LLEYN AND EIFIONYDD; AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. The First Annual Meeting of theLleynndEifionydd I Agricultural Society, under the auspices of the lmd- owneR and tenant farmers of that district, took place on 'Tuee^Uy last, at Pwllheli. It may be in the recollection of our readers, that last 'year, it was suggested through the medium of these co- lunma, that a branch Society might be advantageously formed in laeyn and Eifionydd to co-operate and assist in carrying out the improved mode of Agriculture, of which the Auglesey and Carnarvonshire Agricultural Society was the pioneer, whose operations, however > were greatly impeded, and necessarily confined to the north eastern portion of Carnarvonshire, owing to the limited means of transit in the other end of the county. The extent.And immense resources of those districts, were then clearly pointed out, and their capabilities to support and encourage an institution of that nature, being so palpably manifest, the subject was warmly taken up by R. Lloyd Edwards, Eiq,, Nanhoron, who by the cordial co-operittioti of other landowners, estab- lished, upon a permanent basis, a Society which is specially intended to promote the best interests of Welsh farmers. The presidency of the first meeting was, as it should be, accepted by R. Lloyd Edwards, Esq.,—the Eifionydd district being well represented by the Vice President, Captain Owen, of Ymwkli, High Sheriff of the County; the efficient services of B. T. Ellis, Esq., RhyUech, being secured as Hon. Secretary, in the dis- charge of the duties of which, he was ably assisted by Mr. It. B. Jones, PwllheK. It should be observed, that a similar Society to the above, existed in Lleyn some ten or fifteen years ago, and did an incalculable amount of good in arresting at- tention and fostering a spirit of enquiry and emulation among the natives as to the best and most approved plan of cultivation. But it became extiaet, not so much 'l.In any lack of .npport, we were told, received from landowners, but from sheer indifference and apathy on the part of those whom it intended to benefit—the tenant farmers themselves. To this, probably, may be added the formation of a Society for Anglesey and the whole of Carnarvonshire, which, as we have already stated, the geographical position of that county preclud- ed the possibility for many of the farmers towards and bevond Pwllheli to enter the arena of competition at either Bangor, Carnarvon, or Llangefni. Several of the most intelligent of tham saw and felt the disadvantages under which they laboured, and rendered with com- mendable alacrity every assistance in their power in the formation of the Lleyn and Eifionydd Society." We shall now append some few remarks upon the proceed- ings of the day, on which that Society WM inaugu- .?d* The weather on the occasion was delightfully fine, and the promoters were most fortunate in the selection of a field for the purposes of the exhibition. It was a fine enclosed piece of waste land, called Morfa Mawr, situate across the embankment, within a little more than a quarter of a mile's distance from the town. We visited the field at nine o'clock in the morning, and began to indulge in silent apprehensions that the meeting woald turn out a failure. With the exception of a small quantity of butter, we saw neither "live or deo4 Btock" on the ground, nor the approach of any. But we were told that the hour for admission (ten o'clock) had not arrived, and that if the entries were any criterion to the amount of stock likely to be exhibit- ed, it would, indeed, exceed our most sanguine expec- tations and a few minutes before that hour, the num- ber of bibods, and quadrupeds, wending their way along the embankment to the grounds, soon dispelled any doubts which previously existed in our minds, as to the success of the Show. In another hour or so, each animal intended for exhibition was quietly arranged in the va- rious departments to which it belonged; after which, the two Judges (Mr. John Atkinson, of Wig, and Nf r. Smith, Tynewydd) proceeded along the stalls, to examine the stock, and award such prizes as in their superior judgment the competitors were justly entitled to. It would be inviduous to draw comparisons; but wo can- net help observing, that however successful the Shows af the Anglesey and Carnarvonshire Agricultural So- ciety has hitherto proved in the two counties, they never were able to draw together such a large concourse of people, as we saw congregated on To-day, at the Pwll- heli meeting. The number of visitors during the day in and around the ground was variously estimated from tblreeto four thousand, which shows the interest evinced in a society so purely agricultural in its objects. HORSES To improve the breed of horses has often been the aim and ambition of the noblest of our race, and was deemed not unworthy the attention of our legislators, m proved in a recent discussion which took place in the House of Commons. At Pwllheli, ample proofs were adduced, that even in the remote country district, of Wales, the reported degeneracy of this useful class of animals is without foundation. From the strong and stalwart stallion, suitable for agricultural purposes, dawn to the two-year old colt or filly, calculated for har- ness or saddle, evident traces of good-breeding and care- ful training were discernible. The first prize for the best stallion suitable for saddle ■ or harness (thorough-bred horsenotincluded) was award- to Tom Steel," the property of Mr. Wm. Jones, Mar- quis Tavern, Llangefni. "Tom Steel" has won other laurel, s at t different texhi- bitions, and was much admired for his symmetry and actioD. A. prize of the same amount (U2) was given to Lancashire Hero," which was considered the best gtaltion for agricultural purposes. He was the property of Mr. David Parry, Ruthin, stood 16 bauds 3 inches high. He was got by Champion," who was got by that celebrated horse Young Champion," who won the pcisea of the Oxford Agricultural Shows at Rumsay and stwbridge. "Lancashire Hero," at the termination «(the Show was put up for auction, and sold for X40 to Mr. Hugh Jones, Castle Inn, Pwllheli. We were sorry to find that there was no competition for the prize offered for the best Mountain Pony Stal- lies. There were several mares with foals exhibited, 'Dead, '11 from Lleyn; those shewn by Mr. GriBth n J::? Cefn-em, Mrs. Jones, 1'138 Neigwl, being among the best and most suitable for agricultural purposes. The prize was awarded to Mr. Griffith Jones. At the next Annual Meeting at Portmadoc, we ex. pect to meet with a larger number of competitors in < this department, from Eifionydd. CATTLB, SHEEP, &C. The number of entries for cattle and sheep was toler- tMr 11 Ia, and some of those exhibited did gmt c r.2-t to the breeders. We were given to under- (taad that even more would have put in -in appearance, 1 had itot the continued drought throughout Lleyn have 'interfered greatly with the pasturage. There were some "&M Welsh bulls on the ground, but we should think the Judges had little difficulty in adjudicating the first prize for the best bull from two to four years old, which "amateur judges before the official inspection took place, seemed generally to agree belonged to the oaa shewn by Mr. W. Griffith, of Gwynfryn. Those exhibited by Mr. G. Roberts, Bodfal, and Mr. Griffith JOUM, Hirdre, Tydweiliog, were also universally ad- mired—the second prize being awarded to the latter. The prize for yearling heifers was given to Mr. Parry, Penllwyn, Llanuor; that for the best two-year old being awarded to Mr. Griffith Roberts, llodfal. Mr. Evans, of Yokehouse, exhibited a fine cow under ■ ifligM years old, which the Judges very highly com- imended; but the one shown by Mr. John Parry, Llan. dre, had such superior qualities as entitled her to the FMSO. The prize for the best two-year-old oxen, was under- stood to be well contested for by Mr.. Roberta, Crug. ran, and Mr Jones, Lhvygwyn-the latter carried away the prize, as well as several others in other competitions. The rams on the ground were universally admired-Mr. Ellis Bvane, Tyddynmawr, receiving the first prize, and Mr. Thomas Hughes, druggist, Pwllheli, the second. The show of pigs was prouounced good, and we heard it gjid but we do not hold ourselves responsible for the opinion of others—that the piggeries of Sir Fon could not produce handsomer boars than those shewn by Mr. Thomas, Four Crosses, and Mr. Park, Efail newydd. That belonging to Mr. W. Davies, ironmonger, Pwllheli, received high commendations. BUTTER. Prizes were offered by the Committee for the best samples, of pot and fresh butter, wliioh were stored on stalls in temporary erection covered over by canvass. This place was a continued source of attraction to the lalied of Lleyn, who were naturally interested in the preuee of their own dairy. The quantity exhibited was not large;; but judging from appearance only its <wulitr OMUd h?nHy be MrpMsed by that of any dairy i the kingdom. The &Ht prize for fresh butter was awarded to the Rev. 0. Ll. Williams, Bodvean; but we learnt afterwards that that gentleman was pronounced disqualified, aud that the prize was consequently given to Hr. Griffith Hughes, Shop Crugan, Pwllheli. The first prize for pot butter was awarded to Mr. Evau Jones, Felin bach, Pwllheli. That shewn by Mr. Wil- liAno6 Brynmoelyn, was highly commended. Perhaps next year the funds of the society will permit of another prize being offered for the best cheese, in the production of which the ladies of Lleyu and Eifionydd 08D equally jJiitApguiah themselves. lIXTR STOCK. In order to stimulate others to forward stock to the -how, as well as to indicate to the farmers of that dis- trict to what degree of perfection modern scientific ap- pliances conduce to the promotion of wealth and comfort, some of the gentry exhibited stock of their own, but not intended for competition. Among the exhibitors were K. Lloyd Edwards, Esq., Owen Evans, Esq., Tynycoed, Kev. John Owen, Lianieityn, &c. IMPLEMENTS. I The show of implements was small, and did not, witu one or two exceptions, represent the local ingenuity and industry which might have been most, advantageously exhibited on the occasion. A native manufacturer, who gained a prize at the late Carnarvon Eisteddfod for it useful agricultural implement—named Mr. Hugh Jones, of Llanystumdwy, exhibited two ploughs, chain har- rows, &c., all of his own make. Ntr. David Williams, coachmaker, Pwllheli, exhibited dog cart, wheels, and axles. Mr. John Hughes, Pwllheli,, showed it useful market cart, and a number of hay rakes. Also a hydraulic ram to work water into any elevation or distance, which he intended to put into operation, but was prevented doing so in consequence of the deficient supply of water. Mr. Charles Roberts, Pwllheli-a turnip slicer, by Samuelsou & Co., Banbury. _• Mr. Hugh Jones, Market-street, Pwllheli—a pig trough by Sims & Co.; Lancashire Patent Washing Machine; Patent Flexible Harrow; a Patent Mangle, &e. The expense and difficulty experienced in transmit- ting implements to such a distance will, of course, be a sufficient reason why no maufacturer from England or the borders thought it worth their while to "atonish the natives" with their productions. The whole aruugeUlents-thouh not altogether but what might be a little improved upon, such a,i the ad- mission of the public before the judges completed their iuspeetion-was very creditable to the Committee. Re- freshments were provided close to the field, and as a kind of relief to the visitors the l'wllheli Volunteer Baud played a selection of popular airs during the day. THI, DINNEII Took place at the Town Hall, at 5 o'clock, under the presidency of R. Lloyd Edwards, Eiq Xanhoron; the vice-president being Captain Owen, Ymwlch. It was provided by Mr. and Mrs. Griffith, of the Tower Inn, and it did them great credit-the waiting being unusually excellent. The PRESIDENT first proposed the loyal toasts as fol- iows Eiz2 Hardderchocaf Freiiikiixos ni." (Cheers.) The PRESIDENT then gave-" Tywysog Cymru, Ty- wysoges Cymru, a'r holl frenhinol deulu." (Cheers.) The PRESIDENT again rose and proposed the health of the Lord Lieutenant for the connty-Sir Richard Bulkeley"—a thorough Welshman. Nid ydyw ef yn estron, Ond un o hit y Brython." (Cheers.) Sir Richard had been quite the pioneer of im- proved system of agriculture in this country in our days, which he has carried out with energy and success, and may he long live to enjoy the comforts of his im- provements. (Cheers—three times three.) The PRESIDENT—I now propose to your notice the health of the hon. member for the county," whose ge- nerosity and liberality have been always most con- spicuous since he has resided in this county. (Cheers.) Colonel Pennant has put a complete new face upon everything in the neighbourhood of Penrhyn, and his operations have been as judicious as they have been uni- versally admired. (Loud cheers.) The PRESIDENT—" The member for the Boroughs." The Bishop and Clergy of the Diocese." Rev St. G. A. WILLIAMS rose to return thanks, and expressed a hope that the clergy would always continue to deserve the approbation of those by whom they were surrounded, and among whom they laboured. (Cheers.) The PRESIDENT-" The Army, Navy, the Militia, and Volunteers"—coupled with the names of Admiral Ogle, Captain Parry,, and Captain Hughes. Admiral OQLE returned thanks, and observed that it was no mere compliment that had been paid to the armed forces of this kingdom. The present efficient state of the navy was duly chronicled in the public papers, from which they would see that they were still ahead of any other nation in the world. (Cheers.) He felt con- fident that whatever emergency might arise, the "blue jackets" would still be found animated by the same spirit which conquered in days gone by, and with the same desire to uphold the honour of their country, and satisfy the just expectations of their countrymen. (Applause.) The PRESIDENT next gave the Town and trade of Carnarvon," coupled with the name of the Lord Mayor of that town. (Laughter and cheers.) The MAYOR OF CARNARVON, in returning thanks, said that to those who devote a large portion of their time to the service of the public, next to the approbation of their own consciences, the most desired was that which proceeded from what he had witnessed that evening; viz., the approbation of those who had known them. He felt great pleasure in attending their first annual meeting, and trusted that it would not be the last which he should attend. He was that day but an exhibitor to a very limited extent—he merely exhibited a five-year- old Mare (laughter), which, however, he warranted to be perfectly sound in limb and body. (Cheers.) The ad- vantage to be derived from a meeting of that nature could not be over-rated; the spirit of emulation which it engendered, and the social influence of a gathering around the festive board, greatly tend to bring the va- rious classes of society together. It was a happy state of things to find, as Adam Smith in his -'Wealth of nations" remarks, thousands of people spending their capital in this country without leases, a fact which had not its parallel in any other country under the sun. He was glad to see men like Mr. Lloyd Edwards taking in- terest in meeting s of that kind, than which he was per- suaded there was nothing better calculated to preserve the right feelings which ought always to exist between landlord and tenants. His worship concluded an elo- quent speech by proposing "the town and trade of Pwll- heli." (Applause.) Mr. MICHAEL ROBERTS returned thanks, and wished the Carnarvon gentlemen would explain how the Pwll- heli railway had been put an end to ? They saw the few implements exhibited in the field that day. Would that have been the case if they had a railway? Nothing of the kind. (Hear, hear.) They had the finest beach in existence at Pwllheli, and they only wanted a rail- way to develope their resources, which would bring thousands of visitors to their town. (Cheers.) The PRESIDENT proposed the High-Sheriff of the county"—Captain Owen. (Cheers.) Captain OWEN said he came among them that day not as High-Sheriff, but as one of themselves—a mere spec- tator. The PRESIDENT proposed the health of two gentle- man to whom they were much indebted. He referred to his kind friend Mr. John Atkinson, and Mr. Smith, of Ty newydd. The moment he named their request to them they both answered immediately, and in a kind and liberal manner, offered to render any assistance in their power. (Cheers.) No men could go further than that. He then begged to thank them publicly for their efficient services on that day. Their decisions had given evident satisfaction and it would be gratifying to them to hear that one of the best farmers in the country (Mr. Ellis Jones, Llymgwyn) told him he never saw more just decisions. (Cheers.) Mr. SMITH, in returning thanks, said they came there to do their best, with a sincere desire to carry out their wishes. He was glad to see the society so successful on this its first annual meeting—taking it in all he thought it was quite equal to anything he saw at either Baugor or Llangefni. (Cheers.) But it was needless to say that there were many things which they could im- prove upon. He hoped they would go on and prosper, and bring their next meeting even to a still more suc- cessful issue. (Cheers.) Mr. ATKINSON returned thanks in Welsh, and said- Mae yu debyg fod perfifaith foddlonrwydd wedi cael ei roddi i bawb sydd wedi enill; ac nis gall neb deimlo yn fwy boddlawn i ddedfryd y barnwyr nag Ellis Jones, Llymgwyn, o achos y mae ef wedi enill mwy o wobr- wyon na neb. (Chwerthin mawr.) I'r neb sydd yn an- fuddugoliaethus heddyw cofied fod ail daflu i Gymro," a'r neb a gollodd heddyw, efallai mai efe a enilla y tro nesaf. Y cwbl sydd genym ni fel beiroiaid i ddyweyd ydyw ein bod wedi gwneyd ein goreu i weinyddu cyf- iawnder rhwng y naill ymgeisydd a'r llall, ac os darfu i ni fethu yn rhywle gwall gwybodaeth a dim arall ydoedd hyny. (Uchel gymeradwyaeth.) Rev. J. WILLIAMS ELLIS felt great pleasure in rising to propose the health of a gentleman to whom they were indebted for that meeting-he meant their worthy Pre- sident. (Loud cheers). They ought by every means in their power to assist him to conduct and carry on this Society successfully and beneficially to the country. He begged to propose the "health of Mr. LLOYD ED- WARDS,Iong life and happiness to him. (Great cheer- ing). The PRESIDENT thanked them for the liberal support accorded to him on that occasion. He really did not de- serve the merit of being the originator of that Society. It was Mr. Douglas, of the North WaltS Chronicle, that first suggested and threw out the hint about its forma- tion. Thinking it a most reasonable suggestion, he (the President) took it up and by the support of the gentlemen present, they succeeded in bringing it to its present state, which he really believed was most satis- factory. (Cheers). He most cordially drank their health, and sincerely wished the Society would go on and prosper, and that the High Sheriff would beat them all clean next year at Portmadoc. (Applause). Mr. ELLIS, the Hon. Secretary, read a list of theprizes awarded at the meeting, which will appear in our next paper. Ho also said that since he came to that room, a protest had been entered against the prize awarded for one of the stallions, which would be enquired into. The PBB8JD18I proposed the "successful candidates, coupled with the name of the Rev. O. Ll. Williams, Boiliean. Rev. O. Ll. Williams briefly' returned"thanks. Song-" Afonig Fechan ar ei thaith," by Mr. Evan Jones. The PRESIDENT next proposed the health of the gentlemen who acted as secretaries (Messrs Ellis and Jones)," and thanked them for their strict attention to that day's proceedings. (Cheers j. Mr. B- r. ELLIS appreciated the compliment paid to them as secretaries, but said he could n ppropriate but little merit for what he had done; if any merit was due, the under-secretary alone was entitled to it. (Ap. plause.) Rev. ST. G, A. WILLIAMS proposed the health of a gentleman present, who he was glad to see taking consid- erable interest in that day's proceedings. lie meant Captain Jones Parry," whom he wished to see oftener among them. (Cheers). Captain JONES PARHY said it was a source of extreme gratification to him to see the Society making such a good beginning, and hoped it would soon grow as big as the tower which he saw before him [meaning Mr. Grif- fith, of the Tower [nn]. He need not dilate to them upon the advantages ot agriculture, because that they appreciated more than he did. He confessed he was not a practical agriculturist. He admired and esteemed j it in theory but had little experience of it. They had been placed by Providence in a country where the soil might, by proper management, be made very productive. (Hear, hear). And it was the object of this Society, he presumed to get all to put their shoulders to the wheel; and if they had not as large a shoulder as their worthy President, let all the little shoulders be put together, and by and bye they would succeed in getting it round. (Cheers and laughter). The PRESIDENT proposed the health of Captain Hughes, and the Pwllheli Volunteers," with many thanks to him for his exertions in the formation of the corps. Captain HUGHES returned thanks in a neat speech. liev. D. PUGH begged to propose the health of the landowners of that district," who had come forward to encourage the formation of that Society, which he hoped would continue to prosper. He could not see why it should not prosper. As far as that day went, the Show was pronounced to be quite equal to those held at the other end of the county. But a great many came there without exhibiting at all. He hoped that next year, those gentlemen would contribute their quota to the Show at Portmadoc. (Applause). Captain JONES PARRY again rose to return thanks for the landowners of that district, who always came for- ward,he thought, to promote the welfare of the country generally. No thanks to them; it was simply their interest and duty to do so. But it was not often they found people who would do that which was most con- ducive to their own interests. (Hear, hear). He hoped they would do everything they could in that direction, and he was persuaded they could not do so with better effect than by encouraging agriculture. (Cheers). It was not merely the money value of the prizes offered by this Society that did them good; but it was by stirring them up to compete one with another, that they gra- dually adopted an improved mode of tillage, till they approached that perfection, from which he was afraid they were a little behind the age. They had a railway in prospect through that part of the county-though he was afraid it was somewhat distant from them. How- ever, he hoped it would come in his life-time, by which they would make a great step in advance, and might be able to compete upon equal terms, with those who reside in the railway districts. (Cheers) As a landowner, he had not experimented much himself. He had done a great deal in draining and manuring, and farm buidings, which were very essential for the tenant farmers, because it was impossible for the farmer to do justice to what he held, unless his buildings were put in proper state of repair. As soon as he got rid of that which he had now in hand, he thought of devoting his attention to practical agriculture. (Applause). IHOS. H. ROBERTS, Fsq., proposed the "Anglesey and Carnarvonshire Agricultural Society," of which, he supposed, theirs was abraiich. Captain HAYWARD said, as frequent allusions had been made during the evening to the railway, he might state, as one of the directors of the Carnarvonshire Rail- way, that he bad reason to believe that there would be no further delay in the construction of that line. (Loud cheering.) The PRESIDENT said that nothing in the world could be more satisfactory to the inhabitants of that part of the country than the statement of Captain Hayward; be- cause he certainly thought they had been somewhat illused with respect to that railway. (Hear, hear) He had no doubt Captain Hayward had good grounds for making the statement he had ma(le.f here was a very old friend of his, whose intention had been to be present that day. He was a man much attached to agriculture during a long life; and nothing would have given him (the President) greater pleasure than to see his friend, Mr. Mathew, of Wern, among them. (Cheers.) They owed to Englishmen a great debt of gratitude for set- tling among them, and devoting their time, energies, and capital in the development of the resources of this country. Were it not for Saxon gold their mountains would not have yielded the treasures which now were a great source of wealth and comfort to the people. Mr. Mathew was among the oldest who had devoted his capital in that direction. He had, therefore, great plea- sure in proposing the health of "Mr. Mathew, and the English residents in Wales." Rev. T. JOJlES begged to propose the health of a young gentleman who had recently returned from his travels in the east. He was glad to see him present that evening, and begged to propose the health of Mr. Francis Lloyd Edwards." (Applause.) Mr. F. LLOYD EDWARDS returned thanks in a mat speech. Mr. R. J. DAVIDS gave the "Unsuccessful Candidates." He also offered a prize of five pounds to the tenant far- mer who shall in the most efficient manner save the mtn- ure on his farm for agricultural purposes. [This will be advertised in the usual way with the other prizes.] The PRESIDENT after an allusion to the assistance ren- dered to him on the occasion by Mr. Ellis Jones and IIr. Parkes, Efailnewydd, proposed the closing toast, Our next merry meeting." Among the gentlemen present at the dinner or on the ground, we noticed :-R. Lloyd Edwards, Esq., President; Capt. Owen, Vice President; Major Nanney, Gwynfrjn T. L. D. Jones Parry, Esq., Madryn S. O. Priestly, Eiq., Tryfan; Admiral Ogle; F. W. Lloyd Edwards, Esq-; Ll. Turner, Esq., Mayor of CarnarvonRev. St. G. Arm- strong Williams; Rev. J. WilIbms Ellis, Glssfryn; J. G. Jones, Esq., Bronheulog; Captain Hayward, E. An- wyl Owen, Esq. T. G. Picton Jones, Esq.; Owen Evans, Esq, Tynycoed Rev John Evans, Llanllechid; Rev J Owen, Llaniestyn; CPearson, Esq, Brynseiont; Rev T Jones, Llpnengan Rev T Richards, Llangian Rev D Pugh, Abererch Rev 0 LI Williams, Bodfean Rev R E Priestley B T Ellis, Esq, Rhyllech 0 Griffith, Esq G Jones, Esq, Pwllheli; Rev W 0 Williams, ditto; Capt Hunter Hughes Capt Carreg Ll P Jones, Esq, Bryn- llaeth Rev R Hughes, Uwchlaw'rffynon J Atkinson, Esq, Wig J Smith, Esq, Tynewydd; Messrs John Ed- wards, E Humphreys, Carnarvon R Jones, ditto R J Davids, ditto A Searrell; M Roberts, Pwllheli; John Evans, ditto Watkins, Muriau E Williams, Bryn- moelyn; J Williams, Esq, Talarvor Lieutenant Knee- shaw Hugh Jones, M R C V S; Ellis Jones, Llymgwyn Mr Lloyd, Neston; J Willliams; R B Jones, &e.
I 4illillito gutdliufua. PORT PENRHYN, BANGOR, Arrived— idieu.Williams.. MarvElizabeth,Davies..Crane, Roberts.. Elinor, Roberts Caerhyn, Ilarry Eaton, Owen..Vron, Owens..Ravea, Hughes.. Mary Grace, Roberts.. Shamrock. Jones..Ellen, Rowlands,. Ellen, Rowlands.Ellen & Esther, Vaughan.. fielen, Careon.. Eliza & Catherine, NVilliFiins. Curlew, Jonea..Emulation, Jones ..Clarence, Hughes..Alert, Owens..Mary Elizabeth, Jones.. Alexander, Lloyd. Sailed-Ouiton, Matthew..Catherine, Keenan.. Messenger, Richards..Eliza & Jane, Griffith..Boston, Hanratty Fanny Beck, Roberts.. Ann & Catherine, Hughes..Jane Hunter, Ellis.. William, Williams..Brother, F(Iwards.,Ifay Flower, Jones.. Mary d: Martha Roberts..Jane<fc Ann, Williams..Joseph Brind- ley.. Ellis.. Alice & Mai y, Roberts.. Maid of Meirion, Edwards, Jane. Owen all with slates. roRTMADoc, August 18th.—Arrived Countess of lisbourne Lloyd..and Eagle, Jones, from Dublin. llary Jaae, Hughes, trom Abordovo,. ,Hawk, faltman..Mnrgaret & Jane, Griffiths., Lyuisa, Jones, .and Ann & Catherine, Ellis, from Barmouth.. Rebecca [ss] Williams..Gazelle, Jones..William Keith. Ded- withe.. Princess Royal, ToDes.. New Dove, Koberfca..Speculation, Davies..Brothers, Jones..Ann Morgan, Morgan, .and Hopewell, Jones, from Liverpool..Cambria, Roberts, from Ahersoch..MUa Madrtucks, Evans, from Chester. Sailed,- Margaret. Elizabeth, Williams, for Ila k Morris., Blizabotli Richards, Roberts..Xopay, Roberts..and I Jane Hughes, Williams, for London..Mary Jane, Hughes.. and Gend, Roberts, for Gloucester..Gwen Jones, Humphreys, for I liamburgli,.Frai)ces, Nicholas, for Cardiff..Betsey, Rees, for Calais..Dudgeon, Morris, for Dublin., EiizAbotb, Lloyd, for Southampton Margaret, Owen, for Stettin Ann, WII. liama, for Poole. AMLWCH, Aug. lath.-ArriTed.- Savant, Thomas, fro»n Glas- gow..John, Williams, .and Sampson, Pritehard, from (,'heater.. Victoria, Parry..John & Jane, Dennis..Sea Gull, YIrytharch, MUYAw4 Owens..George, Rowlands..and Advent*ore 14wis. from uv",P, Sailed.—Queen, Hnghe? .Marinton, ThomM..I/n? NViUough- by, Thomae..and Earl of Z.t?d. H?M, fot Yjamw..Mo=, t&Lu M?id, 101m. for I?n<Hy..
BANGOR, Aug. Itth.—There was a moderate attendance at our market to day, and few grain samples shown, with no alter- ation in prices; there was a good supply of butcher's meat, prices same as last week. ABKROKLB, August 13,-The attendance to-day was good.- Wheat, 14s to 14s 6cI per hobbet; barley, 3s 6d to 14s ditto oats, 7s to 86 ditto beans, I5s to 15s 6d ditto peas, 17s to 17. 6d ditto beef, 7d to 8d per Ib mutton, 8d to qd ditto veal, 6d to 7d ditto fresh butter, Is 3d ditto tub ditto, Is Id to Is 2d ditto.
CHESTER MARKET-SATURDAY. I The attendance and supply of grain at to-day's market was agafn small. Wheat barely maintained last week's prices. In- I dian corn was Is per quarter dearer; oats and beans were un- altered in value. New Old. I d. I. d. S. d. to S. d. Wheat, white per 751b« .0 OtoO 0. 6 9 7 0 Ditto, red 0 0 — 0 0 0 6 — 6 9 tiarley, malting per 38qts ..0 0 — 0 0 — 0 0 0 0 Ditto grinding, per 601b 0 0- 0 0 3 6 4 Oats, per 461b 0 0 0 0. 3 0 3 Beans, per 8iHb 0 0 0 0 6 3- Ditto Egyptfan, per qr 0 0—0 0 33 0-40 ln(litkn corn, feed., per gr 0 0- 0 0 31 6-32
LONDON HOP NIAITKET -NIO',DAY The market was firm, and there was a steady demand r tilt few bol* remaining of last year's growth.
LONDON SEED MARKET—MONDAY. The seed market continues firm for all descriptions of seeds. Red cloverseed is held for higher prices, as also are white seed and trefoils. Tritoliurn was in requeit this morning, at fall prices. New winter tares were in small supply, anti obtained high rates, the qualities very tine. BRITISH SEEDS. Canary, per qr .50s to 5i!e Linseed, per qr., sowing -a to 639., crashing 52s to 589
LONDON TALLOW MARKET.—MONDAY. The tallow trade is steady to-day, at prices without material change from Monday last. P, Y.C is quoted at 41s 9d per cwt on the spot, and 430 9d for October to December delivery. Rough fat 2s Id per Sibs, Town tallow, 40s 6d net cash,
BIRMINGHAM CATTLE .IIARKET -TrTzqr).ky. The supply of beasts was smaller than on Tuesday last, and came to hand in middling condition- Sales progressed slowly, late prices being realised. T) e number (f iheep 01 offer was. seasonably large, the general quality by no means first-rata Light sheep were in fair request, at full prices; heavy sheep rather easier in price. Lambs, a fair supply, both in number and quality, for which there was a fair demand. Fat pigs a small supply: trade quiet. Beef, 5d to 7d per lb; wether mutton 6},! to 8d ditto ewe ditto 6d to 71ft ditto; lamb 8d to-dd ditto; bacon pigs 8s to 9s 6d per score: porket ditto, 9s 0d to 10s 3d ditto.
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET—MONDAY. There was a fair demand for the beat descriptions, and prices ruled about as last Thursday; inferior dull, but DO quotable reduction. Beef 3s 4d. 5s 2d. | Veal 3s 8d. 5s 2d. Mutton 4s 2d. 5s 6c1 Pork 3s 4d. ia 6d; Lamb 6s 4d. 6s 6d. I llead or cattle at market;-Bustv, 0,210; sheep and lambsk 29,900; calves, 334 pigs, 420.
BANGOR POLICE COURT. I TUESDAY, AUGUST 16. I Before the Very Rev. the Dean of Bangor, and the Rev. T. N. Williams. Edward Joseph, Bangor, hawker, was fined 50s. for hawking without a licence. The magistrates intimated their intention to recommend to the excise authorities to mitigate the fine to 5s. Mr. Griffith, who keeps a beer-house in Upper Bangor, was charged with selling beer after 11 o'clock at night. As this was his first offence he was let off on paying the cost.-5s. Mr. Hugh Thomas, Glan Adda, also a beer-house keeper, was fined 2s. 6d. and costs, for selling beer during prohibited hours on Sunday morning. Charge of assault.—Catherine Williams and Jane Jones charged John Owen, tailor, Bangor, with assault- ing them. Dcring the case they also accused him with kissing the sewing-machine girls. Case dismissed. Edward Roberts and Thomas Davies, two other Ban- gorians, were summoned by P.C. Henry Parry, for causing an obstruction in Upper Bangor, by allowing their carts to remain on the street. Case dismissed on their paying the costs-4s. 6d. Breach of the peace.-Grace Davies applied to have Mary Williams bound over to keep the peace towards her, as she had used threatening language. Bound over for 6 months accordingly. FRIDAY (yesterday).—Before the Very Rev. the Dean. Three half-naked scampish looking men were brought up in custody, charged by Mr. Owen, master of the Workhouse, with tearing their clothes into tatters whilst they were in the house as vagrants on Thursday night. Their names were John Brady, David Thompson, and John Corby. Mr. Owen said their motive probably was to have new clothes given to them. They also told him that they preferred going to prison than to be as they were, as there at least they would be looked after. Each of the men then explained that their old clothes were so dirty and vermin-covered that they could not get work, nor bear them on any longer. After they were questioned as to who and what they were, they were committed to goal for 21 days each, with hard labour.
BOORN'S CrRcus;-This splendid company visited Ban- gor last Tuesday and gave an afternoon and evening en- tertainment. The several performances were of very great merit, and the success was so great that they intend I to visit the city again during the ensuing week. For I particulars, vide advertisement
BY ELECTEIC TELEGRAPH. LONDON CORN MARKET—FRIDAY. Little done. Wheat at Monday's prices. LIVERPOOL CORN MARKET-FRIDAY. Trade dull. No change since last Tuesday, WAKEFIELD CORN MARKET-FIUDAY. TV heat Is. lower. New 41s. to 42s. I
ARRIVALS AT THE GEORGE HOTEL, RlNGOR FERRY, DURING THE WEEK.—E Massey, Esq, London J Massey, ditto 'Mr and Mrs Mactier and party, ditto Mr Dum. noll, ditto Mr and Mrs llanall, Liverpool; Captain and Mrs Leyster and party, ditto; J Amswall, Esq, South- port; E C Buxton, Esq, Dublin; Mr and Mrs Pape, Leeds; Thomas Emmott, Esq, and Misses Emmott, Old- ham Major S Nott, London; Mrs Ingolby, ditto Dr and Mrs Lnlle, Hull; Andrew Blake, Esq, 11th hussars Mr and Mn John ifarsdeu, Liverpool; Rev J T and Mrs Feaston, Birmingham The Honourable Wm Bridg- man and party, Knockyn Hall, Oswestry, A HINT TO THE LADIES.-If you want your Laces and Liueus dressed in a superior style, (and who doss not) you should use only the Gr,ENFIELD STARCH, and you will be delighted with the elasticity and beautiful finish it gives to those articles. The Gleufield Starch is exclusively used in the Royal Laundry, and her Ma- jesty's Laundress pronounces it to be the finest Starch she ever used. It was awarded two Prize Medals for its superiority, and the manufacturers have received numerous testimonials from all classes, all agreeing as to its excellent, qualities. We would respectfully cau- tion our fair readers when buying the Glenfield Starch, to see that they get it, as inferior kinds are often sub- stituted. The manufactureas have much pleasure in stating that they have been appointed Starch Purveyors to H.R.H. the Princess of Wales.
I LLANDUDNO. I THE VISITORS.—The town continues to be crowded with visitors, though not fully to the same extent, per- haps, as it wa* a month ago. The weather during the past month or two has been magnificent in the extreme, and the visitui-a daily, make excursions to the most oelebrated places on the coast, a nd in the interior of the country. The season, altogether, and in every respect, has been the beat and most brilliant one ever experienced in Llandudno. EXCURSIONS TO THE TOWN.—There have been several EXCURSIONS TO THE TOW. large excursions to Llandudno during the past week. On Tuesday, there were two monster ones from Cheshire, and on Thursday about 130 of the Young Cadets, who are being trained on board her Majesty's frigate Con- way," in the river Mersey, arrived in the town; and du- ring the day proceeded to Conway to inspect the old Castle there. The young sailors seemed to enjoy their little "out" amazingly. MEETING OF THE COMMISSIONERs.-An adjourned meeting of the Commissioners was held at the Estate Office, on Monday morning last, when the following members were presentMessrs.Thomas Jones, Thomas Parry, Wm. Prichard, J. Williams, 0. Thomas, and J. Hughes. Mr. T. Jones was appointed to the chair. The New Rate.-The Finance Committee laid the es- timates for the current year before the meeting, and in which they recommended a rate of 2s. in the pound as a town rate, and 2d. in the pound as a highway rate., On the motion of Mr. James Williams, moved that the above rates be adopted, which was agreed to. The Clerk (Mr. John Williarm) was then directed to advertise the same in the usual way, and also to have posters put up in different parts of the town. The meeting was then adjourned until Monday next. FOREIGN MISSIONS—S.P.G.—We direct attention to the meeting announced in our advertising columns on behalf of this Society. The meeting is fixed for Monday, the'29th instant, in the Great Eisteddfod Pavilion, at 2 30 in the after- noon. The Chair will be taken by the Lord Bishop of Ban- gor. The meeting will be addressed by the Lord Bishop of Oxford, the Rev. Daniel Moore, M.A., Halsean lecturer at Cambridge, and other eminent speakers. We have often heard complaints, on former occasions of the Bishop of Oxford's visit, that parties, fearing that there would be a crush or want of room, have kept away from these meetings This year, however, none need be under any apprehension on this score, for the Pavilion is capable of seating about 5,000 persons com- fortably. We hear that there is likely to be an unusually large meeting. The object, and the talent present to support it, will no doubt be a strong inducement for parties to attend from all parts. We cannot close this paragraph without alluding to the true Christian spirit and liberality of Mr. Morris Prichard, the contractor for, and now the owner of the Pavilion, who in the kindest manner has allowed the Society the use of it for this meeting free of any ex. pense. THE NATIONAL EISTEDI)POD.- We are glad to find that the Pavillion, which is one of the largest, best ar- anged, and most imposing erections ever seen in Wales, has now been completed (Friday) with the exception of the in-door ornamentations, which are chiefly carried out under the management of Mr. Morrell, house decorator and painter. The building is in the very centre of the town, adjoining the main street, and in a field opposite the Post Office. It has been erected in a remarkably short time, and altogether it reflects great credit on the professional talent and taste of the architect, Mr. Felton, and the business promptness of Mr. Pritchard, the buil- der. The general arrangements are perfect, and leave nothing to be desired. The booking offices for tickets are placed in the corner of Gloddaeth-street—one office for stalls and first-class tickets, and another office for 2nd and 3rd class tickets. Close to these is the Bank, where all parties can get change; and a little beyond that again is an office for the sale of publications and pro- grammes. There are eight entrances to the pavillion, namely, two to the stalls, two to the ifrst-class seats, and four to the second and third class benches. There are likewise two private entrances for the artistes, commit- tees, and the officials; so that the access and exit to and from each deportment are totally distinct, and there will be no inconvenience or crowding by reason of one olass of visitors having to pass through another class. We are glad, too, to find that proper care has been taken to secure ample ventilation, and should more be required it can be easily obtained by simple removing one of the top boards around the buildings. The retiring rooms for the lady and gentleman artistes are most convenient- ly fixed under the orchestra, and are spacious, private, and commodious. The outward entrances are as follows —from Mostyn-street, 1st, 2nd, and 3rd classes; Glodd- aeth-street, private entrances; Bodhyfryn Road, 2nd and 3rd classes. The accoustic properties of the pavil- lion have already been put to test, as Mr. Wallace's Stringed Band performed there one evening, and a por- tion of the Llandudno choir have been practising the Cantata, when one and all pronounced the large building to be excellent for sound. The building will be lighted with gas, there being two large circles of lights—the centre one being 12 feet in radius. There will be 1100 lights altogether, and care has been taken to prevent the possibility of a conflagration, as there are no foot- lights nor side brackets, and the lights have no connec- tion whatever with the woodwork. Altogether, the pa- villion is a credit to Wales, and to all parties concerned in its erection.
A fishing boat capsized off Great Yarmouth on Mon- day, and three of the crew were drowned. New rules for the inland pattern and sample post are to come into operation on Sept. 1- A London pedestrian, known as the Surrey No- vice," has performed the astonishing feat of walking 100 miles in 22 hours 37 minutes. Mrs Bailey, wife of a commercial traveller living in London, was burnt to death on Sunday, through wear- ing crinoline The restoration of St. David's Cathedral, which has been in a dilapidated condition for centuries past, is to be immediately commenced. The number of deaths registered in London last week was 1433, which is slightly in excess of the average number. The body of a man, one of the victims of the Sheffield inundation, was discovered on Monday imbedded in sand at Attercliffe. A child accidentally fell into the ornamental waters in St. James's Park, London, on Sunday, and was gal- lantly rescued by the Duke of Bedford. A boiler explosion occurred on Thursday morning at the Vauxhall Foundry, Liverpool. Two men were killed and several injured. At Leeds assizes, on Wednesday, James Sargisson was condemned to death for the murder of John Cooper, at Laughton, near Rotherham; and at the Central Criminal Court, on the same day, a young woman named Hartley was sentenced to be hanged for the murder of her child. Bullets and bayonets have Moled the ardour of the Belfast rioters. On Wednesday, the soldiers and police constables set to work in earnest to quell the distur- banoe, and on Thursday comparative order was restored. A few rows took place in various parts of the town, but they were not of a serious character, and there are now good grounds for supposing that the worst is over.
I ABFÆ. The scholars of the Sunday and Day schools in con- nection with the church spent a met delightful day oil Wednesday, the 10th. The days entertainment com- menced with tea, which was served with an inexhaustible supply of bara brith. The children, to the number of 85, did ample justice the good things placed before them, but so liberal was the supply that no one left the table so long as they were able to despatch another piece. This part of the days amusement was most carefully superintended by Mrs. Williams and Miss Williams, the Rectory; the Misses Gillsons, Gorddinog; Mrs. Lewis; Miss Lewis, Tremynfa; Mrs. Burley, Afon Villa; Miss Griffiths, Henfaes; and several English ladies. Before and after tea the school children, with Mr. T. Roberts, their master, sung very prettily a few songs, they like- wise chanted grace before and after tea. After the in- ward man had been satisfied, the Rev. T. N. Williams, the Rector, alluded to the liberality of Mr. Cheshyre, who for upwards of 30 years had been in the habit of paying an anuual visit to the village of Aber, and every year had given substantial tokens of the goodness of his he;irt, by gi/ing an annual treat to the children of the village. The Rev. gentleman likewise stated that it was most gratifying to observe English gentlemen coming to reside amongst them for a few months in the year, and likewise takingan interestin the welfare of those amongst whom they were but casual visitora. Before concluding he expressed a wish that the ladies would give their presence in the field where the children were to finish the days entertainment with a few innocent games. In accordance with this request the whole party adjourned to the field, where the arrangements were under the direction of Mr. Cheshyre, the Rev. T. N. Williams, the worthy rector of the parish, and Master T. Williams, Mr. Lewis, Captain Burley, Mr. Street and Master Street, and Mr. Gillson. The children amused themselves by kicking foot-ball, running races, &c., &c. In the even- ing baloons were sent up and fire works. Before break- ing up at the rector's request, boisterous hearty cheers were given to Mr. Cheshyre, and all went home highly pleased with the days entertainment.
CONWAY. PETTY SESSIONS, Friday, August 12th--Before S. D. Darbishire, Esq., R. Davies, Esq., and J. Lloyd Jones, Esq. The Swindling Case.—This case, which was alluded to in our last, was heard on this day. The man gave his name as Joseph Elliott, and said that his father is a large farmer in Lincolnshire but this seems not to be true, as a letter addressed to him has been returned from the dead-letter-office. He was charged with obtaining board and lodging upon false pretences of Mr. Lilley, Alexandra Hotel, Llandudno, to the amouut of j62 Ua., he having repre- sented himself as being the son of Mr. Roberts, of the firm of Messrs. Roberts & Co., ironmongers, Birming- ham, and which firm, he stated, he was travelling for. This was proved to be false, and the prisoner himself did not deny it. After Mr. Lilley and Inspector Evans had been exa- mined, he was committed to take his trial at the next Quarter Sessions, bail not being forthcoming. Riding without Reins.-On the information of P.C. H. Robert", a carrier named Edward Roberts, who lives at Dolgarog, was fined Is. and 10s. 6d. costs for riding on his cart without having reins. A Bad Case.—Mrs. Liddell, the lady of the Dean of Oxford, appeared to prefer a charge against a cab driver, named Henry Davies It appeared that on Saturday, the 6th inst., Mrs. Lid- dell and party were walking along the turnpike-road near the brickkiln, and one of her little children was riding upon a donkey. He was close to the hedge, and on the right side of the road, when the defendant met them, and drove right against the donkey's leg, and threw the child off, who fell against the wheel of the cab, thereby putting his life in imminent peril. The stupid fellow passed coolly on, and would hardly pull up when called upon to do so. Mrs. Liddell kindly said she did not wish to press the case hardly against the man, but she had brought the charge in the interest of the public to prevent similar occurrences in future. The Bench having highly complimented Mrs. Liddell, fined the defendant IOs. and 8s. 6d. costs. The Dag Nuisance Again-Mr. George Lewis, car proprietor, was charged by P.C. Hugh Hughes with al- lowing his dog to be loose, contrary to the order of the Llandudno Commissioners. Lewis denied being the owner of the dog, but admit- ted, when questioned by P.S. Henry Jones, that it had been chained up in his stable, and also that the said chain was his property. The case was dismissed on his paying the costs, viz., 5s. 6d. Mr Edwards, Llandudno, was charged by the same officer with a similar offence. This case was also dismissed, the defendant to pay the costs, 5s. 6d. Illegally Plying for Patsengers.—William Smith was summoned by P.S. Henry Jones for plying for hire off the cab stand, which is forbidden by the bye-laws of the town of Llandudno. The defendant stated that he was only going for a fare in Gloddaeth-street. Let off on payment of costs, 5s. 6d. John Eccleston wati eharged with a like offence by the same officer, and was let off on the same condi- tions. George Lewis, Llannteidno, was charged by Mr. Brooks, Inspector of Nuisances, with not having the number of his car properly placed on the door of the carriage. Lewis explained that the number was painted on the door, and, besides, he had the number also on the dickey. Under these circumstances, the case was therefore dismissed. Wm. Mathews, in the employ of Mr. Johnson, car proprietor, Llandudno, was summoned by Mr. Brooks for not wearing a badge, as required by the bye-laws of the Commi?«ioners. The defence was, that other people did not wear badges, and they were not summoned. Case dianiaJed on payment of costs. The costs were very reluctantly paid by Mr. John- son. A Batch of Joneses.—John Jones, Wm. Jones, Rich- ard Jones, Peter Jones, Wm. Jones, and Hugh Jones, joint proprietors of a pleasure boat, were summoned for allowing the boat to be taken out with a party, without having the No. of the boat written upon it. Mr. Brooks preferred the charge. The case was dismissed on payment of the costs, 16s. Edward Hughes was also fined Is. and 10s. costs, for not having a life buoy on board his boat when sailing in the bay. Thomas Parry, George and Dragon, was charged by Mr Brooks, Llandudno, with leaving a car in one of the back streets of the town, so as to form an ob- struction. Fined Is. and 10s. costs. Thomas Williams, Ty'nyfron, was fined 5s. and 10s. costs for being drunk and disorderly in Llandudno, the informant being P.C. Hugh Hughes. David Jones, Mount Pleasant, Conway, charged Evan Morgan with assaulting him. The evidence being very eonflicting, the case was dis- missed. Elizabeth Evans, Towyn, preferred a similar charge against a neighbour, Jane Jones. Mrs. Jones having brought a cross action, the magis- trates were somewhat puzzled whom to believe, and, to make quite sure, they dismissed both cases, each party to pay their own costs.
Upwards of 6000 silver pennies, chiefty of the reign of Henry Ill., have recently been discovered at Eccles. What California needs most to-day is rain. What she want. to-juorrow is 75,000 women to mate off the extra male population, according to the last census.-Califor. nia Paper.
fttfVIEW OF THE BRITISH CORN TRADI DURING THE PAST WEEK. The rain so ardently desired, came down abundantly on Tues- day, and the benefit has been incalculable. More would have been very serviceable to the country but with harvest work at its zenith, perhaps it might be better deferred. It will serve to give that kindliness to the barley which the few specfaena brought to market required, and make the wheats yield batter in the mill. Specimens of the later became more abundant M the week advanced, and the consequence was that the first prices could not be nearly realized. The quality turns out finer than generally expected, exhibiting an appearance of unusual strength and in some respects like the produce of Australia, as the con- sequence of the great heat and drought. We shall soon be able to report on the quality of flour produced, fully expecting a favourable result. Upon the yield, however, there yet remains the greatest uncertainty; but with a winter's frost that thinned the plant, and an unkindly aiul frosty time for blooming, it is very probable that it will prove under an average as a whole. Markets have stillbeen dull, as the consequence of fine weather, and old wheat very little cared for; but with such irregularities as attend the first sales, we cannot speak much of a reduction. Besides, we are not yet so far advanced as to be out of danger; and should heavy rains set in, the grain would he in greater dan- ger of sprouting from its nnusual dryness- The turnips and niiingolds will be saved by Tuesday's rates. The grass yet wants considerably more but the soil will now loosened for working, and farmers be fully employed every way. Those who can afford to wait a little, will be very likely to do so where the yield is bad: but such as have fared well, as on the fine w^l-farmed loams it is likely they will, may be contend with the quantity, and take market as they come as the vermin often prove very destructive, and have done so this year. The harvest continues to proceed favourably in Europe. Paris notes dulness, and rather lower rates. Belgium and Holland show but little change. D&nzichas cheapened in consequence of English ad- =! and at New York bre,d,tntrs have been receding in v?lat, speculation having ceased.
I LIVERPOOL CORiEXëHANGE.-TuESAY. The imports for the past week are light of all articles except Indian corn, of which we have a fair supply The exports am quite unimportant, the only item worthy of note being a ship- ment of 1,000 barrels flour to Singapore Our latest advices from New York do not sbew much ground for fearing a dearth of supplies f.om that quarter, if prices on this side only give shippers the slightest encouragement. Glorious harvest weather paralyses our trade and the demand is just from hand to mouth without attention in prices, except for Linseed cake which is still advancing, owing to the increaaa value of fodder. Ifark Lane yesterday was verv dull at a dec- line of is per quarter on old wheats and 2s per quarter on new English. With only a small attendance of buyers at this nvorning's market the business passing in wheat has been of the most re- tail character and we have to quote prices the turn lower than on Friday last. Flour is very dull, but holders do not press sales Indian corn meets a more extended enquiry for con- sumption, and prime mixed American brings full prices round qualities being more plentiful are rather cheaper. Oats and oatmeal are without alteration. Beans fully as dear. Pease on the contrary are a shade easier; Market closes very inaetiw. IRELANTJ & THOUNELY, Brokers.
LIVERPOOL WOOL MARKET-SATURDAT. Scotch: The supply of the new clip has, so far, been limited. The demand is only moderate, as the trade usually gets so at direct at the early season. s. d. s. d. Laid Highland Wool per 24lbs 0 to 22 0 White Highland do 20 0 28 0 Laid Cheviot do., unwashed 34 0 30 0 Do. do..washed 30 0 40 0 WhiteCheviot do..washed. 52 0 6 0 I Foreivn: There is a fair trade demand for aU kimh of useful wool, while for bad-conditioned and inferior kinds the demand Is le85 active.
IMPERIAL AVERAGES. Wheat Barley Oats Rye Beans Peu. Aggregate d. a d. I. d. I, d. Agg1e¡¡ate, t. du a. d. e. d. a d. a. d. s. d. for last 0 weeks 42 8 27 7 21 9 31 5 37 5.. 34 7 8 a m a ￼ Time last y<ar. 1 46 6 30 6 23 1 33 8 39 7.. 36 10
CARNARVONSHIRE AND ANGLESEY INFIRMARY. Weekly Keport In-pa\lenh remaining b" Ust report 6) A admitted since () ditchtrrnd cured. 1 died o relieved. i „ remaining, in the house. 4 Out-patients remaining by last report 163 2?8 admitted since 60 i Surgeon for the week ensuing-Mr. Hughes. Visitors-The Rev. L .Slater and K Greenal, Esq. John Rowlands, Houso-Surgeou
VALE OF CLWYD RAILWAY. Statement of I?t?Sc/or week <<M<m? Aug. 13th, 1864. [Mileaopen—lOJ iEs-D. Passengers, Parcels, &0. !ij4 19 0 Merchandise "0' 0" 0 0,.0.0.0. 57 5 I) Minerals* !V!! 57 5 0 Livestock. 1100 ltf 16 0 Total 283 10 0 Corresponding week in 1863 184 150 I 59 SO 19 I) 3 S 0 Totat. 270 10 0 M. Smith, Secretary.
I LONDON AND NORTH WESTERN RAILWAY. Retitm of Traffic for ihc weekending Ang. 14th, 1004. Passengers, Parcels, Carriages, Horses, Dogs, aud Ilails. AM,40 Merchandize,Minerals, and Cattle 51,525 kAliles open,—1,229}J Total £ 119,994 Corresponding week in 1803 62,594 11 45H Total 113,188 [Mile.opell-l,Iï9U A?.t.t.thh d?. (1864.. £ 110,609 Aggregate to this date 1863.. je7,55 075 CHA8, E. STEWART, 6ecrei;
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS are admirably adapted for the removal of all diseases which have their origin in disorderd digestion. They are well suited to all classes and oonditions, as competent to give comfort to the wealthy, as ease and strength to the poor. These Pills will be found an agreeable and efficient remedy by invalds- whose minds and bodies are enervated and exhausted from eic cess, over anxiety, or foreign residence. Persons liable to bil- ious attacks should take these Pills; they cause each seizure to be less severe, the naiuea and billiousness wiU be graduallr removeu, and good digestion, with cimplete health be regained, To add to the merits of. lwlloway's medicine, Pi) risk or danger attends its use and wwtaess follows its employment. There are perhaps few phases of disease, ware generally dif- fused in all their vatscw and painful forms tbun that known by the name of Rupture, and its attendant Viscreal protrusons, iic. And although its mechanical remedies have. been nigh as numer- ous, they have nevertheless, been but partially succesful with but one, and that a moat favourable exception We here Ailmle Mr. White's MM-Mamfatcnt Lever Truss, in which the inven- tor-a sorgeonin most extensive practito-wisely abondonlng the use of the old,circular spring, hMso happily combined his materials, aa at once to produce an Instrument, perfect In. oper- ation, comfortable in wear, and praiseworthy economical In cost. The. Truss is further allu*lt>d to in our advertising col- umns.
gm-i i — .„ ■ ? The Nwtk Walei Chroutcit is t*eotered for transmission Ahrnad. THE NORTH WALES CHRONICLE ADVERTISER MR THE PRINCIPALITY. Saturday, August 211, 1864. Ttjnted and Published by the Editor and Proprietor JX>BN KENM-UIR DOUGLAS, at the parish of Bangor, a.6. his General Printing Office, Crwstle-atreet, Bangor. [ riil-XTiili BY STkUt POWEi. A