LOCAL & PROVINCIAL INTELLIGENCE. ?NGLESEY COUNTY MLETtSG.—We are requested I,' ,pi) an omissio" in our rcport of Ihe recent county '?'?n"Ang'esc\. The approbation expressed by ?r. Trevor of the speech of the Hon. W. 0. Stanley was "U •leJiaUlv aud emphatically withdrawn so soon as he the very proper reinir" of the Re?,r. Mr ("unstable Ellis, and by (,ti??r PCf30US, that the h.u. .tlenian had a%owed his wish for a revision of the ?."? of ("oinnion l'ra\erfo b lI"drtakell hy member. '?;?MO/'CoM)M'<"?.and his readiness to promote •> in his place in Parliament. The disapprobation cited in part of ,he amiably by Ihat avowal prevented Mr 'Trevor from it, f '?%ir. Stanley's ?'? speech; and he thanked Mr. Ellis for enabling l )' nu to qualify hi, agreement with what he considers to j'"?. ?.?.with<hat exception, the right principles and ?..nti.ucnta which had been expressed by the hon. member 'or the city of Chester. annual distribution CnsSOli CLOIUIS" CIXB.—The annual di,tribution of this charitytvok place on Friday, the (ithinst.,when "0 of the poorest persons of the parish were supplied with various articles of wearing apparel and warm cloth- ir each person receiving a bonus of three shillings oil a weekly contribution of Id. or 2d. The whole were iv n away in the presence of the Right Hon. I.ady Xewborou'ih, the Hon. Misses AVyim, Mrs. "Williams, ii', V lJ. lugh, Aberercli, and the worthy Vicar of the Much praisc is dlle to Lady Newborough for her liberalpatronage of this and other charities of the parish, n-ell a, for the kind and benevolent interest which her ludvhip always has shown in the welfare of the poor of the parish.—(This paragraph was not received until our list paper had gone to press.] Man,.—On Friday', the 13th inst., the half-yearly rent day of the llon.l.l. Lovil Mostyn took place at the Dolphin Inn, Mold. The attendance was good, notwith- standing the difficulty of the times. Plenty of good chca was provided, to which the company did ample credit. STI: VI. IN ft AT FLINT.—Margaret Powell WAS taken into custody on the 12th in>t„ at Flint, by constable Williams, for stealing from a lodging-house one pair of black jean boots, the property of Mary Roberts, at whose house she slept a fortnight ago. When captured she had the boots on her feet, and oll'ered to restore them. She was left for trial. ASSAULT.—On Saturday afternoon, as Simon M'.Marn,s, n dealer in herrings, was wending his way home to St. Asalih, four men overtook him, and began to teaze him in very coarse terms, on being an Irishman 81ltl a Citholic, which at length led to blows. The four knocked him down, and one of them kicked him in the groin, and Hed. The sufferer was assisted home, and medical ai l procured. He still lies in a dangerous state. The ort't iiders are not yet taken. FMNT JAM..—On the 13th inst. the inmates of this jail were—By the Superior Courts, 2 County Court, I undergoing punishment for felony, petty assaults, Ac., 9; all in health and Ann Smith, who has be, committed for vagrancy for 14 days. She pretends to be deaf and ditint), and maintains her silence tolerably well. Mr. Prit- chard, the governor, keeps her in pretty good employment. Sion Rhos, the conjuror, is about to be again let loose, orders having been received at the Sheriffs office for his dismissal. The old boy seems to have a great dislike to leave his present habitation, ere he has filled up six vears of iii)prisotiinciit, wiiieli will be completed in a few days. INTERESTING TO Toinisrs.—We are happy to be able to inform our readers that the directors of the London and North Western Railway Company have re-appointed Mr Marcus to the conduct of the excursion and traffic over their lines for the year 1851, with the exception of the Exhibition Trains, and for these we have no doubt the Company will anil themselves of Mr. Marcus's ex. I""icnce. Thi. will be the Hth eason of Ir. M,'s ma- Tn?m'-nt of excursion trains, and it rcnects great credit nil him that he has been able to introduce very complete and systematic arrangements, by which the comforts of evcy passenger are insured, and not only great trouble ill taken out of the hands of the Company, but economy in working of the trains saved by his matured plans. We are informed that during the last five years upwards of 100,000 persons have travelled by his various trains, and when we add that not the slightest accident had occurred to one of them, no better evidence could be given of his careful manaffcmcnt, bis indefatigable exertions in cater- ing for the amusement of his passengers are well known. We wish him increased success. TilE F.LECTIIIC Ti:i.i:' N irii AT HOLYHEAD.—'The fol- lowing memorial to the Dock Committee has been lying on the desk of the Exchange Newsroom, and received numerous signatures To the chairman and members of the Dock we the undersigned merchants, shipowners, brokers, and others, having ob- served that a proposal has been made to substitute, in communicating between Holyhead and Liverpool, the electric telegraph for the present antiquated and uncertain method, respectfully urge upon your consideration the propriety of the ehang", whieh, if carried out, cannot fail to benefit this commercial community, and the trade of the port in general." Liverpool Albion. FLINTSHIRE DISPENSARY HALL.—A paragraph in- tended for the ball at Holywell, inserted in our last, was erroneously applied to the Mold ball, which was not ad- rertised, but which we believe is designed as well for the assistance of this excellent charity. We shall be ex- ceedingly glad to find both of them well attended, and trust that a handsome sum may be realized for the Insti- tution, than which nothing can be more beneficial, bene- volent, or useful, especially in the winter season, when the poor are particularly liable to visitations of sickness. The Holywell ball has alwas been better attended than any in the neic:hhourhood; and the distinguished pa- tronage which is now announced, will fully maintain the celebrity of this delightful assembly. RFTIIIN.—The gas in this town wa9 lighted about three weeks ago it is rosin and not coal gas, and it is most brilliant. A Mr. Lewis, a native of Wales, who now resides in Stockport, having lately retired from busi- ness, being a first-rate engineer, volunteered to superin- tend the wholc work for the benefit of the town, so that the inhabitants should he employed in the work and not Strangers. lie did this upon the condition that the Coiii- pany should tind an accommodation for himself and Mrs. Lewis. T he whole aflair was so well conducted, and everything so successful, that the Company have unani- mously voted 100 guineas to present this talented and worthy person and 011 Friday last, a dinner was given to hint, and a purse presented to him, containing the 100 guineas: it was presented by Joseph Peers, Esq. A great number of the most respectable gentlemen amI tradesmen of the town and neighbourhood were present. H. P. Roberts, Esq., the Mayor, presided. cording t 1 announcement, the friends and well-wishers of Mr. William Hookc, late of Whitchurch farm, but now of the Eagles Tavern, in this town, met at hit house, on the evening of Thursday the 12th inst., to shew their respect and good wishes for his future welfare. The Chair was tilled by Mr. Davie*, auctioneer, wlnle Mr. Ka) c acted as Vice-chairman. The company was very large, and we believe numbered about 150 of the respect- able inhabitants of the town and neighbourhood, loasls and sentiments went round in rapid succession. The ale was and one and all seemed to be well pleased in meeting to greet the Doctoi, upon his new undertaking. 'THE EXHIKITION or I80I.—We understand TILFTT the influx of foreigners next summer to witness the exhibition will be immense. London will not hold a tithe of the number expected to -i?it the great metropolis. 'I'h? will fi.,l 00 unpleasantly it..t?d with this pressure from without, that it is probable the season will be a short one as far as the)- are concerned, and they and their families will breathe more of the rural air than they are in the habit of doing in the summer.— The watering places are sure all to be crowded with great people, anxious to escape the din and bustle;andWales, with her splendid bridges, her sea breezes, her wood, mountain, and water scenery, her antiquarian remains, and her other attractions, will draw multitudes of tourists to her bosom. Our accommodation has 011 former occa- sions been found insufficient for the hordes who Hock here in the summer, alld this time it will be scantier than ever, |unless people set to in right earnest and knock SONC dwellings up speedily. A good deal of building is contemplated in the vicinity of Bangor, but speculators arc slow to begin, and will probably from that cause lose the chance of a rich harvest this year from strangers. THE CHIIU 11 ANHTIIF. RAILWAY.— We should be sorr" to see the Church behind the Railway in any respect, but if it were, in regard totllne, It might be productive of serious inconvenience to those who rely upon its teaching. A lapse however will sometimes occur amI we narrate an instance by way of caution to those who have the regula- tion of the clock in the Cathedral tower. People who are not much in the habit of travelling repose with confidence upon the waming notes of the Church chimes and regulate their domestic time pieces accordingly, but last Wednesday morning, two gentlemen who had too much faith in their correctness, and who had special engagements and most 11111,01tallt busincss to transact, the one in Liverpool, and the other in Manchester, cach arrived at the station just SOON (uougli to hear the lest bell ring and see the nine a quarter train, by which they should have proceeded, entering the mouth of the tunnel. They were consequently unable to go forward until the express train left at twenty past three in the afternoon, of course too late to fulfil their appointments. The annoyance was the greater there happened to be no steam boat to Liverpool on 'hat day. Oil comparing the Church with Greenwich nle the former was found to be too slow by seven mi- NUTES—\ve believe the time is assimilated on Saturday, Diu after that day the Church time gradually fails to keep atJth that of the Railway Station. We think it ad- "sable to state this, to save disappointment and unavailing legr,t to other parties, and in the hope also that the dif- h eo, time between the two authorities named may n t: re after be corrected daily.
I PENRIIYN COURSING MEETING. This favourite meeting, which the Bangorians enjoy through the kindness of Colonel Pennant, came oft on Tuesday and Wednesday last. The weather was very favourable, and the sport excellent. Sixteen dogs were entered for the first day, and eighteen for tF"? second. About thirty hares were killed. The first day's start was near Pcntir and Tyddyn Morgan the second at Mintfordd, and in the direc- tion of Ty'nyffridd. The company was numerous each day, and all vied in enjoying the sport. The officers performed their duties very efficiently, and there was great unanimity and general satisfaction. Air. Becket's presence, with some good clogs from Cliesiiire, gave an eclat to the meeting, and his agree- able manners recommended him to all. W c subjoin an authorised list of the ties each day and probably next week we shall have the pedigree of Llewelyn, the victor on this occasion. FIRST DAY.—THE BANGOR STAKES. rIHsr TIE. Spring beat Protectionist Young Gelert. Lottery. Hc?'hu Hlessiugton. -Nlilk Snowball. YoungMilk Topjcr Prince. Menai Clipper. Peris „Eciipse. Barker Czarina. SECOND TIE. Spring beat Young Gelert. Llewelyn Yonng Milk. Topper Menai. Barker Per! THIRD TIE. Llewelyn beat Spring (dr.) Topper ljarker. IOUKTII TIE. Llewelyn beat Topper. SECOND DAY.—THE PEXRHYX STAKES. I'mST TIE. Flambeau beat Post Boy (dr.) Peris Topper (dr.) Fly Slander. Menai „ Judy. Collier Young Gelert. Svke Spring Uelle (dr.) Eclipse Llewelyn (dr.) Young Milk SECOND TIE. Flambeau beat Paris. Fly Menai Syke Collier. Eclipse. Young Milk rail a bye. THIRD TIE. Fly ran a bvc. Flambeau beat Syke. Young Milk Spring. VOL'RTU TIE. Flambeau withdrawn. Young Nlilk aii(I Fly, after an undecided course, di- vided the Stakes. THE DINNER. The arrangements for the dinner were this year made at the Castle Hotel, instead of the l'enrhyn Arms. Before six o'clock a numerous company had assembled, evidently bent upon enjoying the evening as well as they had the day's sport. The chair was taken by the Comptroller, Mr. Aronson, and the vice-chair by the Deputy-Comptroller, Ifr. William Dew. The dinner was excellent, and reflects great credit upon the new landlord, Mr. C. Bicknell. After the removal of the cloth, the Chairman addressed the company as follows Gentlemen, I rise with feel- ings of pleasure and regret pleasure, on seeing myself surrounded by such a numerous and respectable a company; and regret, on account of my inability to discharge the onerous and important duties I have to perform. But I trust you will excuse my errors." He then introduced the following toasts, in suitable and appropriate terms:— I. ller Most Gracious Majesty the Queen. Drank with three times three. 2. His Hoyal Highness Ili-iiiee Albert,i gentleman who has, by his conduct, endeared himself to all British subjects; he came here like myself an alien and a stranger, but he has been judged of by his acts alone. This is characteristic of the British people; they do not inquire where a man comes from, but how he behaves himself. 3. His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales,—and may he prove himself worthy of the iialiie-of that noble title; may he also soon visit the country from which he takes his title. 4. The Royal Family.-Song by :\fr. W. Stcphenson, We shall ne'er see the like again." 5. The Army,-because we all value peace, and know perfectlywell the instruments to preserve it.- Song by Mr. Pritchard, Rest, warrior, rest." 6. The Navy,—the pride of England, and the envy of all tile N%.Oll( SOng by Mr. E. Huiiiplireys, "0 let the kind minstrel." 7. The Church, the Bishop, and the Clergy.—Song by Mr. Dew. S. The Member for the County,—a kind and gener- ous neighbour and laiidlord.-Soi)g by Mr. Burn. 9. The Member for the Borough, who is always ready to come among us, and contributes towards the funds of the coursing meeting.-Song by Mr. Pring, "The imprisoned Huntsman." 10. On introducing the next toast, the Chairman called for bumpers, and said, I beg to propose the health of the gentleman who gave us this day's amuse- ment. Some of us are able to amuse ourselves as we feel inclined; but hundreds have this day enjoyed themselves who could not have done so had it not been for the kindness and consideration of the Honourable and Gallant Colonel. (Cheers.) Bangorians look for this day's sport, and would greatly miss it if by any chance they were deprived of it; therefore, my friends, let us return to Colonel Pennant our hearty thanks in a bumper." This toast was enthusiastically drunk, with three times three, and one cheer more.—Song by Mr. Crosslev, Bright are the beams," &c. 11. The liealtit of Sir Richard Bulkeley, whose delightful coursing meetings at Baron Hill and at Aber furnish rare sport, and whose kindness and hospitality make his name dear to every Welshman. This was drunk like the former, with three times three, and one cheer more. Scotch song by Mr. Burn. 12. The Deputy Comptroller, Mr. W. Dew, proposed Success to t lie l'enrhyn Coursing Meeting,' and ex- patiated upon field-sports, and their invigorating tendency. We understood him to say that the funds were not at all scanty this year, and we also hope with himthey neverwiUbe. Tiic Chairman observed that he had a pleasing duty to perform, namely, to present the owner of the dog Llewelyn, Ir. Thomas Dew, with the purse of TWENTY SOVEREIGNS, which was fairly won, as testified hy the unanimous opinion of the meeting. May fr. Dew long live to own such a dog as Llewelyn. If gentlemen from England come down here to compete, we feel proud that our dogs prove themselves worthy of their ancient fame; and strangers can never say but that they have fair play at our hands. (Cheers.). The Second Prize of was won by Topl)cr, the property of Mr. Birch. That gentleman was not present. After drinking Mr. Dew's health, with musical ho- nours, that gentleman rose to return thanks, and ex- pressed the pleasure he felt at being able to earry off the Bangor Stakes. He was glad to see Englishmen coming down to our coursing meeting, but he trusted we should always be able to lick them well. The usual half-a-dozen of wine were presented, and ilfr. Aronson volunteered a song, "The sun its bright rays may with-hold, love." 11. The healths of the gentlemen who came from a distance,—Mr. Edwards of the Uxbridge Arms, Car- narvon, and Mr. Matthews of the Victoria Hotel, Llanberris. Drunk with musical honours. Mr. Mat- thews returned thanks, and expressed himself de- lighted with the meeting, the dinner, and the com- pany. *'? The health of Mr. Becket, of Oulton Park, Tar- porley, Cheshire, who kindly brought dogs to our meeting, and although not successful, endeared himself to all by his courteous and gentlemanly conduct. Mr. liecket said he trusted next year he wouiu oe more successful. He was perfectly satisfied. One of his dogs had met with an accident on the way down. This was his first visit, and although a stranger to the people and to the ground, he met with every kindness and fair play; he knew they would as readily award the victory to an Englishman as to a Welshman, if fairly The judge, Mr. Watson, who had a dimcutt task 16. Thc jtidge, who had II difficult task to perform I but gave general satisfaction. Song "The Gipsy's Tent." 17. The Vice-chairman proposed the health of the Comptroller, Mr. J. Aronson, who discharged his im- portant duties efficiently and fairly. He maintained a dear stage and showed no favour; he was an estimable man ir. all the relations of life. Drunk .ith three times three, and one cheer for the young ones. Mr. Aronson returned thanks, and expressed the pleasure he felt in seeing others happy ill the field, at the festive board, and in wordly circumstances. Sone b Mr. Rowlan d s. 80:1. ?etaKfMr.R. M. Griffith, a free and hearty gentleman, never jealous of a neighbour, whose motto is Live and let live." This toast was drunk with raptures, and Mr. Griffith briefly returned thanks. 19. The health of Mr. C. Bicknell, -wish ing him success as a citizen of Bangor. Then followed the health of Ifr, Preece, the secre- tary, Mr. Pring, the slipper, and also of Mr. Buck- land, the keeper, who was so serviceable on the ground. Mr. Becket proposed the health of Mr. W. Dew, the Deputy Comptroller, and expressed himself in- debted to him for his corteous behaviour during their short acquaintance. He was a sportsman who knew his duties and performed them. The Chairman, when about to resign the office to his Deputy, begged to propose his last toast, namely, the health of Ilr. II. Williams, the representative of the North Wales Chronicle," also that of Mr. Rees, jun., who represented the Carnarvon Herald" on this occasion. After returning thanks rerpectively, the Comptroller took leave of his office and of the chair, and invested his Deputy with the insignia of office. Mr. Dew, on taking the chair, appointed Mr. Mathews, of Llanberis, as his Deputy, who promised to bring some good dogs to the field next year. The remainder of the evening was pleasantly spent, gentlemen being rather cautious, that they might be in the field betimes on the morrow.
I PWLLHELI PETTY SESSIONS. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1850. These Sessions were held before Charles Wynne, Esq., and the Rev. J. P. Jones Parry, and John Owen, Clerks, Justices. Robert McQuillan v. Thomas Scurr, Master of the Barque, Lady Gordon. "-This was an application for payment of wages as seamen on board the said vessel on a voyage from Quebec to this Port, which was dis- puted by the master on account of the complainant having presented himself for hiring at New York in a state of drunkenness which deceived the master to the the infirmity under which the man was at the time labouring, and from which he never recovered during the whole voyage so as to be able to perforin any of the duties which he had agreed to do. The Magistrates dismissed the complaint, suggesting to the complainant the propriety of his asking any gratuity which the master might kindly make to him on account of his sufferings, and long distance from home; which sug- gestion having been complied with, the master gene- rously made him a present of a sovereign, for which he was highly complimented by the Bench, as it enabled the poor man to reach home. r. Griffith Jones, (Magistrates' Clerk) v. the Sur- veyors of Highways of the parish of Aberercli. This complaint was made owing to the bad state in which some of the parish ways were allowed to remain by the Highways Surveyors, which complaint being substan- tiated, Ihe MagIstrates: ordered that they should be repaired within one month from this day, or a fine be inflicted upon the Surveyors. BASTARDY. Ellen Williams, obtained a summons for an order in Bastardy against William Morris. Ellen Williams, obtained a warrant for the appre- hension of John Hoberts, for nonpayment of the weekly allowance granted to her by an affiliation order pre- viously granted. REMOVAL. An application made by the parish officers of Nefyn for the removal of Thomas Jones and family from that parish to Llandderfel, was refused upon the oath ofthe pauper, whoswore that he was not in receipt ofparochial relief from the parish of Nefyn, in which he then resided. The Poor Rate assesment allowed and signed for the parish of Pistill. The Overseer of Llanaelhaiarn obtained a summons against Elizabeth Evans, of Moelfra bach, for nonpay- ment of Poor Rates. A similar summons was granted against Robert Roberts, at the instance of the Overseer of L1anarmon.
HCTIII PETTY SESSIONS. DEC. 16TII & 17TH, 1N50. 1.. A great number of shopkeepers of this town and neighbourhood were summoned before the Magis- trates, on the information of Mr. Hughes of Wrexhatn, Inspector of Weights and Measures, for having light weights and I"I e%7eii scales and all of them were fined accordingly.
DENBIGH BOROUGH POLICE COURT. DECEMBER 13, 1850. Before Edward Edwards, Esq., and Kichard Roberts, Esq., E?Ilayor. Michael Lyons, an Irishman, was brought up, in the custody of Superintendent Denson, on suspicion of having committed petty robberies whilst begging. There not being sufficient evidence to convict him for stealing, the Magistrates committed him for one month under the vagrancy laws, as a rogue and vagabond, to Ruthin Gaol. Upon Hearing his sentence, Pat said that lie had been in prison before, in London, where his honor had sentenced him to a month, but upon his appealing to his honor's feeling, he reversed the sen- tence by dividing it into two weeks, and he hoped their honors would do the same in this case." His appeal was not listened to, and the gentleman was removed. Evan Edwards, of Ilenllan-street, answered to a summons for aiding and assisting a mob to interrupt Robert Ellis, police constable, in the execution of his duty, whilst taking into custody a notor i ous character, on the 13th Novem b er last. T T, ie defendant denied the charge, but being an old offender, and the magistrates being satisfied with the evidence ot the officer, he was ordered to pay a fine of 10s. 6d. and costs, in default of payment to be imprisoned for one month. The money not being forthcoming, he was taken to gaol. John Jones, tailor, and Thomas Davies, were both summoned for assaulting Thomas Jones, on the night of the jotli ult., the former defendant answered to the summons, l'"t the latter did not, and a warrant was issued for his apprehension. From the complainant's evidence it appeared that the defendant had treated him very cruelly, by kicking him after throwing him on the ground, and did not desist until he cried out "murder," upon which they both ran off. The defend- ant denied the charge, and attempted to show that the complainant's evidence was not true. The magistrates not being satisfied with the defence, fined the defend- ant 10s. (id. and costs, in default of payment to be im- prisoned for one month to hard labour. In the absence of the money, this gentleman was also taken to gaol. A drunken and disorderly case came on next and last for hearing, upon the complaint of Sup -rintendent Denson. The defendant was fined 5s. and costs.
MOLD CYMREIGYDDION SOCIETY. -1 The members of this truly energetic society were entertained on Thursday evening the 12th instant, with all interesting l,eciiii-e I)y our respected towns- man Mr. R. J. B?-retou ( A n d reas o Fon ) on the Life and Times of the beloved Bard of Mona, the Rev. Goronwy Owain." The lecturer, who, as his name implies, is a native of Moil Mam Cyniru," en- tered into his subject with true patriotic warmth, and the lecture, which occupied above two hours in deli- very, was interspersed with letters and selections from the soul-stirring poems of Goronwy Mawr Moil, with erudite observations by the poetical lecturer, which proved that he was fully competent to do justice to his theme, and showed that he had an eye to see his sub- ject,-a heart to feel his subject,—and a resolution that dare follow his subject. Mr. J. H. Jones in proposing a vote of thanks, ex- pressed his desire ttia t?,,I. Brerelon would go on with his jLc t, which was seconded by Mr. Meredith, of Shrewsbury,—the vote was carried unanimously. The lecturer in a pithy address returned thanks, and as.. sented to the desire evinced by the meeting, and fur- ther stated that he should at the same time make a few observations on the life and genius of Mr. Lewis Morris (Llewelyn Ddu o Fon). The sbtemcnt was received with immense applause by the company, and the society's hard, Galenfab, (or as his brother bards must have him, Eryr), recited the following im- promptu stanza :— Andreas, addas yw lrtdo—ein mawl A'n myg ddiolch heno I'll syw fardd liir oes a fo, Wr ethawl! ei areithio. After the cheers which his effusion drew forth had subsided, our esteemed bard endeavoured to show the practical utility of Cymreigyddion Societies generally, and this more especially in having secured an Elegy worthy of the immortal Blackwell, such must it be emanating as it did from the pen of the eminent Ieuan Gwynedd. He congratulated the society upon its prosperous state, and concluded in the following words-" Parhau a wnelo tra pery ein hiaith, ac Oes y Byd i'r Iaith Gymraeg." (Tremendous cheering.) Nir. Meredith rose and said that he deemed himself fortunate in being at Mold on the evening of the Cym- reigyddion meeting; that nothing gave him more pleasure than truly patriotic meetings, such as the one Ihat he had that evening the hononr of attending; and that hehadnrmiyr?-sotved to do the utmost in his power to exert himself to further the interests of Cymro, Cymru, a Chymraeg." Mr. M. sat down amidst loud cheers fromaU sides. When Andreas said Iloffwr lien cefn yr awellydd-heinif A hynaws Gymreigyud; Ar ei daith, i'r hen iaith rydd Miir ydyw ein Meredydd. Jo" Moses yn ei Gawell Lafrwyn," by J. n'j Jones. The meeting was kept up with great glee until a late hour, and each member departed with a hearty wish to meet each other at the next assembly.
HOUSEWARMING DINNER AT HOLYHEAD. One of the most interesting 11 housewarming" dinners we have ever had the pleasure of attending, took place on Tuesday evening last, at Holyhead, on the occasion of the highly esteemed landlord of the Hibernia Hotel, Mr. Pauling, re-assuming business as a caterer for the public comfort. The dinner included all the delicacies of the season, and was done ample justice to by a numerous and select company. On the removal of the cloth, the chair was taken by R. Bodvan Griffith, Esq., solicitor, and the vice chair by Ilr. R. Evans, New London House, supported respectively by Mr. Hodgson and Mr. Pillheam, and John Lloyd Jones, Esq., surgeon, and Afr. James Nugent. The glasses having been charged, the Chairman suc- cessively proposed, "Our most gracious Queen," The Consort of our gracious Queen, Prince Albert," The future King of the British Isles, our dear Prince of Wales," The Lord Lieutenant of the County, the Marquis of Anglesey, one of the bravest soldiers that ever entered the field of battle," "Our much-esteemed and respected member for the County, Sir Richard Bulkeley," to each of which due honor was done with the greatest enthusiasm. The Chairman next proposed in complimentary terms ■" the health of the Hon. W. 0, Stanley, member for Chester," a man who upon all occasions was entitled to their respect, and one who took great interest in the wel- fare of the town of Holyhead. The toast having been duly honoured, the Chairman then sung, in excellent style, The maid of Llangollen." The Vice-Chairman proposed, in complimentary terms, the health of Mrs. Yiekers, of Llaufawr," the excellent landlady of the Hibernia. The toast was drunk with the greatest enthusiasm, and suitably responded to by Mr. Nugent. The Chairman then rose to propose the toast of the evening. He said they were congregated there that evening to show the feelings that actuated Britons upon all occasions towards a man who pursues or endeavours to pursue an honest and upright courae. (Cheers.) T landlord of that hotel, (Mr. Pauliiig) they were aware, came into the town of Holyhead with a considerable ca- pital he had persevered hard in this world of struggle, but his circumstances, in consequence of taking a great undertaking, and possibly not having sufficient capital to support it, became cmbarraosed; consequcntl), he was obliged to undergo that ordeal which gentlemen in such circumstances undergo. But it spoke volumes in his favour that they, his townsmen, should meet there that evening to testify their respect to him and to prove to the worlll that he iailed through honesty and not through trickery. (Cheers.) Through the kindness of an excellent land- lady, and one in the town of Holyhead more entitled to their respect he did not know, she had been the means of once more giving bread to him and his children, she hay- ing considerably and generously reiluccd the rent of the house. (Cheers.) He (the Chairman) was quite per- suaded they would pardon him for not saying more but what an house must it be to them, as honest men, to con- gregate together, to admire the conduct of an honest man. (Cheers.) Well was it said by one of the greatest men that ever lived, that" An honest man was the noblest work of God," and they adhered to that maxim to-day by so many of the influential inhabitants of the town of Holyhead testifying by their presence their de- termination to support an honest inaii and inasmuch as their friend had re-assumeil the business through the kind- ness of his excellent landlady, he felt quite certain they would each put their shoulders to the wheel and assist him and concluded by saying emphatically, And may God prosper him and his children." (Loud applause.) Song by Mr. Lesch, "Swiss Boy. Mr. Pauling, in a feeling manner, acknowledged the compliment, and assured the company that if circum- stances would allow him, not a single inllividual should be minus one farthing. (Cheers.) The Vice-chairman next proposed, Prosperity to the town and trade of Holyhead," which was drunk in a Dumper. Song by the Chairman, St. David's Day." Mr. J. Nugent rose to respond to the last toast. He regretted exceedingly that this pleasing duty had not lip. volved upon some person more capable than the humble individual now standing before them. It was a most im- portant toast, as they all had an interest in it. (Hear). It was true that he was one of the oldest, and yet one of the youngest, traders in the town; and therefore he stood before them as a Siamese twin. (Laughter and applause). He now had known Holyhead for about a year. He had gone over the town and many portions of its vicinity; he had also gone through the island and he did say that he sick- ened sometimes when he looked at the sad condition of it — (cheers),—because he knew that it was so situated that it could be made one of the handsomest places in Wales, if not in England- (applause) i-and if he were asked why, it was for this reason. About five and thirty years ago he became an inhabitant of a town, now almost a city, about sixty miles distant from them, and at the other side of the channel. At that time, Dunlarry, now Kingstown, was nothing more than a little fishing place and when he first went he could not get a house in which to put his head to luo. trhp. most obsonre town in Wales was far superior to that town in the state it was in when he went to live there. He need not tell many of them what it was now. (Hear). But what was it that made it what it is t That was the question he should be delighted should reach the landlords of the soil of this island and of Holy- head. To the town of Kingstown first of all. The land- lords there granted leases of ninety-nine years; and those persons who came there and had the means, commenced building houses as a speculation. These were soon let, and others followed their example but if they had not done this, it would be just as obscure a fishing place now as it was then. (Cheers). The leases here, if he was rightly informed, and which was a great drawback upon them all, was somewhere about thirty-one years. If he had got a lease here for that term, his industry would go to the landlord, or lie would perhaps double 01' treble the rent. But in Kingstown he was secure, and he had ell- coungement to make improvements. (Cheers). When he came here, he found things in the manner he had stated,—short tenures everywhere. Perhaps it was some- thing better in Some parts of the neighbourhood, but of that, those present were the best judges. But one half the inhabitants had no leases at all. As the town of Holy- head was likely to rise in importance, he implored of them to look to their own condition; and with one loud and respectful voice call upon their landlords to give them leases, and secure them in their possessions that they might be induced to improve the holdings they had. (Cheers). This was the first great drawback upon the march of prosperity in the town in which he now lived. The next thing was the state of the town, which was, he re- gretted to say, filthy in the extreme their streets narrow and bad, the shoring insufficient, and the water dan- gerous to drink in summer. (Hear, hear.) He implored them to do their utmost to persuade the landlords to get pure water brought to the town for the use of the [inhabitants. He threw out the suggestions here, that they might do what had been done in Kings- town. Let them apply to Parliament for a bill to give them the right to cleanse the town, to sewer it, pave it, and otherwise improve it. That was done at Kingstown, and the person who stood before them raised the standard and succeeded. He had spent months in London on its behalf; and getting that bill made Kingstown what it now is. There was no difficulty about it here, because there would be no opposition. Now, they had greater facilities than then, and he had no doubt Mr. Stanley, the hon. member for Chester, would give them every assistance in his power to obtain such a bill and he doubted not that by his (Mr. Stanley's) assistance they would have for the town of Holyhead what Kings- town had. He only wanted the bill to give them the right to cleanse the town, and to compel the inhabitants to keep their houses clean to light their town when they were in a condition to do so; to limit the amount of taxation, the maximum not exceeding that in Kingstown, sixpence in the pound, and that no house under E.5 should be taxed at all. In Kingstown no houses were taxed under £ 10, but that would not do here; and he thought the minimum for taxation should be E5. Let them take up the Kingstown or any other town's bill, and get from them all that would be necessary for Holy- head and as the first step to prosperity, he implored them to secure the means of keeping the town clean. (Cheers.) There could be no difliculty in doing this, as, like Kingstown, it hung over the sea, and there were no such facilities anywhere. They had the water in torrents, something like a mountain, at their backs, and it only wanted applying. (Hear, hear.) If they obtained thtir bill, let them not forget that they were to have no paid servants. He had been a commis- sioner of Kingstown, and was one now, and there they were all unpaid servants of the public. Let no man imagine he would be a gainer to the amount of one penny by this bill. If any man would be a commissioner, lie must give his services to the public; and from what he knew of this town, and the society he had the pleasure of meeting, there was sufficient material in the town to do anything of that kind, without costing the public a farthing. A proper, well-regulated bathing place was the next thing that was wanted. They had a shore superior to any in Kingstown, but the person who had the baths there he was sure netted a profit of E500 a-year. (Cheers.) They had facilities here not to be had in Kingstown. Their water was as good as any in the world for the pur- pose, and all it wanted was to get from the landlords of the soil a lease, to let the inhabitants take £ 5 shares, that every one might have an interest in it, and have a proper bathing place erected. Next was the market, and was there anything in the world so ridiculous as the state of their market (cheers;) and yet for a town of 7000, was there anything like it in the island 1 They could scarcely pass through the street on a market day, and it was sometimes dangerous. At Kingstown they had a market, and no man was allowed to expose his pro- duce in the street for sale. This was wanted badly, and might easily be done if they would put their shoulders to the wheel, and would work for the benefit of Holyhead and their own good. He referred them to other places in Wales which were undergoing improvements, and sug- gested that at the commencement of 1851, they should endeavour to carry out some of the improvements to which he had referred. (Loud cheers.) Song by lr. A. B. Greaves: 11 Nature's gay day." 1111'. Nugent again rose, and intimated his intention to propose the health of their estimable Chairman. It was a fortunate thing they had such a mail, because he was an intelligent solicitor, and a gentleman who would be able to guide them in all things. (Cheers.) He compli- mented the Chairman upon his professional abilities and his amiable qualities as a private individual, and con- cluded by proposing health, long life, and prosperity to the Chairman. The toast was enthusiastically cheered, and drunk with musical honours. The Chairman rose to return thanks. It was true he had come to reside amongst them, and he never was more pleased with a town or a people than with Holyhead. (Cheers.) He trusted he should discharge his profes- sional duties fearlessly and respectfully without offence to any one. (Applause.) Mr. Hodgson, in suitable terms, proposed the health of the Hon. Irs. Wm. Owen Stanley, which was duly honoured. Spring time of vear is coming. Song by Mr. Owen "Spring time of year is coming." Mr. H. P:pry proposed "the health of Mr. Martin, and thanks to him for the interest he takes in the affairs of Holy"head, and success to the North Wales Chronicle." The toast was received with the greatest enthusiasm, and was suitably responded to by Sir. J. Clegg. Song by Mr. Clegg The Press." Mr. M'Vitty, in highly complimentary terms, proposed the health of the Vice Chairman. The toast was drunk with musical honors. The Vice-Chairman acknowledged the compliment, and was happy to see around him so many friends fiom dif- ferent parts of the country. (Cheers). Song by Mr. M'Vitty: How sweet a close of High- land eve." Mr. livaiii, of the George Hotel, having been requested to favour the company with an overture upon the accoi- dion, gave in beautiful style, The March of the .\len of Harlech," which was loudly encored and repeated. The Chairman next gave, The strangers who have favoured us with their company." Mr. Wilson, a commercial gentleman from Manchester, returned thanks on behalf of himself and friends; and Mr. Roberts, a medical student from Dublin, returned thanks on behalf of the medical students present. Mr. Greaves then gave an amusing disquisition on generalities, in the Welsh language, which elicited the applause of everyone present. Song by the Chairman "Up with the Leak." The Chairman, in proposing the next sentiment, said the name of an Englishman was a passport to happiness and a passport to freedom and he declared that there were no men upon the face of the earth to whom he was more attached than Englishmen. They were open, can- did, and sincere, and the name of an Englishman should never be mentioned in his company but with respect. (Applause). He proposed" England and Englishmen, and prosperity to them all over the world." (Loud ap- plause ). Song by Mr. Parry "Darllawodd Deio bwn o Frag," a version of which, in English, was given hy the Chair- man with good effect, Willie bre-v'd a peck o' Mailt." Mr. Parry, in terms of eulogy proposed the health of Mr. N tigent, which was responded to at considerable length by that gentleman. Song by the Vice-Chairman My skiff is by the shore," The Chairman, in a highly complimentary address, pro- posed the health of Ilr. Hodgson, of the Commercial Inn, which was drunk with the usual honours, and appropriately responded to by Mr. Hodgson. The company then proceeded to enjoy themselves, songs and harmony reigned triumphant, and the sparkling glass and the flowing bowl >Tent merrily round till an early hour next morning, when the company separated, every one commending the liberaiit)- of the worthy host, and seeming highly satisfied with the evening's amusement.
=.T BANGOR BOARD OF HEALTH. The monthly meeting of the Bangor Board of Health was held at the Board Room, on Monday last, when the following members were present:—Messrs. R. M. Griffith, H. B. Roberts, J. V. H. Williams, Hugh Roberts, Richard Pritchard, and Capt. John Parry. Mr. R. At. Griffith, the vice-chairman, presided. The minutes of the previous meeting were read and confirmed. Mr. H B. Roberts, on the part of the water com- mittee, announced that their report was not yet com- pleted and said it was desirable that a little more time should be allowed. It was agreed that the committee should complete their report at as early a period as possible. Mr. H. B. Roberts a In S,d to the desirability of the Board knowing the exact number of Lodging-houses in the town, the class of parties usually staying at such places, and other information, with a view of promoting cleanliness. He also referred to the practice of emptying cesspools in the day-time-a very common nUIsance-and suggested the neces- sity of adopting bye-laws in conformity with their powers, for the better regulation of the town. The propriety of these suggestions was at once ad- mitted by the Board, and the necessary instructions given to the Clerk. Alr. J. V.H. Williams referred to the necessity of having a uniform pavement for the whole of the footpaths in the town and a conversation having taken place as to the description of flag or slate to be employed, with some other details, Mr. Williams intimated his inten- tion to have the matter brought before the next meet. ing, and notice to that effect was accordingly entered on the minutes. A general conversation took place respecting the pre- sent surveyor of highways, and on other matters. It w;>s agreed that the next meeting should take place on Monday the 6th January, 1851, when it was expected the Water Committee's Report would be completed. The meeting adjourned.
ARCHDEACONRY OF MONTGOMERY. A numerously attended meeting of the clergy, convened by the respected Archdeacon (the Venerable William Clive), in compliance with a requisition, was held in the Boys' National School Room, Welshpool. Addresses to the Queen and the Lord Bishop of the Diocese, were unanimously adopted. The Bishop has returned the following answer:- St. Asaph, Dec. 7, 1850. My dear Mr. Archdeacon, I have received with great satisfaction the expression of the opinion of yojrself and brother clergy, with regard to the step taken by the Bishop of Rome, and rejoice that our sentiments agree so closely. You have properly stated that the ground of offence which has been taken, and which has excited the strongest language in every part of the kingdom, does not consist in his authorising Bishops to superintend the welfare of the people of his communion, but in his pretending to create new sees, and to give the Bishops appointed by him a territorial authority in spiritualibus, over the people of a kingdom over which he has no right, and who are blessed with a Church of their own probably of the same age as that of Home. The members of the Romish Communion may have ob- jected to their being governed by Vicars Apostolic, who are liable to be removed at the pleasure of the Court of Rome, but the independence of those who episcopally govern the Roman Catholic Church in England might easily have been established, without attacking in so unjustifiable a manner the very existence of that Church which God has established in this favoured land. But tet us always remember that the safety of our be- loved Church does not depend on the warmth with which we remonstrate against the ill conduct of others, but on the Christian zeal with which we perform our own duties; and let us pray that as the Bishop of Rome would treat us as non-existing, our people may daily feel the spiritual benefit of our ministrations, in theiv own parishes and homes, and may testify their sense of it by a growing love to the Church of their forefathers. I have the honour to be, My dear Nir. Archdeacon, Your Friend and Diocesan, THOMAS VOWLER ST. ASAP": Venerable Archdeaeon Clive.
TIll: DUKE or NORFOLK ON PAPAL AGGRESSION.—A letter has been written by his Grace the Duke of Norfolk to Lord Beaumont, and of which the importance at the present moment can hardly be exaggerated, as indicating the opinions of the Premier Peer of England and of the Roman Catholi c aristocracy of this country The letter is as follows" Arundel Castle, Nov. 28, 1850. My dear Lord-I so entirely coincide with the opinion of your letter to Lord Zetland, that I must write to you to express my agreement with you I should think that many must feci as we do, that ultramontane opinions are totally in- compatible with allegiance to our Soverign and with our Constitution. I remain, my dear Lord, faithfully yours, NORFOLK.
THE WEATHER.-—Though we have had some stiffish brcezes here of late, though the leaves are all off the trees, the snow on the distant hills, and the water looks rather hard, the weather on the whole has been pleasant and seasonable, and there have been many opportunities for out-door enjoyment, even for invalids. The air is pure and invigorating in the immediate vicinity of the city, the grass grows greenly, the birds sing gaily, and the sun shines warmly, four or five days out of the seven which constitute the hebdomadal. The steamers, which continue ou the station between the Bridge and Liverpool, and are likely to remain all the winter, if the weather with which we have hitherto been favoured shall hold out, sometimes have to battle with a little of Neptune's sportiveness, but they have usually made very short passages and frequently a sea 'trip has been as delightful as in the midst of the summer.
THE LATE ACCIDENT ON BOARD THE EBLANA STEAMER AT HOLYHEAD. As some little excitement still appears to exist in the community at Holyhead, regarding the rccent accident on board the EbJana sfcamrr, "J "hie), the unfortunate gentleman, [r. William Septimus Saunders, came to a premature death, as the verdict of the jury contains something like an implied censure on that point in the management of the City of Dublin Company's boats which has reference to the opening of the gangway before arriving at the pier, in order to save the mails, and as it is said the relatives of the deceased intend taking some ulterior measures on the evidence given at the inquest, our reporter has furnished us with the particulars of the inquiry, which we give for the perusal of our readers. It will be remembered that the casualty occurred on the evening of Sunday the 1st of December. The deceased was forty-seven years of age, and has left a wife and six children, who arc now residing at Limerick. We have been informed that his first wife and two daughters were drownell many years since on their voyage home from the Mauritius. The inquest was held on the 5th instant, at the house of Jlr, Pauling, the Hibernia Hotel, Holy- head, before the coroner for Anglesey, IViii. Jones, Esq." of Llangefni, the body at the time lying at the Star Ta- vern, kept by Ir. Isaac Woodall. The first witness called was Lieutenant Aaron Stark Symes, R.N., the commander of the Eblana, who stated that he saw the deceased come on board at Kingstown. It was blowing strong from the S.S.W., but moderated as they approached Holyhead. There was then not much swell, the wind being off the land. They were going at full speed, until they should come into a position to round the pier. The engines were slowed when they were about GOO yards from the pier, and stopped abreast of the Lighthouse. Davies, the third mate, then told him that there was a man over- board. From the confusion which prevailed in conse- quence, he had to repeat his order twice to put the helm hard a-port before he was obeyed. When the deceased was brought up the steps of Ihe wooden jetty, after being in the water, witness was close to him, and, thinking he saw some signs of life in him, directed that he should be taken to the first house, and that a doctor should be sent for, as he considered he would be better attended to than on board. Captain Tully, the superintendent of the Dublin Company's steam-boats, heard these directions, and took charge of the deceased. Witness had gone upon the platform of the paddle-box previous to coming to the new harbour light. The gangway was not open theu. The carpenter was stationed there to attend to it and the ropes or springs leading to it, The gangway was opened generally previous to coming alongside the pier, by or- der, to be prepared for delivering the mails. He consi- dered this perfectly safe for the passengers, provided that the carpenter did not leave his station. On the evening in question, they had just sufficient time to land the map., which was the first object. The bags were gene- rally placed on the gangway side, and the passengers' luggage opposite. The passengers were not permitted to go ashore tili the mails were landed. It was very dark. The moment he heard of the accident, he ordered the boat to be lowered, and the life buoy to be thrown over- board, which was immediately done. There was a strong ebb tide, and it was four or five minutes before the de- ceased was picked up by the lioblers, who happened to be in their boat outside of the pier head. Morgan Lloyd, the carpenter, saw the deceased stand- ing on the fore part of the gangway, his left hand on the funnel-shroud, immediately after the gangway was opened. He had walked past it steal lily, and appeared in good health. In a minute afterwards, while witness was adjusting some of the ropes, he saw deceased looking round the stanchion. He appeared to lose his balance and fell overboard. There were two globe iamps about three yards from the gangway, and they were lighted at the time. Another passenger stood by at the time. The moment deceased fell, witness cried out" a man over- board," and called to him to lay hold of the spring rope which was hanging ont close to where he fell. Witness opened the gangway, as he had been accustomed to do for fifteen years. Isaac Davies, one of the mariners, corroborated the foregoing evidence. William Jones, one of the boatmen who picked up the deceased, stated that they found him insensible. He merely groaned. Lewis Jones, another of the boatmen, said he assisted to undress the deceased. All the articles belonging to him were delivered to Capt. Tully. Lieut. John Tully, the agent to the City of Dublin Company, produced an inventory of the articles, which he took at the time, He gave them to the police constable. The articles were handed in by Enoch Williams, and given to Robert John Saunders, Esq., of Eltham, Kent, half-pay officer and Government Inspector of Factories, the brother of the deceased. Mr. Henry Allen Duncan, surgeon, deposed that hay- ing been sent for a little after seven o'clock on the Sunday evening, he found the deceased lying at the house of 3ir. Lascelles, the harbour master, about 400 yards from the wooden jetty. He was lying upon the floor perfectly senseless and apparently dead. Witness tried the usual means of recovery without effect, and was of opinion that deceased died from the combined effects of syncope and concussion, and not from suffocation by drowning. There were no external injuries, but a violent fall into the water might cause a severe concussion and produce syncope. :lhr;:tn: o}et'Icoe:il r:rrI:t=; judicious. A person subject to asthmn would be less c. pable of resisting the shock which the deceased must have sustained. Mr. John Lascelles, the harbour-master of Holyhead, gave it as his opinion that there was no necessity for the gangway to be unshipped until the vessel should have arrived alongside the pier. It would not have made a difference of more than two minutes in the transmission of the mail. There was always a ground swell running into t"e bay, f.nd at a distance of 300 yards from the stone pier the danger to the passengers would be much in- creased by the vessel rolling, if the gangways were un- shipped. A vessel coming at full speed, at a distance of 30 or 40 yards from the stone pier, could not have been stopped at the wooden jetty in the manner the Eblana was. She was coming in a little faster than usual. She was higher out of the water than the other vessels, and it was necessary to bring her up with greater speed than was used with them. He could not see that there was a greater necessity for the gangway being unshipped so soon by reason of the Eblana being higher out of the water. A vessel arriving at 43 minutes past ü, and the mail train starting at 7, the captain had no time to spare and it was his duty to use all the expedition in his power, but not to endanger the life of any person on board. Capt, Symes brought the vessel in in a seaman like man- ner, as lie has always done. No damage was done to the jetty. The gangway could be unshipped in less than a minute or a minute and a half after getting alongside the pier. The mail guard that night had not time to give a receipt for the bags, and said he would send it the follow- ing morning. It would be as much as they could do in seventeen minutes to unship the gangways and deliver the bags at the railway station. On Monday evening when the Eblana arrived, about four minutes after six, the gangway was closed. Edward Lyon, the steward of the vessel, deposed that the deceased was in the cabin during the greater part of the passage. He took nothing to eat or drink, and ap- peared in good health and perfectly steady. Some further evidence was given by Capt. Symes, the carpenter, and Air. Lascelles, of no material importance to enable the jury to decide as to the cause of the accident, but as to prudential provision against such misfortunes. Iron rods having been suggested as a proper precaution, Mr. Lascelles said he had never seen them in a steamer They would be an effectual protection, but there might as well be a gangway at once, which might be unshipped in about a minute or a minute and a half. The jury, which was a highly respectable one, returned a verdict44 that the deceased came to his death acciden- tally, by reason of the gangway being prematurely un- shipped, for the purpose of expediting the delivery of the mail bags, and the deceased falling over such gangway into the sea; but H appears it has been usual for some time past to unship the gaugway previous to getting and se. curing the steam paeket alongside the pier." They ap- pended to this verdict a note to the following effect:- The jury conceive it is not safe for the passengers tra- velling with the mail boats from Kingstown to Holyhead that such a system should be any longer tolerated that some better system of vigilance be adopted and that al- though it was the duty of the carpenter, Morgan Red- cliffe, to attend to the gangway of the Eblana steamer when the accident occurred, still that there was no cul- pable negligence on his part." On perusing this evidence it appears to us that the ac- cident was one of those belonging to the dangers of the seas, and was as such produced by the incautious conduct of the deceased in venturing so near the open gangway, at such a time and under such circumstances, as it has by the gangway being opened so early through the anxiety of the Commander and carpenter of the vessel to do their duty to their employers and the public. It is a melancholy matter, and might, perhaps, have been avoided by the exercise of a little more apprehension on both sides.
A CHALLENGE B* A YORKSIIIREMAN.—Tlie following conversation recently took place between two countrymen, who had seen the placards displayed on the walls exhibit- ing in large characters Pope's Bull," and who were en- joyiilg theinseIN-es over a pipe and glass at the White Horse Inn, in Beverley:—" Ah say, Dobson, hez thoo heerd aboot Pope's Built" "Heigh; what Pope is it I Is it he w eali yoosed to sell cheaop koils 1" 41 Neah, nea.b, it's a chap thot lives abrooad in fovrun partes." Dobson-" Why, I dean't care weah he is, nor wheare he cooms fra, ha'll bet a sovrun that Robert Danby, o' Roouth, hez a better bull than iver Mr. Pope seed in all his loife."