Huddersfield Chronicle (09/Nov/1850) - page 4

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4 THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1850. 'ANNUAL MUNICIPAL DINNER, HUDDERSFIELD. O be held at the on November, 1850. the Een [En] he Table at Four o'clock. includi [including] ine; [in] to be had of Tickets, 5s. each, including a Pint of Wine; to Mr. J nat T. WicNEY, [Wine] Imperial Hotel. POCKET-BOOKS, DIARIES, ALMANACS, &c. for 1851. ATERS [ATES] HARDY, Bookseller, &. 17, MARKET-PLACE, HUDDERSFIELD, has the pleasure to announce to his Friends and the Public that he just received a supply of Pocket-Books, Diaries, Almanacs, &c. for the ensuing year, to which he respectfully invites attention. Shortly will be ready HARDY'S HOUSEHOLD AL AC for 1851, containing much useful information, with a list of Fairs. Advertisements will be received up to the 15th inst. Guaranteed circulation 2,500. RS. EDWARD B. CLARK SON, Sve [Se] London, begs to inform the Inhabitants of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field and its Vicinity, that she intends giving INSTRUC- [INSTRUCT- INSTRUCTION] TION [ION] to a select number of YOUNG LADIES in MUSIC and the FRENCH LANGUAGE, and respectfully Solicits their support. . Having been accustomed to Tuition in London for many years Mrs. C. feels confident of giving satisfaction. Terms, including Music and French, One Guinea per uarter. [quarter] 4 PADDOCK, NEAR THE CHURCH, Oct. 31, 1850. N.B.-Mrs. C. having played the Organ both in London, and at Scissett Church. Giayton [Gayton] West, would be glad of an Engagement in that capacity, R. JOHN MARSHALL, or No. 17, West- [Westgate] GATE, HUDDERSFIELD, Begs to inform the Inhabitants of Huddersfield and the public generally that he has succeeded to the BUSLNESS [BUSINESS] of a MALTSTER, [MASTER] which has been carried on for a great number of years by his late father, Mr. JEREMIAH MARSHALL, and he hopes by a strict attention to business to merit a continuance of the patronage which was given to his late father until the time of his decease. Huddersfield, Oct. 28th, [the] 1850. GEORGE REID, (Late of the White Swan), ROSE AND CROWN COMMERCIAL HOTEL AND POSTING HOUSE, KIRKGATE, HUDDERSFIELD. GG REID to inform his Commercial Friends and the Public that he has entered on the above Hotel (which is undergoing a thorough repair), whee he hopes by strict attention and moderate charges on mers [Mrs] a share of the patronage so liberally bestowed on when in business before. . i i dle [de] Neat Carriages for Weddings, &c.; Gig and Sadc [Sad] Horses on the shortest, notice also Hearse, Mourning ., for Funerals. . ones eat Billiard iard [aid] Table on the premises. ZRA [RA] IESTLEY, [PRIESTLEY] 123, Row, RS nD. AUCTIONEER, APPRAISER, GENE- [GENERAL] RAL [AL] AGENT, Law STaTIONER, [Stationer] LAND VALUER, AUDITOR oF AccoUNTS, [Accounts] GENERAL ARBITRATOR, &e., &e. N.B. Bankrupts' and Insolvents' Accounts properly arranged and adjusted. PARDON ASKED. WW BEREAS, [BOREAS] I, THOMAS MITCHELL, of MELTHAM, did, on THURSDAY EVENING, the 31st [st] ult., enter the School-room of the MELTHAM MECHANICS' INSTITUTION, and create a disturbance therein, during Schoo [School] hours, for which act proceedings were about to be taken against me, but such are stayed on my paying to the Institution a fine of 1, and by publicly, in the Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] jield [field] Chronicle, ASKING the COMMI [COMM] TEE'S PARDON, which I now do and also hereby promise never to disturb the Institution any more. non any THOMAS MITCHELL. Witness,-Davip [Witness,-David] SHARP. Meltham, Nov. 5th, 1850. R. LANCASTER will shortly OFFER by PUBLIC AUCTION (unless previously dis of by Private Contract) about Fifteen Acres of Freehold LAND. Also, Seven excellent modern-built MESSUAGES, [MESSAGES] and several Lots of BUILDING GROUND, at NEwHOoUSsE [House] and Batu BUILDINGS, HUDDERSFIELD. Mr. ABBEY, of Lockwood, near Huddersfield, will show the Premises and Price may be obtained by application to Mr. Hirst, Old Brewery, Rotherham. B. DURRANS, 23, Tor oF WEsTGATE, [Westgate] Res; ly returns thanks to his numerous friends for the very liberal patronage he has received since his commencement in business, and begs to say that he has just received a LARGE STOCK OF HATS, Of first-rate quality, which he intends to Sell at the smallest remunerating price, such as cannot be surpassed by any other house in the trade. J Mrs. DURRANS also begs to acquaint the public that she has just purchased from the first houses in London, &c., an extensive assortment of Fashionable BONNETS, RIBBONS, FLOWERS, &c., suitable for the Season, which she intends to Sell at the lowest possible rate. N.B.-A large Stock of Tooth, Hair, and Nail Brushes, Perfumery, &c. Rowland's Genuine Macassor [Macs] Oil, at 2s. 3d. per Bottle, sold by the trade at 3s. 6d. OBSERVE -23, TOP OF WESTGATE. Simila [Similar] Similibus [Smiles] Curantar. [Currant] HOMCOPATHIC [HOMEOPATHIC] DEPOSITORY, No. 10, KIRKEGATE, [KIRKGATE] HUDDERSFIELD, (Immediately above the Parish Church.) DAY BUTLER respectfully announces to his Friends and the Public, that he has constantly on hand Genuine Homeopathic Medicines, Tinctures, Plasters, and neat Family Cases of Remedies, adapted to the various works on Domestic Practice, from the most approved Homeopathic chemists inLondon [London] and Manchester. omeopathic [Homeopathic] Prepared Cocoas, Tooth Powder, Arnica [Inca] Cerate, [Create] Pomade and Cream for the Hair, &c. &c. Books, Pamphlets, and Tracts on the Principles and Practice of Homeopathy, by the most eminent authors. D. B. wishing to furnish the friends of Homeopathy with every facility for fully carrying out its principles, has determined to make his Depository available for that Pp by keeping a regular supply of the above articles, omeopathic [Homeopathic] Depository, No. 10, Kirkgate. DENTAL SURGERY. a SCHOLEFIELD, begs respectfully to thank e his Friends and the Public for the liberal patronage bestowed upon him since he commenced the practice of Dentistry, and to inform them that he may be consulted daily on all matters appertaining to his profession. J.S. has succeeded in taking advantage of a very great improrement, [improvement] recently discovered by a London Dentist, whereby a great saving of time and labour is effected in the Mechanical Department, and a much better fit is obtained than by any other method heretofore used, and by which he is enabled to make A GREAT REDUCTION IN THE PRICES OF ARTIFICIAL TEETH. OLD PALATES REMODELLED UPON THE dea [de] NEW PRINCIPLE every other operation performed upon scientific princi- [Prince- principles] ples, [poles] and guaranteed for twelve months. P Terms may be had on application at his Residence, Sons (Seven doors from Spring-street), Hudders- [Udders- Udders] In order to meet the circumstances and wishes of the Working Classes, J. S. will be in attendance every evening. REMOVAL OF BEST'S TEA WAREHOUSE, From No. 2, TO THE PREMISES LATELY OCCUPIED BY Mr. Brown, BooKSELLER, [Bookseller] No. 3, MARKET-WALK, HUDDERSFIELD. ENRY [HENRY] BEST (late of the firm of Best and Co.) gratefully acknowledges the patronage of his Friends during his two years connection with the above firm, and now respectfully solicits for himself a continuance of their future favours, which he hopes to merit by careful attention, good articles, and reasonable prices. TEAS Carefully selected and judiciously blended. COFFEES Of the finest growth and home roasted. Ground Cocoa NBs, [Ns] used by Homeopathists, Spices of every description. CIG. ARS- [AS- Arthur] The choice sorts of the day. Rough Cut Cuba and Sheffield Tobacco. Tadely's [Citadel's] Tom Buck Snuff, &c. &c. Observe the Address -No. 8, MARKET-WALK. GYMNASIUM, RAMSDEN-STREET. DANCING. M& LE BLANC feels pleasure in announcing that he has secured the professional assistance of M. L. Giant, of London, for this department, who will teach allthe [health] Dances, as danced at Buckingham Palace, Almack's, &c., including La Polka, Mazurka, Schot- School- Scott's] tische, [Fischer, Cellarius, [Cellars, Valse, Vale] 4 Deux [Dix] Temps, &c., more especially The Minuet de la Cour, [Our] et Gavot, [Got, as danced at her Majesty's Ball. The JUVENILE CLASS will assemble at Ten a.m., and at Hales Two, p.m., on Saturdays. The PRIVATE and ADULT CLASS as per arrangement. Parties requiring Tuition, will please to forward their Cards to Mr. LE Ramsden-street. The FENCING, GYMNASTIC, and CALISTHENIC CLASSES as usual. Families attended. OLD FLOCKTON COAL. S. BROOK E'S DEWSBURY COAL, e HUDDERSFIELD RAILWAY STATION, CoaL [Coal] SHoots, [Shoot] No. 12, 13, and 14. CASH PRICES. Best Old Flockton House Coal......... 88. Od. per ton, Dewsbury Bank ditto 6s. 8d. Credit Prices-8s. 10d. and 7s. 6d. Leading to all places within the bars, 10d. per ton, No better coal can be used, than the Old Flockton for extreme heat and economy under judicious management. 33 SS ne IMPERIAL FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, ESTABLISHED, 1803. SUBSCRIBED AND INVESTED CAPITAL, ONEMILLION [One million] SIX HUNDRED THOUSAND POUNDS. Te Rates in this Company have been framed keer [Kerr] the Scale with security to the ena [en] tl i e the Company to meet all their Any for Policies may be favoured unctually [actually] attended to b GEO. LAN CASHIRE [LANCASHIRE] and Co., Share Brokers, Agents for Huddersfield. Rie [Tie] eee [see] PATENT SOLUBLE STARCH, The position that this Article has so long i fx held is the best Testimonial of its invalu- [invalid- invalid] able qualities. No Starch equals it in the brilliancy of its gloss; the facility with which it can be made, whilst its price brings it within the reach of the humblest Con- [Consumer] sumer. [summer] For Laces, Muslins, and Fine Materials its superiority is proved by the first trial, as its beautiful Fluidity causes it to clear immediately, ee Lustrous Finish far different from that given by the half- [half made] made clammy Powder Starches now attempted to be intro- [introduced] uced. [used] OBSERV [OBSERVE] E-That it is not in Powder, but in Crystals. Manufactured by ISAAC RECKITT and SON, Hull; and Sold by Grocers, Druggists, &., in 1b., lb., and 2oz. [oz] Packets. NUISANCE.- [NUISANCE] The very important and gratifying improvements in the Reduction of Smoke which was last week referred to by the Manchester Town Council, as the result of their long-continued efforts, entirel [entirely] attributable to the introduction of the STEAM w GIN BOILERS patented by W. and G. GALLO- [GALLON] AY, Engineers, of that town. an chimneys whence the densest, blackest smoke now Were continually pouring, a very faint stream is power is 200 bh, visible, even in establishments where the result in every Caen [Can] upwards-and this effect is the a continued saving in in Gene boilers are applied, besides lessening of the ma as the borne tained [gained] on application to the with which the Company seen at work. Licenses will be ted to ble [be] boi [bo] Knott Mill Iron Works, one-third, and rtionate [termination] fearful proportiona [proportion] T be LET, with immediate possession the PREMISES in CHANCERY-LANE, lately occu- [occur- occupied] ied by David Kendal and Co., Woolstaplers.-Apply [Wool staplers.-Apply] to Mr. Barwick, Yorkshire Banking Company, Huddersfield. TO PROFESSORS OF MUSIC AND FAMILIES. T be LET, for HIRE, on Moderate Terms, a fine-toned COTTAGE PIANO-FORTE. Apply, for further particulars, to Mr. Hardy, Bookseller, Market plave, [place] Huddersfield. O be SOLD, a beautiful Cream-coloured PONEY, [PONE] 7 years old, about 13 hands high, parti- [part- particularly] cularly [clearly] suited for a Lady, being elegant in appearance, tl d of action.-. gentle, and of good Pe Mr. MOORE. On SALE, Thirty Halifax and Huddersfield Union Bank Shares. BUYERS of Huddersfield Bank Shares, West Riding Union Do., &c., &c. Also, on SALE, several Freehold and Leasehold ESTATES, in and about Huddersfield. Dwelling Houses, Warehouses, Land, &c., to LET. A first-rate Leasehold to Sell, in South-parade, on very advantageous terms. WM. MOORE and Co. Post-Office, Huddersfield. One Concern. Legal Notices. MR. JEREMIAH MARSHALL, DECEASED. A LL persons having CLAIMS on the ESTATE of the late Mr. JEREMIAH MARSHALL, of Hudders- [Udders- Huddersfield] field, Maltster, [Master] are requested immediately to send the parti- [part- particulars] culars [circulars] thereof, with the nature of the securities (it any) to Mr. CHARLES OLDROYD, of DEWSBURY, one of the Execu- [Exec- Executors] tors, that the same may be enquired into, and discharged if found correct. And all persons INDEBTED to the ESTATE are requested to PAY their DEBTS to the said CHARLES OLDROYD, or to Mr. JOHN MarsHalLt, [Marshall] at the residence of the said deceased, without delay. By Order, GREAVES, SCHOFIELD, AND OLDROYD, Solicitors to the Executors. Dewsbury, 28th Oct., 1850. Duty Free. ANKRUPTCY [BANKRUPTCY] of WILLIAM ROBINSON, . of SPRING MEaDOW, [Meadow] in Saddleworth, in the County of York, Dyer, Cloth Merchant, Dealer and Chap- [Chapman] man Commissioners Meeting 12th November, 1850, at One o'clock, at the Commercial Buildings, Leeds, for receiving proof of debts, and declaring a first and final dividend. H. P. HOPH, [HOPE] Official Assignee... W. BARKER, Solicitor to the Assignees, Huddersfield, 21st October, 1850. HUDDERSFIELD AND NEW HEY DIS- [DISTRICT] TRICT [STRICT] TURNPIKE ROAD. CONTINUATION OF AND AMENDMENT OF ACT. N OTICE [NOTICE] IS HEREBY GIVEN, that appli- [apply- application] cation is intended to be made to Parliament in the next Session, for leave to bring in a Bill to continue and extend the Term, and alter, amend, continue and enlarge the Powers and Provisions ofan [fan] Act passed in the sixth year of the Reign of His Majesty King George the Fourth, inti- [into- entitled] tuled, [ruled] 'An Act for repairing and maintaining the Road from Huddersfield, in the West Riding of the County of York, New Hey, in the Parish of Rochdale, in the County of Laneaster, Eastern] with a branch to Toothill Lane, in the said Riding, and for making a new road from Buck Stones to the Highway leading from Ripponden to Stainland, at 'for near to Barkisland [Bark island] School, so far as the same relates to the Turnpike Road leading from Huddersfield to New Hey, and the Branch to Toothill Lane, in the said Act called, The Huddersfield and New Hey District. And powers will be applied for in the said Bill to levy the same or new Tolls, Rates, or Duties on the said Dis- [District] trict [strict] of Road, and to alter or vary the existing Tolls, Rates, or Duties, and to confer, vary, or extinguish exemp- [exempt- exemptions] tions [tins] from payment of Tolls, Rates, or Duties, and to con- [confer] fer, vary, or extinguish other rights and privileges. Also to make provision for paying off, compounding, or makin [making] other arrangements with respect to existing Mortgages and Charges on the said Road and Tolls. Dated this sixth day of November, 1850, COOKSON STEPHENSON FLOYD, Clerk to the Trustees of the said Huddersfield and New Hey Turnpike Road, and Solicitor for the Bill. On Wednesday a Court of Directors was held at the East India House, when Lieutenant-General Sir John Grey, K.C.B., was appointed Commander-in-Chief of the Com- [Company] pany's [any's] forces on the Bombay establishment. THE RoMAN [Roman] CATHOLIC BIsHors.-Just [Bishops.-Just] before the rising of Vice-Chancellor Rolfe's Court, on Wednesday, a petition was introduced, and was signed by several members of the bar, addressed to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty, on the subject of the recent appointment of Roman Catholic bishops in England by the Pope of Rome, and praying, on the part of the English bar, that her Majesty would be graciously pleased to direct that necessary measures should be taken to prevent such improper interference in this country on the part of any foreign potentate. SINGULAR INCIDENT IN A RoE [Ore] Hunt.-When Major Campbell, of Ormadale, [Armada] in Argyllshire, and a party of friends, were roe hunting on Friday last, with Captain Campbell of Glendaruel's hounds, a most extraordinary cir- [circumstance] cumstance [cum stance] occurred. A roe, hard pressed by the hounds, sprang over a recipice, [recipe] and was killed on the spot three of the dogs followed, but were so little injured that two of them were fit for work the next day. The rock has since been measured, and found to be ninety-three and a half feet heigh. REPRESENTATION OF MAIpsTONE.-The [Maidstone.-The] statement that Mr. Hope was about to resign the representation of Maid- [Maidstone] stone has been confirmed by an address issued by that gentleman. EXTRAORDINARY SCENE IN St. Saviour's CHURCH.- [CHURCH] On Tuesday evening the service appointed for the anni- [ann- anniversary] versary [vestry] of the gunpowder plot was performed at St. Sa- [Saviour] viour's, [vigour's, 's] Southwark, when every part of that spacious edifice was most densely crowded. The sermon was preached by the Rev. W. Curling, one of the chaplains, from the 3rd epistle of St. John, v. 9, 10. When the congregationarose [congregation arose] to leave the church at the close of the service, the organ began to play the air of the national anthem, upon which the whole congregation suddenly commenced the words, and sung two verses with greet enthusiasm. Mr. Curling then succeeded in procuring a pause, and remarked that as some expressions in the remaining verses were not quite befitting the sanctity of the edifice, they had better sub- [substitute] stitute [institute] the Doxology. The organ began to play the Qld Old] Hundredth, and the people sang Praise God from whom all blessings flow, with a fervour and universality that evinced their cordial concurrence in the suggestion of their pastor. The immense concourse then separated.- [separated] London paper. SUICIDE OF A SERGEANT IN THE 73rd REGIMENT -On Tuesday an inquest was held by J. Butler, Esq., on the pody [body] of James Mitchell, sergeant in the 73rd depot, lying in Naas [Baas] Barracks, who committed suicide on Monday morning. It appeared in evidence that the deceased had been placed under arrest for drunkenness, on Friday night, on the report of a brother sergeant, named O'Neill, whom he had struck in a quarrel. He continued under arrest until Monday, during which time he had became greatly depressed from the fear of being reduced to the ranks, to which the circumstance of his having previously forfeited service by self-mutilation (with the intention of obtaining his discharge) added considerably. On that day, in a mo- [moment] ment [men] of desperation, he loaded his own fusil, [fail] and then placing the muzzle to his breast the ball passed through, coming out at the left shoulder, and caused instant death.-King's County Chronicle. AN ADVENTURE AT WOMBWELL's MENAGERIE. A outh [out] at Durham, whilst visiting Wombwell's Menagerie laid his hand upon the paw of an African lion which was protruded beneath the bars, a familiarity which the brute resented in a feartul [fearful] manner. With the quickness of lightning the animal laid hold of the unhappy intruder by the hand, and, drawing him close against the bars of the cage with his other paw, he fastened upon his head. The cries of the lad instantly attracted the attention of the keeper, who flew to the spot, and, after severely beating the infuriated brute upon the paws, compelled him to relinquish his hold. e whole proceeding was the work of a moment, but the unfortunate lad retains traces of his recontre [reconnoitre] which he will bear with him to the grave. His head and both his hands are lacerated in a terrible manner, and, in addition to this, he has received several severe scratches on the throat and neck. The tumult occasioned in the menagerie by this incident is indescri- [describe- describe] bable.-Durham [able.-Durham] Advertiser. THE CHRONIGLE, [CHRONICLE] SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1850. THE PEOPLE'S EDUCATION SCHEME. Th all the winds of doctrine were let loose to play upon the so truth be in the field, we do injuriously, by licensing and prohibiting, to misdoubt her strength.-John Milton AFTER mature deliberation, and the exercise of much thought, a great power has been called into existence in the National Public School Associa- [Social- Association] tion, [ion, the deliberations of the members of which in a Conference held at Manchester last week, and at an important meeting which succeeded it, we recorded at considerable length in our last im- [in- impression] pression. [Prussian] Though we gave those proceedings at greater length than some of our readers would be prepared to expect-and possibly with more prominence than others could have desired, our excuse must be the importance-the vital moment-of the question in issue,-in its bearing upon the social condition of this empire, and the weight which the sentiments of the leading men at that conference are entitled to from their prominent position as statesmen or philanthropists, long and well tried in the advocacy of the people's cause on matters still dear to the hearts and homes of the working classes of England. If no indications had been made manifest beyond those apparent in the recent Conference proceedings we should still have felt that many and apparently insurmountable difficulties had been overcome- [overcome much] much of the doubtful ground trodden with fear and trembling in the past made firm and valuable as a safe field of future action, and a still wider sphere for hopeful survey descried and marked out as the region of future profitable employment. But when we find the Morning Chronicle (which may be looked upon as the organ of the Puseyite [Pursuit] section in the Church,) pass over the principles embodied in the National Education Scheme propounded at the Conference in question, and confining the whole of its objections to the details by which the plan is to be brought into practice,-and which have only as yet been imperfectly sketched out by the Con- [Conference] ference [France] itself-we feel that to this extent the move- [movement] ment [men] has been started on sure ground, and may well encourage its friends with the hope that its success is not far distant, guided as it is by men accustomed to the working out of popular measures under circumstances far more discouraging than those which have presented themselves in the infancy of this. That the successful turn given to this controversy has had its influence in high and influential quarters is evident. The Times, which prides itself upon being on the winning side, when the matter at issue involves an expression of national feeling, has evidently been watching with anxiety the turn which the Manchester Conference took ere it ventured to give utterance to its sentiments on the scheme in general. However, the Times has now pledged itself to the movement, in an article cha- [characterised] racterised [characterised] by great candour, temperance of language, and suggestive eloquence. Speaking of the men who are heading this move- [movement] ment, [men] the Zimes [Times] very pointedly puts the prelimi- [prelim- preliminary] nary query- [query] As we would rather not be rised [raised] by a result contrary to our expectations, we think it better to enquire whether the persons we have to deal with, in this movement bite as well as bark. It is as necessary to know this with regard to man as it is with regard to dogs. A commercial scheme is rejected the moment its projectors are wn to be men of straw, and a political scheme may be safely dismissed as soon as we know that its authors can do nothing but write pamphlets, hold meetings, and talk. On the other hand, when a man like Mr. Cobden-a man of practical ity [it] and singular success-throws himself into the breach and stakes his reputation upon carrying a point, we cannot help regarding it as almost half won. ur Cobden has declared that he will henceforth devote himself to the establishment of comprehensive pe education and, considering the man, we cannot help suspecting that something of the sort will be done. The Times, like most of those who have looked on this question independent of party and secta- [sects- sectarian] rian [rain] prejudice, admits the inadequacy of our present educational machinery, and aptly likens an average labourer in one of our agricultural counties to be about as ill-informed, on matters not immediately relating to his employment, or his domestic affairs, as an average Hindoo; [Hind] and should he be at all thrown out of his sphere, and left to his own re- [resources] sources, he is as much a fish out of water as a Lascar [Scar] in the streets of London. This point being admitted among men who have looked into the educational requirements ot our people with an unprejudiced eye, it will now become the duty of each district to at once organise local committees, in order to make known the views of ;the promoters of the scheme, and also with the view of gathering the senti- [sent- sentiments] ments [rents] of the middle and working-classes of those districts, who are vitally interested in the success of this movement. Huddersfield has been already ably represented at the Conference, and we understand that the necessary local agency is shortly to be called into existence in this neighbourhood with the view of ensuring, in conjunction with others, the successful and speedy triumph of this vital measure in the march of social reforms. ------ ----- -. THE PRETENSIONS OF THE POPE OF ROME AND THE REBUKE OF LORD JOHN RUSSELL. No occurrence of late years has raised such a ferment in the religious world as the recent assumption of power on the part of the present wearer of the papal crown, to parcel England out into Bishoprics, and to appoint men with the titles respectively of Archbishop and Bishop, to fill the office, and serve in these new papal sees. The step seems to have stirred up from its lowest depths that sturdy spirit of Protestantism which is ex- [expressed] pressed in the phrase, No peace with Rome; and the feeling consequent on that spirit actuates alike both clergy and laity of a considerable por- [or- portion] tion [ion] of the Reformed Church, and is also manifested by a considerable number of the ministers and members of different dissenting bodies. The pulpit resounds with the beatings of the drum eccle- [Eccles- ecclesiastic] siastic; [sciatic; fervid and impassioned appeals are made from the platform; addresses are poured into the laps of the Archbishops and Bishops of the Church as by law established suitable answers to these addresses make their way to the public Bishops make this subject the most pro- [prominent] minent [eminent] theme of their annual charge; and the press adds to the excitement by generally recording these proceedings with approving comments; and also by so far stepping out of the usual track of journalism as to give, daily, copious reports of the sermons preached in the metropolitan pulpits by the celebrities who occupy them. So that, on the whole, it is a very pretty quarrel as it stands, Now, for our own part if the matter was but one which affected us religiously, or, in other words, was but the exercise by the Pope of Rome of that full measure of religious liberty which we desire to see enjoyed by all who breathe, we should not care to meddle in the strife, further than to assert the right of private judgment, and the right of free expression of opinion, and also of free action, so long as such action did not interfere with the rights of others. We hold that the Church of Rome has as much right to appoint Bishops over the Roman Catholics in England as the Methodists have to appoint Pastors-the Independents to appoint Deacons-or the Jews to appoint a Chief Rabbi. And if the recent attempt of the Pope had only gone the length of appointing a religious officer to act for a religious body, we should have duly recog- [recon- request] st nised [Aniseed] the right, and defended the act, if assailed by bigotted [bigoted] intolerance. But we confess that the recent attempt of the Pope to parcel our kingdom out into territorial divisions-to appoint men over such divisions' with TERRITORIAL titles-takes the question out of the religious category, and presents it before the people of England with a political aspect which they are bound to notice. An arro- [are- arrogant] gant [ant] assumption of religious supremacy we can afford to smile at, and witness its fantastic tricks before high heaven, more in sorrow than in anger but when a foreign prince or potentate presumes to deal with us politically as a people-to create a po- [political] litical [political] order of men in our land, dignified and known by ecclesiastico-political [ecclesiastical-political] titles, the case is one so far removed from the exercise of a full religious free- [freedom] dom as to call for the resistance of the people to such an arrogant assumption of territorial power and supremacy. In this light the Premier of England appears to view the question. The ordinary mode by which ministers communicate their views to the country when Parliament is assembled is either by way of reply to questions put- friendly questions often -or by direct message from the Crown-or set exposition of ministerial intentions. In the absence of the machinery of Parliament, both the Premier and the leaders of the opposition, for the time being, are oftentimes at a loss to speak to the country. Hence the numerous dinings [dining] together during the recess, that the various political chiefs may be paraded before the public, to develope [develop] their several views, and the proposed modes of political action. Hence also the celebrated Tam- [Tamworth] worth manifesto; the no less celebrated Edinburgh letter of Lord Joun [John] avowing his full conversion to Corn-law Repeal; and hence also the letter to the Bishop of Durnam [Durham] from Lord JouN [John] which has been published during the course of the present week, and which will be received most welcomely by all those who see in the recent proceedings at Rome an aggression upon our Protestantism, and who no less deplore the insidious attacks from within which the Church has had, and still has, to sustain. The rebuke of the Premier respecting what he most indignantly designates,-adopting the lan- [language] guage [gauge] of the Bishop of Durnam,-the [Durham,-the] insolent and insidious proceedings of the Pope, is contained in the following letter -- My dear Lord,-I agree with you in considering the late aggression of the Pope upon our Protestantism as insolent and insidious, and I therefore feel as indig- [India- indignant] nant as you can do upon the subject. I not only promoted to the utmost of my power the claims of the Roman Catholics to all civil rights, but I thought it right, and even desirable, that the ecclesias- [eclipse- ecclesiastical] tical [critical] system of the Roman Catholics should be the means of giving instruction to the numerous Irish immigrants in London and elsewhere, who, without such help, would have been left in heathen ignorance. This might have been done, however, without any such innovation as that which we have now seen. It is impossible to confound the recent measures of the Pope with the division of Scotland into dioceses by the Episcopal Church, or the arrangement of districts in England by the Wesleyan Conference. There is an assumption of power in all the documents which have come from Rome-a pretension to supre- [sure- supremacy] macy over the realm of England, and a claim to sole and undivided sway, which is inconsistent with the Queen's supremacy, with the rights of our bishops and clergy, and with the spiritual independence of the nation, as asserted even in Roman Catholic times. I confess, however, that my alarm is not equal to my indignation. Even if it shall appear that the ministers and servants of the Pope in this country have not transgressed the law, I feel persuaded that we are strong enough to repel any outward attacks. The liberty of Protestantism has been enjoyed too long in England to allow of any suc- [such- successful] cessful [useful] attempt to impose a foreign yoke upon our minds and consciences. No foreign prince or poten- [potent- potentate] tate will be permitted to fasten his fetters upon a nation which has so long and so nobly vindicated its rights to freedom of opinion-civil, political, and religious. Upon this subject, then, I will only say that the pre- [present] sent state of the law shall be carefully examined, and the propriety of adopting any proceedings with re- [reference] ference [France] to the recent assumptions of power deliberately considered. There is a danger, however, which alarms me much more than any aggression of a foreign sovereign. Clergymen of our own Church, who have subscribed to the Thirty-nine Articles, and acknowledged in explicit terms the Queen's supremacy, have been the most forward in leading their flocks, step by step, to the very verge of the precipice. The honour paid to saints, the claim of infallibility for the Church, the superstitious use of the sign of the cross, the muttering of the Liturgy so as to disguise the language in which it is written, the recommendation of auricular confession, and the administeration [administration] of penance and absolution-all these things are pointed out by clergymen of the Church of England as worthy of adoption, and are now openly reprehended by the Bishop of London in his charge to the clergy of his diocese. What, then, is the danger to be apprehended from a foreign prince of no great power, compared to the danger within the gates from the unworthy sons of the Church of England herself I have little hope that the propounders [propounded] and framers of these innovations will desist from their insidious course. But I rely with confidence on the people of England, and I will not bate a jot of heart or hope so long as the glorious principles and the immortal martyrs of the Reformation shall be held in reverence by the great mass of a nation which looks with contempt on the mummeries of superstition, and with scorn at the laborious endeavours which are now making to confine the intellect and enslave the soul. I remain, with great respect, &c., J. RUSSELL. Downing-street, Noy. [Not] 4. And Lord Joun [John] will find that his con- [confidence] fidence [confidence] in the people of England is not misplaced. The glorious principles of the Reformation,-the right of private judgment, and freedom of expres- [express- expression] sion,-will [will] be maintained in all their integrity by the great mass of the nation, which looks with con- [contempt] tempt on the mummeries of superstition, and with scorn on the laborious endeavours now making to confine the intellect and enslave the soul. No. The time has passed when the men of our land will yield up reason and judgment at the bidding of authority, be that authority Papal or Pusey- [Pursuits] iteish. [Irish] And to those who misuse the power re- [religious] ligious [religious] equality confers, the monition of the Premier, as contained above, is pregnant with significant meaning as it is also to those who, while they eat the bread of the Church, act as bridges between Protestantism and Rome. On these two points the Times, of Thursday, characterises the letter of Lord Joun [John] as- A clear and uncompromising statement of principles and opinions which are entertained with wonderful unanimity by all the wise and moderate in this country. Sweeping aside with manly vigour the false and sophistical analogies in which the subject has been sought to be entangled. Lord J. Russell pointsat [point sat] once tothe [tithe] real merits of the question -the assumption of authority over her Majesty's subjects and supremacy over her dominions. But treating these empty bravadoes [bravado] of a petty foreign prince with comparative contempt, he proceeds to point to the fountain and origi [origin] of the evil-the apostacy [apostle] of a large number of the English clergy, who have prepared the way by secret treason for this open attack upon our church and crown. These sen- [sentiments] timents, [sentiments] as terse and vigorous as they are wise and true, would command respect from whatever quarter they came, but their importance is infinitely enhanced when we consider that they are the deliberate opinions of a statesman, the tried friend of toleration, who has now, alas no equal in knowl [know] of our constitution and experience of its work- [working] ing, and whose mind is deeply imbued with the spirit of that ancient limited monarchy which has descended to us alone of all the nations of Europe pure and unimpaired Still more important is this letter as a solemn pledge given by the head of our executive government to the nation, that the two enormous grievances which it points out shall not remain unredressed. [undressed] If the law be compre- [compare- comprehensive] hensive [hence] enough to reach the offenders, it will be put in force; if not, Lord John Russell still expresses a persuasion, in which all will join, that we are strong enough to repel all outward attacks. Nor can we believe that Lord John Rus- [Us- Russell] sell has thus publicly and emphatically called attention to the apostacy [apostle] of many clergymen of our own Church, who are acting wi her precincts the part of Roman Catholic propagandists, and of whose abandonment of their insidious courses he expresses no hope, merely for the purpose of hold. ing up those persons to obloquy and disgrace, however well merited. We trust we see in these expressions signs of purpose, not yet perha [per] fully matured, but rapidly growing tow completion the of cleansing the Church from the discredit cast upon her quite as much by the treachery as by the schism of her members-the purpose of rendering our Universities some- [something] thing better than schools of Popery and mysticism-the purpose of restoring to us our Church such as the Reforma- [Reform- Reformation] tion [ion] gave it to us, the child ot light and reason, unclouded by superstition, undegraded [degraded] by priestcraft, [priest craft] clear and com- [comprehensive] rehensive [receive] in her doctrines, built upon truth, and abhorring falschoood. [falsehood] If Lord John Russell does really entertain such intentions, we are convinced he may count with con- [confidence] fidence [confidence] on the support of the English people, who are above things lovers of truth, and who, though perfectly willin [will] to tolerate an difference of opinion from their own, will not tolerate the domineering spirit which seeks for supre- [sure- supremacy] macy because it has been allowed equality, nor the sordid treachery which hides its insidious advances under the Task of a hollow conformity. THE FIFTH OF NOVEMBER. We can remember, many years ago, when this was a rare old calendar day with us-a sort of religious sacrificial anniversary for the offering up of sundry emblematic Guy Fawkses [Cases] and popish heretics on the altar of an indignant No popery public feeling. Our memory carries us back through a long train of associations, to a time when, gathering round the huge bon-fire, [on-fire] glaring with lurid light beneath the bleak winter sky, our unskilled imaginings felt as though, in every curling column of smoke which ascended towards the clear star-lit heaven, we heard the requiem song of one of old Guy's proteges,-as though, in the crackling embers, the hissing of the cold rain or snow as it fell upon the burning mass, in other days, we heard the utterings [uttering] of papist curses-and, anon, we be- [believed] lieved [lived] that, as the flickering flames lowered and licked the earth, and leaped and danced in the bleak November blast, until they rose, and peering upwards, past like the shadow of our own figures, we saw the last glimmering light of this great heresy burning in the lamp of life. And then, again, as the grand finale of thisgreat [this great] Protestant the burning of the effigy-(and, oh, didn't [did't] we wish it had been a real veritable Guy Fawks, [Fawkes] in propria persone [person wouldn't [would't] we have pinched him, and punched him, and lingered him to death by inches ) -of course, the ugliest, the veriest caricature of humanity which our young hands could mould from cast-off clothes, hay, and straw-closed the ceremony, how we made the welkin ring with our Hip, hip, hip-hip, hip, hip-Hur-r-a-a-a-h, [hip-Hour-r-a-a-a-h] and burst into the merry chorus- [chorus gunpowder] Gunpowder plot shall never be forgot As long as old England stands upon a rock. Little did we then dream of these degenerate days-these evil times upon which we are now fallen, when to burn a Guy Fawkes, or have a nice little imaginary auto da fe in public (and who would think of such a thing in private is not only prohibited, but is rendered, by sundry profane municipal enactments, a punishable offence. What would the old fathers say, could they now again mingle with our mortality during the cele- [cell- celebration] bration [ration] of a Gunpowder Plot, in the nineteenth century -aye, even on the very morn of anew born papish [parish] Hercules-no turret bells sending out a merry peal-no prayers echoing from aisle to aisle, from roof to roof, in solemn significance and sacred awe-no bon-fire-no [on-fire-no] crucified Guy Fawkes, to be burned amid the acclamations of the public-none of these things; but, instead, on every hand, a huge Notice is hereby given, that all parties fol- [following] lowing in the good old ways of their forefathers will be liable to a severe penalty. We do not understand this-to think that people should have such odd notions about peace, order, security of life and property, and of religious tolera- [tolerate- toleration] tion, [ion] as to forego the sacrifice of an annual Guy Fawkes, and the utterance of a time honoured old cry, Down with the Papists, Hurrah for the Protestants, -merely in obedienceto [obedience to] some Utopian idea, that every man has an equal right to worship God according to his convictions. That our good townspeople have fallen into this error we are afraid the quietness, the order, the absence of any- [anything] thing like a No Popery feeling too truly testifies, and we know not whether it is not matter for re- [regret] gret [great] that our Superintendent of Police has not met with one brave Protestant, whose heroism had led him to lead the forlorn hope, and raise the standard of good King James I.-but so it is. True, we are unfortunate, perhaps, in being amongst that strange fanatical people who have sprung up in late years, and given an expression to a latitudinarianism, if we might so express it, in toleration, and who, therefore, with no antique re- [reverences] verences [references] to continue in the errors of even good men whose age has been pushed aside as slow and cum- [cumbersome] bersome, [bosom] look upon these all but defunct celebra- [celebrate- celebrations] tions-the [tins-the -the] mementos of a nation's intolerance- [intolerance with] with feelings of congratulation, and as some not un- [unimportant] important indication of the power of higher and more generous thoughts and aspirations. OUR WEEK'S SUMMARY. The Rev. Gzorez [Gores] AntHony [Anything] Dennison, vicar of East Brent, and whose opposition to the National Society most of our readers will remember, ad- [addressed] dressed a singular letter to the Times of Monday, on the subject of the Popish Bull. Mr. Dennison adverts to the attempt of the Times to excite a strong feeling among all Protestants against the creation of a Romish [Rooms] Cardinal of Westminster, and then proceeds to express a doubt, without being a friend either in presenti [present] or futuro [future] to Roman Catholicism, as to whether the Times is not in this matter pursuing a most unwise and un- [unhappy] happy course. He maintains that the Catholics have done nothing but what the law permits them to do, and that the present ery [very] does not arise so much from any concern for what Rome may teach or not teach, or for what measures she may take, according as the law permits, in common with other religious bodies in hostility to the Church of England, as a desire to seize upon the occasion which this move of Rome appears to supply, to try and make some members of the Catholic Church of England forget, and to blind others to the fact, that they have an enemy at home nearer and more dangerous by far than Rome. The warfare, he contends, which the Church of England has to wage in these days, is only secondarily against Rome; her first and greatest enemy being the Jati- [Sati- Latitudinarian] tudinarianism [Unitarianism] of the State, which is endeavouring step by step to denude her of her Catholic character; and he asserts, that in the same degree as the State succeeds in this endeavour will the Church of England have to fear the advances of Rome. After warning the Catholic Church of England to beware how they combine with everything that is anti-Catholic in one Protestant outcry against something which is Catholic, but which, by its many corrup- [corrupt- corruptions] tions [tins] of the faith, and by its own formal decree has separated from itself the Catholic Church of England; Mr. Dennison says,- if there had not been of late years multiplied aggressions of the State of England upon the Catholic character of the Church of England, and so little sign of any real purpose and endeavour on the part of the Church to vindicate her faith, it might well be doubted whether Rome would have judged that the time was now come for the move she has lately made, and from which, we may rest assured, she will not recede. The Times, in an article written with much brilliancy, reminds Mr. Dennison that his views are repugnant to all that is patriotic, learned, and eminent, in that Church of which he is still an unworthy member The Arctic, which arrived here from New York on Wednesday night, has brought three or four days later dates; but, both politically and commer- [come- commercially] cially, [call] the intelligence is unimportant. The main fact is, that the Fugitive Slave Act is producing its expected results. In several places the slaves have resorted to arms; and in Chicago the municipal council has boldly endeavoured to nullify the Operation of the measure there by an order of their own. eee [see] ED BERLIN, November 6. The Prime Minister, Count Brandenburg, (uncle to the King,) had died of brain fever, brought on by over anxiety and too much exertion. An Austrian note is reported to have been received at Berlin demanding the evacuation of the Electorate of Hesse by the Prussian Troops. An army of 25,000 Austrians and ten field pieces are reported as ready to march into Hol- [Ho- Holstein] stein through Saxony. The Times Viennaletterstatesthata Federal army would be sent to Holstein. The Prussian Envoy at Vienna is recalled to Berlin. Berlin advices [advice] of the 4th state that the Prussian of Legation in Frankfort left on the 3rd for Vienna temporarily to under- [undertake] take his business. He is the bearer of a note from the Prussian Government re the proposed free con- [conference] ference [France] by the Co of Warsaw, on the condition that Austria suspends her warlike operations, which, if con- [continued] tinued, [continued] Prussia will be obliged to imitate. The Govern- [Govern] ment [men] has forbidden the ission [mission] of private messages 3 transmissio [transmission] per electric telegraph throughout the Prussian dominions. hibition [exhibition] of 1851, we position to present a more the meagre statement subjoined stances over which we have inability to supply so fall a From the curso [curs glance we A pplication [application] Book, from the ing tary, [Tar] we believe there is oO ae borough and district will be &; rep portant [important] occasion and if due judgment cised [cased] in the manufacture and seleeti [select] not high position and intelligence of the cient [cent] that such will be so- [Southern] then i ground for fea [fe] that Staple trade great competition' AMOUNT OF SPACE REQUIRED MATERIAL Peet Manufactures ............... 5,245.) Ploop [Loop] ent [end] 1,453 Counter 42 Wal [Al] 6,740 ; Total number of Exhibitors, )5 Since the official returns have been m, le local committees in respect of the amme [Mme] Ma che which claiments [claimants] have entered, the ot 3 been issued by the excecutive [executive] direct especial attention [attention] I; i e ie fe El 'f 5 H yi I Re ue a # bg 7 E 5 i w # ws Tiny TER [TEE] ew, uy Office for the Executive re Commits . ; Yard, Westminster t Pa, am instructed by the Exeentive [Executive] time in acquainting you for the information TOTO Ce 1 eae [ear] may have applied for space in the Building howe how] that within the last three days the fresh a eZ Committees which had not made return an - and the demands for increased space tom had already made large returns, have been so tee cessant, [cent] that it will be some days before -hy wer [we] be digested, and the total quantity of sou. flied Kingdom ascertained. ommittee [committee] are in the position to say. De hoe of the United Kingdom very greatly Second mee [me] possibly be provided in the building, exhibin, [exhibition] vs - so submit to a strict exercise of Judgmen [Judgment TANS og Local Committees, so as to reduce the total ie ae . the amount that the building will furnish f au. Tam, Sir, your most obedien [obedient servant M. Die Frederick Greenwood, Esq., Hnddersticid [Understood] ATT, [AT] Seem, A further communication, bearing date te N, been addressed to the local commi [comm] tties, [ties] inti... [into] Commissioners are desirous of avoiding the ai in the construction of the building, and ets [es] that the local committees may be conven [coven] we we opportunity, and plans adopted tor ths Pe he tag tance [lance] of subscriptions from the respective 7m searcely [scarcely] say that such a proceerling [proceeding] js iighle [highly] Ye teas and must tend greatly to facilitate the fine of the Commissioners and exceeutive [executive] committag, [committee] GUNPOWDER PLoT.-The [Plot.-The] celebration iE Tuesday last, past off with less than enstomare [estimate] een [en] and enthusiasm. In different parts of she town em niles [miles] indulged in squibs, crackers, and ener. [enter] [C] aati [at] Loar [Oar] Ns B ... gy velcars, [carvers] en this the police prevented any public dismrbance [disturbance] .-.. ance; [once] and we are not aware that a Single lene [Lee] yg Cardinal Wiseman was committed to ths ames ioe [ie] noted anniversary. as KIRKHEATON ORATORIO.-This Sreat [Great] mmsgiey [music] announced to be held next Wed Parish Church, Kirkheaton. nom [no] The principal n aan [an] for the occasion are Miss Williams, Ves. [Bes] Suqie [Suite] Lockey, and Mr. Machin, who #ill se supports. ng effective and efficient choir. From what er gramme has been carefully selected, and wy. more than usual treat to the patreas [trespass] of sae [sea] resi [rest] - this locality. This circumstance, laudable object contemplated, certaini [certain ache Swe [We] this festival profitable as well as attractive. Youne [Young] MEn's [Me's] CHRISTIAN Assoctimyy [Ascot] that the winter syllabus of lectures in association has just been issued, and to the intelligence of the committee ind association Our readers will readily reeoumse [recourse] dues, the lecturers announced names well knuwn-, [known] am. riding, and in every respect qmalitied [qualified] jiseme [seem] - rtant [rant] topics alloted [allotted] to them. We believe -hat-ne - Glyde, Independent Minister, of Brain .-, the course on Tuesday evening next by and Marriage. LECTURES BY THE INDIAN CHIgP [Chip] -The acknowledged intelligence of this zentieman [sentiment] uy. tained [gained] for him the warm and earnest of nam [man] the public men of this country, whilst the and natural eloquence developed in bis eeturs [eaters] for him considerable notoriety. He comes 'ire peculiar claims for our support, and we yaa [aa] every success during his lectures on Monday ani [an] evening next. ANCIENT ORDER OF om TRIcT.-On [Strict.-On] Monday eveniny [evening] last, the th ons officers and members of the Foresters' Hume 405 of the Ancient Order of Poresters, [Foresters] wict [wit] anniversary at the house of Mr. John Clart [Clare] a my o n LATS 3 wr le San th Two Necks, Westgate, in this town, wren 2 sumptuous dinner was provided, serrei [sere] wp fr Clayton in her usnal [usual] superior strle. [stile] The sum em moved, Brother Charles Ramsden, [C] 2. - at a timely hour, highly gratitied [gratitude] wit the evening's entertainment. HUDDERSFIELD (First 's veil cen [cent] the Reform cause is strong beth in this mui [mi] ne Circuit, and it seems to be gradually of the affections and convictions of the ls a strong determination to withhold all conmbnnons [combining] Conference (or, as the preachers like al 2 Connexional) [Connexion] funds, including the Su expected, that the Worn-out Preachers amount to a third of last year. There dare w apm [ap] sions, [Sons] and none would be tolerazed [tolerated] cxcenamyg [cosmic] OF rality. [reality] Last quarter-day the incume [income] ne wut [wit] S insufficient to pay the salaries of the om meeting resolved that the stewards the preachers what was left ate claims; and they reeeived [received] at the less than formerly. Last Sunday the were made in Queen-street Chapel 1 and amounted to about 11. A pretty su gations [nations] of fourteen or fifteen hundred - WESLEYAN TRIALS.-Onr [TRIALS.-One] readers will oe a communication which appeared in our S' that the superintendent of the Rev. F. A. West-had instituted measures oF Messrs. R. Roberts (Lockwourl), [Lockwood] Charieswurt2 [Christ] a4 (Paddock), R. Tinker and F. Vickerman and Joseph Donkersley and John 4 special local preachers' meeting, to answer 4 suing a course of agitation subversive vi, wit the laws and constitution of Mi intention to offer any comments this special local preachers' mevuny, [moving] 44 evening last; and we shall merely was, in effect, that the aceused [accused] be suspemict [suspect] UF [OF] and be waited on in the meantime, with Ge obtaining their consent to withdraw Yeu [Ye] Tse [Te Ss To those of our readers who feel Bes more minute particulars will be Sound situps [steps] respondence. [respondent] WESLEYAN LocaL [Local] Mote TION. [ION] -The first public meeting in excellent association, was celebrate v2 i last by a tea party, held in the large vest Chapel. Upwards of seventy local preavie [prove] friends partook of tea, and during the oven ber [be] was augmented to about 250. The ones presided over by Mr. Joseph Brierly, were of an exceedingly interesting i if Os ot wis bie [be] iLL [ill] eum [em] Wise peals were made on behalf of the Mallinson, Esq., Thomas Mallinson, 1 'y Esq., John Kaye, Esq,, (proprewr [proprietor] Times,) and Messrs. Booth, Jepson, Poyse [Pose] and Midgley. The object of the only been established about a year title, is to render relief to local preacdes [preaches] from old age, to obtain their ordinary medium of their business. V8) Mr. Jepson we gathered that this impu [imp] slits paid ministers, numbers, in this 4,000 members, who, up to the no associative or other society to whuse [whose] WP look for assistance, when reduced by SS SO own labours, or by old aye, to a stabs cee [see] ness. To obviate this evil in future years [C] on the establishment of this Mutual Aud [And] payments of 12s. per year, an ave onorary [honorary] subscriptions and donations, [C] Fwy ap Der rans [rams] ' ey NIE [NINE] of 5s. or 6s. per week, to each its funds, on arriving at the ages of 88 UF [OF] society has obtained 1270 members, and i tions [tins] and donations to the amount [C] wns [ns] 1,100 has been invested in yovernien [evening ing the exertions of the committee are increase of members. Several oo honorary donations were announced, Ur ing broke up. FataL [Fatal] CoaL [Coal] MINE AccIDENT. [Accident] - second inquest was held at the t 4 in this town, before George Dyson, body of Charles Hallam, a miner. lace im [in] a William Edward Brooke, Fieldhouse [C] whose death had been caused under the [C] stances -The d on the roceeded [proceeded] as usual to work his Dule, [Duke] WPS [WAS goes 500 yards distant from the main so aa Asal [Asa] from the current, after having bee wa the under-steward, Samuel Clegg, 24 fe a pit where his work lay was rather ee wi that he must use every care and De iY candle. In consequence of this vee [see] ay wuss Davy lamp down with him, and ul. up till dinner time, when beconuay [beacon] acm [am] bit of candle from his hurner, Turner] ms une [one] left it burning uncovered, when vind [vine] damp exploded, the unfortunate mis' [is] de lently [gently] to the ground and severe y 08 5 yuo [you] soon-as possible dragged out of his a2 ee being still sensible was conveyed a el Inn, where his wounds were - on the following day to oe im [in] gradually worse, and, alter oe ng Sunday noon, death terminated bs tu examination it a) from the ty - uo Monuty [Mount] Un a 'ey DB By pee oP 2 so OF witnesses that it more or less frequen [frequent] pe tice [ice] amo [am] some of the miners som [some] we igniting the jets of gas iene [one] ule [le] merely for amusement, or to gray 2 ste wholly thoughtless of the ge perty [petty] they were incurring. fn we. [C] Accidental death the coroner wee the unhesitating disapprobatlo [disapprobation] such idle but ous [us] espa [spa] ne eouidl [idle] be Das [As] strict ion for their a that the first person found immediately im [in] ober [over] pear to have been satafctoniy [satisfaction] amined [mined] every morning- [morning]