FROM OUR PRIVATE CORRESPONDENT. LONDON, THURSDAY Evtmsa. The Queen is. the Court Circular informs us, in good health at Balmoral. Her Majesty frequently goes out walking, either with the Princesses, or the Duke and Duchess of Saxe Coburg and sometimes, quite a family party is formed. Her Majesty, also, takes drives in the neighbourhood, which is very attractive. A telegram faom Fredensborg, dated the 6th inst., in. forms us that the Prince and Princess of Wales had ar. rived there. They were preceded by the Czarewitch, who reached the town before them. It is stated, their Royal Highnesses will go to Stockholm and St. Petersburg, Prince Alfred is in Norway, and the brothers may meet in those far latitudes. When the Duke of Cambridge and the Princess Mary left England, it was announced in the Court Circular, that they were going to Genoa, to meet the Grand Duchess of Mecklenburgh Strelitz, their sister and it was expressly stated that they were not going to Ger- many. However, that is where they did go; the riots at Geneva, perhaps, caused the Grand Dnchess to leave that city, and their Royal Highnesses to change their route. They went to Hanover, from thence to Brussels, and from the latter city t) New Strelitz, on a visit to the Grand Duke and Grand Duchess of Mecklenburg Strelitz. It is expected they will go to Berlin. Lady Mary Hamilton, the fourth daughter of the late Lord Panmure, by his first marriage, died on Saturday. She was born Nov. 30, 1799, and married in October, 1824, Mr. James Hamilton, of Bangour, who diedin 1851, —The Duke of Cleveland died on Tuesday afternoon, at Baby Castle, His Grace only succeeded to the dukedom a few months ago, on the death of his brother. Yesterday, a man was examined at the Worship-street police-court, on a charge, emanating from his own con- fession, of being an accomplice in the murder of Itr. Briggs, On the previous evening, at the Ranelagh Arms Tavern, Old Ford, he said (during a conversation respect- ing Muller's apprehension) that Muller and he were hard up for money, and had planned the robbery some days before it was committed. They began their operations soon after they left the Bow Station he struck Mr. Briggs twice, and Muller struck him three times. Muller open- ed the door, and he threw the body out. He got out at Hackneywick Station, and assisted in removing the body of the murdered man, when it was discovered.—This was the tale he told at the inn. Yesterday, he denied it all, and attributed his conduct to having drank 30 glasses of brandy and water forced upon him by the landlord; which the latter positively denies. He gave his name as George Augusta King, publisher, of Bow. He was re- manded. Letters from St. Petersburg informs us, of the inter- change of great courtesies there, between the commander of the Russian squadron just returned from America, and Mr. Cassius Clay, the American Ambassador at St. Pe- tersburg. From what passed, it appears, the Russians and Americans conceive they are both working to one end -the promotion of civilization, and the procuring the cessation of war. We learn from Moscow, that the Government is occu- pied with the re-organisation of Poland. The state of siege is to be raised, and the kingdom will be divided into eight Governments instead of five as at present. The chief cities will be Warsaw, Kalisch, Siedlce, Lublin, Radom, Plock, Suwalki, and Kielce. Military and civil Governors will be appointed in each of these towns the former taking the place of the present military command- ants. Various rumours are in circulation, respecting the" aI- liances" on the continent, Some affirm that the triple union of Austria, Prussia, and Russia, will be concluded. On the other hand, it is said that Russia is dissatisfied with the ambition of Prussia and the rumoured mar- riage of the Grand Duke Nicholas to the Princess Dag- mar, and of a visit of the Prince of Wales to St. Peters- burg, cause many to look for a change in the policy of Russia as connected with Denmark and Germany. With respect to Prussia, the attention paid by the Emperor of France to Gen. Von Roon, at Chalons, and a long and In- timate conversation at Baden races, between the Kins of Prussia and Herr Von Bismark, and the Duke de Morny, are supposed to bo omens of a good understanding be- the Courts of St. Cloud and Berlin. The sittings of the Roman Catholic Congress at Malines have closed, after a banquet, at which the first toast was, "The Pope, the great father of Christianity," In future a Congress of the Roman Catholic press will be held every year, from August 15. to October 1. The first is to a semble, next year, at Brussels. The Emperor of France received several of his Ministers on Tuesday, and held a Ministerial Council yesterday. On the evening of Tuesday, the Emperor left St. Cloud for Schwalbach, travelling strictly incognito. A new French Annamite treaty has been signed at Langor, by which a French protectorate is established in six provinces of Lower Cochin China three ports on the Annam coast are opened to commerce, and consular establishments; liberty is given to French merchants to travel and trade in certain districts; and French mission- aries are to be at liberty to travel through the whole kingdom to propagate the Christian religion. A later arrival from America states that Grant held seven miles of the Weldon railroad; and that the Con- federates had retired from his front. His loss of men on that position, and Deep Bottom, in one week, is stated to be 12,000. On the 25th, there was fighting, at Kearnsy ville, on the Potomac, between Sheridan and Early and on the 27th it was reported at New York, that the Confederates were crossing into Maryland. In Florida, the Confederate Col. Dickson, routed a body of Federal cavalry, near Gainsville, on the 18th ult, taking 150 prisoners and one cannon. He also rescued 100 ne- groes, kidnapped by the Federals. With respect to the Presidential election, several pro- minent abolitionists had urged both Lincoln alldFremont to withdraw, and to call a convention, to nominate a fresh republican candidate. Fremont agreed to withdraw, if the President would do so. The nomination of Gen: M'Clellan at Chicago. was considered certain.
f6,it1It$, Uart'ia!Jc, ,Utd C¡.tt.$. Notices qfbirtla, ^arriafjes and Deifha, should be auth<>nlicat d by the name and address of the senders, or transmitted to us through our accredited Agents. We beg to intimate. that in future noticeq of Births and Mar- riages will be charged as Advertisements at the uniform rate. of One Shilling each and except where the party sending has an account at the office, prepayment must be made, or the notice will not appear If more convenient to the sender, pay- ment may be made in lícd Postage Stamps. Obituary notices will be inserted fiee as heretofore MARRIAGES. On the 6th inst. at Holy Trinity Church, Taddington, by the Rev. J. Cartwright Jones, Rector of Shelton, Notts, Howel Locke Jones, Esq., Koyal Artillery, youngest son of William Jones, Esq., of (Jlandwr, Merionethshire, and Crosby Square, London, to Mary Helen, widow of the late M. Richards, Esq B.C.S., and daughter of the late Matthew B. Pollock, Esi- Madras Medical Service.—No Cards. On the 6th inst., at the Old Church, Kidderminster, by the Rev. Coults Trotter, John Hughes. Esq,, 4, Bridge Terrace, Os- westry, to Hannah Mariah. eldest daughter of James Bough, Esq., Farfield, Kidderminster.—No Cards. On the 30th ult at St. Paul's Church, by the Rev. E. Hugh." Mr.R. Wynne Williams, Upper Smithfield, Dolgelley, to Miss Pughe, second daughter of the late R. Pughe, Esq., Helygog DEATHS. On the 26th ult.. at Middlewood, Herefordshire, Anne, widow of H. R. Hughes, Esq., of Bache Hall, second son of the late Rev, Edward Hughes, of Kinmel Park, and brother of the first Lord Dinorben. On the 3rd inst-, of consumption, aged 16, Joseph Charles, the second son of Mr. J. C. Pring, Manager of Messrs. Casson and Co.'s Bank, Festiniog. On the 1st inst., at her residence, Hope Cottage, Vale.street. Denbigh, aged 79, Frances, relict of the late Mr. Robert Bland' formerly of the Crown Hotel, In that town. On the 7th inst., to the Inexpressible grief of his family and friends, aged 62 years, Lyons Kerans, Esq., Surgeon, Llanfair- fechan, in this county. On the 23rd ult, aged 63, Mr. William Williams, 80. Castle- street, Beaumaris, for many years clerk to Mr. William Parry, Bruier, Bangor.
PENRHYN HALL, BANGOR. FOR TWO NIGHTS ONLY) FRIDAY and SATURDAY, September 16th and 17th, S?E SEVENTH ANNUAL TOURofM BUT- TER\VOHTtI' COMPANY of CELEBRATED CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS. ENTIRE CJIASGE OF PROGRAJHfE AND MANY FRESH NOVELTIES, Lkt! 0 list to the truly Burlesqued GHOST ILLUSION! From 0. Buller's Pattern. The MINSTRELS' Programme will be selected from beautiful Songs, Ballads, Duets, Glees, Choruses, Serenades, Iastrumental Solos, Buries. ques, Dances, &c., arranged and adapted for the resources of this Company. The accompaniments compose Violin, FJute, Cornet, Harp Contra Bass, Harmomun, Drum), Bones, Tam- bourine, &c. Admission t-Rcserved Seate, 2s.; Second Seats, Is. Third Seats, 6d Tickets, Programmes, &c., may be had of Mr. Douglas, Bookseller, Chronicle Office. PENRHYN HALL, BANGOR. TTOTER Tllr DISTINGUISHED PATRONAGB CP The Right Rev. "the Lord Biehop of Bangor. The Very Rev. the Dean of Bangor. The Rev D. Evans, M.A. The Rev. J. Price, M,A. Col. the Hon. E. G. D Pennant, M.P. R. G. Duff, Esq. W. Bulkeley Hughes, Esq. MR. PEARS ALL. of Her Majesty's Concerts, Exeter Hall, Vicar Choral of Lichfield Cathedral, Ac &c has the honour to announce, that on FRIDAY Evening, SEPTEMBER 23rd, 1864, he will give one of his Popular, Historical, and MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENTS, WITH ILLUSTRATIONS, Which have been received with the most rapturous ap- plause, not only in London, but throughout the country generally. VOCALISTS MISS NEALE, &c., &e. Of the Birmingham Town Hall Concerts. In consequence of the Cathedral being closed for some days, Mr. Pcarsall will have the valuable assistance of MR GHA YSON. MR. LEEK. MR. TUKE. The recently appointed Vicars Choral of Lichfield Cath- edral. MR, BEDSMORE, Organist of the Cathedral will preside at the Pianoforte R eserve d 3s. Secon( I Seat., 2s. Back Seats, Is. each. To be had of Mr. J, K. Douglas, Chronicle Office, and at the doors. Doors open at half-past Seven, to commence at Eight o'clock precisely. PENRHYN HALL, BANGOR. Under the Management of Mr. Henri Drayton. QUEEN'S OPEZA COMIC r COMPANY. FOR FOUR NIGHTS ONLY. Commencing on MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 19TH. A CH ANGE OF OPERA EACH EVENING MRS. HENRI DRAYTON, Prima Donna from Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, Covent Garden, &c MISS JENNY CARROL, Mezzo Soprano, from the Queen's Operetta House. MR. A. ST. ALBYN, First Tenor of the Roval English Opera, Covent Garden. MR. HENRI DRAYTON, Prima Basso, du Conservatoire de Musique et de Decla- mation, Paris the Principal Continental Theatres, &c. MR. F. STANISLAUS, Conductor and Pianist. MR. HEXRI DRAYTON has the honour to i r i announce to the Gentry, Inhabitants, and Visitors of Bangor, four performances of COMIC and BUFFO. OPERA, at the PENRHYN HALL, with the above Company, on Monday, Ilitli Tuesday, 20th; Wednesday, 21st; and Thursday, 22nd September. Tickets of Admission-First seats (reserved), 2s.; Se- cond seats, Is. Back Seats, 6d. May be had of Mr, J. K, Douglas, and at the Door. Doors open at Half-past Seven. Commence at Eight o'clock. On MONDAY, Sep. 19th. Mozart's Celebrated Comic Opera, L'IMPRESARIO. Zerline Mrs. H. Drayton. Silvia Miss Jenny Carrol. Lelio Mr. A. St. Albyn. Kosignuolo Mr. H. Drayton. To conclude with the laughable, farcical, fanciful Buffo Operetta, LOVE'S LABOR LOST. Fanny Sparkle Mrs. H. Drayton. Meggy O'Calagan Ditto. Sairey Gamp Ditto. Pat Donolan Mr. H. I)rayton. Gen. Firelock Ditto. Sir Charles Ramrod Ditto. On TUESDAY. Sep. 20th. Mozart's exquisite Comic Opera, MARCEL UNA. Marcellina Mrs. H. Drayton. Darnillo Mr. A St. Albyn. Basilio Mr. H. Drayton. To conclude with the Buffo Opera, NANETTE. Nanette Miss Jenny Carrol. Jeanot Mr. H. Drayton On WEDNESDAY, Sep, 21st, E. J. Loder's Comic Opera THE COUNTESS. Louise Countess De Belleville Mrs. H. Drayton. Oscar de Bellville Mr. H. Drayton. To conclude with the Operatic Extravaganza, THE MAGIC APPLE. Rosette Miss Jenny Carrol. Camomile Mr. A. St. Albyn. Gregory Mr. H. Drayton. On THURSDAY, Sep. 22nd. Mozart's Comic Opera. L'IMPRESARIO. Zerline Mrs. H. Drayton. Silvia Miss Jenny Carrol. Lelio Mr. A. St. Albyn; Rosignuolo Mr. H. Drayton. To conclude with the Extravaganza THE MAGIC APPLE. Rosette Miss Jenny Carrol. Camomile Mr. A St. Albyn. Gregory. Mr. H. Drayton. Conductor—Mr. F. STANISLAUS. PRIME HOME CURED HAMS AND BACON. W. JONES, 23, Holyhead Road, Upper Bangor. PIANOFORTE & HARMONIUM TUNING AND REGULATING. MR. WILLIAM MOORE RESPECTFULLY informs his patrons and friends in the Counties of Anglesey, Carnarvon- shire, Merioneth and Montgomeryshire, that he has re- sumed his journeys, having recovered from a severe ill- ness, which has prevented him fulfilling his engagements in those counties. 84, Wellington Road, Rhyl, September 9th, 1864. Just Published, Price 6d., ptr Poat, 7d., LLANDUDNO AS IT WAS, AND LLANDUDNO AS IT IS; By Lieutenant Colonel WALMSLEY. Imperial Ottoman Army, Author of "SKETCHES IN ALGERIA." Sold by HERBERT ELLERBY, Central Library, Mostyn Street, Litnduduo. The Profits on the sale to be given to the Llandudno New Church Fund. ANGLESEY CENTRAL RAILWAY. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the NThird Ordinary Half-Yearly Meeting of the Share- holders in the Auglesey Central Railway Company, will be held at the CONTRACTOR'S OFFICES, LLANGEFNI, on FRIDAY, the 30th of September, 1864, at 2 o'clock in the Afternoon, for the transaction of the ordinary busi- ness of the Company. The Transftr Books of the Company will be closed from the 17th to the 30th inst., both days inclusive. By Order, W. DEW, Secretary. Company's Offices, JjaDgor, September 8th, 1864. CARNARVONSHIRE & ANGLESEY INFIRMARY. ON Snndav Morning. September 11th, 1864, a SERMON will he preached in the Cathedral by the Rev. H. W. Jot.es, Penmynydd. in aid of the Funds of the Curnarrnnshire and Anglesey Infirmary. Divine Service will commence at Half-past Eleven. Bangor, August 26th, 1864. BEAUMARIS. BUTTERWOIlTirS CHRISTY'S MIN- BSTRELS will Rive their Grand Entertainment in the TOWN HALL, Beaumari., on WEDNESDAY, the 14th of September next. rpHE SEVENTH ANNUAL TOUR of Mr. BUT- i TERWORTH'S COMPANY of celebrated CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS. ENTIRE CHANGE OF PROGRAMME AND MANY FRESH NOVELTIES. List! 0 list to the truly Burlesqued GHOST ILLUSION! From 0. Buller's Pattern. The MINSTREL'S Programme will be selected from beautiful Sonp, Ballads, Duetts, Glees, Choruses, Se- renades, Instrumental Solos, Burlesques, Dances, &c., arranged and adapted for the resources of this Com- pany. ?T?e Accompaniments comprise Violin, Flute, Comet, Harp, Contra Bass, Harmonium, Drums, Bones, Tam- bourine, &c. Admission-Stalls, 2s.; Second Seats, Is.; Third Seats, 6d. Tickets, Programmes, &c., may be had of Mr. J. Am- brose, Bookseller, Beaumaris. RHYL. CARTES DE VI SITE. VISITORS to Rhyl are respectfully reques- ed before having their Photographs taken to ex- amine T. Brown's SPECIMENS on the Wert Parade, and at the Establishment 73, Wellington Road. Ho Photoraphs issued infeiior to specimens exhibita Cartes, 10s, the first dosen. 6s. the half dozen. "We have never seen Photographs to clear and life-like as Mr. Browns, -lvhitehaven Herald. STEAM COMMUNICATION BETWEBS UTHRPOOL AND CANADA AND THE UNITBD STATES OF AMERICA. ria QUEBEC and the GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY. (Uwitr Contract with Her Majesty's Provincial Gotwn- meat for the Conveyance of the Mailt.) 18 64—S UM MEK ARR AN GEME NTS-186 4. ItoB MOKTREAL OCEAN STEAM-SHIP OOmPAArys first-claw powerful Screw Steamers PERUVIAN Capt. W. BALLANTUIB. ?.??. HIBERNIAN „ J. E. DuTroN. .'?T?t\? NOVA SCOTIAN.. „ J. GRAHAM. I-, lwJ LTRA T. ??' NORTH AMERICAN,, WTLIB. BELGIAN „ BROWV. BELGIAN KEEP. DAMASCT,TS KERR. MORAVIAN.New Ship.. ST. DAVID .New Ship. Are intended to Sail from LIVERPOOL TO QUEBEC AND MONTREAL, EvERY THURSDAY, Calling at MOVILLE, LOUGH FDYLE, on FRIDAY, to embark Passengers and Her Majesty's Mails. And from QUEBEC to LIVERPOOL every SATURDAY. Calling at MOVILLE to land Mails and Passengers. Rate of Freight to Quebec and Montreal 55s. per Ton, Measurement, and 5 per Cent. Primage. Weight subject *° agreement. Cabin Passage Money to QUEBEC, EIGHTEEN GUINEAS and FIFTEEN GUINEAS, including Provi- iicms, but not Wines or Liquors, which can be obtained on board. Steerage Passage Money to QUEBEC, SEVEN GUIN- BAS, 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 granted in Liverpool for the conveyance of Goods and Passengers, at very moderate through rates, to all the Principal Towns in Canada. Baggage taken from the Ocean Steamships t. the Rail- ing Cars Free of Expense. For Freight or Passage apply, in Glasgow, to J AMIS and ALEXANDER ALLAN, 70, Great Clyde-street; in Lon- dœ, to MONTGOHERIE and GREENHORNB, 17, Gracechurch- sttett; or to ALLAN BROTHERS and CO., Weaver-buildings, Brunswick-street, LiverpooL AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEALAND, AND BRITISH COLUMBIA. IT Passengers holding Victoria Passage Warrants or Bounty Tickets, will please make immediate application to the undersigned. rpiIK "WHITE STAR" LINE of J[ BRITISH AUSTRALIAN, and NEW ZEAL AND EX-ROYAL MAIL CLIP- ?PE-R.S, sail on the 15th and 20th of each Month. Landing and forwarding Passengers to every port of Aus- tralia, Tasmania, or New Zealand. Theline iscomposedofthe foliowingcelebrated clippen ROYAL STANDARD^, s.) CHARIOT OF FAME. MORNING LIGHT. QUEENof the NORTH. RED JACKET. SHALTMAR. WHITE STAR. GLEN DEVON. BLUE JACKET. ELECTRIC. TORNADO. ULCOATS. MBRMAID. GOLDEN SUNSET. And manv others well-known in the trade. FROM LIVERPOOL TO MELBOURNE. Tons Tons To Reg, Bur. Sail. Rsd JACKET Melbourne.2000.4000.Sept. 20. SHALIMAR Melbourne 1700 .1500 Oct. 20. ROYAL STANDARD.screw steamer.2017.4000. NOT. JO. LONDON TO NEW ZEALAND. MBRMAID .Canterbury .Sept. 30. The celebrated Ex-Royal Mail Clipper RED JACKET will be despatched from Liverpool for Melbourne, as the "White Star" Packet of the 20th September. This fa- mous Clipper has made some of the fastest passages ever recorded, including From New York to Liverpool in 13 days. From Liverpool to Melbourne in 67 days. And from Melbourne to Liverpool in 68 days. She has made the round from Liverpool to Melbourne Mid back, including all delays on the voyage, in fire months and ten days, and has carried over 6,000 passen- gers in safety. Her Saloons are extensive, and hand- somely furnished with piano, library, &c,—passengers in this class being supplied with bedding, linen, and every requisite. The accommodation for other classes cannot be surpassed. Passengers embark on the 20th Septem- ber. Saloon passengers at 10 a.m. of the 21st. 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 Pritcliard, Newry-street, Holyhead. N.B.-Willox's Australian aud New Zealand Hand Books, sent 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. GOLDEN EMPIRE .1218. 2.500 Goodall 5th Oct. VANGUARD .1::103. 3000 Curwin 5th Nov. BLANCHE MOORE.1837 4000 Middleton 5th Dec. GREAT BRITAIN, ss., 500 h.p. 3200 Gray I lith Dec. Persons who hold Passage Warrants or Bounty Tickets, will please make immediate application to the under- signed. LONDON FOR MELBOURNE, AGASUS 25th Sept. Assisted Passages and Free Grants of Land. LONDON TO AUCKLAND, NZ LIGHT BRIGADE 30th Stpt. LONDON FOR SYDNEY. 20th Sept, CITY OF SYDNEY .lOth Oct. FOR QUEENSLAND, (Free Grants of Land, value 30 Pounds.) GOLDEN CITY .(from London). 25th Sept. FLYING CLOUD.(From London) To follsw. STEAM TO NEW YORK. VIRGINIA.s.s., 2000 tons, from Liverpool 13th Sept. LIVERPOOL TO MELBOURNE. ￼ PACKET FOR THE 5TH OCTOBER. hTU. The Fine Clipper Ship 'S8?? "GOLDEN 31 PI? E," ?"St" 1,218 Tons Register, 2,500 Tons Burthen, CapWn Goodall. This magnificent ship is fitted up ex- pressly for the Australian Trade, and will be despatched under the inspection of the Government Emigration Sur- veyors. She is a most desirable conveyance for Goods and Passengers. For further particulars apply to JAMES BAINES & Co., ator-st., Liverpool; QlBBS, BRIGHT & CO., North John-street; or T. M. MACKAY & CO., 1, Leadenhall-itreet, London, E.C. AGENTS. Mr. Edward Ellis, Garth Point, Bangor, Capt. Tully, Dublin Packet Office, Holyhead. Mr. Wm. Edwards, Llangefni, Anglesey. Mr. T. Edwards, Quay, Conway. Mr. F. Watts, Abergele. KHil BRIDGE, BANGOR, BBATrAMABW, LLAIT 1 DUDNO, AND LIVBXPOOL. r SUMMER SAILING*. ON and after WEDNESDAY, 1 June 1st, the City of Dublin Com- puy-s Steamers PRINCE OF WALB3 and PRINCE ARTHUR are intended to Ply daily [Sundays excapt"] go the above Station during the SUMMER SEASON, "Ming at LLANDUDNO, weather permitting. FROM MENAI BRIDGE, at 1» a.a», FROM PRINCE'S LANDING STAGB, LIVERPOOL 11 floods for Carnarvon and the above placet will be re- eled at the Clarence Dock. A COACH for Amlwch, leaves on the arrival of the gteaoior from Liverpool, and returns in the Morning fe time for the Sailings for Liverpool. Further particulars on application to Mr. J. K. Rounth- wdlte, 20, Water Street, Liverpool; Messrs. B. W. 5Viothy andSon, Menai Bridge ;or to Mr. John Thorns*, Baagor Street, Carnarvon. STEAM from LIVERPOOL or QUEEN STOWS TO NEW YORK. ~K1 THE LIVERPOOL, NEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA STEAM- S HIP COMPANY intend despatching tSaSaatSBSat their Full-Powered Clyde-built Iron Screw Steam Ships, Carrying the United States Mails, FROM LIVERPOOL FOR NEW YORK. CITY OF BALTIMORE Wednesday, 14th Sept. CITY OF LIMERICK Saturday; 17th Sept. TNA Wednesday, 21st Sept. 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 Guinea*. Forward Passage 5 Guineas, including all Provisions cooked. Pasmengers for CANADA, the UNITED STATES, and BRITISH COLUMBIA, booked through on very advan- tageous terms. Fer further particulars apply to WILLIAM INMAN, 22, Water-street, Liverpool. to Mr. ED. tLMH, jun., Shipbuilder, Bangor. Mr. A. F. WATTS, Abergele. APTOMMAS' WELSH MELODIES FOR PIANOFOTE OR HARP. The only Edition in which their original purity and sim- plicity are preserved. The ever-recurring desire to make them kS popular," or consistent with modern taste, has betrayed every compiler, without exception, into the fatal error of altering the notes, or their harmonies, and sometimes both. Published in One Volume, price One Guinea, by the Editor, 57, King Street, Soho, London, W. LONDON & NORTH-WESTERN RAILWAY. DUBLIN EXHIBITION OF MANUFACTURES. MACHINERY, AND FINE ARTS, Open every Day and Evening (Sundays excepted). AdmisÚon-One Shilling; on Special Days, Jlalf-n-Crown. A BAND ON EACH OCCASION. MARCUS'S AUTUMN EXCURSIONS, 1864, Fare for the Double Journey. Hour of Departure. Returning Sept. Return Sept. 20th, asshewn 20 or 27 as below. shewn be- low. From Cov Crs 1st Cla Cov Crs 1st Cls Holywell.. 10 11 a.m. ') Ruthin 9 4 „ Denbigh 9 20 St. Aaph. 9 35 P 8s. 6(1. 16s. Od. 10s. 19s. Rhyl 10 40 „ Abergele. 10 51) „ I Conway 11 20 „ J Llandud no Junction 11 20 ) Llanrwst.. 9 10 „ > 8s. 15s. 6d. 9s. Od. 17s. 6d. Carnarvon 10 10 ? ) Bangor. 12 Onoon. 7a. 13s. 6d. 8s. 15s. 6d. On MONDAY, September 12, TO DUBLIN, Via Holyhead and Kingstown, allowing Seven or Fourteen Days. Returning from the North Wall, Dublin, on Monday, Sept. 20th, or from Westland Row Station, Dublin, on Monday, Sept. 27th. First Class comprises Saloon accommodation on board the Steamers. Children nnder Twelve Years of Age, Half-price. Tickets not transferable. 60 lbs. weight of Personal Luggage free, at Passengers' own risk. NOTICE OF RETURN.—Parties returning from Dublin on the 30th of September, must leave the North Wall by Steamer for Holyhead, at 10-0 p.m., or as soon after as the tide will permit. Parties returning on the 27th of September, will leave Westland Row Station, Dublin, by Train, in time for the Special Steamer sailing from Kingstown at 7-30 a.m. for Holy- head. Passengers on arrival at Holyhead, on return, will be allowed to proceed forward by any of the Ordinary Trains. Tickets and Small Bills may be had at the above Stations. HENRY R. MARCUS, Excursion Agent, 25, Leigh Street, Liverpool. AN EXTRAORDINARY SCOTCH TESTI- MONIAL RESP.ECTIG HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT AND PILLS. COPY OF A LETTER FROM MR. PETER GRAY, FARMER, DEVERONSIDE, BY BANFF, DATED AUGUST 17TH, 1863. "MAISTFII HOLLOWAY, "I hiv been unco vext wi' a sair leg for nearly a score o' years, and I tried aw kin' o' cures for it; but neither doctors nor drogs seemed o' the least avail. So about Christmas time I wis pitten awa some heasties to Lunnon, and gaed down to Banff to see them off, fin a chiel handit me ane o' your bills. Weel, I teuk it liame and read it to the gudewife, and then says I- Weel, Janet, I'll send in by for a box o' tliae Peels and Ointment to the droggist in Banff, and see if they will dee my leg ony gueed.' m Toots, Peter.' says she 'fat dis that Howl-awa chiel ken or care about the like o' us ? I hae nae faith in foreigners ava, and I think ye are surely crack to shauve awa your siller on ony sic stuff.' Stuff here or stuff there,' quo' I, Ise gie the man a trial, for I'm sick and vext o' doctors and droggists tee; so I think it little eneuch that I get a spring on my ain fid- dle ance in the twenty years.' 'Weel, weel, Peter, tak yer ain way, and seen ye win- na dee o' the pet. But 1 tell ye I have nae faith in thae foreigners ava.' 'But the man bides in Lunnon, says 1, 'and he's nae a foreigner besides, if he didna sell his stuff, he widna be fit to adverteese as he does; so I'se gie him a trial. I Weel, sir, I got a box o' thae Peels and Ointment, and pursued takin' them as ordered, and in sax weeks, my leg was nearly as gueed as new. I canna tell ye how prood I wis o't. Janet allowed hersell that it passed her comprehension, and that Mr. Howl-awa deserved a medal for his physic; only Janet is some droll in her rewards, for the ither day she heard the minister takin' up the cudgels against some folk in high places, and she declar'd that he ought to git a medal!! I ken na how that would look on a parson's coat. However, I'm wanderin' frae my soobjee; but ye must excuse an auld man. I've been dippit upon every time I cam to Banfi, by the drog. gist, to senk ye a certificate o' my case; so I've gaen ye aw the oots and ins o't noo, and sail be happy to recom- mend your medecine, and answer ony enquiries that may be pittin to me. Wishing ye aw manner o' happiness and prosperity in which wish Janet heartily joins, I trust aw your, patients may experience as rapid and complete a cure as that of ver most obedient servant to command, (Signed) "PETER GRAY." The above was sent to Professor Holloway by Mr. Alex- ander Coutts, a highly respectable gentleman, carrying on the business of a chemist and druggist, at 34, Low-street, Banff, who states that he sells large quantities of Hollo- way's Pills and Ointment. These celebrated medicines will cure any old sore, wound, or ulcer, however desperate or long-standing. The Pills are the finest medicine known for all dis- orders of the liver and stomach, weakness and debility, and for disorders incidental to females at all ages they are unrivalled. No family should be without them. The medicines in England are sold at Is. Ild., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., 11s., 22s. and 33s. each Box or Pot. There is a considerable saving by taking the larger sizes. N.B.-Directions for the glticmnce of patients in every disorder are affixed to each Box kt- Pot, WHY IS ALUM USED IN BREAD? Because of its extreme cheapness, and its imparting an unnatural whiteness to it. As you retrard your health make your own bread. It will interfere very little with your domestic arrangements if you use Berwick's Baking Powder, as it need not stand to rise after mixing, and its purity is guaranteed. Sold every. where in packets from a penny upwards. ELXINGTOlf AND COMPANY, 1 BY APPOINTURN-T, I Sihtrsmiths and Art ManufMtirer* to H.M. the Quhn, and H.R H. the Prince oj Walcs, Inventors and Patentees of the Electro-Plate, 25, CIIURCH STREET, LIVERPOOL. ELKINGTON & CO.'S CELEBRATED j? MANUFACTURES can be procured M "bo?"n<' their rooms now contain an unrivaUed collection of Elec- tro-Plate Silver Work, and Specimens of Art Manuiac- ture, tU Designs for Presentation Plate, by their principal Ar- tistB, free of cost. 411El'ecto-plate'Especially manufactured for hard wear in Hotels, Steamships, &c. Illustrated Book of Patterns by Post free. E?I?TON & Co.'s, GUARANTEED TRADE MARK MANUFACTORY, NEWHALL STREET, BIRMINGHAM, LONDON. 22, REGENT STREET, and 45, MOOIIGATE STREET, DUBLIN, COLLEGE GREEN. LIVERPOOL, 25. CHURCH STREET.
"—————* TO ADVERTISERS. I ft hilst we take care toiecure the correct printing ojamertuemenu, w cannot ?e in) merable for tttKeufactM or lor any eoM?umcct, I mritina therefrom. _?..? TO CORRESl'<> lJf.M 13. No notice can be taken of anonymous communications. What- ever il 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. THE GLANADDA, PUBLIC HousE-It was stated in our last that Nir. Jones. the landlord of this inn, was" refused" a license by the magistrates, when the word should have been "wanted." It was merely a mistake. KIDNAPPING FOR THE FSDSRAL ARMiKS.—We have received a letter on this subject from a Welshman living in Missouri, in America, who strongly denies that any Welshmen were ever kidnapped in New York. How he can undertake to make the assertion, we do not know, when he is attending to his farm 1000 mUes away. At any rate we shall not re-open the dis- cussion, as it is a useless waste of time and ink to attempt to prove what all the world already believes. Onlytheotherday a British sailor landed at New York, intending to return to Eneiand, when he was drugged by his landlord, and carried as a recruit to the station in that condition and was then for- warded to the army. He attempted to make his escape, was retaken, and shot as a deserter! A few facts of this char- acter. well authenticated, are of moie weight than a thousand letters from Welsh emigrants who are peaceably tilling their land on the banks of the Missouri.
nm.. "f SnhsrtT'tnf'.inn tq the North Wale3 Chroniclo- .a,¡u.¡;¡¡o V" "1: v- STAMPED. Cosh, Credit. 1 Yearly 19s.21s. Quarterly .5s. 5s. (kl. l UNSTAMPED. lVwft. Crerlit. Yeady. 14s. 16,. Ifall-yearly 7s. ss Quarterly. 3s. Cd 4s- PncOrders to be made wvdble to the PropMaor, JOHN KENMUIR DOUGLAS.
NEWS OF THE WEEK. On Thursday week the Braemar Gathering- that meeting of the Clans which the Queen and the late Prince Consort attended for so many years—took place at the castle of Mar. The Prince and Princess of Wales, and a large number of dis- tinguished persons, were present. The weather was unfavourable, rain falling nearly the whole day, but the sports went on with great spirit not- withstanding, from half-past two till six o'clock. The Prince and Princess lunched and took tea at the castle, and returned to Abergeldie about six o'clock. On Friday, the Prince and Princess of Wales dined with her Majesty and on Saturday, at 10 a.m., their Royal Highnesses left Abergeldie castle for Dundee, where they embarked on board the royal yatcli Osborne, and departed for Den- mark. The whole population of Dundee and the neighbourhood were in the roads and streets, and gave the Prince and Princess—who rode from the station to the place where they embarked in an open carriage—a hearty and cordial reception. The channel fleet has not escorted their Royal Highnesses the ministers thought it best to avoid that display which they had originally projected. Their Royal Highnesses arrived at Elsinore at 10 a.m. on Tuesday. The King and royal family went on board the Osborne to receive them, and they landed amid great joy at their arrival. There was a procession of all the notables of the place, the Mayor at their head, which escorted the Prince and Princess to the palace, the 10 Danish men of war in the harbour firing salutes. It is rumoured that while they are at Copenhagen the Princess Dagmar will be betrothed to the Csesarewitch. On Saturday a statue, erected in front of the Shire Hall, Hereford, in honour of the late SirG. C. Lewis, was inaugurated with great ceremony, Lord Palmerston, who arrived that morning from Carnarvon, taking the chief part. His lordship, who was the guest of the Rev. Arthur Olive, at Whitfield, was escorted to the hall by a procession of bands of music, volunteers, the Oddfellow's Lodge, the Mayor and Corporation, and citizens. Addresses were presented and speeches delivered, as is usual on such occasions, and the day closed with a banquet. The statue is a very handsome one, in bronze, 11 ft. 6 in. high. Sir George is represented with his arms folded on his breast, and the likeness is said to be admirable. The fol- lowing is the inscription on the pedestal in front —" Sir George Coruewall Lewis, a wise and honest statesman, a profound scholar, a tender and firm friend." On the left:—" M.P. for the County of Hereford from 1847 to 1852. Chief Steward of the City." On the right:—Chancellor of the Ex- chequer from 1855 to 1858, Home Secretary from 1859 to 1860, Secretary for War from 1860 to 1863." On the back Born 1806, died 1863." Our readers will be glad to hear that Muller, the murderer of Mr. Briggs on the North London railway, is in custody. On Tuesday a packet ar- rived from New York with intelligence to the 20th ult. One item of that intelligence is as follows --I' The Victoria (the vessel in which Muller left England) arrived on Wednesday night (the 24th ult.) Muller was apprehended, and the hat and watch of Mr. Briggs were found in his possession. Proceedings preliminary to his surrender are now in progress." He will probably arrive by the next packet. An account of his examination at New York will be found in another column. Young Ireland is coming out. About a fort- night ago an address to the French people appeared in L'Opinione, of Paris, in which the great griev- ances of Ireland, arising from the English rule, were set forth the oppression and depression of the people were complained of, both proceeding from England's tyranny and misgovernment; and a prayer was offered that the French people might long enjoy their present government, and never know the evils that afflict Ireland. This docu- ment was signed by O'Donoghue and John Mar- tin. On Monday week the former was entertained at a dinner at Cahirciveen, county Kerry. There O'Donoghue made a long speech, the burden of which was Repeal." Ireland will-according to this agitator, who declares himself a follower of O'Connell-never be quiet and content till its in- dependence is established. The Danish Rigsraad was closed on the 1st inst. A short message was read from the King, in which his Majesty said, that, if necessary, he would convoke the Chambers for an extraordinary ses- sion. On the afternoon of tils 1st the Grand Duke Nicholas, of Russia, arrived at Copenhagen. The peace negociations go on slowly and, ac- cording to the New; Preusiahe Itreuz Zeitung, of the 3rd inst., the delay is caused by Denmark, whose plenipotentiaries display the greatest tena- city upon the financial question, and threaten to break off the negociations, and give notice of the termination of the armistice, being of opinion that they cannot lose more than is already lost. But the Krenz Zeitung remarks, this is a false cal- culation, as Denmark would, at least, lose the Province of Jutland, already conquered. The only meeting of the Conference noticed since our last, is one which was held on Tuesday, when, it is said, the rectification of the frontier was under consideration. The Prussian and German journals are engaged in a war of words, which neither appear disposed to drop. The Krellz Zeitung, and other Prussian papers, attack the papers of the secondary States with great bitterness, and do not spare that of the Federal Diet itself. On the other hand, those of the States, and of Austria, charge Prussia with entertaining the most ambitious designs of con- spiring against the independence of the Minor States, and of endeavourin g to embody them, by kind of mediating system, in the Prussian monar- chy. Sometime ago Herr Von Bismark, in an official document, developed his plan of making Prussia master of Germany, as far as the Maine, and of excluding Austria from the greater part of Germany, driving her back on the east. This plan the Prussian minister is now said to be endeavour- ing to carry out. A Berlin semi-official journal, of the 1st inst. repudiates any such design, and Maintains the genuineness of the alliance between Austria and Prussia, by which, the Sovertng hope, it says, all Germany will be benettted. A Roman Catholic Congress is now sitting at Malines, having assembled on the 29th ult., which has voted an address to the Pope, expressing their solemn recognition, in their plenitude, of the rights of supreme authority, spiritual and tempo- ral; beUevingth?the "is the priest, par excel- lence the incorruptible guardian and the mM,?h?ble- interpreter of the Divine verities the pilot of that mystic vessel which leads humanity, regene- rated by the blood of Jesus Christ, to the shore of the eternal destinies." There are more than 4,000 members, assembled from all parts of Bel- gium, France, England, Germany, Hungary, Spain, Portugal, and Italy, at this Congress. The meeting assumes a more important character in consequence of the present political situation of Belgium. The military displays at Chalons are said to have been very splendid, especially a retreat by torch light, on the night of the 31st ult, which the Emneror and his guests witnessed from the pa- villion. His Majesty is said to have been guttering severely from rheumatism, but he was present at all the displays while he remained at Chalons, where the Prince Imperial was raised from the rank of corporal to that of serjeant of the guards. The Emperor and his guests returned to St. Cloud on Saturday. While at Chalons, the Emperor con- ferred the Cross of Officer of the Legion of Honour on Gen. Von Roon, the Prussian Minister of War, who bad attended to witness the military evolutions. The Madrid papers of the 2nd inst. state that complaints had been made of the operation of the press law. The Noticias adds:—"The Govern- ment will not change the working of the law but if the press adopts a conciliatory attitude, the Go- vernment will certainly interpret the spirit of the law in its favour." On Saturday Queen Isabella received M. Fazio, the Envoy of the Emperor Maximillian, who presented a letter from his Ma- jesty. M. Fazio's speech, and the Queen's reply, expressed the sympathy and good understanding between Spain and Mexico. The Madrid papers state that the Marquis Riviela, now the Spanish Ambassador at Lisbon, will be sent to represent Spain at Mexico. Some supplementary elections recently took place in Italy, and a Turin letter states that, in 9 out of 10 colleges convoked, the moderate candi- dates triumphed. The writer adds :I This re- sult is of great importance, especially when we consider that the extreme parties, and, above all, the radicals, put forth all their strength on the occasion." The Pope is expected to return to Rome about the middle of the month. August was very unhealthy at that city, deadly fevers having struck down many victims. Intelligence from Belgrade, of the 2nd instant, states that a numerous deputation from the assembly had presented an address to the Prince of Servia, in reply to his message at the opening of the session. It testified to the satisfaction and gratitude of the entire nation, and promised un- limited confidence in, and support to, the Prince." According to accounts from Bucharest of the 2nd ult., Prince Conza decreed a general amnesty for all kinds of political offenders, to natives and foreigners, but the latter are requested to quit the Roumanian territory, where, according to a cir- cular from the Minister-President, full hospi- tality and protection are awarded to every for- eigner who, pursued by private or political mis- fortune, seek an asylum there but foreigners, availing themselves of this privilege must not interfere in internal affairs, ally themselves with the native enemies of order, nor coucert canspira- cies, or organize expeditions against neighbouring states. The disturbances at Geneva are not suppressed, as announced by the the telegrams of the 30th ult. Subsequent accounts state that further ar- rests had been made, one of the prisoners being M. Fontanel, formerly a state counsellor. Up to he 1st inst. the e xcitement was kept up, and the Federal Council had found it necessary to des- patch more troops from Berne. On the 2nd inst. the city was quiet, and it was announced that the Federal Council had pronounced the election of M. Cheneviere to the Council of state to be valid. On that day Mr. James Fazy, who was Chene- viere's opponent, was cited to appear before the Judge d'Instruction, but he quitted the ,city for the frontier; and in a letter published in the Notion Stiisre, said he took that step in order to avoid assassination. A telegram from Berne, dated Saturday, says, this letter produced an unpleasant sensation." A telegram from Geneva, dated the 6th, states that tranquility had been partially restored. News from Tunis, to the 29th ult., announces that the insurgents had received 8 cannon and some reinforcements. They continued to menace Kasuadai, who, it was said, was preparing to leave. The insurgent tribes were divided amongst themselves, and frequent conflicts took place. Secret agents continue 1 to urge the adoption of the Suzerainty of the Sultan. At the above date the English squadron had been reinforced, and news of 2 days later date, the 31st, is to the effect that the Bey had sent 6,000 men against the in- surgents on the coast, that business had been re- sumed at Tunis, and that the caravans had recom- menced their journies between the towns of the interior. It is also stated that the English and French squadrons have been withdrawn. La France, of the 1st itist., states that the de- cree appointing the Duke of Magenta Governor of Algeria, was signed that day by the Emperor, at Chalons. According to the Levant Herald of the 24th of August, disturbances have again broken out in the district of Payaz, in Syria. Mustik Pasha had been arrested by order of the government, and his son, Dede Bey, had declared himself to be in armed revolt. With 2,000 followers he had established himself on an inaccessible spot, in a gulf on the sea, about four hours distance from the commercial port of Mesandretta, and his men committed frequent depredations. New York papers from the 25th to the 27th ult. have been received. They confirm Grant's defeat on the Weldon railway, with the loss of 3,000 men, but he subsequently established him- self there. Gen. Hancock, with the 2nd corps, had been withdrawn from Deep Bottom, and had gone to the support of Warren at the Reayer sta- tion on that road. On the 15th ult. the Confede- rates attacked General Birney, at Deep Bottom, but were repulsed. They are also reported to have beeen repulsed in an attack on the Federals at the Rheims station. All the attempts of Grant, however, to advance his lines at Deep Bottom had proved ineffectual, the Confederates being in force on every point. The Federal loss there, in one week, was estimated at 4,000 men. In the She- nandoah Valley Sheridan, after his defeat on the 21st, had gone to Harper's Ferry. He was said to have 45,000 men and Early's force was said to be equal, if not superior. Sherman was still operating against Atlanta. where Hood had been strongly reinforced.—Ad- miral Farragut also continued his operations against Mobile. The mayor had ordered all non- combatants to leave the city; which was to be de- fended to the last extremity. A Federal land force, from Pensacola, was anvancing towards the city. The last accounts state, that the Confeder- ates had sunk a vessel iPJ the channel, which would prevent the fleet reaching the city till it was re- moved.—The Indians continued their operations in Kansas and Nebraska, where business was sus- pended in the principal towns, and the inhabitants were preparing for defence. At Indianopolis, In- diana, several prominent persons had been ar- rested, for forming and arming a treasonable society.—The New York Herald asserts that Judge Black has gone to Niagara Falls, to re-open peace negotiations, on the part of the administration, with the Confederate Commissioners. Another paper denies this statement. The Richmond Ex- aminer says, The South will never negotiate for re-union, unless the North acknowledges the right of secession, and withdraws all her troops, and blockading squadrons." The Overcand Mail brings Bombay papers to the 8th of August. Ths Bombay Gazette, of that date, states, that the Viceroy will leave Simla for Lahore early in October, and return to Calcutta in November. The government steamer. Feroze, will be despatched to Suez in November, to con- vey Lady Lawrence and family to Calcutta. Sir Hugh Rose and the staff will return to Calcutta in November. Sir Charles Trevelyan's proposal, to introduce the English sovereign into India as a legal tender for 10 rupees, has been adopted.- In Bhootan, the people are quarrelling amongst themselves; and there is every prospect of a seri- ous civil war between the chiefs and their respec. tive partizans,-The news from Affghanistan was, that the Ameer and his brother had become friends, and that there was some hope of peace and a good understanding prevailing.—The Bombay share market continued depressed, and there was all entire absence of speculation, though money was plentiful.—Rain had fallen abundantly through. out the peninsula, and the reports of the state of the crops from all quarters were most favourable. A telegram from Suez gives Shanghai intelligence to the 23rd of July. It states that the city of Cangsing had been captured, and that a camp of instruction had been formed, under Col. Gordon for the purpose of training the Chinese troops. News from Melbourne, to the 26th of Jufy states, that the Maories were attacked and de- feated by the British, on the 25th June losing 204 men, and their chief.