Huddersfield Chronicle (18/May/1850) - page 3

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  1. 4, wild-flowers Gay yo q spining [spinning] th re, and the tears ewelld [dwell] ver [Rev] on that eve in May. her young heart's pride, pride, on this holy day, me of Ma ee proken-these [broken-these] flowers y ot faith, jeatb, [jet] if you hold yon ney [ne] iO Oe eath, [earth] 'twill be sweet eas [was] 07 es wealth, come in in Ma or oF wil yh be welcome as flowers in y mn golden ore, . the more fot [for] your the sea; Jove oer [per] toil at our own loved soil, tn tat wor [or] rom [Tom] spoil, is the and for me crime poke, her fast choke, - obs proke [broke] the young man 5 pray; ' g 5 youth departs- [departed] ard [ad] se of ears, and See ot air. Gat [At] nen [ne] alone in the . Toe wal [al] 2 pot maid counted o'er year to the day- [death] the seat by the door, that eve in May. pat lone 00 Fe. oh and night f 4 gr more, at cai, [can] once Wise yg youth as before, OP aan [an] sod HE 7 that maid, wherever he stray a the love from stain, and his hand from guilt; gene BE rom [Tom] God, till his feet retrod pxe [pe oa cod where his first-love dwelt. ne ; re of the bright gold ore, wy wie [we] return to decay ; pa, foe 'ge po wealth but broken health, . oy ae and dead as these flowers of May. withered 4 - pas prost [post] her true love to her breast, haste no doubts delay; fier [fire] jose [Joe] ns Tis [Is] youreely [purely] T prize, b heart you are welcome a8 flowers in MAY - Jo my Pi cs a FIRESIDE READINGS. pny. any] Whe [The] is a young lady an arrow 3 go 7 you ne sta [st] wo of Without a Beau te his friends h terms that no live with his friends on such t A may oblige him to alter his conduct to- [to chant] chant s on Lixs [Lies] Ho.-' You had better au manners Jy dressed gentleman a beggar 4 thst [that] me ee sims. I asked for what I thought rte most of, was the boy's reply. a ross.- [Ross.- Ross] Magistrate W nat has brought soner [sooner Two po icemen please your you here, SE, Then I suppose liquor had nothing you anal an it Prisoner Yes, sir, they was both drank - fur Laxgh. [Laugh] 'st OF MARRIED MEN.- [MEN] A little more anima. ghis [his] Lady B. to the gentle Susan tion, [ion] DY dea [de] through a quadrille. 'Do leave rho as Wal [Al] my own business, mamma, replied the pro- [prime] me to ne J shall not dance my out of curl ea sei [se] man. Of course not, my love, I was not ra Ti 'ho your rtener [render] was. A amusement of reading is among the lations [nations] of life it is the nurse of virtue; the [C] f adversity the prop of independence; the sup- [suite] Te pride the strengthener of elevated opinions ; i ashald [ashamed] against the tyranny of all the petty passions ; itis [its] the repeller of the foo 's scoff and the ve's poison, Brudyes. [Bruises] -ovs [vs] EpitapH.-The [Epitaph.-The] following curious inscription 2 Churchyard, Pewsy, [Pees] Dorsetshire [Desire] Here a the body of Lady O'Looney, great niece of Burke, cuunonly [commonly] called the sublime she was bland, passionate, and deeply religions also, she painted in water colours, and sent several pictures to the exhibition. She was first cowin [coin] to Lady Jones and of such is the kingdom of Heaven. . Escizs [Assizes] aND [and] Hawks.-There are four varieties of our largest and most-prized [most-prizes] hawks now almost extirpated from ther [the] ancient haunts in the north of Scotland, viz., the sitmon-tailed [Simon-tailed] kite, the osprey, the gyrfalcon, and the gos- [God- goshawk] hawk. Of the latter only one has been seen here during more than ten years; it was trapped about a fortnight ago byagamekeeperat Doune Rothiemurchus, and. will no doubt bea rare addition to the collected varieties of the museum. ls the palmy times of falconry the peregrine-faleon [peregrine-fallen] and goshawk were the favourite birds trained for the sport. 'The eagles, it is to be feared, are likewise fast wearing out; it is only a wonder that they are not extinct. Some time aga, [ag] we ventured to plead for the remnant of these noble and we are glad to learn that more than one party who rent deer forests have given orders that the vernda [vend] trape [trade] shall no longer bind them like felons, Three full-zrown-eagles-one [full-crown-eagles-one] the golden and the other soa-eagles [so-eagles] -were trapped, in course of a on one shooting; two ot them bore certain marks of having, before their tual [tal] capture, escaped from the iron jaws of vermin traps. tae [tea] of these splendid birds measured 73 feet, and weighed War Wowex [Wow] Care so Mccu [MC] For Dress.-Men order their clothes to be made, and have done with the subject ; women make their own clothes, necessary or ornamental, aud [and] are continually talking about them and their thoughts fullow [fellow] their hands. It is not indeed, the making of neces- [NeWS- necessitous] funes [fines] that weakens the mind but the frippery of dress, For teu te] Woman in the lower rank of life makes her insband s [ins band s] and children's clothes, she does hor [or] duty, this ig jor [or] business; but when women work only to dress txuer [truer] than they could otherwise afford, it is worse than ser [se] lossof [loss of] time. To render the poor virtuous, they must emploved, [employed] and women in the middle rank of life, did they hit ape the fashions of the nobility, without catching their est, Macht [Match] employ ther, [the] whilst they themselves ace instructed their children, and exercised et ads, Gardening, experimental philosophy, ad literature, would afford them subjects to think of, and - hitter fur conversation, that in some degree would exercise 2 pat understandings, The conversaticm [conversation] of French women, ei Hehlly [Hell] nailed to their ch i-s to twist lappets that itis [its] ands, [and] is frequently superficial; but I contend Rass [Ass] joe [Joe] f so as that of those English women, in taking caps, bonnets, and the whole hot shopping, bargain- [bargains] a re Ke. pa it isthe [other] decent prudent women, who 5 TU oly [old] cape UN these practices; fur their motive is 2 PY Vanity. Vindication of the Rights of Woman. 3 Ipe [Pie] 7 4 it a na Diccixs.-Gambling [discusses.-Gambling] and drinking were 5 zd chgann [chan] wand, [C] a. most demoralising extent, randy fang ane, [an] whenever they were brought to the 'dig- [doctrines] obo [ono] prices, varying from sixteen to aceurnilating [assimilating] ; and some of the men would, after some hundred dollars, squander the whole in tobe [tone] se beverages, Believing the supply of gold itd [it] they persisted in this rec fess course thaip [thai] met only when it became tao late to redeem Ther [The] went' and even here gold cannot alwave [alive] be procured, i [C] go greats Lett failed to yield, and were a tow I was ber [be] extremities with the sacrifices made in According to my belief, and looking oe prought, [brought] no amount of success they ac th over sufficiently compensate them- [them] tn refinements cfu [cf] had been to site comforts and nif [if] ents [ants] of civilised Society-for the privations and lem [le] of those 2, Cotpelled [Compelled] to endure fur the disry [diary] ottmeetent [attendant] af tes te] which bind men for the We meta abn [an] the affections of their kith and kin for and they must practice; for physical dwell in for the constant 'apprehension tt for the death by fever and ague i of habits which such a of de x even amongst the beat regula- [regular- regularly] They Wr seat so hard and so and aasidh [aside] 'at the same amount of industry, ANY virtues hi Uity, [IT] conjoiued [concord] with the exercise of inte [inter] ch the difficulties they had to encoun- [ounce- account] yt, if it had been directed to the ac. sal iy ion end, through the channels ad in Securing to Professions and callings, must have Sener, [Seer] with Hem an honourable position and a the ye Fg them ial [al] 2 4 8peculative [speculative] e to the temptations of xtrevagance,-Rran's [extravagance,-Ran's] THE HUDDERSFIEL [HUDDERSFIELD] A Ssriwp [Syrup] af Eab. -A [Ea. -A] boy at school in the Weer depends a good deal . upon wheth [with] - parstion [position] which the mover may have made in the wae'; [we] books nidable-looking [notable-looking] or not, 'Put his hand upon, apt, member' ping the i upon the rig' r, or ht over-anxiet; [over-anxiety] Vv i ex- [exp] How To Maker an detained by Sir. W. Ss which, probably to secure the the ports of Greece AN.-Among the shipping uadron [squadron] is a Maltese vessel vantages of nationality in a Greek, and, as the lad Pizus, [Pius] a Jack was landed counterpane of t i of the locality, therefo [therefore re, it was undenia [Indian] ble [be] Me an chil [child] was born under the British flag -Cornwall Gazette. Brack IRisHwaN.-One [Irishman.-One] day, just before leaving Caleutta, [Calcutta] to pun some fruit. He him a man who had some I sent ont one of my servants presently returned, bringing of the ban in the wate [water] however, he was un- [unwilling] willing pnice [price] offered or had th brought him to me, mane nee who ore ehases, [eases] seeing that he was a humonrous [humorous] . Then, if you are an Iri [Ii] how is it y are so black, John inquired I. Oh sahib, too mech cote Laer [Later] i. That make me a black make you try same. ib. . Naval and Military Adoentures, [Adventures] ne 'Sib. -Stetches [stretches] of THE AMERICAN SLAVE MARKET LOoxinc-uP.- New [Gloxinia-uP.- New] York, Jan. 28, 1850.-Mr. [W.-Mr] Joseph Bruin, Sir,-Mrs. N. ancy [any] t has learned that you have come into the pos- [post- poster] zhter [hate] Emily, as well as her two sisters, Sally and Hagar, with their children, Emily supposes that as Nancy is. price you will sell Emily Russell ng you will give her to make confidently expect a reply from you immediately, and in the mean time that you will not dis of them. JouN [John] HaRxNep, [Harness] 91, John-street. To which Harned [Harden] received this Jan. 31, 1850. Dear Sir,- [Sir] When I received your letter I had not bought the n you of, but since that time I have beught [bought] them. All I have to say about the matter is, that we paid very high for the n and cannot afford to sell the girl Emily for less than 1,800 dollars. This may seem a high price to you, but cotton being very high, co uently [until] slaves are high, We have two or three offers for Emily from gentle- [gentlemen] men from the south. She is said to be the finest looking woman in the country. As for Hagar and her seven chil. [child] dren, [den] we will take 2,500 dollars for them, Sally and her four children-we will take for them 2,800 dollars. You may seem a little surprised at the difference in prices, but the difference in the makes the difference in the price. We expect to start south with the n on the 8th of February, and if you intend to do anything you had better do it soon. Yours respectfully, BRUrn [Burn] and HILL. W. Harned, [Harden] Esq., New York. -Boston Telegraph. Loxpox [Lox pox] Eccs.-Making [Secs.-Making] a reasonable estimate of tho number of forcign [foreign] and of Irish and Scotch eggs that come into the port of London, and putting them at 150,000,000, every individual of the London population consumes 66 ergs, brought to his own door from sources of supply which not exist 30 years ago. Nor will such a number appear extravagant when we consider how accu- [ac- accurately] rately [lately] the egg consumption is regulated by the means and wants of this great community. Rapid as the transit of these eggs has become, there are necessarily various stages of freshness in which they reach the London market. The retail dealer purchases accordingly of the egg mer. [Mr] chant, and has a commodity for sale adapted to the pe- [peculiar] culiar [peculiar] classes of his customers. The dairyman or poulterer in the fashionable districts permits, or affects to permit, no cheap sea-borne eggs ta come upon his premises. He has his eggs of a snowy whiteness at four or six q shilling,- [shilling] Pacing none gna [na] hia [his] eggs aon [on] at eight a shilling, for Urposes [Purposes] oO ite [it] cookery. In Whitechapel, or Tottenham-court-road, e bacon-seller 'warrants even his 24 a shilling.' In truth, the cheapest eggs from France and Ireland are as if not hetter, [hatter] than the eggs which were brought to Londan [London] in the days of bad roads and slow conveyange-the [conveyance-the] days of road wag- [waggons] gons [song] 2nd packhorses. [Packhorse] And a great benefit it is, and a real boast of that civilisation which is a consequence of free and rapid commercial intercourse. Under the existing agricul- [Agricola- agricultural] tural [trial] condition of England, London could not, by any pos- [post- possibility] sibility, [ability] be supplied with eggs to the extent of 150,000,000 annually, beyond the existing supply from the neighbouring counties, cheapness of eggs through the imported supply has raised up a new class of egg consumers. '4 are no longer a lux which the poor of London cannot touch, France and Ireland send them cheap eggs. But France and Ireland produce eggs for London, that the paultry-keopers [poultry-keepers] may supply themselves with other things which they require more than eggs. Each is a gainer by 'the exchange. The industry of eagh [each] population is stimu- [stem- stimulated] lated [late] the wants of each s ed.-Dickeas's [ed.-Dickens's] Houschold [Household] to her mother, and how up the amount I shall Words, No. 7. SMITHFIELD ON SunDay [Sunday] Nicut.-To [Cut.-To] get the bulloeks [bullock] into their allotted stands, an incessant punishing and tor- [torturing] turing [during] of the miserable animals-a sticking of prongs into the tender part of their feet, and a twisting of their tails to make the whola [whole] spine teem with pain-was going on; and this seemed as much a part of the market as the stones in its pavement. Across thcir [their] horns, across their hocks, acroaa [across] their haunchea, [haunches] Mr, Bovin [Bobbin] saw the heavy blows rain thick and fast, let him look where he would. Obdurate heads of oxen, bent down in mute agony; bellowing heads of oxen lifted up, snorting out smoke and slaver ferocious men, cursing and swearing, and belabouring oxen, made the a panorama of cruelty and suffering. By every avenue of access to the market more oxcn [oxen] were pouring in ; bellowing, in the confusion, and under the falling blows, as if all the church organs in the warld [ward] were wretched instru- [inst- instruments] ments-all [rents-all -all] there-and al heaing [hearing] tuned together. Mixed up with these oxen were great flocks of sheep, whose re- [respective] spective [respective] drovers were in agonies of mind to prevent their being intermipglad [intermingled] in the dire confusion and who raved, shouted, scresmed, [screamed] swore, whooped, whistled, danced like savages; and, brandishing their cudgels, laid about them most remorseleasly. [remorselessly] All this was being dane, in a deap [deep] red glare of burning torches, which were in themsclves [themselves] a strong addition to the horrors of the scene; for the men who were arranging the sheep and lambs in their miserably confined pens, and forcing them to their destination through alleys of the most preposteraysly [preposterous] small dimensions, constantly dropped gouts [gout] of the blasing [basing] pitch upon the miserable erea- [ere- features] tures' [Tues] backs; and to smell the singeing aud [and] burning, and to see tho peor [per] things shrinking from this roasting, inspired a sickness, a disgust, a pity, and an indignation, almost in- [insupportable] supportable. To reflect that the gate of St. Bartholomew's Haspital [Hospital] was in the midst of this devilry, and that such a monument of years of sympathy for human pain should stand there, jostling this disgraceful record of ygars [years] ef dis- [disregard] regard of brute endurance-ta look up at the faint lights in the windows of the house; where the people were asleep, and to think that some of them had been to public that Sunday, and had typified the Divine love and gentle- [gentleness] ness, by the panting, footsore creature, burnt, beaten, and n ly tormented there, that night, by thougands, [thousands] suggested traths [truths] so inconsistent and so shocking, that the market of the capital of the world seemed a ghastly and blasphemous Household Words, No, 6 D CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1850. ' Te STRANGE Bur TrUE.-It [True.-It] is an extraordinary and some- [somewhat] what self-contradicto self-contract] fact, that, while very little that Mr. Ferrand is in the hin' [in] ying [ting] j taken' of it is carried tn the fab aD oie [one] Domestic Haprrs [Harris] oF THE ENGLISH AXD [AND] Scotcu.-If [Scotch.-If] the traveller compare the indications of civilisation in the middle and lower classes of the English and Scotch, he will find himself obliged to confess that there is a deficiency north of the Tweed, especially among the female half of the community, on whom civilisation mainly depends, in those smaller usages, habits, and ways of living, which add to the civilised comfort and well-being of common life. Thereisa [Therein] sluttishness about the womankind and all the women's work in a Scotch dwelling of the lower or even of the middle class family,-a dirty contentedness of husband and wife with any discomfort or nuisance of use and want,-which stands re- [remarkably] markably [remarkably] in contrast with the order, regularity, tidiness, and cleaning, dusting, and scouring pensitics [pianists] of the ae wives of the same clase [case] in any English town orvillage. [or village] [C] Scotch people of the middle and lower classes may have more and better school instruction, are more religious, prudent, cree in gheir [their] religion, more frugal and English except in the of spirituous liquors but the of the same classes live in a more civilized way, are other, their habits of regard for others, and their self-re- spect, [sect] and the regularity, nicety, and spirit of order in their housgholds [household] which proceed from tivated. [Riveted] The English fomales [females] up in their little brigk [brig] tenements to keep a cleaner and more cheerful house and a more rezwlar [regular] housekeeping, on carnings [earnings] as small as the means of the same class of labourers and tradesmen in Scotland. The table and table-cloth, the plate, and knife and fork, are laid out with decent regu- [reg- regularity] ty and cleanliness even in the poorest dwelling of the working man, should it only be to grace a dinner of bread and cheese. What a routing, and driving, and bawling, and scolding, all the morning, in a sma' [ma] Scotch family that keeps but one bare-lezged [bare-ledge] servant lassie, before things are got into. any-decent, order In England, in a small tradesman's or working man's family, you wonder how the housework of the female, the sweeping; cleaning, bed- [bed] m [in] ig. cooking, and such work, is done so quietly and, so. nicely, with only the wife's pair of-hands. All is in order, as if the fairy folk had been helping all night with the 4 scouring and rubbing. The English houses no doubt, the small brick tenements, are more handy, more convenient for saving work, and better provided with partitions within, and yards and offices without, than the stone or turf-built Scotch cottage, all one room under an unlined slate or straw roof, without divisions inside, or the most needful accommodation for a cleanly people outside, But the fe- [females] malos [males] arg [ag] more nice in ir nature, more regular in their ways, better trained in doing things in their proper times, and putting things in their propor [proper] places, are better educatod, [educated] in short, in their habits, than our Scotch females of the samo [same] class. One woman does the work of two in a house, when she can lay her hand on what she wants in an instant; and the two have to seck [neck] half the day for what they were using the day before. But how comes it that the female half of the English people of the middle and lower ranks have this better education in habits of order, cleanliness, and civilised household life, than the much better school- [school] ght [t] ple [le] of the same classes in Scotland 2 to be, ao in ' or meaning of the uisition [position] of knowledge, or 0 the powers and faculty of knowledge, has much less to do than we generally suppose in this age of the schoolmaster, with civilisation in its true meaning of high social well-being, arising from good government, free insti- [inst- institutions] tutions, [institutions] civil liberty, and in morals, manners, and house- [household] hold life, and in all public and private life, from a strong feeling in all classes of what is due to others as well as to ourselves. In these main requirements of true civilisation, the school-educated have no decided advantage over the world-educated-over those who have acquired their know- [knowledge] ledge, judgment, taste, habits, by experience and their own reflection and their own common sense. The Scotch, French, and German people, with all the advantages of a much higher and more generally diffused school education, are at any rate much less civilised, fewer of those uiremenrts [agreements] of a high social state-less of that refinement, order, and cleanliness, in the habits of domestic household life, which belong to material civilisation, than the more ignorant English.-Laing's Social and Political State of Europe, 1848-9. [W-9] THE Ear or Lixcouy.-Drvorce.-On [Luxury.-Divorce.-On] Tuesday, the Consistory Court of Canterbury granted a divorce between the Earl and Countess of Lincoln, at the request of the earl, on the ground of adultery. The counsel for the wife said the evidence of the fact was so strong, he could not resist it. ANOTHER Savincs' [Savings] BanK [Bank] DEFAULTER.-The Ulverston Advertiser of Thursday last announces that the trustees of the savings bank in that town have discovered a defalcation to the amount of 828 in the accounts of the actuary. No loss will, however, accrue to the depositors, aa the bond of the actuary is for 800. A May SNowBaLLt.-On [Snowball.-On] Sunday last the mail from the north was delayed nearly a full hour, in consequence of the obstruction which the train met with from snow. The carriages on their arrival at Preston were partially whitened on their tops with snow flakes, and ane [an] ofthe [of the] porters at the station was enabled to collect a snowball-a rather curious phenomenon in May.-Liverpooi [May.-Liverpool] Standard. THE INFANT Prince.-On the baptiam [Baptist] of the infant prince he will take the Christian names of Arthur Patrick Albert, the first in compliment to the noble and gallant Field-Marshal the Duke of Wellington (as has been an- [announced] the second in compliment to Ireland, and as com, memorative [Decorative] of her Ngjesty's [Majesty's] visit to the sister country, and the last after his dhustrious [destroys] father, the Prince Consort. -Weckiy [Week] Chronicle, Fatat [Fatal] REsvLt [Result] OF a Bite From A HuMAN [Human] BEING.- [BEING] Dr. Duhr, [Dr] of Coblentz, [Clients] mentions a case of a poalice-officer [police-officer] whose right thumb was severely bitten whilst taking a man into custody. The wound healed up very well, but a week afterwards, numbness and formication were felt in the thumb and the index, with spasmodic twitches of the muscles. The next day the man was seized with frightful convulsions and loss of consciousness for a few moments. These symptoms diminished greatly for the two following months, yet they re-appeared subsequently, with renewed intensity, nccompanied [accompanied] by defective speech, want of sleep and wandcring [wandering the patient soon died. On the past-nartem [past-name] examination, the posterior portion of the left hemisphere of the brain was found in a state of inflam. [inflamed] matory [oratory] softning,-Laxcet. [softening,-Lancet] THE LATE EXTRAORDINARY Traxce.-The [Trace.-The] daughter of James Cromer, of Farrington, whose extraordinary con- [condition] dition [edition] was noticed in our last, spoke on Tuesday last fur the first time for upwards of 13 years; her first inquiry was for her aunt Killen, and when her aunt came the girl immediately repeated the Lord's Prayer. Extreme weak- [weakness] ness prevented her from articulatmg [articulate] many words in succession; cramp and convalsions [convulsions] are sup d to have unlocked the jaw for the time. She a great deal of pain fur many days the jaw is again sct [act] as firm as before. The girl seems to apprehend that death will soon teyminate [terminated] her existence.- [existence] Bristol Mirror. FALL OF a CuurcH.-The [Church.-The] district church of Amiotts, [Mitts] in the parish of Althorpe, Lincolnshire, has fallen to the ground, and is utterly destroyed. It is a most fortunate circumstance that the castastrophe [catastrophe] did not occur during divine service or the result would have been most alarming. The rector (the Rev. J. Aspinall) is using his utmost endea- [end- endeavours] vours [hours] to raise 800 to rebuild the chyrch, [church] and afford tho inhabitants the means of attending worship.- [worship] Morning Post. Risk rn Rents OF FanMs [Farms] JN farm of 105 acres, in this parish, was lately let to Mr. R. Smith, of the Western Baak, [Bank] at an advance of 110 on the previous rent and the adjoining farm of Robston [Boston] (of the same extent) has bean ainoe [Annie] Iet, [It] at an advance of 42, to Mr. David Rodger, brother cf the lata [late] tenant, who gave up his lease, although it had seven years to run.-Coyv apox- [run.-Coy pox- apoplexy] dext [next] of the A yr Advertiser. THE Ten Hovuns [Hons] BiLL.-MEETING [Bill.-MEETING] OF THE LANCASHIRE CENTRAL CoMMITTEE.-On [Committee.-On] Sunday last, a meeting of this committee was held at the rooms, Bloom-street, Manches- [Manchester- Manchester] ter, [te] with reference to the government proposition of 104 hours work daily. Mr. Philip Knight presided, and 2 laces in this and the adjacent counties were represented. have received a communication from the secretary, which could only be publiahed [published] as qn adyeytisament, [advertisements] being, in fact, a copy of a string of 13 reaalutions, [resolutions] all of which, it is stated, were unanimously agreed to. They characterise the trusting of the cause to Lord Ashley, as gn infa- ina- infatuation] tuation [situation] declare they will maintain inviolate 'John Fielden's Act pronounee [pronounce] that any deviation from its haursg [hours] is a violation of it; that the government propositign [proposition] recommended hy Lord Ashley, ig gn unjuat unjust] and cruel at- [attempt] tempt to deprive them of its protegtion, [protection] exhibiting govern- [government] ment's [men's] shameless disregard of thg [the] honour and dignit [dignity] of parliament that any increase of its working hours wi be 'fatal to the progress of the cause of mercy and &e, The meeting pledged itself to assist Lord John Man- [Manners] ners [ness] in hig [hi] noble efforts to obtain an effective ten hours bill, and recommended a form of petition to the districts, self-respect, are more cul- [cl- calf] of those classes are brought to be adopted at public and signed by the chair- [chairman] man, so as to reach London by Friday morning next,- [next] Manchester Guardian, A DUTIFUL SON OF THE CHURCH. From the Examiner. The Rev, W. Maskell was moved by the decision of the Privy Couneil, [Council] in the Gorham case, to a his living of St. Mary's, in the diocese of Exeter. His parishioners begged him te abandon his resolution, or at least to defer the exccution [execution] of it; and they memorialised the Bishop of Exeter, praying him ta refuse to accept Mr. Maskell's gnation, [nation] The Bish [Bis] made the Vicar's case his own, and wrote to him to tho offect [effect] that resignation was not to be thought of, and in substance that, however Mr. Maskell might disap- [dis- disapprove] prove of the state of things in the Church, it was his duty to retain his place in it, or in familiar phrase, that let him quarrel with what he mirht, [might] he should not fall out with his own bread and butter. e Bishop also conveyed some re- [reprehension] prehension for the rev. gentleman's inordinate craving for dogma; the holy man not liking to sce [se] his own part so much outdone, and least of all the example of an insubor- [insure- insubordination] dination [donation] going to the extent of involving the resignation of preferment-an extremity not to be contemplated without abhorrence, a sart [art] of ecclesiastical suicide. The Vicar upon this applied to the Archbishop of Canter- [Canterbury] bury, stating tressing [dressing] circumstances, having no doc- [doctrines] trines, [tribes] no faith, to. teach as certainly the faith and doctrines of the Church of England, except. the doctrine of the Trinity And he asks the Primate to inform him categorically whether he is authorised to teach that certain doctrines are true, and that the negation of them is false and heretical. Now what was really the motive of all this craving for authority Mordecai was in the gate. If Gorham was to be inducted, Maskell was to resign. If Gorham was to be permittec [permitted] to teach, Maskell was to renounce teaching. No one had interfered with Mr. Maskell's teaching, or questioned his doctrines. Ho was free to teach what he believed to be the truo [true] doctrines of the Church, but that liberty did not satisfy him. What he craved was authority to declare doc- [doctrines] trines [tribes] at variance with his, fa sc and heretical. He wanted, not assurance of his own orthodoxy, but a sanction for pro- [pronouncing] nouncing [announcing] sentence of heterodoxy. His own liberty of conscience was valueless to him, while it was void of the sweets of circumscribing the liberty of others; and of saying, beyond this hair's-breadth or that haif's-breadth [Haigh's-breadth] you shall not pass without a damning heresy. What he werted [wert] was authority to ban all who diftered [deferred] from him in doctrinal views. .. . The Archbishop of Canterbury parried the inquiries with all gentleness and forbearance, and when pressed in a re- [rejoinder] joinder [joiner] for more specific replies, commended the Vicar to his Bible in these terms The Church at your ordination, gave you authority. a preach the Word of God, and took an engagement from you that you would 'be diligent in reading the Holy Scriptures, were per- [persuaded] suaded [sided] that 'they contained sufficiently all doctrine required of necessity to eternal salvation, and 'out of the said Scriptures would instruct the people committed to your charge. Whatever dy not theye [they] fouud, [found] and nothing which coud [could] be proved thereby is to be taught as an grticie [gratis] of beligg, [believing] or thought requisite ur necessary to salvation -Art. VI. Now, whether the doctrines concerning which you inquire are contained in the Word of God, and'can be proved thereby, you have the same means of discovering as myself, and 1 have vo special authority to declare. Upon this Mr. Maskell replies thus disdsinfully [disdainfully] So that it seems to be as I had supposed and I have no jaith [faith] and no doctrines to teach on any subject-except perho [per] ps regarding the ever-blessed Trinity-as certainly the doctrines and the faith of the Church in which I ama [am] minister. In other words, Uf [Of] there iz anything which I ought to teach it is this, thot [that] the Church of, England has no distinct doctrine, except on a single subject. For my lord,-and I write it with pain and sorrow, I may tell my peuple [people] to believe, according to, their own view of Scripture, either that all children are regenerated in hoty [hot] baptism, or that they are not that confirmation isa spiritual gift, conveyed by laying on of hanas, [hands] in a sacramental manner, or that it is not, and 80 of the other doctrines which I have named, and many besides those. And all this, speaking with authority, as an ordained and commissioned teacher, sent and appointed by the Church hersclf, [herself] My lord, can there be any religious system devised on earth so destructive of spiritual life, and so opposed to the reality of spiritual practice, as one which, under the guise of purity and moderation, throws open all doctrines, except one, to the deter- [determination] mination [nomination] of each man's private judgment, and suffers us to believe (as we will) cither [either] this or that, or, if we dare to.do. so, nothing at all Nor do I see how such a system, once openly avowed, can fail to lead thousands into infidelity. These assertions make oat an unanswerable case for Mr. Maskell's resignation of his cure of souls, and we think the Arehbishop [Archbishop] would have done well to have told him so. To what perpote [Potter] does a man remain in the ministry who believes that he as only to teach that he has nothing to, spiritual life, and infallibly tending to the propagation of infidelity With what decency can a man be permitted to retain a place in the ministration of the Church, who thus pronounces his office worse than useless, and astually [actually] ac- [accessory] cessory [story] to unbelief According to Mr. Maskell's assertions, what is called the cure of souls is no cure of souls, but a commission counter to its objects, and tending more to perdition. And for what, then, does he continue in it, or is he suffered to con- [continue] tinue [tine] in it, for either he has fonlly [folly] libelled his Church, or his ministration in it must partake of all the vice he has imputed to its system What good can be expected of a man who declares that he is incapacitated four doing any good, that he is tongue-tied for truth, a voiceless teacher, that his faith with one exception is carte [care] blanche, [Blanche] and the blank left for infidelity Our key to the meaning of these complaints docs not mond [mind] the matter, The explanation that Mr, Maskell is rabid with intolerance of the toleration of the Church, lends no grace to his rebellion, and cannot be accepted as any ex- [extenuation] tenuation. [tension] What he has deliberately written proves one of two things, either that the Church, such as it is, is unworthy of him, or that he is unworthy of the Chureh [Church] he has tra- [Tar- traded] ducod, [conduce] and in either case resignation is the becoming course. But his Bishop is averse to see this issue of his lessons and oxample, [example] and deprecates desertion, after having done his best atl [at] worst to create and exasperate tents. Mr. Maskell is but a Philpotts [Philips] with a spice more of bigotry, and mdénus [minus] the episcopal sweets to temper it, and keep it within the bounds beyond which inconvenient temporal sacrifices commence. 'His Bishop having set the house on fire, now cries to the flames, thus far and no. PRINcE [Prince] ALBERT's USEFUL Srupres.-Prince [Surprise.-Prince] Albert has recently sent an excecclingly [exceedingly] able and valuable paper to the Royal Agricnhural [Agricultural] Society of England, on The sewerage of towns, in which his royal highness develogs [develops] a plan for Jillering [Killing] the sewers at convenient intervals, thus accumula- [actual- accumulating] ting in convenient tanks a rich and valuable manure, and liberating the water from all mechanical admixture of im- [in- impurity] purity. INTERTALNMENT [ENTERTAINMENT] TO THE LORD Mayor of Lonpox,- [Longs,- Longs] A meeting of provincial mayors and chief officers of cities and boroughs is to take place on tho 2lst [last] instant at the Railway Hotel, in Derby, to make arrangements for inviting the Lord Mayor of London ta an entertainment in the metropolis, or elsewhere, in return for the munificent hospitality with which his lordship entertained the mayors of the provinces a short time since at. the Mansion H auge, [age] when the prince consort was present.-Daiiy [present.-Daily] News. SUICIDE FROM THE Duke or York's CoLtumy.-On [Costume.-On] Tuesday morning, about half-past ten o'clock, a respect- [respectably] ably-dressed [dressed] man applied to the door-keeper of the Duke of York's column, and addressed him in French, which he did not ynderstand. [understand] He then paid him sixpence, and intj.- [into.- into] mated by signs that he wished ta go to the top. Smith, the guide, accompanied him up; the stranger, who was evidently a foreigner, still conversing in French. They walked round the tap ance, [once] and nothing particular was observed in the conduct of the stranger but what was attri- [atari- attributed] buted [bute] to the peculiarity of a foreigner. While tho visitor was looking at the corner towards Carlton Terrace, Smith was standing at the door, only about three yards from him, when in an instant the gentleman, by a sudden and violent effort, threw himself over, and before Smith could catch his legs, he was rolling over in the air. The body was conveyed to St. Martin's workhouse, and in searching his pockets it was discovered that the unfortunate gentleman was M. Henry Stephan, of her Majesty's Theatre, as his engagement as horn player in the band, at 3 16s. per week, from this month to August, was found. He had very little money. 'The unfortunate man wag identified in the course of the morning, by his brother-in-law, a mus' cian, [can] residing in Gerard-street, Soho Square. He was about 40 years old, and this was his sccond [second] seasonal en- [engagement] gagement [engagement] in the band of her Majesty's Theatre, He was a first-rate musician on tho violin and F rench [French] hern, [her] and was engaged at the Repertoire, Paris, which place he left under an engagement to Mr. Lumley, For several days past it had been noticed that he had behaved in a very tlighty [light] mamer-An [maker-An] inquest was held on the body, at St. Martin's Workhouse, on Wednesday, when it appeared that deceased had recently complained of being unwell, and evinced a desire to relinquish hia [his] profession and follow sume [sum] more healthfyl [health] pursuit; but beyond this, nothing expired calculated to throw light on the motives which in- [induced] duced [duce] deceased ta destroy himgelf, [himself] The jury returned the following verdict That the hecantod [canted] enri [erin] Joseph Stephan, destroyed himself while in a state of temporary insanity, and the jury recommend ta the authoritiés [authorities] that an erection, similar to that over the gallery of the monu- [mon- monument] meut, [met] in the city of London, should be at once put up for the purpose of preventing the rogurreace [grace] of any similar farther. catast qphe, [cast ph] teach, and that he is subjected to a system destructive of SCRAPS OF NEWS. M. Gay Lussac, [Issac] the celebrated chymist, [chemist] died in Par's, on Thursday. A parcel of dried and salted horseflesh has recently been imported into London from Hamburg. ton rsays [says] that a goose, 46 years old, is now sitting open tre [te] eggs, at a farmhouse in Gockerham. [Graham] A new telescope comet was discovered on the Ist [Its] instart, [instant] by Dr. Peterson, at the observatory of Altona. [National] The cellular system is about to be introduced in all tre [te] central prisons of France. and tak [take] i fishing-boat has been captured acer [care] inte [inter] Hane [Han] for the laws of the French fishing ground. She had 24,000 oysters on board. Orders have been received in Paris for state coaches for the Emperor of Brazil, the Dictator Rosas, [Roses] and the Presi- [Press- President] dent of the Republic of Chili. A second consignment of American mutton, consisting forty-two casks, has been rece.ved [race.bed] in London from New ork. [or] Monsieur Soyer [Boyer] has sent, in his resignation to the Reform Club. This leaves a blank not easily to be filled up in thas [has] heretofore popular assembly. In future no person can be appointed to fill a clerkship in the Commons who has not a knowledge of the Frenen [Firemen] and German languages, and of arithmetic and algebra. Mr. James Garnet, one of the guardians for the township of Bingley, has resigned his office in consequence of being intimidated by a drunken fellow. The Rev. W. J. Upton, M.A., formerly fellow of New College, Oxford, has been presented to the curacy of Greasborough, Yorkshire. Steam communication between Galway and New York, will commence on the Ist [Its] of June. The fare is fixed a3 25, and it is expected that the voyage will be accomp- [comp- accomplished] lished [wished] in days. a Her Majesty and Prince Albert have a school at Windscr [Windsor] Park, where one hundred boys and girls, children of te servants. of the, royal establishment, are educated and dined every day gratuitously, Mr. Samuel Kydd, [Kidd] of Chartist celebrity, has addressed a letter to the Times, repudiating the imputation that he was on the platform with the Duke of Richmond and the Pre- [Protectionists] tectionists [protectionists] at the Crown and Anchor The Society of Madras have presented the Marquis of Tweedale, Governor and Commander-in-Chief 1842-1848. [W-W] with a very superb silver candelabrum, upwards of four fees high and of the value of 2,000. The Lord Mayor and Lady Mayoress have issued car's to a large party for the 28th inst. to meet Her Majesty's Judges, the Masters in Chancery, the serjeants [Sergeant] at law, tha [that] Queen's counsel, and others in the legal profession. The mulberry and other fruit trees in the valleys of the Rhone and Saone, [Stone] are said to cave saflared [salaried] satiously [seriously] froin [from] sharp frosts at the beginning of this month; and similar complaints are made in several districts ot Piedmont. The Stamford Mercury says that the cultivation cf chicory now affords employment during a great portion of the year to about 300 men and children in the neighbour- [neighbourhood] hood of Holbeach, Her Mien ty has appointed Lord Howden to be Her Majesty's Minister at the Court of Madrid, Mr. Loftus Charles Otway, who had filled the place of first paid at Madrid, is appointed Secretary to the Embassy, erver. [ever] The Recordership [Recorder ship] of Magclesfield [Chesterfield] has become vacant by the death of Mr. Willi [Will] Charles Townsend, Q.C. Ths [The] appointment is in the gift of the Crown. By Mr. Towns- [Townsend] end's death a benchership [benches] in Lincoln's-inn also becomes vacant. Tho. Rev. Edward Dood, [Food] B.D., vicar of St. Peter's, Cambridge, has been suspended by the Court of Arches fo three months, and condemned in costs, for refusing to bury the body of one of his parishioners, whose death, as 2 alleged, had arisen from On Tuesday, two privatea [private] of the battalion of Guards stationed at St. George's Barracks, Chari [Chair] -cross, were drummed out of the corps with the usual formality of the Rogue's March, &e, The offence for which this punishment was inflicted did not transpire. An Edinburgh r claims the vacant t af poet- [poet laureate] laureate for Profostor [Professor] Wilson, the author of the of Pabns, [Pains, The City of the Plague, Address to a Wild Deer,' The Lights and Shadows of Scottish Lite, Christopher North, and many other works of genius, A socond [second] morganatic [magnetic] marriage is about to be contracted in the Prussian royal family, by the union of Prince Albrecht, youngest brother to the King, and Mddle. [Middle] de Rauch, [Rich] daughter of the deceased Lieut.-General and M - nister [sister] of War, An inspector ofthe [of the] poor, named William Wain, was con- [convicted] victed [convicted] in a penalty of 50 on Tuesday last, at the Ayr circuit court, before Lords Mackenzie and Irving, on charge of neglecting to visit, or provide in any way for, poor woman who had been deserted in January last by he husband, and left with children of tender years. The sum of 74,000 has already been expended on the official yesidences [residence] of the and the officers of the House of Commons, and a. further sum of 30,000 will le required to completethem. [complete them] The tctal [total] amount of rent paid for the official residence of the S rand allowances fer house-rent to the officers of the House of Commons, sine 1834 to the present time, was 26,893. A hen belonging to an innkeeper at Hipperholme, [Hippodrome] York- [Yorkshire] shire, was lost on the 17th of April last, and after a pericd [period] of 17 days was eventually found alive in a large brewing pan, partly covered over, from which she could not possib [possible y escape. She had laid three eggs, but could have received no kind of sustenance whatever during the time of rer [er] confinement, It ig rumoured that an elcotian [election] for one, if not tre [te] members, will shortly occur in Finsbury, in the place cf Mr. Thos, Duncombe [Income] and Mr. Thomas Wakley. [Walker] Amon; st the gentlemen mentioned as likely to become candidates are Mr. Samuel Warren, Q.C., Mr. M'Intyre, [M'Intro] barrister-at- [Atlas] law, Mr. Charles Cochrane, Mr. David Williams Wire, (tke [the] Under-Sheriff,) Mr. Edward Miall, [Mill] and Mr. Alderman Salomons. [Saloons] A singular trial is about to take place between govern- [government] ment [men] and the railway interest. The moying [moving] parties are the railway commissioners, and the defendants are tke [the] Londen [London] and North-Western Company. The dispute arises out of some obsourity [obscurity] in the clause which provides for the conveyance of troops and police by the ordinary trains of the company. 'ihe [the] railway commissioners contend for the right of sending them at ld. per mile by the express trains of is company, and the railway company denies thie [the] right, We mentioned last week the case, at one of the Londen [London] police-courts, of an embosser named Jopling, who was charged with administering chloroform to a young girl whom he had courted for some time, with the design to take advantage of his victim. He was brought up for re- [reexamination] examination on Tuesday, when it ap that the parities had been married that meyning, [meaning] an the wife, aven [even] lad she been willing, was no longer able to give evidence inss [ins] her husband, The hail for hig [hi] re-appearance mere ret, however, released. ' THE QUEEN's VisIT [Visit] TO DLUNROBIN.-We [DESCRIBING.-We] understand that it is beyond doubt that her majesty is to visit the Duka [Duke] of Sutherland at Dunrgbin [Dungeon] Castle early in the ensuing autumn. This large and princely residence is most magni- [mani- magnificently] ficently [recently] fitted up, particularly the appartments [Apartments] allotted tor her majesty and consort. It is thought, too, that Dunrobin [Dun robin] will be the first landing place in Scotland, and sure are we, both high and low in Sutherland will vie with each other in iying [dying] a warm and ordial cordial] receptign [reception] to the august pair.- [pair] lgin [lin] Courant, [Count] ao OWENS COLLEGE.-It is reported, on good authe- [the- authority] rity, [city] that the trustees of this College have resolvsd [resolved] to obtain the opinion of counsel on the question, whether the course they propose to adopt as to special instruction in theology, be or be not in accordance with the will undér [under] which they act. While it is gratifying to find that the recent stron [strong] expression pf opinion against the recommendation, of the trustees has so far not been without effect, we cannot but consider that this very step is decisive against the recom- [com- recommendation] mendation, [mention] Wyaghester [Caster] PROTECTIONIST APDREss [Address] TO LORD STANLEY. The deputation of pratgctignist [protectionist] delegates, which (as clsewhere [elsewhere] stated) had aninterview [an interview] with Lord John Rugsell [Russell] on Saturday, subsequently waited upon Lord Stanley, and presented au address to him, as the soknowlodger [acknowledged] leader of the pr.- tectionist [protectionist] party in the house of lords. The address wus [was] red and presented by Mr. Layton, and his lordship mad gi zB a speech in reply. He assured the deputation that he wa un inching in the advecacy [advance] of protgction, [protection] and exhorted hem, on return to their homes, to persevere in the agita- [agitate- agitation] tion [ion] thay [that] had qmmenced, commenced] and prepare for the nex [next] general 'election, He expressed his conviction that ro change was to be wraught [Wright] the mind of the ent [end] house of commons, and for this reason, he said all direct of the free-trade question, either there or in the house of jords, [Lords] was for the present ynadvisable, [advisable]