Symud i'r prif gynnwys
Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

1 erthygl ar y dudalen hon



COUNTY OF CARNAR- VON. GENERAL ELECTION. 1880- f 1[& WATKIN WILLIAMS, Q.C. 's. CANDIDATURE. PUBLIC MEETINGS TO BE HELD MARCH AND APRIL. WAENFAWR: Thursday, 25th inst., ().30. p.m. PENMAENMAWR: Saturday, 27th inst., 2.0. p.m. LLANFAIRFECHAN: Saturday, 27th inst., 5.30. p.m. BANGOR: Saturday, 27th inst., 8.0. p.m. Mid Tuesday, 29th Pwllheli to arrange £ 30th inst, } time. .l ¡ CHWILOG: Wednesday, 31st inst., 12.0. p.m. CRICCIETH: Wednesday, 31st inst., 3.0. p.m. GARN DOLBENMAEN: T 'Wednesday, 31st just., 6.30. p.m. BEDDGELERT: Thursday, Aprillst, 6.30. p.m. MAENAN: Friday, April 2nd, 12.0. p.m. TALYBONT: Friday, April 2nd, 3.0. p.m. .l. J COLWYN: Friday, April 2nd, 7.0. p.m. •LT DOLWYDDELEN 'Saturday, April 8rd, 1.0. p.m. V •- BETTWS-Y-COED 1 ^Saturday, April;3rd, 3.0. p.m ? PENMACHNO: Saturday, April 3rd, 6.0. p.m. RHOSTRYFAN Monday, April 5th, 7.0. p.m. B. 3925-z TO Tw-F, ELECTORS OF THE FLINT- SHIRE BOROUGHS. ^KNTliEMEN,— j The present Parliament will, in a few be dissolved, and I venture to a6k you to honour me with a renewal of the trust kindly re- used in me as the Representative of your ancient and Liberal Boroughs. 1 119ve during the last two years had the plea- Sure of addressing my Constituents so frequently, tio 111y views on every important political ques- iu &re We^own to you, and are, I feel sure, th^Patlly with those of the great majority of ye Electorg. confifl01100*6^, as hope to be, again with your assid eUce» will continue to be my earnest aim fa 01l8ly to attend to your local inteiests, and av pwte all measures tending to secure peace gen l ^r<J6Tess prosperity at home, and the e gcod of the great mass of the people. I bsae the honour to remain, .11 Yours faithfully, fP JOHN ROBERTS. March 18th, 1880. B. 3906-M -=- TD THE ELECTORS OF THE COUNTY OF CARNARVON. TLEHEN,— 8i It was in compliance with a numerously- gned Tequisitionthat I came forward as a Candi- y0UI County in 1874. It is now in «e^lenCe 40 eaU °* duty that I offer my »}. f66' and. ask for a renewal of that support earthen placed me at the head of the poll. jjn"?16 tkne has erne when the verdict of the ion inauet be pronounced upon the policy of the Present. Government. You will be called on to decide by your votes whether you are prepared to support that policy which, fhaving received the crisis moderate Liberals, has during a honour ePe8^ worthily upheld British whether 'interests home and abroad, or /prefer. the° di8^Lt0 J? deluded with thoas who ■country. mtegratioa and degradation of this 1>een (mcc^te^f- tbe difficulfciea which have throueh obstruct""1 the iranaact'iotl of business, ™ fhe aWWn°a Pr°tracted discussion npon the absorbing quests ,of Foreign Affairs the passing of such bills ? A«#.»*u wsto law as the Factory » the Arfesans and Laborers Dwellings Im- provement Acts, an€ the Master 1 w » ^aeter and Workmena Aete, bears teafamony to the thst the Ooyem. neM teve not been nnmindiul ol the pledgee given -by them for th Introduction of Bills for the Amelioration of the Condition of the Working Classes. ° In the coarse of a few days, I hope roo address you fully ilipon Home Politics, but in the mean- time I take this opportunity of announcing that I am in favour of an alteration of the law regulat- es the sale of intoxicating liquors on Suaday, and that I would support a measure for the closing of Public Houses on Sunday in Wiles. The Liberal party at this moment have neither a leader nor a policy upon which they can place reliance, and they stand in the eyes of the world •sunited and discredited by their dissensions. Should you do me the honour of again returning toe to Parliament as an independent supporter of a oneervative Government, you may rely upon my evoting myself to the interest of all classes of the ^stituency. I remain, Yours faithfully, o 3870 z G. S. DOUGLAS PENNANT. rpo THE ELECTORS OF THE COUNTY J- OF CARNARVON. GENTLEMEN,— The longed-for General Election is at last at hand, and you stand face to face with issues agreed on both sides to be more momentous and critical for the future welfare and destiny of this country than any that have been presented to it within living memory. You have now t8 determine into which scale you will throw the weight of a free and thoroughly Independent Constituency. In obedience to a summons from a united Liberal party, I come forward without hesitation to place my services at your command. In relation both to Home and Foreign Affairs it may be confidently stated that the consolidated strength and power of the Great Empire of Britain, and her just influence and weight in the Councils of the Nations is dear to every class of Her Majesty's subjects. To Liberal Politicians it is pre-eminently dear, because in this they see a means of spreading their Liberal principles in the future as they have done in the past, and by bring- ing the blessings of Civil and Religious Liberty and Freedom to the down-trodden people of the world. The conduct of the Government has, as it seems to me, lessened our power and influence for good whilst it has increased it for evil. It has caused irritation by its discourteous and menacing language. It has engendered suspicion and dis- trust by its mystery, its secrecy, its surprises, and its selfishness; and, in the end, its just demands are at this moment treated with insolence and contempt by even the despised and 'contemptible Turk. At home its influence has been still more mis- chievous. A restless excitement and uncertainty has destroyed confidence and shaken our com- mercial prosperity to its very foundations; and its extravagance and mismanagement have converted a condition of financial prosperity and buoyancy into one of chronic deficiency and disorder. A firm, and above all, a just, open, consistent, and unselfish Foreign Policy is the only one be- coming a free -and a great people, and is one which would, in my judgment, make us respected, as well as beloved, abroad, and give us the highest attainable influence for good in the Councils of Europe. In Home Politics there is a sad arrear. The victory of religious liberty and equality is far from complete. Upon this subject, I believe I am in entire harmony with the feelings and opinions of the bulk of my countrymen. I am in favour of the Disestablishment and Disendowment of the Established Episcopal Church, and of placing every Religious Denomination legally upon a foot- ing of absolute and universal equality. The Land Laws demand extensive reforms, so as to give security to the cultivator for improve- ments made and capital expended, and so as to encourage greater -enterprize in the development of agricultural skill and science. Wales, with all her loyalty to the Imperial Government, has not been generously or even fairly treated, and I am prepared to use every legitimate influence to press especially for Govern- ment Grants in support of Higher Education in Wales-being a warm supporter of the Abcr- yatwyth College. The Temperance Question is one of first class importance, and one not free from difficulties. I steadily voted for the Sunday Closing of Public Houses in Ireland, and I am prepared to do the same,for Wales. I also assisted and supported Mr Joseph iJ, M.P., in bringing in his measure for transferring to elected and responsi- ble Boards, the power of issuing licenses, and re- stcioting the number of public houses according to the real wants and wishes of the inhabitants and ratepayers, and I will do all in my power to support such a measure. The canvassing and solicitation of votes is con- trary to the true spirit of the Ballot Act, which intended every one to be morally and legally free, and as honour and delicacy seem act to forbid it, the practice ought to be made illegal. I need not tell you that I am a thorough Welsh- man in every sense of the word, and if you do me the high and distinguished honour of electing me as your representative for this goeat county, I will do my best to represent you truly and honestly, and not the less faithful, because, with the true spirit of a Welshman, I shall do so with thorough independence. Other subjects of great, though eeeondary in. terest, I reserve for the meetings at which I hope to address you. I have the honour to be, Your obedient servant, WATKIN WILLIAMS. Carnarvon, March 15th, 1880. B. 3903-M WANTED, a Coasting CAPTAIN for a first-class Schooner, carrying between 200 and 250 tons. Constant employment. Must be sober, and bearing highest character.—Apply, Mating wages required, with copies of testimonials, to No. 3934, Genedi Office. o3934a £ 0 WEEKLY and UPWARDS may be EASILY and HONESTLY REALISED by persons of EITHER SEX, without hindrance to present occupation.—Particulars FREE or with a Sample 12 stamps (retwned if desired). Address, EVANS, WATTS, & COMPANY, (P 293), Mer- chants, Albion-street, Birmingham.—Thit it genuine. B. 3636-M TO THE FREE AND INDEPENDENT ELECTORS OF CARNARVON, CONWAY, BANGOR, PWLL- HELI, NEVIN, AND CRICCIETH. GENTLEMEN,— During Her Most Gracious Majesty's reign I have had the honour of being returned as your representative in Parliament eight times out of nine, which I think I may claim as a sure indi- cation of your approval of my duties. As my political sentiments remain unchanged, I need not give you a repetition of them. My friends desire me again to seek your suffrage on the approaching dissolution. I should have preferred resigning the charge to another, but the importunity of valued supporters induced me to yield to their wishes, and I am therefore a candi- date once more for your choice FOR THE TENTH TIME; and should you return me as your member I will, to the utmost of my ability, do my duty as hereto- fore faithfully, honestly, and unflinchingly. I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, Your obliged and obedient servant, WM. BULKELEY HUGHES. 17, St George's-square, London, S.W., 9th March, 1880. B. 3875-m TO THE ELECTORS OF DENBIGH- SHIRE. GENTLEMEN,— Twelve Sessions ago, you conferred upon me-an unknown and untried man-the great honour of representing you in Parliament. Since that time-while not neglecting your special interests or those of the Principality in general-I have striven, to the best of my ability, to aid by my voice and vote the cause of Religious Freedom, of Peace and Justice, and of sound and. useful Reform. May I, in view of the coming election, hope that the confidence which you reposed in a com- parative stranger, will not be refused to an appeal based upen years of close and friendly intercourse, and of honest and labourious service? I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, Your most obliged servant, GEORGE OSBORNE MORGAN. Brymbo Hall, Wrexham, March 10, 1880. B. 3905-m TO THE FREE AND INDEPENDENT ELECTORS OF THE BOROUGH OF DENBIGH, AND THE CONTRIBUTORY BOROUGHS OF RUTHIN, WREXHAM, AND HOtT. r GENTLEMEN,— I It having been announced that Parlia- ment is to be at once dissolved, I hasten to redeem the promise I have already made to you, and. now respectfully offer myself as a candidate for your suffrages. Since 1874, when 1,200 electors in this Consti. tuency affirmed the great principles of Constitu- tional progress, a Conservative Government has held the reins of power as I believe to the advan- tage and honour of the country. By a foreign policy, just and firm, Her Majesty's Ministers, whilst securing the blessings of peace, have upheld the influence of Great Britain in Europe. They have, with a comparatively small expen- diture, achieved in Afghanistan a military success, which wij.1 secure in the future the important Dependency of India from Russian aggression. The result of the coming Election is thus a matter of the greatest National moment. It will be for the constituency to determine whether the policy of the present Government (a policy which I most strongly support) is in the future to be maintained. Upon this issue depends, I firmly believe, the question whether the faith of treaties and the in- fluence of England is to be upheld, and the peace of Europe thus preserved. Our traditional policy since the days of Pitt and Canning has always employed the influence of this country in the interests of freedom and civiliza- tion. There is now a party which desires to sub- stitute for this a policy of isolation which would repudiate our engagements, contract our responsi- bilities, and endanger our Empire. If you do me the honour to return me to Parliament, I shall ae- solutely oppose a scheme so suicidal and so fafel to the best interests of the nation. I shall support a policy which will maintain the unity of the Kingdom at home, and the integrity .of the Empire abroad. IT shall, doubtless, have many opportunities of stating my opinions to you on the subject of domestic legislation. Having for many years taken a deep interest in the subject of Education, the claims of Welshmen to an endowment for education in Wales, shall re- ceive my warmest support. Amongst other matters which appear to me best, to deserve the attention of Parliament, and which would receive my support, are the simplification of the laws relating to the tenure and transfer of land, and an amendment of the Bankruptcy laws. Any well considered measures, having for their' object the improvement of the condition of the labouring classes shall have my warm and earnest support. As a neighbour, whose interests are identical with your own, I may safely promise to continue to support any measures which concern your local institutions and the prosperity of your boroughs. I am, Gentlemen, Your very faithful servant, GEORGE T. KENYON. Llanerch Panna, March 10th, 1880. B. 3901-M .'f I. THE GENERAL ELECTION. TO THE ELECTORS OF THE COUNTY OF ANGLESEY. GENTLEMEN, The Government have announced their intention to Dissolve Parliament on the 23rd inst. I hasten to solicit at your hands a renewal of the confidence which, with so overwhelming a majority, you reposed in me at the last election. I have had the honour of representing you in Parliament for nearly twelve years. During that time I have held frequent communication with you on the chief topics of the day. My political opinions are consequently well known to you; and I feel assured that they are in almost com- plete accord with those of the great majority of the constituents. All I need say in this Address is, that six years of Tory rule have only served to deepen my attachment to the Liberal Party, and greatly to strengthen my faith in true Liberal Principles.. These six years of Tory rule have proved barren of all useful legislation; have resulted in an enormous increase of our National Expenditure; and under Lord Beaconsfield's influence have committed the country to an unjust and aggres- sive Foreign Policy. I heartily desire that England may long retain a noble pre-eminence among the nations of Europe for her unselfishness, her justice, and her love of peace. I as heartily desire that the unity and integrity of her own great Empire may be kept unimpaired. But experience seems to me to teach us that, to secure these results, we must look to the giowth and prevalence of Liberal Principles among the people, as well as to the restoration to power of a Liberal Government. I hope for an early opportunity of addressing you personally on these and other subjects. Trusting that I may continue to receive your confidence and support, I remain, Your obedient servant, RICHARD DAVIES. Trebortb, 9th March, 1880. 3874P TO THE ELECTORS OF THE COUNTY OF MERIONETH. GENTLEMEN,— I have already informed you of the honour conferred upon me by my selection at the influential Meeting of County Gentlemen, held at Dolgelley, as a Candidate for the representa- tion of your County in Parliament, and I hasten to redeem my promise of placing before you my opinions on the questions now engaging the atten- tion of the country. r I believe that the best interests of this country both at home and abroad are safe in the hands of the present Government, and I shall give it my firm, bat independent suppotofi.ij I am of opinion in common not only with the Conservative party, but with a large number of moderate and patriotic Liberals, that our policy on foreign affairs since the accession of the present administration to power has been at once resolute and dignified and that while it has preserved to us the inestim- able blessings of peace, it^has restored our country to the position due to a great nation. Representing as I do a large Landed and Mining interest in the country, I have had many oppor- tunities of witnessing the serious depression of trade which commencing in America extended over England and other European countries. Our policy during the last six years has neither caused nor aggravated that depression, and I conscien- tiously believe that a reversal of our policy, which many Liberal Statesmen profess to desire, would inevitably impede that revival of trade of which now happily there are general and unmistakable signs. Among the most pressing questions to be de- cided by the next Parliament, is the subject of Local Taxation. I consider that taxation presses disproportionately on land, by which great in- justices is done to the farming interest, and all well-considered measures having for their object the relief of r^te-payers from unequal burdens would have my active and earnest support. On this and other matters I hope during this contest to have an opportunity of explaining my views more fully. Among other measures to which I shall give my approval I may mention Mr Osborne Morgan's Burial Bill, which I am pre- pared to support to such an extent as will, I be- lieve, meet all the reasonable requirements of our Nonconformist friends. I should also support the Bill for Closing Public-houses on Sunday, and I would vote in favour of a Parliamentary Grant towards the University College of Wales. If you do me the honour of returning me to Parliament, I trust your local interests will not suffer, and that I shall never forget or neglect my duties as your representative. I have the honour to be, Your most obedient servant, A. M. DUNLOP. Brynmawr, Tan-y-bwlch, 15th March, 1880. x. 3910-M ECCLESHALL GRAMMAR SCHOOL, healthfully situated seven miles north of Stafford and near Norton Bridge Station, on the L. & N. W. Railway. Pupils are carefully prepared for comijaercial pursuits, and for the Preliminary Medical, Pharmaceutical, and other examinations. Reference permitted to gentlemen in the Prin. cipaUty. Terms, which are exceedingly moderate, on application to the Principal,—Mr J. Hargraves. b 3807-w. TO THE ELECTORS OF THE ANGLE- -L SEY BOROUGHS. GENTLEMEN,— As Parliament is about to be dissolved, I have to solicit a renewal of the Trust and Confi- dence with which you have honoured me during the last six years. My political views are well-known to you, and are, I trust, in accordance with those of a very large majority of yourselves. It is my intention shortly to be amongst you, and to address you on the many important ques tions now before the country. I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, Your most obedient servant, MORGAN LLOYD. House of Commons, March 10, 1880. x. 3902-M TO THE ELECTORS OF THE ANGLESEY BOROUGHS. GENTLSMBV,— In compliance with numerous requisitions signed by a large number of influential Electors, and repeated deputations, I feel that it is a duty which I owe to my brother-electors, that I should offer myself as a Candidate for the representation of the Anglesey Boroughs:- I am a Liberal, and perfectly independent in my views, except that in many matters I am a staunch follower of Mr Gladstone. I am decidedly in favour of an Act for closing Public Houses on Sundays, and will support any reasonable measure which will tend to further the cause of temperance. I shall support Mr Osborne Morgan's Burials Bill. As a resident and a native of one of the Con- tributory Boroughs, and an employer of labour in the Mining, Farming, and Shipping interests, I have at heart the welfare of the Working Classes of the County. If it is your wish to return me as your member all matters relating to the interests of my Consti- tuents shall at all times have my most careful consideration. I have the Honour to be, Gentlemen, Your obedient Servant, T. FANNING EVANS. Mona Lodge, Amlwch, 18th March, 1880. B. 3937. z AT ETHOLWYR BWRDEISDREFI SIR FON. FOKBDDIGION,— Mewn Vtudd-dod i luaws o alwadau wedi eu harwyddo gan nifer mawr o Etholwyr dylanwadol, yn nghydag amrywiol Ddirprwyaethau, yr wyf yn teimlo ei bod yn ddyledswydd orphwysedig arnaf tuag at fy nghydetholwyr i gynyg fy hun fel ym geisydd am gynrychioliaeth Bwrdeisdren Mon. Yr wyf yn Rhyddfrydwr, ac yn hollol annibynol fy ngolygiadau, oddieithr fy mod mewn llawer o bynciau yn ddilynwr trwyadl i Mr Gladstone. 'Rwyf yn bendant yn bleidiol i fesur tuag at gau y Tafarndai ar y Sul, ac a gefnogaf unrhyw fesur rhesymol a dueddo i hyrwyddo achos dir- west. Mi a gefnogaf Fesur Claddu Mr Osborne Mor- gan. Fel trigianydd, ac yn enedigol o un o'r Bwrdeis- drefi cyfranol, a chyflogwr llafur yn y buddianau Mwnawl, Amaethyddol, a Mordwyol, y mae llwyddiant dosbeirth gweithiol y wlad yn agos at fy nghalon. Os ydych yn dewis fy nychwelyd fel eich Aelod, fe gaiff pob pwnc perthynol i fuddianau fy Etholwyr bob amser fy ystyriaeth fwJaf llwyr- a gofalus. Meddaf, Foneddigion, yr Anrhydedd o fod, Eich ufudd Wasanaethydd, T. FANNING EVANS. Mona Lodge, Amlwch, Mawrth 18fed, 1880. B. 3937-z DISSOLUTION OF PARLIAMENT! GREAT EXCITEMENT 11 ANDREAS' ADDRESS t. t a TO HIS CONSTITUENTS! DON'T promise your Vote until you see me, inasmuch as I fully intend to continue my representation on behalf of that ancient and Constitutioual firm,- JONES, LLOYD & CO., and by strict attention to your interests I hope to receive an universal and hearty support to our PURE WELSH ALES. 8" The Election Cry :—Ask for Jones, Lloyd's," and see that you get it. Mold Convivial Rooms, March 11th, 1880. B 3871-z PRELIMINARY NO TIC E ESTABLISHED 1780. L W. ~H U G II E S (26 yeais" Assistant" to Dr Jenkins, Ruthin), RESPECTFULLY informs the Gentry, jLt Clergy, and the Public in General that he has succeeded Mr J. J. BANCROFT in the business of CHEMIST AND DRUGGIST, at 5, Well-street, Ruthin. Mr Hughes' long experience is a guarantee that all Prescriptions and Recipes entrusted to him for preparation will be made up according to the formula, under his own personal superintendence, and all other Orders promptly attended to. B. 3786-0 POOL-ST. MARKET, CARNARVON. THE ESTABLISHMENT for GENERAL -L GROCERY and FIRST CLASS PRO- VISIONS. THE guiding rule of this business has al- ways been to offer to the buyer the CHOICEST articles at the LOWEST possible prices. THE fact is pretty well known now that if the public wants First Class PRO- VISIONS at moderate price the POOL STREET MARKET is the only place in Carnarvon were they can be obtained, as its provision trade is STRICTLY kept on the Liverpool style. THE NOTED CUMBERLAND HAMS AND BACON are very fine. Mild and delicious flavour. The Hamp weigh from 12 to 14 lbs. each, and sold at the LOW PRICE of only 6Vd per lb. Special Vaiue that is offered this -1- week in English and Continental BUTTER is astonishing. Finest "Rose Kiel" fresh twice weekly. EA.-What everybody says must be true, TEA.—What everybody says must be true, and that is that our TEAS are the BEST IN WALES. TEA AT Is SD PER POUND. TEA AT 2s PER POUND. TEA AT 2s 4D PER POUND. TEA AT 2s 6D PER POUND. TEA AT 28 8D PER POUND. TEA AT 38 PER POUND. THE TEA AT 3s IS* REILITJY FINE. Samples of any of these Fine Teas will be sent post free on application, and parcels of 6 lbs and upwards Carriage paid to any Railway Station in Wales. All orders by Post receive careful attention, and delivered free of charge in town and suburbs by our own van. General Grocery Orders from the country to the amount of two pounds and upwards carriage paid to any Railway Station in North Wales. H. PRITCHARD & CO., POOL STREET MARKET, CARNARVON. x. 3746-M GOOD NEWS TO THE INHABITANTS OF DENBIGH- SHIRE, FLINTSHIRE, ANGLESEY, CAR- NARVONSHIRE, AND MERIONETH- SHIRE, AND TO ALL WALES GENREALLY. GREAT REDUCTION IN THE PRICES OF ALL SORTS OF CLOTHING MATERIALS. E E, DAVIES, LONDON HOUSE, CONWAY, DESIRES to call attention to his immense Stock of every description of Wearing Apparel and Clothing Materials, which, in con- sequence of the depression in trade, are sold for less than half the customary prices. For example- Widfi Winceys, for 3d per yard-worth 8d. White and Red Flannels, 8d, lOd, and Is- worth from Is to 2s. Sheets, 2s 8d per pair-worth 4s; Home-spun Blankets, from 8s 6d to 15s; worth from 14s to 15s per pair. Quilt, Is 6d; worth 2s 6d. Home-made Quilts, blue, red, and white, 6s 6d: the spinning alone cost 10s. Cloths for 2s—worth 4s. And many other Bargains too numerous to men- tion. TERMS—READY CASH. A visit to the well-known establishment will certainly give satisfaction to the most sceptic, and will prove that this is the best place to purchase every description of drapery. An im mediate visit will gratify. E. E. DAVIES, LONDON HOUSE, CONWAY. Gold Wedding Rings sold at cheap rates. B. 3304-u E, the BOARD OF CONSERVATORS appointed for the Fishery District of the Rivers Seiont, Gwyrfai, and Llyfni, and their Tri- butaries, situate in the County of Carnarvon, and so much of the coast as lies between the eastern side of Garth Ferry, in the Parish of Bangor, and the Headland or Point of Llanaelhaiarn, in the said County of Carnarvon, as well as for the Ex- tension of the district in Anglesey, as is defined by a certificate under the hand of one of Her Ma- jesty's Principal Secretaries of State deposited in the Office of the Clerk of the Peace for the County of Carnarvon,—Hereby give notice that we intend to apply to one of Her Majesty's Principal Secre- taries of State to sanction and allow the following additions to the present Bye-Laws now in force in the said district:— 1st. It shall not be lawful to use any worm or ground-bait for catching salmon, or any fish, be- tween the 1st day of October and the first day of February, in any years, both days inclusive, under a penalty of JE2. 2nd. It shall not be lawful during the Close Season for Salmon Fishing in the Menai Straits to use, fish, or attempt to fish with any net otherwise than a trawlnet between sunset and sunrise, on the south eastshore of the Menai Straits,—between the points opposite respectively, Llanfair-is-gaer Church and Belan Fort, under a penalty not ex- ceeding £ 2 or one month for the first offence and not exceeding £ 5 or three months for every'sub- sequent one. 3rd. That a sum of Five Shillings be charged for a licence to all persons fishing for trout for a Season Ticketa sum of Two Shillings and Six- pence for a Weekly Ticket, and a sum of One Shilling for a Day Ticket. That a Season Ticket for salmon and trout be as now charged, viz Thirty Shillings for a Week)y Ticket, Five Shil- lings; for a Daily Ticket, Two Shillings and Six- pence. Given under the Seal of the Board the 21st day of February, 1880. vJ x. 3840-M Seal.