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Rev. Canon Jenkins,- vicar -<>f "Aberdg/e* faftfr • -^cidled .resi^o^ia eohsisqtienta bf ill health. The Rev. Canon Falloon, who has given up the living of St Bride's, Liverpool, for the living of Ackworth, Yorkshire, was on Thursday presented, by his late con- gregation, with an address and £1,050. The chancellorship of Llandaff Cathedral, vacant by the death of the Rev. C. A. Morgan, has just been filled up by the appointment of the Rev. George Woods, M.A, of University College, Oxford, roctor of Sully, Cardiff. The Bishop of Meath, in his charge to the clergy of his diocese, said that the superiority of a regular Church system over a religious revival was that while the former was applicable in all cases, the latter depended for its efficacy upon the exciting effects of numbers. The Archbishop of York. speaking at a diocesan meet- ing, contrasted the readiness of the Nonconformists to erect temporary church buildings where needed with the tardiness of the Established Church in doing the same thing. He enjoined upon his hearers the propriety of making an effort by which no clergyman in the diocese would be in receipt of a salary under £150 per annum. The B:sbop of Ripon has been appealed to against the decision of the rector of Marsden, near Hucidersfield, refusing to allow the words" requiescat in pace to be cut on a tombstone in the churchyard. The bishop upholds the decision, and points out that the words really institute a prayer for the dead, which is against true Protestant belief, though quite in harmony with Roman Catholic doctrine. The Bishop of Chichester, speaking at Lewes, gave his opinion that surplices should be worn in the pulpit— the point having been raised by a clergyman in the archdeaconry. Some omitted a strroom when the Com- munion was admmistered. This was illegal; they should Curtail the hymns or shorten their sermons rather than entirely deprive the congregation of the benefit cf their counsel upon so solemn au occasion. A deputation from the Liberation SlJcietv-Mr R. W. Dale, of BirEMttghaffi, and Mr .)'. G. Rogers, of London— addressed a crowded meeting Ü" Liverpool on Tuesday Bight, and a resolution in fav<s<Cir of disestablishment was adopted. there was at fint a good deal of interruption, hut the most noisy of the disturbers were removed by the police, at the direction Sit the chairman, Mr W. S. Caine. The clergy of the ral deanery of Sutton, in the arch- deaconry of Maidststte, having discussed at length the subject of 1 unerai reform,' have resolved :—" That, in order to lessen tlws expense of funerals and to discourage unnecessary display, we recommend the discontinuance, as far as may be, of the custom of presenting the clergy with hatbands, scarves, and gloves." The Ely Archidiaconal Conference, held on Tues- day, at Bedford, was remarkable for a very animated debate on the Burials Bill, when the Dissenting view was put forward in a vigorous speech by a clergyman, who inducsd eleven members of the conference, including Lord Charles Russell, to vote with him. Two important statements were made, one by a clergyman in whose churchyard there is an unconiecrated portion set apart I for Dissenters within the wall, where during his incum- bency of five years there has not been a single burial; and another by the Bishop of Ely, who said that numbers of the clergy would givc willingly portions tif their glebes for Nonconformist burial grounds, if a short act was passed enabling them so to do. I
CHURCH SERVICES. [ rtht Church Lists should reach Office by Thursday, otherwise we canndf, insert them]. SUNDAY, OCT. 31, 1875.—TWENTY-THIRD SUNDAY AFTER TRINITY. LESSONS.—Morning: First lesson, Hosea 14; Second lesson, 2 Timothy 2. Evening: First lcston, Joel 2, v. 21, or Joel a, v. 9; becond lesson, Lukr: 21, v. iJ.
MONDAY, NOV. , 18ï5,-ALL SAINTS'…
MONDAY, NOV. 18ï5,-ALL SAINTS' DAY. LESSONS.—looming: L%ST lesson,Wisdom ;1. to v. LU; Second lessen, Hebrew 11, v. 33, and Hebrew 12, to v. 7. Evening: First lesson, Wisdow 5, to v. 17 •, Second lesson, Revelations ly, to v. 17.
CHURCHES.. WEBXHAM. Parish Church,1—Morning Service* on Sundays at 11 Welsh Services at a p.m.; Evening Services at (ö (II) p.m. Holy Commaulon on the first Sunday in every months alter ihe eleven o'clock services; and 011 the third Sunday -&t 8 30 a.m. The seats are all free and unappropriated. The offer- tories are dvQted to tbe repair aud expenses of the Church. and the peor.—Sunday. Morning Service at 11-, l'reces and Responses. Tallis; Venite, Haye, Te Deu-i*H Goss and Hopkinst Benedictus, Crotch; Tallis Kyrie, Matthew's; Hymns, 160, ITS, and 141. Afterlln Service at 3p.m. Evening Service at 30. I'recesanc. Responses, Tallis; MagMScat, Lawes; Nunc Dimittis, Woodwa^, Hymns, 151, Rev. David Howell, vicar; Mr E. B. Siinuvi, organist and choirmaster; Mr E. Lovatt. parish clerk. S. Mark's Church Choral Services.—Mining Services on Sundays at 11 a.m.; Evening Services at 6 3u p.m. Holy Communion on the second Sunday in evocy moutii, after the eleven o'clock services; on the third SiwUay at 10 a.m.; and on all other Sundays at 8 90 a.m. XIIP seats are all iree and unappropriated. The offertories are devoted to the expenses of the services, the repair of the Church. and the poor. Sunday. Matins at 11 a.m. Voluntary, "-A;- pants the hart," Men- delssohn ■: Confession, liarnby l^-eces and Besponses, S. Alban's use; Venite, StaiuerwE; Psalms, 144,145, and 146; Chants, Turk' in C, and Joule in U; Te Dfiim, Dr. Clarke Whitfeld's Catheciral Service in E; Juuilate, Dr. Garrett's Service in E. Anthem, solo, l'ro Pecatis (Staijat Matei), Russini; Plead Thou my cause, 0 Lord," and" Judge me, 0 Lord," ,Muzurt; Chorus, "1 will givt thanks," Mozart; Litunv,. Tallis Hymns, -378 and 385 Voluntary, Hallelujah Chwus," Handel. Evening Service at (> ;;0. Voluntary, "-Emperor's Hymn" (varied), Cosa; Confession, Baruby; Preocs and Responses, S. Albans use; Psalms, 147, 148, 149, awl 150; Chants, liarnby in E, and Joule in 1) Maguitieat and Nunc Dimittif, Dr. King's Cathedrdl Service in < Anthem, wlo, Now Heaven in fullest glory shone" (Creation), Hadyn; Chorus, '1'h') I,onl is a Light,Dr. Hi-les-; Hymns, 170, 11, and 824; Voluntary, Coronation Anthem," Haudel. The Rev. Dllviti Howell, vicar, will preach toRe MonlÎlJg Sermon. Mr Edwin Harriss, M.C.O., organist and chciraiasier. BALA. Llanyeil.—Welsh Service and sermon at 10 6'0 a.m. Christ Church,-Englisil Service aud Sermon at 10 30 a.m., Sunday School, 2p.ni; English Service aud Sermon, 315; "Welsh Service and Sermon, ti 15 English Service on Saints Days; Singing Class on Monday Evenings at 7; Service and Sermon un Wednesday eveniugs at 7; Bibb clas on Friday evenings at 7 Administration ot the Holy Communion on the First and Third Sundays ÍJi each month. ø BRYMBO. St. Mary'sChurch.—Sunday. Morning Service (in English) at 10 30. Atternoon Service (in Welsh) m 3 1;). Evening Service (in English) at (i ;11. Celebration of the Holy Com- munion on tile first and third Sundays in the mouth, and on Holy Days. Sunday Schools at 9 a.m., and 2 p.m. Singing class 011 Tuesdays at 7 30 p.m. Service on \V eilnesaays at 7 30 p.m. Rev. W. Jones, vicar; Ilev. VV. P. James, curate Mr J. iiathias, organist Jlics!;r. Astley awl Azari¡¡,h Jones, churchwardens; Messrs. G. Muml'ord, Edward Matthias, J. E. Barker, and J. Smith, sidesmen. ISwlcligwyu SchooL Cilur,a.anday. Morning Service (in English) at 11..Evening bervice (in Welsh, at C 30. bunday School at 2 30 p.m. Rev. G. YVilliiuns, B.A., eurate-iu- chaige. LLANGOLLEN. Parish Church.—Sunday. Matins at 10 30 a.m. Litany anà Children's Service at 3 15 p.m.; vensollg at (> p.m.; and Sunday School at 2 p.m. iloiy Communion every Sunday, and on Saiuts' Days at 8 a.m., and on the lirst and third Ull. days ill each month after tiw 10 30 Service. Daily Fruyers at 8 40 a.m. and 6 p.m., except on Wednesdays, wilun Evensong St. John's Church (Welsh).—Sunday. Morning Service at 10 30 n.m., and Evening Service at 6 p.m. Holy Communion on the lirst Sunday in acll month after the 10 30 service. Weekday Senice on Thursdays at 7 p.m. St Mary's, Eglwyseg (Welsh).—Suuday School at 10 30 a.m.; Afternoon Service at 2 30 p.m.; l'rayer Meeting at Ii pmi. Holy Communion 011 the last Sunday in each month, when the Morning Service will be at 1U 30 a.m with Holy ? munion; Sunday School at a :)0 p.m., and i'rayer Meeting at « p.m. Weekday Service On the Vriday next before tire Holy Communion at 7 p.m.; a Preparatory Mooting. St. David's, From—Sunday. English Seivice at U a.m. Sunday School at Two p.m. Litany and Children's Service at ;) Ii> p.m. Welsh Service at. p.m. Holy Communion on the second Sunday in each month after the 11 Service. Berwyn 1Ilision Room.—Sunday School at 2 p.m. The serving Ministers are—The Rev. E. Rhys James, B.D., vicar, at 1 he Vicarage; the Be v. Henry D. Morgan,'J3. A., at Mr Price's, chemist. Bridge-street; the Kev. Kickaul Bowcott, L.A., at Mr Edwards, conlectiouer. Castle-street; the Rev. William Davies, B.A., at Mr ISroughton Joues', plumber, Market-street. M ALP AS. Parish Church.—Sundays, Morning Prayer is held at 10 So. liitany, 11. Comnymion bervice, wltil ;cillon alld Celebra- tion of the Holy Communion, 11.15. The above :Service8 are said together, and commence at JO 30; the hours for the several Services are given as nearly as possible, for the cen- Tenience 01 those wbo tor any ream may be prevented from attending the whole of the Services, or wish to attend one or more only. Litany, Baptism, and Sermon, 2.30 p.m. Even- ing l'rayer and Sermon, 0.3o. Rectors, Rev. C. W. Cox, ana the Hon. and Rev. W. Trevor Kenyon orgauist, Misi Danily choirmaster. Mr A. D. Callcott- MARCH WIEL. Marchwiei Church.—Services lor Summer Half-year. Sun- days-Holy Communion is held on the lirst and third Sundays in each moath at 11 45 a.m., and oil other Sundays- at. a 0 a.m. Morning Priiyer and Sermon at II a.m. Litany at 5 45 p.m. Evening Prayer and Mention at <J 30. Holy Days—Morning Service and Sermon at 11 a.m. Week Days—Evening Prayer, Sermon, ami lliùle Class on Fridavs at 7 p.m. Jtev. W. H. .Bocaweu. roctor. at 6 30 p.m. (alternate with the Hector of Bangor). OSWESTRY. Parish Church.—There is service in this Church «n Sundays; also services ueJd daily at 8 SO a.m. aud 5 p.m.; aud on Thurs- days at 7 S'iP.m. The New Edition of Hvmns Ancient and Modern is u^d.—Sunday. Early Celebration of the Holy Communion as. 8 a.m. Morning Service at M. Voluntary, Adagio (Quartett III.), Pleyel, Venite, Henley in E flat; Psalms, 144 and 145, Baltishill in G, and 140 Henlev in E Hat; Te Detlm, by Iliffe (Chant Service); Jubilate, Beckwith in D (double); ynms, 2(11, 28. aud Voluntary, All°gro Vivace (from Pleyel), aud by George Gaffe. Afternoon Service at 3 S'l. Hynin, 257; I stdmn, las and 128. itarnby iu E; Canticle, Lee in D; Hymns, 2S4and 14)3. Evening Service at 6 30. Voluntary," Movement from Quartctt VI. Pleyel Glorias, Bacon in A Maprnilicat, Crotch in G (double); Nm„; Diniittis, Buck (from Haydn. double); Hymns. 447, -t:!7, und 22; Voluntary. L'Echodes Cathedrals," M. Guiet. jjer. W, lloweH Evans. vicar; Mr G. Gaffe, organidt. OVEIJTON. Parish Church.—Morning Service eleven o'clock. fir*tSun- dav in the month:—Holy Communion at Morning Service, and service at 3 o'clock iu the afternoon, with an address to children. Evening Service at f: o'cock. Rector, iiev. H. Mackenzie organist. Mr Appleyard. FONTBLYDDYN. Christ Church.—On Sundays, Morning Service is held at 10 30 a.m. Afternoon Service at 9 15 p.m. Evening Service (in Welsh) at 6 30.—Wednesday. Welsh Service at 7 p.m. Leeswood National School —On Sundays, Evening Service (in English) is held at 6 30.—Friday. Bible Class at 7 p.m. POlltblYlldyn National School.—On Thursdays, a h ble is held at 7 p.m. WYNNSTAY. Wynnstay Chapel.—Sundays. Evensong at 3 30 p.m. Sunday School at 2 3°,P.m. During Lent, Service and address on Wednesday Mornings at 11 a.m. Bible Class at 7 p.m. Mr Sparrow, organist (and private organist K Sir Watkin \V. Wynn, Bart., Sl.P.)—Night School on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 7 p.m. II? w,terl", jj RHYL. Trinity Chureli-On Suuftays; Motning Seryiqe at 9 45 a.m. Evening Service at 8 30 p'.Ai. Bible CIass at 2 ^0 p.m.—Thurs- day., Evening-Serviee at 7 p.m. The-above Sqrvicesare in WelSi. There is an English Set vice at 1115 a.m., at which all the sittings are free.—• St Thomas's Church.-Service on Sundays; The HymirBook used at this Church is that published by the Society for Pro- moting Christian Knowledge. There is a rehearsal of Church music every Sunday after the Evening Service. All the sittings unoccupied after the commencement of the service are free.— Mr F. Wrigley, organist. Vale-road School Rooms.—On Sundays, Bible Class in the Afternoon at 2 15 p.m. Wellington-road School Rooms.—On Sundays, Bible Class in the Afternoon at 2 15 p.m. Clwyd-street School Rooms—On Sundays, Bible Class in the Morning at 9 45 a.m., and in the Afternoon at 2 30 p.m. RUABON. Parish Church.—The services in this church are as follow- On Sundays, Matins at Eleven o'cock. Welsh Service at half- past Three. Evensong at half-past Six. Celebration of the Holy Communion on the first Sunday of the month after Mattins. On Wednesdays, Evensong at Seven o'clock.- Rev. E. W. Edwards, vicar; Rev. F. W. Kittermastercurate Sir Sparrow, organist, and private organist to Sir Watkin W. Wynn, Bart., M.P.; Mr R. Lloyd, parish clerk. Penycae Schoolroom.—Sundays. Evensong at 6 30 p.m. Bryn Schoolroom.—Sundays. Matins at 10 a.m. RUTHIN. St. Peter's Church.—Sunday. Hymns Ancient and Modern are sung. Morning Service at 11. Responses, Tallis; Venite, Gregorian Gloria Patri, Old Scotch; Te Deum, 4 Helmore Benedictus, Jones; Creed, Cruse; Hymn before Communion Service, 321; Kyrie and Doxology, Temple and Nares Hymn before Sermon, 317. Evening Service at 7. Responses, Tallis Gloria Patri, OU Scotch Cantate, Bennett (double); Deus Misereatur, Woodward Creed, Cruse Hymn after Third Collect, 302; Hymn before Sermon, 139; Hymn after Sermon, 275. MISS Edwards, organist; Mr Lloyd, choir- master.
UNITED STATE?. Messrs Moody and Sankey have completed their arrangements for comuencing a religious campaign in Brooklyn on the 31st olthis aoath to continue during the winter. The skatug-rink in Brooklyn has been secured for this purposi at a rent of 1,000 dollars a month, and tha mmisers of the Presbyterian, Con- gregationall-st,, Methodit, Baptist, Episcopalian, and Dutch reformed Church have engaged to provide the money by contributions aiong their people. AtVirginia City, Nevda, a hre broke out on Tuesday morning, and the water apply was soon exhausted. The fire-engines were useless,and the entire business portion of the town was soon desroyed. Several mills with the Bank of California, We burnt. Several buildings, including the Catholic chrcb, were blown up to arrest the fire.
CUNA. Advices from Shanghaito the 11th ult., report the appointment, by the Cinese Government, of two Commissioners to England. The first is Kwoh Sung-tao, at present Judicial Commisioner in Fuh-kien and the second, Hu K'ien-shen, a Totai expectant at Pekin.
TUKEY. The Turkish Admiralty hs had to borrow X-40,000 to complete the payment for tb. last ironclad built in Eng- land for the Ottoman navy.
GERMANY. The German Parliament ViS opened on Thursday The Emperor being unable toie present, the speech was read by deputy. The speech ruaarked on the satisfactory internal progress in all parts i the empire, and of the friendly relations with all fongn powers, and that if trade was depressed it was notthe fault of the Govern- ment, nor could it be attributecto apprehensions to the maintenance of peace.
PEUSSD Ths Germany military cstima for the coming year sho^ an advance upon last yer's expenditure of six millions of mark", of which snt, however, only one qtnuter is to be appropriated to niv pure-bases or build- ings, the remaining three quarterbeing accounted for br higher prices of clothing and pvistons for the men. The Emperor of Germany teninated his visit to Italy on Saturday when he left or Milan for Turin en route for Berlin. His Maje-ty who was warmly cheered by the people, kissed the'rincess Margherita on taking leave, and thrice embrael the King before entering the carriage. He has sevetl times expressed his deep senm of the warmth of the reption everywhere accorded to him.
RUSSIA. Russian correspondents to Gerrnatnewspspers give distressing accounts of -,he UnparaUell failure of this year's harvest. JSever before, it is asseed, has a failure been so general in Russia, both in geograhical exent and in comprehensiveness with re^nd to Ü crops affected. Russians aie still familiar vi tres resulting from failing crops, from their expeiiencti Samara famine. That, however, was merely a local ne the present is general. The entire "cultivated zont. "i deprived of its expected harvest. From Orel to the Qneti, and from Tambow to Podolsk it is the same tale. n other years, if there has been a failure of grops, it haattacked only one species, be it cereals, or roots, or g.ss But this year all crops have suffered alike. Undethese circum- stances, It general impoverishment of the epire in cattle is apprehended.
ROUND ABOUT WEEXlAM. The Wrexliam Auxiliary Bible Society tve kindly sent me a list of contributors for the yearv4. It is such an interesting epitome of the liberty of the inhabitants of Wrexham that I think it I)rth a re- mark. From the statement it appears that, h town is divided into eight districts. Now, omitting fleeting boxes arid special eontribations, the total a mint, re- ceived from these eight districts is 978 2s L The number of persons who contributed amount t472; of these 31 kindly enough helped to swell the )tal by giving sums of 10s and upwards. If these 3be ex- cepted I find that the average for each contrittor is two shillings, and a penny three farthings Takg the above 31 into consideration, the average is increed to three shillings and three pence three farthings—an average which I am sorry te confess I consider petctly humiliating. Surely many of the contributorsvho figure for ridiculous amounts cannot have gi\1 a serious thought to the object of the society, orhey would have been sshamed to have offered the socty's collectors such sums as twopence, titreepence, Lticix- pence. Why, it hardly covers the cost of setting leir names up in type. As the collections are now ling made, will those who can afford give cbeertuHynd largely, aud let the next year's remittance tohe parent society be worthy of Wrexham. Glancing dowti the list I am amused at the haphazd 1\ way in which the high-sounding "Esq." is tacked 1 to many names. I at first imagined that a certa amount carried with it so distinguished a title, but I s many esquires figuring below the general average have mentioned above. Really these gentlemen wl have such a complimentary addition to their namt ought to pay up. An esquire for haU'-a-crovvn is de cidwlly too cheap. f Whilst conning over Church news the other day I came across the report of the Bishop of Chichester's visitation at Lewes. His lordship, speaking as to the oinission of sermons in certain services, said "-that such omission when the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper was administred was illegal, and i e was sure it was unad- visable, for these were occasions when a sermon was most. useful. Let them shorten their sermons or cur- tail the length of their hymns if they chose; but never let them disappoint their flock of counsel and comfort from th-oii' lips when the Sacrament was administered." If his lordship is correct in his views, then the innova- tions la"dy made in our church services are wrong. Personallv I rather like the order of service as at pre- sent arranged; but I should be very sorry if our good Vicar is acting illegally. Well, there's one consolation, even Church Bishops differ, and when they do, laymen will hardly dare to decide. So it has turned out, after all the deput ations that the new Councillor and Mayor-elect is not to have a walk- over on Monday. There is many a slip twixt the cup and (he lip, says the old adage, but I hardly think it will in the present instance be realised. Dr Eyton- Jones is certain to be elected, the people say but they are in doubts as to whether Alderman Jones, the King-maker," will attain his point and secure Mr Lloyd's seat for him. On dit that Alderman Owen will be brought forward on the ninth." & be brought forward on the ninth." & Whatever could Mr liangli be dreaming of to throw the town to the expense of a, contested election. Had we not enough of the auctioneering firm without his 90rvioes?_ If the burgesses are so foolish as to elect him—which I make bold to say they will not—we shall t"ave B&ugh and Jones;" and I dare say the electors will, upon Councillor Lewis's retirement, be requested to throw in the Co." There will be no risk of the borough manure selling at too low a figure then. Mr Eaugh'-s nomination seems to me to he a joke; he must think It one himself, surely. Well, if he does not, I hope the burgesses will. I By too way, -what eccentric addresses are out. Mr J. M. «f assoxies that lie und I "are well-known to each othor. A great delusion '■ I cannot claim his ac- t quaintance, and as I never <lid support him I cannot now. Canvassing," besais,"is an attempt to use un- now. Canvassing," he say?, is an attempt to use un- due jefiueuce." It is somewhat presumptive on his part, to believe liiafc his -calling upon educated people would unduly influence them." No, no. my friend, I you are assumiufl mucb talent, and I must tell you also that in sending me a card instructing me how to put a X, is—if not undttie influence—certainly setting me down as a very ignorant person. I mean to do what is most conducive to the public good" without your ignorance cards." ? #• Our friend ilfr Shermtt i& always funny. He wants to one of the four vacancies for which there are Jive persons nominated Po ir Lindley M urray No wonder that we shall fnid him to be a red"cajididate. But then his time is fully made up in ke(-T.ing down the rates," looking to the poor juen," and searching out for ''hole and corner meettlugs-and suchlike, IHQUISITOS;
.-INTENDED SiJops (LATE STABLES)…
INTENDED SiJops (LATE STABLES) IN WELLINGTON-EOAD, ltHYL, "I TO THE EDITOR OF THE GUARDIAN. Sllt, -Will you kindly allow me to ask our worthy commissioners, through your valuable paner, when the hoarding in front of the above is likely to be removed. Surely there is a medium in everything. It has been an annoyance to all the neighbours since its erection, now some four months ago. As for pedestrians and coachmen they have to grin and bear it. Are the boards where placed intended to take root ? No doubt the in- sertion of this will have a beneficial effect. Rhyl, Oct. 20, 1875. A RESIDENT.
"LIBERTY OF THE PRESS."
"LIBERTY OF THE PRESS." TO THE EDITOR OF THE GUARDIAN. SIR,-In your report of a "complimentary dinner" to Mr Williams, at Ruabon, and also similar ones in the Wrexham Advertiser and Oswestry Advertiser, I have to complain of a breach of etiquette in reporting a strictly private" affair, consisting of a party of seven who chose to meet together for a quiet supper on the occasion of Mr Williams leaving liuabon. Again, with regard to the reports in the Wrexham and Oswestry Advertisers, parts of them are totally un- true, and the songs stated to have been sung were not sung at all.-l am, sir, yours truly, ONE WHO WAS PRESENT. I
CHURCH AFFAIRS IN RtJABON.
CHURCH AFFAIRS IN RtJABON. TO THE EDITOR OF THE GUARDIAN. SIR,-In my last letter to 'you I strove to fiad out the principle on which the Vicar was working the Church at luabon; and I promised to send your readers some account of the manner in which Church w irk was carried on in the outlying districts of the parish. The district I particularly wish ts draw atten- tion to is that of Penycae, about two miles from Ituabon. Until lately, a Welsh service was carried on her. and had a good attendance; but some timo ago the Vicar suddenly removed the Welsh service to the Parish Church. What is the result? I am told that the average attendance at that service (I have never been present myself) is from half-a-dozen to a dozen, and the Welsh residents at Penycae are compelled to return once more to the chapels from which they had been, in some measure, recovered. But the funniest part is to come—The Vicar throws every obstacle in the way ofsir Watkin having a clergyman resident at Wynnstay; but at Penycae often they are driven to lay ministrations; for several times, not only the prayers, but sermons have been read by the schoolmaster sr another layman. I dont't object, for my own part, to a layman reading the prayers or even preaching, within certain limits, but what I want to point out is the utter want of con- sistency shown in these matters. A Welsh service succeeds at Penycae, as soon as it is fairly established, it is suddenly removed to Ruabon, where it is not wanted at all, and English services, mostly by laymen, are crammed down the throats of the Penycaeites. The Public Worship Facilities Bill, on which Mr Owen Wynne gave evidence, would provide a remedy not only for Sir Watkin but also for the "aggrieved parishioners" of Penycae, and I recommend the Bill and the evidence to the earnest consideration of your ) i sthat they may study it carefully and press it on i (attention of our representatives in Parliament. By bo doing, they will strengthen the hands of the pro- moters of the Bill, and make certain the present prospect of its being passed during the next session of Parliament. —I am, &c., Ap- LAIADOG.
WREXHAM BOARD OF GUARDIANS…
WREXHAM BOARD OF GUARDIANS AND WIDOW PARRY. TO THE EDITOR OF THE GUARDIAN. SIR,-For some time past there have been discussions at. the Board of Guardians in reference to the boarding- out system, and, as might be expected, a variety of opinions expressed on the subject. It may or may not be judicious to adopt that system. I shall have nothing to say on that subject. What I desire to direct atten- tion to is the case referred to by the guardians at their meeting on the 21st instant; respecting a poor widow named Elizabeth Parry, residing at the Ponkey. whose husband died of consumption some time ago, and left her with six young children totally unprovided for. The poor widow struggled on for some time and managed to maintain her children, however poorly. Ultimately, however, she found it impossible to continue in the same way, and applied to the relieving-officer for out- relief. The guardians allowed the family eight shillings per week; Mrs Parry was occasionally employed at Plas Power, and Mrs FitzHugh behaved very kindly to the famiJr-a fact of itself a guarantee of the widow's good character and industry. Recently Mrs Parry ap- plied to the guardians for some shoes for her barefooted children, who were scantily and ill-clad. The applica- tion was considered, and the guardians decliued to grant the application for the shoes, and stopped the 8s per week, informing the unfortunate woman that, she and her six little ones might come into the workhouse! I am glad o know, however, that this hard-hearted,- (I was going to write a more expressive word),—deci- sion was arrived at by a majority of one only out of a limited attendance of. 15 guardians. I trust that tiiis matter will be reconsidered and a different decision come to. Surely in every way it would be preferable to allow this poor widow out-relief, which would be gradually reduced as the children grow older and ablfc to assist their mother, than to urag her and them into the work- house. Besides, under the boaruing-out system, it is very probable that the children would be sent out to strangers—separated from their only parent—while the mother would remain a pauper inmate. To say nothing of tho pecuniary saving to the ratepayers of about £ 52 per annum, is it right, or just, or doing toothers as we would wish to be done by under like circumstances, to compel this family to euter the workhouse and become permanent paupers at an expense of something like 27s per week, when 8s weekly would enable the poor mother to keep her little ones under her own wing and look after and attend to them far better and more satis- factorily than could be done in the workhouse, or if boarded-out with strangers. As I said before, I hope the guardians will reconsider this matter and reverse their decision.—I am. sir, your obedient servant, Oct. 26, 1875. A RATEPAYER.
HUNTING. SIR W. W. WYNN'S HOUNDS I WILL MEET ON Monday, November 1 Hardwieke Wednesday, November 3 Sam Bridge Friday, November 5 Bryuypys Saturday, November fi Uardeu Each day at 10-30. THE VALE OF CLWYD HARRIERS WILL MEET ON Saturday. October 30 Yoel Gussedd V/ednesday, November 3 Dyserth Castle Saturday, Noveiiiiei- 6 G-rces Bacli day at 11. THE' NORTH MONTGOMERY HARRIERS WILL MEET ON N Saturday, October V0 Trefnanney AtU. THE NORTH SHROPSHIRE HOUNDS WILL MEET ON Monday, November 1 Hawkstone, for Twomlows Wednesday, November 3 Crudgiugtou Gate Each day at 10-45. Friday, November 5 Battlefield At 11-15. Tl-IB LUDLOW HOUNDS WILL M EKT ON Tuesday, November 2 Feniey Saturday, November Ii Wliitbatch Lo:ige Each day at lo-t;w. THE ALBRIGHTON HOUNDS WILL MEET ON Monday, November 1 Somerlord At 10-30. Tuesday, November 2 J Knighton At 11-15. Thursday, November 4 Lillesliall iaturduy, November C Wheel Inn, Wortield Eiieh day at 111-30. THE UNITED PACK WI LI, MEET ON lesday, November 2 Astou-on-Chui iday, November 5 Liuie Strettou EReli day at 10.
VIABLE DISCOVEUY FOR THE H.UR.-lt } our hair turning grey or white, or falling oil, use j'he Mcxia Hair Renewer." for it will positively restore in evey-ase Grey or White hair to its original colour, withoiteaving the disagreeable smell of mo.it Re- storer;" It makes the hair charmiugly beautiful, as well a iromoting the growth of the hair on bald spots, were the glands are not decayed. Ask your Cmist for the MEXICAN HAIR EENEWEK," prepare by Henry C. GALLUP, 495, Oxford-street, London,nd sold by Chemists and Perfumers every- where als 6d per bottle. Errs'.COCOA.—GRATEFUL AND COMFORTING.— By a torough knowledge of the natural laws which goan the operations of digestion and nutri- tion, andy a careful application of the fine pro- perties orell-seleeted cocoa, Mr Epps has provided our brealst tables with a delicately flavoured beverage aich may save tis mauv ln-avy doctors bills. It iiy the judicious 11f3P ot such artv-los'of .1 1 diet that amstitution may be gradually built up until stronj-'iiou^h to resist every tendency to dis ease. Huneds of subtile maladies are floating around us rdy to attack wherever there is a weak eoint. We iy escape many a ratal shaft by keep- ag ourselvesveR fortified with pure blood and a poperiy nouihed frame."—Civil Service Gazett. TIOOHEIAVCIR DYNWAREDIAD TWYLLODKUS 0 ALL- COCK'S l'OROL PLASTKU.—Oblegid y gwerthiatil an- arferol y niae Vlasten rhagorol hyn wedi ei nd, a'r rhinweddau rhurol sydd ynddvut. at y lwyowst. (lilpi. bago), y glunwsciatica), poeuau yti yr ochr n'f cdn, H phoenau a deim yn llool, yiaao persouau (iiegwycidor wedi bod yn gwuthur ac yu cynvg ar werth blasteri ffugiol, o wneuUiad a dwyllayr anochelgar, ac fel unig orachtryliwr droirvdain Fawr a'r Iwerddon, uis gallaf sicrhau fod yr un- Piaster: hyn yn bur ond y sa vl ) hydd stamp y pwodraeth a'r geiruu byn. mew- llythyrenau gwysn — "Thomas Alleock and Co Porous Plasters"-rnyrit; asicrha y cyhoedd id iyn: en iiuuain y gwir Bljr chwysdyliog drwy omodd [>rya^ heb i'r geiria uchcfod amyut.—Henry D. Brat dretn. Liverpool, unig oniwyliwr dros Ewrop a'r Treiadig- bea.-Cospir uiaelw mewn plasteri twyllodrus.
THE PRINCE OF WALES. '.--:-'4',
THE PRINCE OF WALES. -'4' The Serapis and the Royal yacht Osborne arrived at Port Said on Saturday. Prince Tewfik Palcha and the Egyptian authorities went on board the Sefapis to meet his Royal Highness. Shortly afterwards the vessels entered the Suez Canal: At Cairo the Prince of Wales invested Prince Tewfik", heir presumptive of the Khedive, with the Grand Cross of the Star of India at an investi- ture held in the Ghezireh Palace. His Royal Highness made a complimentary speech, which was addressed to the Khedive, who was present, and the Khedive made some cordial remarks in acknowledgment. In the after- noon the Prince visited several places of interest in Cairo, and dined at the Pyramids, which were illuminated in the evening. A special operatic performance had been arranged to be given after his return from the Pyramids. The Prince left Cairo on Tuesday afternoon, being accompanied from the Gesuch Palace to the railway station by the Khedive. The Prince Hereditary, and the Princess Hussein and Hassan. were waiting at the station t: receive them, aud on their arrival a military band played" God Save the Queen." The Prince, before leaving, shook hands warmly with the Khedive. Nubar Pacha and Mustapha Pacha accompanied the Prince to Suez.
IFESTIVITIES AT HAWARDEN.
I FESTIVITIES AT HAWARDEN. The festivities in connection with the recent marriage at Hawarden recommenced on Monday with a kiudly reciprocation of the welcome so freely accorded to the family and connections of the ex-Premier. The day was set apart for the school children's treat, and consequently the teachers and scholars—as well Sunday as day-of Hawarden, St. Mary's (Broughton), St. John's (Pen-y- Alynydd), Sholton, Sandicroft, and Sealand, walked in procession to Hawarden Castle, carrying flags and nose- gays. The schools proceeded through the park to the front of Mr Gladstone's residence, where they were met by Mr and Mrs Gladstone, Lord Lvttelton, Lady Lyttel- ton, Lord and Lady Cavendish, and others. Mrs and Miss Gladstone exhibited the presents given to the Hon. G. S. Douglas-Pennant and his bride (nee Miss Jessie Glynne). The children were then conducted to a spacious pavilion, erected by Messrs, Brown and Lamont, of Chester, for this week's festivities. Here they were visited by the party already mentioned, as well as by Mr W. H. Glad- stoue, M.P., Mrs W. H. Gladstone, Miss Mary Gladstone, the Rev. S. E. Gladstone, &c. The children, were enter- tained with tea, cake, &c. Among those who took an active part in promoting this portion of the entertainment were the ladies already mentioned, with Mesdames Burnett, Moffat, Tellett Davison, Miss Tibbits, the Revs. S. E, Gladstone, Hon. A. V. Lyttelton, C. Gamlen, and J. Baines Messrs. Spencer, Roberts, Adkins, Lightfoot, &c. The children were upwards of 800 in number. Shortly before these proceedmgs were concluded, a little girl (Clara Dale; presented to Mrs W. H. Gladstone, on behalf of herself and her fellow scholars at Pen.v- Mynydd, a framed photograph of that church, and Mr W. H. Gladstone acknowledged the presentation on behalf of his bride. In the' course of the day, the schoolmasters and teachers were presented with portions of the wedding cake, furnished by Messrs Bolland and Sons, Chester, for the wedding of the Hon. G. S. Douglas- Pennant. After tea, the children adjourned to the lawn below the ruins of the old keep, and played at various games. As evening drew on, the pavilion was lighted up and dancing commenced to the music of the Hawarden band. Later on, a fire balloon was sent up and other displays of pyrotechny were made, under the superin- tendence of Messrs. Vickers, Spencer, and Lightfoot. On Tuesday, about 400 of the tenants of the Hawarden estate were entertained to dinner in the pavilion behind the castle. The carvers were Mr Gladstone, the Rev. S. E. Gladstone, Messrs.W. Johnson, F. Thompson, J. Griffiths, Banks, Hill, Webb, Captain Vickers, J. Roberts, Towns- hend, Barker, &c. Mrs Gladstone, Mr and Mrs W. H. Gladstone, Misses Ellen and Mary Gladstone, Mr Herbert Gladstone, Miss Glynne, the Hon. Miss Lyttelton, &c., were also present. After dinner, Mr Gladstone in proposing the toast of The Queen and Royal Family," said :—You are aware that the Prince of Wales has i,one to India for the purpose of making himself acquainted with that vast portion of the empire, and with ideas, prospect, and dispositions of more than 200,000,000 people. It will be his duty there to repre- sent the honour and the dignity of the British sovereignty. He W il have much labour to perform. I should say that the risks of climate are not to be put out of view. Pray for him in your thoughts and in your prayers, and; may God grant to him a prosperous journey and a happy return. Mr Griffiths, of the Rake, proposed the health of Mr W. H. Gladstone and Mrs Gladstone, which was drank with three hearty cheers. Mr W. H. Gladstone returned thanks on behalf of himself and his bride, and hoped that the future would give them a full measure of that happiness their kindlv greeting showed they all desired. He was one of those who held and believed it was for the interest of the country that it was the first duty of the landlord to study the interests of his tenants, and he assured them he would not be slow to do that, as far as lay in his power. And if he was slow to do it, he thought he had associated with himself one who would quickly bring him to a sense of his duty (loud applause). Mr W. H. Gladstone then referred to the resources of the neighbourhood, which he said only required a little more time to develop themselves more fully; and again returned thanks by drinking all their good healtbs. (1 Mr John Roberts, of Wellhouse Farm, proposed" The health of Mr and Mrs Gladstone." which was received with loud cheers. jdr Gladstone, in responding, alluded to the relation between himself and his son in their respective positions 1 as owners of property in the immediate vicinity, and those who lived upon that property, observing that when they looked back over the long years during which 1 they had been connected with the family at Hawarden, 1 he thought their testimony would be that the conduct which had been pursued towards them had been satis- factory in itself, and likewise that it must operate as a • powerful incitement to those who would have relations with them henceforward to imitate those who had set them so excellent an example. He continued In truth there is nothing more characteristic of the country in which we live than a meetmg of this description. There is no particular line of separation drawn in the social j 1 system of this country, from the very highest point, where the Queen siis upon her throne of the greatest antiquit/and splendour, down to the humblest cottager ] iu the land. Every one is near to those about him. All feel themselves included—whatever the diversities of their circumstances-by old recollections, by neighbour- hood, by common interest and feeJing,, so that it may be said, and I hope will le said increasingly from year to year, that although this is a gieat and diversified society, prbsentiug every possible variety of character and con- dition, yet still the inhub,tanls of this country, each of them retaining tj himself the freedom of his mind and thoughts, do, notwithstanding, term one body, united to one another in interest und in affection. If that has been so in former terms, I, for one, am sanguine: enough to believe, now that I atu reaching the evening of life, that in future time it will be so in an increased degree. Mr Gladstone then aiverted to the m Hriage of Miss Glynne (now the Hor. Mrs Douglas Pennant), speaking injaigh -terms of her private character, and con- eluded by proposing the tcast of The Clergy of the Parish," to which the Rev. Stephen Gladstone replied, speaking in favour of the parochial system. Miss Glynne's health was drunk, and tho company then enjoyed a dance. On Tuesday Mr and Mrs Gladstone entertained the second batch of upwards of 400 cottage tenants in con- nec'ion with the recent marriage festival at Hawarden. Mr Gladstone, referring to the marriage of his son, said The confidence we have always reposed in him, and which he has always merited by his conduct, will only b- strengthened Rud corroborated by the happy experi- ence of the marriage into which he has entered. All that I need wish for his wife is this—that he may be in future years as good a husband as in past years he has been a son. (Cheers). He is called to a station of im- portance among yolt-for every station is a station of importance which places a man in relation with the heart and affections of so numerous a body of his fellow- country-men—and I rejoice to say that that station, which he and his wife are prospectively to fill may fairly be said to be no sirecure, because the traditions of Hawarden are good traditlous. This has not been one of those places where the heads of society, if I may so call them—the heads of ICCAI society—are isolated and estranged from its members. On the contrary, they have been knit to- gether by the ties of affection and regard. The main- tenance of those ties entails many responsible duties, good offices of Christian charity, good offices of social esteem; and from those responsible duties, I earnestly trust, and I fully believe, that neither my son, nor his'wife, will have any disposition to shrink (ap- plause). I trust that one strong bond of love and concord and confidence may continue to bind you and thoa, during th: course of their natural live, iu those same kindly feelings which, happily, have always been characteristid of the various members of tliiscommunity in their relations. On Thursday night, a ball was given to the residents of the locality, the pavilion being handsomely decorated and brilliantly illuminated by Messr* Brown and Laruont, and Mr Richmond, of Chester. The fes- tivites concluded on Friday with a servants' ball. j
BEWARE OF PIRATICAL IMITATIONS OF ALLCOCK POROUS PLASTER.—Owing to the wonderful sale these celebrated plasters have obtained by their curative pro- perties in lumbago, sciatica, rheumatism, pains in sida and back, and, in short, all pains and local affections, some unprincipled parties have been manufacturing and offering for sale spurious plasters, put up in euch a manner so as to deceive the unwary, and, as solo agent for Great Britain and Ireland, I can guarantee none genuine save they bear on the Revenue Stattin, ia white letters, the words -1 THOS. ALLCOOK & CO Foi.ous PLASIBRU," and the publie, by necer purcb&si .g u'lesn this ison, will secave to themselves the genuinf Porona Plaster. Henry D. Braudretb, Liverpool, sol.* agent lor Europe and the Colonies. Dealers in spurious plasters will be prosecuted 7163
Parliament is further prorogued to the 15fh December^ Prince Leopold has been presented with the freedom of the City of London. The Bessemer steamer is understood to have involved a loss of £ 10^>,000 to its projector. Mdlle. Titiens is suffering from the trying effects of the New York climate, and has been obliged to cease singing for a time, Captain Veitch, R.N., who for many years past has held the post of Governor of the Liverpool Borough Prison, at Walton, has resigned the position. The Bristol Times and Mirror, hears that it is not improbable that Mr Gathorne Hardy will be elevated to the Upper House before Parliament meets again. The appointment of Sir R. Baggailay to the judgeship of the High Court of Appeal has baen ratified, and it is stated that Sir J, Holker will be the new Attorney- General. The list of immigrants who arrived in the United States in the year ending June 30, 1875, includes 363 clergymen, 3 female clergy, 90 Jesuits, and 94 sisters of charity or mercy, or nuns. A resolution, expressive of good wishes for the safe return of the Prince of Wales from India, passed at a meeting of Welsh residents in London, has been laid be- fore the Princess of Wales and acknowledged. Mr Bright, in writing to a Birmingham gentleman on the subject of funeral reform, recommends for imitation the practice of the Society of Friends. Nothing, he says, could be more simple, and nothing could be better. The South Wales solicitors have published an address condemning an attack by Mr Macdonald, ft.f., on Judge Falconer, whowas described by the member f )r Stafford as a garrulous old fool" and a meander ng cockatoo. "i With the object of opening up more freely the district of Cannock Chase, a new line of railway has been pro- jected, starting from Colwich, in connection with the North Stafford line, and joining the Great Western at I Hockley. The London correspondent of the Leeds Jlercury says Mr Gladstone, in a private letter, expresses in the Dlainest terms his resolve to remain apart from public affairs. Mr Gladstone says that he now considers him- self as a mere spectator of passing events." The Cunard Company's steamer Scythia, which left Liverpool on Saturday for New York, bad, in accordance with the new shipping law, the load line marked on her broadside. The Cunard Company have anticipated the act, which does not come into operation until the 1st of next month. The Lieut.-Governor of the Iide of Man is about to in- troduce a bill into the Legislature to amend the law as to fisheries on the coasts of the Isle of Man. The measure proposes to prohibit the use, on the coasts of the island, of trawl nets, trammel nets, or draw net, for the taking of fish. The Lord Mayor's Show, in London, next Tuesday week, will have a much longer route than usual, and will go to almost the eastern extremity of the City, arrangements having been made for it to pasi through the three wards represented by the Lord Mayor and the sheriffs. Lord Coventry makes an appeal to conductors of agricultural societies to give greater encouragement to the breeders of useful hors-.s, by offering money prizes for brood mares, yearlings, two, three, and four years old, in addition to those contained in the usuil pro- grammes. The Liverpool Town Council, on Wednesday, unani- mously agreed to the recommendation of the Health Committee to put in force the provisions of the Artisans' Dwellings Act in a low district of the town, known as Nash Grove. The cost will be about X62,000, which will be defrayed by a special rate. Mrs Susan Stokes on Friday received the sum of X500 from the Lords of the Admiralty, in full satisfaction of ail claims in respect of her husband's death ia the ccllision between her Majesty's yacht Alberta and the Misletoe." The funeral expenses of Miss Peel and Stokes were entirely borne by the Admiralty. It has been finally determined at the Admiralty, that on the removal of the lower musts of the Vanguard, no further attempt to raise the ship or any of her heavy stores should be made until the spring, and officers and men now engaged in conducting operations will at once return to their respective ships and dockyard. NEPIUNL'S W ARNISG.-Father Nep.: "Look here. my lass Ye used to rule the waves, but if you misrule them as you've done !a ely, by Jingo, there'll be a row." Britannia: "I'm sure I don'r know who's to blame, papa, dear." Father Nep.: Don't know! Then pipe ill hands and find out."—funch. Smce the unanimous selection of Lieut. Colonel Black- burne as the Conservative candidate the Liberal party have made no sign of opposition, the general opinion among them being that a contest would result in a disastrous defeat. It is therefore more than probable that Colonel Bla'kburne will have a "walk over." The writ was issued on Friday (yesterday). The parishioners of Williamstown offer a strong Dppositioli to the recent appointment of Father Lottus, 8Y the Archbishop of Tauin, as parish priest. Lust. Sunday, when Father Loftus entered the chapel, the people made a rush, and were only prevented from getting at him by a guard of police that stood art-und the liter rail, who were ultimately obliged to fix bayonets. Two batteries of Monmouthshire Artillery volunteers, it Blackwood and Abercarue, haye been disbanded by an order from the War Office. The instruction is alleged to issign as a reason for this step thai Government considers the men ot the district "lantiot better serve her Majesty in time of war than by cutting coal." It is thought that )ther corps in nrning localities will be simiLuly treated. Dr Kenealv on Monday sight addressed a crowded meeting at Woolwich. There was a liberal display of thick sticks, and oppenenis were threatened with being tossed out of window. Dr Kenealy denounced the chtap aewspapers as penny liars, and the bench, the bar, and the press as a triune league against him, and declared that he was prepared to shed his blood for the good and bbe liberties of his country. Availing themselves of their power under the special act of Parliament obtained last session, the Biimingbain town council on Tuesday unanimously resolved to pur- chase the undertaking of the local Waterworks Company. It has been calculated that the Corporation will lose pEl500 on the first year's trading, that they will gain £ 1500 on the second, and that their profits will go on increasing at the rate of £ 3000 a year. The Rev. Dr. Banner, of the Methodist Episcopal Church in the South of the United States, has been sus- pended from preaching for a year fGr hav ng wntteo imatory letters to a yeung lady which were ueld to be immoral in their tone. He admitted writing the letters, and sent through his counsel this message to the younger members of the co:ifetence: "Look upon my agony; behold my stricken o d age, and learn to avoid every appearance of evil," H inner was one of the oldest, most influential, and most eioqeen preachers ia his clurcb, md was known thr< wghnu t. th • south. THE ABSCONDING Li .,E.,tro-), CASHIER.Edward John Barry, the absconding ess* ier who escaped at Plymouth from the custody of » Liv.-rpool detective and was recaptured at Yeovil, So nerse shire, on Friday, was taken to Liverpool on Sat: rday. tie was brought up at the Pohce-court on Moi day, and formally remanded for a week. Barry's eseaj e trom the detective who brought him home-from i a, and the circumstances of his capture, have thrown H ha oof romance abou'. him, and the coarl was crowded w.it persons eager to obtain a sight of the prisoner. Mr feffles counselled the prisoner to consult Mr Coleman With reference to hisg ievance. THE WHITRCHArhL TRAGEDY.—The Recorder Mr Russell Gurnev, Q C., M.P.), in hiij charge to ,h Grand Jury at the Central Criminal Court on Monday, adverted at some length to the Whitechapel traged'. In the calendar of prisoners for trial, Henry Wain > r ght was described as a brushmaker, aged 37 years, and WjII edu- cated. His brotner, Tnomas Wainwright, as an iron- monger, aged oO years,. and well educated, and I h, particulars of the charge are thus te, out—" The said Henry Wainwright, for the wilful murder, in the county of Middlesex, of one Harriet Louisa Lane, and that for the said Thomas Wainwright did aid and abet the said Henry Wainwright to do and commit the said felony, and that he did also, well krow:i g the said felocy to have been committed, feloniously rtceive, harbour, and maintain the said Henry \Vlliuwr;g')t." The grind jury returned a true bill ag "inst Henry Wainwright. for mur- d-r, and against Thomas WaiLWright tor bL-iftg an accessory. The trial is p a poned tiil the November sessions.
MANUFACTURE OF COCOA.—" We will now give ar. account of the proeess adopted by Messrs James Epps and Co., manufacturer ot dietetic articles, at their wortts in the Euston-road, Loudon. See article in CcisselFs Household Suide. 6721 DELICATE CHILDREN.—Weakening diseases require tonic treirtiient.-Tlie condition of the blood in children suffering from general debility, rickets, spinal disease, wasting, paralysis and consumption; from spasmodic croup, Epilepsy, worms, weak eyes, and all eruptions, is cue of poverty, requiring a tonic to enrich it, and clear the system irom all impurities. The best medicme for all the above ailinctits is Stcdman-fhillips Touir Drops, which will add color to tho, cheeks and restore the little patients to robust health, and parents should not fail to give them a proper course. Prices 13-21d, 2s .'d, and 4s (I1. -Of all chemists or a large bottle sent for 5/- P.O.O. by the proprietor of Stedmui's Teething Powders, the safest remedy <>f their kind for infants teething. DepSt 78. Eist-road, London, N. EXTRAORDINARY CPRB A COUGH tier Majesty's Gun Boat, N eUev.' Wid: N t)(j it East Coast of Scot- land.-Dear Sir,—Having had a most distressing cougb, which cansed me many sleepless nights and restless days. I was recommended, by his Lordship the Eilrl of Caithness, to try your most invaluable Balaam of Aniseed, and I can assure you with the first dose I found immediate relief; even without having to suspend my various duties; and the first small Bootle completely cured in", therafore I have the greatest confidence in fully recommending it to the million. Most respectfully yonTs, W. Ltnzell, H.M.G.B. 4 Netley.To Mr Powell." Powell's Balsam of Aniseed can be had of al; Ch-m sts. In Bottles at Is lid and 2s 3d. Warehouse, Blackfriars Road, London. Ask for Powell's Balsam of Ani- aerii 495c J i
. CORN. "
CORN. Thursday—The following were the quotft' RPdU6 ^at/new) to 7s 8d Ttaripp ,^to ,(new> I 'd to 7s 3d Oaf C J n<im^ t0 5fi Cd O, (f 0Tder) €d to 5s 6d °ats (*eed) OS to OS Od bn'r^f™?; Saturday. To-day's market was well attended, ruled firm ^KU?P'y >of wheat ? Prices, however, Oats and hP„t, 's, d being the value of red descriptions. T^ni fn T1„ e eacil *<eady at the quotation*. Indian com remains nominally unchanged. ix ew. Old. Sttoatrcdhite'Per751b d; ,0 «' « 0' to 8'o *0 iJltto, red 0 10 — 7 2 0 0—00 Barley, malting, per SSqts. 0 0 — o v 0 0 — 0 O Ditto, grinding, per 60lb. 4 3 — 46.. 00—00 Oats, per 46ib 3 e — s is on on Beans, per soib 7 3-7 <i <> 0 O O Ditto, Egyptian, per 4801b. 42 ti- 43 0 0 0 0 Indian com,teed, per 4Soib 31 6 — 3-j o o 0 0 11
CORN AVERAGES. For the week ending Saturday, Oct. 23rd. Thefollo,ivingare thetluitn,iiics (ill q-uari.er.-j sold, and the price. this year and last year: QIJANTITIKS SOLD. PRICES. This year. Laot year. This year. Last Yealof I Wheat 54,330 6G.W15 46 S 44 1 £ atrley 67,545 72,05)3 37 7 42 10 Barley 67,545 72,05)3 37 7 42 10 I Wheat 54,330 6G.W15 46 S 44 1 £ atrley 67,545 72,05)3 37 7 42 10 °uts 2>t79 4,345 24 4 27 9 .LU.NDUN, Monday.-The market was dull. English wheat *i t at about previous values; Busiiau rather o to DUV American a slow .-ale. Flour quiat; American Tn r n Bariey unaltered, both tor grinding and malfc- ine kinds. Oats farm; .Russian tid dearer on the week. Maize M-Ccidy. iseaus Is dearer tiiaa Uist Monday. Peasiirm Arrivals • ?or"rhJ.teat^'758 qrS ,Uarie*' B'497 Vs oatafcfl qrs \t V oo w-* Forel«tt w,Ies"> 34,345 qrs; bariey, lo,376 qrsl baneK rS' *naue' flour, 4,445 sacks and 6,130 WOLVERHAJlrIPTON, Wednesday.—Fair attendance. V htat, bailey, oats, peas, and beai.s, maintained the prices of last week. Uull trade. wfc LONDON, Wednesday.—En«];>h wheat had a stead* marker at late values foreign qu.et; itussian rather weaker! Mour met a dull sale w.-liou .aviation in pruxs. Barley tnni at previous rates. Outs realised lully iast Monday's prices. Maize very lirm, prices icudiug upjvara Beans and peas in request at extreme value, Arrivals BriLisii wheat, atu qrs; bailey, 6o0qrs. Foreign wheat, *8,280 ore; oafc», ^3.400 iiiuizc, 300qrs flour, l/tfy burrein, CAT fL L,. METROPOLITAN, Monday.—The beast matket opened brisk, but clos. d inactive; choice quality con.na.ndea full prices owing to scarcity; interior a slow sale a: late rates; torei^n dull and tending lower. tSiievp in short supply; choice owns very dear; other sorts uuenau6ed, foreign realised a slignt advance No good veal on cite; Pork steady. 1'rices; ,1, 4s toi 6s 4d muttou, 4s 6d I j 7S 4d; veal. 4s til to Gs 4d- "V? 6d<, The stock on offer consisted oi 5,330 beasts! M',bo«ji sheep. 12o calves, and I2u pigs; tuo.ua^d iu which were 2,480 foreign beasts, 3,50 sheep, and 20 calves. LIVERFOOL, Moaday.-Tlie stock on offer consisted ef 3,757 beasts and 8,333 sneep. There wa a larger supply of cattie tliau last week, but fewer sheep. Sales go .id; cattle a little lower, and sheep at last week's prices, ili.re was no foreign sluck on oiler. Buyers very numerous, l'rieeb: Best; 10"dC SUt0 1>er lb' secon<1 ditto, Tfdto sd; sneep, UJd to 6ALFOIZD, Tuesday.—Tho supply of beasts was about the same as !as. week, lrade ruieu inactive for all sons at prices the turn iu favour oi the DU) er Tra..e in sheep was dull at about late rates. A steady uetnan.i was experienced for calves at tlieiuil hgures ol last week. jJeel, o|d to yd mutton Sid to led veal, 80 to iud per lb. BIRMINGHAM, Tue-(IL)--riiere was a fuP supply of beasts oil Ill" stand this day, but the condition very variable, ihe beer traae ruled steady at about late quotations, tikeeo were out a moderate supply; anything cnoice was readily sold oil the whole, there w as IU.IC animation in the mutton trade, Fat pigs came to baud more freely, for wh en there was a lair inquiry. Beef; --ld to iifd per lb; mutton, 8d to lOd per 10; bacon pigs, 10s iO lis i/d per score porket nisrs 12s to 12s 3a per score. 6 WOLVERHAMPTON, We(incsday. -There was a good supply ol most descriptions of stock at market to-day. Prices were hrm, with a tendency 10 advance. The ruitu quota- tions wereBeef, 7 £ d to sju IUUU.JU, .JU to mid; porket pi^s, 4.U od to 12*perscore aud bacon ditto, lus to lis »d. MISCELLANEOUS. I WSEXHAAI —THURSDAY. Butter (pe ib. ol loyz.; i., 4,1 t0 j8 fowls (per COUpiOi 3, O.; to 4s 0tt DUCKS vper coupie; 3, Cd 0 od Greese (per lb) lod Turkeys (per couple) es ()ll t0 od Dressed lowi, eaon 2s Od to 3s Od rOtItoes (pir measure) J-; 911 Beet (per ib.) lid Mutton (per ib.) ild Lamb (per lb.) to lId Port (per lo.; id c) SCL Veal (per 10.). to 9d Partridges per brace 43 ya ro 5s Cd balmon (per 10) .06 oct to os ock 1<>: < to s loi, a saiiting LONDON HOP, Monday.-Tratte continue-, active for all descriptions or hops, aud prices were nuoted to 103 higher than last Holiday. °
irclst. The ironworkers of Monmouthshire and South Wales appear to be desirous of establishing a Conciliation Board, for the settlement or ttad^ matters and at a delegate meeting, at Caruill, on Saturday, resolutions m accordance w,ill tneso wishes were passed. The strike or 1,3 0 iron ore miners at Cleat r Moor near Whitehaven, terminated oa Saturday. The u struck to obtain a price that would briug .he wages up ,s a day for fathom work. Willi an advance of Is on shift work! By the airangement now made between ille tiie t-ixiploynvm the puce has been conceded fur in work. -ii,. od u been given in advance of previous rates for shili work. BAIIROM -iN-_t ijii>tiss, Monday.—As [.lie advances the iron market presents a more inactive appetr.-uao. and there ia no ieasou to entertain any hupes 01 an iin^,r-.> mcnt ueing established during the piesciit ear; but there -.t, e\idences that the demand lor ;ron iviii I ul'tlier ieetiuc, z. ,lower rate of priCM will shonly oe established. A stealer noted last weeK was not oruugnt about by any improvement in the demand, bat makers seemed to be holding for HlIl nttes in the place ol a limited number of inquiries for cither hematite or it-on. Steel maker" are not wof-ibg uie whole of their plant, but at the large uorks at Barrow ste< is now be- ilag ntaue at oue lusiOu. Irvii suipbuilders are 1.0;. busy, and there is pressure for delivery iu Uie contracts they h.ive now ou iiaiid. Makers of finished iron have little or .uv .dug. to do, aud prices are unresuunerative. Tiie attenduic-e on GIraugo this morning was large, but tnere was an ats'uc\ «i any great amount 01 i/UsineSs. The traac. was reported stead v. with prices unchanged. t- WOLVEKUAMPTOS, Wednesday.—A dull mark F, with an apprehen ive feeling about the threatened advance on coal. • Quotations strong tor all but Cleveland pig.ai and best sncet iron in diminished supply through the luods. Iron- workers and colhers still working irregularly. Puddlers thrown out in the north are arriving here, bllt wijl not settle down. Jenks steel ordered irom America to iiia;^ springs to shosv at the centennial, labelled Make of Jenks D ,([:;11 steel." Certain light casiiron goods reduced61 to 2s per c i. FuraaM coals strong at lis per ton, 7s 6d under the 1n.1xiu.uu1 in 1872.
AGRICULTURE. The Lane Express ol Monday says:—■ It..> eoms very probable that we shml be driven to the nc > ot freely using the qualities of spring growth from the tu it undtness of the lanu Nothing ooulu have been worse tor •condition of samples, and the abuudance of old foreign w « ins our chief security for whoiesome bread. The triore know of this year's crop the less satisfaction does it give, mi., a gc-ueral advance Gf Is hasbeen comuion. Imports art 11 likely to abate unless we make better prices, and .r ach of winter will reduce those from Northern ports. Maouid, how- ever, monetary pres-ure tell at Odessa, we may more than we expected, as the Principalities are welt 0; i- v «>'iie& £ and ma;z<>. London as yet get- a small share "H ¡¡0,,1.; growth* which needs help irom foi eign stores."
COAL. At a meeting of the South Staffordshire coal m t-tors, on Thursday, it was decided to raise the price of CI)1,l is per ton after the 1st of November. Colliers' wages vvil!, at t.e same time, be advanced 6d per day for thick coal miners, and 3d for thin miners.
-Grate t ia auu* A>u>iortfflg "y a thorough knowledge of the natural iaws which govern the operations oi digestion and -i :r- ..ion, i<ad by a careful application of the titie properties of -eM-selected cocoa, Mr Epps has provided our oreakfast with a delicately flavoured beverage which may s us many heavy doctors' bills."— Civil Service Ga He. Made simply with boiling1 water or milk. Sold groaars in packets only, labelled ''James Epps and Co.. Homoeo- pathic Chemists, 48, Threadneedle Street, and 17J, Pic- pathic Chemists, 48, Threadneedle Street, and 17J, PIC- cadilly; Works. Euston road, London. 1)72] FLOKILINE !—FOR THE AND B few drops of the liquid Fioril-loo" sprinkled Ull a. wet tootli-brush produces a pleasant lather, which thoroughly cleanses the teoth from ail para.-ues or im- purities, hardens the gums, prevents tartar, sioos decay gives to the teeth a pecuhar penny-while.io>s, and a delightful fragrance to tiie breath, It removes all un- pleasant odour arising from (decayed tee;ii >otaccQ smoke. Tie Fragrant Plonane," beau ,o tiposei in part of Honev and sweet herbs, is delicious i • the taste and the greatest toilet discovery of thea :e. Price 2s 6d Oral1 Citemi-b and Perfumers. Prepare i by Henry GALLUP. -193, Oxford-street-, London. THE H AIR.—For Forty years Mrs S. A Ai su'' World's flair Restorer has received the commen ;n a sd favour of the public. It has acq lired the h t us that can be obtained for any moderate ent'-prjse, and con- tributed to the adornment of tens "i thoa^ands of persons, who have the proof of its servj<v.i,: eharacter. It will positively revew and restore the o, ir/i.ial and natural colour of ,grell, white, anil faded Hair, it will strengthen and itivigorare the Hair,stop ;¡. T illing, and induce a healthy and luxuriant growth. uziier i re- p paration can produce the s-tme beaeliciai resuir. Sold by all Chemists and Perfumers, isi large Do! tits, G i):- po 114:.and 11(5, Southampton ilow, Loudoa. 211 THKOAT AFFECTIONS AND HOARSEN[••<.—All suf- ering from irrii-ation tin.* tiiroat am: I will be agreeably surprised «t the* almost inun • ;.n.v.! relie. alfonied by the use of Brown's Bro^. >, i'r.jyhes^ These -I ii "iozer.es" arc now Sid "d)st re- spectable chemists in country ul. i box. People troubled# with a_" uacking fougit,' ■* ''slight cold." or bronchial affections, cannot to :,»o soon, as similar troubles, if allowed to- I\l!t in sttrious Pulmonary end Asthmatic atlectv-n-v. that the words "Brown's Bivmcbtai Trocih s' e 'I:i the Government tarup arowJd each bos.—' by JOHJJ 1. BROWN &I ONS. Hostoa, L "r 0,1 states DEPOT., 49S, Oxford-street, London. ADVICE TO MOTUKKS!—Are you i, i;, your- rest by a sick child suifenng with tiie P cutting teeth? Go at once to A chemist aud .V !>>ttle <3 MRS. WIXSLOW'S SOOTHING STUUP. h III relieve, tbc poor sufferer immediately. IT is nerie. fiy harm- less and. pleasant, t taste, it produces RUIE^ sleep, by the child from P:I-, ittle c'lerub awakes as brii^htas a button, the < ilki, it softens the Lims" allayy- P:UN.>-J -ws „ind, r suhites the bowels, and is the BTST KR-R* L .v for dysentery and diarrlttaa, wii«lhcr.sri.• .hiof or other causes. Mrs p M sold by Medicine dealers EVARYwhere j" H. per bottle.Maruf"ured.in New York, arau., 493 Oxiord- reet London.