ntdlitlenrt. I CAR riA nvoN-Arrived-Dauntlesg, Roberts..ar>(l Tay t Tees Packet, Hughes, from Glasgow. Carnalvou Packet, Jones anù British Queen, Owen, from Dublin..Esther, Roberts, from Pun- mon. Eleanor, Pritchard, from Ban?or-.T?l?-sin,.tones.. Ann A Charl')tte, Heed .an?Ba,;ate!te, Wood, from Port St. Ann L, Charlotte, Williams, from Warerford Ann Laura. Mary's..Aneurin, WiUjams, from Waterford Ann ? Lura. Ellis and Menai Packet, Hughes, from Kuncorn Fanny Durant, Jones, from Liverpool, .and James, Edwards, from Cardigan. Sailed-Catherine, Williams, for Newcastle..Eliza & Mary, Roberts, for Chester Jane it Mary, Gi,illitli.. Aurora, Owen.. a,i)tl Hecla, Garnett, for Liverpool Glynllifon, Jones, for Swan- sea..Amity, Griffith, for Cork..Victory, Evans, for Ryde.. Kliza k Jane, Griffith, for Jersey Betsy, Williams, for Christ- iania. John & Betsy, Nelson, for Belfast..Thomas, Owen, for Runcorn..Mary Jones, Jones, for Milford .Scotia, Hughes, for Kuncorn Eleanor. Pritchard, for Bangor.. Iris, Seul, for Stranraer .and Irene, Pritchard, for Quebec. POH.l'DISU..AEN-Arrived-Boazt Jones and Hawk, Jones, from Liverpool Thetis, Williams, .and Voelas, Evans, fro-u DnMin. Esther, ltoberts.,an(i Ititiiistry, lf,)well, from I'ort- wadoc..Pheasant, Jones, from Aberdarm. Fume, Williams.. Burn coose, Newell..amiConstance, Shaw, frnm Aber.i twith., Kliza & Jane, Griffiths Catherine, Willi.iiiq..aii(i Hapj-y lie- turn, Thomas, from Carnarvon Jannet, Hughes. aud Jane Griffith, Davies, from Bangor..James, Roberts, from Pwllheli.. Adventure, Owen. from Duddon..Jolm James, Joiies, from Holyhead Success, Morris, from Reùwharf Prima, Lewis, A(Iventure, Success, Sir Edward, Davies, fr?)ni Kitiptown. from Newquay, .and Sir Edward, Davies, from Kingstown. Williams..Prince of Wales, Davies aml Sir Edward, Davies, for Cat-narvon Ellen, liligi.es. ard IitnOI6 Roberts for Liverpool.Ilary, Hughes, for Abersoch.. llo&z, Joncs and Hawk. Jones, for Barmouth Fume, Williams. Burn-coose, Newell..and Constance, Shaw, for Chester. Catlie. rine, Williams, for Mitllesborough Indutry, Howi 11, for Gars- ton. Success, Morria,for Aberdovey..and Jane Griffiths, Davies, for Waterfoid. POUTMADOC'—Arrived—Harriotte, Williams..Grace, Phillips, Davies. Humility, Williams, .and Petit Louise. Owen, frnm Davies .Humility, Williams, from Mochras..Ann Eliza, Rich- Abersoch Bridgct, Willillms, from JIloch.as ,Ann Eliz", !tieh- ards..Eleanor Alice, Hoberts an,1 Thetis, Williams, from Dub- lin Margaret Owen, Owens, from Penzance. Marquis of Angle- sey, Williams, from Ypughal..Amanda, Roberts, from Mary Port Ferial, Jones..and ago, lewi, from Pwllheli..Hope, Watkins, from Newry Daniel Morris, Roberts, from Cork.. Mar- garet Ellen, Davies, from Cardigan. and Rebecca, W illiams, from L verp,)ol. "aile(i-(Itiirrytiian, Jones, foi Dantzic.. Arcturus, Richards, for liotteraam..Jane Anwyl, Williaini Martha Gertrude, .Jones, for Liverpool.. Bollina, Jones, for litill. Jaiie, Edwards, for Poole..Betty, Lloyd, for Wisbeach. Great Britain, illiams, for Southampton..Emily Ann, Griffiths, for Limerick..Alma, Davies, for Shnreham..Slater, Davies, for underbnd. Nell, Morris, for Belfast..Prudence, Thomas B. Water, .and Mina, Roberts, for Newry. an-I Rebecca, Williams, for Holyhead. HOLYHEAD—Arrived—Shark, Cowe..from Dublin Rovena, Palmer.. and Catherine, Roberts, frotU Runcorn .Margaret, Orrock, from Stettin. Azoriatt, Edwards, from Calais. Darling, Jones, from Re(lwliarf.. Cotiquero)-, Dick, from Londonderry.. Jon, Willett, from Liverpool..Job, Jones, from Chester.. AstrÜ, Blanney, from Whitehaven..Pnnce Arthur, Edwards, and Cruizer, Cruse, from Dublin. Telegraph..Cambria..Stanley.. Alexandra, and Admiral Moorsom, from Dubliu..Leinster.. and Lister, from Kingstown. Sailed—Shark, Cowe..Cruizer, Cruse and Prince Arthur, Edwards, for Dublin. Azorian, Edwards, for Lancaster..Dol- ing, Jones, for Redwharf Conqueior, Dick, for Cardiff..Ion, Willett, for Cape of Good Hope..Job, Jones, for Valley..Ro- vins, Palmer, for Dordt, Catherine, Roberts, for Ostend.. Telegraph Cambria.. Alexandra.. and Adntrat Moorsom, for Dublin.. Leinster..tad Ulster, for Kiagstwa.
ANGLESEY SUMMER ASSIZES, j The Summer Assizes for Anglesey were helil on Friday last, the 2lith instant., (yesterday) before the Hight Hull. Lord Chief Karon Sir Fitzroy Kelly, of Her Majesty's Court of Exchequer. His Lordship arrived in Beau. maris on Thursday afternoon in a private carriage, and at once drove to his lodgings, No. 10, in the parade Terrace, facing the Menai Straits. Afterwards he pro- ceeded to the County llall, iu a magnificent carriage supplied by the High Sheriff, W. James Griffith, Esq., who accompanied him, preeeeded by twelve juveline men, dressed iu their very smart and attractive uniforms. After fortually opening the Assizes, he next proceeded to St. Mary's Church escorted as before, when the ser. vices were read and then s must appropriate sermon was preached by the Rev. H. Wynne Jones, rector of len- mynydd. The Conrt was opened on Friday (yesterday) morning precisely at ten o'clock. Prior to his Lordship piweect r\ it,, to the lIall, the Sheriffs sl)ell,ii,L carriage javeline men halted iu front of the bulkeley Arms Hotel, when a photographic sketch WJK> taken of them by Mr Ambrode, statiuner, which doubtless will form au interesting picture, as the group had a most picturesque appearance. His Lordship was taken to the Hall with the usual formalities. The proceeedings were commenced by swearing iu THE GRAND JURY, I When the following gentlemen answered to their llaliies :-I I '1I1:T r. Hon. Warren Fitzmaunee, toreman; noneraoie IV. u. Stanley, I.P,; IV, Bulkeh,y Hu!(heô, E>q" LP,; John Williams, Esq., Treffos Kobt. Davies, Esq n. Lloyd Jones Parry, Esq; J. Thomas Roberta, Esq Hll, Davies, Esq; G. J Holder Hogg, Eôq; W IU, lassey, Esq; W. Parry Lewis,.Esq; Llewelyn Jones Parr, Esq E. Octavius Fearse, Esq; It. R. Evans, Esq; Thos. T. Evans, Esq; aud George Hiticuis, Esq. The Clerk of the assizes read the Queen a proclama- tion against vice and drunkenness. His Lordship in addressing the Grand Jury observed that he regarded it with extreme satisfaction that on the first occasion he came among,t them to find that there was only one case for trial 011 the calendar. It was a source of much satisfaction to himself, and was sure it was so to them. it was most creditable to the county, aud he felt certain that it could only arise from the higher classes of society putting agood example to others by precept and example, and he hoped they would long continue to set so good au example, and to secure obedi- euce to the laws upon which depended the happiness and prosperity of the country. He had but a very few remarks to make to them there was only one case on the calendar, and that was a case of felony, and of a character which presented no difficulty whatever. He would conclude hy again complimenting them on the low state of crime iu the county, and he trusted it would long continue so. He then dismissed them to their duties. STEALING A WATCH AT LLANKHWYIJRY3. Robert Thomas, aged 47, a mariner, plea,led guilty to stealing a watch o,t the 11th of July, 1867, the pro- perty of John Williams, of Llanrhwydrys. He also pleaded guilty to having been before convicted of felony. Before passing seutenee his Lordship said that the prisoner had pleaded guilty to having stolen a watch the property of John V\ illiams, and he was sorry to find that this was not the first, nor second, nor third time he that this wa. crimiml Court, mid been convicted had appeared before a criiui ii?t l Court, ,,ttid been c,)uvictu d of similar oBeuces. He was not sure but that if he did his duty he ought! to [pass a severe sentence, and to send him to penal servitude bOt as he found that upon one occasion ho was probably induced to commit the offence more from poverty than from a natural or acquired dis- position to steal, he should on that occasion pass a com- paratively levient sentence. Still it was necessary to show to others that persons could not be permitted to break the hws with impunity, and the sentence which he should pass, would, he hoped, deter others from com- mitting similar offences. He would advise the prisoner to reform and to became a honest man for he would say that if ever he appeared before a criminal Court again and was found guilty, the Judge would most pro- bably sentence him to penal servitude for the rest of his days. He then sentenced him to one years' imprison- ment, with hard labour. SPECIAL JUBV CASE. This was an action brought by Mr J. Hughes, farmer, Llyllw, Anglesey, against Messrs Whitworth, Cleme- shaw, and Kicholoon, Laud and .Money Agents, Man- chester, to recover the sum of X300, alleged to be due for a Bill of Exchange, which had been accepted by the defendants, but had not been met by them when it became due. Mr Mclntore and Mr Morgan Lloyd, instructed by Messrs R. D- Williams and Son, Carnarvon, appeared for the plaintiff; aud Mr Brandt and Mr Coxon for the defendants. Mr Mclntyre said that a special jury had been called by the defeiitlaiit-, but he was informed that the High Sheriff ha) not summoned them until the day before, and in fact he was summoning them then. He therefore maintained that it was too late. His Lordship said if the facts were as stated by Mr Mclntyre, it was certainly too late; but he should like to know who was to blame in the matter ? Mr Brandt said that proper notice had been given to the High Sheriff in time to summon a Jury. Mr Speed, the Judge's Clerk, denied that proper notice had been given to the High Sheriff. His Lordship observed thai as a special jury had not been legally summoned, there was nothing to do but to try the case before a common jury. Mr Brandt remarked that the case was a most difficllh oue, and involved a great number of nice points, and that was the reason why they wished for a special jury, because it would be composed of gentlemen of a better education than the parties comprising a common jury could be supposed to have. Rather than the case should be tried before a common jury, the defendants were willing to pay any penalty which may be imposed upon then by the court, or they would be willing to have the case tried at the Chester Assizes. After a long discussion, part of which related to what had taken place before Haron Bramwell, iu London, Mr Mclntyre consented to allow the case to be tried by a special jury, but he maintained that he had a legal right to object to a special jury under the circum- stances. Mr Morgan Lloyd opened the pleadings and read over no less than eight pleas put in by the defendants against the action, the principal of which were that they never gave the plaintiff a bill of exchange, and that the shares which he stated he had sold over to them were still un- sold. Mr Mclntyre then stated the case, the following being a liief outline of it. The plaintiff is a farmer living at Llysllew, Anglesey, and the defeudants, Messrs Whitworth, Clemeshaw, and Nicholson keep a kind of business in Manchester, which has sprung up during rectnt years, to lend money and to get up Companies. It appeared that the plaintiff who was acquainted with Mr V,1 hit worth, had some shares in he Western Insurance Company, two calls of which had been paid. The plaintiff was anxious to sell his shares, a"¡\ Mr Whitworth recommended him in the first in- stance to apply to a broker, and he did so. Tue broker, after some time sold ten shares out of the 250 the num- ber held by the plaintiff. After a number letters Tiad passed between the parties (the letters were produced and read) the plaintiff went to Manchester on the [Gth of November last, and went to the office of the defend- ants when lie saw the whole three of them in the smoking room attached to the office—namely, III. Whitworth, Mr Clemeshaw, and Mr Nicholson. The plaintiff com- plained that the broker was very slow in disposing of the shares; and eventually the defendants agreed to buy them of him themselves, and to pay £ 1 5s. Od per share, the original share being X2 each. lie agreed to accept a bill for three months for the £ 300 but before it was signed Mr Whitworth left as he had to attend a dinner. The bill was not signed then but the plaintiff returned to Anglesey the same evening, and the next morning he received a letter in which the bill, accepted and signed by Messrs Clemeshaw and Nicholson, was enclosed, the letter itself being by Mr Fish a clerk, who in fact had written nearly all the correspondence, though the letters signed by the fii-iii. Thepliintiff signed the bill, and wrote to the defendants to say he had done so. When th,. bill however, become due, it was dishonoured, thede- feudants denylngthat they ever gave one, or at leastthat Mr Whitworthhadnot sigucdit. Hence the present action, and he think he truly say, that had it not been for the late financial crisis the present action would never have been heard of by the Jury or any oue else. The bill of exchange and other documentary evidence were then put in, and gave rise to several little discus- sion-t of importance in themselves it may be, but uuin teresting to the public. The plaintiff was then examined at great length, and detailed the history of the whole translation, and cor- robated in every particular the main facts as stated by Ma McIntyre. He was then cross-examined by Mr 1,raudt, but was not materially shaken in any of his statements. Other witnesses were then examined oa both sides which occupied the court several hours. The case was couc:uled at 4.15 p.m. Verdict for the plaintiff.
A marriage is arranged between the Hon. Theobald Kite-Walter Butler, and Miss Hampton, eldest daugh- ter of Mr Hampton Lewis, of Heulys, and Bodior, Anglesey. We are pleased to learn that Mr R T Richardson, sou of Mr Evan Richardson, Temperance Hotel, Con- way, successfully passed the examination for the Diplo- ma, ol Associate of the Pharmaceutical Society, at Lon- don, on the 17th wst.
MEKIONETHSHIKE SUMMER ASSIZES. The summer Assizes for the County of Merioneth were held at Dolgelley on Friday and Saturday, before Her Majesty's Lord Chief Baron of Exchequer, Sir Fitz- n?'KfUy J'hoie?rned Judge arrived in town soon after 5 o'clock, attended by the High Sheriff, W. W. E'I Wynne, Esq Peuiarth, and the usual retinue, at once proceeded to the Town Hall, where the commission was opened, after which the court was adjourned. Aiter opening the commission his Lordship attended service in the parish church, the service being conducted by the Hev, A. Jones, the High Sheriff's chaplain, as- Bist.ed by the Rev. Evan Lewis, rector, and the Rev. W. Trevor, curate of Dolgelley. The court sat for the prosecution of the assize busi- ness at 10 o'clock on Saturday morning. The following gentlemen were sworn on the I GRAND JURY. Hugh J. Reveley, Esq., foreman; Lewis Williams, Esq; ithn Vaugliaii, Esq; Get). Casson, Esq; John Jones, Esq; C. A. Thrustou, Esq; J. E. Parry, Esq; S. Holland, Esq; C. Jones, Esq; O. Richards, Esq J. W. Greaves, Esq; W. P. Jones, Esq; J. Fuglie, Esq; H. T. Richardson, Esq; T. H. Wil- liams, Esq; Lewis Holland Thomas, Esq; H. Sodeii, Esq; W. T. Johnson, Esq; Win. Jones, lvsq; T. Taylor, Esq; John Sylvester, Esq; A. Wheeldon, Esq; Win. Williams, Esq. The proclamation agaiust vice aud immorality having beeu read, His Lordship in charging the Grand Jury expressed his satishctiou that on the present, his first occasion of having addressed a Grand Jury for the County of lcriouetb, tuere should be only one case for trial, and one on which it would be unnecessary that he should detain them. It was certainly a subject of great gratifi- cation that iu a county containing nearly 40,000 inhabi- tants there should be but one case on the Calendar. It spoke much for the habits of the people ot Mellonetti. In a great measure it must be attributable to the excel- lent example set by persous occupying that position of life similar to the geutlclIlcn he had now the pleasure of addressing to those moving in a more humble sphere, and it proved that they had endeavoured to do their utmost in the diffusion of education amongst the lower clisses. Should it ever be his province to again address a Grand Jury of that County, he wished that he might once more be able to congratulate them for that state of morality aud good conduct manifested in the county He then dismissed them to their duty, and after a brief absence a true bill was returned against Robert Owen, for raue. 1-. ALLEGED RAPE BY A SAILOR. Robert Owen, a sailor, aged about twenty, on nan, was cltarged with criminally assaulting Anne Williams, an old woman, aged 59, on the night of the 4th June. The prisoner pleaded not guilty. Mr Ignatius Williams, instructed by Mr John .Tones, Dolgelley, appeared to prosecute. Mr Morgan Lloyd, ■ instructed by Mr Va vid Pugh, defendell, Anno Williams, tbe prosecutrix, deposed that she was a widow, aged fifty-nine, living at .Nturiau Cochion, Llanaber, about three minute; walk from the house of the prisoner's mother. Sbe knew the prisoner, a sailor, who bad been away for three years and returned homo on the first of J une last. II ituess met the pi isouer on the Monday following, on the turupike near the stile leading to her house, and shook hands and spoke with him. Witness lived alone in her house, no one else living under th*; same roof. She went to bed at lime o'clock on the uight of Tuesday, the 4th inst. The door and window were fast. She was awoke by s.m.. noise in the night and almost inlluedmtely aftcrwanls she heard the clock strike three. Her clock was slow as compared with the other clocks in the ueigubouihooa, it was that day an hour slower. It was dawning day. She heard some one coming upstairs and ten Robert Owen, the prisoner, came to her bedside. Prosecutnx shouted out as loud as she could and a struggle ensued, but eventually the prisoner succeeded. She was posi- tive that it was the prisoner, he had only his shirt and trousers on. He remained about ten minutes, lro.se- cutrix went about eight o'clock the same morning to the prisoner's mother's house, and soon after the prisoner "aluc down from his bedroom. His mother asked him if he had been at prosecutrix's hOlhe, and said he surely had not been. He swore and said that he had not been. The prisoner lived at Ciraig fawr with his mother. I he prisoner when he entered the room pulled the clot,h"s off the bed and got into bed. She struggled and made all the resistance that she possibly could, and the pri- soner placed his hands on her face and scratched it. On the afternoon of the same day she went to Dr Davies, at Barmouth, and told him what had occurred. On the 14th of I une, the day on which the prisoner was before thu magistrates, she was examined by him. By Mr Lloyd-Whcu prisoner committed the otieDce he pulled heracress the bed with his feet on the lfoor. Had been twice uiariied. Her last husband died about 12 months ago. Was a widow for 15 years. She had an illegitimate child during her first widowhood, The clock was contiuually getting slow, and wanted altering about a quarter of an hour every fortuight. Sh." knew the time from the train passing. Told the doctor that she suspected some one, but did not tell any one on that day who it was. Francis Pairy Davies depoied th,t he was a surgeon practising at Barmouth. The prosecutrix came to him oil the 5th June, complaining of dyspepsia and beaig generally out of health. He noticed that she was very nervous and had a stntuge manner about her, and asked if she had been frightened. She said that a young man had broken into her house in the uight and coiumitted a rape upon her. On the 1-lth .Tune, he again examined her, and found that she was suffering from a foul disease appMvntly of 4 or 5 days standing. The cross-examination is unfit for publication. Dr Ed, Jones deposed the prisoner consulted him for a foul disease on the 12th of June. The disease was apparently of 3 or 4 weeks standing. p, S. Owen Jones said that on the Friday after the oftence had been committed he went to the house of the prosecutrix and examined the clock, which he found [í minutes before the railway time, and 05 minutes be- hind the other clocks in the neighbourhood. The Khyddalt clock was 35 minutes late. For the defence an alibi was set up, and the following witnesses calied,— Kees Jones, liontddu, postmaster, said that he re- membered coming home from Dolgelley o.i the night of Tuesday, the 4th inst. Knew that to be the day as there had been a lecture at Dolgelley. Found the pri- soner at the (ieorge hm, l'euinaeu Fool, about eleven o'clock. Weuthomein two boats, witness and some friends in one, and prisoner, David Gritlith, the son of Khyddalt, and Uriffith Jones, the servant, in the other. Parted co.epany with them about twenty minutes to twelve. Was sure prisoner was iu the other boat, lie did not appear to be in liquor. John Unffith deposed that he lived at Khyddalt. On the night of the 4th inst. he returned from llarmouth by boat between two and three o'clock. He saw pri- soner that morning at llhyddalt, in a room upstairs with his sister, and he left them there and went to bed. It was possible to hear the clock strike from that room. Elizabeth Griffith deposed that she lived with her mother at Khyddalt, and remembered the night of Tuesday, the 4th inst. ltemembered the prisoner, her brother David, and Griffith Jones coming to tJe house aud having supper. Ithadstruektourbytheclockm the house when prisoner left. Shewaswithhimma bedroom, and she heard the clock strike four before he left. David Griffith deposed that he was the brother of the previous witness, if e came home with the pris mer on the lIiht of ititie 4th, and arrived therebetween 11 and 12 o'clock. Went to bed soon after 12, leaving the pri- soner and his sister up together. His lordship minutely went over the evidence, and dwelt at some length upon the testimony of the medical men, on the point M to'Kbt.therit.w??g?uorrhcB? dis- charge, that the prosecutrix was s.iG_ta .riug from, He abo commented U[?)U the fact thttthMewt?hothmg in the evidence to show that the wiullow or door had been broken open or forcibly entered. After a brief consultation, a verdict of "Not Guilty" was returned by the jury. This terminated the criminal business, and the emi business úithe Assizes was then proceeded with. NEWALL V. RADI'OHD. In this case the plaintiff, Evan Newall, a farmer and Hour dealer, residing at Towyn, sought to recover damages from the defendants, Sam. aud Jas. lladford, flour and coru merchants, carrying on business at Forest Street, Liverpool. Mr Morgan Lloyll appeared for the plaiutiff, and Air Wynne Foulkes for defendants. Mr Morgan Lloyd having opened the case, called Thomas I'ryce Lloyd, who deposed that he was a country traveller in the employ of the Liverpool North Shore Flour Mills. He was foi merly in the employ of the plain tills, but left in May, 18li5. John Williams succeeded him, and was in the defendants' employ in the month of June, 18G6. He had seen Mr Williams's writing frequently, and believed that the memorandum produced iu Mr Newall's book was in his handwriting. A culasse iu the trade meant a French ek of 18 score. An Kuglish sack is 280 lbs. In November, I8t)0, the market price of French flour was froUl 52g to 55s per 280lbs. By Mr Foulkrs- Last saw Williams at Pwllheli about a month ago. Did lIot rememher seeing him at the Messrs Radford's place of business. Knew that he was in the employ of Mr James Kadford had told him so. Culasse meant a certain brand of flour imported from Nantes in 18 score sacks and sold per 280 lbs. There was q uite I, much Freueh fluur imported in 14 score sacks. Evan Newall, the plaintiff, deposed, previous to June, I860, lie was supplied by defendant with some French Hour. I I e paid their traveller, John Williams, on tbe Stli of June. Williams pressed him for a further order and he gave him one for 32 eulasses at 39s. per 280 lbs, and by plaintiff's request Williams wrote it in his book in pencil. He had not been asked for repayment of the account he had paid Williams. On July 3rd plaintiff wrote to Mr Williams saying that his new oven was now ready for use, and asking that half his order, viz. 16 eulasses, might at once be sent. In reply plaintiff re- ceived a note from Mr Williams saying that they had no eulasses under 43s., and requesting to know if they should forward that quality. On the 9th July plaintiff again wrote to Williams saying that the bargain had been entered into for eulasses and not for sacks. On the 11th of the same month Williams wrote to plaintiff say- ing that 16 eulasses had been forwarded. pino sacks or eulasses were received. Plaintiff waited for some time and then wrote to Messrs Radfords in November, calling their attention to his order. I I e-received a reply saying that W illiatns was from home. Plaintiff then wrote requesting that they should communicate with Mr Williams; he received no reply and again wrote receiving on the 20th November a note to the effect that Mr Williams had written to plaintiff a week previous saying that lie bad booked no order, aud that therefore defendant had no goods to send him, Mr Williams had never written such a letter to the plaintiff. The price of flour arose immediately after the order had been given and was kept up until nearly Christmas. The rise was from 40s. to about 55s. By Mr Fo"lkes--Kiiew the price of flour in Novem- ber from circulars received by him from Liverpool on the 5th June. French flour was from 35s. to 41s., and on November 20tb, 47s. to 54s. Did not know who wrote the letter he ha,1 received from defendants. Was in Liverpool a week after he had given Williams the order, and was by Williams introduced to some people in Messrs Radford's office but could not say if either of the defeudants were there, as they were personally un- known to him. Had seen Williams several times since the order in question was given. Williams always tried to avoid him, and failed to keep appointments which he had made. Did not write to defendants be- fore November, because he had misplaced the book in which the order was written by Williams. William Griffith deposed that on the 27th March he wrote to the defendants recapitulating the circumstances of the case and on behalf of the plaiutiff applying for damages. No reply had been received. Robert Pugh, a baker, living at Dolgelley, proved that he had paid John Williams' accounts for the defendant and had not been again asked for the money. This closed the plaintiff's case. Mr Foulkes for the defendant admitted that the con- tract, if any had been made, it was between Williams and the plaintiff and not between defendants and plaintiff. The order in the book was simply signed John .Williams and not as the agent of the defendants; and Williams might have been doing a little business on his own ac- count. On the face of the memorandum there was nothing to connect the Messrs Radford as the contracting parties. Again according to the contract, if a valid one there was to be an entire delivery, *so that no breach uf con- tract had been made as au order had only been sent for 16 sacks. He also submitted that the names in the book was not sufficient to cnme within the statute of frauds. His Lordship said that there appeared to be no sub- stantial defence whatever to the action. He considered that Williams by the receipt of monies which had not been since asked for by the defendants had clearly acted as their agent, and that everything he did and wrote was binding on the defendants. By his Lorship's direction a verdict for £ 20 was enter- ed for the plaintiff,—leave to move to increase or lessen the damages been given to either party. A special jury, of which Robert Pugh, Esq., was fore- man, was empanelled to try the following case. JONKS V. PTGIIE AND ANOTHER. This was an action brought, by Hugh Jones the sur- viving Trustee of the Maethion chapel v. John Pugh, M.D., and William Ellis, road surveyor, of Aberdovey for that on the 8th and 12th January last they unlawfully pulled down a certain wall adjoining the Maethion chapel. To the declaration defendant, pleaded not guilty and that they were justified under clauses in the Turn- pike Act. The first named defendant pleaded in addi- tion that the land oil which the wall stood was his own free tenement. On the replication the plaintiff joined issue replying that defendant's father, David Roberts Pugh, had by a document dated 1821 granted to plaintiff and others a lease of the land for 99 years. Mr Morgan Lloyd, instructed by Mr David Pugh, appeared for plaintiff. Mr Coxon and Mr Ignatius Williams, instructed by Mr G. J. Williams, for the de- fendants. Mr Lloyd said that the action was brought on the grounds that defendants broke and catered a certain chapel or meeting house called Maethion, and that on the South side of the road they had pulled down a wall and carried away the materials. The road in front of the chapel is an old road from Towyn to Machynlleth and was rather narrow. In some parts it was not wider than 2 ft., in others 13 or 14, and opposite the place in question it was only 13 ft. 6 in. It was literally an old fashioned road and almost entirely disused. An- other road of the usual width had been made aud the old road was only used as an accommodation road. At the time the chapel was built there existed between the road and the laud on which it was erected an earthen wall. This was pulled down and an open space left be- tween the chapel and the road. A few years back de- fendant Pugh enclosed round the back of the chapel a small private cemetery and buried some of his relations in it. In the previous autumn Dr. Pugh proposed to make ..ver this cemetery to the chapel people and to open it for the counti y generally. The chapel people naturally asked that a deed of transfer should be made, but this was declined by Dr Pugh, and the matter fell to the ground. Dr Pugh had always beeu allowed access to the cemetery by a gap in the West end boundary wall facing the cliapei. About autumn last the chapel people determined to enclose the open space in front of the chapel. Dr Pugh was consulted upon the subject, and he pointed out the site of the old earthen wall on the boundary of the property which had been devised by the lease. The defendant Ellis measured the width of the road and said that the wall would be quite far euough from the road, and that no objection to its being built could be made. Dr Pugh before the wall Va8 completed enquired re- specting its height—and was told that it was intended to make it four or five feet in height with neat railings at the top. The Dr then intimated unless the wall was built six feet they should not build it at all. The chapel people did not think it necessary that they should sub- mit to any dictation as to building upon their own land, aud accordingly completed the wall. The defendant Ellis then served them, with a notice to pull it down but they declined doing so, and on the 8th and 12th January it was by Ellis and others pulled down. Mr Coxon said that he would admit the identity of the land devised in the lease with that on which the walls were built, and also the pulling down of the walls. Mr Lloyd then called evidence to prove the site of the old wall. His Lordship considered that a prima facie case had been made out and called upon Mr Coxon for what defence he had. Mr Coxon disputed the lease on the ground that on David Roberts Pugh's marriage in 1812 he had exe- cuted a settlement on the land and therefore had no power to lease any of it beyond his own life, and that Dr Pugh was the tenant in tail. His Lordship said that if that could be proved the plaintiff would be then out of court. The defendant's mother, Mrs Elizabeth Pugh, was then called and prod uced the dead, and deposed that Dr Pugh was her eldest son and tenant in tail under the ■ett lenient. I),- I ItiL,It in reply to questions by the iearneu counsel admitted the receipt of the ground rent Is. per annum under the lease regularly since his father's death, and that he was aware of the existence of the marriage set- tlement and that he was tenant in tail under it. Mr Lloyd applied that the pleadings should be amended to suit this altered state of the case, on the ground that the existence of this marriage settlement was and could not be known to the plaintiff, and that the defend- ant Pugh in interrogatories sworn to on the 8th aud 18th of the present month represents himself as his father's heir at law. He would then submit that the re- ceipt of the rent was a confirmation of the lease. The judge said that he would allow the amend- ment to be made and give time for that purpose. The defendants would deliver their rejoinder and a case must be then prepared and he would determine it. In this action a verdict would be for defendants with leave to set it asside and enter a verdict for 40s. for the plaintiff, and he would certify for costs, Mr Coxon in reply to the Judge enquiring if he had any other defence to rely upon, said that his client justified as Trustee and surveyor of the road. The space in front of the chapel had for 21 years and upwards been open to the public and the erection of a wall was au encroachment. He quoted clauses from the General Turnpike Act in support of this. His Lordship said there was nothing whatever in the point. The land hadbeeu in the undisputed possessim of the plaintiff upwards of 40 years under the lease and no trustee could disturb him in a quiet enjoyment of it subject to the point previously raised. Mr Coxon asked his Lordship to reserve this point also. H is Lordship declined doing so as there was no ground for it. Mr Lloyd said that he perceived a covenant was in the lease for title and quiet enjoyment. That covenant was binding on his heir at law. His Lordship said that. they would avail on another occasion but not at present. This terminated the business of the Assizes and the court rose at 7 o'clock.
AMLWCH. I PLEASURE EXCT RSIONS.-WE are glad to say that the inhabitants of Amlwch and the neighbourhood are avail- ing themselves already of the newly-constructed line of railway to that town to form day excursions to different parts of the Island, with Sunday Schools, and others. On Tuesday last, an excursion, consisting of the children I belonging to the Baptist Sunday School, proceeded to Llangefni, where the juveniles enjoyed themselves to their hearts' content, in spite of the rather unpropitious state of the weather. On Wednesday, the various Sun- day Schools belonging to the Calviuistic Methodists had also an excursion to Llangefni, where the children were regaled with a plentiful supply of tea and barn blith, under the superintendence of Mr Elias Jones, Gwredog, Mr Robert Jones, and Mr William RoWts (sou of the late eminent preacher and divine of the same name.) We understand that several cheap excursions will run in the course of next week. THE BULL BAY REGATTA. This annual gathering, which has now become an in- Btitution of considerable interest to the inhabitants of the northern part of the Island of Anglesey, took place on Tuesday last, the 23rd inst. The weather, which had been for some days previous very windy and UIl. propitious, was on this day all that could be desired, which added materially to the comfort of the hundreds of spectators that had assembled on the beach. Bull Bay is a very picturesque and secluded locality, about a mile-and-half from the seaport town of Amlwch, and is considered one of the most advantageous spots on the coast of North Wales for holding regattas. The bay presented a very gay and lively aspect on the morning of Tuesday, and was studded with steamers, vessels, and craft of various shapes and sizes, not the least prominent being two large Liverpool steamers, which were splen- didly decorated, and materially added to the gaiety of the occasion. Two of the Liverpool pilot boats, which lay in the bay, were also decorated from stem to stern," with the flags of all nations, which were the ob- jects of general admiration. Another steamer had been hired by the committee in order to give visitors and others an opportunity of having a trip round Point Lynas, and we need not say that a great number availed themselves of the opportunity to see the attractive views of the neighbourhood while the Llanerchymedd Brass Hand discoursed sweet music to those who preferred wit- nessing the regatta from the sea-shore. The regatta commenced alittleafter I o'clock with the race for First-class Sailing boats. First prize, tJ; secoii, t ditto, X I los. Four to start or no race. The tirst prize was won by the Liver (Capt. John Hughes) second, Albion (Capt. Owen Hughes, sen.) It is only fair to state that the thitd boat, the Fox, sailed under a great disadvantage, as its boom was carried away at the com- mencement, or else it would very probably have come in first. This was a very keeu contest, and the first boat only won by a short distance. The distance run was about eight miles—twice round the East Mouse Island, and the breeze happened to be very fresh at the time, so much so as to cause some anxiety in the minds of the beholders. The second race was for Second-class Sailing Boats. First prize, A;Z secoud ditto, Ul. Four boats entered for this race, namely, Fox, Swallow, Lion, and Banshee. The distance to be run was, once round the Mouse and back to the place of starting, and this also was a very exciting race. The first prize was X2, and was won by the Lion (Capt. John Hughes); second prize was won by the Fox (John Hughes, jun.,) who followed very closely on the first boat. The last race was a rowing match between Fisher- men's Four-oared Boats. Three boats competed for the prizes, which were, JM nrst, and X2 to the second. This was considered the most important race, as the crews of all the boats were stalwart and experienced fishermen, and had been accustomed to the sea from their child- hood. Much excitement prevailed when this race came on, and the foremost boats were greeted with loud cheers, and firing of cannon. The winner was the Swal- low (commanded by Joseph Joues), who won by a long distance. Fox came in second (commanded by Owen Hughes, junior,) and was closely followed by the two other boats, which ran abreast the whole distance of the race, which was five miles. Several other races had been announced to take place, but as the time had elapsed with the above, the Com- mittee did not deem it prudent that they should take place. We are glad to be able to add, that the event passed off in the best possible manner, to the satisfaction of all concerned, aud without accident or injury to any one. and although the commodore (II. D. Griffith, Esq.,) was unavoidably prevented from being present, the starting was nicely ipanaged by the active and energetic Secre- tary, Mr John Jones, Salem-street, Amlwch, assisted by a practical boatman from the neighbourhood. We understand that the committee entertained some apprehension at first that this regatta would be a failure, and there was some opposition displayed in certain quar- ters to its being held, but we are glad to say that the competitors behaved in the most creditable manner this year, and judging from the cordiality and liberality of some influential gentlemen wLo were present this day, a most excellent regatta may be expected next year. We must not forget to mention that Mr Richards, of the Bull Bay Hotel, as well as Mr Owen Jones, Ship Inn, acted most hospitably and liberally on the occasion, and gratlliously distributed sandwiches, &c., to all those who were concerned in the regatta.
CARNARVON. BOROUGH PETTY SESSIONS, Monday, J lily 22nd, 1867, before Llewelyn Turner, Esq., Mayor Tilomas lurner, Esq. and Owen Jones, Esq. A Female Row.—Jane Evans summoned Margaret Davies, Tanybont, with ommittiug an assault upon her, on Friday, the 19th instant. The complainant stated that the defendant threw a bucketfull of cold water upon her, which was enough to damp the couiage of anyone. The defendant was bound over to keep the peace in the sum of £ 5—her husband going bail for her. Drunk Ag(tin.-Itol)ert Roberts, aiicIs Hob hobin, was brought up in oustody charged with being drunk and incapable in Turf square, at six o'clock in the evening of Saturday, the 20th instant. The police-constable, John Jones, 39, stated that he found him in the square so drunk that he was incapable of walking, so he took him to the lock-up. Fined 5s and the costs and in default he was sent to prison for seven days. A Cold Lodging.—A tramping fellow, named John Davie", who said he came from South ales, was charged with being drunk at two o'clock in the morning of Sunday last. P.O. Morris said he found; him lying between some balks of timber down at the quay amidst quite a pool of water, as it had beeu raining. Ile ttieii conveyed hiiii to the lock up. Sentenced to fourteen days imprisonment. A "Good JJewl" of Herrimjs.- -William Owens, alias Will Rhys, who has not long come out of Dolgelley goal, was charged with obtaining herrings to the value of £ 16 15s, upon false pretences. Mr llhys" managed this little business rather cleverly. He visited the fish- ing vessel, Anne and Charlotte, of Carnarvon, Captain Emery, and stated his intention to patronise them in the way of buying a large quantity of herrings on credit of course. In order to effect his purpose he stated that he had just purchased a quantity from Captain Uriah Hurd, of the Two Brothers, and he showed a paper with something to that effect written upon it. In consequence of this, he received herrings to the value of the sum above named. As the charge of "blge pretences" was not clearly established, the prisoner was discharged, so that the money can only be recovered as a common debt.
CONWAY. I ADDITIONAL CURATES' SOCIETY.-On Thursday even- ing, the 18th inst., the Rev. Francis Caudwell, P.C. of Car'menellis, West Cornwall, Deputation from the ad- ditional Curates' Society, delivered a very interesting lecture ou Home Mission among the Cornish Miners, in the boys' National Schoolroom here. He described in a simple and graphic inauner the difficulties which a pas- tor had to contend with in that wild and remote part of the Kingdom, in a parish extending many miles over a barren and partly mountainous district inhabited by a population whose sole employment is working in the tin- mines. These mines, from the excavation of centuries, have become so deep that adequate ventilation is no longer practicable and owing to the impure air inhaled by the men, occupied in these depths, they seldom live beyond the age of 45 or 50, and during the latter years of their lives they sink into a lingering decline, leaving widows, and, frequently, large families. But, as there are no other means of obtaining a livelihood, they are obliged to submit to their fate; and as the Cornish men are re- markable for independence of character, they do not com- plain. Here, there is a work for the minister of the gospel, who, single handed, and with a poor benefice, could not without the assistance of the additional curates' society, secure the services of a curate to take part in his arduous labours. His own parish, he observed, was only a single instance of the numerous parishes on which this excellent society confers invaluable benefits. Mr Caullwell alluded to other districts near London, and in Devonport, where he had formerly been engaged in Home Mission, and illustrated his lecture with a variety of striking anecdotes, which kept up a lively attention among the numerous audience. The cordial thanks of the meeting presided over by Rev. M. Morgan, were voted to Mr Caudwell, and a good collection was obtained for the society. The marriage of the Hon. Robt. Wellesley Grosvenor, M.P. for Westminster, eldest son of Lord Ebury, with the Hon. Emilie B. White, only daughter of Lord Annaly, 'was solemnised on Saturday, at St. Paul's, Kcightabridge.
LLANERCHYMEDD. I THE ANGLESEY BOARD OF GUARDIANS. I The ordinary fortnightly meeting of this hoard was held on Wednesday last, the 24th iustant, at the Bull's Head Inn, Llanerchymedd. Present—E Richards, Esq., and Rev. James Morris, vice-chairmen Rev. Hugh Owen, Llanerchymedd; Rev. John Richards, Amlwch; Messrs. R Lewis, do. Hugh William Owen, do.; William Chambers, Coedaua; Richard Pierce, Llanbabo; Owen Jones, Llanbadrig; Hugh Jones, Llanbedrgoch; William Williams, Llanddyfuan; Ed- ward Morris, Llaueilian William Jones, Llaneugrad Owen Thomas, Llanfairmathafarneithaf; Richard Hnghes, Lhnfairynghornwy; Richard Jones, Llan- fecheU; Hughes, M'H)iamOwen,L)anfihange)tre'rbeirdd; Hugh Jones, Llanfflewyn; Richard Williams, Llangefni; Richard Williams, Llangwyllog; John Griffiths, Llanrhwydrys; Joseph Jones, Llanwenllwyfo Michael Hughes, Penrhosllygwy; and Hugh Evans, Rhodogeidio. In the absence of the Rev. \V. Williams, the chair was occupied by Mr Richards, the vice-chairman. The miuutes of the last meeting were read and con- firmed. Relieving Officer's District.Aii application was made by Nli, John Roberts, Helieving-oflicer, for permission to (ii.icoi)tivitie visiting Llanallgo, and to substitute in its place Llanfairmathafarneithaf. Several Guardians expressed a wish that California should be visited, and as the Relieving-officer promised to do so, the application was allowed. Letters.— The Clerk read the following letter in reference to the lunatic Wdliam Owen, of Llangefni :— "Poor Law Board, Whitehall, S.W., "22nd July, 1867. "SIR,—I am directed by the Poor Law Board to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of the 12th inst., in which you inform them, iii reply to their letter of the 26th ultimo, that the Guardians of the Anglesey Union consider it would be advisable to remove the lunatic pauper, William Owen, to a uew lodging for an. other month before any steps are taken with a view of sending him to the Asylvm. I am directed to state that, the course proposed to be adopted in this case is not in the opinion of the Board satisfactory. They can only recommend that the advice of the Commission- ers in Lunacy should be followed and that the poor man should at once be removed to an asylum. I am, sir, Your obedient servant, G. SCLATElt BOOTII, Secretary. To John Ilughes, Esq., Clerk, &c." The Clerk enquired of the Relieving-officer what had he done in the matter ? The Relieving-officer stated that he had been unable to find suitable lodgings for liim, aud therefore nothing as yet had betn done. The Guardians then ordered that William Owen be removed to the asylum. The Clerk then read the following communication in reference to the misunderstanding between Dr. Llu-ll and the Guardians "Poor Law Board, Whitehall, S.W., loth July, 1867. Siit. -I am directed by the Poor Law Hoard to ac- knowledge the receipt of your letter of the 11th inst., forwarding a copy of a letter dated the 28th ultimo, addressed by Mr J. H. Lloyd, Medical-officer for the Llangefni district of the Anglesey Union, to the editor of the North ll'ata Chronicle newspaper, and also a copy of a resolution passed by the Guardians on the subject. I am directed to state that the represeutatious of the Guardians will recei ve the attention of the Board. U I am, sir, Your obedient servant, H. FLEMING, Secretary. John Hughes, Esq Clerk, Ac." Calls.The Clerk stated that several parishes had not yet paid the old call, and it was of importance that they should do so at once, or else there would be no money in hand to relieve the poor. The following arrears of the old call were due from the several parishes Atnlwcb, 139 1 Os Coedana, X31 Llatiallgo, £ 3 lis; Llanbedrgoch, £ 13 Llanerchymedd. lis 9d Llaneugrad, £ 28 Llaiifechell, X9 Llanfihangeltre'r- beirdd, £ 33; Llangefni, £ 88; Llanwenllwyfo, C43 9s 3d Peiii-liosliigwy, X40 total, X329 2s. We understand that several of the above parishes paid the amount of their respective arrears in the course of the day. Pinalic"ial,-Out-relief during the past fortnight: — William Edmunds, J:53 19s 3d; John Evans, £ 156 Is 8d; John Roberts, X89 13s 5d; total, £ 299 14s 4d. Paid to non-settled poor—William Edmunds, X6 I Is 6d John Evans, £ 14 Os 6d Joliii Itobet-ts, 15 7s; total, j £ 25 19s. [We are given to understand that it has been stated by Dr. Lloyd, as well as in a small paragraph which ap- peared in the Webh Banncr of last week, that some words were omitted from a letter written by him which appeared in this journal on the 29th ult. This statement is entirely erroneous, as can be at once seen by refei-riiig to the original ducuiieilt, which is an exact copy of the letter as it appeared in print, and which will be shown to any gentleman Oil calling at the office of this paper.—ED. N. IC. (.]
THE VALE OF CLWVD HUNT.—AVe are glad to hear that satisfactory arrangements have been made for next season, and that the hounds will still be under the management of the spirited master, Captaiu Birch, of Bryninorfydd. MAUIUAGF. ov CAPTAIN CUNLIFFE TO MISS SPAR- LIXO.—On Wednesday, 17thiust, the IVrexiiam bells rang a merry peal in honour of the marriage of Captain Cunliffe, of Acton Park, Wrexham. The ceremony was performed at the Parish Church, Eccleston, near Chor- ley, Lancashire, by the cousin of the bridegroom, the Rev. H. C.unlitfe, Vicar of Shiffnal. The biide is the only daughter of the Rev. John Sparling, Hector of Eccleston, and is said to be heiress to considerable wealth. The happy pair reached Wrexham railway station about half-past six on the evening of the mar- riage, and drove off for Acton Park, where they pur- pose remaining for a short time before proceeding oil their wedding tour. LATEST AMERICAN INVENTION.—The very last thir.tr is a patent paper shirt—costs 25c., warranted perspiration proof, and wears three weeks without washing if only properly got up with the GLEXFIELD ."STARCH.—American Paper. INTERESTING EXPERIMENT.—Place upon the upper bar of a grate, with the heads projecting about one inch in- wards, some ordinary Lueifers—in a few moments they ignite. Then in the same position place a few of the, Safety Matches of Bryant and May, (which i;;nite only on the box), aud it will he found that they may remain for liot,i-s-iu fact, until the wood becomes literally cliiii-ie(I without taking fire. We look on this as a singularly interesting confirmation of the Safety of the new match. Care must be taken in both cases to avoid actual contact with ilame.
~BY ELEC TRIC TUfcORAPH. LONDON CORN MARKKT-FRIDAY. One to two shillings dearer. WAKEFIELD CORN MARKET-FRIDAY. Wheat offered rather lower, closed firm, corn thirty- six shillings. LIVERPOOL CORN MARKET-FRIDAY. Advance demanded checks business.
REVIEW OF THE BRITISH CORN IRAUt. DURING THE PAST AVE UK. The weather of the past week has been the reverse of that nrevious. UnusaV storms, with a low temperature and gales of winù, were its characteristics up to Friday, when some improve- ment commenced, which, for the country's sake, let ui hope will daily increase The consequence of this change has been an advance on the average of fully Is to is per qr., and had the crops been early and ready for gathering instead of backward, the injury would have been serious. Some of the late-cut hay has been caught in the weather, and must lose quality, and with more wet would be nearly lost. But, as a whole, after a personal insuection to some extent, we look upon the rain so tar as gen- pr illv advantageous. It has certainly laid some portions of the heaviest com, but it has filled the ears of more, and is likely to make kindlier samples, especially of the barley while should warlll weather set in, this will facilitate the ripening of the whole and the root crops, excepting potatoes, which may have had too much, will also derive gveat beneftt. In I rpnve, how- ever, and every country where they were m the midst of har- ??t "IUCI "IC I damage has been exp ?ri?nced. and prices have n?orecidely advanced. Belgium has lMltly f.tl?ed this uo?e and some parts of Germany, the latter more from the ex- Ilau?tion of stocks than the weather, though Holland has been i?l and without the slightest excitement. In C nad\ the tender has been gradually downwards but m New York, and the ? whicit thl late storms 8cm citli?r not to have visited or?one?ohrm.the downward course has been sudden and ?rk°f! The former reports-that the United MatM K.neraUy ?Jh.ve out? a cereal year of plenty-obta..ungcr,denM. Fresh endeavours have been consequently made to meet EngUlh marttfwhh i"erior flour, there being no chance for its a e at ￼ prospects. iliouid tLc¡e prosveet be (caHall, tb New Worltl win again be able to lender g,?O'l %er. vi,?e to the Old and perhaps enable its vast population to escape The present perils of EuVope, which, with its emptr I.ams ard granaries, has been nearly on the brink of absolute wart. But all now under Providence hangs upon the coad?.
LIVERPOOL CORN MARKET.—TUESDAY. Our arrivals of wheat since last Tuesday include two parcels from America, and a fair quantity from Egypt the :supplies from California and Chili are on the decree The re<.?i M of Indian com are tolerably large but of all other articles light. Re chief featur" in the export list is the faUing off in the .h.p- ments of coin to Ireland. -f ) ,+ 1. _uJ _1: ,i ].nN1i;h urhøo.t The wet broken weather ana snort va have caustd an advance of of Is to 25 per qUilrter ûn last week a prices in most of the country markets. This rise is oue more to the probable continuance of rainy weather than to any injury so far sustained, and with the light stocks in the country prices will undoubtedly be most susceptible to we .tlitr influences up to harvest. behave had a good demand here tr.rougouut the wees at rather higher values for all articles except Indian corn wnich must be quoted oil per quarter cheaper At ilaik Lane yesterday, both English and foreign wheat brougut an advance of Is per quarter "?'?r i'.? mail aMce? from New York report P"<-?arm. the crop of winter wheat was likely to turn out short, but that of spriug-S'iwn was expected to prove heavy, and the proOauiUty of some shipments being made about September next wits si)okeii of Indian corn was in liberal supply, but Exporters were not disposed to operate at the prices current, and the week a clear- antes to Liverpool amounted only to 11, rJ.) quarter. Provisions have shewn more animation during the last few days, American bacon ruling the turn against buyers, and lard recovering Is to 2s per cwt of the recent decline. Cheese, how- ever, is again 2s per cwt lower from large supplies. We have had a full attendance of millers aud dealers at our Corn Exchange this morning and white wheats have met a good sale st about "d per cental over the ratea of last market day or ?tove? i?i day wck, reds .Uheid for the same improvement but do not move freely. Flour is Is per sack dearer on the week. Indian corn has recovered the reduction of f, I per quarter sub- mitted to on Friday with a fair consumptive demand to-day. Oats and oatmeal maintain late rates. Bean and pease are eagh I. per quarter higher owing to scarcity. Harley nominally the same as last week. The advance demanded has checked business in wheat market however closes very steady. _m_- IRELAND & 1 HOLLNLEI, 13UO&GIU).
IB.SGOR, July 26th -.There wa. a good attendance at our market to*d,y. The show of grain samples was very small, prices was of firmer tone than on this day week our quotations must remain the same as our last straw, 1* ad per cwt; beef, 7d to 9d mutton, Od to lOd lamb, Kd • veal, 7d to Od per lb ducks, 48 to 4s (id per couple chickens, 2s Ul to 3s ditto eggs, 7 for Cd butter, 12d to lad per lb.
CHESTER MARKET.—SATURDAY. At to-day' market there was very little business doing, there being a small supply of all kinds of grain. W heat was 2d to 3d per bushel dearer. Oats and beans were fit-m at late rates. Indian corn again declined (id to Is. per qr. iNtiW. UHl. s. d. a. d. s. (I. s. d. Wheat, white per 7">lbs 0 0 —0 0 —10 3 —10 9 Ditto, red. 0 0 0 0 l?)o-10 3 Barley, malting per 0 0 — 0 0.0 0 — 0 0 Di.to. grinding, perOOlbs 0 0 — « 0 — 5 0 — 5 o Oats, perötb; 00- 0 0 (j 5 0 iksans, per a lbs 0 0 — 0 0 7 0 7 3 Ditto, Egyptian, per qr 0 0 — 0 0 0 Indian corij, feed, per qr 00- 0 0 (s -38 a
rrtVD^V TALLOW MARKET.—MONDAY. The market is firm. P.Y.C. on the spot is selling at 44s per cwt. Tow n tallow, is 3d per cwt net cash.
LONDON" SEED MARKET.—MONDAY. The very wet unsettled weather oi late has o.used the holders of cloverseed to demand higher prices, but not many sales have been entered into. Trefoils were h-ld foi more money, the weather beiug ag-ainqt the crop. Numerous samples of old white mustard seed have been offered for sale, not generally of good q .ahty, ami tiiese were purchased very siowly, at moderate pri eg, East India rapeset:d hai been largely dealt in, at much higher prices. Slaize was unaltered in value wiii ik sow sale. liKlliSti Canary per qr. to COs Unseed per qr. sowing 6Ss to 724, crushing -s to l;8s Uapeseed per qr .60" to 04s LiuseedcakM per ton £ 10 10s to £ ll 0s t?p<;M)te,p?rt?) ?S 08 to ?t5 53 Kape cake, per wn £ 5 n> 5% Ciul,t?rseed Iorei,-h) to 50s, white, 72s to 74a
LONDON PROVISION MARKET.-MONDAY. I I 4.1.1. 1. The arrivals last week irom ire,aiiu Were I iV likkillb I)ULLUfp and bales bacon, and from foreign poits 25,0il cas«s, &. butter, and 3,o74 biles bacun. The demand for Irish butter is very limited, ai;(i any business tr,in,a te(I I)ricei alif,ut 2d lower. Foreign in good supply; best DutWt and Normandy declined about .-is per cwt Jersey without change, cheese, per c.n.; Cheshire, 7Ss to S; lJl,)able lHou\:cstcr, j. to 78s Cheddar 80s to American, Otis to 74s. The bacon market ruled steady, with .ut change in value, the supply of best Waterford sizeable being barely equal to the demand.
LONDON1 iio Our market is firm at the recent aavauces, out saies are re- stricted by the small stock of hops on offer, and co. sumers only purcha-e t<-suppiv immediate wants, lieports fiom the plan- tations are generally unchanged. Wight still prugrss in al- most every distrid, and although the recent storm* have been productive of a little improvement in the grounds around can- terbury and Maidstone, tne bulk of the plantations are stid in severe blight, and, under the most favourable circumstances, a small crop only can be looked for. n .n I Mid and hast Kent, Xd 10s to tH). Weald of Kent, tS as to ¡,;J Vs. I Sussex, LS ss to 99.
I BIRMINGHAM CATTLE MARKET—TLKSDAY. We received a small supply ot bea ts on oner; the general quality inferior, lhe number of sheep and lambs wvre good, both in number and quality the trade slow. Pat pigs a moder- atl supply. lamb, 7d to 7d per lb bacon pigs, 8s GdtoOs od per score poiket pigs, 9s Od to 10s per score,
METROPOLITAN CATTLE MARKET. -)I()-,D.ILY. There were a few more beasts than on Monday list; the de- mand, however, was good, and late quotations were fully main- tained. The suppfy of sheep wos very small, but (Iuite suf- lieient; trade was slow, yet prices were as good as oi lak; in a few instances rather higher rates have bjen obtained. Lambs were stiil plentiful, aud sold at luw prices. Trade was dull for calves. There were at market 4,310 beasts, 21,700 sheep and lambs, 25U calves, and ;)1jO pigs.
GOVERNMENT FUNDS.—THURSDAY. Three per C, nt. Coiisuls I. 04 4 Ditto for Account 94j$ Three per Cent New Three percent 93g i | j Exchequer Bills t;100 and 4200,3 & 21 per cent p June Cank of Englmd .Stock. INDIAN GOVERNMENT SECURITIES. Illi I i Littollonùs,underl,O..JO. D
CARNARVONSHIRE AND ANGLESEY INFIRMARY. i; c(&ty jicl)ort. In-patients remaining by last report .8 ) n admitted since 3 » „ discharged cured I iclieved 1) „ died 0 „ remaining in the house. 9 Out-patin.ts remaining by last report Ill > admitted since 42) Surgeon for the week ensuing,—Dr. Richards. Visitors—The Very Rev. the Dean, and J. V. WUliami, Es 1. tloi%,Iiiids, flouse-Stirgcon.
LONDON AND NORTH WESTERN RAILWAY. I-kfurn of TruMc Jor week «ndin«j July 21st, Passeiigers. Pareel.3, Ctrriages, Hoi-ses, Dogs, aud Alails 63,40(3 Merchandize, Minerals, and 60,054 [)lile. open,-l,iöJ Total JC123,4(JO Corresponding week in 18G:L. 0. (>7,143 H n <51,991 Total 4129,131) £ [liles open—1,295$] STEPHEN REAY, Secretary
VALE OF CLWYD RAILWAY. statement of 2'rnjftc for weekending July 20th, 18G7 [Miteijop?n—?] 5. d Passengers, Parcels, &c '143 1 0 ?ierchaudtse .?' 40 0 0 Minerals. ￼ !l 0 I i\i! I! Live Stock 5 0 V.. Total £ 190 17 0 Correaponding week in 1806. ISO 4 0 „ „ 4.3 10 0 57 0 210 0 Total £ 222 11 0 —- -=-
The Sortk Wales Chronicle is registered for transmission Abroad. THE NOHTH WALKS CHRONICLE ADVERTISER FOR THE PRINCIPALITY. Saturday, July 27th, 18ti7. JOHN KEXMUIK DOCGLAS, of the Parish of Bangor, at his General Printing Office, Cattle-street, PRINTED BY STEAM POWER.