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FROM THE LONDON GAZETTES.…
FROM THE LONDON GAZETTES. London, Friday, Oct. 18. DECLARATIONS OF INSOLVENCY. Adolphus Edward Shelley, late of Upper Ground Street, Blackfriars, but now of Lower Halliford, Mid- dlesex, coal merchant. John Michael David KietT r, Southampton Stiect, and c Charles Street, Convent Garden, also of Berkeley Street, Clerkenwell, and of Fetter Lane, City, baker. BANKRUPTS. Joshua Kidd, Brownlow Street, Drury Lane, cOltcb currier. James Alexander Reynolds, Birmingham, batter and paper dealer. Thomas Sowler, NTanebes-er. bookseller. John Holt, Rusholme, Manchester, banker. David Welch, Derby, scrivener. James Howie, Manchester, merchant, and commission, agent. CERTIFICATE. To be granted, unlfss cause be shown to the contrary on or before Nov. 8. S. F. Gwynne, Llanvair ar y Bryn, Carmarthenshire, coach proprietor. London, Tuesday, Oct. 22. DECLARATION OF INSOLVENCY. Samuel Coxhead, Westminster Bridge Road, oilman. BANKRUPTS. John Blomfield, Lynn. Norfolk, bookseller. John Morgan Machin, of the National Baths Tavern and Hotel, High Holborn, tavern and hotel keeper. I'aniel Bickley, Devonport, cabinet maker. Edward Butler, Alcester, Warwickshire, fellmonger. William J.nes HorseH, Aberporth, Cardiganshire, maltster, Oct. 29, Nov. 22, at 11, at the office of Mr George, Quay Street, Cardigan. Solicitor, Mr George, Cardigan. Henry Peter Hutchings, Hastings, hotel keeper. William James, Maliuslee, Shropshire, coal merchant. Elizabeth Long, Tavistock, Devonshire, grocer. Henry Mattin, Liverpool, wine and porter dealer. George Rudston, late of Kingston upon Hull, and of Newland, Yorkshire, woollen draper. Henry Tarboton, Thorner, Yorkshire, corn dealer.
\ MERTHYR TYDVIL, AND BRECON,
MERTHYR TYDVIL, AND BRECON, Oct. 26, 1839. THE REGISTRATION. We stated last week in general terms that fhe Registration had been eminently in favour of the Conservatives throughout the whole of England. In anticipation of a fuller statement from an authentic souice, we subjoin alistof a few places, with the amount of Conservative gain in each. COUNTIES. Buckinghamshire. 69 Durham (on objections only) 29 Glotio-ester (East). 66 Gloucester (West) 159 Lancaster (Manchester district).. 144 Middlesex ^96 Yorkshire (West Riding) 151 Gain in six counties.1014 BOROUGHS. Ashton under Lyne 32 Devizes 21 Leeds. 264 London. 587 Newport. 2 Northallerton Sedgley Totness Worcester 36 Gain in 9 cities & boroughs..1037 These are merely a selection, till we can pro- cure a more general return. We may add that the gain to Monmouthshire, in Newport alone, is 14: the remainder of the county, we believe, will also exhibit an increase. In Halifax the Con- servative majority is increased to 78. Carmarthen by the way, exhibits a gain to the Radicals of 46. The returns from Glamorganshire we have stated from time to time and we refer to the Hundred of Swansea, as it appears in our columns to-day, with no little satisfaction. To what can we attribute this altered and im- proved state of things ? First and foremost to a more healthy state of feeling in the public mind. The day for change has gone by. The error of admitting Papists to legislate for a Pro- testant Church and a Protestant country, is now becoming pretty generally acknowledged. The conduct of the members of that faith, if faith it may be called, since the passing of the fatal Emancipation Act, has clearly proved the un- changeableness of Popery;—that it can still promise, and still break promisesthat while that Act was to be the signal for the restoration of peace and harmony in Ireland, it has but thrown additional power into the hands of the vassals of Rome, which they have not been slow to turn to her advantage, at the expense of ten- fold discord and strife. Oaths have been shame- fully violated, under the sanction of the Con- fessional a treasonable conspiracy has been fostered by the Popish Priesthood and, step by step, at last we have seen Papists numbered among the Privy Councillors of our Protestant Queen. Englallll, theil, has become alive to hrr greatest danger—POPERY,—at last, and the issue of the proceedings in the Registration Courts are the proof thereof. But there has been an agency at work, in hastening and maturing this cheering sign (f the times. That agency has been CONSER- VATIVE ASSOCIATIONS. Let not, then, partial success satisfy those who have contribu- ted the sinews of war to these valuable institu- tions. On the contrary, while much yet remains to be done, we would most respectfully and earnestly call on our gentry, and tradesmen, not only to continue their subscriptions, but to use their efforts to increase the number of contri- butors. It is no visionary good to which we beckon them. The battle of the constitution has been well fought this year,—fought where Sir ROBERT PEEL long since showed it must be. The gentlemen who have directed the energies of the GLAMORGANSHIRE CONSTITU- TIONAL SOCIETY have nobly done their parts and we now repeat our earnest call on the whole Conservative body, to aid that association both with purse and influence, until Glamorgan- shire, with every other County, be wrested from the tools,—in many instances the dupes, of the Popish Faction. Since the above was written, we have ascer- tained that Tuesday week is fixed upon for a general meeting of the Glamorganshire Consti- tutional Society. The personal presence of Con- servative gentlemen is most important; and after the beneficial effects which we have shewn have followed the exertions of this Society, we are sure we need add nothing more to induce their attendance, and their heartiest co-op era- tion. Let them remember that in this county this Society is one of the chief stays the Conser- vatives have for without it there is no organi- zation; and without organization the very best cause must droop.
The Observer has been belching forth lies against Sir ROBERT PEEL, which Sir ROBERT himself has deigned to expose. It would have had the public to believe that the Right Honour- able Baronet expected a Civil War in Ireland, in the event of his accession to office; forget- ing, or rather concealing the fact, that the four years of his occupancy of the Home Office, were among the most peaceable that country has enjoyed during the present century. As to Ireland, new branchings of the detestable Ribband Conspiracy have been discovered at Belfast; and if report speaks truly, the Govern- ment are in a condition to strike a decisive blow against that many headed monster, pro. vided only they have wisdom enough and courage. Rumour, however, often speaks falsely. And we are truly glad that such is the case with re- gard to Lord BROUGHAM. His Lordship's death, by the breaking down of his carriage, was an- nounced in London at the beginning of the week and the consequence was that next morning every paper contained a tribute to his memory, written, without a single exception, in the most kindly spirit towards that nobleman. Happily the rumour was false. An accident it is true had befallen his Lordship, in the manner we have mentioned but fortunately without per- sonal injury to himself. The following was the version most generally believed :— On Saturday last Lord Brougham was proceeding from his residence near Penrith, in a carriage which he had hired from an inn in the neighbourhood, to view an ancient castle at some distance. He was accompanied by Mr Leader, the member for West- minster, and Mr afto. In their journey the carriage broke down, and was upset with its occupants into a ditch. One ot the horses kicked Lord Brougham in the head, rendering him uable to rise, and apparently quite insensible. W. hlle m this state, the horses still struggling, the carriage fell completely over upon Lord Brougham's head, and crushed him to death on the instant. Mr Leader, we learn, received such serious injuries that it was not supposed he could survive them. Mr Shafto escaped with comparatively little injury.
NEW CHURCHES. TO THE EDITOR OF THE GAZETTE AND GUARDIAN SIR,—It surely must be the earnest wish, or rather prayer of every Christian man, that the subject of church building so fitly brought for- ward on a recent occasion by the good Bishop of Llandaff, should be brought home to the bosoms' and consciences of all to whom the dis- poser of souls has entrusted ten, or five, or one talent. It must be the hope of every member of the ScripturalChurch of England that each should awaken to a due sense of his responsibility, and more particularly those who in the lawful and honourable exerciie of their talents have been the means of congregating huge masses of im- mortal beings in our coal and iron districts.—In these intended tracts how few and far between are seen the temples of our national faith— ''those bulwarks of our land," and grievous are the consequences—for in spite of all that has been done by Dissenters of every class—and without their exertions a heathen darkness that might have been felt, would have overspread our mountains, I say in spite of all this, there is but as it were a faint twilight of religious day —the masses have been barely leavened—just preserved from total corruption. Drunkenness, and its attendant sins in every varied form, meet the eye of the traveller, and he that shall pass a Sunday near the works will surely conclude that it shines no Sabbath day for them. Now what more fitting remedy for the evil, under God, pre- sents itself than the planting of Churches and Ministers liberally throughout these districts?— Ministers active and zealous, of a Missionary spirit, masters of the two languages? But the wordly spirit says, the work is too great where- witllshall it be done ? With prayer, with exertion, with self-denial, with Christian love: by these, with the blessing of the Most High it shall be done. Horn many opulent men are then in our three Counties of Glamorgan, Monmouth and Bre- con, mho could each build and endow a church yearly out of their income, and feel no poorer? How many others who could join with five or ten more, and do the same ? How many whose in- fluence of name or character would supply the place of money? There is a gentleman near London, not believed to be among the very opu- lent, who has declared he will not rest till he has raised funds for building TEN CHURCHES -till he can pour Seventy thousand pounds into the treasury of the Lord! Individual exertion can do much in the way of a -tual contribution an average of half a crown from the inhabitants of the Principality would raise some :C 112,000, But righteousness exalteth a nation, and this is a national object; let us arise as one man and call on the Government to restore some part of the spoils of the church, torn from it at the Re- formation let it have its own, and it will work for itself; and that universal call which drew from the national purse seventy millions for the purchase of freedom to the slave, will, if again exerted, make itself heard and obeyed even by the men of expediency, who then were com- pelled to listen and comply. Let every town, parish, and hamlet send forth its petitions for justice to England and to Wales; let the clergy devote their pulpits to this great object; and let them put forth their prayers that it would please God to prosper their handywork upon them. Let our Bishops take the lead let St. David's strive with Llandaff which shall be foremost in the work-let them head Diocesan Church Build- ing Societies, let them call on Absent Rectors to subscribe liberally, let the high and the benefic- ed show themselves in earnest, and the lay members of the church will follow. Why should not our hills blossom as the rose, and our moral deserts rejoice and sing ? I am Sir, your obedient servant, A LAYMAN.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE GAZETTE…
TO THE EDITOR OF THE GAZETTE AND GUARDIAN Sin,-Tite following letter, taken from the Conservative Journal, of Saturday last, puts the intrusive and usurping character of the Romish Church in such a striking and true light, that, if you can find a space for it in your columns, I feel assured it will be very acceptable to most of your readers; ard perhaps it may meet the eye of some whose 'ery erroneous notions with respect to the tenire of the property of the Church of England often lead them to assert (how truly it is for tlem to shew) that that pro- perty once of right lelonged, if it does not now belong to the Rormn Catholics-if indeed, a term so self-contradctory as that of the Roman Catholics may be used to describe them, I am, Mr. Editor, very truly yours, PHILALETHES. Basselleg, Oct. 15,1839. TO MR o'CONNELL. Siit,-r think sotre reply necessary to your Address to the Peope of England, and assure you no insult is inteufed to you or any Papist. I call you Papists, because it seems your appro- priate title. Roman Catholics mig-ht include all dwellers in Rome, whether followers of the Pope or not. Catho.ics you are not. There needs no argument to prove, to a learned man like you, that Catholic, meaning universal, can neverapply to any church planted by man. The sevei churches in Asia, might each as well call themselves Catholic; they were certainly as oH as the church planted at Rome, by St.Peter-Catl)olic, even that church never has been since the division between the Eastern Greek Chuich under the Patriarch, at Constantinople, frorc the Latin Western Church, under the Pope, at Rome, A.D. 397. A Christian Church was planted in this king- dom by St. Paul, nearly, if not quite as early as St. Peter planted one at Rome and in this light I answer, That the Papist branch of the Church of Rome, intruded on the Christian Church of St. Paul, in this kingdom, in A.D. 596, when Austin the Papist, usurped an authority. That this usurpation, continued till the reign of Henry VIII. That this usurpation, you, as a zealous Papist, endeavour again to intrude. Hence, I would beseech you to excuse my saying that the Bjfhops and Priests of the Latin Western Popish Church, who exercise their functions in the British dominions, act schismatically, de- riving no succession from the ancient British, Irish, Scottish, or Anglo Saxon Churches planted by St. Paul. Their authority is from Rome. Whatever degree of apostolical succes- sion and ecclesiastical power you may claim for the Latin Western Church and Pope at Rome, and in Italy, I claim for the Angciican Church and Archbishop of Canterbury, in London and the British Dominion. You must allow me to say of Austin, just what you would say of any British priest who had intruded into Rome and usurped power; nay, 1 atn ready to treat you Papists now just as you would treat any Lu- theran, or Calvanist, or English Protestant, who should issue in the Pope's dominions such a letter as you have issued in her Britannic Majesty's. My answer is, that without usurpation no Papist can exercise Ecclesiastical authority in the British dominions. Can they exercise secular authority ? I think not honestly. As long as our Sovereign is head of the Church, so long a Papist must be a dan- gerous subject; the more honest the more dan- gerous. The conduct of the Bishop of Malta is as decisive as it is honourable to the Christian prelate. He doubted whether he could take the I oath of allegiance to our Sovereign, which was framed when PapIsts were admitted to a share in the legislation f°r these British dominions; he submitted his doubts to the Pope who de- cided that he could not take it. Hence I answer, that the better, i.e. the more conscientious a Papist is, the more impossible it is to be a faithful and true subject of the Sovereign of Britain.. Your Ecclesiastics, then, I contend, can have no more authority here than ours can have in the Papal territories. Your Laymen can only pay a divided allegiance to our Sovereign, in which division the Pope must always have the lion's share. ,r- I hope I have said nothing offensive, but suffi- cient to convince my Protestant fellow subjects, that Popery ever was, is, and must be, an intru- sive usurpation in the British dominions, hostile to the Church, and dangerous to the State, in proportion to the conscientiousness of the Papist. I have the honour to be your conscientious op- ponent, A GLOUCESTERSHIRE VICAR. Vicarage, Sept. 28, 1839.
WHITEHALL, OCT. 10TH.—The Queen has been pleased to appoint the,, Rev. D.;j.vid Welsh, Doctor in Divinity, to be Secretary to her Majesty's sole and only Master Printers in Scotland, in the room of Dr. John Lee, resigned. WHITEHALL, OCT. I'lTH.-The Queen has been pleased to appoint Admiral the Hon. Charles Elphin- stone Fleming to be Master of her Majesty's Hospital at Greenwich, in the County of Kent, in the room of Vice-Admiral Sir Thomas Masterman Hardy, Bart., deceased. THE following are some of the arrangements deter- mined upon by the Naval and Military Commission: —"The Mates of the Royal Navy will receive com- missions, an increase of pay while serving, and half. pay after certain service. 1 he Lieutenants of the Royal Navy while serving will have an increase of pay, which may encourage them to remain afloat. Ad- jutants of regiments (Lieutenants in the Army) will receive the benefit of one sililling increase of pay for length of service, and thus be induced to retain the rank of Adjutant. A certain number of ocers of the Royal Artillery will be allowed to retire. The pay of Captains of the Royal Marines will be assimilated to that of Army Captains. The Medical departments of the Army and Navy will be improved. An allow. ance granted to Naval officerS for the loss ot baggage, &c. Colonels, on the full pay of regimen ts, as Lieu- tenant Colonels, are to be permitted to retire on £300. per annum, but when advanced to Major Generals, to receive £ 400. per annum. Army officers of thirty years' full pay service will be allowed to retire on the full pay of their regimental rank. DEATH OP TIIE DUKE OF ARGYLL. We exceed- ingly regret to hear that letters have been received in town, announcing the sudden death of the Duke of Argyll, Lord Steward of her Majesty's Household. His Grace died at his seat i 1 Scotland. THE DEATH OF THE Dut-E OF BEDFORD. YVe regret to announce the death of the Duke of Bedtord, the head of the illustrious house of Russell, which melancholy event took place at his seat, in Scotland, on Sunday morning last, at the hour of one o clock. His Grace had an apopletic lit (the third) on Friday, after.which the Noble Duke never spoke.,
I INSOLVENT DEBTORS. —SPRING…
I INSOLVENT DEBTORS. —SPRING CIRCUIT, 1840, SOUTHERN CIRCUIT. Worcestershire.-—At Worcester and City, Saturday, Feb. 29. Radnorshire—At Presteigne, Monday, March 2. Herefordshire—At Hereford, Tuesday, March 3. Monwouthshire-At Monmouth, Thursday, March 5. Breckoockshire-At Brecon, Saturday, March 7. Cardiganshire—At Cardigan, Tuesday, March 10. Pembrokeshire—At Haverfordwest and Town, Thurs- day, March 12. Carmarthenshire—At Carmarthen and Borough, Fri- day, March 13. Glamorganshire-At Swansea, Monday, March 16. Glamorganshire—At Cardiff, Wednesday, March 18. Gloucestershire—At Gloucester and City, Friday, March "20. At the City of Bristol—Monday, March 23. Somersetshire—At Bath, Wednesday, March 25. Somersetshire—At Wells. Friday, March 27. I AT TRF CtiHT at Windsor, the 21st day of Octo- her, 1839, present, the Queen's Most Excellent 1\ Ta- jesty in Council, it is this day ordered by her Majesty in COllncil, tllat the parliament, which stands pro- rogued to Thursday, the 24th day of October instant, be further prorogued to Thursday, the 12th day of December next.
HER MAJESTY'S APPROACHING…
OXFORD, OCT. 17. This day the following degress were conferred: — Bachelor in Divinity.-Rev. Thomas Byrth, Mag- dalen Hall. Masters of Arts.-Rev. Marcus Richard South- well, Exeter, Grand Compounder; Horace Lewis Knight-Bruce, Christ Church; Robert Alexander, Christ Church John Robert Cornish, Student of Christ Church; William Charles Fynes Wehher, Student of Christ Church; William Goodenough Penny, Student of Christ Church. Bachelor of Arts.—Jacob Youde William Hinde, Wadham. CAMBRIDGE, OCT. 18. At a congregation on Wednesday last the following degrees were conferred Masters of Arts—W. B. Clements, Trinity; J. Eo Goldinc, Queen's; J- R. Youn, Caius; J. Cad- dell, Corpus Christi. Bachelor of Arts.-E. Over, Catherine Hall. Pro- Proctors. -At the same Congregation the Rev. M. Gibbs, of Caius, and the Rev. J. Pullen, of Corpus Christi, were appointed Pro-Proctors. An Act for apportioning the Spiritual Services of Parishes in which two or more spiritual persons have cure of souls generally throughout the parish. —[19th July, 1839] Recites that there are several benefices, in every of which more than one spiritual person is instituted or otherwise admitted to the cure of souls generally within the same. And that it would conduce to the spiritual good of the inhabitants if the cure of souls were apportioned between or among the said spiritual persons. Enacts, that from and after the passing of act, the Bishop of the diocese in which any such bene- fice having more than one spiritual person instituted or otherwise admitted or licenced to the cure of souls ge- nerally within the same is locally situated, may from time to time direct a decree, with intimation, to issue from the registry of the diocese, calling upon the spiri- tual persons institutedor otherwise admitted to the cure of souls, and upon the churchwardens or chapelwardens and other inhabitants of any such benefice, or any of them, to show cause before the Bishop in person, at a time and place specified in such decree, such time not being within one month from the service of such decree, and such place being within the diocese, why the spiritual duties of such benefice should not be apportioned between or among such spiritul persons in the manner and in the proportions specified in such decree and if at the time and place appointed cause to the contrary be not shown to the satisfaction of the said bishop, he may issue an order in pursuance of and in conformity with such decree, or, if cause be shown, withhold, amend, or vary such order, as to him may seen just and proper; every order to issue under the hand and episcopal seal of the bishop, and on its being issued, to be registered in the registry of the diocese, and every decree and order to be served on every such spiritual person thereby affected, and on one of the churchwardens or chapelwardens of the benefice, by delivering to them a copy thereof, or leaving a copy at the house or legal residence of such spiritual person, churchwardens or chapelwardens, and on the inhabitants of the benefice, by aflixing and leaving affixed a copy thereof on the doors of the several churches or chapels of such benefice; and a copy of such order to be deposited and preserved by the churchwardens of the parish or parishes within such benefice, or one of them, in the parish chest of every such parish, and he shown without fee to any parishioner requiring to see the same, at reasonable times and in case such spiritual person refuses or neglects to comply with such order for the space of one month after such service, or refuses or neglects to perform the spiritual duties of the benefice in the man- ner and proportions by such order directed, the said bishop may proceed against him In the same manner as the bishop is empowered to proceed in the case of a spiritual person by reason of whose negligence the ecclesiastical duties of his benefice are inadequately performed. Provided that parties aggrieved, and who have appeared, may within thirty days from the service of such order, appeal against the same to the archbishop of the province, who is to hear and determine such appeal, and confirm, revoke, or vary such order as to him may seem just and proper; and if he revokes or varies the same, such revocation or variation to be registered in the registry of the diocese, and he served, preserved, shown, and enforced as before directed, with regard to the original order and the archbishop may, if he shall think fit, order the appellant to pay the costs ol such appeal. Provided that in any case in which an appeal shall be interposed by any spiritual person, notice to be forthwith given p by or on behalf of the bishop by whom the order appealed from has been made, to the churchwardens of the parish and to the spiritual persons having the cure of souls in such parish; and all persons interested in such order to be entitled to be heard before the arch- bishop to oppose the revocation or variation sought to be obtained by the original appellant from such order. THE DUKE OF LEINSTBR has contributed the mu- nificent donation of £500. towards the erection of a new church at Athy. ST. PAUL'S, STALYBRIDGE*This neat edifice, which has been recently erected, has just been con- secrated by the Lord Bishop of Chester. CASTLE STREET CHAPEL, Reading, which has been upwards of 40 years in the Countess of Huntingdon's connexion, and recently under the care of Mr Sher- man, has been purchased and consecrated by the Lord Bishop of Salisbury for the service of the Church of England. The appointment ot the minister will be vested in the trustees perpetually.. BATH.—A small Episcopal chapel has been opened in Avon street; by the bounty of a private individual, and other means, a permanent provision of Z150 per annum will be made for the support of a minister. WINDSOR AND ETON CHURCH UNION SOCIETY.— The quarterly meeting of this excellent association was held at Windsor, on the 30th ot September. It 0 appears thet the total of receipts during the year was no less than £ 948 4s. 9d of which X350 was dis- tributed among the different Parent Churches So- cieties, and .t9ó was applied to local purposes. Among the latter we are happy to find the erection of two new churches, the enlargement of a third, and the fitting up of two provincial places of public worship. The QUEEN continues at Windsor. His Highness Prince ALBERT of COnURG remains at the Castle. It is stated that a sum exceeding £ 50,000. was el furnished out of her Majesty's privy purse to pay the debts of her late Royal father. HER MAJESTY'S APPROACHING NUPTIALS. (From the Morning Herald ) We give the following precisely as we received it, last night, from an occasional correspondent:— Windsor, Sunday Evening. N'otwithstanding'the strong assertions which have been made to the contrary, it is not only currently rumoured here, but positively stated in those circles which ought to be well-informed on the subject, that at a Privy Council, which will be held at the Castle to-morrow, parliament will be prorogned to an early day before Christinas, 'then to sit for the dispatch of business,' when the intended alliance of her Majesty with Prince Albert of Saxe Coburg will be officially announced to the legislature. It would be idle to speculate upon the probable time when this event will take place although we may state it is rumoured that it will occur in the month of March or in the early part of April next."
IRELAND Since the formation of the County Dublin Conserva- tive Registration Society, in October, 1837, a ma- jority of 170 Conservative electors has been obtained thereby placing the county in a position to return two stanch Conservatives whenever an opportunity shall offer." RIBBONis.m.-A great sensation has been produced in Belfast by the discovery of a Ribbon Lodge on a large scale. All the books, papers, &c. have been seized. Disclosures have been made which, if the Government does its duty, are likely to lead to im- orUnt consequences.
(Blamorgaugirtr^ GLAMORGANSHIRE AND MONMOUTHSHIRE INPIIIMAHY AND DISPENSARY, CARDIFF. Abstract of House Surgeon's Report to the Weekly Board, from October 14th, to October 21st, IS3D inclusive. IN-DOOII PATIBM-S.—Remained by Inst Report 7- Admitled since, I-S. Discharged-Cured and Re- lieved, O. Remaining, S. OUT-DOOR PATIENTS.—Remained by last Report 103; Admitted since, 21 —1:21. -Cure(], ,tudllelicvcd, I-t; L)ied. I-IS. Remaining, 106. Medical Officers for the TVcclc- PI)Ysiciill Dr. Moore,—Consul ling Surgeon, Mr Reeee,—Surguon Mr Davis,—Visitors, Messrs. Llovd and Skyrnie. II. J. PAtNR, House Surgeon. "1'#,#1"'1'" THE MARQUESS OF nLJTI liaS nVHt kindly and liberally presented the Board of Ci uardians of the Cardiff Union with nearly a hundred volumes of books for the use of the inmates of the union work- house. At the last meeting of the Board, a vote of thanks, moved by the Chairman, seconded by C. (I. Williams, Esq., to his Lordship, was carried unani- mously; and entered on the minute book with the other proceedings of the (ity. UNOSTENTATIOUS BENEFICENCE.—A few months ago, it came to the knowledge of the Marquess of Bute that from depression of trade a considerable num- ber of the working classes and small tradesmen of Cardiff were in distress; a list of the persons suffering was promtly and silently obtained by Lord Buto; after which eiory Monday morning duriug the pressure, each of the individuals affected by it received from an unknown quarter an'envelope enclosing a half sove- reign. Such is/the veneration in whicb, the private vir- tues of this nobleman are held, that at the latecelebra- ion at Cardiff, number* of the Mcrthyr Radicals, who had bitterly denounced his Lordship in the frenzy of 1832, attended to'dd him honor. On a gentleman ex- pressing to one of them his surprize at this change, he wasanswered, Lord Bute is so good a man that our party can have no hostillity to him; we admire him as an honor to our coullty." We omitted to insert the name of our excellent Member, L,)).d Adare, among the MagistrAtes who were present at the late Quarter Sessions at Swansea. His Lordship was at his post, where it is but common justice to say, he is always to be found. We have heard with the most sincere pleasure, that the Chancellor of the Diocese is so far recovered from his late ilittegg, that he will be able to attend the Bishop at the Consecration of Glyn Taff Church, Newbridge, on Tuesday next. On Monday last, 150 mellfJof the 94th regiment, embarked in the Persia, at Gravesend, to join iu the Service Companies of their regiment at Madras. This detachment was under the command of Major Lindsay: the other Officers of the detachment are Capt. Corbet Cotton, Lieut. Dore, Ensign Robert Bruce, and Assistant Surgeon Moore.- United Service Gazelle. We see by the University papers, that William John Conybeare, B.A., has been elected a Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge; and Horace Lewis Knight Bruce, Esq., of Christ Church Collcge, Oxford, li-is been admitted to the degree of Master of Arts in that University- THE FIRST OF NOVEMBER.—Next Friday is the day for the election of Borough Councillors -On the 'ninth of November the Mayor and Aldermen of Boroughs are elected. NEwnaiDGE Ciluitcu.-We have heard that a large meeting of gentlemen connected with the district in which this church is built, are expected to be present on the occasion of its consecration by the Lord Bishop of the Diocese, on Tuesday next; among others, the Hon. Robert H. Clive, M.P., Lord Adare, M.P., &c., &c. The Bishop leaves Hardwick oil the 28th, on a visit to the Rev. J. Montgomery Traherne, at Coed- riglan, near Cardiff, from whence ho will proceed to Newbridge on the following morning. "A LOYAL LIBERAL" has addressed a letter to the Merlin and Cambrian, containing several gratuitous FALSEHOODS about ourselves. One example will suf- fice. lie charges us with omitting the name of an individual who was present at the dinner at Cardiff, on the 9th inst., who is well known for his liberal polities. He says, "It is possible this may account for his exclusion, as well as others, from the list handed to the reporter of the Merthyr Guardian." The answer to this very uncalled for attack is, that we are altogether unacquainted with the person or politics of the individual alluded to. Nolist was handed to our reporter. He noted every individual personally known to him, and whom he corald recognize while sitting at the table; and tie received from several gentlemen who were near him, the names of many others he did not himself know. His desire was to give the names of every person present; even down to that of the ill-bred fellow who kept his hat on while Captain Smyth was speaking. And the only names he was in possession of, which were omitted from our report, were those of about half a dozen Newport gentlemen, kindly furnished by one of their number; the list being accidentally mislaid till it was too late to insert them. As for any political conduct, the solitary in- stance we noticed on that occasion was the hiss of some ruffian at the lower end of the room, when the QUEES DOWAGER'S name was announced. The addi- tional and deafening cheers with which this insolent piece of liberal" blackguardism was met, were quite as much called for on the score of gallantry to an ex- alted female, (not less exalted by character than by birth and station,) as approval of her Protestant con- duct. After this we scarcely need deign a reply to the other falsehoods of the latter. A PUBLICAN FINED FOR DRUNKENNESS AND BLASPHEMY!—On Wednesday last, Evan Llewelyn, a publican of Llandaff, was convicted, on the infor- mation of J. Bruce Pryce, Esq., before the Rev. Richard Prichard and John Homfray, Esq., in the full penalties and costs, under the respective nets, for being drunk and swearing several profane oaths in that place, on the Ifith instant.—It being the second con- viction for drunkenness, he was also bound, with two sureties, for his future good behaviour. [From what we have heard of this man, whose riotous and disgraceful conduct is as well known at Merthyr as at homo, we should think his sureties were in a hazardous position.] IMPORTANT TO SHIPOWNERS.—The following reso- lution has been lately passed at a special meeting of the General Committee for managing the affairs of Lloyd's Register of British and Foreign Shipping, viz., "That it will be made a regulation, that every ship, after her return from a voyage beyond the Cape of Good Hope, or Cape Horn, shall, previously to her departure upon another distant voyage, be required to be placed in dry dock, or on the ways, for the exami- nation of her bottom." And notice has been given that the regulation will be adopted and carried into effect forthwith. CARDIFF POLICE—OCT. U. [Present the MAYOR and HENRY MORGAN, ESQ.] George Lewis, George Watson, jun., Edward Wil- liams, and Thomas Maby, in connection with others, not yet in custody, were brought before the bench to answer to a charge of assault on the police. From the evidence of James Jones and others it appeared that he (Jones) was ou.duty near the Cardiff Arms, on the morning of Friday, the 18th of October last, about two o'clock, and that while conveying a prisoner awny whom he had in his charge, the prisoners, headed by George Lewis (who was very conspicuous on the occasion) made a simultaneous attack on him (Jones;) that George Lewis struck the police repeat- edly with a stick, and called on the prisoners and others to attack the police. Lewis then wrested the stuff from the constable Jones, got him down, and com- menced kicking him. After a patient investigation of the whole of the circumstances, the bench after severely reprimanding the prisoners, adjudged that George Lewis and George Watson, be fined in the sum of three pounds each and costs, and that Edward Williams and Thomas Maby, be fined 20s. each and costs. Warrants were granted against the other parties. It was supposed that the reason of the above outrage, was, that J,raei Jones (who is a very active and clever constable) used con- siderable exertions, some time since, to bring to justice and punishment, certain pasties who, a la Waterford, broke anrl did consldcable injury to the town lamps, and committed. nu,merous other follies. r## THE M. N who murdered a police officer named Lawlor, near C"rk, is stated to have escaped it, vessel bound to Swansea, the Sunday morning follow- ing the murder, where he landed, and is supposed to have proceeded to the collieries or iron works, in search of employment. CAUTION TO DRIVERS-As a man named Thomas Williams, was riding at a slow rate up High-street, Swansea, on Saturday last, a market car happened to bedriving down ata tremendous rate, and when nearly opposite Williams, the driver of the car suddenlj pulled one rein, and his horse darted almost across the street, and the shaft of the car coining in violent con- tact with Williams's horse and penetrating the poor animal's skin just over the fore legs, the horse died on the spot, the rider narrowly escaping the same fate whilst the driver of the marketer kept on at the same furious rate, as unconcerned; as if nothing had hap- pened. Tho car is said to he the property of the GwcudractU AutlifacUo Company Carmarthenshire,
REGISTRATION COURT-SWANSEA. The revising courts for the hundreds of Swansea and LIangafelach, commcnced on the 8th of October instant The Radicals in this place were active as usual, and although they charged the Conservative party with having given wholesale objections, yet they had the candour to acktiowledge liaviii, done. so in one parish themselves and it appeared strange, anrl of course was extremely annoying to our party, that all the notices of objections given by the Radicals were duly published by the overseers, while thoso iven by our party, particularly in and about Gower aud Penriee, were not so published and thus many of our objections fell to the ground. Notwithstand- ing the difficulties we had to contend with, we aro happy t,) s:iv tli;tt, at the close of the registration, we had a decided majority upon the last year's registra- tion, and this is admitted on all hands. We subjoin the particulars, but not without calling the attention of our readers to the case of John Ace, which came before Mr Wilson, by which it is seen the same de- scription of votes are cooked up near Penrice as at Margam. The followillg is the case alluded to J "hll Ace was called upon to prove his claim in the parish of Reyuoldstooe, when Mr Williams, of Neath, appeared to support his vote, and was thereupon sworn: i know John Ace. lie has a lease of a cottage, at Reynoldstone, for his own life, at a rent of 7s. per annum. [ have seen the lease; it is from C. R. M. Talbot, Esq. He had it -ibotit two yeii-s igo. Thomas George, examined.—I am the son of Mr Thomas George, who is Mr Talbot's agent at Penrice. I know John Ace; he lives at Reynoldstone. The cottage he has is worth 50s per annum. He has lived in it iiiatiy years. Cross-examined by Mr Coke.—My father receives the rent for Mr Talbot. Ace occupied the cottage as tenant at will before the lease was granted. My father is very old, and I assist him in receiving the rents. I cannot swear that Ace pays the same rent now as previous to the lease. He has lived in it many years; about eight or ten years. I do not know whether lie has ever paid the 7s. rent to my father since the lease has been given. Ace did not build the cottage, nor did he lay out any money upon it. lie occupied .the cottage, and garden adjoining. before the lease was granted as tenant at will. The garden is not included in the lease. I do not know the value of the garden. I think the (ot is wortlt 50s. per annum but cannot say what he pays. Mr Win. Llewellyn, cross-examined.—I drew the lease; it is not on stamp; won't say whether it is printed. Don't know whether Ace built the house. I never had instructions from Ace to prepare the lease. I tiolft the lease executed by Ace. I can't say he instructed me to support his claim to day. I have not seen a counterpart of ihe lease executed by the lessor. Seven shillings rent is reserved by the lease. I hold the lease for both parties. Mr Coke contended, without going into the merits of the case, that as there was no evidence of the ex- ecution of the lease by the lessor, the claimant's name ought to be expunged which was done by Mr Wilson accordingly. Messrs Davis, Thomas, and Coke appeared for the Conservatives and Messrs Collins, Llewellyn, and Walters for the Radicals. At the close of the Court, on Friday, Mr Collins on behalf of himself and the other professional gentlemen engaged in the Registration Courts,thanked Mr Wilson for the very able manner in which hediscbarged his du- ties, and for the courtesy shewn by him to the profes- sional gentlemen. HUNDRED OF SWANSEA. • a a S 73 S § J £ RJ K £ — K • U C C « t & I =| a| Swansea Town. a -5 5 — § sS z> Q ei v r i « H & H Conservative new claims 4 Radical votes expunged 16-20 Radical new claims 5 Conservative, votes expunged by Radicats. 4-9 Deduct Conservative votes struck off which are regis- tered in other places within the Hundred 3 6 Total votes in favour of Con. servatives 20 Total votes in favour of Radi- cals g Majority for Conservatives in the town of Swansea. 14 14 Saint Thomas. Conservative objections sus- tained 3 Radical new claims. 1 Majority for Conservatives 2 Saint Jolin's. Vo new claims. Conservative objections sus. tained 3 No Radical objections Majority for Conservatives 3 Reynolditone. No new claims Conservative objections sus- tained 6 No Radical objections Majority for Conservatives' 6 Orrvich. No new claims. Conservative objections su*- tained 8 No Radical objections. Majority for Conservatives 8 Penmain Lundewy Nicholaston Pennard Knelston, Walterstone and Killebion Lanrhidian Lower Lawthidian Higher No new claims or objections many of the above places Landilo Talybont. Conservative new claims sus- tained 2 Conservative objections sus- tained 1 Radical objections sustained.. 3 Majority Lanmaddock. Conservative new claims sus- tained ) No Radical new claims or objection, Majority for Conservatives ) Swansea Higher. Radical new claims sustained 1 Conservatives made six objec- tions but they were not pub- lished Majority for Radicals I Swansea Lower. Conservative new claims I Radicatditto. 1 Conservatives made fourteen objections which were not published Majority for Conservatives R hastily. Radical new claims 2 Conservative objections not posted on the door of the Church by overseers, as re- quired by the Act. which omission the Revising Bar. rister held to be fata], 29 Radical gains .v. 2 Penrice. No new claims Conservative objections 30. These objections were posted! by the overseers on the- door of theWesleyan cVa^Jel! the church being unxoofedl anrt under repair,, the Re- vising Barrister held this tin be bad. Oyste&nout/it No Radical new claims. Conservative new claims 8 Ditto objections sui^k'iiixrd. 1 'Jadiciil objections sustained,. 91 Majority Cheriiin, No new clamps. The Conservatives made one objection,, but the overseers oid not publish the list on the church door, and, there- fore it could not be entered into Langennith. Conservative objections. sus- tained 6 Radicalnewclaims 1 Majority for Conservatives 5 Porteynon. No new clainiis.-Conservative objections not posted. Louglior liorough. Conservatire new claims sus- tained 3 Conservative objections sus- tained 2: Radical objections sustained 1 Majority for Conservatives 4 Bishopslone. Conservative new claims sus- tained 2 VoRadical claims or objections Majority for Conservatives 2 45 3 3 Total majority in favor of Conservatives 4 iu Swansea Hundred,42
JMOSB OF TEETH UPFLTED WITHOUT WI ES OR LIGATURES; LOOSE TEETH FASTENED; AND FILLING DE- CAYED TEETH WITH MINERAL SUCCEDANEUM. MONS. A. MALLAN, SURGEON DENTIST Of the Firm of Mons. Mallan & Sons, 30, Park Street, Bristol, and 9, Half Moon Street,Piccadilly, London. MOST respectfully announces to his Patients and the Gentry, and Public generally, of Mer- thyr, Cardiff, and their Vicinities, that in cons-quence of numerous applications for his Professional Assistance, he has arrived on a visit to the above towns. and may be consulted, for a short period, every Friday, at Mr Edward Edwards's, opposite the Bush Inn. High Street, Merthyr, and on Saturdays at Mr Gower's, Grocer, Duke Street. Cardiff. Mons. M. continues to restore Decayed Teeth with his Mineral Succedaneum, so universally recommended by the Faculty. The Operation is performed in a Few Seconds, without the slightest heai, palu, or pressure, and lasts many yeJTs. Mons. M. supplies the Loss of Teeth with his newly Invented Incorrodible Artificial Teeth, from a single one jo a complete set, matching exactly in form and colour the adjoining ones. These" Teeth wiil not corrode, or become discoloured; they are fi xed. wihout wires or other Ligatures, on a principle which imparts to the to the countenance a youthfld and improved appearance nd whilst they afford support to the adjoining teeth, however loose, answer every purpose of mastication and articulation. Natural Teeth placed on the above improved principle. Mons. M. respectfully calls the attention of the Public to the necessity (generally too much neglected) of sup- plying the loss of the back Teeth by artificial ones, thus restoring, perfectly, the masticatory powers, and pre- venting the loss of the front teeth from want of support. In consequence of Improvements in the Mechanical Department of Dentistry, Mons. Mallan has fixed his Charges for Artificial Teeth, &c., at a very moderate scale. Loose Teeth Fastened, whether arising from age, neglect, or the use of calomel. Scurvy in the Gums effectually eradicated. Scaling, Regulating, and all other Operations performed on the Teeth. Hours of Attendance from Ten to Five. Mons. Mallans's TREATISE on the Physiology and Deseases of the Teeth, to be had of Mons. M. as above. One of the Messrs. M. may be consulted every Thurs- day, Friday, and Saturday, throughout the year at 30, J'ark Street, Bristol. CASTLE HOTEL, MERTHYR TYDVIL. THE Public are respectfully informed that the MERTHYR and SWANSEA MAIL COACH will DISCONTINUE RUNNING on and after SA- TURDAY, the 2nd of NOVEMBER, 1839, and will recommence running in the Spring j of which due notice will be given. October 24th, 1839. Monmouthshire Canal Navigation. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the HALF YEARLY GENERAL MEETING, or Assembly of the Proprietors of this Navigation, will be held at the CANAL HOUSE, in NEWPORT, on WEDNESDAY, the 6th day of NOVEMBER next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon. THOS. COOKE, Clerk to the said Company. Newport, Oct. 22, 1839. Society for Promoting1 Christian Knowledge. THE ANNIVERSARY MEETING of the COW- JL BRIDGE DISTRICT COMMITTEE of theabove Society,wilt beheld in the 10WN H\LL, at COW- BRIDGE. on TUESDAY, the Twelfth Day of NO- VEMBER next, at One o'Clock, when a Statement of the Accounts and Proceedings of the Committee for the past year will be made, and other business transacted. Divine Service will commence in Cowbridge Church at Eleven o'Clock, and the Sermon will be preached by the Bev. James Colquhoun Campbell, M.A., Rector of St. Nicholas. THOMAS STACEY, Secretary and Treasurer. Cardiff Vicarage, Oct. 22nd, 1839. Society for the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Farts. District Committee for that part of the Diocese of Llandaff, situate toithin the County of Glamorgan. THE ANNIVERSARY MEETING with be held at the TOWN HALL, COWRHIDGE, on TUES- DAY, the Twelfth day of NOVEMBER next, at twelve o'clock, when the accounts of the Treasurer will be audited and the usual husiness of the day transacted. JOHN MONTGOMERY TRAHERNE. Penrice Castle, Oct. 21, 1839. Treasurer. To the Clergy of the Archdeaconry of Brecon. [St. David's, 7th Oct., 1839. MY REVF.REND BRETHREN, TTAKE this general method of informingyou, that t it is my intention to hold an ARCHIDlACONAL VISITATION in ST. MARY S CHURCH, at RRECON, on WEDNESDAY, the 6th of NOVEMBER next. Circumstances connected with my duties at this place have compelled me to defer this Visitation till a later period of the year than I could have wished—=md I therefore add that as the General Courts of Wardens will have previously taken place, that this Notice is meant to assemble the Clergy only. and that I shall not take the absence of any gentleman unkind, whose other avoca- tions, or a natural indisposition to remove far from home at a probably inclement season, shall make his atteadance either inconvenient or unpleasant. I am, Rev. Sirs, Your faithful friend ar.d brother, RICHARD DAVtFS. A rchdeacon of Brecon. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Co be Jboltr j&j) Auction, BY MR THOMAS DAVIES, At CWMLLWYDTRO FARM, in the Parish of GELLIGARE, on TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5th, 1839, THE LIVE and DEAD STOCK, of the said -t- Farm, the Property of Mr Win. Davies, who is going to retire from the Farming Business, consisting of Nine Cows, and One Heifer in Calf; Three useful Working Horses, and Two Colts. A quantity of Oats on the straw about 10 Tons of Meadow Hay, well secured; and the Implments of Husbandry. Three Months' Credit on approved security, or the usual discount for cash. The Sale will begin at 10 o'Clock. Bush Inn, Merthyr, 25th October, 1839. LLANELLY, BRECONSHIKE. Elegant and Costly Household Furniture, Plate, and Plated Goods, China, Bed and Table Linen, Wines, Carriages, Harness, &;c. fyc for Sale- 1:0 be bp Auction, [By Mr THOMAS DELAHAY, On MONDAY, NOVEMBER the 11th, 1839, and fol- lowing days, at DANYGR\IG, in the Parish of LLANELLY, in the County of BRECON, ALL the Valuable and Elegant FURNITURE, PLATE, and PLATED GOODS, CHINA, BRD and TABLE LINEN, WINES, &c. &c., and also a small but well selected LIBRARY, the Property of the late WILUAM LOGAN ELMSLIE, Esq., deceased con- sisting of handsome Carved Mahogany Four Post Bed- steads and Hangings, Tent and other Bedsteads and Hangings, with Window Hangings to match Mahogany and other Wardrobes, Mahogany and other Wash-hand Stands, with Ware complete, Ditto Dressing Tables, Mahogany Bedsteps, Ditto Bidets, Mahogany, Oak, and other Chests of Drawers, handsome Cheval Glass in Mahogany Frame, Swing Glasses in Mahogany Frames, Pier Glasses, Foot Pans and Jugs; excellent Feather Beds, Bolsters and Pillows, Blankets, Sheets, Counter- panes, Table Linen, Widow Hangings; Splendid Mahogany Dining Table, Side Board and Side Tables, Ditto Pembroke and otherTables, Mahogany Cheffionpre, Mahogany Chairs with Hair Bottoms, Morocco Seats and Linen Covers, Mahogany Tea Caddies, Round Hose- wood Table on Pillar and Claws, Rosewood Sofa and Card Table on Pillar and Claws, Rosewood Cheffionere with Marble Top, Rosewood Fire Skreens, Rosewood Tea Caddy, Rosewood Chairs, Hair Seats, Chintz Covers, Turkey and Brussells Bedroom Dining and Drawing Room Carpets, and Hearth Rugs, Stair Car- peting, Oil Cloth, Hall and other Lamps, a quantity of Cut Glass Jugs, Decanters, Glasses, &c., handsome Dinner Service, China and Ware; an excellent collec- tion of Engravings in Gilt and other Frames, a quantity of Plate and very superior Plated Articles, also a quantity of excellent Wines; a very handsome modern Built PHAETON and DOUBLE HARNESS, nearly new, Gig and Harness, Saddles, Bridles, &c. &c., One Cart and Harness; One Mare, One Cow in Calf, One Sow and Two Pigs; all the requisites for Culinary purposes, Dairy and Brewing Utensils, nearly new and a great quantity of other Articles too numerous to insert within the limits of a Handbill. The Auctioneer respectfully invites an inspection of the above Furniture, which for elegance and neatness cannot be surpassed, Printed Catalogues may be had Ten Days previous to the Sale, at the principal Inns in the neighbourhood, at the Post Office, and of the Auctioneer, Crickhowell. The Sale will commence precisely at 11 o'Clock, each day. A GOOD COMPOSITOR, of sober and steady habits, may apply for regular work, at the Office of this Paper, If by letter, post paid. MRS HENRY WILLIAMS, of CROSS STREET, ABERGAVENNY, with grateful acknowledgement for past favours, begs to say her WINTER GOODS will be ready for inspection on MONDAY the 28th instant, when she hopes to merit a continuance of the long and liberal patronage she has received. Oct. 17th. 1539. The Consecration of Glyn Taff Church, Newbridge, WILL TAKE PLACE on TUESDAY NEXT, the 29th inst. A Sermon will be preached by the LOUD BISHOP OF LLANDAFF, in English, in the morning; and a Welsh Sermon, by the Rev. David William's, in the afternoon. Times of Service, 11 and 3 o'clock. GLAMORGANSHIRE Constitutional 8c Conservative Association. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a MEET. ING of this Association WILL BE HELD at the WYNDIIAM ARMS, in the Town of BRIDG- END, on TUESDAY, the 5th day of NOVEMBER next, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon. Dated this 22nd day of Octoher, 1839. By Order, H. S. COKE, Secretary BEAR INN, CRICKHOWELL. ASA PHILLIPS, TENDERS his warmest Thank* for the very liberal support he has received from the Neigh- bouring Gentlemen and his Friends at large, since he entered on the above Establishment, and begs to inform them that his HOUSE WARMING DINNER Will take place on MONDAY, the ELEVENTH day of NOVEMBER next, on which occasion he respect- fully solicits the honour of their Company. Dinner on the Table at Five o'Clock precisely. Tickets for Dinner, including Hottle of Wine, Dessert, and Waiter, £1. Is. J, BAILEY, Jun. Esq. M.P., In the Chair. Crickhowell, Oct. 19th, 1839,
TO CORRESPONDENTS. 0
TO CORRESPONDENTS. 0 The lines by IMBERBIS are exceedingly creditable both to his head and heart They are, however, scarcely suited to the columns of a newspaper a religious periodical would be a more fitting medium for their publication. The verses dated from near Gellifailog," beginning There's a pretty girl I know, And she lives in Westmoreland Row," are not unworthy of the newly married swain, but are scarcely sufficiently polished for publication. Another verse-spinner begins a Farewell to Swan- sea" with these words Adieu unto Swansea, my loved native town To leave thee, my sorrow I candidly own j" Should we print the remainder, our readers would frown. LLYCHARD CYNON.—This contributor to our Antho- logy is more fortunate. His stanzas shall appear shortly but we anticipate uo little difficulty in de- cyphering some parts of the manuscript.—On the other subject,—we usually keep our evil thoughts for evil folks and evil actions. If we are at liberty to omit a passage or two from SIION CHWAREU TEG'S letter, we will try to find room for it shortly.