NOMINATION OF SHERIFFS FOR NORTH AND t SOUTH WALES. ANGLESEY.—Mr Henry Lambert, of Tanygraig; the Hon. Florence George lleury Ii by, of PovtUaiuel; and Mr Henry tenner Holder Hogg, of Llanfawr, Hulyhead BIIECOXSIIIRE Mr John Evan Thomas, of Penistra- pent iv Mr William Lawrence Banks, of Polity wall-hull; and \lr Hugh l'owell Price, of Castle Madoc. CARDIGANSHIRE.— 11 r Alban Thomas Davies, of Tyglyn Aeron Mr C.uiltield Tyute Lloyd Williams, of (iovt-r- naiit-park; and Sir Alexander l'almer liruee Chichester, of Llanb.idarnfawr. CAIOUHTHENSIIILIE.—Mr C. W. Nevill, of Westfa, Llanelly Nir 11. James, Bath, of Alltyferiu; Mr John Lewis Thomas, of Caeglas, Llandilo. CARNARVONSHIRE.—Mr Robert Lorton Parry, of Tan y Graig Mr Kiee William Thomas, of Coediu-len and Mr Hugh John Ellis-Nuuuey, of Plus-lieu. DENBIGHSHIRE.—Sir Robert Alfred Ciiiiliffe, of Acton- park, near Wrexham; Mr Charles Ii ynne-Finch, of Vuelas; raid Mr John Kichard Heaton, of Was Heaton. FÙ:TSIllHE,-)! I' Hichard Pelh:Lttl Warren, uf Hope Owen; Mr Jolm Sett Uankes, of Longhton-huU and Mr Edwin William Phillips, of lthual, GLAMORGANSHIRE.— Mr Hichard Bassett, of Bonvil- Btoue Mr George Thomas Clark, of Talygara aud Air Edward Komilly, of l'ort Kerry. T William Fisher, of Maespon Mr Edward Henry Lyon Winder, of Vaenor-park; and Mr John l'ryco Davies. of l'roufelen. PEMBBOKKSIUUE.—Mr George Richard Graham Keen, of Penlhvyn Mr Robert Ravin Davies, of Ridgway and Thumas Meyrick, of Bush, IIABSOBSIIIHE.—Mr Walter Baskerville Mynora Bas- kerville, of Olyro Mr James Be-Ivan, of Presteign; and Mr Thomas Meyrick, of liush.
AMLWCH. AMLWCH DOncAS SOCIETY.—The annual distribution took place at the National School-rooms, on Saturday last, when a large number of warm articles of clothing, such as blankets, sheets, coals, &c., were distributed amongst the poor of the neighbourhood. The Hon. Miss Hughes, of LIJ-s Dulas, aud several of the com- mittee ladies were actively engaged for about two hours in lliqJeuôiu" these seasonable gilts, which were grate- fully "received by the poor women who thronged the room, to whom a good blanket or shawl is quite a boon, especially at the commencement of winter. It is to be hoped that this benevolent society, which docs so much good, will still be well supported by workers and givers.
BEAUMARIS. ELECTION OF MAYOR.—On Saturday hst, the 9th instant, the aUllualmeetiug of the ancient corporation of Beaumaris was held, for the election of a Mayor. Mr Alderman iliggins was appointed to that office without opposition. On the following day, tlie entire Council attended him to church, as usual, preceded by the con- stables, mace-bearers, and other otiicers of the Council; but for the first time within memory, not accompanied by the Hector of the parish. Some delay occurred in the commencement of the service by the Kev. Mr Wil- liams seeking to dislodge the councillors from the stalls which they have occupied from time immemorial. The attempt was unsuccessful. A most able discourse was delivered by the Hev, Mr Gregory, rector of Honiton, Devon, from Actsxxvii. 13, 14. DINNER DI: THE Ex--)Ityoit.-Oii Saturday evening last, 9th i ust., J. Williams, Esq., the worthy ex-Mayor of Beaumaris, treated the various borough officials, including the sergeauts of the mace, constables, bailiffs, police-officers, &c., to a very sumptuous dinner, at the Bulkeley Arms Hotel, to which about twenty sat down. The head of the table was graced with a magnificent joint of the prime roast beef of Old Enghnd, while we also noticed roast aud boiled mutton, boiled beef, pork, g mie, fowls, with a profusion of vegetables, tarts, (Jud- dings, jellies, gelatines, &c., all of which were served up in the usual priuvely style of the worthy host and h ijtesa oi this well-known hotel. The cloth having b u removed, several bowls of steaming aud sparkling punch were brought m, while the senior uiace-sergeaiit, Mr Robert Roberts (Trebor Strebor) was unanimously voted to the chair, who, in pithy speeches, proposed the usual loyal toasts, after which he invited the company to repleuish their glasses, and, after a humorous ad- dress, proposed the toast of the evening—the health of J. Williams, Esq., the worthy ex-Mayor of the Borough, t ie giver of the treat,—which was accordingly drank in a bumper. The healths of G. Higgins, Esq the newly- elected Mayor, aud other members of the Corporation, were also similarly honoured. Mr Williams, P.S., also delivered several speeches, and proposed the healths of Mr and Mrs Williams, the worthy host and hostess of the Bulkeley Arms Hotel. Constables R. Stanley, and R, Widiams, greatly contributed to the couvivia.ity of the meeting by singing several pleasing songs in good style. TREAT TO THE HOTEL, SERVANTS.—On Saturday even. ing last, Mr and Mrs Williams, of the Bulkeley Arms Hotel, according to their annual custom, t-eated their domestic and other servants, about thirty-six in number, to a very excellent supper, which was laid out in a truly urst-etass style in one of the spacious commercial apart- meuts of the hotel. Each and all having partaken to their heart's content of all the numerous delicacies be fore them, the cloth was removed, and several bowls of cheering punch aud wine negus emptied, while song, toast, and sentiment followed each other in rapid suc- cession. It is needless for us to add that the health of the worthy host and hostess were chank amid loud and continued cheering and other manifestations of respect.
CARNARVON. I THE FAIRS.—One of the old fairs" was held in Car- narvon on Saturday last, and as the farmers were not hampered with the certificate" regulation there was a larger show of store cattle than there has been for a long time past, and the general atteudance of fair people was good. A good many cattle changed hands at about the same price as at the other fairs recently held in these parts of Wales. The best tub butter fetched from lid to 11 d per pound. COUNTY COURT.-The County Court for November took place on Wednesday last, before R. Vaughan Williams, Esq., Judge, but no case was heard of any special interest to the general public. THE MAYOR AT CHURCH.—His Worship the Mayor attended divine service on his re-election on Sunday' morning last, according to custom. He had on his official scarlet robes and chain of office, and lie was accompanied by the aldermen and councillors and others. The pro- cession was headed by the Artillery Volunteers, followed by the Fire Brigade in their new helmets and uniform The Mayor wasimuiediately preceded by a body of police under Mr Superintendent Davies, and the mace bearers carrying the massive and ancient silver maces presented to the loyal corporation of the town in the last century, by Captain Twistleton, as the inscription upon them states. On either side of the Mayor was the Vicar and the Chief Constable, the aldermen, officers, and burgesses completing the procession. The Vicar, the Rev. J. C. Vincent, preached an excellent sermon, taking for his text the two first verses of the 127th Psalm. After the service aud sermon were concluded, the procession re- turned to the Guildhall in the same order. THE MAYOR'S DINNER.—On Monday last, the Chap- lain, the members of the Council, and the Borough officials, were entertained by his Worship, the Mayor, to a sumptuous diuner, at his private residence, at Parkia. The party was a very agreeable and pleasant one, and every one greatly enjoyed the generous hospitality of the respected gentleman who has now been elected Mayor for nine years consecutively. the usual loyal toasts were proposed and duly honoured and Mr Ro- berts, of the North Wales Training College and Bangor Cathedral, presided at the pianoforte. The National A nthew aud other appropriate songs were sung by glee singers after each toast. POPULAR ENTERTAINMENTS.—The third of these truly popular entertainments, recently established in this town, took place at the Guildhall, on Tuesday evening last, the ]2th inst.. Thomas Turner, Esq., presiding in the chair. The hall was quite crowded, and the reading and sieging as A rule, were exceedingly good and interesting. Mr R. Roberts accompanied throughout on the pianoforte. The following pieces were remarkably well rendered, and elicited geHeral and hearty appl,,LxisL-. :-Song, "Mable," by Miss Evelyn Morgan song, Five o'clock in the morning," by Mr C. A. Jones the duett, "The Swallow's Flight," by Miss Morgan, and Mr C. A. Jones, which received a do ible encore; and a selection from "Pickwick," by R. Vaughan Williams, Esq., Judge of the County Court. The last piece was extraordinarily well given, and created shouts of laughter from all parts of the room. These entertainments are well conducted and well supported, and have already become exceedingly popular amongst all parties, and afford to the inhabitants of the town a source of healthy amusement. COUNTY PETTY SESSIONS. I These weekly Sessions were held on Saturday last, before Lord Newborough, C. J. Sampson, Esq., aud J. 1). Whitehead, Esq. Cwmi/cilo.—DriinkcnMss.—Owen Jones, a quarry-j man, was charged by P.S. Watkin with being drunk and very disorderly at Cwmyglo, on the night of the 26th ultimo. The defendant, who did not appear, was fined 5a, and the coats, 12s. Ebenezer. --L)lilltk-enness.J ohn Daniel Thomas, another quarryman, was summoned by P.C. Henry Parry, for being drunk and disorderly, on the 25th ult. He was noisy and drunk, and refused to leave the place when ordered to move mi." fined Is, and 12scosts. Ebcnczer.—Hone Straying.—A farmer, named William Gritliths, was suuitimiied f,,i- ))CrlllittiDg his mare to stray oil the highway, on the 1st inst. The charge "having been proved, the defendant was fined Is, and the costs 12s. After he had paid the fine, the man said the horse was not his, but it belonged to his sister. Illegal Fishing.— A labouring man, named Thomas Jones, was summoned by Mr H. P. Mauley, acting on behalf of the river conservators, for taking very small salmon, with a rod and line, in the river Llyfui, on the 24th ultimo. The charge was proved by the watcher, Ellis Hughes. A question was raised as to the lenal size of salmon, and of the difficulty a person would experience iu knowing when a fish was below or above the legal size. The three tish, however, caught oil this occasion were very small samlets, and the man was lined Is, and 12s costs. A Hay's Quarrel.—A little lad from Bontnewydd, summoned another little boy for assaulting him by beat- ing and throwing stones at him, in the above-named village. Mr Powell, who appeared for the defendant, said it was merely a boy's quarrel, and the parents of both of them instead of bringing the matter into that court, should have used the bnch-rod to each of them, as one was as bad as the other. Bound over to keep the peace, both of them. BOROUGH L'ETTY SESSIONS. The Petty Sessions for this Borough were held in the on Monday last, the lltli instant, when the following magistrates were on the Bench;- Llewelyn Turner, E.-ij., Mayor, Thomas Turner, Esq., and Owen. Jones, Esq. Drunkenness.— Owen Jones, was summoned by PC, Thomas Jones for being drunk and riotous in Turf- square, on the evening of Friday, the Stli instant. He was very diunk, the police-officer (itated, and would not go home or be quiet, so that he had to be lucked up, Filled 5s, and ;|s Gd costs. Charge of Stealing a Purse.—A woman of loose cha- racter, named Mary Roberts, was brought up in cus- tody, charged with stealing a purse containing four sovereigns, from ltees Ellis, a sailor from Nevin, early on Saturday morning, the 9th inst. From his statement, it would appear that Ellis went to the house ill which were the prisoner and another woman, ill Coiirt, and stopped with them until two or three o'clock in the morning. He then disco- vered that he had lost his purse, which contained four sovereigns, and fourteen shillings and sixpence in silver. He then gave information to P.C. Stevens, who went to the house and searched the two women, but found no- thing upon them of a suspicious character. Afterwards in company of two men who were iu the house, he found the purse in the entry, open. In one of the com- partments, the four sovereigns were found safe, but the silver Nva, gone. The sailor said he was tipsy at the time, and could not recollect everything which took place between him- self and the two women but he admitted being in the entry with the other woman for about an hour. As it was possible he may have dropped the purse down himself, and as his general evidence was anything but clear, the prisoner was discharged. Robbery from the Person.—Mary Davies, another pros- titute, and au old offender iu the money abstracting line, was charged with stealing five shillings, the money of Benjamin Sallick, a navvy, on Saturday evening last. It was the old tale over again —the man went with the woman, when she robbed him of his money. The charge being proved, she was sentenced to three months' imprisonment. Jloùbing a Countryman.— Robert Heywood, a Carnar- vonite, with no very settled occupation, was charged with stealing the sum of 2s 6d from out of the purse of an old man from Llandwrog, named William Jones, in Castle-square, on the evening of the fair day, Saturday last. There was a bargain for a knife between them, aud on the old man opening his purse to give change, the prisoner took a haii'-crown out of it without being de- tected, and then ran away with the spoil to a public- house. The old mail soou after missed his half-crown, and suspecting the thief, he gave information to P.S. Hughes, who apprehended the prisoner in a public- house, with the half-crown in his possession. The prisoner pleaded guilty and was sent to jail for three months.
DENBIGH. ,I COUNTY PETTY SESSIONS, November 13th,-Befor' T Hughes, Esq., Ystrad; Townshend Mainwaring, Esq.. M.P.; W.D. W .Griffitb, Esq.; I.Purcell Williams,Esq.. and ftev. David Roberts. A YOlmy Thief.— Morris Evans, a boy aged 12 years, was charged with stealing a pair of trousers, off a hedge, the property of William Williams, Bryngwyn, Llau. efydd, on Sunday, 3rd instant. P.C. Euoch Williams, Henllan, stated having appre- hended the prisoner, wearing the trousers on the follow. ing Thursday, at Plascoch farm, Llanefydd, where he was iu service. The prisoner was convicted and sentenced to ten days incarceration at the Denbigh lock-up, and then to be re- moved to Bradwall Reformatory for three years. Grouse Sltooting. -Phillip Owen, Moel Eryr, was charged by Moses Williams, Llansannan, with shooting grouse on laud preserved by P. W. Yorke, Esq., Dyffryn Aled, without a license. The case was adjourned till the next Court, in conse- quence "f the absence of Mr Adams, who had been re- tained for the defendant. BOROUGH POLICE COURT, Nov. 13,—Before Dr Pierce, mayor, aud Dr Tumour. Indecent Conduct at the Railway Station. -William Jones, miller, was brought before the Court in custody of a railway police-officer, charged with drunkenness and indecent conduct at the station, on the previous night. nig'Lh'ht.e Mayor said the railway officials had behaved well in taking him into custody, for thereby they saved him from dangeis. About twelve months ago, he (the prisoner) in a state of intoxication had met with a very serious accident at the station, having fallen from a height of 14 feet. At that time he (his worship) was called to his aid, and was obliged to find him a lodging wherein to cure him at a cost of between X15 and X20. That event ought to have warned him against drink. However, the lodging in the lock-up on this occasion would not cost him more than Ll 12s, the amount of the fine and costs. Mr Martin Smith, the excellent railway manager, cautioned the prisoner that he would be summoned each time he appeared drunk at any of the Vale of Clwyd stations.
HIRNANT. TESTIMONIAL TO THE REV, JAMES M. JONES, THE LATE CURATE OF HIRNANT, MONTGOM ERYSHILIE. -The commu- nicants of Hirnant church, Montgomeryshire, as well as other friends and parishioners of different religious deno- minations felt desirous to show their respect and esteem towards him for the manner in which he discharged his duties amongst them for eighteen months, and for his kindness and courtesy to them on all occasions. The testimonial consisted of a timepiece, and a handsome likeness of the rev. gentleman, with au appropriate in. scription underneath it in Latin, and which was for- warded to him on the 22d ultimo. It was through his exertions that we had the chureh yard walls repaired, which before were in a most dilapidated state; and also a stove supplied to heat the old parish church, &c., in fact, he did all that possibly could be done for the com- fort of the congregation both spiritually and temporally. The reason there has been such delay in forwarding the testimonial to the rev. gentleman is, he promised to at- tend the harvest meeting at Hirnant, when it would have been formally presented to him but in conse- quence of the harvest thanksgiving at Bala, where he is now the Curate, taking place on the same day, he could not attend, consequently it had to be sent to him.
MOLD. I I, MARRIAGE REJOICINGS.—The nuptials of G. E. J. Roper, Esq., of Plasteg, are announced to take place on the 21st instant, and arrangments for the celebration of the happy event are being made. Already a dinner has been fixed to be held at the Queen's Hotel, Pont- blyddyn, and a subscription list opened to obtain funds to treat the poor and get up rejoicings worthy of the happy occasion. PLOUGHING MATCH.—The local ploughing match for the Mold district, in connexion with the Denbighshire and Flintshire Agricultural Society, took place on Wed- nesday last, in a field on Peuybont farm, in the occu- pation of Mr W. Jones, ironmonger, of this town. There were thirteen entries, the day was beautifully fine, and the ground well adapted for the contest. The award of the judges (Mr Ames, of the Waen, and Mr John Williams, Plasyn Mhowys, Treuddyn,—two experienced ploughmen), was as follows :-lst, Mrs E. Williams, Ty Mawr, Gwernaffield; ploughman, Edward Williams. ,2nd. Mr John Griffiths, Rake Farm, Hawarden plough- man, Robert Jones. 3rd. Mr Henry Evans, Plas Ne- wydd, Northop ploughman, Peter Evans. 4th. Joseph Hughes, Ysgubor Newydd, Ysceifiog. Abuudant re- freshments were supplied by Mr Jones to the masters and ploughmen, as well as to a numerous company of visitors. All passed of! admfcably.
The Archbishop of Canterbury will hold his next gen-I eral ordination on Sunday, the 8th of March next. I
THE ROMAN QUESTION. I PAnIS, Nov. U. A despatch from Rome announces that a French general entered Viterbo on the Ititli, with a mixed column. The troops were welcomed with joyful de- monstrations. The. l'cntifical troops have reoccupied Frosinone, where they met with a similar reception. The Gari- baldians have rendered themselves very unpopular there in consequence of the heavy taxes they had imposed upon the inhabitants, A detachment had commenced taking possession of the valley beyond Tivoli. No as- sistance was expected. In a few day.s a pamphlet will be pnblished py Denta, entitled "Napoleon III and Europe in 1867." FLORENCE, NOV. 11. Rear-Admiral Proraiio L-as been appointed Minister of Marine. Senator Montezemolo has been appointed Prefect at Naples. The Minister of Foreign Affairs has addressed a cir- cular to the diplomatic agents in Italy explaining the development and present state of the Roman question. This memorandum enlightens the powers on the Roman question, and euables them to decide whether it will suit them to accept or not the proposal of France to meet in conference. The King has signed a decree allotting 50,000 francs to be distributed m aid of the wounded,ill the Roman expedition, and of the families of the killed, The part taken by the French troops in the battle of Montana is at length admitted by the Moniteur. That journal on Sunday published the following telegram sent by General de Failly to the Minister of War, dated Rome, Nov, insurrection had Monte ltotondo for head-quarters. Garibaldi had organized his bands, and personally superintended their concentra- tion. It was time to act and strike a vigorous blow. I directed upon Monte Kotondo a column of Pontificals 3,000 strong, and a French column of five battalions— 2,000 men. The Pontifical column begged that they might make the principal attack. The French column, forming the reserve, supported the attack by a turning movement on both flanks. The allied troops set out at three in the morning of the 3rd of November, and at one o'clock felt the advanced posts of the enemy. A serious action was fought under the walls of Mentana, a strong village, well entrenched. Every one fought bravely. After a combat of four hours, the Pontifical troops, centre column, supported by the wings, French troops, made au attack on Mentana. Night did not permit complete success. The two columns agreed to renew the attack in the morning. On the 4th, in the morning, a flag of truce was hoisted. The garrison of Mentana requested permission to lay down their arms and depart. Our troops marched at once upon Monte Rotoudo,which they found evacuated. The positions selected by the enemy were very strong. Our loss was two men killed, two officers and thirty-six men wounded. The losses of the Pontifical army were more severe; they had 20 killed and 123 wounded. Ou the side of the Garibaldini 600 dead remained on the field; the wounded were ill proportion The prisoners taken to Rome amounted to 1,000, and 7"0 have been sent to the frontier. Koine is completely set free the head of the insurrection is crushed, the Garibaldini are dis- couraged and shout tra.Mon.' Rome is joyful, every anxiety has disappeared. On the 6th of November the Roman population gave a triumphal welcome to the troops. A detailed report will follow. Our presence at Rome was urgent for its safety. I will guarantee the safety of the Pontifical States. The Chassepot did won. ders."
THE LANDING- IN ABYSSINIA. ZOULA, Oct. 18. At sunset on September 28, the exploring party under the command of Colonel Merewether, embarked at Aden iu the Euphrates and Coromandel, under a salute from the battery, the former vessel having in tow a large barge of 140 tons, for the purpose of facilitating the landing of horses and stores. The Coromandel was ordered to rendezvous at Dissee Island, there to await the Euphrates, which steamed direct to Massowah, to pick up any intelligence regarding the captives, off which port she arrived at nine a.m. 011 the morning of the 30th. Massowah is an island, the straits lying between it and the mainland forming safe anchorage for half a dozen vessels at the utmost—not for a fleet, as I have seen it stated in the papers. It is for this reason that Massowah can never be fixed upon as a point of debarka- tion for troops. The island has been held by the Egyptians for some time, and is now covered with houses inhabited by men of many races, who trade as merchants with Abyssinia and the Arabian ports adjacent. Numerous ferry boats ply between the island and the mainland, whither the inhabitants resort every evening, so that Massowah becomes at that time deserted. The fact is that fresh water is not to be found on the island, and as Mucenlla, where the nearest wells are situate, is five miles inland, every one goes there for water. At night, therefore, Massowah is deserted for Mucculla. Having at Massowah picked up the acting English consul, M. Muiizinger, who had received no recent in- telligence from the captives, the Euphiates joined the Coromandel at Dissee Island, and in company the two vessels reached Aunesley Hay on October 3, at eleven o'clock they anchored off' the small village of Ad- negoos, on the eastern side of the bay. It was here found that the wells, which were two miles inland, did not contain sufficient water, and accordingly early the following day the expedition steamed over to this place on the opposite side of the bay. A dry river-course was here found, in which the natives have numerous wells, and it was soon apparent that this place was the only one fit for the debarkation of troops, as Annesley Bay and Dissee Island on the north give the protection needed against the north-east gales to vessels, any num- ber of which can be here accommodated. A landing stage was soon formed and horses and troops were conveyed ashore in safety, and a camp formed three-quarters of a mile inland. The natives here, who are known as "Shohos," evinced not the slightest curiosity, not even venturing to the beach to inspect proceedings which must have been novel to them. Ex- ploring parties have already left the camp, and it appears that the best road inland leads through a pass of two miles and a half which will have to be traversed with great caution, as through this pass the river often comes down suddenly with great force sweeping everything before it. This rush is not caused by visible rain it may be perfectly fine overhead and yet the river may come pouring down owing to heavy rain far inland. The rainy season inland is now at an end, or nearly so, and the plain we are on is about to have its share. The rainy season in this plain commences at the end of November, and doubtless by January there will be plenty of grass; but till then hay must be imported Water also must be provided, and condensers for this' purpose are now being set up. To-night the greater portion of the force commences its march to the en- trauce of the pass, sixteen miles away, where there is running water. A small party, however, will remain at this place. Some of the letters in the limes cause great amusement here. One writer says, Water is easily met with by digging wells," as if by that means we could provide for 65,000 mouths, which is about the number we shall have to satisfy. The latest news we have of the captives is to the 9th of September last. The King was then at Debra Tabor, committing atrocities of which you, no doubt, have heard. It is wonderful that the King has not yet met with his reward at the hands of his subjects. They, however, regard him with the greatest superstition, and not a spear is held up against his arbitrary and cruel deeds. The rebels are truly cowards, and hope that their dreaded King may be made away with for them by the invaders. The Abyssinians s yet have made no sign. The governor of the province of Tigri must be well aware of our proceedings, but he remains in his moun- tain retreat calmly awaiting the course of events. He is one of Theodore's viceroys, but has not paid tribute for three years. The temperature here in the daytime reaches 104 degrees, but in the night falls to 70 degrees, which is a great range, and at the present moment the sand is blowing over everything, drying up the ink in my pen, so that writing at all is not an easy matter. Aden cools down about the 14th of October to a much less scorching temperature, and it was expected that, in proportion, the Abyssinian coast would cool likewise, but Massowah and the adjacent country are very much hotter than Aden.
FUNERAL OF THE LATE IMII JAMES, Q.C., M.P.-At one o'clock on Saturday last were interred, at the Highgate Cemetery, London, the remains of this deceased gentle- man. The members of the family followed him to his grave were his son (Lieutenant Charles Frederick James, of the Queen's Royals, 2nd Regt.), his son-in-law (Dr. W. Hiding), his brother (Mr H. G. James), and his nephew (Mr T. H. James). There were also present the following intimate friends, namely, Sergeant Peter Burke, J. B. Aspinal, Q.C. (Recorder of Liverpool,) Leofrie Temple, J. T. Clarke, J. Thompson, W. Aikin, and Mr Lovejoy. The funeral cortege consisted of the hearse and four mourning coaches and several private carriages, and around the grave we observed the follow- ing members of the Northern Circuit, namely,—Messrs T. H. Baylis, C. Warner Lewis, R. M'Connell, W. Pot- ter, Udall, and others. The immediate cause of the death of Mr James was typhoid fever, and not pleurisy, as originally stated. INTERESTING EXPERIMENT.—Place on the upper bar of a grate, with the heads projecting about one inch in wards, some ordinary Lucifers--in a few moments they ignite. Then in the same position place a few of the Patent Safety Matches of Bryant and May, Loudon, (wiiich IGNITE ONLY ON THE BOX), and it will be found that they may remain for homs—i'i fact until the wood bccomos literally charred—without taking tire. We look on this as a singularly interesting continuation of the Safety of tho new Match. Care must be taken in both cases to avoid AÇTUAL contact with flame.
COLLIERY DISASTERS. I Of late there have been many perilous colliery acci- dents, most of them happily not terminating with the catastrophe they at first threatened, but all involving terrible risk to human life. The records of aweek show the dangers to which the collier is exposed, and the trying ordeals of fire and water which he has to pass through. There was the inundation in Northumberland, where the Shank house coal pit became suddenly flooded with water, and a hundred and fifty men were place I in ter- rible jeopardy. An old working was accidentally "tap- ped," and the accumulated waters of a disused pit found their way into workings where men an, I boys were winning coal. At first it was reported that the whole of the people underground had been drowned, but it providentially happened that sufficient warning of the approaching flood was given to enable all the colliers, save one, to escape. The ponies, however, were drowned, and now the workings are (looted and useless. Then in the neighbouring county of Durham an equally large body of colliers were exposed to the still more appalling danger of fire. A conflagration broke out at the lietton colliery, Houghton-le-Spring, and for a time 200 men were in peril of being burned or sutlbeated. Here again, however, it was mercifully ordered tlmt the whole of the men, with one exception, should escape before the danger overcame them, it happened that the pit where the accident occurred has an internal communication with a contiguous colliery, and the men were thus enabled to effect their escape from the endangered pit into that which was safe. I I;i(i it been otherwise the consequences would have been terrible. Now there is the appalling disaster in the coalfield of South Wales, where the Ferndale colliery, in the Rhon- dda Valley, Glamorganshire, became ignited, and close on 400 men were suddenly enveloped in a furnace. The gases generated iu the workings appear to have been igl lit,,ti-ixo doubt ttirotigii th., careless use of unpro- tected lamps, immunity from accident having in- duced foolhardine;s-and in a brief space the destruction was complete. A flame of this kind passes like a blight through the pit, searching into the innermost recesses, and licking up in its course everything combustible. Life is extinct as soon as it is brought into contact with the sheet of fire aud the noxious fumes by which it is succeeded, and the worst fears regarding the Ferndale calamity are therefore likely to be ralised. Of the 360 or 400 men and boys who were at work when the ex- plosion occurred only 50 or 60 had been rescued alive up to Saturday afternoon, aud practical men give it as their opinion that all animal life must be extinct in the pit after the lapse of the interval between the time when the explosion occurred, Friday afternoon, and that when the last examining party went down. As may be conceived, the disaster has produced great consternation in the South Wales coalfield. Colliers from adjacent pits have crowded to the spot to render what assistance is possible in the search for the injured aDd the recovery of the dead. The scene on the bank is heartrending wives looking for their husbands, children for their fathers and as the dead are brought to the surface and carried away in the rough coffins made on the spot, the spectacle is indeed a sorrowful one. The people, of course, hope against hope that more of the colliers will be rescued alive, but there is the saddest reason to fear that the roll of the living is complete, and that all who do not now answer to the cail will never do so again in this world. As yet it has been impossible to ascertain any definite particulars re- garding either the accident or the loss-the pit being in a remote, part of the country, and everything in the district confused by the magnitude of the ealarnity- but if present forebodings be correct (we sincerely hope they may not), the Ferndale accident will have a nielau- choly pre-eminence as regards its terrible consequences over even the Oaks and the Hartley Main tragedies. There will be many widows and orphans to be relieved but the hand of charity will not beextended grudgingly. -Live)-pool Courier. Lord Elcho is expected to visit Halifax, and distribute the prizes won at the recent shooting contest of the 4th West York Rifle Volunteers. He will be the guest of Edward Akroyd, Esq., M.P. A rumour has been afloat that Professor Longfellow had gone over to the Roman Church. His Boston friends have indignantly denied the statement. Who will be the next eminent pervert ?—London Review. kt E. are sorry to learn that the applications of officers to retire from the army are unusually large at present. —Ami/ and Naey Gazette. The police-constable (O'Brien) who was shot in the Highgate district is reported not to be progressing so favourably as was at first hoped. His assailants have not yet been apprehended. BRITISH COAL MINES.—The reports of the mine in- spectors to her Majesty's Secretary of State for the year 1866 have been issued. The "return" shows that last year the number of male persons employed in the 3,192 coal mines in Great Britain was 320,663, and the quantity of coal raised 100,721,881 tons. There were 1,484 lives lost in that work, being at the rate of one life to every 67,877 tons of coal. The unusual sale of the October number of the Quar- terly Review has been such as to induce the publishers to reprint it—a circumstance which has not occurred for tiatiy years in the history of that respected periodical. The tradesmen who supply the royal palaces have been informed 'that they must accept 8d a pound for the best mutton, or the Queen's custom will be withdrawn. Irregular examinations and false registering in some of the Irish schools have induced the Lords of the Privy Council on Education to disqualify the teachers con- cerned to earn any payments on results for three years. William Tupple a man employed at the Dublin Zoolo- gical Gardens, was bitten by a serpent (a python) on Tuesday, He died on the following day. Brother Ignatius is now devoting his time in the week to superintending an Old Man's Home," which he has opened near Windsor. DEPARTURE OF MR CHAS. DICKENS FOR AMERICA.— Mr Charles Dickens sailed from the Mersey on Saturday morning in the Cunard steamer Cuba, for Boston, Mas- sachusetts. He arrived in Liverpool on Friday afternoon en route to America, where he is to give a series of readings in the principal towns, in accordance with ar- rangements mads by Mr George Dolby, who has acted as his agen; in advance." The distinguished novelist was accompanied to Liverpool by Mr Charles Dickens, jitn., Mr and Mrs Charles Collins, Mr W. H. Wills, Mr Wilkie Collins, Mr Kent, Mr Edmund Yates Mr Arthur Chappell, Miss Dickens, and Miss Hogarth who came here with him to see him sail and to bid him "God speed'' on his Transatlantic expedition. The party stayed at the Adelphj Hotel on Friday night, and breakfasted together at seven o'clock on Saturday morn- ing. Thence they drove to the Prince's Landing-stage, where the steam-tender Satellite was waiting to convey the passengers to the steamer. Owing to the early hour in the morsing at which the tender sailed-eight a.m.— and the fact that the day when Mr Dickens would leave Liverpool was not generally known, there were very few people on the stage at the time of his departure, but by those who were there he was heartily cheered. Mr Dickens is not accompanied to America by any relative or personal or literary friend, but we understood that he formed the acquaintanceship in Liverpool of a Mr Lowndes, who goes out by the Cuba, and will sit next him at table. He merely takes with him a man servant and a person who has been accustomed to travel with him when he gave readings, to take charge of the arrange- ment and lighting of his reading desk. The Emperor Napoleon received the new English am- bassador at Paris, Lord Lyons, on Saturday. The re- ception took place at the Palace of the Tuileries, and the Emperor was attended by the chief officers of the Crown and of his Majesty's household. The Minister of Foreign Affairs was present at the audience. Lord Lyons addressed the following speech to the Emperor :— 11 Sire, The Queen, my august sovereign, in conferring upon me the signal honour of representing her near the person of your Imperial Majesty, has specially charged me to express again the sentiments of esteem and affec- tion by which she is animated towards your Majesty's person. The Queen commanded me at the same time, Sire, to recall to your Majesty all the desire which she experiences to see the glory of your reign as well as the prosperity of the French nation perpetuated. The cordial relations which already exist for so many years between the Governments of France and Great Britain have powerfully contributed to the welfare of the two countries, and I may affirm to the happiness of the whole world. The orders of the Queen prescribe especi- ally that I should spare nothing to maintain and consoli- date these relations. In placing in the hands of your Imperial Majesty the letters which accredit me to you in the quality of Ambassador Extraordinary and Pleni- potentiary, I urgently solicit your indulgence to the efforts which I shall not cease to make to merit your approbation." The Empreror replied Monsieur 1'Ambassadeur,—I am touched by the sentiments which you express to me in the name of the Queen of England. I know their great value, and for my part I respond to them by a sincere attachment to her person and to her family. From the commencement of my reign, one of my constant preoccupations has been to maintain with Great Britain those friendly relations which have already borne so much fruit. I do not doubt that you will employ yourself in maintaining relations so useful to the progress of civilization, and to the peace of the world, The remembrance of your father and your personal qualities assure to you among us the most sym- pathetic welcome." Lord Lyons and the officers of his embassy who accompanied him were conducted to the Palace of the Tuileries in Court carriages by a Master of the Ceremonies, and by an Assistant Master of Ceremon- ies, and were reconducted after the Imperial audience with the same ceremony to the hotel of the British Embassy.
Sjcfjolasu'c. FRENCH, ITALIAN, AND CLASSICS. TIIHE Rev. F. L insiird D'liLbeue, B.A., of JL Turin University, attend Anglesey and Bangor every week, on Tuesday and Friday to give lessons in schools and private families. Classes and Private Tuition at his residence. 7, Crown Street, Carnarvon. BRYK uIVE, IENAl BlilDGH. AT tho above delightful Couiiti-y Residence pupils are prepared for Commerce, the Professions, and Public Appointments,—Civil and Military. Every effort is made to secure for the Establishment the effi- ciency of the Public Schools, with the comforts and the careful discipline of a well-ordered Private Institution. The Half-Tcrin commences October 7th. Prospectus, &c., on application to the Principal. Mr. J. Evans, M.A., Bryn Owen, Men.ii Bridge. ^Publications. Just Published, THE ReU?ious Statistics of Wales: .a JL i'.tmphtet—price ?); or Us Od per 100. To be had of Ifr. Douglas, Bangor; and of all Booksellers. NOW HEAVY In Small Crown Svt)., p. p. 306, Cloth, Price -5s. O EU.UuX.S preached chiefly at H.u?oi' ? Cathedra). by E. PUGIfE, U.A., late Senior Vicar of the Cathedral, now Rector of Llantrisant, Anglesey, and Rural Dean, Parker and Sons, London and Oxford J. K. Douglas, Bangor. PHASES OF DISSENT: V REPRINT of a Series of Articles in the [1. Hocm'ALE P) LOT," from July 14th to December 1st, 1866, by MALCOLM DOCGLAS. Sold at the Pilot' Office, Rochdale and by all Book- sellers. Price Fourpence. Post Free, on receipt of Five Stamps Now really in English and 4pp., 2s. 6d, per 100. vTEW TESTAMENT PRINCIPLES versus CHURCH L" DOGMAS: By John Hampden, Esq. Also, the second series to the above, entitled XXI QUESTION*. FOR THE CLERGY, both EVAN"- (HLWAL and UH'IJAhlSrS, touching the principal points insisted on in the Prayer-Book. Also, hy the same writer price Id., IS FAITH A DUTY? AND IS THIS DUTY-FAITH A SAVIXG FAITH? CYFFES FFYDi) MARTIN" LUTHER, (Martin Luther's Profession of faith and England's Doom,) Price, Four Copies, Id.; or 2a. per hundred. ARWYDD Y GUOES, All D-KRDDIAD, (rhe Cross, and its Origin, or Church of England Beware), Price Jd. each, or 2s. 6d. per huudred. CYFallFOD GUT.DDl ARSWYDU3, (A Dreadful Prayer Meeting,) Price id. each, or 2s. Gd. per hundred. Sold by H. Humphreys, Carnarvon; Humphreys and Parry, Bangor; W. Mack, Pirk steeet, Bristol. public jgoti'ccs THE APOTHECARIES HALL, OPPOSITE THE MARKET, HIGH STREST. PRESCRIPTIONs AND FAMILY RECIPES carefully Dispensed with the the Purest Medicines. Iiiiiiietli;itc delivery. HOMOEOPATHIC MEDICINES. Distinguished and celebrated WELSH BOU- QUETS, prepared by the Sole Proprietor, R. HUGHES, CHSMIST, 218, HIGH-STKEET, BANGOR. ￼ ivy"t ?/??yjiSOJ xa ?asnn .i.ii[S[s\?\) -.LgorT AEC gaug.Lage ￼ II '?'npP'? !0 UO!Idttogop IPA W II ?Ma JO saDcy pno 'epm?pag os? ?t I JO M UOA& M 'emijnMn? mooi-psg ;o jI j gop!W 4UO"D.UTP osi jo saouj pm enSisaa em??no? ) lpianooivivo /—II <\ f0\ 03.Lvulsnilf J mSiNOS ? 1V3H?/ ￼ CURES AND COMFORT FOR THE BED-RIDDEN BY HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT. This wonderful Ointment acts like magic in relieving and curing old sores, wounds, bad legs, ulcers, and er- uptions of the skin, when ruhbed on the surface it penetrates and purities each tissue ou its passage, and exerts the most wholesome influence over the internal structures. It heals by cleansing all animal fluids with which it comes in contact, and thereby promotes a sound and permanent cure. Goat and Rheumatism. To sufferers from the racking pains of Rheumatism and Gout this Ointment will drove invaluable. After fomentation with warm water the soothing action of this Ointment is most remarkable it seems at once to lessen iuflamation, ease pain, reduce the swelling, restore natural circulation, and expels the disease. For the above com plaints Holloway's Ointment and Pills are infallible specifics. Dipthcria, Bronchitis, Sore Throats, Cottqlt3, and Colds This class of diseases may be cured by well rubbing the Ointment, three times a day, upon the throat, chests and back of the patient. It will soon penetrate and give immediate relief, iu all stages of Influenza, Colds, and Bronchitis, this treatment may be followed with efficiency and safety—indeed, it has never been known to fail. All Vxrieties of Skin Diseases, Scrofula and Scurvy. This Ointment is a certain cure for Ringworm, Scurvy, Scrofula or King's lvil, and the most inveterate skin diseases to which the human race is subject. They can- not be treated with a safer or more speedy remedy than Holloway's Ointment, assisted by his celebrated Pills, which act so powerfully on the constitution and so purify the blood that these disorders are completely eradicated from the system, and a lasting cure obtained. Dropsical Swellings. Beware of this dangerous and stealthy complaint, which frequently creeps upon us by slight squoamishness or trifling jaundice, of which little or no notice is taken until the legs begins to swell. The cause of the evil must be looked for in the liver and stomach; therefore set to work earnestly, by taking Holloway's famous Pills according to the printed instructions, and rubbing the Ointment very effectively over the pit of the stomach and right side, where those organs lie. Most dropsical cases will readily yield to the combined influence of the Ointment and Pills. Piles, Fistulas, and Internal Inflammation. These complaints are most distressing to both body and mind. false delicacy concealing them from the knowledge of the most intimate friends. Persons suffer for years from Piles and similar complaints when they miiht use Holloway's Ointment with instant relief, and effect their own cure without the annoyance of explaining their ailment to anyone. The Pills greatly assist the Oint- ment, as they purify the blood, regulate its circulation, renew diseased structures, and invigorate the entire system. Disorders of the Kidneys, Stone, and^Grarel Are immediately relieved and ultimately cured if this Ointment be well rubbed, twice a day, into the small of the back, over the region of the kidneys, to which it will I gradually penetrate, and in almost every case give im- mediate relief; but perseverance will be necessary to effect a thorough cure. Both the Ointment and Pills should be used in the following cases. Bad Legs Chiego-foot Fistulas Sore-Nipples Bad Breasts Chilblains Gout Sore-Throats Burns Chapped hands Glandular Swel-Skin diseases Bunions Corn Soft) ling$ Scurvy Bite of Moschc- Cancers Lumbago Sore-heads toes and Sand Contracted and Piles Tumours Flies Stiff-joints Rheumatism Ulcers Coco-Bay Elephantiasis Scalds Wounds Yaws Sold at the Establishment of PROFESSOR HOLLOWAY, 224, Strand, (uear Temple Bar), London also by all res- pectable Druggists and Dealers in Medicines throughout the civilised world, at the following prices;—Is. 2s. 9d., 4s, *kl., lis.. 22s., and 33a. each Pot. There is a considerable saving by taking the larger sizes, N.B.—Directions for the guidance of patients in every disorder are affixed to each Pot. NOTICE OF REMOVAL. The Premises 244, Strand, being required for the new Law Courts, Thomas Holloway's Pill and Ointment Business will be carried on at 5S3 OXFORD STREET, W.C., on and after the 24th June, ISU7, although the Advertisement will, for some time to come, bear the old address, 244 Strand." $tili[ic Hatces A TL AS ASSUBANCE COMPANY t\ CHEAP,?JDI?, LONDON. ESTABLISHED 1808. FIRE AMJ LIFE. Capital One Million Two Hundred Thousand Pounds. Age lit for Bant tor MR. R. M. GRIFFITH, National Provincial Bank, Of whom Tables of Hates, Forms of Proposal, and any information needful to effect Life and Fire Assurances may he obtained. N-13. Government Dutr.-AII Fire Assurances are now subject to the Reduced Duty of ts. 6d. per Cent, except Fanning Stock, which is exempt from Duty. No charge made for Policy Stamps. Lo>ses occasioned by lightning aud explosion of gas will be paid. 114, BOLD iT^RE E T, (OPPOSITE THR SAVIN(;II B.JNK) LIVKIU'OOL. THE TEU CHUN (FIRST GSTIIER. IXGS1 HAVE NOW CEASED TO ARRIVE, We have made our selections from the FINEST CHOPS IMPOKTED, Which cur only be proved by our friends COMPARING THE QUALITY WE OFFER With tne Quality to be PURCHASED ELSEWIFEIE. Froni those that do not already DRINK O U 11 TEAS We respectfully solicit a TRIAL, and for their guidance again submit our PRICE LIST. THOMSON AXD COMPANY, TEA AND COFFEE SALESMEN". PHICE LIST. BLACK TEA. S. d Good sound Congou (well worth attention at 2 0 per lb. Stroug Oopack kind (a most useful tea) 24 Fine Mouiug ditto (this we strongly recom- mend 2 8 Finest Moning kind (a rich true Tea) 0 Most Choice K-.visow kind (it pure Ankoi Pekoe flavoured Tea) „ 3 2 „ Rich full-flavoured Souchong (a trial only is necessary to prove this to be perhaps the best Tea it is possible to sell at the price. ,3 0 To connoiscurs we offer a combination of Tens posses- sing rare delicacy of flavour and richness of aroma, Three Shillings and Tenpeuce per pound. GKECX TEAS. s, d. Pure Fychow Gunpowder at 2 per lb. Fiuù )!oyune do, 0 Finest Ping Suey (11). 11 :1 0 Curiously nne do. (10.4 (5 Hyson, Young Hyson, Scented Caper, and Scented Orange Pekoe, at corresponding prices. COFFEES. s. d. Fine Ceylon at 1 t per lb. Piue Plantation I -1 „ Finest Phintatiou 1 fj ttieli Mountain Jamaica 1 X Ground Coffee (warranted pure), in 21b., lib., and j lb. Canisters, at same prices. Pure Ground English Chicory, at Eightpence per Pound. Our Wholesale Department offers every advantage to the Trade. DELIVERIES. TOWN Daily, any orders received before Four o'clock in the evening. SUBURBS.—Aigburth, Allerton, Wavertree, Old Swan, and West Derby, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays. Bootle, Seaforth, Waterloo, Ciosby, Litherland, Sefton, and Walton, on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays. Cheshhe, Weekly. All orders accompanied by a remittance despatched the day they are receivod. xljipptna. LIVERPOOL, NEW YolK AND PHIL-AL)LLPHIA S.S. (Jü, I X II A X LINE. Carrying the United States Mails* The Company's full-powered Steamers will be despatched as under, FROM LIVERPOOL TO NEW YORK. City of Paris Wednesday, 20th Nov. City of Boston ;itui-,Iiiy, -Nor. Etna Wednesday, 20Lii Nov And Every Wednesday, and Saturday. Cabin Passage by the Mail Steamwa tailing every Wed- nesday, 15, 17, and 21 Guineas, according to the aceom. modation. Forward Passage includes a full supply of cooked Pro- visions. Passengers for CANADA and the UNITED STATES booked through on very advantageous terms. For fur- ther particulars apply to WILLIAM INMAN, 22. Water-street. Liverpool. ? i., oF British and Australian Packets Persons who hold Bounty Tickets are to make immediate application [30 Acres of land, value £ 3, will be given free to al classes paying their passage by this Line to Queensland Port. Ship. Touii;ige. From. To Sail Melbourne -Salsette -l.'for-Liverpool-^Oth Xov Do -Royal Oak -124:3-I,ivei,p,),)I-Ifjtil Dec. Do —Oceau Empress -10ti7-Eiverpool-l'Hh Jan. Do -Naval iieserve-18.'ji-Liverpool-IOth Feb Do -.Adelaide Baker-J.MO-London .30th Xov Queensland -Bayswater -125<3-London oth Dee The above celebrated clippers, so well known for their rapid passages, punctuality, and splendid accommodation, are unsurpassed by any ships in the world. Apply to T. M. MACKAY. zON & CO., 1, Leadenliall Street, London, E.C. or to JAMES BA1XES, TAYLOR, & CO., 65, Tower Build- ings, Liverpool. 4W GOODS received and forwarded to all parts of the World. AGEXT-Mr. F. Watts, Abergele. 6 CAXADIAX MAIL STEAMERS (ALLAX LIXE)^ BETWEEN LIVERPOOL AND CAXADA AND THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, In connection with the GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY, and (under Contract with Her Majesty's Provincial Government for the Conveyance of the Mails.) THE MONTREAL OCEAN STEAM-SHIP COMPANY'S iirst-elass powerful Screw Steamers AUSTRIAN Capt. T. Aiton. NESTORIAN Capt. J. E. Dutton *1 PERUVIAN Capt. W.BALLAXTYXE. MORAVIAN „ R. BROWS. •• ■T#. J^HIBERyiAN „ J.WYLIE. NOVA SCOTIAN.. „ A. D. aird. BELGIAN. J. GRAHAM. NORTH AMERICAN „ W. H. SMITH. DAMASCUS. W. GRANGE. Are intended to Sail from LIVERPOOL TO PORTLAND, UNITED STATES, EVERY THURSDAY, NESTORIAN Nov 21 HIBERNIAN Dec. 12 BELGIAN N. 228 1 1NUV ?SCOTIA?N Dec. 19 AUSTRIAN Dec. 5 Calling at L ONDONDERRY, (Ireland,) on FRIDAY, to embark Passengers and Her Majesty's Mails, and From PORTLAND to LIVERPOOL every SATURDAY, Calling at LONDONDERRY to land Mails aiia Pas- sengers. Rate of Freight to Portland, 50s., Montreal 60s. per Ton Measurement, and 5 per Cent. Primage. Coarse and heavy freight subject to agreement. Cabin Passage Money to Portland, EIGHTEEN GUINEAS, and FIFTEEN GUINEAS, including Provisions, but not Wines or Liquors, which can be obtained on board. Steerage passage at reduced rates to Portland, Boston, or New York, including a plentiful supply of cooked provisions. By arrangements made with the Grand Trunk Railway Company of Canada, Bills of Lading and l'assago Tickets are 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 to the Rail- way Cars Free of Expense. For Freight or Passage apply, in Glasgow, to JAME3 and ALEXANDER ALLAN, 70, Great Clyde-street; in Lon- don, to MONTGOMERY and GREE.VHORNE, 17, Graceohurch- street; or to ALLAN BROTHERS and CO., 3 Alexandra buildings, James-street, LiverpooL STEAM FROM LIVERPOOL TO NEW YORK EVERY WEDNESDAY. EVER ? THUR-,D.tY. AND FROM QUEENSTOWN EVERY THURSDAY. *k* ATATIONAL TBAf SHIP r.. r\ i? COMPAXY (LHHTED) /'1" The ue\ full-powered British Iron Screw ?"-asSBt?t Steam-ships Ships. Tons. Ships. Tons. Fi,iince,Grac 3200 Helvetia, Cutting 3325 The Queen, Grogan 3412 j Pennsylvania, Lewis 2873 Eugland, Thompson 3400 j Virginia, Prowse 2874 Eriu, Hall. 3200 Deumark, Thompson 2870 Will be despatched from Liverpool to New York as follows FRANCE Wedne,,idty, November 20th VIRGINIA Wednesday, November 27th HELV ETIA Wednesday, Deo. 3rd And from Queenstown the following d.)?. The Saloon acc?mmod?t.iou on bo&rd these .Steamers 13 very superior. Kate of Passage from Liverpool to New York, Fifteen Guineas. Keturu Tickets, Twenty-Five Guineas. There is excellent accommodation for Steerage Passen- gers, and a full supply of Cooked Provisions sewed up by the Company's Stewards. Passengers booked through to Aspiuwall,—Sau Fran- cisco,—the inlaud towns of Canada- and of the Luited States on favourable terms. For freight or passage apply to The NATIONAL STEAMSHIP CO. (Limited) 14, The Alo. ny, Oltlhall-streot, and Water-street, Liverpool, To N. and J. CUMMINS aud BROS., Queenstown.