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rMFRQVJB.—Apptj *>». Or-h.nM.n.
A TODWG MAN Aocortomed. to collect
X. Y. I.. Oi^-^r Offlo*- j.i ._i . ,
o.v V.ri.a. 6INOLB OFHOBS TO LET. __, Uom £IU £20.—Apply *a tin pMmif. ' '
""" ?xfcr:
Ayply to Mr., PAAKBRi at tbe American Wharf, Chapel. , . . in .. ■ »■ - . • ■ * •■•■■■' ■ ■ . •
JLl Medical Work *howlng soffsrerthowlbe* mayb* Birmingham,; ■,,.,,' ,u:i ..u .,,..'1 ^ • . -j-j
CLASSEa tor Ladle* and OanUaman arsaow In foil o pa ration. To *peak any Language to a* to b* understood la ool ao difficult aa would at flrvt sight »ba Supposed. The naceaaary rule* are generally few and aim pie, and svtth the knowledge of these and a'few hundred word*—which can eailly be committed to memory—no oni) need be afraid to ranlora abroad.— Tarmt, moderate.—Apply to Dr. DECKER, Profeeeor of Languages, Hartley Initltntlon. _____
HOPPUB'8 MEA8DBER, enlarged #nd
reriaed, shewing at tight theaolid or luperdclal contenUor valne) of any piece or quantity of round Timber, either etandlog or felled ; alto Board. Qleaa, ke., made uae ef io the erecting log ef any Building; the contente being gr
______ And twelfth-parta of an inch, with
troductorv explanation of the isveral tablet; edited by WUllam Richardson, author ef "The Timber Trade*. ?rioe Book," #W.
Southampton: C. Rayaer,2l, Bridge-et
CO and 61, Above bar, Southampton,
Mareh Mud. 1B7&
ENEWMAN desires with gratitnde to
• express hia thank* to all ihote who, on the eeeaaion of the late calamitous fire an him premiaaa. CO and CI, Above-bar, rendered their aiiiitanee in en dee. Touring to extingulih it; and for the kind lyapathy with himi*lf and family which that unfortunate event ha*

60 and 61, Above-bar, Southampton.
March 22.1878. NEWMAN begs respectfully to inform
and the public that during thi
____mil the BUSI&E&f WILL BE CABLED ON
BAR, where, temporary- arrangement* have been made for that purpo*e, and at hia BRANCH ESTABLISH. WENT. 20, BEENABD^TEEET.
R.N. earnestly aoDcita a continuance eF that kind patronage and tuppdrt which haa been to liberally ac. •orded blm ddxing.the paat 10 year*.
ONEY is continaed to be advanced at the . SOUTH o! ENGLAND LOAN C#."k OFFICES, & ALBION PLACE. HIGH BTEEET, SOOTHAMPTON,

Respectfully solicit orders in the
eniuing *e**on lor LAVN MOWING MACHINES,
With *everallMroaTANT Imphovhmkxts. The "CLIMAX," "ANULO-AMEEICAN." 'GEEEN'S SILENS MESSOE." amd tho## by Shakes, Baunabd and Bisuor, Boltok aad Paul,&c.

20aW Mm ^2ag %
18 a 16 We
90^18 Ma
22:90 70*
24 a 22 20a
Qalvanlaed after made. Meib
y*r Training HanU.Ae. ... M Poultrr.'Uarea. Ac. ... Proof against Uabblu, i eJK&fc* " the inialleat Rabbits)- I ; ; ill
Made and Sold in RoUi of 60 frem 1 te 6 feet, at pricei; teh. lo widths ned to the
For large quanUllea a further reduction * offered at the following SPECIAL RATES:—
eoaet St* yards. IWl-rti II i
Light No. is ... Medium .. is ... SW: Hit" li::! i! 1:: : n'i'i si:: sis:
Aui CII —TheaboveUpeoialPrlceabeimgextremely lew, we BUS respectfully InUmat* that they mre cam.
CHKEai BAtSaL^ffiiCTu^Ma.
Public Notices."
X1MANTTEL ind S01TS STOCK for th. ' SsijaTSDli"','A^aEST "a Bfi3T'
), out of London.
eom® rerv choice colodr* fn Fancy Twin*.
i OVERCOATS In thi. *ty!e Of Cakt we have 1 one apecial noveltle* in mate Mai* and Colore,
The seaside or boating suit.
, We have a extewiva variety,of material*, in
O . We have, prepared eome very fine deeign*. in Angola*, Cheviot*, and Tweed*, in a variety of colouring*, 60* to 63*.—EMANUEL and
, , 80N,/;Stag H**.!",..
Bouble-bbeabtbd ridofg or
HUPTINO 8UJT.—We have eome chojce material*, ipecialty made for thete garment*, , i "warraijiUd .watfliproyf, io iOxford and Canv-' ' hHdg*waH«t.mDdaMh.t,ofplalac' bge. to ht" *!)' dT kMANDEL SON, "Stag House,' 145, High Street, Southampton. v. j " ^ . (J A I
juven1lr oloteieb8. 1 separate rooms bare been appro-
J priatcd tft'lhl* branch'of our trade, which'for many year* hi* received our *pocial *tudy and Attootion, a**i*Ud by artiaU of rare ability, who** life itudy ha* been devoted to the perfection of tbi* department; hence the encouraging favour* we continue to. receive from parent* and guardian* and *chool*, the prominent position #e held.
jailor's suit.-—Tho most prevailing
J amd approved etyle for Boy*, from 3 to f yeara. In a variety of new material*, hand , •omely finished and braided, 10* 6d to 19* 6d. EMANUEL and BON; "8ta, Hww."
Highland COSTUME.—Thk Scotch
Drew I* exceedingly characterlitic, and of the newe»t cobitruction. W# *upplythe*e Suit* from 42* to 63*. and vary the
according the quality of the orna----
and cloth.—ANUEL and SON. "Stag
Country cu8tomer9 can be waited
on within a diatance of 150 mile*, with pi tern* and range*, without charge, on recel of note. We al*o mead patter**, ityle*. ai._ directiont for *clf-meaaurement, to all parte a lh**orld.-EMANUKLmad.80N. "8*a*
emanuel and son,
t3eppers quinine and iron
-*• TONIC combine* the** powerful agente in their higheit (tate of efficiency, I* cf^ "
by keeping or climate, not d—_-------
portable, alway* of a defialte itrength.
Care mutt be taken when asking for Pel
>nio la tbe o other! I* *uppli«d, other e*ult. Bottle* 4s 6d. lis, ant
ipper** Qui i*u- mop* that it diiappointment
t)epper's quinine and iron
Depression of cpirit* from any cause long continue injure* the health greatly, and many *uJer in tbi* wa for want of a proper remedy.
For the low nervou* headache, commonly attends on depreulon, especially If from mental cause*, th Quinine and Iron Tonic will bo found mott useful; It n invigorates the entire *y*tem, and xpeedily dissipate* ui pleasant sensations of a melancholic character.
t)epper'8 quinine and iron TONIO 8TEENGTHEN8 THE NEEVE3 AND MU8CULAE 8Y8TEM.
There are many derangement* traceable to diiorg Hon of the nervou* tyttem far too numeroua to mi In a notice of thi* character, but *ome one or t* prominent and demand attention.
Neuralgia, a name fir * hundred phsie* of (ufTering, and from which thousands are hourly complaining, ii literally nerrou* pain ; and although external romodici may for a time allav, they cannot cure. In ca*e* of tbii kind Quinine and Iron it absolutely necessary ; itaeu like a charm, and abundantly prpve* it* Influcpce in con Uolliog and regulating nervou* action. If one if suffering from anv malady in the least degree traceable to relaxation of the nerves, no time should be lost in takini Quinine and Iron. The effect will be at ooce evident and restoration to health certain.
PEPPEE"8 QUIHIAE AND 1EON TOMC k wk by all chemist* in bottle*, 4*6d; next six*, 11*; ston jar*, containing six small bottles, 22s each.
Pepper's quinine and iron BLOOD**"** PDBIMBS AND ENEICHE8 THE
It directly influence* the circulation of tho blood Ii remarkable manner by eliminating all Impuritie* a__ accumulations that obstruct it* free transmission through the vein* to the heart. It give* the proper chemical and physlcsl characteristic*, #* pec tally the red cornutc'e* eficlency of which is easily indicated by unnatural pale. neu of the cheek* and lip*, and other appearances.
"depper's quinine and iron
-*• TONIC i* *old by chemUt* everywhere In bottle* 4* 6d. in bottle* 11*, and in ttone jar* 22* each. F< protection be sure tie name, address, and trade mark c. the proprietor, John Pepper, 237, Tottenham Court Road. London, I* on tbe labeL Any chemUt will procure It to order, but do not be prevailed upon to try any othi
Sent for Stamp* or Pott-Office Order.
tapper's quinine and iron
Taken a few minute* before meal time the tonic effect on the coat* of the ttomach it *uch that an Immediate detir* for mating it created. At the aama time I digeative faculty I* arouaed, and perform* it* functli In tlaborating the food, tho* preventing the utual d treating symptoms of flatulence, pain at the chest, and heartburn, generally known as Indigestion.
tdepper's quinine and iron
If preserved with Quinine and Iron will entirely banish ifulou* taint from the body. The ulceration* and m, frequently of a painful character, aometime* Dg In th* gNnd* of the neck, In other form* a* " • " ' iption*, iw., will ultimately
•curry1 and abaUnaU *kli----.
yield to It* purifying influence.
TOM THUMB, msa 0 ^T*^?HKsI|E0VT Juebk.
' -ait Balooo, Above Bar,
Public ffoticca.

17. t 18, BUILDINGS,
Abo va Bar, ' SOUTHAMPtOM.
VARNISH merchants,
Builders' Ironmemgify 1Y A R a H O 3 B S,
Where may be had MAEBLI A EkamBllid
chimnbt pieceg,' kitcheners,
Eleptic and pth*r Stove*,
O.G. GUTTMES, Rain Water Pipe* A Head*,
SASH WEIGHTS, Aia Bricks, Wall Tim, Cut Nails, Screw*, A*.
wright AC*
le opportunity for pertons seeking good in
R. TUCKER im instrocted to offer for AfJL BALE h, AUCTION, at tbm 8TAE HOTEL. SOUTHAMPTON, m& Tkmmrn O'CLOCK In the after, moos, #a,TUB8DAY. the 2ndof Araxt, 1878, thm fol-l^wlng valuable FREEHOLD and LEASEHOLD PRO-
Lot 1.—A valuable Freehold Dwelling houte, bei No. 19, Hriton-street. Southampton, let to Mr. Lockyi at £13 per annum,landlord paying all-ratea • Lot 2.—A valuable Freehold Dwelling-house, adjoining lot 1, beieg Ne. 18, Hntun street, aforesaid, 1st to Mr. Coat**, at £15 per annum. Al*o, a valuab'e Freehold DwsHmg-houte adjoining, being No. 26. Canal-walk, Southampton, let to Mr. Purku, at£15 per annum, tenant paving poor *'•«•
N.B.—These lots will be offered in one lot, and If not them ditpoted of, will be offered separately.
LotS.—A valuabl* Freehold Dwelling-hou**, being N*. 9. Compten-walk. Southampton, let to Mr. Noble, at £16 per anaum, t*DaLot 4.—A Leasehold Dwelling-house, being No. 14. Cbap*l-*tr**t. Southampton, let to Mrs Ralph, at £11 psr annum, ts.iantpayiog poor-rate*. Htld fur the residue of a term of 40 years, at a quit r*nt of 10s per annum.
Particular* and conditions of ssle may be obtained of Messrs. Sharp, Harrison, Cox, and Turner, Solicitors, 71, French-ttreet. Southampton ; and of th* Auction**r, 82, Abov*-bar, Southampton.
for the SUPPLY of M ATERI A L8, Ac., a, . repaired by tb«m, for *ix month* next *n*uing, vis
Schedule* and form* of T*nd*r may b* obtained of Mr Oedde*. Surveyor, Town Quay. Tender* (marked a* *ucb) to he delivered at the office of tbe Clerk to tbe Board, 2, Portland *tre*t, SouthampUn, mot later tbi

* not neceaarily accepted. L*H. 8KELT0N| CWk.
The Southampton Observer WiofXwgkr grwf.
When tbe match-manufacturers demonstrated to effectually *ome years since against Mr. Lowe's proposed match tax, we wonder it did not occur to the Fire Insurance Offices to organise a counter demonstration, a* the matches are plainly no friends, of theirs. Much comfort as the self-lighting matches give, they have certainly brought danger* in their train, and have facilitated the vjork ol the incendiary in more than one direction. In the towns, misfortunes from their use are generally the result of carelessness ; wilful fires in towns being comparatively rar«, at any ;ate unfrequent as the work of (he classes who would be likely to be incited to mischief by the readiness with which fir* can be obtained from friction matches. In the country it is quite different, and there idle boys, and careless tramps, by their misuse of thi* ingenious invention, have done much mischief indeed. Sometimes mere children have set ricks on fire from sheer love of a blaze. Sometimes wandering ruffians light their pipes to the lee of a stack, and poke the lighted match among the straw or bay as a convenient sort of extinguisher. We will say nothing of tbe fires that come from malice, as' their creators would perhaps find the absence of friction matches only a trifling impediment to the gratification of their rascality. Still, even these malignant gentry find their work much facilitated by the readiness and cheapness with whjch they are now obtained. Ergo, we think the tax should have been enforced.
EvaavTBiNO has its use—at least so optimists tell us—and therefore we presume the Irish Uome Rule members of the British Parliament serve some beneficent purpose; although what that purpose is it is beyond human wit to discover. Their presence is certainly no good to the empire whose affairs they do their best to hinder and disarrange. Ireland would be much better off if these gentlemen would leave her alone. Nor are we able to see that their real constituency—the Pope—gains much more from them than he does from the mutinous Swiss Guards. Their bad bahaviocr lately nearly reduced his Holiness to the painful necessity of calling in the Italian police to save his palace from being plan* dered by the pious mercenaries who are supposed to-guard him from bis unfaithful Romans. Aa lor Irith independence, geography settled that long sgo, and if any comment on the text she affords is necessary, wp hare the safety of the British empire as an overwhelming argument in favour of the present state of thing*. The ob-
the point it has reached among the other leading statms of Europe. This is especially shown in our foreign relations. We seek—like honest men-nothing but what shall conduce to the general good, while each and every other State is endeavouring «o bring sbont some gain to itself. If we acquire a new colony, all tbe world benefits. The-soil may be atrewn with gold,but there is no restriction in favour of British subjects seeking ***# front'tbe liberal earth. It is free to each and to all. Commerce, too, we have freed, both at home srfd 'kbftjkd, to the whole world. It is only in^ttjbse polonies—independent in all:but the tUtne—where a democratic and Ignorant ma-'orlty; controul tbe intelligent lew, that any sbatfr* of restriction on trade remains in the British empire. We may observe, in passing, that if any difference; ia made by thase amiable states of the future, it is always against the mother Ta#,;?tme*. on Monday, admin Me red a stern rebuke'to -Mr. Gladstone for the miserably unpatriotic tone df hh answer to the Greenwich Radicals. . That the Times, which has so steadily soppprted Twri all through his anti-Turkish'agitation, ahould diverge from him so sharply, and *o Slid,4fnfy,;*boW«'that his un English teaching hss become too Wrieh for even the plutocracy to endure. A* && Mr. Gladstone, his utterances are so,distinctly, and.*o servilely Russian that they would'be.ludicrous were it not disgraceful that any English ststelman can-be so lost to all self-respect (OS to act as the elect of Greenwich does, and bis done. As for the Radical squad, who echoed Mr. Gladstone's mongrel mongolianism, they'are too de»picahle»to deserve a word/ If they fajrty represent his constituents, they and their member arc very well matched. We will do them the kindness, however, to believe that they cheered Mr. Gladstone's manner rather than his matter—not having the capacity to understand how mean and how malignant his teachings
—So far the Glob«; we note that the jealoua action of the London Bankers, who seek to preserve s monopoly, hss been not unnaturally described ss 14 Trades' Unionism in Banking.'
This week has. been darkened (even more than by the rumours of impending war) by the terrible fate of the Eurydice. Tbe sharpness and suddenness of the catastrophe, the death of so msny poor (allows in sight of land, and almost in sight of home, would, in themselves, have stirred many hearts to the depth. This, however, is not alL The loss of the frigate, following on to so , many other accidenta and misfortunes in tbe Royal Navy, especially the foundering of the Csptain and the sinking of the Vanguard, haa raised a painful 'sense of doubt in.the efficiency of the service, and justify a strong suepi-" ' • '* inner*, better education,
in these days, having been built in 1843, from tbe designs of Admiral Elliott, at a time wh^n the Admiralty were tolerating various experiments in shipbuilding at the national expenxe. Doubts as to hIt has pleased tbe Radicals to create an imaginary war party in this country, and to debit them with all the,disgust Englishmen feel at their country b eing tricked and its inter perilled. In truth, for the irritation and anger that has grown up the Liberal party has only to thank itso>*n leaders. For the past two years their conduct has been steadily and uniformly { unpatriotic. Their views of our policy in th East they had a right to, but they had no righ to endeavour to brihg that policy about by aiding their country's enemies. Yet this they have done in the meanest and shabbiest way possible. Every libel on Kngland that foreign malice could invent, ftiese gentlemen have eagerly repeated and exaggerated. They assumed al every step that fcujjish motives must be mean and bame, and have never, been tired of asserting their irt-diffcrenfcfl to British interest*, and their confidence in tbe honour of Russia, whose history is one long catalogue of duplicity and treachery.
Toa acquisition of. Egypt by this country will probmbly take the form of simple purchase of the Sultan's right of supremacy. As he has virtually sold his tribute—certainly mortgaged it for a very indefinite period—it is merely tbe "equity of redemption " that this country will have to scqnire. That should, not, therefore, in Yankee phrase, "foot up" to a very immoderate sun and considering the pressure on the Sultan' purse just at present he would probsbly be con tented by a very moderate compensation. Supposing the Russian indemnity were a little r moderate, it would be no bad investment fc to pay that money, and accept the rights of the Porte over Egypt, in exchange. Even Mr. Gladstone could hardly pretend that by making ie such a purchase we were inflicting any wrong lt I upon the Sultan, although, doubtless, he and Mr. Lowe will impede thi* measure, a* they would any other likely to add to tbe power and prosperity of thi* country.

from the
lie various articles, of course, are written from very different points ol view. Ultramontane- Carlisle seeing in the horrors which disgraced Paris and Prance, clear and cogent proof that all men —but a few—are born bridled and saddled; and that it i* the right and duty of the few to use whip and spur for their restraint and guidance. These gentlemen, of course, regard all liberty aa the road to anarchy, but save among the silly people whome folly has taken them cii. PT*r^li«m into the Roman fold, have no eympaibise.a in England. Eugli*b Conservative*, when they remember the bad government* that had exasperated so many generations ot F.cncbmen, and who cannot forget the ferocity with which the Communists were treated when their opponents mustered courage to attack them in earnest, are hardly disposed to join in the Te Deum the Casssgnacs and Veuillots so piously raise over a victory whose cowardly excesses will ever disgrace the annals of France.
Tub week opened with many signs of war. Tbe tone of the Russian Press had been allowed I become post insolent towards this country. Tb possibility of a Congress (from which alone pacific solution'was hoped) had .become almo: hopeless. Minor signs were not wanting that crisis hand. The tone of the limes be Came distinctly national, as if they knew the time
had come when sympathy with Russia----,J L-
wor*e than unseasonable. On Tuei Standard published a most Significant ; the state. of our national preparations at sea, showing! how great a fleet we arc prepared to send, either North or East. On Friday came the significant news of the resignation of Lord Derby, and the calling out of the Army Reserves. All this looks very warlike indeed.
would be
should have advanced here several stages beyond
Tub Hamfshibi a*o Nobtu Wilts Basiihg Compant.—The question of tbe admission of the Hampshire and North Wilts Banking Company to the Banker*a Clearing House, in place of the firm of Willis, Percifal, and Co., who lately failed, was taken into consideration on Saturday last, by the Committee of the Clearing House, and the following resolution wa* passed unanimously, after some discussion :—
That in the opinion of thi* Committee the Hampshire and North Wilt* Banking Company ia at prr*ent essentially a country baek; but that, if either in virtue of *rrang*ment referred to im Mr. Willi*'* letter, or otherwise, their butinee* in London ihould become important, the Committee would be willing to con*id*r any application from them for admiuion to the Clearing —As a consequence of this it became necetsary on the part of the administrators of Messrs, Willis, Percival, snd Co.'s estate to notify that the decision left the Hampshire and North Willi Banking Company at liberty to retire from the preliminary agreement. The Globe, in referring to the subject, mskes the following remarks : — The re fa sal of the Clearing-hou** Comnsiltme to allow the Hampshire and North Wilts Bank U) enter the Clearing-hon*e in lieu of Mo**r*. Willis, Perciv*!, ant Co., the London private bank ere, who failed a few week, ago, is to be regretted lor several reason* The Si
_ _jd North Wilte Bi iIlia and Co * bu*m*e*
tbe creditors lOt in the pound. This arran
mads with the receiver ot the eetm e, and-----
quently approved by the oonrte of law, and there oeanot be the shadow of a doubt that it offered the creditors at onoe a great deal more than they will get ultimately, after probably long delay, if there is a liquidation to the ordinary oouree. The offer of ao large a oompoei-tioo was conditional om the provincial bank in que*lion obtaining the whole of the rights and privilegee poe-seseed by the private bankers whoee pUoe it propoeed to ooonpyj but now that admission to the Clearing houM is returned it will not begin bimnees in Lombard street, am had been intimated. This is not the only rmaecm why the Committee's dmoisioo is to be regretted. Whatever " ot tbe poraly London bankers
Hospital Satcbdat and Sundat. — There i we believe and hope, tcarcely any necessity I remind our readers of tbe Hospital Collection that ore to be made on Saturday and' Sunday (this day and to-morrow). The object is on< that commands universal sympathy, and it ii hoped the result of increased efforts in 1878 will be a heavier c Meet Ion than any it has yet been our duty to record. Th* various boxes that have been profusely distributed ought to give a large return, and we hope there will be an honourable rivalry as to who tball have the credit of returning the largest sum collected by thi-simple fashion.
Tub Standard of Wednesday quoted ft Post (of Berlin) an article which is alleged to express the views of Prince Bismarck on the present state of affairs. We quote the substance, a* follows:—
If England persists in not attending tho Concres*. the Treaty of Peace would then be deprived of a Euro-pein unction. It i* b«rdly correct to see in England'* demand respecting condition* preliminary to the Con. greaa only a formal dispute There exi*t* a great differ, enoe between what England damands'and what liu**ia anaerts Therefor* it i* intelligible that England should demand that the Tres/j *honld, aa a whole, be «ub-raitted to th* Congreee Tor examination and deliberation. If England doe* not attend tbe Congre** t San Stefanoi* juridically invalid Englani continue her armament*, and wait for the able moment fir her action. If Hntaia wi ilf upon the offftoi

find* but

my ahould march again*t India, n nqueat in Turkey ? Or do they ii
will protect her . jine that India ired with a few regiment* ? If Russia will retire t* tbe *tandpoint of IxaXi possidentis, her whole Empire mu*t remain in arm* to be prepared at every point for an English atsaulL Thi* existence, armed from head to foot, both England and Rutsia will hav# to anduro a* long a* tbe former refuses to acknow. ledge the Treaty of Ban Stefano. But England can bear *uch an existence lor year* without Buffering by it more than a man who cute hi* finger; while Kosaia cannot atand it for thre* year* Rus*ia'« hope* for an alliance with the United State* avaiaat England will
S-ove to be idle. Russia cannot bring about an anti-ritiab coalition, while England may bm aupported by Turkey renewing the war againet Russia, who would be compelled by circumstance* to advance beyond the limit* drawn by the San Stefano Treaty. Even Au*tria will not remain paative. Turkey will find mean* to make •pontaneou* tacrificea of her poaaeasion* on the Western Balkan Penin*ula in favour of Austria and Greece, in order to recover Bulgaria. To avoid lbe*e eventualities Russia ihould be wise enough to be moderate.
—This doubtless inspired article of the Post they add, certainly represent* Prince Bismarck's opinion about the present political juncture.
minor notes.
in tbm metropolis, thm mm* argument* do not apply here. It was as a rmprmemntativs of m purely London house
that thm Hampshire aad North Wilts Bank mads the »=####
offered this week to the
rt, Is another ezamjde

mare likely to side with thm former
When we exaspe ear* back by sugges learner croaaing the Atlantic aecm* we wer* wastefully *
rticle in the Won rrv ia alleged to sVector, a Mr. Stef t by which he convert*
i hydrogen, which Is

6 know poetry
•mlves arm but an outcome—m product—of ,
something In Itself added to the. in.Un.- ,.,moa, undeflnahle) which procure the poet an audience of
for acienee if an IrapoeUr who pretenda to ki__
*fM*s "bo believes because it feel,.
That Itsly ha* raised pretention* to Tut It-now % part of th* Sultap a empire—[a not very remarkable; but at Shs claim* ik on the ground that it wa* once
it* *r*ate*t «tent, included a great deal beiide* It.,, and Tunis. Stopping for a moment to commend the the modesty of the Italian* In only claiming thl* patch of A/flea, when their title I* equally good to all the most flourishing pasts of Europe, we pass on to con. eider the grounds of these droll pretentions. The .heir* of the Roman empire It would be somewhat difficult to determine, but certainly we should not look them among the vendors of image* and grinder* of organ* who live on the Roman gravee. The Roman empire waa created and exitted by forem—powmr was iu title tm "Upremacy—and when might went right went with IL Some hl.torian* profet* to find in the empire of Ch rle* the Great the empire of turn Cmamra and tho Antonine*. but (like the Mavchionese In Dieken'a atory) U believe tbi* they must "make believe" a great deal. From the Iwt Roman emperor. Romulus Augustulu* (who was a very *hado«nr emperor indeed), uatll Oharles wM crowned by the Pope,
.*_t.,. — 3I4,k *
where was the Ri
mpire (In the west) all that
Tbe holding of a Coagress is now entirely givmn up, the Powers having declined the proposal of Russia to meet without a representative of England. Tbe attention of fll politicians on the Continent has been directed to the mission.of General Iguatieff, who bad interviews b*r Wednesday with both Count Andraesy and the Emperor ot Austria The Hungarian jotrrnala exhort bourit Andrsssy to attach himselt to England. Iu Berlin this million i* not reg*rdeda* a pacific •ymptom, while ah Pari* it is believed bm will, bid high for the neutrality of ^o*tria in tl * *v*nt of an Anglo-Ru**ian war. A rumour that war bad already been declared wa* currant in Si. Petersburg, and the A genet Rutie thought It of sufficient importance to give it a formal contradiction.
Russia i*n*t morm soeesssfnl in dealing with Servia than with Roumania. A Ministerial crisis ha* been nearly ososmd *t Belgrade by the reet^'pt of a proposal from Ruaaia that the constitution Should b* *u*pendsd, and the army mobilised without the consent of the SkupUchina, and placed on the northern frontier a* a demonstration against Ana trim. Tbi* propcmal was
latest telegrams.

* -pawed over Cardiff yesterday, uoairoyiug a large number of telegraph wires, and thi* morning a deavy fall-of *now is reported over the Wea* of England. Dartmoor i* covered in snoss, and the South Devon Railway is * topped with *now.
Tub Stock Market* are in a state of oompletm panic. Consols. Mf, | low«r than yeaterday | Russian*, 5 to 6, Hungarians, 5. Egyptians, 2 to 3 lower.
i, th* well-knc

a* of the Hi .
Ladt OrriciALs. — The Local Gl _______
have appointed the wife of #* Rev. Samuel i of Whiuchapel, manager of a London district school, th* first lady selected for such a poet.
Tarn Ooaoaario* BroamaT Kisomroa -8om back, a vi*iior to Kiiifston.on-Tharnea might hi lying in an ignominious position near the Towi

Urge square Wot Ih* purp»*e of a

tablm the goodwiv Tradition
'k this identical the stepping.stono to tbe throne of England itself. No one could hmva supposed that tbi* rude,'aluio*t stiancleos. and un c»red for mtu of stone wa* hallowed by historical association* of deep and enduring interest to Englishmen, and that upon it no let* than (even of our Anglo * the people of King-
ihould he rest aw a uionumet the law* of substantial i rails, waa thai

nd preserved
titution and
of the timea when the con ia country had their birth nuinent, anoloaad by ha 'ore erected in front of the Fown Hall, the Mote waa e i inauguration a* the " Ki • a* celebrated on the 19th
lano — At the battle ef New-* lo*t five hundered men and ettest loss of all wa» that of tiou* Lord Falklaad _ ni.ii oa respected as Hampden waaoa had gpne with the parliament obtained all that they were rsaed to hard on the king, when lupport the

a state of abst the word*, " I melancholy ii
io himself all the wounda and country. He waa constantly d waa often observed sitting in
led; he neglected hit dre

must endure, took *leep ft hi* heart." Whitelock *aya that " on the rooming of th* fight he called for a clean ahirt, and being asked the reason of it, answered that if he was slain in the battle, they would not find his body in foul linen. Being dissuaded by hia frii '

light, and could not bo pertuaded to the contrary, but vould enter into the batUe; and waa there *lain." Hia
Hints on tub Cass or Health.—1. Di*t—This ind wholesome, and of a mixed charaeter. , moderate a* to quantity, and regular, >r too abort interval* between
ihould be plain It ahould aleo I illowing neithc

he claima to be able to do thia virtually at no cost, a* th* materlala ao used when converted in the proceaj
of making the gat bee
rticle* of utility in i
the party. Including several members of the municipality of Worcester who had visited Mr. Stephens, and seen the gaa produced burning. The proce** is. of

vrtalnly wish
ibject* of the gallant death when thm Turki n empire In th* East— :ome a Greek etate bj t had little in common
the modern llaltaiia to repreaful we mutt allow a tolerably cloi the Hellenea of to-day and the t prince who died *o toldierly a i atormed hia capltaL The Romar Roman only in name—had bet that time, although ita citixen
with the countrymen of the ______ ____
gave the word " Greek" all ita glory. Th* Greek of to-day haa both the language and the religion of the Greek of the Lower Empire, and dwella on tbe *oll the Palaeolagi and the Comnenii ruled and lo*L He i* not an engaging oenon, but then on hi* peraonal merit* ther* waa no particular reaaon why th* Italian* ahould have been aided to obtain unity and independence. He ha, probably diuppointed the hepes of many of hia admirer*.hut at any rate th* *tate *f thing* in Italy now give* him a fair eh.nee, and haa relieved Europe fion. a scandal. »o with the Greek; If all. me Greek a peaking territories of th* Porte were to be united under King George, he would rule a Stata capable of defending itself, ana thm very eonsciousnet* of independence might give his subjects some Vestige of self, resneet, and direct their energies in othtr direction*, besides swindling and robbery. Thus hi time the word ",Gr*«k" might have sweeter associations than It haa at present.
True poetry, we fancy, ia as much a thing of youth
harmonious arrangement ml woida. The words thim.
ittisr impurities. The best forms of exercise aro walk-img. nding, rowing. &o. When ooLdoor prmoticm is im-practicable, the dumb-bells, single stick, and billiards
.nother aaaential to hemltb, and must on no acorn,nt ba
■eglected. Nothing and atuffy rromi able to the bed permitting a fre during the hour

This iheuld be > being ouitm
mid always
nay not be out of place to :ot sufficient to open doors las >r stair case*, which may >*d air of th* hmuae; neither windewa looking into confined yeaillatiea. to be of any aervice,
exit of tbe bad air in tuch a wa •bter, and of th* adminion of th best source without 4. Ciothin comfortable only, too much wrapping a* prejudicial to hialth aa too little.
adapted to the eeaaon of th* year, and lu thi* oounlry Include thick und*rclothinw ... ws* winter and light for the lummer: the feet alao should

Wdanger lifei Jacks doln*** will end im aieknm**.— Ou*U$ Dowm'.xo Dictionary.
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