CORMSPONI)J^T3. I the latter of Margarett'' cam to hsnd too lata tor In. sertion this week. It is under consideration-at the eame time we hardly think the production you cam. ment upon worthy of a reply. "TM Romwlmf;We have ret lived several com- munica1 ions on this subject We think it would be only waste of space to insert the letter of A Bur- geae" on this qurstion, but in order to appease his anger against a useful body of men, we beg to assure him, that the police had no more to do with it, ia point of fact, than The man in the moon." In re- ply to several other Correspondents, we would state generally that the question is not worth re-opening. It is a matter of public notoriety that the proceedings originated in a feeling of jealousy against the Borough Magistrate*, and was an ungracious attempt on the part of the County Magistrates to retain that influ- enoe and control in the town of which they have been deprived by the Charter of Incorporation. The result of this attempt will no donbt be such as to deter them from interfering again with matters which pertain to the borough only.
ST. ASAPH TO YORK. I As the Archbishopric of York is now vacant, by the death of Dr Musgrave, no time should be lost in pressing upon Lord Palmerston. the pro- priety of translating Dr Short to York, in or- der to give the see of St. Asaph the privilege en- joyed by every other Diocese in Great Britain— the right to have the Gospel preached in a lan- guage understanded of the people." Thanks to Lord Derby, Bangor has now a Welsh speak- ing Bishop—to whom thousands of the Cymry have flocked to hear the word of life. Will Lord Palmerston ? Will the Liberal party allow themselves to be out bid by the Tories in the concession of such a simple measuie of justice as that of allowing the Welsh people to hear the Gospel from the Shead of their church in the only language which they understand. Lord John Russell, and several other leading members of the present Minis- try are pledged to the appointment of a Welsh speaking Bishop to St. Asaph upon the first vacancy." And here fortune opportunely opens a door whereby a vacancy at St. Asaph may oc- cur. We are not, at this time of day, about to argue a question upon which most honest people have long ago made up their mindii-viz.-Whe- ther Dr. Short's position at St Asaph be a true or a false one. We hope it will be enough if we merely point out an honorable escape from the dilemma. We would earnestly and respectfully press our Welsh Members to lay Dr Short's, or rather the people of St Asaph's claims before the Prime Minister, ere the Archbishopric of York is given to any Bishop other than the Right Rev gentleman who now holds a sinecure chair at St Asaph. We have heard it said that the present Bishop of St Asaph is one of the most active on the whole bench-just the person to raise to the Archiepiscopal mitre—especially when poor Wales can come in for simple justice by the move. As one of the present Bishops must be selected to York—cceteris paribus, that Bishop ought to be translated whose arrival at York and departure from St Asaph, will be both alike conducive to the interests of religion.
LITURGICAL REVISION. THE Established Church is a venerable institu- tion. As a church it possesses an antiquity which no other protestant body can lay claim to. Some of its clergy have been the best and holi- est of men, men who have gained an imperishable renown by their genius and moral worth. hut the greatest and warmest friends of the church professedly, have made Church-of-Eng- landism subservient to the truths and teachings of divine inspiration and though the church is so pregnant with migl.ty results, it ha-! failed to rea iz-• Hie hopes and aspirations so ardently and fondly cherished by some of its founders, namely, christian unity and brotherhood. But as long as the prayer book remains in its pre- sent form, unity is not only impracticable, but impossible, Indeed, one of our greatest histor- ians observes-the late Lord Macaulay,—the doctrine, the constitution, and the services of the Church of England, contain the visible marks of the compromise from which it sprung. She occupies a middle position between (ht- churches ot Home and Geneva Her doctrinal confess- ions and discourses,—composed by Protes- tants-set forth principles of theology, in which Calvin or Knox would have found scarcely a word to disapprove. Her prayers and thanks- givings, derived from the ancient Breviaries art- very generally such, that Cardinal Fisher or Cardinal Pole might have heartiiy joined in them. Hencv, it must necessarily contain much to which eonscientous and evangelical christians must SUM IN* gran" and insuperable nf-JM Its. clt-rgy at, compelled to take the book Co'nmon Prayer, an J Book of Canons, as theii test of ecclesiastical obelnerice. On heing ordained they are required to subscribe willingly and ex anmio-" that the book of Common Prayer, and of ordaining of bishops, priests, and deacons, cont iineth in it notuint; contrary to the Word of God." The bonk of Canons account all person- chargeable with the following offences, excom- mun ci-e that is, all persons questioning the ecclesiastical supremacy, the true apostolical char- acter of the church, the scriptural authority of anything set forth in the Common Prayer and thirty-nine articles, or who shall declare any part of the rubric of the church to be supersti- tious or repugnant to tl e word of God. In fact says aa eloquent aut hor, if clerir, men were faith- ful to their vows, they must }; Nonconform- ists and Romanists, and Protestants, full ball' the empire to the utcovenanted mercies of God. But in the face of these declarations, and the consequences which might ensue as a sequence of our disbelief, we venture respectfully to sub- mit, that the rubric contains much which is not in harmony with the teaching of the inspired writers. Take for example the following words used by the bishop in the ordination of priests Receive the Holy Ghost for the office and woik of a priest in the church of God, now committed to thee by the imposition of our hands, whose sins thou dost forgive, they are forgiven and whose sins thou dost retain, they are retained." When the priest so ordained visits the sick, he is required to address the sick person thus. Our Lord Jesus Christ, who has left power to his church to absolve all sinners who truly re- pent and believe in Him, cf his great mercy for- give thee thine offences, and by His authority committed to me-I absolve thee from all thy sins again." In baptism the priest is required to say We yield thee hearty thanks, most merciful Father, that it hath pleased thee to re- generate this infant with Thy Holy Spirit." Now we think that these doctrines-namely, the supposed communication of the Holy Ghost in the ordination of priests, &c., absolution at the hands of the clergy, and regeneration by means of marking a cross on the forhead of an infant, carries with them their own refutation, on being read in the light of divine revelation, which, as Chillingworth said,—was the only re- ligion of Protestants. As long as such doctrines are allowed to remain in the prayer books, &c., it is impossible there can be peace, however ardent- ly men may pray for it. The Church of England at the present time is hopelessly divided. There are no less than nine distinct parties within its pale. In the first place there is the High Church party, which is made up of the Anglican, Trac- tanan, and High and Dry; secondly, the Low Church Party, in which are the Evangelical, Recordite, and Low and Slow, and thirdly, there is the Broad Church with the Theoretical and anti-Theoreti- cal parties. These sections hold doctrines and principles distinct and perfectly opposed to each other. Hence there is the absence of unity and harmony in the church, and the breach between the variods sects is becoming wider and wider daily. And is it a wonder? As long as the Prayer Rook remains in is present form, peace and oneness of feeeling and sentiment cannot be attained. There is only one mode by which unity can be secured, that ia, by a thorough re- vision of the Liturgy, according to the plan proposed ea Tuesday «fsuing ia the Lotdot We think that Lord Ebury is entitled to the thanks of all christian evangelical Churchmen and Dissenters; as all denominations have a common interest in the prayers of true religion, and in the removal of error from every christ- ian body. The noble lord's plan is a simple one. We fear that he will fail to succeed, unless he alters his plan of attack. We would strongly recommend his lordship to solicit the co-opera- tion of a few of the most prominent statesmen in the upper and lower branches of the legislature, and a number of clerical and lay gentlemen in England andWalea, and form an association, having for express and specific object the revision of the Liturgy. As soon as the organisation has been completed, bring its influence to bear onmembersof Parliament, and at elections, and as far as prac- ticable, get members to give a pledge that they will vote for Liturgical revision. If the noble lord would take this hint, we venture to predict, that this association would, in a few years, be able to obtain a majority in the Commons in favour of revision, and the lords would not long resist the passage of a Bill, having this object in view. The longer revision is delayed, the more dangerous will the settlement of the ques- tion become and in a few years, we fear the church will become so hopelessly divided, as to lead many christian men to the conclusion, that the sooner it has ceased to be the church of the State, the better will it be for true and vital Christianity.
BOROUGH MAGISTRATES' COURT. I MONDAY, MAY 7, 1860.-Before Thomas Painter, I Esq., Mayor, Thomas Edgworth, Esq., ex-mayor, and T. T. Griffith, Esq. DRUNKENNESS.—James Doyle and Peter Stanton were summoned for being drunk and fighting in the neigh- bourhood of the Horns Inn, on the 28th of April. The police officers said there were about twenty Irishmen a8- sembled, and the two defendants were very abusive to him. Dismissed on paying the costs.—John Edwards, tanner, and Puleeton Jackson, were also summoned for being drank and disorderly in York-street, on the 29th ult. Jackson did not appear, and Edwards denied being drunk. The charge against the latter was dismissed on payment of costs, and a warrant was granted for the ap- prehension of Jackson. THE IRISK SLASHER. to I Susannah Jennings (alias "the Irish Slasher") was summoned by her neighbour Mary Roberta for being drunk and assaulting her. Complainant said that on Tuesday she had just returned from the country, when she met the defendant drunk in the Alley, who run at her. She (complainant) got from her, went into the house, and locked the door. The defendant then brought some man and they knocked at her door, and when she came out the defendant challenged to fight her and her two sisters, then knocked her down. They had had a quarrel before. Defendant said the complainant had charged me with being a w—, when I said I'm a single one if I am, but you are a married one." She then asked me if I could fight, and I said, "I could." She has no occasion to say anything, she ia as bad as any one. Mr Edgworth: What is she ? Susannah: She is just like myself, only she carries on the sly. P.C. M'Cormich then brought a charge against Sus- annah of being drunk and disorderly on the same day as the above. The offence complained of by the police officer having taken place about 8 o'clock, the other hav- ing been alleged to have taken place about six. The po- liceman said he was sent for when he found the de- defendant drunk and wrestling with some one. Defend- ant said she was more aggravated than drunk. Fined 10s, or in default fourteen days' imprisonment. The money was paid.
r COUNTY MAGISTRATES' COURT. MONDAY, MAT 7, 1860.-Before H. w. Meredith' Eso, Captain Panton, R.N., Captain Griffitb, and M' Rumble, Esq. THOMAS JONES v. THOMAS Jo.xs.-Both parties in this case came from the Nant, and the complainant charged the defendant with assaulting him. The former stated that the latter came to him in his yard, and asked him to fight, when he replied that he would fight with no one. The defendant then struck him and went to get the poker, saying he would break his arm. The defend- ant said he saw the complainant stripped in his yard, and he just, aske-I him what he wanted. Fined 2:\ 6J., and 8a. 6J. costs. THOMAS HIGGINS v. THOMAS JONES. The defendant in this case (who was complainant in the preceeding one) said he was coming home from his club and when near his house he saw a man about fifteen yards from him, who called out to him. You are coming home drunk, eh, and you a chapel man His wife then opened the door, when he saw that it was the defendant, who came to him and wanted him to figh'. After some words Thomas Jones struck him, and said he would pull his guts out. A wit. ness iium-, I Wiliiini JOlles, call,d. for lie defence, said thut IJmgin* struck J onus, but Juntll did not strike Hig- gins Another wrnvs» cime forw ird aiiii settled the mat- ter by sawng that he uas the man that struck H/ggins, and not Junes. The magistrates concluded that it was a clIse of mistaken identity, and dismissed the charge. FURIOUS DKIVING.—Samut-1 Ellis, of the Rossett, was summoned by P.C. Lawley for lurious driving, on Tues- day, the 16th of April. The complainant slate. that the I defendant was tiding in his cart diunk on the day in question, flupyin^ the hoise, and driving most furiously up MariO'U Hill, gllin iroin ouu sid,- (if (he road to tht- tiler sa as to) endanger tne lhei uf those who Happened M bi- n th., rund lip "V^r ook hi •• it f e Red Lion, a i him w. iy tie. wa" driv- in h;• t bit- iJ., i-.a it get u-» aibw r f-oin it WAS l itvu the Lill, not lip, ihiit i.e "11 !201li)f. it WuHOiilv a pooy atid I < in»t ,t:.Y T. t; ti.,tt :<y up hill he meant tiie s-.oill ns ween (-iesf ml and flie Rtt(i Lion, b. toff cotu ni to 'he big hill. He was iold by Mr Woolrich tiiut ihe defendant upaet his cart hon he gilt to the bottom of the hill. Fin,-d 2" 6d and 8. 6d. costs. MILITIA DESEBTEUS. I Rowland Thoma ami William Gnffi h Jones were in custody having been apprehended by P.C. Humphrej a, is deserters irom the Carnarvonshire militia. A sergeant .f the militia was present, and throughout the case he gave many indications that he was conscious that he kiew a little law. He tirst declined to take the oath stating there was no necessity for it as the prisoners would admit the offence. Notwithstanding this, he was required to take the oath, alter which he stated that he knew the two prisoners, and that they belonged to the Carnarvonshire militia. They were both absent in 1859, but were present in J858. The prisoners admitted the offence. The magistrates then decided upon handing over thf prisoners to the Sergeant. The Sergeant said they ought to be dealt with where they had been apprehend- ed. The bench declined to do so, saving that they should discharge them. The Sergeant: I have no escort —I only came here to identify them. The magistrates are u -und to deal with them. I refer you to the act (tnnuing in a copy of the same.) The chairman said the wording of the act was, the magistrates may deal with them-it was merely permissive. Captain Panton: Are you going to take charge of them ? Sergeant: No, I have nothing to do with them. The men were then dischatged from custody, when the Sergeant appeared perplexed whether to continue the discussion with the magistrates or follow the released prisoners. In this fix he called out to them You bad better not leave the room for a time, but finding his request not obeyed, he abandoned the discussion with the beneh and went in pursuit. After the lapse of some time he returned, when other cases were goiug on, in consequence of which he had to wait a considerable time. When he had an opportunity he said I have apprehended the two deserters again and I now apply to have them kept in custody." The Bench: On the previous charge, or on a fresh charge ? Sergeant: On the previous charge. The Bench: They have been discharged ana conse- quently cannot be detained. Sergeant: But I have apprehended them again The B-nch decided that they could not deal with them again on the same charge. Sergeant: I have been with Captain M'Coy, and he says that the only way for me to do was to bring them up again. The Chairman; Captain M'Coy cannot advise us. He is a Borough magistrate, and as you have now appre- hended the men in the borough, you can take them be- fore him. Sergeant: He said he would not interfere as a magis- trate. I apply to have them kept in custody till such time as r. can send an escort for them. The Bench; You must apply to the Superintendent of police. The Sergeant then made a formal application to Mr Bradshaw, that they should be kept in custody until he sent for an escort. Mr Bradshaw consented with the understanding that they were kept in custody on his (the Sergeant's) responsibility. TKAEING UP His CLOTHBS. William Hugo was committed to gaol for a week with hard labour for tearing up his clothes in the vagrant's ward of the Workhouse. The prisoner said he was in- duced to do so because they were so dirty and rotten, and he was afraid of exposing his person to females. CBABOB OF POKGERT. John Roberts was charged with forging and uttering a note with the intention of defrauding the Minera Union Mining Company. Mr Acton alipwd for the prosecution and Mr Jonea for the defence. Mr Acton gave an outline of the case, which will be found in detail in the following evidence. The first witness called was Ellen Hughea. who said, I am the wife of Thomas Hughes, who is cashier and secretary to the Minera Union Mining company. On Tuesday, the 24th of April, the prisoner came to our shop with a note. This is the same note. (The clerk then read the note as fol. lOwB- April 24, 1860, Minera Mine,- Sir,-Plean to pay the bearer iieth Jones 10s. which is due to him for four days' work at 2s. 6d. per day)-Iniso Francis, Agent." On the otataus it Was addtMed filbr HttgbMk") loatoatten At ¡ I., nay him. I said I never puirt anything belonging to the Works. I said if he would come again at night perhaps the master would pay. He then went a war and left the note. He came again a second time. I saw him, but had nothing to do with him. I left the note on the day book. My husband asked me wbn brrnght it, and I said some man. He aid this is not Isaac Francis's writing. Croqa.oxamined.-I know the prisoner. He is not Beth Jones. I did not know the prisoner when he brought the note, but I have since discovered that he is not Heth Jones. I did not ask him was he Heth Jones at the time. Thomas Hughes saiti-T am paymaster of the Minera Union Mining Company, and Mr Brandon, of Liverpool, and others are the shareholders. I pay the men. The usual course is to pay upon the first Saturday in the month. But if there are any small matters to be paid Francis writes an order to me. This is done frequently. On the receipt of such orders I pay the money. I found the order produced on the desk in my shop. I made in- quiries about it with my wife. About nine o'clock the prisoner came to the shop. He said he had come again for an answer to the note. I took up the note and said is this it. He said, yes. I said this is not Francis' hand- writing, and asked him who he got it from. He said from Mr Francis. I told him I was not satisfied, but I should be at the works on the following day, when I would ascertain whether Francia had given him the note or ordered any one to write it. Upon that he left the shop. Francis is the agent, and if I had had no doubt as to the note being genuine I should have paid the money. On the following day I went to the Works. Heth Jones and the prisoner were passing the works and I called out to them to come in. They came in, and Francis and Richard Evans were there. I asked Roberts in Welsh whether he got the note from Francis and he gave me no aDswer-only said that he had the note off a Loy in the road. I said you must prove where you got it from. Francis in the hearing of the prisoner said it was n )t his note. Cron-examined-Did not know then that there was any dispute about work, but Francis had told him since that there was a dispute. Isaac Franois was then called. He said I am captain 1 and manager of the Minera Union Mining Company. I know the prisoner. He was in my employ on the 28th and 29th of February. Heth Jones worked with him. They were pumping. Six of them agreed to keep the water down for six pounds a week—a pound each. After they had worked a day or two, Boberts said the work was too hard, and that there ought to be three instead of two pumping. They only worked two days, then they asked for an order for money. I refused to give them one because they left without notice. They asked for two stems each—which was lOa. It was the Monday after the pay day that they came to uk-the March pay day I think. I told them that they knew very well that they were leaving without notice. I refused them, but they came again afterwards. They said they would have their money. They were both together-Heth Jones and Roberts. I refused again, They asked for an oroer and said they would accept a note to Mr Hughes. Issid the money is not due by the rules. I never gave any order upon Hughes for them, nor authorised any one else to write one. Cross-examined—They hadii each per week to keep the water down. They were not to leave without notice. I write all orders myself. I never gave directions for any one else to write one. Mr Jones said he was afraid he eould not resist a com- mitment. All that could be said in defence of his un- fortunate client was that he evidently believed the money to be owing to him, and he had resorted to what he per- haps thought an innocent expedient to get it. Theattempt was certainly unwarrantable, but the young man was evidently ignorant of the enormity of the offimee he had committed and that was his aole defenee; Prisoner was then committed to take his trial at the next assizes, but was admitted to bail. I HOLT. I John WMiam wu fined 5s and 88 costs, for being I drunk in Holt and running an entire horse about e ie street. I CONJUGAL FELICITY. William Thomas was summoned by his wife, Jane Thomas for an assault. She said he knocked her twice because she would not get him any tobacco. After hearing the case a little further the bench dismissed it, advising them to go home and be better friends. I DRUNKENNESS. I Robert Broadhurst was fined 5s, and 8s costs, for being drunk in Marford. I CHARGE OF STEALING A FLUTE AND MEMORANDUM BOOK. l eter Edwards was in custody charged with stealing a flute and memorandum book belonging to Robert Hughes, engineer, Brymbo. They had been lost from the engine house twelve months ago, and were found in the prisoner's box about nine months ago by a Flint- shire police officer while searching his box on suspicion of another charge, for which he was imprisoned in Flint gaol. The woman with whom the prisoner lodged said she had seen the flute in the prisoner's possession two or three times. The prisoner's account of them was that he bought them from two tramps, and he had told the same story at tho house where he lodged. Discharged.
BENEFITS ARISING FROM HORTICULTURAL EAHIBITIONS. (BY ONE WHO HAS BEEN CONNECTED WITH THEM FOR FOETY YEAKS.) There are no less than six classes of persons who benefit largely by these shows. They are-lit, The employers of gardeners. 2nd, Gardeners themselves. 3rd. Amateurs. 4th, Cottagers. 5th. Nurserymen; and 6th, Artists in design, besides the public in general. 1st. Kraployers of GarJentsrs.— M»oy of this class of the public may ask, How am I beneficed by exhibi- tions of g.rden produce? I neither exhibit nor sub- scribe Well, I answer, suc'i mttj be the case, and also, perhaps, ycu do not allow your gaidener to visit the shows. Still, even you benefit, inasmuch as by these displays of ti e best 01 the products of the gardens the character 01 the said products is elevated, and it becomes absolutely necessary that every garden should produce superior products and in order to be able to come up to the mat k, the gardener must exert his hand and his head to ktep pace with the times aud his tellowa; and by doing so his employer reaps the benefit accruing from the kiio-viedtee his gi. derer has incidentally gained by the exhibition, ana by the spirit of emulation surely evoked by sefMg, or hoar n^ IIf, better garden products than he L:s been in the habit of growing for his master's use or pleasure, But, it the employer is a liberal-ininded Keutltman, suh-crifaes to (X^.i.-iuoii*, allows his gardener to compete, then the ueuefil he reaps from fuch exhibitions is very great indeed. 2n i. Gardeners themaelvet.—Every gardener who visits an exhibition necessarilv retcives some benefit thereby. lie sees superior productions displayed, and naturally ioquiirs bow ley have been managed. He meets with I his fliow gardeners, and many a pleasant feeling is raised in his mind. No class of men are more friendly than gardeners, and their periodical meatings give them an opportunity of exercising good will towards men, especially their fellows in business. Then they have an opportunity of discussing different modes of cultivation, and seeing different ways of training plants and forming specimens. They also see the now plants and learn their proper namea. If any are out of place, then is a good time to hear of any situations that may be vacant Above all, however, the gardener who is allowed the privilege of exhibiting has an opportunity of displaying his skill, and winning renown by his success. Even the unsuc- cessful exhibitor obtains benefit by the exhibition. He sees he is beaten; but, like a true John Bull, he goes home more determined to exercise the utmost of his means and abilities, in order to fairly defeat his former competi- tors. All these benefits and many others that may be easily imagined prove that exhibitions are, indeed, a boon to gardeners themselves. 3rd and 4th, Amateurs and Cottagers.—I class these two together, because the kinds of benefits they receive from exhibitions are very much alike. Both see exhibited the superior plants, fruits, and vegetables from their more opulent neighbours' gardens, and both are led to inquire from gardeners how they must proceed in order to succeed equally well in producing such superior articles. Indeed, of late years I have frequently been surprised and much gratified to find the amateur and oottager bringing to the exhibition in the country equal, and in many cares, better vegetables than the gardeners from ducal or lordly gardens, proving that exhibitions have greatly benefitted these important classes of the community. 5th. Nurserymen,—I need scarcely say that this class have gained very much by exhibitions. The demand for plants suitable for this purpose has generally increased. If in any district in the country a society for the en- couragement of horticulture and floriculture is establish- ed, immediately orders are sent off for suitable plants to compete with. These exhibitions also benefit nursery- men, by giving them an opportunity of exhibiting any new varieties of flowers they may have raised, and thus stamping a character and value upon their seedlings that otherwise they would not have so good an opportu- nity of acquiring. At such places, also, the nursery- men meet with their best and most ardent supporters, and there often receive large orders. Hence nurserymen ought (as indeed they do) subscribe liberally to, and sup- port such societies throughout the whole kingdom. 6th. Artists in DWqn,-This class of persons might benefit largely by attending exhibitions, and observing how Nature has designed and arranged the foliage and flowers of plants. How seldom do we see our rooms papered with a truly tasteful, natural design on them. Let the artist observe how nature garnishes her produo. tions, and olosely imitate her, and he will succeed in elevating and purifying the public taste. No place is so likely to afford models of study as that of an exhibition- tent.
I WREXHAM BOARD OF GUARDIANS. I I THUBSDAY, MAY 10TH. u I Present: Captain Panton, R.N., chairman; bir Chaloner, Holt, vice-chairman; Messrs Wright, Ruabon; Poyser, Gwersyllt and Erthig; Brougb, Esclusham above; M'Cutcheon, Bymbo; E Jones, Ruabon; Thomas Esclusham Below Hughes, Wrexham Itegis; Stretch, Wrexham Abbot; William., Hope; Whaley, Allington; Manley, Barton; Woolrich, Marford and Hoseley; Roberts, Byton; Weaver, Erbistock; Maddocks, Shock- lach church; Edwards, Tryddyn; Kyrke, Stansty; Newns, Greslord; Lewis, Pickhill; Parsonage, Dutton Diffeth. RUABON.- The clerk read a communication from the Poor Law Board, granling an order for investing the money received for the sale of certain parish property in Rua- bon. The clerk WI. about to read some further communi- cation on the subject when the chairman said it was quite unnecessary as the money was already invested, and all these eommunications were only the ''red tapiam" of the Poor Law Board. RTPMIXQ faoit gzuvlal A. girl named Mary Rowland* had been admitted into the nouse, having »« ttttM* flrofeafat W4 to a litMtiMi Wi. Mn Humphreys, of Brymbo, for ten months without re- ceiving any wages. The guardians thought this rather shabby treatment, after they had furnished the girl with the usual two suits of clothes to go to service, which weie worn out. In reply to questions put by the guardians she said her mistress told her she did not want her any longer, but she did not tien,) her away. The clerk was in- structed to write to Mrs Humphreys, requesting her at- tendanee at the Board on Thursday next. so that the guardians might hear the other aide of the question. TRANSFER FIGHTS.— The case of a pauper named Mir.aret Roberts, caused some discussion in conse- quence of having changed her residence from Wrexham Abbot to Wrexham Regis, some guaraiang maintaining that she ought new to te charged to the Regis. Mr Hughes objected but ultimately the matter was settled by the transfer of the pauper to the Regis. Shortly afterwards Mr Peyser proposed, that Catherine Jones should be transferred from Gwersyllt to Wrexham Regis on the ground that she had come to reside in the latter township, She lived at one time in Stansty, and was chargeable to Stansty, irom whence she removed to Gwersyllt. The clerk said aa she was in receipt of relief when she came to live in Wrexham Regis, they could not make the transfer proposed. The chairman also to Ik this view of the case. Mr Poyser said the one of Margaret Roberts wu precisely a parallel ODe, and if the chairman decided that Catherine Jones could not be transferred he was contradicting himself. The chair- man said that was just the case with the courts above they were continually changing. The decision in the casd of Margaret Roberts was afterwards revcrsed-she being transferred again to Wrexham Abbot, on the ap- plication of Mr Hughes. Number in the house 165-3 less than last week. Vagrants relieved, 37.
WINE LICENSES BILL.-The third reading of this bill was carried by a majority of 74 on Wednesday night last, in spite of the combined opposition of the Licensed Victuallers and the Teetotallers. Mr Mainwaring voted with the government in favour of the bill. Colonel Biddulph was absent, having been oonfined to his room for some time, as we stated last week, by a serious at- tack of erysipelas in the face. Sir Watkin was also ab- sent. Mr Whalley voted in favour of the bill. parzit DuTY. The abolition of the paper duties has passed the House of Commons by the narrow ma- jority of nine. Only one of our local representatives was present-Mr Mainwaring, who voted with the min- ibt y for the abolition of the duty. Colonel Biddulph is still suffering from indisposition. Sir Watkin, we pre- sume, is ruralizing. The bill passed the first reading in the House of Lords on Thursday night, when Lord Monteagle gave notice of an amendment on the second reading. Lord Derby also intimated that nothing should be wanting on his part to induce their lordships not to agree to the abolition of the paper duties. ELECTION EXPENSES.—From a return just made to the House of Commons, we learn that the expenses of the last two elections for this and some of the adjoining counties are as tollows:-Deabighshire 1857, (uncon- tested) 4169 18s; 1869, (uncontested) dE82 10 1. Denbigh Boroughs 1857, (contested) S678 15 3; 1869, (uncontested) U5 0 7. Flintshire 1867, (contested) 2310 4 8; 1859, (uncontested) 241 18 6. Merioneth 1857, (uncontested) j684 16 10; 1859, (contested) £ 1,248 17 4. Montgomeryshire 1867, (uncontested) t38 17 3; 1859, (uncontested) JM2 9 0. Montgomery Boroughs, 1857, (uncontested) £ 122 11 5; 1869, (un- contested) L39 4 6. There is no return for the Flint- shire Boroughs. There are doubtless many expenses incurred by candidates not included in the returns made by the auditor-Wakefield and other boroughs to wit. In our own borough, we remember quite a sensation being oreated one fine morning by the delivery of beau- tiful silver ink-stands to a few of Mr Mainwaring's leading supporters. WREXHAM FLORAL AND HORTICULTURAL Socamr.- The lovers of Horticulture and the subscribers to this institution will be gratified by the information furnished to the committee meeting held on Thursday evening for the preliminary arrangements for the show to be held at the Grove Park on the 12th June next. The position selected is central and more contiguous to the town than the spot where it was held last year. Promises of sup- port in regard to specimens have been renewed and are earnestly requested from all parties who may have any, whether for competition or not. To such parties the committee will be much indebted for their kindness in promoting the objects such as is now organized in every considerable town in England and Wales, and whose advantages are more fully expressed in another portion of our paper. Not the least important desideratum is the addition of new subscribers to the list, and should these be extended as it is hoped, there is no doubt the success of this year will exceed that of the last—when the endeavours of the committee, to do justice to the undertaking, were universally approved. THB NEW MUD CART,-The street sweepers have now got the new mud cart in use that was ordered by the Local Board some time ago. It appears to answer the intended object very well. The mud is put into it as soon as it is swept up, and then carried to the yard in Market-street, where it ia deposited with the other sweeping, without losing any by the way. In dry weather it can be turned into a water cart. ACCIDENT ON THB RAILWAY.—On Tuesday last an engine and train of empty waggons got off the line just at the junction of the branch to the Brandy colliery with the main line of the Great Western Railway, between Wrexham and Ruabon. Many of the waggons were smashed to bits, and the passenger trains were detained for some time in consequence of the line being covered with the eebrit. Accidents of this character, with ballast and coal trains, have been rather numerous on the Nor- thern division of the Great Western Railway lately, IEMPBHANCE MEETING.—Two temperance meetings have been held in the Music Hall this week for the purpose of hearing addresses from Mr Linfrinth, who has been in the army. The first lecture was free, and pretty fairly attended; a small charge was made for admission to the second lecture in consequence of which the attendance was very small. A great number of juveniles joined the Band of Hope during the present week, one of the pleasing results, it is said, of the excel- lent Band of Hope meeting, held in the course of the preceuing week. ASSEMBLING FOR DIULL.-A few evening's ago the officers of a Volunteer Rifle Corps went up to the training ground for the purpose of meeting their men for an evening's drill. The officers, we are informed met in full torce, out the privates numbered only ONE. HILL-STREET CHAPEL, WKEXHAM. — The English l'reatiytcry of the Calviuistic Methodists in Lancashire, Cloture, and parts of Denbighshire and Flintshire, held its quarterly meeting on Monday and Tuesday last, at HUt.etftet. Chapel, in this town, when ministers and delegates from the various churches in the abuve localities met together for consultation, &c., under the presidency of the Rev William Evans, of the Octagon Chapel, Chester. At the afternoon sitting on Tuesday a report was presen- ted shewiug the state of the congregations in the Wrex- ham District, namely, Hill-street; Tabernacle, Rhost/lleni Salem, Marchwiel; Glan'rafon, and Summer hill, from which it appeared that each of these interests were in a prosperous condition, in proof of which it was mentioned that the number of church members, as well as the collec- tions towards various objects had more than doubled during the last three years, and that meanwhile £ 620 had been likewise collected towards liquidating the debt on some of the chapels. In connection with the sittings ol the Presbytery a sermon was delivered on Monday evening by the Rev W Howells, of Liverpool, on Isaiah lii. 1,2; and on Tuesday evening a general meeting of church members was held, when addresses were delivered by several ministers on PRATES," considered as a means of religious awakening in the individual, the family, the church, and the world.
ELLESMERE. I PETTY SESSIONS.—Held on Monday last before R, G. Jebb, Esq.—This was the appointed meeting for passing the accounts of the Surveyors of the Highways, but as there was only one magistrate present, the books were examined, and left in the hands of the Clerk for signature on a future day.—An application for the trans- fer of the license of the Talbot Inn from John Nicholls to George Wall was also left over. Several cases of drunkenness were heard, and visited with the fine of 5s and costs. Thomas Davies, labourer, was charged by P.C. Corrie, with riding without reins, on the road lead- ing from Ellesmere to Cockshutt. He was ordered to pay 4s fine, and 6a costs. He immediately paid 6s, the amount of costs, but obstinately refused to hand over any more money. On being informed that be would be committed in default, he took up his 6s and resigned himself into the hands of the police, to be :handed over to the Governor of Shrewsbury Gaol, under whose special care and protection he will remain one month.— Sarah Evason was charged with having wilfully absent- ed herself from the service of her mistress, Mrs Jane Haycocks, of the Wood Lane, near this town. She ad- mitted the offence, and was committed to the House of Correction for 14 days. RHYL. I Tom S.nua.- It is stated that Tom Sayers intends paying a visit to this town during the pressnt summer, in acordance with an invitation given him by one of the inhabitants. It is certain that the pugilist's visit to this beautiful town will not confer upon it the least honour. RHYL AUD LIVERPOOL.—We are informed upon un- questionable authority, that, upon the 1st instant, Messrs John Laird, Sons and Company, the eminent iron steam ship builders of Birkenhead, commenced a splendid new iron steam vessel of 400 tons, to run en the station between Rhyl and Liverpool, for Messrs Nap- ier and Co. of the former place. HOPE. 00 ..0 I BUDDEN DEATH.—An inquest was held, at the Glynne Anna, Caergwrie, on the 8th inst, before Peter Parry Esq, 0'r the b 0d y of Anne Pierce, aged 24. It appeared that the deceased (who wAs ill in bed) asked her mothpr to go down stairs for a short time, and leave her quiet. Her mother did so, and on returning, in about an hour, found her dead. Verdict, "Died by the visitation of God." RUTH IN. u 1 PETTT SESSIONS, May 7.- Before Jamea Maance, Eaq. Mayor, and the Rev E J Owen.—-Hubert Burke Wia brought up in custody of Mr Wright, the governor of Rnthin gaol, and charud with stealing 2 chest Praerv- era the property fft Ht Boose, chemist, Buthin, Mr Louis appeared oo Mnalf of the pioeaoUtioiU islflOQSf wd lur Go" w iko tbo "Niiam sk WAL OSWESTRY. I StEEET COMMISSIONERS.—On Tuesday è'tentng taft, a meeting of this body took place for the purpm" of obam- sing a rate, passing the surveyors accounts, and for Ip- pointing a collector of taxes in the room of Mr Wilde, resigned. A fAte of i. in the pound wu agreed to on houses, and 3d oa land. Mr Hughes, tax collector, was appointed to the vacant eollectorship, at a salary of 910 A sum gf 440 was granted towards completing the cul- vert in Salop-road. A water-cart for sprinkling the streets waa ordered to be procured. Mr John Morris, builder, of Salop-road, qualified as a commissioner. The surveyor was ordered to see that the imperfect paving of some parts of the town was rectified. OSWESTRY PENNY BANK.—This bank was opened on Saturday last, under most favourable auspices, there being some 160 depositors present, whose deposits rang- ed from Id. to 5s, each, the average being Is So. This augurs well for ite success, and as thousands of blessiogs will, as a necessary consequence, follow it, we wish it God speed." OLD CHAPEL BAZAAR.—A bazur of useful and orna- mental articles will be held on Tuesday next in the British Schools, the proceeds of which it is intended to devote to the liquidation of the expenses of repainting and thoroughly repairing the Independent Chapel, which we trust, will be well attended. OVERTON. I OPENING OF THE BOWLING GREW.—The opening of the Bowling Green took place on Wednesday last, the 9th inst. The atendanoo of members of the elub was large, and several friends from Ellesmere kindly gave their company (other frienda from Wrexham were expect- ed according to promise, but did not come.) The day was exceedingly fine and the bowling commenced with much spirit and continued through several well-played games until the" shadet of evening" gave notice for re- tiring, the playiog being equal, if not superior, to that of former openings. The company then adjourned to the inn, where they partook of an excellent repast, served in Mrs Adam's usual good style. The chair was occupied by S T Reeves, EiIq, of Erbiatock (the worthy mayor, C. Fisher, Eeq, being indisposed) and the vice-chaur by J. Parslow, Esq, Song and sentiment prevailed during tne evening until a late hour, when the oompiny separated highly pleased with such an agreeable day's pleasure.
LLANRWST SCHOOL.—It was wtll said by Lord Stan- ley in awarding the prizes recently at St George's Hall, Liverpool" That a good school was known from a bad one, by a simple and conclusive test, namely, the honours gained by the scholars who went up to college, and the opinion formed of them by the eollege authoii- ties," and in illustration of this sentiment, we may men- tion, that, last year, when five scholarships, open to the datives of Wales, were competed for at Jeaus College, Oxford, a boy from Llanrwst school was placed in order of merit among the first of the successful candidates; and this year, Mr R 0 Mousdale, from the same sohool, where the number of boarders is limited to twelve, gained a similar mark of distinction. THII COAL TEADB OF THE MERSEY.—According to a return which has just been made in the House of Com- mons, on the motion of Mr Hussey Vivian, there wers exported from Liverpool, coastwise, in 1859, 196,161 tons of coal, and 102 tons of cinders. The exports of coal and other fuel, from the same port to other coun- tries and British posseasions abroad, amounted in 1859. to 569,266, tons of coal, 12,342 tons of cinders, and 1,393 tons of patent fuel. From Runcorn, the exporta over sea were 600 tons of coal, and 190 tons of oinders in 1858, and 1,833 tons of coal, and 115 tons at cinders in 1598. There was no exportation of coal, Ac., from Run- corn coastwise in either year. The countries to which the coal, &c., was exported, are shown only for the total quantity, of which France took about one-fifth, and Prussia and the German States collectively neatly as much. Prussia, Sweden and Norway. Denmark, Hol- land, Spain, Italy, and the United States, are the other countries in which British coal consumed. The principal consumption of cinders is in Spain and the Canaries. The largest exportations of patent fuel was also to that country, until last year, when France took the largest f quantity, the shipments of Spain showing, at the same time a considerable increase. SHRBWSBURY CHEESE, BUTTER, AND BACON MAR- XEX. This usual monthly fair was held on Wednesday. At the Circus-market there was a good supply of cheese. Skims sold at from 50s to 55s; other qualities 80s. Of butter there were no lots. On Pride-hill there was above an average market. Cheese, bacon, and hams Bold at the late quotations. Cheese (skims,) 501 to 558 and upwards; bacon, 7d per pound hams, 8d to 8?d. COKONSR8 FEES. The following figures, extracted from a return made to the House of Commons, shows the number of inquests held in Denbighshire and Flint- shire for the last ten years, and the cxpenees of the same. 1_ No. of In- Amount paid Yeara. quests held. for inquests. Denbigh .1849 3. 5 1850 91 .183 1851 103 .219 1852 78.184 1853 103 .244 1854 98 222 1855 106 249 1856 87 ,233 1857 134 .804 1858 79 .208 1859 85 .204 Flint .1850 78 203 1851 76 229 1852 88 238 1853 79.241 1854 95 279 1855 so..esoe 61 .192 )856 56 151 1857 65 .206 1858 76 .239 1859 oe, 94 258
MINING INTELLIGENCE. SALES OF LEAD ORE AND BLENDE BY THE MINERA MINING COMPANY FOR THE MONTH OF APRIL. LOT TONS £ it. d. 1-100 at 15 0 6. Brymbo Lead & Spelter Co. 2- 86 at 14 12 6. Ditto 3- 67 at 14 12 6.Locke, Blackett & Co. 4- 20 at 14 3 6 Walker, Parker, & Co. 5- 10 at 13 10 0.Locke, Blackett, & Co 6- 7 at 12 7 6. Brymbo Lead & Spelter Co BLENDE. 1- 55 at 4 3 6 W Kenrick, Esq 2- 45 at 4 10 0 Messrs Vivian & Sons Ticketing at King's Head Hotel, Holywell, May 10th. Name of Mines. Tons. Frice per Ton. Maesyrerwddu 66 14 18 6 Coetia Llys It 3 15 0 6 Deep Level 20 13 0 0 Holywell Level 20 15 8 6 Bryuford Hall 34 14 8 6 Herward United 30 13 2 6 Ditto 5 0 10 6 Speedwell 5 12 8 6 Rhosesmor 109 It 14 4 6 Ditto 72 14 4 6 Gorsedd 11 14 0 6 Pennant 8 13 12 0 Llanerchyranr 39 14 14 0 Dyliffi 72 13 15 0
IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. 004 HOUSE OF LORDS—THURSDAY. The Paper Duty Repeal Bill was read a first time. Lord Monteagle gave formal notice of an amendment to the second reading, and the Earl of Derby, whilst allow- ing the Customs Bill to be read a second time, said no- thing should be wanting on his part to induce their lordships not to agree to the abolition of the paper duty. HOUSE OF COMMONS.—THUBSDAY. It was stated that the Government intended to intro- duce a bill to continue the powers of the Poor-law Board. In committee of ways and means, the graduated scale of licenses for refreshment houses was agreed to, after two divisions, in which the Government had majorities of 70 and 71; and the house then went into committee on the Wine Licenses Bill, an amendment by Mr Palk being negatived without a division.
BIRTHS. On the 9th instant, the wife of Mr James Stevens, confec- tioner, Wrexham, of a daughter. On the athinstant, at Henblas-street, Wrexham, the wife of Air Joseph Roberts, bookbinder, of a daughter. On the 24th ult, at Preswjrlfa, Mold, Flintshire, the wife of Edward Arthur Lewis, of a son. On the th ult, at Twyford rectory, Hampshire, the wife of the Rev Latham Wickham, of a son. On the sth instant, at the King's Mills, the wife of Mr Job Thomas, wneelwriftht, of a uau^hter MARRIAGES. On the 3rd instant, at the Independent chapel, St Asaph. Mr Robert Jones, Denbigh, to Miss Ellen Evans, of the same place. Ou the 25th ult. at Rt Oswald church, Chester, Charles, eldest son of Mr Henry Hughes, builder, of Broughton, near Wrexham, o Jane, only daughter of Mr Robert Haumer, brick and tile manufFLeturer, of the Pentre. Broughton On the 3rd instant, at the Old chapel, Oswestry, by the Rev J Loekwood, B.A., Mr John Jones, farmer, Wooton. near Oswestry, to Jane, daughter of Mr John Lewis, farmer, near Matton. On the 8th instant, at Zion chapel. by the Bey J Lewis, Mr William Evans, currier. Willow-igtreet. Oswestry, to Miss Ellen Jones, Oswestry DEATHS. a On the 96th ult, at Knolton-bryn, Overton. Miss Marth Hughes, voungest daughter of the late Tnomas Hughes, Esq deeply lamented by all who knew her On the 22nd ult, aged 13 years, Sarah Ann, seeoon0. daughter of Mr John Antley. of the Plough inn. orertln On the 4th instant, aged 11 years, Mary. third daughter of Ilr John Antley, ofthePloh Iun. Ùverton On the 4th instant, aged 1 year, George, son of Mr John Jones, of Euabon On tbe 4th iustamt, at his residence, Rhosddu-cottase, near "'remam, aged 72, Mr William Shore, after a short illness e tdured with christian resignation to the divine will. On the 6th instau4 aged 34, Mr B Owen. of Rhoa irarm. Rhosllanerchrugog. Much lainented by a large Cirole of friends On the 2nd instant, at his residenoe, Willow-street, Elles- mere, Mr T Hognett, senior, aged 76 On the 4th instant, in his 82nd year, at Porkiagton. near Oswestry, William Ormsby Gore, Esq. On the 3rd instant, atted 69. at her residenoe at Partington Terrace, Oswestry, Miss Isabella Peate T H \0- On the 5th instant, aged 4S, Mr J Hughes, carner Beatrice-street, Oswestry On the 5th instant, aged 1 year and 5 months, WUliaBa Henry, youngest son of Mr T Pearoe. of the Treacti, near Ellesmere On the 30th ult, at her daughter, Mn Carman's reraidence, High-street, Holywell, lirv Owens, at the advanced age of 9:1 JeaN On the 5th instant, at the reiddenoo of bb brother the Rev Henry P?rry. of Biyohau. Augustus ILP ROurl I*q. In thsi am for or bb IV li?a UK in 1"046d le seam, 01 --I <?< ?m_w?Mt & 9i Ml Mitt JM* nalrwu» m
THE LATE WILLIAM ollMSBY GOd, ESQ., I PORKlNGTOIf. 03 WESTIt Y. The funeral of the above named highly respected I .■rati)—~ took place on Friday, (Yesterday). The fu- amYmrtegc left the Hall at one o'clock, and proceeded I in tli* following order to the parish church of Selattyn: Rev Mr Thomas Rey J Husband Rev L1 Wynne Jones Dr Fuller Edward Williams, Eaq THE BODY. MOUBNEBS. W R Ormsby Gore, FAq J. Ralph Ormsby Gore, FAq Charles Jacques, Esq. Major Bringhurst Closed Carriage. FALL EBARVILB. Lord Hill Lord Dungsnnon W Vi E Wynne, Esq Sir W W Wynne C S Lloyd, heq W Sparling, Bøq PiOJiNDfl IN CARRIAGES. I H B W Williams Wynne, Fsq, Capt W Kenyon, W Kenyon, Walter Roberts, Esq, Rev Orlando Kenyon, Rev Albany Lloyd, Capt Lloyd, J IS Parry. Ebq, Col. Hill, J V Lovett, F1>c¡, Godfrey Russell, Esq, Thomas Lovett, Esq, G H Crump, Esq, R J Venables, Esq, W R Lawford, Esq. Sir J R Kynsston's Carriage. The Hon Mrs Kenyon's Carriage. Mr Morris, Mr BarreL4 Mr McKie, Mr Brown. Undertakers. Underbearers. The burial service was read in an impressive manner by the Rector, the Rev J Husband. The whole of the arrangements were under the immediate superintendence of Mr it Roberta, of the firm of Jones, Rogers & Roberts, undertakers, Oswestry. The principal shops in the town remained closed during the time of the funeral. DENBIGH. HOWELL'S SCHOOL.—The monthly meetings of the di. rectors of this charity was held on the let inst., when 8 orphan children from St Asaph were cntered on the books of the school as the first to be received. The receiving of a great number of children was postponed that other counties may have the opportunity of apply- ing. Several others were received as paid boarders. SOBBISTX-—The decrease of drunkenness ia this place is remai table, in proof of which there have been no more than two cases of that nature brought before the justices since the beginning of the year.
LATEST MARKETS. I At -tour market this day there was decidedly more disposition to purchase wheat. and a moderate business was done at the rates of Tuesday. Oats were the turn in favour of buyers. Barley, beans, and peas were a trifle easier. Indian corn was in limited request, at Tuesday's rates. Oatmeal was neglected. The flour trade was inactive. LONDON CORN MARKET-Yesterday. I There was not much business in wheat, but prices I unaltered. Oats sold readily at full prices. Other I spring corn quite as dear. WAKEFIELD CORN MARKETe-Yeaterday. I The weather has been more genial, with showers. Fair show of wheat, which held for rather over last week's prices the business passing was to a moder- ate extent. Barley rather cheaper, In beans, oats and shelling no alteration
CARRIAGES. THE LARGES1 STOCK OF CARRIAGES IN THE PRINCIPALITY. (ESTABLISHED 1762). JACKSON AND G O N S. (Successors to the late Mr Joseph Cooper),' COACH BUILDERS, HOLT STREET, WREXHAM, IN expressing their most grateful acknowledgments for JL the distinguished patronage and support they have received from the Nobility, Clergy, and Gentry, J. & S, beg respectfully to iutimate that they have Oil SALE a large Assortment of NEW AND SECOND-HAND I' CARRIAGES. THE NEW CARRIAGES consist of exceedingly light double Broughams, with ) circular plate glass fronts, for one or two horses; double and single-seated Cabriolette Phsetons with and without heads; very light fashionable Cane-backed Pooy Carriages; handsome four-wheeled Waggonettes, with all recent im- I provements i four and two wheeled Drags and Dog Carts; neat Whitechapels and Spring Carts of various forms; Sociable Cars, adapted for Hotel-keepers, &c., &C. The above Carriages are all built on the premisM, of the best seasoned materials, finished in firat-rate style of workmanship, aud are constructed from the most fashion- able designs, combiriing elegance, durability, and lightness, the whole of which will be warranted, and sold at the lowest remunerative prices. SECOND-HAND. Very light Waggonette with moveable panel-hood, form- ing a small Omnibus (complete) for one or two horses; small light Brougham; full sized Clarence; several large Photons with heads and glasses to form close carriages (very suitable for iunkeepers); light two horse Break; small one horse Fly, Irish Jannting Car, Waggouette, Britskss, Swiss Car, Log Carts, Gigs, Bath Chair, small Pbstons, &c., &c., all offered at a great reduction. Basket Carriages made to order on the shortest notiee. N. B.-A. design of any of the above Carriages forwarded free of cost on application. Heraldry. Ornamental Painting, Family Hatchments &c., executod, as usual, in the first style. Old Carriage of every description taken in exchange, or fitted up in best manner. Holt-street, Wrexham, Feb. 22, 1860. £ 30,000 FOR TWO POUNDS. LOTTERY Authorised and Guaranteed by Govern- JLj ment. Every Share must win a Prize. Pros- pectuses gratis. Apply to FRANZ FABRICIUS, Banker, Frankfort on the Maine. Letters addressed to Mr MADGIN, 13, Bridgewater Square, London, E.C, will be immediately forwarded. WYNNSTAY ARMS, W R E X H A M I THE SMITH'S SHOP. MR JOHNSON. begs to announce that he has en. Jjl gaged EDWARD ROWLAND, late of the Brymbo Works, to be the Blacksmith at the Wynnstay Arms. (HE. R. is a first class Shoer, and any business entrusted to him will be well done. ELLIS'S RUTHIN SODA WATER. E ELLIS and SON beg respectfully to inform the JL?. public that there SODA, POTASS, AND SELTZER WATERS AND CHAMPAGNE LEMONADE, So long celebrated for their unrivalled purity, may be obtained from all rerpectable Retailers of Mineral waters n the United Kingdom. IMPORTERS OF GERMAN SELTZER WATER. Agents for Wrexham, Joseph Clark, Wine Merchant J. Broughton, Druggist. DR. DE JONGH'S (Knight of the Order ofleooold of Belgium). LIGHT-BBOWN COD LIVER OIL, Prescribed by the most eminent Medical Men throughout the world as the safest, speediest, aud most effectual remedy for Consumption, Bronchitts, Asthma, Coughs, hhewnatism, Gout, General Debility, Diseases of the Shin, Rickets, lnfantil, Wasting, and all Scorofalous Affections. DB, DB JONGH's OR Is the most efficacious, the most pal- stable, and. from its rapid curative effects, unquestionably he most economical of all kinds. Its immeasureable thera- peutic superiority over every other variety is established by innumerable spontaneous tpstimon" from Physicians and Surgeons of European reputation. SELECT MEDICAL OPINIONS The Late JONATHAN PEREIRA, M..D., F.R.S Professor at the University of London, Physician to the London Hospital, Ste., See. It was fitting that the author of the best analysis and investigations into the properties of this Oil should himself be the purveyor of this important medicine. "1 know that no one can be better, and few so well, a c quaiDted with the physical and oheinical properties of tit medicine as yourself, whom I regard as the highest au t h orit i u the subject. i The Oil which you pave me was of the very finest qualit whether considered with referepoe to its colour, flavour, o hemiug properties, and I am satisfied that for medicinal pur oses no finer Oil can be produoed. G. H. BARLOW, Esq, M.D., F.B.C.F. Physician to Ou^s Hospital, Author of "AMat^d the Practice of Medicitte, H &c.t &c. I have fJequently reco.nme.ided peKoaa consulting me to make use of Dr. do ?on?h Cod Liver Ol. I have been well satisfied Wltb i?enect.. and believe it to h&vabMn OiL well fitted for those CM? in which the use ot that substitute is indicated." CHARLES COWAN, Esq., M.D., L.B.C.B.E. ??t?- FA?MMn to <? Royal BerklMre Hospital \Ccon j«?t?f?'CMK<0<A<?<!<ft'?2)MpCtMan/ !te. ie, Dr.CowM m )!?d to find that the prolessiou hL some6 reasonable Kuarmtee for a genuine artici The ma now sold varies in almost G;ery establish. ment wberelL i?purchMed. &ad a teudenoy to nL?"' ourless and tastless Oil, if not counLerted. w?l?? "??? jeopardise the reputation Of an unquestionably vSuabtt- dition to the Materia NedieL D?. ?rw.n br aI ?ugh every 8Ucceu in.hw meritorious uader?S." ?!«tT? NM? ?O??t .BtMMrcAM on the Blood ? te "Or. Sheppard has made extensive u«« n- de j¿ngh'a Light-Brown Cod Iaver OiL and hu great pl6&SIUO n testifying to his superiority ever anv ^IOa S be met with in this country. It bu tbe rari^ft^t being Wei born? and Usimilated by BEOMSebs whicb rej ect tt^he forrdoTiuua^ry yOoUils8. DDrr. 88hheeppard H has no hesitation in stat- inK that he believes ail imperial Dint of Dr. de Jonah's Li5h%rov?il y( 'n tu be of more value than au imperial quart of ,uy other to be met with in Loudon." fw8J?id only ? ImperW Hslfpi,ts, 6d.; Pints, 4s 91. nS?'?< capsulled, aud labelled with Dr. de Joa?h'. ,? nature, without wMeb noiae un pos"ly be genuine by*respectable chemists. IOLB CONSIOJIBBS ANSAR, HARFORP & CQ., 77, STRAND, LON- DON, W.O. Agent hy appointment at WREXHAM: Mr WILLIAM ROWLAND, Dispensing Chemist, High Street GLENPIELD PATENT STARCH used in the Royal Laundry, Pronounced by herl M^esty's Laundress to be the fiaest1 8Wtek afcs cm "mil Mi bf ail Brs—n fnt STEAM OOM\nT\T!CAfmv BETWEEN LIVERPOOL AND CANADA AND THE- UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. (Ulsdep Contract tcith Her Majesty's Provincial Oo,,or". ment for the Conveyance of the Canadian and United States Mails). f Mails for the United States and Csnads are made made up in Liverpool every Wednesday Morning, for the transmission by the undernoted Steamers to Quebec. An extra Mail, to be put on board at Queenstown, is also made up every Wednesday Evening at 9 30. 18G0 SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS 1860 Tbe Montreal Ocean Steam-ship Company's first-clsis powerful Screw Steamen. NOVA SCOTIAN.Cap. A. M'MASTEB, ￼ BOHEMIAN ..Capt. W.GBANQK, ?M.M?. NORTH BRITON ..Capt. R.B??tfB, ?-tt??-AXGLO-SAXON .C?pt. BALLANTtm, NOWfU AMERICA Capt: T. AITON, CAN ADIAN Capt. J. GRAHAM. Are intended to sail between LIVERPOOL AND QUEBEC AND MONTREAL, Calling at Quebec and Queenstiwn for Her Majesty's Mails, and Passengers, as follows; FROM LIVERPOOL. NOVA SCOTIAN Wednesday, 16th Mar, NORTH AMEKICAN Wednesday, 23rd May NORTH BRI rO N Wednesday, 30th May BOHEMIAN Wedne8ddY, 6th JaM, CANADIAN. Wedue-day, 13th June, And etery Wednesday thereafter during the Seuon of open navigation. FROM QUEBEC. NORTH BRITON Saturday, 12th May, BOHEMIAN. Saturday, Ittth May, CANADIAN Saturday, 26th May, ANGLO-SAXON Saturday, 2nd June, NOVA SCOTIAN Saturday, 9th June, NOKTH AMERICAN Saturday, 16tb June I NORTH BRITON Saturday, 23rd June, BOHEMIAN Ssturday, 30th June, CANADIAN. Saturday, 7th July, And every Saturday thereafter during the Season of open navigation. I Rate of Freight on Fine Goods to Quebec and Montreal 608 per Ton Measuremeut, and o per cent Primage. Weight subject to agreement. Cabin Psisage MOil? to QUEBEC, EIGHTEEN GUINEAS and FIFTEEN GUINEAS, including Provi- sions, but uot Wines or Liquors, which can be obtained ou Board. Steerage Passage Money to QUE B E C. SEVEN GUINEAS, including a plentiful supply of cooked Pro- visions By arrangements made with the Grand Trunk Railway Company of Caaada, Bills ot Lading aud Passage Tickets will be granted in Liverpool for the conveyance of Goods and Passengers, at veiy moderate through rates to most of the prinoipal towns in Canada and the United States. Baggage taken from the Ocean Steam Ships to thtMail' way Cars Pree of Expense. Apply in Londou, to Montgomery and Greenhorne, :17, Gracechurch-street; in Glasgow, to Jamea and Alexander Allan, 54, St. Enoch Square; or to ALLAN BUOTHEUS and CO.. Weaver Buildings, Brunswick-street, Liverpool, For Steerage Passage apply to Sabei and Searie, 19. Water-street, Liverpool. SUN LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY, LONDON. POLICIES issued by this Society NOW or before JL MIDSUJUCEB, 1860, will participate in FOUR-FIFTHS, or 80 per cent., of the PROFITS at the next distribution in JANUARY, 1863. Profits divided at intervals of Five Years. Agents are appointed in all the provincial towns, of whom prospectuses may be obtained. C. H. LIDDERDALE, Actuary. HEN RI'S PATENT HORSE & CATTLE FEED. THE first invented. Introduced in the year 1854. JL Sold by guaranteed Analysis, and the only one pro- tected by Letters Patent. Manufactory, Hull. A GENTS—Midland and North Wales. Ashbourne, Thomas Mellor Bilstou, Enoch Colley Birminghain, iNI. J. Exley Burton, Henry Stsley Burslem, R. R. Slater Cheadle, W. Turton Chesterfield, T. Evinson Chester, Bowers, Bros. Conway, T A Roberts Dudley, Geo. Baggott Derby, T. R. Miles Hanley, Saml. Wood Leicester, James Black Liverpool, J. Margerison Manchester, 8, Hanging I Ditch. Menai Bridge, J. Edwards Macclesfield, J. F. Bowers Nantwich, Josiah Gilbert I Newpolt, Icke & Yates i Oswestry. W eaver & Son Shrewsbury, James Icke Stafford, Fowke & Agten Tamworth, S Hanson Walsall, Henry Higaway Wolverhampton, Mander, Weaver, & Co. Wellington, Thos. Webb Wem, lienry Kynastoa Wrexham, John Morris DILKS D U T Y FREE! ►3 NEW SPRING PATTERNS. Shepherd's Check Silks. ,tL IS fltil dress. JPiccolomini Bars, 1 h lid The New Rifle Stripes. jEt 7s 6d. Striped, Checked, and Crossover Poult de Sole < Al 7s fid. Jasper Bar and Bayadere Glaces. £1 Is 6d. Rich Reps Taffetu, 91 lis 6d. Real e-ilk Drougets, £ 1 15s 6d. Noveltiex in French SUk* 91 179 6d. Rich .Brocaded Silks, ael 19s 6d. Black and coloured Flounced Silks, &'l 2s. Extra Rich Bayadere Flounced Silks, 24 Guineas. Rich Moire Antiqaw Sa Od. Muslins, Monairs, Spring Dresses, Ac., equally cheap. PATTERNS POST-fit EE. AMOTT BROTHERS, 61 and 62, St. ?ul»* Churchyard, London. BURROWS AND Co., WHOLESALE WINE MERCHANTS, LIVERPOOL. Stores, Limic SIKEBT.—Offices, 54, Dura SnUT rHE Proprietors beg most respectfully to call the JL attention of the Trade, Noblemen, Clergy, and the Public in general, to their extensive Stock of Choice Wines of Rare Vintages. THE WONDER OF THE WORLD. HOLLOWAY'S PILLS. If these Pills be used according to the printed directions and the Ointment rubbed over the region of the kidneys- at least once a day, as aalt is forced into meat, the Ointment would penetrate into the kidneys and correct any derange, ment of these organs, should he suffer from stone or gravel then the Ointment ought to be robbed into the neok of tha bladder also, a few days will convince the sufferer of the astonishing effect of these two remedies. WEAKNESS AND DEBILITY. Such as may suffer from weakness or debility, or where there is a want of energy, should at once have recount tu these Pills, as they immediately purify the blood, and act upon the main spring of life, giving strength and vigourous the system. Young persona entering into womanhood with u derangement of the functions, and to mothers at th turn of life, these Pills will be most efficacious in eorreet- np the tide of life that may be on the turn. Young and elderly men suffer in a similar manuer at the same periods when there is always danger; they should therefore, nn dergo a course of this parity ing medicine, which ensure lasting health. COMPLAINTS OF FEMALES. The functional irregularities peculiar to the weaker sed are invariably corrected without pain or inconvenience by the use of Holloway's Pills. They are the safest and surest medicine for all the diseases iucidental to females of all ages. DERANGEMENT OF THE KIDNEYS. Any derangement of these delicate orgaus alfects disas- trously both the body and mind To the nervous invalids Hollowaya Pills are an article of vital necessity. As they impart tone and vigour to the internal orgaus, and conse- quently to the nervons system, which pervades and con- nects them. Hence their marvellous cures of hysteria, low spirits, spasms, fits, headaches, nervous twitchings, and other kindred complaints are all radically removed by the use of these invaluable Pills DISORDERS OF THE LIVER AND STOMACH. most persons will, at some period of their lives, suffer from indigestion, derangement of their liver, stomach, or bowels, which, if not qnickly removed, frequently settles into a dangerous illness. It is well known in India, and other tropical climates, that Hollowaye Pills is the ouly remedy that can be relied upon in such cases. Almost every soldier abroad carries a box of these Pillo, in. hit knapsack. In England most persons know that these Pill, will cure them whenever the liver, stomach, or bowels &r<t out of order, and that they need no physician. BILIOUS AFFECTIONS. The quantity and quality of the bile are of vita imports ance to health. Upon the liver, the gland which secret. this fluid, the Pills operate specifically, infallibly rectifying its iregularities, and effectually curing jaundice, bilious re- mittants, and all the varieties of disease generated by an unnatural condition of the organ. Holloway"s Pills are the best remedy known in the word for the following dinases litbmt Axue btiiou Comlaints Blotches ou toe sk a Bowel OoxupUautt Volle. Constipation of tiie BoueU Continuation Debility Droptj DYIIClitery. hrysiptwl j ltanai* InretuUrU ties Fever* o( all ^B(U Put Guut Headache Indigestion InllaiimiaUwi JauQiiice Liver CompUlats Lumbago Filet Bheumttitm Kcienuoa 01 uriva &crofala, or iCi*<t Evil SLaK Tbroftta Stone and ttravtl aùry fcuuig* touu Tie-Doutoaicias Tumours Ulcen TIUNAI Affeeibmb Worms 01 alllullda Wukim ac. from wbftttw osuse Sold at the Establishments of Psovsssoa HOLTOWAT, 344, strand, (nearTemple Bar,) London. and 80 Maiden Lane, New York, also by all respectable druggists and Dealers in Medicines throughout the oiviiisei' world, at the followinK prices -to Iqd 2* 9d 4s 6d, Its, nt, and42s each pot, There is a consiaorable saving by taking the larger sisea N.B.—Directions lor tne fiudauott ot patients iu eveel disorder reatifed to each Pot. T.bla Paper Ia I'I'iuMd ua:h\tu.04 b1 This Paper is Printed andlPnbliahed by Owns Butar = ZI Sa 44 If aqi% wftd", .WIMIIIN too%
To the Editor of the Denbighihire Advertiser, I Sir,—Crossing the small meadow east of the W ynn- stay Arms, the other evening, I was surprised to find a stench. perceptible for some distance, proceed from an open ditch, sluggish and deep with the most abominable, bub- bling filth. This must bo a fearful source of mischief to the health of the locality. Surely the authorities of your town should insist on the removal of the nuisance ef- fectually. Your obedient servant, Z.