"RIFLEMEN, FORM!" We are glad that the Government has met the rising spirit of the people as it ought to be met, and has issued a circular to the Lords Lieutenants of counties, authorising the formation of volunteer corps, under the Act 44 Geo. III. c. 54. We have no doubt that this circular will be responded to in every county; and that numbers of our young men will eagerly enrol themselves in the ranks of the defenders of their native land. The movement, how- ever, is unpleasant to our friends of the" Manches- ter Scho' 1. II We ask," says their London organ of Saturday, what frightful peril is impending, that all England is to be at once converted into a vast parade ground, and quiet citizens, abandoning their peaceful avocations, are to enrol themselves in rifle brigades, and strive to become adepts in the art and mystery of target shooting?" The peril is this- the absolute uncertainty of peace-the chance, that without any fault of our own, we may be involved in the quarrels of our neighbours, and find it im- possible to keel) beyond the hostile pale. The events of the present year prove that war may come upon us suddenly, without giving us time for preparation and what would be our position if we were plunged into hostilities, in the unprepared state in which we thould inevitably be, were the councils of the Man- chester School followed? If the leaders of that school can persuade France and Russia to disband their armies,—if they can induce the Emperor Na- poleon to put his ships in ordinary instead of in com- mission, and to cease enlarging his fleet, and increas- ing his naval forces, then there would be wisdom in their opposition to large and expensive armaments at home. But in the present state of Europe,—and looking at the alteration in naval warfare which the introduction of steam has occasioned,-any Govern- ment that would neglect our national defences, or discourage the patriotic martial spirit of the people, would most egregiously fail in its duty. We do not believe that any Government would act so unwisely at the present moment. Even if such a thing were possible, as that Ir. Bright could be placed at the head of affairs, we believe that that stalwart quaker would be the last person under present cir- cumstances to take upon himself the responsibility of-arresting the national defences and of repressing the national spirit; and on the contrary 'he would be amongst the first to join in the cry of' Form form! riflemen, form!" We do not wish to join the cry that has been raised inmany quarters against the Emperor of the French and we deprecate that vulgar abuse of his imperial Majesty, in which some of our senators are not ashamed to make common cause with the most disreputable of our press. But till France disarms both her fleet and her troops to a great extent, Eng- land must keep up both her army and her navy; and, as in the event of a war, a descent upon our coast would be made much easier than it would have been in times of yore, we hold that the formation of volunteer corps is an essential step towards the suc- cessful defence of our hearths and homes, should an enemy assail them; and that the wish to organise such corps, should not be checked or pooh-poohed but encouraged in every possible way.
HINTS ON GUANO. A small pamphlet, under this title, has been placed in our hands, which, as interesting and" important" to our agricultural readers, we shall notice in this department of our paper. It is now about 20 years since the introduction of guano as a manure. It •onsisted of the excrementitious deposits of sea- birds and was found in immense quantities upon some islands on the coast of Peru, as well as on a few small islands on the west coast of Africa. As soon as its fertilizing powers were made known, its use became general; end the average import rose to about 215,000 tons per annum. The consequences of the adoption of this manure, was "a complete revolution in the then existing state of agriculture and the results II of so great a change," says the au- thor of the pamphlet, "ramifying, as it has done, through all the industrial interests of the empire, can scarcely be exaggerated." But the supply threatens to be exhausted in Peru, and other quar- ters; amongst them, the Kooria Moorie Islands have been resorted to, for the purpose of opening new fields for enterprise; and, as would appear, with suc- cess. Last vear several cargoes of gulino from the Kooria Mooria Islands were imported; and the direct object of the pamphlet ii to shew, that it is an excellent manure. There are 1-1 letters from farm- ers in various parts of the country, dattd in Novem- her, January, and February last; anLI they all agree in representing the produce of land, sown with tur- nips, and manured with the Kooria Mooria guano, to be at least equal, if not unfrequently superior to that of land manured with the same quantity of Peruvian Guano; and the latter being much the dearest of the two, of course that from Kooria Mooria is the most beneficial to the farmer. On one farm in Barton, near Preston, Lancashire, the same quantity of ground was manured with Kooria Mooria guano 2, Peruvian guano; and 3, blood and bones. The produce of No. I per acre was 9 tons, 19 cwt.; of No. 2, 8 tons 15 cwt.; and of No. 3, 10 tons 2 cwt. The cost respectively of the Kooria Mooria guano being 3s. Id; of the Peruvian, 9s lid; and of the blood and bone 3s. 6d. per ton. This is P. very im- portant difference in price; and it must he a great advantage to the farmers if an ample supply of the Kooria Mooria guano can be procured. The Govern- ment ar.xious to bring every source of supply within the grasp of the enterprising agriculturists, has ren- dered every facility for the introduction of this manure, and though great difficulties attended the importation last year, it is expected to be brought here, this year, on a more liberal scale. We may observe, that the Kooria Mooria coRtains much lesc. ammonia than the Peruvian guano; and chemists now are generally of opinion, that "a judi- cious selection of manures, containing a small quan- tity of ammonia, and a large quantity of phosphates, will not only reduce the expense incurred, hut tc- tually increase the produce of the fexm and the operations of the two results is very much for the benefit of the farmer.
SUGGESTIONS FOR A REVISION OF THE PRAYER BOOK. There is no doubt, that, amongst no inconsiderable number, both of the clergy and laity of the Churcb, a desire \i sts for wh it is termed a" revision of the Prayer-Book, with a view to omit eertuin expressions from the text, and wme directions frolll the rubrics, which are Gljecte I t, by most lIIellllwrs of the Evan- gelical ,ectiou, as it is generally termed, of the Lsta- blishmrn'. In this pamphlet, such a revision is recom- mended, and that in very temperate and conciliatory language, wiih a view to relieve the consciences of many members of the Establishment, and to give many Pissen'ers who have no wish to continue aliens from the Clo «vh, an opportunity of joining it, by omitticg expres.-io is in the Prayer Book, to which they cannot consent.—The subject is one of gnat dilhtulty; and when tlose who »Mr f-T revision, contend that the Cheng, s they propose would produce union and enlarge the bounds of the Chur,-I), -Ile are afraid they write an I speak without givingdtie attention to the Mibjeit. The Hevision is to he bused upon th.. (jlh Artlclp, which lloly Scripture containcth all things necessary to salvation so that, whatsoever i, iot react theiein, nor may be proved therrby, is not to be re- quired of any man, that it shoull be believe as an a tide ot faith, or be thought requisite or necessary to salvation." It is taken tor granted, in the pamphlet, that the iterations proposed, woull render the Litui- gy mi re consonant to Scriptuie: but we think, the autiols cannot te ignorant, that several of thesug- gea ed alterations affect the doctrines of the Church; J »r instance, the omission of all mention of Baptismal B generation adoctrin which those who believe in it, tTei.it read in lloiy Scripture, and can be proved thereby." The same may be said of other omissions andchmgis; and we fear that the r suit of a lievi- Sion," which must be made by Parliament, Convoca- tion being destitute of the ntcosttary powi r, would drive thousands out of the Church and some might become members of a Free Church, the great majority we fear, from a love and a reverenee t..r Episcopal authority, would join the Church of Kome. These persons, and they are very numerous would earnestly oppose any revision of the I rayerBook _a» as much an offence to their conscience, and a stumbling-block in their way, as the phrases, &c objected to are to the advocates ofchange. The most reasonable suggestions for a change, are those which relate to the Burial Service, in which ex- pressions Are used in all cases, that are only applicable, to such persons as have really died in perfect assurance of happiness hereafter. And in how very few cases, comparatively, can the officiating clergyman aver, that he has reason to believe, of his own knowledge,that this is the fact. No doubt that this imposes a heavy bur- den on the consciences of the clergy," and the omis- » ons suggested in the pamphlet, do not involve any doctrine; and we think they might be most profitably made. But it is hard dealing with belief. The Church of England has hithertoallowed great latitude,-and thJ members of both Uigh" aad" Low" Church »Siemble peaceably within her pale. We fear, if the Peayer Book were revised in the sense which would be a ;reeable to the latter, who alone demand revision, that it would drive out the really conscientious High Churchmen (who are quite as sincere and zealous as the Evangelicals, and who believe as firmly that they have the authority of Scripture for their belief), out of the establishment. This would be a result greatly to be deprecated. As to the gain from the accession of dissenters, we apprehend that would be very small. Dissenters, as a body-the exceptions are few indeed -object to the constitution, and not to the ritual or mere forms of the Church. The latter might be altered, ad infinitum, but Dissent would nIt be conso idated, whilst t itre are Bishops in lawn sleeves to rule over the C lurch; and other authorities under them to ma ntiiu ministerial subordination.
ST. ASAPH.—IN RESIDENCE.—The Very Rev. the Dean. RIIYL CEMETRY.—We are given to understand that the Lord Bishop of St. Asaph will consecrate this con- venient burying ground early in June. ROYAL DENBIGH RIFLES.—We believe orders have come to hand to call this fine body of men up for duty at Wrexham, some time during the next montn, not yet mentioned. RHYL.—The station master has resigned. Mr. Win- ston has held the office since the opening of the new railway, and retires with the good wishes of every official at the station. It is not yet known who will be his successor. RUABON.—On Sunday last, Msy 22nd, Sir Watkin Williams Wynne completed his 39th birth-day. On Monday morning the bells of the Parish Church rang merry peals in honour of the occasion, and were con- tinued as usual throughout the day. WREXIIAI-SUNDAY SERMONS TPOR THE WORKING CLASSES.—On Sunday last, as aaual, the Rev. J. G. Short preached in the Town Hall, at four and half-past six o'clock, to large numbers of working men and their wives, and was listened to with the profoundest 'atten- tion. HOLYWELL.—A melancholy case of self-destruction occured on Tuesday week last, an aged man, named Evan Jones, a working gaidener, who for some time previously had been in a desponding way, on the morn- ing of the above day hung himself in his bed-room, and was first discovered by his poor widow. WREXHAM.—NSW CHAPEL, CHESTER STREET.-On Sunday last, the 22nd of May, two excellent and eloquent sermons were preached on behalf of the Sun- day Schools in connection with the above place of worship, by the Rev. ^F. D. Brown, (officiating minister), after which collections were made, and a good sum realized. WREXHAM.—On Sunday morning last, at <Roden'S Hall Farm, in'the occupation of Ilf, Roberts, the dairy- maid, whilst engaged in making cheese, accidentally fell into a pan of boiling whey, and received very se- vere injuries. According to the latest uccouuts, the poor womanwiU living in great agony. WBLSHFOOL.—On Saturday evening, ail a girl, two years old, the daughter of Nlr. Evan Evans, shoemaker, Three Tuns passage, was playing on the back road, a timber carriage, heavily laden, which was passing by, knocked her down, and literally smashed her ankle and loot. The little sufferer was taken to the Salop Infir- mary with all possible dispatch. ST. ASAPil CATHEDRAL.—Fourth Sunday after Easter. —Moining service by the Rev. W. li. Wyatt, assisted by the liev. R. Wynne Edwards, who preached an im- pressive discourse from Esekiel xviii, 3, II Itepent, and turn from your transgressions, lest iniquity be your ruin." Evening Prayers by the Rev. T. Sturkey, as sisted by the Rev. T. Brown, who preached from 1 Cor, xv, 51, Behold, I shew you a mystery," &c. WREXHAM.- On Friday last, while Air. Clayton, the lev. James Dixon, and two friends, were riding in a dog-cart, near Summer llill, the horse took fright, and the trap accidentally upset, throwing the iiders to the ground. rhe only person wh) susta n;d any inju ies was N] r. Dixon, who, we regret to say, has received se- veral. The horse, we believe, had to be destroyed, and the car was completely shattered. We are enabled to slate, from late inquiries, that the rev. gentleman is progiessing favourably. LLANUHAIADR-YN-MOCUNANT.—Tie teachers and ehddren belonging to Siun Chapel, High-street, were regal-d, on Friday last, with tea and currant cake, through the liberality of some unknown friend (on this occasi III known only to one of the teachers), who wish I partiiu' r y to be-in ojitito. After iea, th^y p', lambulaled the streets, and returned to the above chapel, where they were addressed by the Hevds. J. J, res and S. Davies, and Ir. Xlichard Morgans, on the advantage of Snnday Schools. LLANRWST.—MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT.—The ora- torio of 4' The Storm cf Tiberias," by the Rev. Edw. Stephen, was performed by the excellent choir of Bet- tws-y-Coed, in the Town Hall, assisted by the Rev. E. Stephen (who preiide i at the harmonium), and Mr, J. Owen (Owain Alaw), of Chester. The performance commenced at 7 p.m., and was attended by a respecta- ble audience. Most of the gentry of the neighbourhood were present. The room was well filled—even crowded —aud all appeared satisfied with the entertainment they had enjoyed. ST. ASAI'H,1'he Sclwolmaaters of this district held their Association on Saturday, the 23id inst. The meet- ing was opened by prayer, and a conversational lesson on Holy Scripture ensued. Afierwards tui instructive and Utefullesson on the .different modei of teaching, spelling in schools, was give. by Mr. Owen, LlanaBaph. The imainder of the meeting was occupied in con- versing about the various matters connected with school- keeping. The masters present were Mes.r. Gitlins, Meiiden.; Jones, Hhuddlan Jones, Colwjn Jones, Denbigh; Owen, Llanasaph and Blackburn., Khjl. LLANIUIAIADR-YN-MOCHNA«T.—DINNER ro Tuos. EVANS, EM.—On Wednesday last, a dinner was given at the Red Lion Inn, Market-street, in this town, to Mr. Evans. late of Trewern-ganol, when several gentle- men of Llanrhaiadr and the neighbeurhood, and also from Llanfyllin, were present to testify their respect to inir. Evans and the worthy Family of Ty'nymaes. The Rev. W. Williams, Vicar, occupied the chair, and the Rev. E. Jones, Incumbent of Llanarmon-mynydd- mawr, acted as Vice-Chairman. The repast was of lirst-rate catering, and tlie arrangements admirably. WREXHAM.—.The friends of Mr. Daniel Jones, of this town, cheese merchant, assembled on Thursday evening last at theOld sivan Inn, Abbott-street, for the purpose of presenting him with a testimonial, consisting of a silver cheese borer, a silver salver, and a dinner service of the same metal. The following inscription was engraved upon -the cheese borer-! Presented to .%I r. D. Jones, Cheese Meichant, with a Silver Dinner Service, as a token of their esteem of hia high character us a Townsman." The chair was ably filled by T. B. Acton, Esq., solicitor, who pointed out tire valuable ser- vices Mr. Jones had tendered to this town. Mr. Joneli then rose and thanked them for the kindness they had shewe him. ST. ASAPH.—The Cathedral organ, which is taken a I to pieces pieparatory to the improvement of introducing a new pedal and swell, receh es the constant attention of the builders, who are doing their best to have it ready byTrinity Sunday, or thereabout*. It is astonishing to view the dtlicate and complex nature of such internal machinery, without being struck with the artistic skill displuyed in the construction of this musical engine, in whose absence the pride and glory of our ancient ,h.?t worship i.k. i.t. insignificance. T. the ??,e- of the ecclesiastical iiuttioiities, and theirtal-nied organ- ist, they have spared neither expence nor trouble 10 acceptable to the church-going public. S'f. ASATII.—A meeting of the Clergy of the Diocese convened for the purpose of electing Proctors to repre- senl them in Convocation, was held on Thursday last, in the Chapter House of the Cathedral, before the Venerable Archdeacon Robert Wic-kham, as Proxy for the Very He". the Dean, (Ihe Chancellor of the Diocese), who, we regret to add, was prevented from attending by indisposition. After some preliminary matters, the ltev. T. Wynne Edwards, Vicar vf Rhuddlan, proposed the re-election of their late Proctor, Dr, Hiiscoe, which was seconded by the Rev. Hugh Jones, Vicar of Holy- well. The Rev. Edward Smart, Vicar of Henllan, also proposed the election of their other Proctor, the Hev. It Wynne Eylon, of Norlhop, which was seconded by the Rev. T. B. LI. Brown, Rector of Bodlari; and no oiher candidate having been named, the two gentlemen were declared duly elected. The following Clergymen were present :-The Revs. Jenkin Davies, Vicar of I old; Edward Smart, ^car of Hentlan W. Williams, Rector of Llansantffraid j T. H. Edwards, Vicar of Khuddlan Hugh Jon o, Vicar of Holywell; L. Lewis, Rector of Denbigh; T. B. Ll. Brown, Rector of Eod- fari; Th. BrowD, Vicar of St. Asaph H. H. Jacksou Rector of Llanehàn; H. P«"y. P- C. Of B31cban; n Davie., P C. of lreu.ldyn ;Lwad Jones, P. C. of B?,tle D. Lewis, P. C. of T ?f t E. L. Davies, P. C. of Newmarket; E. Hughes, P. C. of Meiiden E, Jones, P. C. of Nerquis j David Jones, P, C. of Brynford IIlId P. Roberts, r, C, of Mostyn.
OTTER HUNTING IN NORTH WALES. We last week gave a brief sketch of the introduction of Mr. Lomax's celebrated pack of otter hounds, con- sisting of ten couples of hounds and two couple of terriers, fine muscular broad set animals, -ho?,: peculiar formation, from their wide mouths, long ears, thick legs, webbed feet, and flat broad bodies, denote their qualification for this amphibious sport, so different from that of the rest of the canine species,-accompanied by a select party of gentlemen. They made their first attempt on Wednesday last, and proceeding to Pont-yr allt-goch, on the Elwy, threw off at Pont-y-ddol, and after searching three or four miles np the river without a trail, returned to the Bridge; and on trying down the stream, succeeded in surprising a bitch otter in the Dam, at St. Asaph Lower Mill, which led to an exciting chase, tho otter keeping the water, and swimming for dear life her pursuers with open mouths and deep bay, continually in her rear, until getting exhausted she was run into and captured, after an hour and a half's hard chasing. This ended the first day's sport. On Thursday they again met rit Glan-y-wern, on the Clwyd, and after a short trail, a bitch otter was found above the mouth of the Clwyddedog, which, after Ii merry swim of an hour, was intercepted by a shallow, where the dogs came up with her, and caught in prime style. Th4,a was no sooner Recomplished than by the movements of the pack, it was evident there was another in the vicinity and getting on the trail, they led the way to a burrow of strong earth, whore there was :no doubt the fugitive had ensconed himself, and the question was-how to dislodge him? Recourse was immediately had to picks and spades, coats flew off, all hands set to work, and after an hour's hard dig- ging, he was turned out, and immediately made for the river. Fairly in his own element then began the aquatic sport of swimming, diving, wading, and flying before the gnllant pack, whose hard breathing, and deep low whine, with steadfast eye, and steady deter- mined course, shewed they were fast gaining on the bewildered animal. At length, after two hours and a quarter's struggle for escape, he crawled from the river, and stole into an old water-course, near Hine's Mills, full of weeds and rpshes, from which there was no egress i and after some little difficulty, the hounds I :;rzeesd1\or' :eaiit :iY'tbhte bl 'not lately been heard under the walls of old Denbigh CastfN making the welkin ring, thus concluding the second day's amusement, and returning the captors to thevr hostelries, fatigued and hungry, but perfectly satisfied with the result of-their peregrinations. 'On Friday it was found necessary for both man and beast to rest and refresh themselves, to prepare for another onslaught; and they returned from St. Asaph to Denbigh, in the evening, prior to a start from Llan- ^ldvrnog on Saturday. But otters are not so plentiful as "hares or other game; and though the sportsmen pursued their avocation with untiring zeal and energy, the day was a perfect blank. Several times they hit upon a recent trail, proving there were some not far away but after carefully dragging the river to Ruthin, they returned unsuccessful to their quarters, to rest and" keep holy the Sabbath day." On Monday, skirmishers were sent in the direction of Llannefydd and at the Bridge, below the junction of the Elwy and Aled, they found a trail, and induced the collection 01 the pack to scour the river, which traced the scent to "Llanfair and back, where a fine dog otter was found, abeut a quarter of a mile below where the pack first threw off in the morning, snugly secreted in his hole. They had some difficulty in-disturbing him; but by stratagem and perseverance, he was forced to bolt, and took to the crystal element, where he swam merrily for an hour and a quarter, heading the dons in prime style, aud with his natural cunning, trying all his strength and skill to evade them. But fortune destined it otherwise, and a shoal spot interfering with his career, and the hounds close at his heels, led by their determined chief-" Old Tinder," who seized him by the head just as he was about to make a des- perate effort to regain the water, and finished, thus proclaiming another glorious victory. On Tuesday, the pack threw off at King's Mills, near Denbigh, and, after a'brisk hunt up the brook running past the Infirmary, caught a couple of fine yonng otters, (male and 'female,) weighing 14 lbs. and 18 lbs. each, which were despatched by rail to Mr. Lomax's preserves. On Wednesday, the hounds met at GIan-y-wern and found a splendid trail -up the Clwyd, and back to the Clwyddedeg, and across the country for a mile and a halfback to the Clwyd, past Llaiirliaiadr reail, to Ruthin, where a fine eld dog otter was started, and after an exciting swim -the hounds close on the -quarry—he was finished with a glorious worry. On Thursday, they again met at IIaiiereli, and searched the Clwyd 5 tlr6 miles, when they returned, and found a fine otter between Rhuddlan and St. Asaph, near the junction of the Clwyd and the Elwy, There being plenty of water in this direction, he swam for full three hours, the pack at times olose up, but the creature flying for existence. Thechase was becoming fast and furious," but the lateness of the hour compelled the hounds to be called off, much to their chagrin, leaving him to produce some future sport. This closes the labours of the celebrated-pack, up to our time of going to Press and it is not decided whether they will remain longer, or depart to Win- dermere, where, we ksar, their services are much required. During their sojourn here, they have taken and killed six-atid the eighth for the season. Our reporter has been at some pains to collect the moving incidents of fiood and field," attendant on this novel and exciting sport, thinking it may be ac- ceptable to such of our readers as take an interest in the events of the chase. Moreover, it is unques- tionably due to those gentlemen who have declared war against the otter tribe, to render an humble tri- bute of praise for tbeir having cleared our noble rivers of these subtle poachers, who cheat the angler of his prey, and in whom the finny tribe have no greater enemy, if we except the nocturnal marauder with spears and nets. That they have done the fish- ing state some service, the quantity and quality taken and killed speak volumes. In England and Wales otters are not so numerous or valuable as in America, where they are sought after and trapped for their skins, the fur of which is a fine, glossy black, and little inferior to the beaver, and the Hudson Bay Company derive a good revenue from trafficking in them*. The English otter is a dusky brown, with short hair. interspersed with grey, and smaller, but equaily voracious and pugnacious Though amphi- bious, and constantly prowling about for prey, they are not of tbe grea\'Ïous species, and are seldom found in more than pairs, often solitary, and frequenting the same river for months, except when nature im- pels them to wander abroad for purposes of procrea. tion. In this case they mostly resemble the seal, and may, without inaptness, be termed the fresh water e o?l'o foUwv the hunt is no child's play, and an Bma- I teur should be possessed of -strong physical powers and great endurance, able to rough it 20 or 30 miles per day on short commons," and stand a repetition of slioweralid plunge baths without change of clothes or murmuring at fatigue. Tihe veteran, stalwart chief, of the club is a famous illustration, and seems formed by nature for conducting and enjoying the II)ort,. If we are to take as a criterion that the otter .bounds principally where there is the most and choicest fish, the jivers Clwyd and Elwy should be pre-eminent, for we never heard of so many being ??troved any where in so short a time. It is .highly probable the next season will bring an accession of foilewers into this beautiful locality, where, if Uiey are disappointed in rile find," they will be amply repaid by the scenery and romantic glades they have to travel through in quest of the game. The otter killed on Wednesday was a noble male animal, measuring 4 feet from the tip of the tail to the snout, 16 inches in circumference, and weighing 23 lbs.-about 4 years old. Not far from where he was taken, the remains of a large salmon were found, daintily picked to the bone. which, with the head, bore testimony to the liavoe and fastidious palate of these piscatorial depredators. Amongst those present we noticed-Tiie Hon. Arthur Laseeltes, Cecil de Trafford, Esq., Augustus de Trafford, Esq, Messrs. King, Jefferson, and a large parly from Liverpool.
RUTHIN.—THE TURNOR TESTIMONIAL- On Monday last, a large number of the subscribers assembled at the White Lion Hotel, Ruthin, for the purpose of witnessing the presentation of the above testimonial. R. Wynne, Esq., of Bachymbyd-fawr, called their attention to the circumstance which had called them together, viz., to present some plate to Mr. Thomas Tumor. (Hear, hear,) The plate was ? ,la ce? upon trays on a large table ill the centre of the room, for the inspection of the company. A large salver bore the following inscrip- tion:—"This salver, together with a tea-pot, spoons, forks, sauce-ladles, and fish knife and fork, was pre- sented to Thomas Tumor, Esq., of Pool Park, near Ruthin, by his friends and well-wishers, as a token of their esteem and regard, and as an acknowledg- ment of his services, during the period of 40 years, in the promotion of the welfare of rich and poor" T. Mainwaring, Esq., M.P, rose and said that they had congregated together for the purpose of presenting Mr. Turnor with this small token of their regard, and to strengthen the bond which had been in existence for more than 30 years. The hon. gen- tleman went on to state the estimation and admira- tion in which Mr. Tumor had been held for a lengthened period by all who knew him. He be- lieved that there was not a more generous man e. isting-all who knew him valued his worth, and his conduct had been so truly patriotic that he had won the admiration of all, without giving offence to any one. He concluded by wishing Nlr. Turnor long life and happiness, and presented the testimonial. Mr. Turnor rose, evidently much affected, and hoped they would pardon his inability to express his feelings. lie thanked them sincerely for all their kindness, and Mi.. Mainwaring, in particular, for the kind manner in which he had expressed his senti- ments. Mr. Turnor, in the course of a lengthened address, adverted to several topics—agricultural pur- suit,, education, improvement in the dwellings of cottagers, remarks w,?,ch were listened with atten- tion and satisfaction. He feelingly observed with respect to the noble family in whose service he had been for a number of years; that with regard to the Bagots, his duty and affections were bound up in the same bundle; this presentation looked like a closing scene. He could say nothing, and he could do nothing in return, further than that they had en. tailed upon him a duty which he should most devo- tedly and anxiously endeavour to carry out to the best of his humble ability,-tliat was the improve- ment of all classes, not forgetting the middle classes. He concluded by again thanking them, wishing all to enjoy every good in peace and amity with all around them (Loud cheers.) Mr. Mainwaring said he had so inadequately dis- charged his duties that lie. must now call upon them to amend it, by drinking to the health of Mr. Tumor, with 3 times 3.—This toast was received with great applause and loud cheering, which continued for some time. Mr. Tumor briefly returned thanks. Mr. John Jenkins thought that lr. Mainwaring was most justly entitled to their best thanks for his kindness in coming over to make the presentation and he was sure that he expressed the feelings of every person in the room when he stated that Mr. Mainwaring's conduct was such as to raise him in the estimation of every gentleman who knew him, and they were particularly obliged to him for the trouble he had taken. Mr. Mainwaring said it was far from being a trou ble to him it had been a pleasure, and the obliga- tion was therefore more than mstual. R. G. Johnson, Esq., thought that thanks were justly due to the ConinitteL for the able manner in which they had performed their duty. They had carried out the wishes of the subscribers to the ut- most and their best thanks were cordially due to them. Mr. R. G. Ellis said that Mr. Butt, of Chester, the gentleman who had manufactured the Plato, was about to leave for home he had executed the com- mission so well, that he thought he was fully-entitled -to their best thanks. Mr. Butt acknowledged the compliment. Mr Turnor said that he had never attended a din- ner or a meeting, in Rutmn, without the health of the Lord of the Manor being drunk- He therefore begged to propose the health of Mr. West, of Hu- thin Castle," a gentleman who was in every respect entitled to their best wishes. Mr. F. W. Smith returned thanks on behalf of Mr. West, and the meeting iieparated.
DENBIGH, WEDNESDAY, May 25th. Before T. Hughes ( Ystrad,) and J. Edwards, Esqrs. Anne Williams, ot Henllan, charged David Evans, of Liansuntinii, with being the father of her illegitimate child. Mr. Meredith Williams for defendant.—Order granted for Is. 6d. weekly 5s. midwife's-tees, and costs,
BANGOR COUNTY COUTR. This Court was held on Monday last, before E. L. Richards, E;q" Judge. Few of the cases contained any ftatures of public interest. W. Roberts v. W. Hughes.—This case was ad- journ<4 from the last Court, and was an action to recover damages from defendant, a police officer, stationed at Llandegai, for the unlawful detention of goods, alleged to have been forcibly taken from plain- tiff on the road, on the.likh March last. The defendant appeared, and according to his state- ment the real facts were sworn to be these:-On the lIightin question, the police officer met the plaintiff on" the Llandegai-road, about eleven o'clock, coming from the direction of Bangor, with a bundle on his back. He went to him, and asked him what ho had in tlie bag ? He replied that the police had no busi- ness to interfere with John, and he immediately threw down the bag (which contained leather,) and ran away. He (the officer) then took charge of the bag. Plaiotiff was summoned before the magistrates on the following Tuesday, and fined .5;, and co,ts for being drunk lie refused to take the leather away at the bid- ding of the magistrates, and it remained some days in the hands of the police, uutil he came and took it away. Tbe.plaintitfs statement was substantially the same. His Honour told the detendant that he very properly did hie duty, and dismissed, the case, R. Jonathan v. J. Aronson. — This was also an ad- journed case from the previous court. Mr. W. Jones appeared for plaintiff, and 11. LI. Turner for le. fendant. It waaan action to recover XA, for painting and gild- ing. The evidence appeared to be very conflicting On the one hand it was said an agreement was made for a certain item in the bill, Signed by both parties, and by a witness, which was sworn to by the latter and the plaintiff. This the plaintiff .positively denied, and in that denial was supported by his foreman, and pro. duced a memorandum book not signed, purporting to be the only IIgreementin his possession. The defendant moreover said plaintiff had verbally agreed, both by himself and wife, to take the amount of work done, in jewellry, which was the real cause of the dispute. This was denied by the plaintiff, whe said he never ro- ceived his payments in such a n,anl\er j and did not consent to such an arrangement in the present case. Several witnesses having been examined on both sides, His Honour gave judgment for plaintiff for £3 5s, both sides to pay their own costs. Re Owen Parry.—This Insolvent obtained his final order, there being no opposition, upon the application of Mr. Lt. Turner.
CARNARVON COUNTY COURT. This Court was held oji Wednesday last. The usual number of plaints were entered for hearing, none ol which possessed anything of note. Insolvenh.John !tice Jones, late of Dolwyddelan, was brought up for hearing, hia schedule passed, ami he discharged. Supported by 1\11', Turner. Hugh Hughes, miller, Diuorwic, was also brought up for heaiing, when he was opposed by Mr. Powell, for the Noitu and South Wales Bank, Carnarvon, and I he Judge committed him for six months further imprison- ment, Supported by LI. Turner, E-q. I
PWLLHELI, THURSDAY, May 20. Before the Mayor and Griffith Jones, hsq. The Overseers of Denio v. John Williams.—For non-payment of lighting rate, made for lighting the town with gas. Defendant hai no objection to pay the rate, but stated that he was not rated in compa- rison with oth'-r parishes.—He was told by the Bench that that was a matter of appeal, and they ordered the amount to be piid forthwith in default, a disti-ess warrant to issue to levy the amount with costs. The overseers were represented by Mr. Davies, collector of rates. Ann Richards v. Mary, wife of E. Thomas, Pwllheli and Portinadoc coach di,ivei,Foi- having on the 20th inst., unlawfully assaulted comp'airiant.—Defendant admitted the charge.—Fined Is and costs. Too money was paid. R Williain. P.0 v. R Thomas, Iadryn Arms R. Williams, P. O v. H. Inn.—For being drunk and disorderly, and abusing the constable while in the execution of his duty. The ease had been originally entered into on Tuesday last,, when defendant sent to the court a medical certificate of his inability to attend. Defendant did not appear, and the case was heard ex parte. Complainant proved the offence, and defendant was bound over in two turetieg to keep the peace for 12 calendar m intlis, CAMBBIDGE UNIVPItSITY.-Among the list of gentle- men. who at the last examination, obtained the degree of B. A, we are glad to find the name of Richard E. Priestley, Esq., of Trinity College, the Ion of John Priestley, Esq., of Ilirdrefaig, Anglesey. CARNARVON.—DEATH OF Mus. ASHBTON SMITH -At an early hour on Thursday, the flags on the va- rious Bhip. in port were hoisted half-mast, and also those of ihe R. W.Y.C., the Eagle Tower, and the Town Clock Tower. Many of the leadingshop6 were par- tially closed, to show respect to the deceased lady. LLANGEFNi.-On Monday last the Rev. Wm, Birley, Her Majesty's Inspector of School., inspected the Na- tional School ;n this town, and we understand he was highly pleased with the discipline and tone of the school, generally, and which is in a nourishing condi- tion as regards instruction and number of scholars, who weekly increase. This caunot be but gratifying to the managers, who, under great disadvantages, assisted by the successful services of the master and mistress, have succeeded in accomplishing such pleasing ends. LAONCH.—The town of Menai Bridge was enlivened on Saturday, by the launch of a beautiful Cutter Yacht, 20 tons, the property of H. T. Davies Griffith, Esq. She was designed and built under the superintendence of Ni r. John Griffith, fureman Carpenter to Messrs. Rd and It. Davies, Esq. Too much praise cannot be given to him for the beauty and symmetry of the mode:. She was constructed by Ir. Griffith Edwards, to whom, also, much credit is due for not only the strong, but the neat manner in which he has finished the whole of his work. Indeed, both her lines and construction, will bear comparison with any yacht of her class round England. SALE OF THE LATE SIR RODT. WILLIAMES VAUGHAN'S (BART.,) PROPKItTY.-The valuable personalty at fthug, near Corwen, consequent upon the recent death of the late much-respected baronet and his amiable lady, is shortly to be submitted for sale by public competition, as advertised, and is to be entrusted, for that object, to Mr. William Dew, the auctioneer. The late baronet was one,of the flistoportamen in the country,and all his stock of hunters, hounds, pointers, retrievers, spaniels, Sc., with his carriages, farming stock, and implements in husbandry, are to be brought to the hammer. THE "WELSH NIGHTINGALE."—Miss E. L. Wil- liams, travelling under this cognomen, has been singing at Bethesda, Menai Bridge, Carnarvon, and other places in the vicinity of Barigor, and has ivon much praise by her fine voice and good execution. At Ienai Bridge, particularly, she was eminently successful in her ballad singing, which was comic as well as pathetic, and her Welsh version of the Bells of Aberdovey, with brilliant original accompaniments on the pianoforte, took every one by sui piise. We hear that she contemplates a tour through the whole of North Wales. BIGII SCHOOL OF MAGIC.—On thei way to and from Dublin, we sometimes catch performers of eminence in their various professions, ventriloquism, vocalism, instru- mentalism, &c., &c., and this has been the case during the latler part of last week. On Monday last, in the person of Professor Inglis, a young man of eminence in whathecansthe"ttit;hHchoo)ofMai;ic."Mr.Ing)i< is a person of respectable exterior, and well-regulated demeanour. He performs without confederates, without apparatus, and without stage furniture of any kind, and his illusions are most wonderful, and executed with astonishii g clearness, ta d y, and courtesy. FUNERAL OF THE LATE IIR. OWEN WILLIAMS.—The funeral of Mr. Owen Williams, of the Bangor Cathedral Choir, took place Oil Wednesday afternoon last, and was attended by several hundreds of the friend. and acquaint, ances of the deceased, who was well known and respect- ed for his musical talents, and general affability. All the choristers attended in their surplices, and led the procession, followed by the Foresters Benefit Society, of which he was a member, and a considerable number of his friends, amongst whom was the Very Itev. the Dean, who had been his consistent fiiend and patron through life. Before the mournful procession started Ai marw raid i mi," was appropriately sung, and in Church the Funeral Anthem Nli a glywais lais o'r Nef" &c., was rendered with great effect. The service was read in Welsh by the Rev. Daniel Evans, Vicar. NEw TREATMENT OF CONSUMPTION.—Dr. Madd.ick, of Curzon-sireet, Hyde Park, has shown in his publish- ed works that remedies introduced into the lungs by inhalation frequently affect the absortion of tuberculous deposits in the incipient stage of consumption, and even cure file d-issase after ulceration has recommenced. From the mass of facts which Dr. Maddock has accumu- lated, there is no doubt of the efficacy of inhalation as a mod. of,readling and acting on the seat of disease in the respiratory organs; and this plan of treatment is now extensively adopted in France, Germany, and AlI1e,ica,-Mornill9 Chronicle. TRE'RGARTH, NEAR BANGOR.—On Saturday after- noon, a Literary Meeting was held in the new Wesleyan C'iiapel in the above place, when that spacious and elegant building was tilled by respectable and well- dre.se,1 p£ople. The chair was occupied by I r. W. Williams,jShiloh. The usual preliminary proceedings having tateen place, the ltev. II, Hughes (regai) ad. judicated the fullowing-the best in Grammar 1st, Owen Hughes, Braich 2nd, Griffith Evans, Hen- durnpike. T"en followed a competition in ,inging Fy ?n..yl fam fy hun.n;" beSI, Hugh Price, C,.igy. ;)au(ty 2nd. dit, o. W. Hughes, Braich. The Hev, W. Jones read his adjudication upon" Resolution ;"—best, W. M. Williams, (Urython,) Frondeg; 2nd. ditto, Evan Evans, Tre'rgarth. Then came a competition in singing "Heber," by the Rev. J. Blackwell-best, (oy far) John Jones, C'oedyparc; 2nd ditto, William Hughes, Braich. The ltev. E. Stephen's adjudication "pull a poem-u St. Peter's imprisonmen1," Prize, £ 1 (best, W, M. tVilliams, (Brython), was read, as well as another upon the stanza to the Beggar." It was as follows — to I gael rliodd, 4 gwelw ruddiau-daiv attom Gardottyri dan eisiau; A ewy w tron tnae dati 1.07 frau Orivy ei oes yn y drysau." The author is Dewi Arfon, Llanrwst 2nd ditto, W. Thomas, Cerriglllvydion, which is also good — Borcu oinioes bur annoeth—yn gysglyd, Ii eb gasglu dim 0) footh, Canciddydd aid cynil diloeth A'i nawn yn gardottyn nocth. The Rev. W. Jones read his adjudication upon the essays received on "Electricity," (prize, £ 1)—the best being that of Nlr. O. Williams (Owain Glyndwr) 2nd ditto, (prize, lt)s.,) W. Jones, Hafodty. The best im- promptu stanza to the Sunday School was carried by 1 r, J. (irifeth, a student at Bangor Normal College. Llystyn sang some of his favourite pieces in good style, and after brief addresses by several persons pre- sent, the meeting terminated by singing the Old Hundredth. A TEA PARTY AT PENTRAETH SCHOOL, ANGLESEY. —The party was specially given as a token of regard to three young persons leaving the district for Penrhos Lodge, Holyhead. These boys had been most constant in their attendance at the Sunday School from its com- mencement They would invaiiably assembly early to arrange the books for the various classes, and set all things in order. Their work done, they would then join their respective classes to be taught themselves. Their zeal WdS proveibial. If any of the children were by any chance served with a wrong book, one of these boys would readily rectify the mistake by supplying the one required, and so far their absence will be felt. It was suggested, some mark of approbation for past services should be shewn, by inviting all the children to meet them on Friday Evening last. There was ari ample supply of buns, bun-loaf, and other varieties, made to order for the occasion, by a well-known con- fectioner opposite Castle Hotel, Bangor. The refreshing repast over,-the juvenile party signified their farewell regret by three cheers for the future success alld happiness of Henry, William, and Lewis Pari y," The School-Master acknowledged the compliment on behalf of his late popils, and delivered a most suitable address to one and all, basing his remarks on the sound in- struction which had been imparted to them from Sun- day to Sunday, which instructions, were, by the grace of Ood, able to make them wise unto salvation. Their aged Grandfather (82) was invited, and it was evident from the soft expression of gratitude visible in hi. coun- tenance, that he felt and that most de"ply-the pleasure this event gave him, at seeing this portion of his children's children thus noticed by the clergy of his own Church, his respectable neighbours, and by the young associates of Iii? grandchildren. And though last, yet by no e. the least, that this ,,p?,r.li?n will cut ?ff all personal intercourse, and consequently hie daily visits 10 the Buck, their late home, no longer to be repeated.- C??4 ?,ticaterl. WELSH LITERATURE.—On Wednesday evening week a public meeting was hel1111 the Welsh Chapel, Bur- li ligton-street Liverpool, to hear the adjudications read, and to award the piizes for the best essay in the Welsh language on the three following subjects :-1. The im. portance ot a good character, and the ncceaaily of form- ing it in youth. 2. The best mean. to be employed by the working mail to acquire knowledge. 3. The ad- vantage of the cultivation of the Welsh language by children of Welsh parents in English towns. Several essays were sent in on each of the above subject., and the reverend adjudicators adjudged that of Neb to be the best on the first; that of It X. Y.Z." to be the best on the second and that of "Rhywun'' to be the best on the third. When the writers of the successful asays were called for, it turned out that Mr. Iv Roberts, of the Sessions-house, Chapel-street, had written the three, and he was awarded £ 6 with the usual honours. Cjnsidering that he never was more than a ftw days at a time in the Principality, and that he contended with some of the Welsh literati for the three prizes, Mr. Roberts deserves great credit for his abilities on these subjects, which are so iuttrestlng to the people of Wales. -Liverpool Cornier,
CHARISES WYNNE, ESQ., M.P. To the Editir of tht fforth Wales Chronicle. Sir, Many,of your readers are, doubtless, unaware that Charles. Wynne, Esq., the newly-elected member for the Carnirvor. Boroughs, took high honors at Oxford. fr. Wynne was a member of Christ Church, and gia- duated in 1836 as Second Class in Classics. I am, Sir, your obedient servant, OXONIENSIS.
LLANFAIR.—About two o'clock in afternoon ofTuu. day last a fire broke out in the buildings at Plasiolyn, about a mile from the town of Llanfair, when the entire produce of grain of years growth was burnt. ABERYSTWITK.—The fine weather of late has been the cause of bringing a great number of visitors to this salu- brious watering place. The bathing machines are in ex- cellent order, as is also the beach. Several coaches have commenced running, and are daily heavily loaded. A very good season is anticipated at Aberystwith. ADRRYSTWITH.-On Tuesday evening a public dinner took place at the Assembly-rooms, in this town, which was given by the inhabitants to both the county ai d borough members before entering upon their parlia- mentary duties. The dinner was prepared by Mr. and lrs. Davies, of the Gogerddan Arms and Lion Hotels, to whom great credit is due for their able management. The attendance was good, and we need not add that the evening was pleasently spent. WELSHPOOL FRIENULY SOCIETY.—The members of this society seeing the neccessity of revising their rules to be in conformity with the recent Act of Parlia- ent, Saturday last was the first meeting after the pass- ing of the same, which have been certified by Mr. Tidd Pratt. The following gentlemen were elected trustees: -Thomas Bowen, Esq., banker Thomas Owen, Esq., Church-banker; and William Whithy, Esq., Golfa. AN HONEST MAN.—A poor woman, who was pro. ceeding to Bangor Market yesterday, to purchase a pig, gave information to the Inspector of Police that her purse was missing; but fortunately for her, the Officer informed her that it had just been picked up, and given to him by a man of the name of J,)I.. M'C. f this town, without knowing the amount it contained, which was £ 1 5s.—This is an instance of honesty by a person in the humble walk of life which should not be left unnoticed. NEW Z FALAND, -The emigration to this rising colony is advancing rapidly. One house in London (Messrs. Shaw, Savill, and Co..) have despatched, under the flag of the Paosener'. line, since the commencement of th year, twe?e ?ipa.xitin?atotat of 8,500 tons, and h,.iv: now loading five fine vessels one of tlieni. the Afatoaka, is the largest ship ever despatched to New Zealand, being upwards 3,000 tons burden and capable of carry- ing 450 passengers; already more than 300 have engaged berths. The emigrants, consists principally of farmers, agricultural labourers, mechanics, and middle-class per- sons, who go to New Zealand as a future home with every prospect of success. The Matoak t will be followed by the Xourmahal in July-a ship of 2,000 tons. The great attraction seems to be the free grants oflaud given by the Auckland Government to every emigrant paying his own passage money. ACCIDEST.On Wednesday morning last, an aged person, native of Beaumaris, who was mate of the Lady Bulkeley,' from that port, fell headlong upon the keelson into the hold of that vessel. The fore part of hi. head \vas dreadfully sluttered, and little hope i. entertained of his recovery. In conformity with the ad. vice of the medical attendants, he remained in the hold of the vessel where he fell, and was still lying there in an unconscious state up to yesterday afternoon. On Thursday morning, a young man, a native of Llanrwst, fell from the top of a cart-load of hay, at the George Hotel, Bangor Ferry, when medical aid was promptly secured from Bangor; and it was ascertained all the in- juries he sustained were external. He s now in a fair ?ay of reco<ery.—0u Friday morning, another accident occurred in Mount-street, Bangor, where a child had climbed up into a loft lately occupied as a joiner s workshop, and fell down from a height of several yards. The child was picked up, in an insensible state, and was immediately attended to by the application of pro- fessional skill, and we are glad to state it sustained no further injury than some severe external bruises. A VESTRY MEETING AT HOLYIIEAD,-An opinion having been expressed lately by the Highway Board at Holyhead, that the police ought to undertake the duties of impounding cattl found oil the highways, and re- moving other obstructions, a statement to that effect was sellt 10 the Chief Constable, who, under present circumstances, declined to interfere with the duties of the Surveyor, who, per deputy, is paid for carrying the provisions of the Highway Act into execution. la consequence of this, a vestry meeting was summoned for Monday last, the 23rd, to consider the propriety of petitioning the Secretary ot State, and the Justices of the County as to the nature of the duties of the Police at Hol),heid, which accordingly took place, the Rev. the Rector of the Parish in the Chair.—The subject of the Police was introduced by Mr. Stanley, whose opi- nion seemed to be that all police matters affecting Ho. lyhead ought to be centred in the decision of the local Magistrates. But the Chief Constable, who also was present, after expressing a wish to accommodate all parties, respectfully and calmly, yet firmly declined to allow his duties, as laid dowu by the Secretary of State, to be interfered with by any private individuals, but that whatever orders or changes the Magistrate* assembled at Quarter Sessions thought proper to issue, it was then his imperative duty to carry such out, ai it would be quite impos-ible for any Chief Constable to execute the individual orders of one Magistrate, which the very next day midlt not be approved of by another; and wiih that view of the matter, uo doubt, the Secre- tary of State issued such instructions that the office of Chief Constable, and his orders and regulations, should be only approved or rejected by Justices at Quarter Sessions.—The meeting rather abruptly terminated by a motion that a petition should be presented to the Quarter Sessions" to authorise the police to impound cattle at Holyhead." The Chief Constable intimated that if the folice are to be thus employed, he shall re- quire an increase ot the force. -Mi-. Stanley also inti- mated that another man would be required. -The Rev. t. Bnscoe, and D. Price, spoke most highly of the services hitherto rendered by Inspector Ellis and the force Ht Holyhead. LAMrETBii.—A BRIDAL WELCOME.— Ihe town and neighbourhood of litnipeterwe-e the scene of unwonted festivity, on Tuesday, the 10th inst., on the occasion of Dr. Rowland Williums bringing bis amiable and ac- complished bride to his college residence. It is no mat- ter for wonder that the highest esteem is felt for the rev, gentleman, who has earnestly labored at Lampeter for nine years, not only in advancing the interests of the College, but also in promoting and forwarding every good and charitable work in the town and neighbour. hood. It seemed to rejoice the hearts of the residents of all ranks and ages to be able, on so auspicious an oc- casion, to shew some proof of their love and fincere re- spect. When the carriage, which conveyed the bridal pail from the railway station reached Cwman, about a mile from Lampeter, it was met by an immense con- course of people, who took out the horses, and, amidst the most enthusiastic cheering, drew it to the town, which was illuminated iu the most tasteful manner. Almost every house was brightly ligli(ed-but the resi- dence or Thomas Lewis, Esq., and the Lion Hotel were conspicuous for their brilliancy. The little town never appeared to greater advantage. Several beautiful tri- umphal arches were placed at intervals. One was in- scribed with the words, '-Welcome to Dr. and Mrs. Williams; another very tasteful one, erected by Mrs. Aithur's family, had Dr. Williams's motto, A fynno Duw a Iwjdd/' aud one of the others, erected at the sole expense of Irs. Dr. Dade., had the motto and cre.t illuminated. When the happy pair had ben jo, ouily escorted to tlieii own door. Dr. fiowland Williams, in expressive language, thanked his friends in his own and in his wife. name, for the very kind and hearty welcome they had leceived. But we cannot do justice to the eloquence with which he acknowledged their good-will. The people were refreshed after their exertions by a cask of ale, in which they drank long life and happiness to Ihe learned Professor and the gentle partner of his future parish labouis. We are sure that the cordial reception given to the happy pair will long be remembered with heartfelt pleasuie.
A circular has been issued from the office to the Louis Lieutenants of counties, explaining the objects which volunteers should have in view also, Ihe pea culiar duties expected from them, and containing var- ious practical directions as to the best means of quali- fying. A very general report has prevailed in London, of the death of the Duchess of Kent. Indeed so general was it circulated, that it was considered necessary to contradict it in ihe Globe. The Advertiser says Ihe leaders of the Opposition have decided upon not n to the address, but a notice will be given of the intention to bring forward a resolution, in the week following, ex- pressive of a want of court ence in the Derby Govern- ment. Ai present the understanding that Mr Milnet Gibson should move, and that Sir John Hamsden should second, I lie intended resolution. Mr. Bright is expected to speak, and vote in favour ol the no-confidence motion. What lathi* hut faction 9
%Y*$ I)I'ITMItN'T AN- rllu,-W:th th? mRrrA- Ion* rwiie.ilpi ataft-i hand, no k person need despair of hcuiffper.evUy <uml;lhoart,inum«on. on the A."S(tt"f>lit "Y". l«m: giving 1.?.I vitftur to AU the fnnrtion? ?t hfp, "hf mrp)i.)n?tt)cttp?fth<t thM "rI" h?f ?t )?n ever- In bad le g *crv>iuU «n.i riifeas** ol the ikio, thrv art ":rt 1;'a:t¡:,)h'I;II,S of I'" "j:, ftvretf hom thrav dreadful mal."i have p t:ly curJ .nn mHO" had failed "11. in no raie, hawever obsti- nate, or of however long duration, thAt eø ulUu.attlf reailt 11\>11" ivtioo III tbit? mrdicamer.l*.
GENERAL DEBILITY A PROLIFIC SOUIICE OF DISEASE. — A. constant state of bodily weakness is fraught with extreme danger. Debility has, therefore, been classed u one ufthe most active canseM of mortality. Accoiding to the susceptibilities of the individual, it may engender consumption, cutaneous affections, diseases of the joints, derangement of (he nervous system, rheumatism, and gout; in shoit, there is scarcely a malady which does not have its oiigin in a debilitated state of the vital organism. The buneful effects of debility having so wide a range, it is satisfactory to know that the vigour of the constitution can be speedily restored, and the animal economy maintained in a robust aud healthy- condition by the use of the simplest, safest, and lOoal elKcacious tonic, Dr. (le Jongh's celebrated and exceed- ingly palatable Light Brown Cod Liver Oil, pronpunced by the Faculty to contain peculiar invigorating qualities possessed by no other vital stirnul nit or restorative. Dr. Pruys van der Hoeven, the eminent physician of Leyden, uboervea-" It is a most powerful restorative; by its use the powers of assimilation are restoied and strength returns." And the distinguished practitioner, Dr. Carey, remark. When the body is in that s'ate of impaiied health which would l'avonr the development of disease, the extraordinaiy effects of Dr. de Jongh s Oil will soon be visible, after having taken it for a short period, in a return to health and strength before un- known, and which will be accomplished by no other remedy with which wo are at present acquainted."