAL UNION (AMATEUR), BEG to announce, that they purpose giving _D their FIRST CONCERT Of Vocal and Instrumental Music, in the above Hall, on Tuesday Evening, 6th September, 1864. MUSICAL DIRECTOR-MR. HULSE. Full particulars in Programmes. First Seats, 2s. Second Seats, Is. Tickets to be had at Mr. Douglas, North Wales Chro- nicle Office; Messrs, Catherall & Nixon, booksellers, Bangor of Mr. Hulse, Magazin de Musiquo, Upper Ban- gor and of the Members of the Society. PENRHYN HALL, BANGOR. FOR TWO NIGHTS ONLYI FRIDAY, and SATURDAY, August, 26, and 27. THE SEVENTH ANNUAL TOUR of the CELE- 1 BRATED CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS ENTER- TAINMENT, as given by them in all Principal Cities and Towns in the United Kingdom. The MINSTRELS' Programme will be selected (each evening) beautiful, Songs, Ballads, Duets, Glees, Choruses, Serenades, Iastrumental Solos, Burles- ques, Dances, &c., arranged and adapted for the resources of this Company. The accompaniments comprise Violin, Flute, Cornet, Harp Contra Bass, Harmoniun, Drums, Bones, Tam- bourine, &c. Admission Reserved Seats, 2s.; Second Seats, Is.; Third Seats, 6d. Tickets, Programmes, &c., may be had of Mr Douglas, Bookseller, Chronicle Offic. WANTED immediately by a Medical W Man, a Lad about 16 to 18 years of age, to take charge of Horse and Gig, wait at Table and make him- self generally useful in the house. Character from last situation indispensable. Address, A. B., Post Office, Menai Bridge. THE CARNARVONSHIRE AND ANGLESEY HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY. THE Annual Show of Flowers, Fruit, &c., Twill take plMe at the PBSRHYN HALL, Bangor, on THURSDAY, 1st September, 1864. Intending Exhibitors must send a list to the Secretary, of all articles intended for Competition, on or before TUESDAY, 30th August.. Subscribers are respectfully reminded that their Sub- scriptions became due on 1st May last. JOHN LLOYD, Jun., Secretary. ANGLESEY AND CARNARVONSHIRE AGRICUL. TURAL SOCIETY. PRESIDENT :-R. G. DUFF, ESQ., VAYNOL. VICE-PRESIDENT Mr. THOMAS OWEN, RHYDDGAB. THE Show of Cattle, &c., will be held at I LLANGEFNI, on THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22nd, 1864. All entries of Stock must be sent to the Secretary on or before 9th September. The forms of entry may be obtained on application to the Secretary. All Stock intended for exhibition must be on t e ground by 10 o'clock. 300 Hurdles (from Northamptonshire) will be disposed of after the show. Parties wishing to secure any quantity, are recommended to make antearly application to the Secretary. Subscribers are respectfully reminded that their Sub- scriptions became due on 1st January last. CHAS. BICKNELL, Bangor, July 30, 1864. Hon. Sec. Square 16mo; cloth gilt, 5s.; ornamental boards, 3s. 6d. THE RUINED CASTLES OF NORTH WALES. Illustrated with Photographs by BEDFORD, SEDOFIELD and AMBROSE, of Conway, Carnarvon, Denbigh, Harlech, Beaumaris, and Rhuddlan Cartles. London ALFRED W. BENNETT, 5, Bishopsgate Street, Without. FOREIGN MISSIONS. Incorporated Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts. A PUBLIC MEETING on behalf of the Aabove Society, will be held in the Grand Eisteddfod Pavilion, Llandudno, on MONDAY, August 29, at 2-30 p.m. The Right Rev. the LORD BISHOP of BANGOR in the Chair. The Right Rev. the LORD BISHOP of OXFORD, the Rev. DANIAL MOORE. M.A., Hulsean Lecturer at Cambridge, and others will address the meeting, A Collection will be made in aid of the Funds of the Society. DENBIGH, RUTHIN, AND CORWEN RAILWAY COMPANY. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the next NHalf-Yearly General Meeting of the Shareholders of this Company will be held in the Board Room, at Ruthin Station, on Monday, the 29th day of August, 1864, at One o'clock in the afternoon, for the transaction 01 the ordinary business of the Company. The Transfer Books will be closed on the 13th August, 1864, until after the meeting. By Order, GEO. MOUSLEY, Secrerary. LLANFWROG NEW CHURCH. THIS CHURCH is to be CONSECRATED by Tthe LORD BISHOP OF BANGOR, on Tuesday the 30th of August, 1864. The Service is to commence at quarter past eleven, after which the Bishop will preach. Evening service is to commence at 6 o'clock. The ser- mon by the Rev. E. OSBORNE WILLIAMS, Al. A. Collections will be made after the services. The Clergy are requested to meet the Bishop tt the South Entrance Gate of the Churchyard in SurpliceL Luncheon will be prepared at Llanfaethlu Rectory, where Mr. Lloyd hopes to see all who can make it con- venient to attend. The following subsciiptiona have been received since the last list was published £ a. d. Llanfwrog Parish 17 0 0 Concert 9 15 0 The Rev. D. Lloyd, Bodewryd 110 The Rev. E. Pughe, Llantrisant 10 0 E. Evans, Esq., Erwfair 10 0 Miss Williams, Llanfair 0 10 0 The Rev. H. Owen, Llanerchymedd. 0 10 0 The Rev. A. W. Griffith, Llanfairisgaer 0 10 0 A. Hughes, Esq., Bodedern 0 5 0 Mr. R. Williams, MachrethMill 0 5 0 Mr. W. Hughes, Pantednyfed 0 5 0 MESSRS. JONES AND PARRY, WHOLES A LB CHEESE-FA OTORS, 121, HIGH STREET, BANGOR, MOST respectfully informs the public, t that they have now on hand a select stock of prime Old Cheshire Cheese, offering for sale at the above address, and most humbly solicit Inspection of the Stock. LLANDUDNO. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE TREATY, A Leasehold Cottage Residence and Garden, Aknown as DAISY BANK COTTAGE, pleasantly situated on the South side of the Hill adjacent to the Tai-newyddion Road, having a frontage thereto of 31 feet 6 inches, and a depth backwards of 90 feet or thereabouts. It contains Sitting Room, 2 Kitchens and 4 Bedrooms; Garden front ami back, and the water laid on. The situ- ation is a most sheltered one, and the prospect of the distant scenery very beautiful. The premises are held under a Lease, of which 32 years are now unexpired, at annual Ground Rent of Four shil- lings only. Application may be made to John Shearson, Esq., Birkdale, Southport; or to Mr. George Felton, Auctioneer and Surveyor, Mostyn Estate Offices, Llandudno. GIVEN AWAY, the new MEDICAL WORK entitled DEBILITY, ITS CAUSE AND CURE, or A Warning Voice to Young Men on the Cure of Nervous Debility, Loss of Memory, Dimness of Sight, Lassitude, Indigestion, Dislike to Society, Local Weak- ness, Muscular Relaxation, Languor, Listlessness, Depres- sion, &c., which, if neglected, result in Consumption, In- sanity, and premature death. This work is illustrated with hundreds of cases and testimonials from patients, showing clearly the treatment by which they were cured; with plain directions tor perfect restoratiou to health and vigour. Sent post-free to any address, on receipt of a directed envelope, enclosing two postage stamps; Address, Messrs. SMITH, 8, Burton-crescent, Tavistock-aquare, London, W.C. CONSULTATION BY LETTER WITHOUT FEE. —Messrs. SMITH wiU, for the benefit of persons suffer- ing from NERVOUS DEBILITY, &c., on reoeiving a description of their cafes (enclosing a stamped directed envelope for reply), send a written opinion with advice and directions for the most successful treatment and cure. Address, Messrs. Surg, 8, Burton-crescent, London, W.C. War is ALUM USED IN BBEAD ? Because of its extreme cheapness, and its imparting an unnatural whiteness to it. As you rward your health make your own bread. It wiU interfere vay little with your domestic arrangements if you use Borwiek's Baking Powder, as it nBed not stand to rise after mising, and its purity is guaranteed. Sold every- where in packets from tpenny upwards. ELKINGTON AND COMPANY, BY APPOINTMBNT, Sihtrtmitht and Art Manufacturers to H.M. the Quttn, and H.R H. the Prince of Wales, Inventors and Patentees of the Electro-Plate, 25, CHURCH STREET, LIVERPOOL. ELKINGTON & CO.'S CELEBRATED EMANUFACTURES can be procured as above, and their rooms now contain an unrivalled collection of Elec- tro-Plate Silver Work, and Specimens of Art Manufac- ture. Designs for Presentation Plate, by their principal Ar. tists, free of cost. Electro-plate especially manufactured for hard wear in Hotels, Steamships, &c. Illustrated Book of Patterns by Post free. ELKININGTON & Co.'s, GUARANTEED TRADE MARK MANUFACTORY, NEWHALL STREET, BIRMINGHAM, LONDON. 22, REGENT STREET, and 45, MOORGATE STREET, DUBLIN, COLLEGE GREEN. LIVERPOOL, 25, CHURCH STREET.
TO ADVERTISERS. IF hiltl we take care tost cure the correct printing of advertisements, ve cannot be answerable.for inaccuracies or for any consequences, mririna therefrom. TO CORRESPONDENTS. No notice can be taken of anonymous communications. >> nat- mtr is Intended for insertion must be authenticated by the name and address of the writer; not necessarily for publication but as a guarantee of his good faith. We cannot undertake to return rejected communications.
HIGH WATER AT BANGOR. NEW BATHS AT SILIWEN. HORN. HT. EVEN. HT. hr. si. ft. In. (hr.B). ft. in. AUGUST. 20 Saturday 0 4 20 8 0 44 19 8 21 Sunday 1 12 20 0 1 35 18 7 22 Monday. 2 0 18 7 2 11 17 1 23 Tuesday 2 49 16 8 3 8 15 4 24 Wednesday. 3 32 14 7 4 0 13 7 25 Thursday 4 28 12 7 5 4 12 4 26 Friday 5 48 11 4 6 27 11 9 27 Saturday. 7 7 11 2 7 45 12 4 Time of Bathing-Two hours before and two hours after high water.
I FROM OUR PRIVATE CORRESPONDENT. Losnojf, THURSDAY EVENING. The Copenhagen Fagdrelandet, of Saturday, says,— It is generally reported, that the Prince and Princess of Wales will visit our Royal Family in September. Another Copenhagen paper informs us, that Prince Al- fred will visid Iceland, and return to England at the beginning of next month.—Here, in London, the report is, that the Prince and Princess of Wales will embark at some northern port, probably Aberdeen, on the 3rd of September. Only a limited suite will accompany them. The Queen continues in good health at Osborne. The Prince and Princess Louis of Hesse, are still on a visit to her Majesty. Earl Russell and family left Pembroke Lodge on Tuesday afternoon, for Woburn Abbey, which has been placed at the noble Earl's disposal by the Duke of Bed- ford and he will remain there several weeks.-The same day, Sir Robert Peel and family left their resi- dence, Whitehall Gardens, for Drayton Manor, Stafford- shire. With the Earl of Carlisle ill, and the distur- bances at Belfast, I think Sir Robert Peel's proper place is Dublin, and not Drayton. I regret to say, the Belfast riots continue. On Tues- day, the navvies, who are Roman Catholics, challenged the ship-carpenters, who are Orangemen, and yesterday, it appears, they fought, when the navvies were forced into the mud banks of the harbour, and fired on from the shore. Nine or ten received gun-shot wounds, and one is reported dead. A correspondent of the Standard says, "their appearance, up to their necks in mud, was truly heart-rending." I cannot help asking where were the magistrates, the police, and the military ? And of what use are they, if they cannot prevent such hor- rible scenes as Belfast has presented, for the last week ? I am certain such prolonged riots could not have taken place any where in England. Last night, I may add, the town appears to have been in possession of the mili- tary. The French papers are occupied with reports of the fete of Monday, when the tide of strangers flocking into the French capital is described as enormous." All went off well.—At present, the fetes held in honour of the King of Spain attract the attention of the public. His Majesty, at nine o'clock on Tuesday night, arrived at St. Cloud's, and was received by the Emperor at the entrance to the park. A grand reception afterwards took place. The King of Belgium, after the elections, left Lacken for Ostend. The royal family of Wurtemburg are at that town, and continually interchanges of courtesy take place between them and the royal family of Bel- gium, thereby giving to Ostend an unusual degree of importance and eclat. Accounts from Warsaw, dated yesterday, inform us, that three Poles had been convicted of attempts on the life of Gen. Berg; and six of complicity iu those at. tempts. Of the former, one was hung, and the other two had their sentence of death commuted to one of 29 years' hard labour. The six are to be confined, some too fifteen, and others to twelve years' hard labour at the mines. With respect to the Duchies, the rumour to-day, is, that Austria and Prussia intend to propose the establish- ment of a Provisional Government of three members, one to represent the Diet. Prussia seems determined to take possession of Kiel. On the 13th and 15th inst., two Prussian officers weae inspecting that port; and on Tuesday, a telegram informs us, that two Prussian cor- vettes, and a division of Prussian gun-boats, was shortly expected there. On that day, and yesterday, a division of the Prussian flotilla, was making a trial trip in the Schleswig waters of the Baltic. The Conferences upon the definitive treaty, founded on the preliminaries, are to be opened at Vienna, on Saturday. That treaty will be concluded, there is no doubt; and then comes the question, how are the duties to be disposed of ? It is the general opinion, that Prus- sia wants to "annex" them; a measure which would be very acceptable to the Prussian people; but quite as un; acceptable to the people of Schleswig Holstein, to the small States, and to Austria. If the latter dare be firm, King William, and Herr von Bismark will not carry their point; if not, they will. The Prince of Auguatenburg, in compliance with the desire of the Diet, has employed three counsel to draw up a memorandum, asserting his claim to the Duchies; they can, however, only reproduce the documents and arguments already known. It has been stated, that the Prince had been requested to leave the country; but advices from Hamburg, of the 15th, represent these ru. mours as false. On Thursday evening, the 11th inst., a dreadful fire broke out at Limoges, which was not extinguished till Tuesday. About 200 houses were consumed and many families rendered destitute. The Emperor sent his aide- de-camp, Colonel Reille, to relieve them; the Empress and the [Prince Imperial, each contributing 10,000f (C 400) for that purpose. The American papers received this week, are full of details connected with the battle between Grant and Lee, at Petersburg. It is quite evident the former had suffered a most disastrous repulse, and there is every reason to believe that his army has retreated. The re- ports current at New York, on the 6th inst., were, that he had arrived at Washington; and that a portion of his troops bad entered Maryland. In Georgia, the Federal Stoneman, reported to have effectually cut the railway communication between Ma- son and Atlanta, had been captured by the Confede- rates, with 500 men. It is also stated, that Gen. M'Call's division was defeated, while retreating, and numerous prisoners made. Great alarm was manifested in Pennsylvania at the
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I NEWS OF THE WEEK. On Saturday the Queen paid another visit to Netley Hospital, accompanied by the Prince Louis of Hesse. Earl Russell, on his way from Lon- don to Osborne, joined her Majesty at Netley, and returned to the Isle of White with the royal party. The noble earl returned to London on Sunday evening. On Thursday next her Majesty leaves Osborne for Windsor, where a Council will be held on Saturday, the 27th, to make the usual arrngements before her Majesty's departure for the north. The Prince and Princess of Wales' journey to Abergeldie was a very pleasant one, and was di- versitied with trips on Loch Lomond and Loch Katrine. Everywhere they were received with the greatest enthusiasm, and the popularity of the Princess appears, if possible, to have increas- ad. They arrived at Abergeldie at 2 p.m. on Friday. That day the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge left London for the North, to join the Prince and Princess at Abergeldie. The Duke this week was to go to the Earl of Dalhousie's and partake of the sports of the field with the noble earl. We regret to state that there have been serious riots at Belfast. We noticed last week the lay- ing of the first stone, on Monday week, of a monument which the admirers of O'Connell are about to erect to his memory in Dublin. This they have a just right to do if they please—what- ever we may think of the agitation-that must be admitted. The Orangemen of Belfast appear to think differently. They met that night, and burnt o'Connell's effigy. The ashes were gathered together, and put into a coffin, and after being paraded about the town, that also was burnt on the following evening. Demonstrations were then made upon the Pound District, where the Roman Catholics principally reside. The latter came out in considerable numbers, and both parties being anned with bludgeons a desperate riot was expect- ed, the police, however, prevented the collision, but the disposition for outrage still continued, and the rioting culminated on Thursday night, (the 11th inst.) or rather Friday morning. Parties had been out all night, and between 2 and 5 o'clock a.m., on Friday, there was continued fight- ing stones, bricks, bludgeons, and even guns being employed. The police had retired to their barracks, and before they could get to the spot many persons were injured. A nunnery was to- tally wrecked. The windows of St. Patrick's Burial Society were all smashed, and several pri- vate houses were similarly treated. The Orange- men also assailed the Bankmore Penitentiary, under care of the Nuns, and the Roman Catholics retaliated by smashing the windows of Dr. Cooke's Meeting House. The former, about 12 o'clock, wrecked the residence of the Roman Catholic pifcst, Dr. Doran. The authorities consulted in the morning and as there was every prospect of a renewal of the riots, they resolved to call out the military. Several arrests were made, and at one o'clock on Friday afternoon the town was tranquil, but large crowds were collected in the disturbed districts. On Saturday and Monday the riots were renewed, and on the last day the military were called out. On Tuesday the state of the town assumed even a more alarming ap- pearance. The Moscow Gazette informs us that order reigns in Warsaw," that capital" having discover- ed the plenitude of life which belongs to great cities. It has a French theatre, excellent rope dancing in the Swiss Valley,' and music in the Garden of Saxony and in the Park of Larienski. The public flock in great numbers to these places." So writes a correspondent from Warsaw: but he also adds, that great numbers go, once a week, to the station of the railway from Warsaw to St. Petersbargh. From 4.000 to 8.000 persons collect there. There is music there also, but of a particular kind-weeping, sobs, and groans. That promenade, or that amusement, call it what you will, is named the adieux to the banished criminals. This fashion has been but lately in- troduced by the agitators." The police, adds the writer, do not appear to trouble themselveit with the matter." It appears that once a week prison- ers are sent from Warsaw "only a few dozen at a time," coolly remarks the correspondent. The time of their departure is kept secret, but it always transpires, and from 4 o'clock in the morning the station is filled by a compact mass." The idea. of a union of the three Scandinavian kingdoms—Denmark, Sweden, and Norway-has long been a favourite one with many persons in each of the three countries, and, it is said, soon to be revived that intrigue is at work and there is a suspicion that Prince Oscar has joined in it; that the Prince and his family have, this sum- mer, taken up their residence on the Swedish coast nearest to Denmark and a correspondent at Copenhagau, writing on the 8th instant, says, "I am informed, on good authority, that the Prince has been in Copenhagen within the last few days incog and did not pay his respects to the royal family here. It was a strange tune for, and a strange mode of, a Swedish royal visit." The rumour at Copenhagen was, that an attempt would be made to bring about the union by induc- ing Christian IX. to abdicate in favour of Oscar, who, being the heir presumptive to the Swedish throne,—the king having no family, and not being likely to have any-would, on the death of his majesty, should he survive him, succeed to the throne of the three kingdoms and if he died first, then his eldest son would stand in his place. So dissatisfied are the Danes with their king- though it appears impossible that he could have done more than he has done-that many think an attempt will be made to carry out the above plan. The Danish Rigsraad has been adjourned to the 3rd of October; and as that body was established to represent Denmark Proper and Schleswig, now dissevered, it will, probably, not meet again. On the 10th inst. the King issued a proclamation to the army, in which he states that all their hopes of assistance had been deceived, and the superior numbers of the enemy had given them the victory. The safety of the country required peace, instead of a continuance of the war. Justice is rendered by his Majesty to the bravery and good conduct of the troops. The Germans, out of Prussia and Austria, are not satisfied with the result of the negotiations at Vienna. They complain, first, that the Diet was not a party to those negotiations and secondly, that Austria and Prussia have no right to accept the union of the Duchies, or to determine oil their future government that it is a question, it is contended, entirely for the Bund. We shall see whether these views are embraced by that Assem- bly. As to the occupation of Launeburg, the Hanoverian Government disclaims all knowledge of that movement which was made by the direc- tion of Saxouy, which power evinces the greatest discontent at the conduct of Prussia and Austria, and intends to move in the Diet, that an explana- tion be demanded of them in reference to their having allowed Christian IX. to cede rights to which he himself had no title. On the ]2th inst. a royal decree was issued at Berlin, disbanding a certain number of the un- mobilized infantry and artillery, both in the army on service and in the reserve. The regiments of the Landwehr serving with the unmobilized troops, are also to be disbanded, unless they wish to remain with their colours. To commemo- rate the If glory" the army has won in the Duchies and Jutland, the King of Prussia has ordered the erection of a commemoration column in the large court of the Hotel des Invalides, Berlin. It is to be made of metal obtained from the cannon and muskets taken from the Danes, which are to be recast for the purpose. The King left Gosteiu, where he had been staying several weeks, on Mon- day. He has since visited Ischyl, and other places, and to-day (Saturday), accompanied by Herr Von Bismark, he is expected at Schonbrunn, on a visit to the Emperor of Austria, to remain three days. The Belgian elections have resulted in a ma- jority of 12 for the liberal party. The Clericals sustained one great defeat at Charleroi, where a liberal was returned by a great many votes over M. Deschamps, who drew up the manifesto of the right, and was one of the promoters of the resolu- tion taken by the catholics to absent themselves from the Chamber, which put a stop to all busi- ness, and occasioned the dissolution. The usual I I Napoleon" fete was celebrated at Paris on Monday, when the Emperor conferred titles, promoted officers, remitted the remaining term of imprisonment in the cases of 491 military prisoners, and mitigated the sentences of 276 others. His Majesty also granted pardons, com- mutations, or reductions of punishment, to 750 civil prisoners, convicted of various offences. An imperial decree also orders an annual addition of 50 francs to be made to the incomes of all clergymen above 60 years of age. The Empe- ror appeared in Paris in the morning, and was greatly cheered wherever he appeared. During the day everything passed off most successfully, and at night the illuminations were splendid. The concourse of people was immense. On Friday, the 12th inst., Prince Humbert left Turin for Switzerland and Germany. He will also visit France and England. The Duke of Sutherland has offered him the use of his man- sion while he remains in England. It would appear that General Prim is connected with the disturbances apprehended in Spain. He had to leave Madrid on Saturday, the 13th inst. and the Madrid Noticias of that day states that, after a conference at the ministry of war, Oviedo has been assigned as his residence. Ou Monday the Northern Spanish Railway was inaugurated at San Sebastian. The King was present and took I part in the ceremony. Intelligence from Lisbon, to the 14th inst., in- form us that owing to the unexampled heat which has prevailed in Portugal the vine and grain crops have sustained much injury. The Portuguese elections, it appears, have not passed off quietly, some rioting having occurred in the Provinces. An International Congress assembled at Geneva a short time back, to consider and adopt measures for the care of the sick and wounded in time of war. To a committee was deputed the task of preparing a Draft Convention, to be proposed for general adoption. This Convention proposes "that, in time of war, ambulances, and military hospitals should be recognised as neutral, and, as such, be protected by all beligerents that all the members of the sanitary staffs shall also be con- sidered neutral; that soldiers, severely wounded, shall not be made prisoners, but shall be attended to irrespective of their nationality, and, when cured, allowed to return to their homes on pro- mise of not again taking up arms during the cam- paign that a distinctive badge shall be worn by all members of the sanitary staff, and that a flag, common to all countries, shall be borne by mili- tary hospitals and ambulances." From Constantinople, under date of the 3rd inst., we learn that in consequence of the united protests of the English and American Ambassa- dors the Porte had authorised the continuance of religious controversy in Protestant books, pro- vided, however, that the Koran is not insulted. The Turkish chiefs who have been converted are to be confined at Karpouth. The friends of the Federals exulted at the arri- val, on Friday afternoon, of intelligence from New York to the effect that, on the 30th ult., Grant blew up a Confederate fort at Petersburg, destroying a whole regiment, and then assaulted and carried a line of Confederate retrenchments. At noon, when the last intelligence left, the battle was said to be progressing. On Monday morn- ing there was another arrival, and we learned the result, which was, that the fort was blown up, and the Federals assaulted the Confederate works but were repulsed. After the first on- slaught the negro troops fled demoralized, and the entire loss of the Federals is admitted, by them- selves, to be 5,640 men. On the 3rd inst. the Confederates were at work, principally at night, and were regaining their works. A court of in- quiry was to be convened to investigate the cause of the repulse. Grant's movement to the north of Jame's River was a feint, as his troops returned, on the 29th ult., to the front of Petersburg. On the 31st President Lincoln went to Fort Monroe, and had an interview with Grant, who, it was re- ported at New York on the 4th inst., had again assaulted the Petersburg defences, and been re- pulsed with heavy losses. It was believed at New York that Grant was retiring on Washington. There was no official news from Sherman, in Georgia; but it is stated that the Confederate, Wood, had attacked his position on the 27th ult., and was repulsed with heavy loss. A small Con- federate force had entered Pennsylvania, burned Chambersburg, and then retired. The Governor of that State had called on the legislature to make the military power available for its defence. The Confederates had re-entered Maryland in force, and occupied Hagerstown, and a large force had concentrated round Martiusburg. Admiral Far- ragut's fleet is rumoured to have successfully at- tacked Mobile. The West India and Pacific Mails bring no news of interest from our colonies, except that a favourable change had taken place in the weather at Barbadoes, and the prospects of the planters were, at the latest dates, July 26th, encouraging. At Valparaiso the Congress, on the 2nd ult., was engaged in re-organizing the various Courts of Justice in the Republic, and planinng the statutes of the National Bank. Frequent and strong earthquakes had been felt at Valparaiso, and in the neighbouring districts. From Peru the iates are to the 13th July. The utmost exertions were making, by the government, to have all war ves- sels in readiness when it was ascertained how the Spanish admiral, on receipt of fresh instructions, would act. The intelligence from St. Domingo states, that large numbers of rebels were prepar- ing to make a last effort at Santiago de Costa Bal- leros. But, it is added, the discouragement amongst them continues to gain ground, and the insurrection is fast coming to an end. A steamer from California, which arrived at Panama on the 10th of July, had touched at Ana- pulca. The French were still in possession of the town, but were cut off from reoemng supplies from the interior by the natives, who remained behind the place at a short distance. They were in the habit of making raidi in the night, and fre? quently shooting down the French sentinels, A panic had been created in gold and silver mining stock, and prices fell with great rapidity. The chief cause was said to be the immense shipment of specie. The Calcutta and China mails have arrived, the dates being, Hong Kong, June 29; Calcutta July 8; and Madras July 14th. The Indian news is not important. The proceedings for pun- ishing Bhootan were going on, and great interest was manifested at Calcutta respecting a project for building wharves, docks, fzc. for that city. There is a curious statement in one of the papers, (the Englishman, of Calcutta,) that a secret com- mittee is sitting in England, for the purpose of deciding whether it would be advisable to take into our hands all the French possessions in India, except Pondicherry and Karikal, and on what terms. It is said that the French authorities de- mand a vast sum of money—three crores of ru- pees for Chanderagore alone. One of the brothers of the Ameer of Cabul, Sirdar Azim Khan, has taken refuge in the Punjaub, where, it is said, until matters are settled in the former country, lie will be supported by the British government. The Ameer has just shown a friendly disposition to that government. Some of the Sitheneo Hin. dostanee fanatics, lately in arms against the British, applied to be taken into his service. His reply was, How can you expect me to trust you when you have already betrayed and rebelled against your benefactors and masters, whose salt and bread you ate ?" and he ordered them to quit Cabul. In China and Japan political matters re- main in statu quo. The Taepings only held Woo- chow, or Noo-chow, and Nankin in the former country, but there some apprehension they might regain their lost ground. General Brown the commander of her Majesty's forces at Hong Kong, has left that place for Shanghai, it was thought, to make arrangements for the protection of the latter port should such be the result. Colonel Gordon was at Shanghae. A squall had passed harmlessly over Canton, but had caused the death of about 200 Chinese at Whampoa by the swamping of their boats. With regard to Japan the China Mail, of Hong Kong, says, "we are not likely to hear of any change in our relations for some time to come." It is asserted that Sir Rutherford Mark was determined to open the in- land sea to foreign vessels we suppose that is why he wants to increase the British force there.