BIRTHS. On the 4th ult., at the Vicarage-hill, the wife of Mr Phennah, of a son. On the 2nd inst., at the Wern, the wife of Mr David Thomas, of a son. On the 2nd in inst., the Nant, Bersham, the wife of Mr J. Jones, of. a son. On the 14th inst., at Rhosnessney, the wife of Mr Far- quharson, of a son. On the 9th inst., at Oak Bank Cottage, Farndon, the wife of Mr W. Phillips, veterinary surgeon, of a son. On the 8th inst., the wife of the Rev. A. L. Taylor, Grammar School, Ruabon, of a son. On the 2th inst., the wife of W. Jones, Esq., surgeon, Ruabon, of a son. On the 7th inst., the wife of Mr W. Jones, of Signal Terrace, Oswestry, of a son. On the 10th inst., the wife of Mr W. H. Lacon, Oswes- try, of a son, stillborn. On the 8th inst., at Gwersyllt, the wife of Mr J. Wil- liams, (Glanmor) of a daughter. On the 2nd inst., at Coed Poeth, the wife of Mr Parry, of a daughter. On the 1st inst., at Rose Cottage, N erquis, the wife of Mr Thomas Davies, of a son.. On the 1st inst., the wife of Mr Peter Kenrick, Pro- vision dealer, Bridge-street, Chester, of a son. MARRIAGES. On the 11th inst., at St. John's Church, Chester, by the Rev W. B. Marsden, vicar, Mr Samuel Griffiths, of Esclusham Hall, to Anne, youngest daughter, of the late Mr Morris, Cadwgan. On the 13th inst., at the Parish Church, Wrexham, Mr James Griffiths, Marchwiel, to Miss Alice Jones, of this town. On the 11th inst., at the Old Church, Oswestry, by the Rev. G. Cuthbert, Mr John Fleming, to Miss Jane Jones, both of Maesbury. On the 13th inst., at St. Mary's, Birkenhead, by the Rev. Knox, Mr Edward Knibbs, auctioneer, Wrexham to Miss Emma Price, of Birkenhead, late of Halghton. On the 14th inst., at St. Mary's Church, Mold, by the Rev. Jenkin Davies, M.A. vicar, Mr Evan Evans, of Bis- tree National School, to Miss Elizabeth E. Evans, of Miefod-street, Mold. DEATHS. On the 7th inst., at Charles-street, James Robinson, son of Mr John Milligan, aged 1 year. Sarah, only and beloved daughter On the 11th inst., Griffiths, Moss, near Wrexham, aged of Samuel and Ann 9 years and 10 months. On the 14th inst., very suddenly, at Lambpit-street, Mr William Jones, for many years organist of Gresford Church, aged 57. On the 7th inst,, at Caergwrle. Mr E. Peters, in his 91st year. On the 12th inst at Coed Poeth, Mr Robert Clark, aged 82 years. On the 7th inst., at Mount-street, Elizabeth, widow of John Burgess, aged 78. On the 8th inst., at 1 tafod-y-bweh, Mr Charles Baker, aged 64. On the 5th inst., at Erthig Terrace, Mr John Stephen Bard Halden, aged 30.
TAKEN UP last Thursday, a HEIFER. If ao°' JL claimed within Fourteen Days from this liotiec,, it will be sold to defray expenses. Apply to No. 1, East Mount, or Cambrian Brewert Wrexham. lJ GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. EPSOM R A C E S, A SPECIAL EXCURSION TRAIN Will leave WREXHAM 10.55 a.m., and RUABnv 11-10 a.m., on MONDAY, 18th MAY, 1863, for LONDON., Fares for the Double Journey. 1st CI. Cov. Car. 18s. 6d. lis. Od. Children under Twelve years of age, half fcft. Returning on THURSDAY the 21st, or SATURDAY 23tJ MAY, from Paddington Station, London, at 9.35 a In. Tickets not Transferable, and only available by the Excursion Trains. Tickets, Bills, &c., can be had at the above-nan»lj< Stations. Passengers by these Trains will be allowed 60 ponnd« weight of Personal Luggage free, but it must be di?mc) weight of Personal iLt uwgig llaE: e entirely at their own nuk For n?ntsw?tJe ?.rcn?o<ts see ot?er B?!?. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. WHITSUNTIDE HOLIDAYS! ODD-FELLOWS AND FORLTTER*' DEMONSTRATION AT WARWICK AND LKAMINGT0K. CHEAP ONE OR FOUR DAYS' ON WHIT-MONDAY, May 25tli, 1863, n SPECIAT, EXCURSION TRAIN will leave Wrexham at 8-45, and Ruabon at 8-56 a.m., for Warwick, Leaming- ton, Birmingham, Wolverhampton, West Brorawicb, Wednesbury, Bilston, Wellington and Shrewsbury. FARES FOR THE DOUBLE JOURNEY. To First Class. Closed Can Warwick or Leamington lis. Od. 6s, fid. Birmingham. 7s. Od. 4g. Ud, Bilston, Wednesbury, or West Bromwich 6s. 6d. -is. 6d. Wolverhampton 6s. Od. 3s. Od. Shrewsbury or Wellington. 4s. 6d. 2s. 6d. Children under Twelve Years of Age, Half-price. Returning the same day, from Leamington, at 6.0, p.m., Warwick 6-5, Birmingham, (Snow Hill) ti-35. from West Bromwich 6-55, Wednesbury 7-5, Bilston 7-10, Wolverhampton, (Low Level) 7-20, Wellington 8-5, and Shrewsbury at 8-30 p.m. :-or on 28th MAY from Leamington, at 1-5 p.m., Warwick 1-10, Bir- mingham 2-10, West Bromwich 2-25, Wednesburr 2-35, Bilston 2-40, Wolverhampton 2-50, Wellington 3-40, and Shrewsbury at 4-5 p.m. II Tickets, Bills, &-c., can be had at the above-named Stations. Tickets not transferable, and only available by the Excursion Trains. GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY. ON WHIT-MONDAY, May 25, 1863, an EX. CURSION TRAIN will leave Oswestry at 7-50 a.m. Gobowen „ 8-0 „ Chirk II 8-10 Llangollen. 8-0 „ Ruabon „ 8-25 Wrexham. „ 8-40 „ for BIRKENHEAD and LIVERPOOL, returning the same day from Livirpool Landing Stage at 7-0 p.m., and Birkenhead at 7-20 p.m. FARES THERS AND BILCK. First Class. Cov. Car. Oswestry, Gobowen or Llangollen 5s. Od. 2s. 6d. Chirk, Ruabon or Wrexham 4s. Od. 2s. Od. Tickets, Bills, and every information to be had at the above-named Stations. The Tickets are not transferable, and are only avail- able by the Excursion Trains for the days on which they are issued. RE-JOSEPH CRAVEN, DECEASED. PERSONS having claims against this Estate, are .L requested to send particulars thereof to me, and others indebted thereto, will please settle their accounts through me. By order of the Executor, SHERRATT, Solicitor. WREXHAM, RUABON, BANGOR TND LLAX. GOLLEN DISTRICT OF TURNPIKE ROADS. TO CREDITORS AND MORTGAGEES OF THE ABOVE DISTRICT OF ROADS, OR OP ANY PORTION THEREOr. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a meeting of J? the Trustees and Commissioners of the above mentioned District of Roads, will be held at the Wynn, stay Arms Inn, in Wrexham. in the county of Denbigh. on Thursday the 18th day of June next at the hour of one in the afternoon, for the purpose of applying the sum of one thousand pounds in payment of a pru- portionate part of the monies due or secured 01; the credit of the Tolls arising from the Gates within the before mentioned District of roads, and remain ing unpaid thereon. And Notice is Hereby Farther Given, that pursuant to the Statute 12th and 13th Victoria, c. 87, section 3, the creditors by Boad and Mortgage of the said Tolls are severally required to transmit to me the undersigned, as Clerk to the uniii Trustees and Commissioners, between this date and the 18th day of June next, a proposal or tendtr, in writing, for such composition as they may re spectively offer to accept, in discharge of tli' monies owing on their respective securities. An i that the said Trustees and Commissioners will at such meeting, as aforesaid, apply such sum of £ 1,000, or a portion thereof, as tho ease may require in and toward. the discharge of monies owing on the security of tlucll of the Tolls as arise within the said District or portiulIof District to the creditor who uhall, by proposal in Avritilig to be transmitted to me as aforesnid before such meeting, have offered to accept the lowest composition in respect of such monies, and willllPpl: the surplus, if any, of such sum after payment to sucli creditor as aforesaid, or a portion of such sum. as the case may require, in or towards the discharge of monio owing on the security of the said Tolls to the ereilitof who by proposal as afosesaid, shall have offered to Ill" cept the next lowest composition in respect of sncit monies, and so in like manner until such sum shall be exhausted; and if two or more creditors by proposals fl? aforesaid, shall have offered to accept an equal rate «| composition, such Trustees and Commissioners will proceed to determine by lot, the preference behrecll tlf amongst such creditors, or pay such composition rate ably between or amongst such creditors, as such Trus- tees and Commissioners shall then think tit; and if there be no such proposal as aforesaid, or there s rplus of the said sum after applying the same so far 95 may be necessary in or towards the discharge of flit monies to which such proposals as aforesaid relate, fucl1 Trustees and Commissioners will then apply the tlUI rateably among the said creditors, or will pay the 8tll to such of them us may be determined by lot, as slich Trustees and Commissioners shall at such nieetuir think fit, pursuant to tin several powers, pro, and ein;o:iuents relating thereto, contained in the ,1-t and 13th Victoria, c. 88, and 13th and 14th Victoria c. 79 and 16th and 17th Victoria, c. 135. As witness my hand this 16tli Mav, 1863, EDWIN WYATT, Clerk to the said Trustees and CommiMMneM. £ 150 PER ANNUM. RUTHl HIGHWAY DMTMCT. SURVEYOR WANTED. The WavwarJens of ￼ '0 above Highway District, will at their a(li0tirilt!tl meeting, to be held at the Board Room, ill the l?', Ork- house, Ruthin, on Monday the 1st day of J,ilie ul!lt, at twelve o'clock at noon, proceed to the electIOn. IL DISTRICT SURVEYOR, Salary ?150 per tin'lllul lu. eluding the keep of a horse). The person L^t'^ vili be required to reside within the limits of the P'* trj(.t, to devote the whole of his time to the duties 0 omce, and to have no other business or occupatto" ? will also be required to keep a horse, and to ?"'?? without any extra allowance (except for tll .? ary) all the duties devolving upon him as prfscri ? ),? the Act of Her present Majesty, intituled Ar ?'? the better management of Highways in Euglaud. ? t" enter upon the duties of his office fortb?'m' ,it, must also enter into a Bond with one surety for (| The District comprises fifteen parishes, au 1^oIlt 200 miles of Roads. Applications in the handwriting of the liilnte- (stating age), together with testimonials of ??" ?tft' efficiency, and are to be left at the offices of t.h,e ￼ signed, in Castle Street, Ruthiu, on or beforc t c day of May instant. Dated this 11th day of May, 1863, By order of the Board, LLEWELYN .DA:\I. k -j —" — Printed and Published by SELINA BATW^, IO General Printing Office, Hope'Stre?et, ???.nm the County of Denbigh, SAVOMAY, May 16th, 1868.
WREXHAM FIRE ENGINE ESTABLISHMENT. Fire Engines Station, Chester-street; Keys of the Engine-House with Superintendent Young, opposite the Station House, and at the Provincial Insurance Com- pany's Offices, High-street.
PRINCE OF WALES VOLUNTEER FIRE BRIGADE. Addresses. JTaracs. Day. I Night. I E. H. Jones, Captain Provincial Ins. Office Rhosnesney J. P. Williams, lstLii-ut. X. £ S. Wales Bank 9 Penybryn. W. Turner, 2nd do. Post Officc, Queen-st. :P. O. Queen-st. T. Haywood, Secretary Queen-Street Queen-street. W. Jones. Sergeant Provincial Ins. Office fcgerton-street. W. Hughes Williams ditto :43, Chester-it. W. E. Williams ditto do. T. LI. Bees I ditto '3õ. do. Thomas Price ditto 15. Erddig Road Thomas Milligan ditto j55, Chester-st. Edward Evans ditto HO Holt-street G. R. Johnstone rlitto ;Lambpit.street. W. H. Pritcliard Littn :4G, Wm. Fechan. P. R. Hughes Town Hill 'Town Hill Thomas Bury Temple Plata 'Sontley Road Edward Lewis Town Hill !Queen-street J. L. Garnett -1 High-street jHigh-street PROVINCIAL FIRE BRIGADE. John Young, Supt. Cheater-street IChester-street Thomas Voun^ jPenybryn Penybryn Thomas Jones Brook-street 'Brook-street Edward Lloyd Bank-street > ditto William Hughes 52, Chester-street ditto Peter Ashton ditto (Beast Market __° Horses always in readiness for the Engines at the Wynnstay Arms Hotel stables, High-street.
TO OTJJZ READERS. THE constantly increasing call for the WREXHAM ADVER- TISER has rendered onr present machinery inadequate to supply the demand. For several weeks past we have been powerless under the difficulty, and quite unable to print off the number of papers required. Even if truth permitted it, a sense of propriety and modesty would prevent us ascribing any of this success to the abilities possessed by our present staff" weakened—irreparably weakened as that staff has been by the departure of an honored name from among us. This recent rapid increase iu our circulation is doubtless mainly traceable to the large amount of sympathy for the family of one who had spent a life-time in the service of the people. We acknowledge with gratitude the great amount of sympathy thus exhibited, and at the same time beg to intimate that we have purchased A LARGE NEW PRINTING MACHINE. AXD A POWERFUL STEAM ENGINE, j which are now in course of erection on our premises' The additional power and speed thus gained will enable us to meet an extended demand, and also to wait for the very latest intelligence before going to press. Other improvements will follow, which will be announced in due time. We sincerely thank the public for their kind support and beg to assure them that nothing shall be wanting on our part to further to the best of our ability those principles of romnK-iv'al freedom, and civil and reli- gious liberty, which have so added to the moral status all(I IlLateria I comfort of the country.
THE PLAtilTK OF PIGS AND I POTATOES. WE have no wish to tire our readers outright with harping on this string week after week, hut- the plague of pigs and potatoes appears to he so decidedly the prevailing topic at the pre- I sent moment that we feel assured we should be guilty of a derileetion of duty if we Hassell over the subject altogether. We are free to confess, whatev er may be the likes and dislikes of the chief civic authority of this borough, that Ave have no Jewish aversion to pigs ourselves, nor, on the other hand, have we any Hibernian attachment to potatoes. We shall try, as far as possible, to view both (the animals and the vegetables) from a commercial stand point, without any regard to our personal prejudices. We have it, on the authority of an Alderman, that there is imattelllpt going forward to revolutionise the town, all based upon the grievances of pigs and the petty question of potatoes. The revolutionists met in the Town Hall, on Tuesday evening last, and the meet- ing, to use the stereotype phrase of the pcuuy- a-liner, was certainly very numerously and respectably attended." We have neither time nor space to go into details. A faithful report of the proceedings will be found in another column—here we must confine ourselves to some of the more salient points. As, with two exception. the opinion and feeling of the meeting was all in one direction, we need not trouble ourselves with that side of the question. The majority were against removing the pigs and the poattoes, aad all the circumstances considered, we believe the majority was light. The most noticeable feature in the meeting was ilic rosiirrect i oii of* -i\lr. the resurrection of Mr. Manuel Jones. People said he was dead and buried, hut there he was in all his pristine vigour, maintaining that a Mayor, or rather the Mayor, could do no wrong. The streets had been cleared, and the people in reply to the (Itiestioii HONN- did they like it r" replied Not at all." Hereupon Mr. Manuel J ones said he was alway" s opposed to clearing the streets, but in the same breath defended themall who did clear the streets. < £ His worship' was not a member of the council when it was agreed to sweep the stalls, standings, and baskets from the earth. Very clever this. But it, unfortunately, happens I that one of the first act s of the Mayor, after he became a member of the council, was to claim the credit of being the person who pulled the strings, when the puppet moved a certain motion requesting the Market Hall Company to provide accommodation for the vendors of vegetables and other articles who were located on the streets. We hold that it must either he a good thing or a bad thing to clear the streets. If it is a good thing why should Mr. Manuel Jones be so anxious to trumpet forth the tact that he was always opposed to it. If It is a bad thing, why defend the Mayor for having laboured so hard to accomplish it P Alderman Evans, in his zeal to defend the Mayor, left Ex-councillor Jones decidedly in the shade. He insinuated that there was a conspiracy a foul cabal somewhere—the object of which was the annihilation of the Mayor. All the lawyers in the town were bent on the Mayors destruction. Eight lawyers pitted against one. with the one more than a match for the eight. To use the expressive words of the Alderman, the .^ra yor h a "more law in his little linger than the other eight lawyers in tl' 1] 1 Ii n I' 1 their w ho l e bodies." English statutes were never before compressed into so small a com- pass. The knowledge of the existence of such an extraordinary little finger is a piece of in- formation for the discovery of which we must all feel greatly indebted to Mr. Alderman Evans—none the less so as it was imparted to us in a discussion that took place on pigs and potatoes.
I LATEST MARKETS. I I LIVERPOOL CORN iA[ARKF.T.-Yeater day. I At our market this day there was a small attendance, with a limited business in wheat, prices being in favour of buyers. Oats were not so saleable. Barley and peas were unchanged. New Egyption beans were in better request, and rather dearer. Indian corn was hardly so brisk, but full prices were paid. Oatmeal was scarce. There was more doing in flour, at former quotations. I LONDON CORN MARKET.—YESTERDAY. I There is next to nothing passing in any article to- I day. and prices nominally as on Monday.
I WREXHAM BOARD OF GUARDiAAS. I I THURSDAY, MAT 14tb, 1863. f Presen!—Captain Fanton, R.N., chairman T. Edg- worth, Esq., vice-chairman Messrs. Wright, Bradley, I and Owen, Ruabon; Hughes, E?dusham Below; Edwards, and Ker6baw,Wrexbam Abbot; Marah, Sess- ?ick- Maurice, Acton; M Cutcheon; Jones, Hope; Meredith. Borraa Hovah Leater, ?ersbam Rev. R. 0. Barton, Minen. I VAGRANTS. The master presented a return of vagrants, in accord- ance with the instructions of the Board on the previous Thursday, showing how often the same vagrant had betn relieved. Out of 267 vagrants relieved since April 12tb, 58 had been more than once-some had been several times. t THE NAILOR THAT PREFERRED TO BE A TAILOR. I I M r William Li ans, of queen-street, tailor and draper, attended for the purpose of apprenticing a boy, who had been sent ont to be a nailor, but ran away from his place for the purpose of being a tailor. The ulera said Mr ifivaus had quite taken a fancy to the boy and he had offered much better terms than any tradesman had done before. It was agreed to apprentice the boy to Mr Evans. I r'lL PAINTING OF THB HOU?E. I I I- ? i ■ I I me onairman called ine attention of tLe Board to the recommendation of the visiting committee that the house should be pointed. He recommended that they should advertise for tenders. The Vice-chairman, asked Mr Brough whether it was intended that it should be painted outside and inside. Mr Brough said the outside was at first contemplated, but really the inside was very bad. Mr Lester suggested as a matter of economy that tho outside ouly should be done at present, and the inside at some future time. Mr Wright seconded this. Mr Brougti said he was as much in favour of economy as Mr Lester, but he thought it would be false economy to delay the painting of the inside. After some conversation the matterwasput to tin vote, when Mol Lester's motion was carried bv 9 to 1. I rn THE VOTE OE THANKS TO THE CHAIRMAN. I I fM. TT l ine v ice-cnairman aaid Air. Chairman, the Board some weess ago voted what I may call a reminiscence of your very constant attendance at this Board as chair- man and the great advantage the B )ard had derived from your presidency. Since the voie of thanks was passed, it ba-I been embodied in a permanent form, and in such a form as we hope will meet 'vith your approve. I have now great pleasure in presenting it for your acceptance. 1 hopa you will live long to louk upon it, and to favour us with your services at this Board. The Chairman (in accepting the addiess) said I cannot sufficiently thank you for this expression of thanks f If the very inadequate services I have rendered you as chairman. I have always striven to do the best I can to conduct the business of the R)!Ud and to keep things atraigbt, and so long as you entrust me with this offije I shall continue to do so.
LECTURE BY MR. RICE DAVIES.—-We have printed in another column an able lecture delivered by Mr Rice Davis, at Burniey. Mr Davies was for many years sur- veyor of taxes for the Flintshire district and resided at Mold, where he was well known and much respected. ACCIDENT.On Wednesday last as William Chaloner, bricklayer, was working at the house of Mr James, Town Clerk, between Wrexham and Gresford, he Jell from a ladder, a height of 25 feet, and suitained some severe in, juries of the spine. The unfortunate man has since died. AN EXTRAORDINARY EGG.Nir Thomas Davies, the fishmonger, of this town, was in possession a few days ago of a goose's egg. Upon breaking the shell to fry it for dinner, great was hia surprise to find within it a- nother perfect egg, surrounded by yolk and white. Fear- ul of destroying prcof of this phenomenon Mr Davies orbore to break the inner shell otht:rwise possibly the | e^s; might turn out to be an imitation of the child's toy om 03e I of a numerous series of cansesutive boxes. QUEE-STllEET.-It is said that Queen-street is hence- foithon market days to be a depository for empty carts. I The potdoc carts have b. en removed from the street by order of the Meyer, but empty cares are still allowdd to oe placed there. Some people are so stupid as to think that these empty carts take as much room as they would I do were they tilled with potat les. RBVIEW OF THE MILITIA.-The Denbighshire Militia were reviewed on Monday last on the race course by Col. I Edwards, of the 19th foot. The weather was very un- favourable. The regiment was put through the usual routine of exercises, and at the close the reviewing of- ficer addressed a few woras to them of a complimentary character, and afterwsrds accompanied the offieers to the depot to examine the books. The behaviour of the men or% the whole lias been ver y t) on the whole has been very good, the breaking up was the rno-t pea eible that wo remember, WKEXHAMITKS ON BOARD THE ANGLO-SAXON.— Most of our readers have, doubtless, read the harrowing details of the shipwreck of the Anglo-Saxon." On board thi" ill-fated vessel were two natives of Wrexham Mr WilHam Jenkins, son of Mr John Jenkins, provision dealer, of this town, and a person named Edward James Lloyd, who was once a pupil teacher in the Wrexham British Schools. Lloyd was lost, but Jenkins was saved, and has written the following statement of the catas- trophe which we copy from the daily papers:—<;At eleven a.m., whilst going very slow, saw land ahead. The ship was stopped and bucked astern; she struck forward first, then her 5tern fell in upon the rocks, striking heavily under the counter. I went up on the poop, and then to the forecastle got a rope from the jibboom on the rocks, and tried to get out a hawser but before we could do so her head fell off, and she came broadside on to the rocks. We then got a hawser fastened to the rocks from the star- board fore gangway, and got the women and children ashore by means of a basket, also thirty or forty men. The ship was thumping very heavily, and the water getting in forward, and covering the deck; the people were washed away and smashed against the rocks. As the ship began to settle down. No. 3 boat filled with the passengers, got foul with the rigging, was upset, and all lost. The top of the saloon then floated away with a lad upon it, holding on to the capstain. Some of the people got into the rigging, but went overboard with the mast, except those in the mizen rigging, who succeeded in getting away upon a raft. Three boats on the star- board side also got away with some people in them, but I soon lost sight of them in the fog. We then succeeded in getting the women up the rocks, and when they were all safe we sent men on in both directions-north and south -to find the Cape station. Whilst these men were away, we got the remainder to go down to the wreck, to save clothing and provision, if any could be found, for the wo- men. We found the foremast still standing, with about a dozen upon it, but the sea was so high that we could do nothing for them. The fog was so dense. We collected some broken wood, and sent it up to make a fire for the women and children." THE PRINCE OF WALES VOLUXTEEU BRIGADE.— List of honorary members, bv the equipment of effec- tives. Captain Yorke, D.V.R, Erthig Park; T. T. Griffith, Esq., Wsexhatn Messrs Overton, Painter, aud CWrexham Potter and Scape, Wrexham; Grant, and Co., London. By annoal subscription, Captain Godfrey, Bryn Estyn; Rev. F. G. Tipping, Ltwynonn; Captain Hodges, 1:1. F.B., London Mr Bellioeham • IT V 1"1t. t T1 TV wrexaara; \Jllanes.rJ. JJarby, risq uryraoo; Messrs T. Whaley, Rossett; E. Jones, Chester-street, Wrex- ham; ltev-Thorn!is Williams, BerseDrelincourt; R. V. Kyrke, Stansty Lodge Mr J. Manley, liossett. ECLIPSE OF THE suv.rke sun will be partially eclipsed on the afternoon of Sunday next, the 17th inst. As vLnved near the metropolis, the moon will enter upon his disc at 5h. 42m. p.m., Greenwich time, at a point 88 degrees from the vertex towards the west, or nearly at the right hand extremitv of the sun's horiz m- tal diameter. The eclipse will be at its maximum at 6b. 28 TI. 403. p.m. whfn very nearly one-third of the solar diameter will be covered by the moon, and will end at 7h. 12m. Os. p.m, about half an hour before sunset, the last contact occurring a little to the left of the apparont upper point of the disc. Neither of the two sjlar eclipses of 1864 will be visible iu this country and in the eclipses of October 19, 1865, and October 8 1866, the sun will set in London a fow minutes before the greatest phase. The phenomenon of next Sundav is the only one of the kind that will be wholly visible here until March 6, 1867. i BH1LBWIBURY BUTTER ??? CHEESE FAIR The AUAN I tity of cheese at our market on Wednesday hS s? a little below the average of a May fair; toe r ? however by no means a poor one, and there weTe great number of buyers present, 60 th4t prime oheeso sold raPidlY, the 8u7PT Ply being not quite equal to the ) Kid r3lS/yk/i. m cheese sold at about 3(k per 1201ba ) and fat cheese from 60a. to 65. Bacon was much I u wer in price than 1slt month and 80 were hams. rnnri bacon sojd at 'j per lb. jand h4ms brou£ ght 7d., alth o ugh », .MUI for less money. There was no butter ia tbe l ticket of any consequence. and w: aeed not expect to bave a supply for some months V FLINT. I RETIREMENT OF THB GOVERNOR OP THE GAOL.-lt is rumoured that the much respected Governor of Flint Gaol is about retiring from the arduous duties of that office which be has faithfully discharged for about 35 years. As a mark of the esteem in which he is held, it it stated that he will receive a superannuation eqnal in amount to his present salary. Mr Pritchard has always bten noted for the good order and rule maintained with- in the gaol, and scarcely an instance of insubordination, attended with any serious results, has occurred during the lengthened period he has held the reins of govern- ment at the gaol. His knowledge of the Welsb lan- guage contributed no doubt in a great measure to this result, as probably the greatest number of prisoners in- carcerated there, are persons totally unacquainted with any but the Welsh language. It ought, therefore, to be an indispensable qualification in any future appointment that the candidates should be conversant with that lan- guage. If not able to understand it, prisoners might in the very presence of the governor, and without his knowledge, concert measures for carrying out any attack either upon himself or others connected with the prison, BRYMBO. WESLEYAN ANNIVERSARY AND TEA PARTY.—The Wesleyan Methodists (Mount Chapel) held their anni- versary meetings on Monday and Tuesday hst. Through the kindness of the Calviniatic friends, the services were held in the Calvinistio chapel, which being recently en- larged, is a spac ona and convenient edifice. The ter- mons on the occasion were delivered by the Rev. S. Davie?, Bangor, secretary to the North Wales district, and the Rev. Thomas Aubrey, chairman of the North Wales district. Any comment on the able, impressive, and effective sermons delivered, would be quite super* fluous, the talent and ability, and the high esteem in which both ministers are held, are tco well know and acknowledged, to need any remarks from Ug. The at. tendance throughout the meetings was exceedingly large. It is estimated there were 1000 persons present on Tuesday. At the close of the afternoon service on Tues- day, a tea party was held in the Wesieyan chapel, at which nearly 400 eat down and partook of the refresh- ing cup." Among the ladies who kindly performed the important dnty of waiting at table," were Mra and Miss Piitcbard, Miss Owen, Miss Wynne, Mrs Griffith, Miss Fisher, Mrs Edwards, Miss Jones, Misse9 Cannah, &o. The provisions, we understand, were all subscribed by the Iriends, hence all the receipts were profits, which with the collections at the public meetings will amount to about JMOO towards the building fund. On the fol- lowing evening (Wednesday) the Sunday school child en, teachers and others were entertained with the tain kind hospitality by the ladies, which was indulged in by the little folk" to a considerable axtint. We under- stand that the present Wesieyan chapel will shortly be taken down (tenders for the various branches of a pro- proposed new building having been accepted,) and a spacious, convenient, and an elegant chapel will soon be built on the site tnereof; the ma3onry is to be executed by Mr Edward Edwards, Cefn, Broughton, end the joii era and carpenters work by Mr H. Hughes, Cerney, Mr Edward Jones, Fairfield, Wrexham, being the architect AiJd superintendent cf the building. OSWESTRY. VESTRY MEETING.—A vestry meeting was held in the Old Church, Oswestry, on Thursday last. J. R. Croxon, Esq., in the chair. There were several rate- payers present. The assistant-overseer, Mr Jones, pro- duced his books, from which it appeared that nearly X200 of the last rate was still uncollected. Mr Bull, clerk to the Directors of the Incorporation, had previously given notice to the overseers, that between X300 and.£400 would be required on the 20th inst. Under these eircum- stances a motion was made and carried, that Mr Lacon and Mr Owen, the overseers, be impowered to obtain and pay for the services of a person to collect the balance of the last rate. Mr Hill suggested that Mr Jones resign his appointment as assistant-overseer. He understood he was desirous of doing so, if he was correct, he may as well do it at that meeting. Mr Jones at once consented to do so. Dr Cartwright introduced the subject respect- ing the large amount of household property that is not rated at all, and also the Railway and Cas Companies, only at a ridiculously low figure. The overseers were urged by those present at once to attend to this. A con- siderable saving is expected by the present ratepayers, when the rates are more equally levied. Mr Croxon, Mr Bull and several others though three weeks would be am- ple notice, previou to the election of a person to the va- cant office of assistant-overseer. MOLD. A LAME EXCUSE. A well-dressed young fellow of very dark appearance, named George Stone, was brought up on Tuesday after- noon last, before W. B. Buddicom, Esq., charged with having received stolen money belonging to one Hannah Lloyd, at the fair. A man named Joseph Ellis, who made much use of his eyes, arms, and head, in illustrating his meaning said, that he saw a man taking his hand out of a woman's pocket. The person was in court. He took out a handkerchief and handed it to the prisoner. Both ran. He overtook the prisoner at the Cross, when he threw the handkerchief down on the ground. It was a printed red handkerchief. He was positive it was th e one produced by Sergeant Hughes. Hannah Lloyd, who had just recovered from a fainting fit, caused by the excitement connected with the theft, said that the red handkerchief was hers. She had 15s and a few coppers in it. The silver and coppers were in the handkerchief, but not tied. She saw the prisoner and another running running away when she found she had been robbed. Edward Huxley said he saw the prisoner aud another man near the witness Lloyd, They were acting in con- cert together. The prisoner said, with the utmost ¡;altf! froiil, that the thief had thrown the handkerchief and contents into his pocket whilst running along. He was a cattle dealer, but had lost all his money at Chester races by betting. He said he was a cabinet maker by trade, and residinO" i m t r at 4o, Turner-street, Manchester, The Magistrates told him that his story was very im- probable, and that the charge was brought very clear against him, and he would send him to Flint gaol for three calendar months. WEDNESDAY 13.-Before J. W. Eyton, H. Raikes, aud Frederick Philips, Esqs. A DARING ft DEED. I A snarp leiiow calling nimselt John JJavies, was brought up by Sergeant Hughes, charged with having picked the pocket of Mr3 Pryor, of the Royal Oak, Mold, on the pre- vious evening, and stealing "therefrom a purse containing six North and South Wales Bank notes, t5 each, one Bank of England note for X5, twelve sovereigns. til los in half sovereigns, making together £ 58 10s. one" I. O. U." for £1, and two studs. Mrs Pryor said, that between 11 and 12 o'clock there was a crowd in their lobby, being fair night. She was there and felt a pull at her pocket. She put her hand there and found that the purse was gone. She saw the prisoner walk into the street. She followed him calling Here, here." He ran. She followed him to the Cross, calling out to the people to stop him. He was chasetl. She followed as far as Mr Hughes's Foundry alon" Wrexham-street, when she lost him. In a few minutes afterwards she found that the prisoner had been cap- tured very cleverly by P.C. Parry, stationed at Tryddyn. The prisoner was a perfect stranger to her. The prisoner very dexterously examined the witness and succeeded in getting her to admit that P.C. Parry h:td seen her on his calling at the Royal Oak. P.C. Parry said, that hearing a woman calling out Police, catch him," he ran after the prisoner down Wrexham-street. He turned up an opening called Shick- land's Row. As the prisoner was going up the roof of a privy he fastened him by the leg and pulled him down He asked the prisoner why he was running after him. He then charged him with having picked a woman's poc- ket. He said-I don't know what I am running for, but I thought there was some row. He was cross-examined by the prisoner. Mr Pryor stated lie went with a lighted lantern and after some search, found the purse and contents in a. field near Shickland's Row. It was near the privy. After a fair address to the bench by the prisoner he was committed to take his trial at the Quarter Sessions though he could not see that the prosecution had made case against him at ttH. KUTHIN UNION. I The fortnightly meeting of the Guardians of the above Union was held at the Board-room, on Saturday last.- Present-James Maurice, Esq., chairman Joseph Peers Esq., vice-chairman; R. M. Wynne, Esq., and R. G. Johnso^ Esq., Ex-officios; Messrs Henry Jones, Efene- ch yd; David Owen Abenvheeler; John Jenkins, Lla?n-- bedr; John Barber, Llandyrnog; John Jones, T ?? ?' Richard Lloyd, Llanganhafel; Henry Grantham, ?an. rhaiadr: and Evan Davies, LIanynyV couWd^63 of the previous meeting were read and ￼ I The Chairman thanked the Guardians for the honour j they had done him in his absence by re-elecing him their chairm? and said he had a statement which had he?n prepared by the clerk, and which he would Mw read to ¡ them. It appeared that ill the year ended 25th of Sar?ch f 1862, the amount expended in in.m?ntenance to 292 paupers, amounted to £ 836, and in 1863 for the same. I period to 262 paupers, £ 74?> showing a decrease of £ 92 I In Out-relief the amount for the former year to 1? <? paupers was £5,010, and in the latter year to 2 '& pers ?389, being an increase of t379. In com? I charges the amount for 1862 was X1037, aid foi-1863' A113o showing an increase of .288. In County and £ i. the amount for 1862 was .£12Gl and ?18?3 ■ £ 1558; showing an increase of X296. After a few observations from the Chairman as to the increase in the expenditure which he pointed out amount- ed in the aggregate (after deducting the decrease in In- I maintenance ) to the large sum of "72. Some of the Guardians expressed a wish to know wh?t r JSth thatTlseaf °ut"reUef given in 1859, as compared with that of 186.3. ^e 9ei;k; |Sfoi;uied them that for the year ending 25th IS 1859, + amount ?iven to 2329 paupers was I «,« f ° ￼ 1863, the amount wm I showing that although there were 174 leas pau. EfYotu ￼ 1863 than 1859, there was an increase in ielief to the amount of 372, VALUATION OF MOUNTAIN ALLOTMENT.-Resolved. —That the Clerk do write to the parties appointed to value the mountain allotments in the several Parishes of Llanfair, Derwen, Efenechtyd, and Oyffylliog, and request them to inform this board what progress they are making as regards such valuations. VOLUNTEERS.—On Thursday, the 7th inst., this com- pany mustered in front of its armoury and headed by its band, marched through the town into the parade ground, where it was drilled in; the manual and platoon exercises and put through the various field evolutions in style by Captain W. Cornwallis West. Taking into considera- tion that this was their first parade, this season, we must say, that the men went through the movements admir- ably, and the muster was excellent. The gallant Captain highly complimented his company and further pressed upon the men the necessity of attending drill and parade regularly, as being the only way leading to efficiency. He also announced to them that he had brought down with him from London a pair of splendid proof engrav- ings, being the portraits of our Prince and Princess, to be shot for by those of the company, who have attended the greatest number of drills and parades during the two ensuing months. He also expressed his regret at the fact that the Company is about losing the services of one of its most efficient and soldier like men, Sergeant Henry Joyce, the right hand man of the company, a man who has devoted a vast amount of valuable time to its interest and who has attended every drill and parade ever since its formation, and as such he called for Three cheers" for Mr Joyce which were given with enthusiasm by the whole company, and a vast crowd assembled. After lodg- ing arms, the officers and men preceded by the band, marched up to the Town Hall, and joined in a convivial party, Lieutenant Johnson taking the chair, who pro- I posed the toast of the evening Health and prosperty to j Sergeant Henry Joyce" which was drunk rapturously and musical honours. Mr Joyce much affected responded in few words, thanking all for their good feeling towards him. Ensign Adams spoke in highly complimentary terms of Mr Joyce as a Volunteer and fellow townsman, expressing the deep loss the company will have to sustain in being deprived of its right hand man, but there was one comfort, he said, what will be lost to us, will be gained by our Denbigh friends, where Mr Joyce is about establishing business, and he sincerely hoped that he and his family would find many comforts and many friends amongst our neighbours at Denbigh. After drinking the health of the Captain, Lieutenant, and Ensign, and other officers, the company dispersed, after spending an agree- able and a very jolly evening. OSWESTRY AND WHITCHURCH RAILWAY. I PUBLIC MEETING AT ELLESMEKE. I A meeting was held on Wednesday evening, at the Lion Hotel, to consider the expediency of celebrating the opening of the Railway to Whitchurch, by a public din- ner, and other matters connected with the Company. The meeting was numerously attended, G. H. Whalley, Esq., M.P., and Capt. Jebb, two of the directors, being present. Mr Whalley advised that no public demonstra- tion should be held on this occasion and that they should defer it until the line was fully opened, and this was con- curred in by the meeting. Much discussion then ensued as to the hours now fixell for the trains, and also as to the rates and fares, and it was left to Mr Wace, to pre- pare a statement showing any alterations that the in- terests of the town and district required. Mr Whalley al- Iiidedt6 the rejection by the committee ofthe Ruabon exten- sion, and dwelt in a jocular tone on the new campaign which had been opened against him by the Osicestry Ad- vertiser., as to which he hoped that the public would ex- ercise some caution in accepting statements coming from that quarter. The Jiailway Times every one knew mere- ly work on behalf of the Great Western Railway, for whom and at whose instances the Oswestry Advertiser wrote-he must leave it to others to conjecture, but for his own part he should not enter into details in refuta- tion, or meet such attacks otherwise than by continuing to do his duty to the best of his ability. Captain Jebb stated, that as to Mr Whalley's petition it was the only course that Mr Whalley could properly adopt, and that his conduct throughout had been in all respects straightforward and honourable. Mr. Wace said it was quite ridiculous to suppose that the Bill had been lost by Mr Whalley's petition. It was lost by neglecting to get up the case properly. There had never been a public meeting held either at Ruabon or Elles- mere, and he only opened on Monday a letter desiring all the witnesses to be in London on that very day, and none of them had been examined or any adequate preparations made. A Bill of that kind must depend on the public feeling and opinion of the district, and no pains whatever had been taken to bring that out. A resolution was then moved by Mr Wace, and seconded by Mr Wynn, expres- sing unabated confidence in Mr Whalley, and thanking him and Captain Jebb for their presence at the meeting.
A PRtTTY hOW. To the Editor of the Wrexham Advertiser. Sir,—I am afraid that I have put my foot into it. I gave my wife and children one of the jolliest hidings they ever bad, last week. She threaten* to take cut a summons against me. So as I may have to appear before the magistrates, will you allow me to submit to their worships how the whole aflair really happened. To begin. I should observe that I am a Tory. My wife is a Whig. And whenever the misguided woman can have a fling at a Tory—especially if he is a magis- trate-c-r above all, a Member of Parliament, she kicks out at him, like a two-year-old. I am remarkably quiet myself, and cannot bear such irreverent conduct myself. Wei), Sir, 1 was reading your last week's paper aloud to Betsy and the children, sitting round the fire, on Satui day night. 1 had got as far as the fourth column of the seventh page—when I came to those noble re- marks of our worthy member, Sir Watkin-" Theques- tion of Scotch, English, or Welsh had nothing to do 1 with the matter. He would go for the best man wher- ever be came from." Betsy," says I-and I laid the paper down—just so. Betsy, ain't that a big-hearted sentiment ?" "Too big-hearted to be practicable perbapa," tays she. Helloh! there," said If old vinegar''—I did call her old Vinegar—because I knew where she was. No- thing from a Tory is right, with her—" Old Vinegar," I said, it i3, I tell you, genuine UNIVERSAL love. Not the watery, diluted stuff you hear in your conve it cles, oysterfords, and such plact s." Eisteddfods, John, not oysterfords," aays she, speak respectfully of my country's institutions." EisthSuJa be d-;—d," says I—" And all such nar- lowminled bosh." [Mm! th?t this goes in p:opJrly. It will be a point in my favour with tbtir AYorabipa.] They are not narrowminded, John, says she." "And if they were, 1 would sooner trust a narrow minded lo-. e than an universal one. Did you ever hear of uh a character as Shon caru pawb r It Sbone carry what ? says I." It is Welsh, says she, for that character so mis- tiustel by ua poor women—"John of the Universal love." Betsy," snys I, "What do you mon?" For I tt ought she might be hitting at me. I only mean," says she, that a man who couits all the girls ne er marrits one." I see." says I, although I did not exactly see. But I was glad that the was not insinuating anything, I could not be Shone cairy pab," as I bad been nairow- minded enough to marry. "Mv idea of a patrhr, Jobn, is this. He is not a man who pretends to kvj all the world; and neglects his own home. The fhrr>e of love in my Patriot's heart is derived from the family hearth. He lovei hi!i wife and children above all things on earth. The flame ex. tpnds. From Home it spreads to Father land. Next to his wife and children, he loves those who are of his own nation. The fire has now bteome so strong in that man's heart, that lie may perhaps have still love to spare to ex- tend even to other lands. I will never trust any man's love, John, who tella me that he loyes every woman. D)u't begin I:y pretending that you love everybody. Commence by loving one. Your own Home first. Then your own nation. You need not afterwards publish your Universal Love." People will believe you cap. able of an extended affection from the brightness with with which your Home and National love burns." -Now this was more than I could stand. I Woman," says I "Do you think I am going to be nurowed down to your paltry ideas r" I go for Uni- versal Love" I tell ;you. I love all the world. I will go for the best man woman or child wherever I find then." And to show 1 was in earnest, and not go- ing to be gammjoed by their Oya erford nonsense, I up with my fists and thrashed them all round. Believe me yours universally, CARRY PAPB.
A DOG FANCIER V. A HORS»DEALEB.—LUDICROUS WAGER.—One night last week, a celebrated dog fancier and well-known horse dealer, met at a certain hostelrie on the Newmarket-road, and in the course of conversa- tion relative to horses and doge, the horse-dealer gave th-i dog fancier an order for twenty dogs at 2s 6d each, which were to be delivered the next morning, at his house, before ten o'clock, and a wager was made of J61 each that the order was not fulfilled. The next morning, before the appointed hour, twenty-five of the canine race were at the horsedealei's door, with a message that he was to select twenty and return five, the price being £ 2 10s, according b agreement. Anyone looking at the auurals would have imagined that there was an hes- ptal in Cambridge for decayed dogs; there were the lind. halt, and lame; Some with tails, others with- out that ornamental appendage; some were black, some white, aorae blnck-and-wbite, others brown, and some of a colour too difficult t) be defined; some had fallen into the sere and yellow leaf, others too young to have ac- quire.,I the polite art of barking ? some were big, others email; some growled, others howled, and many did not ¡I trouble themselves to do the one or the other. Then there floated acrots the vision of the horeedealer twenty 12a. yearly for the dog-tax; so he sent word to j the dc-g fancier that he was welcome to the stake.
PRESENTATION FROM NORTH WALES TO H. R. H. THE PRINCESS OF WALES. .Ul'IFD i-. DENBiGiasialitE. I SUBSCRIPTIONS ALREADY PROMISED IS DENBIGHSHIRE. I In addition to list published last week. I ,z s. a. Mr. Daniel Tomlinson, Penynaut. 0 2 6 Mr. Bunn, Wrexham 0 2 6 Rev. T. Ll. Griffith, Deal Vicarage 0 10 0 U Two Little Welsh Girls" 0 2 0 Mrs. Salusbury, Glanaber, Chester 2 2 0 Miss Nickson 1 1 0 Rev. Thomas Lloyd, Christleton 1 0 0 Dr. Phillips Jones, Stanley Place 0 10 0 Mr. E. Peters. 1 0 0 Mr. Jones 1 0 0 Mrs. Trevor, White Friars. 0 10 0 Miss Trevor 0 10 0 Mrs. Job Harrison 0 10 0 Rev. E. Titley, Peckforton 0 5 0 Miss Roberts, Northgate-street, Chester 0 5 0 Miss Maysmor, White Friars. 1 1 0 Miss Williams, Egerton House 0 2 6 The Sheriff, of Chester 3 3 0 Mrs. Maysmor Williams 2 2 0 Mrs. Wynne Foulkes 0 5 I Mrs. Bage. U o 1I Mrs. McEwen 0 2 6 Mr. Beckett 0 10 0 Mr. T. Q. Roberts. II 0 2 0 Mrs. Evans, Newton 0 10 0 Mrs. William Morris 0 10 0 Dr. Thomas, White Friars 110 Mr. Lowe, Pentre, near Chester 1 0 0 Mrs. John Price, Grosvenor street 0 5 0 Mr. Williams, White Friars 1 0 0 Messrs. Ingman and Jones 0 5 0 Mr. T. C. Hughes, (Carwad) o 0 5 0 Mrs. W. Evans. 0 5 0 Mrs. B. Owen 0 5 0 Mrs. Hugh Roberts 0 10 0 Mr. Thomas Jones, 0 3 0 Mr. John Price, (loan Machno). 0 2 6 Mrs. John Price, 0 2 6 Mr. William Conuah, 0 2 6 Mr. Davies, 0 2 6 M. J. C. "rood, 0 2 6 Mr. Robert Foulkes, 0 2 6 Mr. T. Gr. Jones, 0 2 6 Mr. Richard Jones, 0 2 6 Mr. Thomas Jones 0 2 6 Mr. Owen Owen, 0 2 6 Mrs. Owen Owcu 0 2 6 Miss E. Roberts, 0 2 6 Miss E. Jones, 0 2 6 Miss E. Evans. 0 2 6 Miss Lewis, 0 1 0 Miss M. A. Thomas 0 1 0 Miss Maria Parry, 0 1 0 Miss Jane Owens, 0 1 0 Mr. H.Hushes, 0 2 6 Mr. Richard Davies, 0 2 0 Mr. J. Davies, 0 1 0 Mr. Lewis Lloycl, 0 2 0 Mr. John L. Phillips, 0 2 6 Mr. Elias Roberts, 0 1 0 Mr. Richard Ingman, 0 2 0 Mr. Enoch Roberts, U 2 6 Mr Hugh Edwards, 0 1 0 Mr. W. W. Jones. n 2 6 Mr. Joseph Roberts, 0 2 6 A Friend of Mr. J. Price, 0 2 6 Mr. H ughcs, 0 2 0 Mrs. Ellis, 0 1 0 Mr. John Lewis 0 1 0 Mr. Webl) 0.. 0 2 0 Mr. Hignett, Queen's Park 0 10 Mr. Richards 0 2 6 Mr. E. Foulkes 0 1 o Mr. Thomas Griffiths. 0 2 6 Mr. Richard Jones 0 2 6 Mr. M. David. o 2 6 Mr. David Jones 0 1 6 Mr. Evan Jones 0 2 0 Mr. W.Glynne Evans. 0 2 6 Mr. Henry Richards 0 2 6 Mr. G. W. Thomas. 0 1 0 Mr. R. Jones 0 2 6 Mr. J. Harrison 0 1 0 Mr. John Griffith. 0 2 6 Mr. W. Williams 0 2 6 Mr. W. Williams. 0 1 0 Mr. 11.. G. Parry 0 2 6 Mr. Price 0 2 0 Mr Edward Lovatt, Wrexham 0 5 0 Miss Anne Lovatt, 0 5 0 Miss Eliza A. D. Lovatt 0 1 0 Miss Rebekah Marshall, 0 1 0 Master R. M. M. Lovatt, 0 1 0 Mr Robert Morris 0 1 0 Miss Cornelia Williams 0 1 0 1 Miss Jane Hughes 0 1 0 Mr Edward Baker 0 1 0 Mrs Elizabeth Williams, T'1lytwl1 0 1 0 Master Samuel R. Lovatt, Wrexham. 0 2 6 John Robert Kenyon, Esq., Q.C., (j Lower Berkeley Street, Portman Square, London 3 0 Mr J. R. Kenyon. 2 0 0 Miss Mary Kenyon. 0 1 0 Miss Eliza C. Kenyon 0 1 0 Miss Emma Kenyon 0 1 0 Mr R. Lloyd Kenyon 0 I 0 Master Edward Ranulph Kenyon o 1 0 1 Mrs T. Watkyn Richaris 2 2 0 R. C. Roberts, Esq., Ruabon. J Q Q Mrs Tomlinson, Penynant 0 5 Qj Mrs Carstairs Jones 1 0 0i Mrs Marsh 0 t; a Mrs Rocke (j 2 6 Miss Cunliffe 2 0 0 Mrs Atcherley, Sea-side House. 1 0 0 Mrs McCoy, Beaulieu. 0 10 0 Mr Splicard, Chester j 0 10 0 I Miss Southern, The Court U 5 0 I Mrs Wood, Stanley Place 0 2 0 ey 0 ;5 0 Miss Glass 0 1 0 1\Iiss Middleton. 0 1 0 Mr M. Hughes 0. 0 0 2 6 Mr Little, Chester 0 2 6 Mr T. Fitch, Chester 0 10 Mr W. McLlellan. 0 10 Mr G. Williams 0 1 0 I Mrs Dixon, Grestortl 0 5 y