Page images
PDF
EPUB

(20.) Divisions cut by a straight line to be drawn thereto from the south-eastern corner of and Polling the barracks through Lamel mill; thence in a straight line to the southPlaces. eastern corner of the barracks; thence along the southern wall of the bar

racks to the point at which the same cuts the Selby road; thence along the Selby road to the point at which the same is joined by Fulford Church lane; thence aloug the northern hedge of Fulford Church lane to the point at which the same ceases to be continuous, close by a farm building belonging to Mr. Ellis; thence in a straight line, the direction of the said hedge, to the river Ouse; thence along the river Ouse to the southernmost point at which the same is met by the boundary of the City Liberty; ihence, westward, along the boundary of the City Liberty to the point ai which the same again meets the river Ouse; thence along the river Ouse to the point at which the same would be cut by a straight line to be drawn from the barn first described to Acomb church; thence in a straight line to the barn first described.

East Riding Beverley.The several parishes of St. Mary, St. Martin, and St. Nicholas, and also such parts of the parish of St. John as is comprised within the liberties of Beverley.

Kingston upon Huil.— The several parishes of St. Mary, the Holy Trinity, Sculcoates, and Drypool ; togetier with the extra-parochial space called Garrison-side, and all other extra-parochial places, if any, which are surrounded by the boundaries of the said parishes of St. Mary, the Holy Trinity, Sculcoates, and Drypool, or any or either of them; and also all such part of the parish of Sutton as is situated to the south of a straight line to be drawn from Sculcoates church to the point at which the Sution drain meets the Summergangs drain.

West Riding.
Bradford.—The several townships of Bradford and Manningham and
Bowling, and the township of Horton, including the Hamlets of Great
and Little Horton.

Halifax.- From the point on the north of the town at which the respective boundaries of the several townships of Halifax, North Owram, and Ovenden meet, westward, along the boundary of the township of Halifax, to the point at which the same meets the road leading from a house called Shay to Bank Top; thence along the said road from Shay to Bank Top to the point at which the same meets the road leading from South Owram to North Owram; thence along the said road from South Owram to North Owram to God lane_bridge; thence in a straight line to the south-eastern corner of New Town on the Bradford road; thence in a straight line to the point first described.

Huddersfield.The township of Huddersfield.

Knaresbrough.—The boundary described in the second section of an act passed in the fourth year of the reign of his late majesty king George the Fourth, and intituled “An Act for paving, lighting, watching, cleansing, and improving the Town of Knaresborough in the West Riding of the County of York, and that part of the Township of Scriven-withTentergate which adjoins the said Town, and is called Tentergate."

Leeds. The parish of Leeds.

Pontefract.-The old borough and township of Pontefract, and the extra-parochial space called the Pontefract Park district, the Castle precincts, and also the several townships of Tanshelf, Monkhill, Knottingley, Ferrybridge, and Carleton.

RiponThe township of Ripon ; and also such part of the township of Aismunderby-cum-Bondgate as is situate to the north of the point on the south of the town of Ripon at which the Ripley road meets the Littlethorpe road, and which is the southern extremity of the nearly disjointed portion of the township of Aimsmunderby-cum-Bondgate.

Sheffield.The parish of Sheffield.

(20.) Dirisions Wakefield. From the southernmost point at which the boundary of the and Pulling township of Wakefield leaves the river Calder, along the boundary of the Places. township of Wakefield, to the point at which the same is intersecied by a hedge running nearly north close by the western side of Park Gate Farm ; thence in a straight line to the point at which the footpath leading to St. Swithin's Well joids the footpath from East Moor to Old Park; thence in a straight line to the point at which the Stanley road would be cut by a straight line to be drawn from the point last described to the Cupola of the Lasatie Asylum ; thence along the Stanley road to the point at which the Same is met by the East Moor road; thence along the East Moor road to a print at which the same meets the boundary of the township of Wakefield; thence, westward, along the boundary of the township of Wakefield to the point at which the same meets the boundary of the detached portion of the towship of Alverthorp which lies north of the township of Wakefield; thence, Festward, along the boundary of the said detached portion of the township of Alvertborp to the point at which the same joins again the boundary of the township of Wakefield; thence, southward, along the boundary of the township of Wakefield to the point at which the same meets Balne Lane; thence along Balne lane to the point at which the same is met by Humble Jumble lane; thence along Humble Jumble lane to the point at which the same meets the footpath to Flanshaw lane; thence along the footpath to Flapsbaw lane to the point at which the same meets Smithson's railroad; thence along Smithson's railroad to the point at which the same meets the Dewsbury road ; thence along the Dewsbury road to the point at which the same meets the New or Occupation road which unites the Dewsbury and and Horbury roads; thence along the said New road to the point at which the same meets the Park wall of Thornes house; thence, northward, along the said wall to the point at which the same meets the road from Thornes to Horbury; thence along the road from Thornes to Horbury to the point at which the same meets the stream called “ The Gilsike ;' ihence along the said stream to the point at which the same falls into the river Calder; thence along the river Calder to the point first described.

WALES.

41.-COUNTY OF ANGLESEA.

Beaumaris District. Amlwch. From the point on the north-east of the town at which Rhyd Talog Brook falls into the sea at Porth Aber Cawell, southward, along the boundary of the parish of Almwch to the point called Croes Eilian ; thence along the Plas Dulas road to the point called Penllaethdy Mawr; thence along the road leading to Pentre Felin, across the Llanerch-y-medd road, to the point called Peptre Felin Adda cross roads; thence along a road towards Pary's farm to the point at which the same is met by the first bye road on the right leading to Bod-gadfa farm; thence along the said bye road, passing Bod-gadfa farm, to the point at which the same bye road is crossed (between Bod-gadfa farm and a cottage called Yr-hen Odyn) by the Lastre brook; then along the Lastre brook, crossing the Holyhead road, to the point at which the same brook falls into the river called Afon Park Llechog; thence along the Afon Park Llechog to a ford in the Cemmaes road called Rhyd-carreg-cath; thence along the Cemmaes road to the cottage called Bryn-y-Cyll, at which the same road is met by the church

(20.) Divisions pathway; thence along the church pathway to the stile over a brook which and Polling

divides the land of the Marquis of Anglesea from the Coed Helen and LysPlaces. dulas property, and which stile is close by a spring called Ffynnon Casyris ;

thence along the last-mentioned brook to the point at which the same is met by a boundary fence (a few yards north of a cottage called Cae-bach) running in the direction of Mona mill; thence along the said fence to the point at which the same cuts the Porth Llechog road; thence, towards Amlwcb, along the Porth Llechog road to the point at which the same is met by the Ffynnon-y-Garreg-fawr pathway; thence along the Ffynnon-y-Garreg-fawr paihway to the spring called Ffynnon-y-Garreg-fawr; thence alovg the stream which proceeds from the said spring to the point at which the same stream falls into the sea; thence along the sea to the point first described.

Beaumaris.—The old borough of Beaumaris.

Holyhead.—From that part of the common called “ The Towyn," on the south-east of the town, which is nearest to Holyhead common, along the road leading to Penrhos wbich adjoins the Towyn, (and is to the east of a cottage called " Pen-Towyn,” occupied by John Davis,) to the point at which the said road to Penrhos is met by another road leading to a piece of waste land called “ The Cyttir;" thence along the said road to the Cyttir to the point at which the same meets the road which leads across the Cyttir; thence along the said road across the Cyttir to the point at which the same meets the old post road to Bangor; thence along the old post road to Bangor to Pentraeth ; thence along the road which leads froin Pentraeth in a westerly direction, and south of the new brewery, to the point at which the same joins another road; thence, northward, along the road so joined to the point at which the same meets the Penrhos-foila road; thence along the Penrhos-foila road to the point at which the same meets the road which leads by the Ucheldre windmill to the south stack; thence along the said road to the south stack, including the messuage, with the offices and garden thereunto belonging, now in the occupation of Captain Colin Jones, to the westernmost point (near a cottage called “Cerrig-y-lloi”) at which the same is crossed by a stream running from the Holyhead mountain ; thence along the said stream to the point at which the same falls into the sea; thence along the sea coast to that point thereof which is nearest to the point first described ; thence in a straight line to the point first described.

Llangefni.- From the point at which the boundary wall between the property of Admiral Lloyd and the property of Owen Williams, Esq. meets ihe old Bangor road, east of a cottage called Min'fford, along the said boundary wall to the point at which the same reaches a spring and a footpath called Llwybyr Tregarnedd-bach; thence along a hedge which, running from the said spring and footpath, forms a continuation of the line of the said boundary wall, and runs through the land of John Hampton Lewis, Esq., to the point which such hedge meets the river Cefni; thence, southward, along the river Cefni to the point at which the same is met hy the boundary of the parish of Llangefni; thence, westward, along the boundary of the parish of Llangefni to the point at which the same meets the bye road called Llidiart-y-Pandy; thence along the said bye road Llidiart-y-Pandy to the spot called Croes-lon-pen-y-Nant; thence, southward, along the market road to the

point at which the same joins the Rhosy-meirch road; thence along the Rhos-y-ineirch road to the first point at which the same is cut (beyond the road leading to Clai) by hedges running from each side of the road at right angles ; thence along the hedge which runs from the last-mentioned point towards Pencraig to the point at which the same reaches an old quarry; thence along a hedge which proceeds from the said old quarry, and forms a continuation of the hedge last described, passing Tyn-y-coed farm, to the point at which the same hedge cuts the Llanddyfnan road; thence along the Llanddyfnan road, towards Lland. dyfnan, to the point at which the same meets the boundary of the Pencraigfawr farm; thence, southward, along the boundary of the Pencraig-fawr farm to the point at which the same meets the old Bangor road; thence along the old Bangor road to the point first described.

(20.) Divisions

and Polling 42.-COUNTY OF BRECON.

Places. Brecon.—The old borough of Brecon, and the extra-parochial districts of the Castle and Christ's College.

43.--COUNTY OF CAERMARTHEN.

Caermarthen District. Carrarthen.—The old borough of Caermarthen. Laeily.- From the point in Wern-y-Goosy meadow on the north-west of the town at which the old course of the stream, which is the old borough beirdary, makes a sharp turn, in a straight line to the southern extremity of the sestern fence of Cae Mawr Issa field; thence, northward, along the tence of the Cae Mawr Issa field to the point at which the same meets the Bali wbich is the western boundary of Purnace Garden ; thence along the aid sall to the point at which the same meets Pen-y-Fai lane; thence along Pen-y-Fai lane to the point at which the same meets the Caermarthen rad; thence in a straight line to the north-western corner of the garden of Cae Mawr cottage, lately burnt down; thence along the fence which divides the garden of Cae Mawr cottage and the field Cae Isha from the Ad Cae-reha to the point at which the same meets the fence which divides the field Cae-ycha from the field Cae-bank; thence along the last-mentioned fence to the northern corner of the field Cae-bank; thence in a straight line through the southern extremity of the north-eastern boundary of the field Cae-bank, across the tramroad, to the old borough boundary; thence, eastward, along the old borough boundary to the point first described.

44.-COUNTY OF CARDIGAN.

Cardigan District. Aberystwith.–From the outermost point of the rock Graig-lais on the sea coast risible from the point next described, in a straight line to the northern Extremity of the stone wall which divides the land called Pant-y-gyrn from the land called Fron; thence along the said wall to the point at which the same meets the wall which divides the land Pant-y-gyrn from the land Froe-acbaf; thence, eastward, along the boundary of Fron-uchaf to the turnstile at the south-eastern corner thereof; thence in a straight line to the mill in the tangard near the road leading to Llanbadarn-fawr; thence in a straight line to the wooden dam just abore Plas-greig; thence, southward, aloog the boundary of the old borough to the sea coast; thence along the sea coast to the point first described.

Adper.-The old borough of Adpar and the hamlet of Emlyn in the parish of Cennarth.

Cardigan.—The old borough of Cardigan, and also Bridgend hamlet and
Abtes hamlet in the parish of St. Dogmel in the county of Pembroke.

Laupeter.-From the point on the Creithin-brook at which the northern boun iary of the Glebe meets the boundary of the old borough, along the northern boundary of the Glebe to the point at which the same meets again the boundary of ihe old borough; thence, northward, along the boundary of the old borough to the point first described.

(20.) Divisions pathway; thence along the church pathway to the stile over a brook which and Polling

divides the land of the Marquis of Anglesea from the Coed Helen and LysPlaces. dulas property, and which stile is close by a spring called Ffynnon Casyris ;

thence along the last-mentioned brook to the point at which the same is met by a boundary fence (a few yards north of a cottage called Cae-bach) running in the direction of Mona mill; thence along the said fence to the point at which the same cuts the Porth Llechog road; thence, towards Amlwch, along the Porth Llechog road to the point at which the same is met by the Ffynnon-y-Garreg-fawr pathway; thence along the Ffynnon-y-Garreg-fawr pathway to the spring called Ffynnon-y-Garreg-fawr; thence along the stream which proceeds from the said spring to the point at which the same stream falls into the sea ; thence along the sea to the point first described.

Beaumaris.—The old borough of Beaumaris.

Holyhead.–From that part of the common called “ The Towyn," on the south-east of the town, which is nearest to Holyhead common, along the road leading to Penrhos which adjoins the Towyn,

(and is to the east of a cottage called Pen-Towyn," occupied by John Davis,) to the point at which the said road to Penrhos is met by another road leading to a piece of waste land called “ The Cyttir;" thence along the said road to the Cyttir to the point at which the same meets the road which leads across the Cyttir; thence along the said road across the Cyttir to the point at which the same meets the old post road to Bangor; thence along the old post road to Bangor to Pentraeth ; thence along the road which leads froin Pentraeth in a westerly direction, and south of the new brewery, to the point at which the same joins another road; thence, north ward, along the road so joined to the point at which the same meets the Penrhos-foila road; thence along the Penrhos-foila road to the point at which the same meets the road which leads by the Ucheldre windmill to the south stack; thence along the said road to the south stack, including the messuage, with the offices and garden thereunto belonging, now in the occupation of Captain Colin Jones, to the westernmost point (near a cottage called “Cerrig-y-lloi”) at which the same is crossed by a stream running from the Holyhead mountain ; thence along the said stream to the point at which the same falls into the sea; thence along the sea coast to that point thereof which is nearest to the point first described ; thence in a straight line to the point first described.

Llangefni.- From the point at which the boundary wall between the property of Admiral Lloyd and the property of Owen Williams, Esq. meets ihe old Bangor road, east of a cottage called Min'fford, along the said boundary wall to the point at which the same reaches a spring and a footpath called Llwybyr Tregarnedd-bach; thence along a hedge which, running from the said spring and footpath, forms a continuation of the line of the said boundary wall, and runs through the land of John Hampton Lewis, Esq., to the point at which such hedge meets the river Cefni; thence, southward, along the river Cefni to the point at which the same is met by the boundary of the parish of Llangefni; thence, westward, along the boundary of the parish of Llangefni to the point at which the same meets the bye road called Llidiart-y-Pandy; thence along the said bye road Llidiart-y-Pandy to the spot called Croes-lon-pen-y-Nant; thence, southward, along the market road to the point at which the same joins the Rhosy-meirch road; thence along the Rbos-y-ineirch road to the first point at which the same is cut (beyond the road leading to Clai) by hedges running from each side of the road at right angles; thence along the hedge which runs from the last-mentioned point towards Pencraig to the point at which the same reaches an old quarry; thence along a helge which proceeds from the said old quarry, and forms a continuation of the hedge last described, passing Tyn-y-coed farm, to the point at which the same hedge cuts the Llanddyfnan road ; thence along the Llanddyfnan road, towards Llanddyfnan, to the point at which the same meets the boundary of the Pencraigfawr farm; thence, southward, along the boundary of the Pencraig-fawr farm to the point at which the same meets the old Bangor road; thenee along the old Bangor road to the point first described.

« EelmineJätka »