Persistent identifier:
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. Bnehw. O
_, »»&gy
jmi i or * similar offowoa, waa i
•ashtep br 1\U R. Dmhb( for Mac drank end icrly la Dridg*.*treet, tbe nrsvioos afternoon, and wu »fnt bark to her old quarter* for » moeth.
Konnxar MOW a ?«o» Doom — John Bowey. a
lio«edeposed to *eetng prUcmewhendMng thing* ouuide the ,bop about« o'clock. He looked at dm boot*; put uiero *w*a: looked Into tbp «hop door, and then walkod away;
4*aVimwZ£'^HKxr?CT°Fi*«i>.--AlbBrt Braomleld. a
•i^rZXXSl 8i^gaFLjgSaB
the fee to the public ajt»lyl*t. or «l day • ImpMaonmsni,
"omrM i*d Derea Bad l.&irouAO* — Beatrtee Collins, for whom Mr Bell appeared, keeper of a*bop In Klm-piace. •i< •nmraooeU for being drunk and dlsortJerly In front ot her own hooMi. no the Sth of November.—I'-C.W. Bennett,
it possible, a* drfendant'h ad t* exlat by her own exertion* ii her ha*band bad left her. This being her first olfcuee.
'patThrd him Into'
" Arrow* from the Bow." The Chrbtroal number of. the 'Qiiver-*—Tho 'Quiver'Is by f*r the luuet popular of the aerial* Warned la monthly part*. and Meter* Otssell and Co having • pain* to make I him annual worthy of the va>y. We quote from it the following little aketch of coaching "hen •tjwi cnachoa were In their glory. It will be rea l I,era with additional Internet now that Oapt Prjce Hamilton « handsome *" Red Rover" I* working regularly on the Symington road. The paper I* called " The Old Stage Oowh," and it written by th* He* W. M. Htratbam,.
In the day* when I w** a boy the old stage coac?ir* of Bugland were Jd*t being Improved off lite Msd. Some of my readers m y doubt the propriety of the word ~ — proved, for Jutt a* aome people like the old mel and aro fund of the duty. " Sing mo oue of the old *o . so> there are pcreoe* exiethur now to recall the old eoach daya. They enjoyed tbe rattle of the ctage coach over tlie atoneeof the old town, up to the - White Hart," or the - Red Lion." or tlie- King** Arm*." There group* of lounger* atooU - waiting for th* smoking team to give place to t*e four gloasy roadtters. while the poll*bed bra** op the haruee* * park led like buraldied cold In the *un-
practlco could bring perfection. Certainly there wa* more humanltr" In the picture than la agly train* ahd unadorned railway (tattoos, and tunnel*, and general cru*h and confusion. Tbe old coache* were picture *que enough 1a tho landacape, and the old Inn* were a* unlike modern Jin palace* u can peeslbfy be conceived I They were
_: "
mpeetaMiltles etf the place, they went to church wit ilderable regularity, and frowned on Improprieties
----,. ----atiwl nll >Hk th. vWrtend the'i
' ________________-
e"t.r*o. but In the mala tbi* I* a true *t*temant of Uio we
away wltti great dignity, and with no revolutionary hob-bub. They continued In msny place* to ran for a time to

- Defendant »*1d the o»eet tnd broke the window.—He * weeveadajm.

with beloc drank and Incapable In >'rench>*treet. Saturday, wa* discharged.
William Alllaou. f<* a similar offence .In G1onc**ter-*qu*re, on Bund.y might wa* dlieh.rged on paying the
srss'saisa «**.
* tailor, of 8|mnel-*treet. was chanted with stealing an
oetalde snops.
about 8 o'clock ou t
people by thine* being hi
The Game or 11 oc«t.—Henry Tetherldge. Wllllim
road on Saturday afternoon.-All three were ordered to appear there that day rnnnUi. to sea If they e#docted
Plume of Keatbera to get prisoner and Tatebell from the
another aotorloos young fellow, wa, charged with a *!&'- -nlTento, the facts of the ca*e being the una a* the la*L—
.The Young Ladtu' Journal for December li to be recommended to th* node* of our reader* for a very beautiful and novel coloured derign In Berlin and wick work for a drawing-room anti-tnacawar. for it* charm ingl).written continuous (torie*. for lu elegant and useful faihion illu*tration«, for the abundance of fancy work and the practical direction* given for ll. for it* nutneroa* cookery recipes, and for the useful fall-sue pattern* which always form a part of it* lupplement*. We ne*d *af nothing more in commendation of this cheap and
" The^ British Mercantile Oasette." A

. - -- ---------www. uu H1IU of buaioei*.
ho 69, vol 9. New seriea.—When we received number of this excellent Journal now before u* we expected to find it a m*re dull epitome of price* current. On opening it, however, ws wsre very agreeably disappointed, finding It foil of reading of a very valuable character, placed before their clientele In a style that make* it amusing as well as Initmctive. Under tbe bead of " Trade Tattls" we found the most attractive sorie* of paragraph* ws have **en in any Journal for some tlmo past. This Is but a small portion, however, cf the 60 closely-printed page* (betides 62 page* of advt*) the number include*—all being matter that well deserve* atlsntion. We have alto to acknowledge their diary for 1879. Tills again is both exceptionally useful and exceptionally cheap.
" The Prime," " The I'arith Magazine," " Chatterbox," and "Chatterbox Album" W. Wells Gardiner, 2. Paternoster buildings —Tbe firvt tlirpe of the above are ing thebest knownand mosthiiflilyappre
Ventaor ha* been 'aUrtled by Uu dlaappearanee Mr Richard King, who has for some rears beea manager of the Yeatnor Branch of the Capital and Counties' (lately Hampshire) Banking Company. "The rumour of the disappearance was in circulation on Monday week, but a* Mr King was in the habit of leaving the town for ahort visits, no alarm was at first occasioned. It seems that he left with his wife on, the Saturday previous (9th Inst.), but no hint of anything wrong was made till the Mond*y week. The clerks put themselves in communication with the hesd offioe, and although no information was pfiven by the hank, it somehow became generally known that very heavy de-. faleatioa were fomnd In the coarse of tbe investsqation of the accounts of the branch. It is supposed that King is gone to Spain, as he Is recollected to have made minute inquires as to the best methods of reach, ing that country. Last Sunday It be;an to be rumoured that eeveral " highly respectable" inhabitants of Ventnor were connected with the affair, and Mr Daniel Attrili was apprehended by the poi"
after a sharp fight, ir '*•- .....
of which the polici
------------------ --- blow, .and had to use hL
ataff in order to take Atlrill prisoner. They alto sp P'ehended Mr George Jenkins Hunt. Both the*i *' " """ing. Mr Attrili carriedoi butcher and farmer, but hii
The 216«h anniveraary her* w»a celebrated on 8unday la*t, th> Rev G.Guia'as U^g-ra, B A., ef Clapham. preaching morning *nd evening to Urgecungregatians. and there being aa aftemooa service fjr the young. On Monday evening there wa* a enciiljiathering, held
street. At the public m< chapel, there a
.1 II all. about as or "Tided by Mr Ki
----ting, which was I
ery full at ten da,

friends of King.

Mr Hunt Is a fsr

tal world, and hant 5culi to find. Thoj 3*1 (3d) is little tnor
erbox Album,'
" The Pictorial World.—We have to acknowledge tl ;ular receipt of thisspiritsdly-conducted paper. din< t reduction of its pries to Jd we bei
powc.lon a welgWni -Defendant pleaded ly opened busii
that be had only
machine iJo*anualn*t the putrLaaer.—lined me.—Walter Harman. dealer. Orchard-lane, flood •* for a similar odence. —Jamc* Kerbrach. general dealer. Canal walk. for having unjuit scales In Ills PO»*f**lnn. wss flood 5s and co*ta -James Channel), hawker. Qoeen-atreet. for having a pound weight I* oz short, wa* fined 1» cd and co*t*.
IScloro H. J. Buchan. Kaq. (chairman). Alderman Emanuel, and A. Purler. Kaora.
i again before the oou-t.' when It was stated that

raft, 'atatlng U
-The Iter 8. Seott.
nafttjarm •lava at^ths farth«*t.^{l n half-past 11 o dock]
i week, aod produced i
------- ------------ Kt to survive.—Dr Ben-
ft ooaaftefarrived, and Informed the maglttcates that bis oplnloii-tbe prisoner could not live more than four
i Wsdnetdsy mor
... j5»u£W
laying hockey In Slmi
in. II.DUwIop, A Pcgler, R. I'aj
_____llOCXtr.—William Bland
%MDMTCa:s. —Char

•«Vcr.of Bevot»-»treet,pleadrFrancis Bpen'cer, baker, of fit Mary-street, pleaded guilty o a similar offcucc. atul waa fined In a like amount.
flood a. od ud
lr„'. aa
Albe^%r%^T!N%am! wboTdkTnotappear fortka
Taaoar lasmTtoM.—Sorer.sea and drynee*. tlrklMg and
. rritatlon. inducing e- ugh and alfrcting the votoa. For these viaptoma um Eppa a Olrccrlne Ji^Johaa. Oljoanoe. in the.e . ,-feeable oonfcciiot*. b.'lng In pruximlty to the glandi at 'lie moment they aie ^zcitod br tho noy.f snc lng, bcootae*
London." To h» ubtalai-d through ChoniUt* generally.
Qcnrixa asd Iao*.—It i* not generally known that tie x-lionof O iadestr.-. .the diseaae germ* etliUngin ..iao*t every coa.tituU-.c, u saldarably asdstsd by con)-
1-ltea. Br taking a faw doees ragolarly before meal*, thoss
of the best and mo* It dewrve*—and w arable (hare of public

"To whom are we indebted for the Railway Ticket Sy*tem f"—Reprinted from tbe " Engli*h Mechanic" of Augtut 2nd.—Thi* invention wa* due. it *eem*. to Mr Tli<>mas Kdmonilson, wboie brother Ir CP wa* the bead of Queen wood. College, an educational establishment of high reputation. Tlila little paper is by Mr John B. Kdmond*on, and in tbe twenty page* he ha* modestly devoted to tbe life of a very worthy and most ingsnlou* man he has given ut quite a model biography, and leave* ua with a very great .-e*pcct for the memory of hi* very sblo relative.
To Ihs EJitor of Iks fieatkaiaytea OUtrxtr.
8IB.—I have lust noticed the somewhat alngular action the bt Mary's Radical* have taken in thla matter. As they seem to tblnk the High-street Is not central and not con-veuloat. 1 suppose tbey think their own picturesque neigh-bourhood Is. HearUly accepting their view of the case. I beg to make them tho pretcut of a *ugge*'lou that curiouily enough ha* not occurred to the wire-puller* who
bargain. It I* (according to the theory that prononnce* our principal ihorougbfare not central) very central In-deed, being quite out of everybody'* war. It will be charmingly handy to the aeutlemen of the fit Mary's Liberal AaiocUtlon. and enable them iq keep a watchful eye over the doing* of the Council. It h** alio tho recommendation dear to Badlcala-that no re«nert-able peraon woul/ygo near If If be could ;o**lbly
If be could ;o**lbly help tu acceptability to themaelve*
ie Old Jail a* the New Town-
To th* Bdilor qj (As Southampton Ob$trnr.
Bin.—In your paper a fortnight ago a letter appeared, dating that thl* society had been the means of doing a vaat amount of good In the town. It took a long letter to state thla fact—hat allII I wa* very glad to re*d It. Bat. blr. If thl* aoclety W *o very anxlou, on thla point, how la It that during the present wcaik wo hear nothing of thetr— tnat they take nopart lu th* temperance mlaslou week ? iVrhapa some oryour temperance coqvspoudcnts can In-I am. Sir, your obedient serrant.
To Ik* Edito%o/ Iks Southampton Ob-rrr*r. t,—I 4m utterly astounded at the pr./.jsted or real ■anre dl,played during tho lata election with reference o FermUalve Bl.l. Nineteen year* ago I wrote "An sal to the Elector* and published with It tho Pet-Ivo Bill fully explained by that champion of our noble s. Dr Lee*. Which wa* Mattered broadcast far and . Shortly afterwards a Feryilwlro Dill candidate ca* ;ht ai d introduoed to the elector* of Southampton, riumphantly elected at tbe head of the. poll, blnce time Uie town ha* been almo*t deluged with lltera-lecture*. and specebea bearing on that great meaaure form. Sir W Ufrld Lawion hlmielf having more than visited tbe town and arouaed the Inhabitant* by hi* Ing cloqucoce. The publican* are already enlightened.

b people belle»
better Health by d. Bad a;,petit*.
____it, least exertion 1* a trial, will find thalr itreagth
r-.tnrn. Many, tho gh not actually ill,
Mails avoided, and oonU alway* ensu L if.hg a Uuttle of Qalpiso and Irou In «^nt ..I »t>irir, iu l'gestioo. hsavineas. l«_ ,
ret Fepper'i Qiualaa and Irna Tonic, each buttle of which >*
itay be ooafldeiitly «p«n»l. Number* of reputed Qo nine cowpouiW* do not couuin aw atooi of (filnlna. Mo*v Ohem-i>&* *oll r*ptordstad. The pr ■Sto^i JaiT. Si*.
27 Totunha!
—.-----not alreadr learned-what It really I*. 1th**
beeu described as tyranny, but the wlde*t franchise known -that of rats payer—has been taken, and If unlver**! suffrage—for every man and every woman to have a vote-become law that would gladly b*aerented. It I* the pub-Beams who fear the people, because they know tbe devas-tatlon sod misery their tratBe I* tpraadlng all around. But there mutt be no more compromise. The moment a can-

dy be put to proof. If be gl' ___________
cardinal point, to tho right-about and away wltl latter how manifold hi* quIUOcatlon*. Farlli ited the trafflc. and the people, by mean* < lent, mutt crush It.
I am. Sir, your*. Ac..
A* Old TrnreuAscx Woai Bouthsmpton, Nor. Mtb. ws.

SOoTutau hi
cutting teatl T Oo
----.-------of Mas. Wtastow**
It will relieve th, poor *utr*rar immedl. ....... . P®^«n» to t«t*u
.. .....
It it perfectly harmless.
a* abatma."' Mtootne* ue UUB, tt aofteat the gum* allay* all pain, relieve wind, regulate* the bowel*, and it th,
of lbs liquid " FloriUt from al 1 paras i

tprinklnd on a wet tooth brush . ehich thoroughly cWates thoTeeth . unties. k4rlam* tho gptaa, prevents dec^y. give, to the Tcath n peculiar pearly white iea*. and uellshful fragrance to the hroath. It remove* all
d Perfumers. *'
•street Londm
C« Tk*T**.—One of tha greatest trial to the
Isle and Perfumers. Fiepared by Itenry O. Uuivr,

jd of most chemist*. Po*
CatmoNf-Msaar*. Booklth aa< Bon* beg to caution tha
Oiford-Urrsce, Hy4* Park ,U*don.
the two prlioners, Mesars Daniel Attrili and Oct Jenkin* Hunt, was brought before Mr T. Leach, ou the county roagi*trat««. at Ryde. Mr Urry sppe: for Attiill, who wa* fir*t placed in tha dock, charged with conspiring with King to obtain, by fraud, the turn of £1500 from Che Capital and Counties Bank. ►—Mr Archibald Brown deposed: I sm the Inspector of the Cspital sod Counties Bank. The prisoner, Mr Atlrill, kept an accoaat with our Ventnor (.ranch. On the 28th of December, 1877, a William Pound, who
Tewkesbury a bank draft for £1500, u» be placed to the credit of his account. The draft wa* receirod at our branch on the 31*1 of December the *ame year. At that time the bank wu known a* the Hampshire *nd North Wilts Banking Company. The draft was de. bited to the bsnk oa whish it was drawn, rii. to ;the Union Bank of London, bat the proceed*, inttead of being credited to Mr Pound, wcrt placed by Mr King, the then managar, to the credit of Daniel Artrill, the prisoner. This money was ilrswn on by the prixoner, for the money was drawn oat by hie cheque. Hi* account was overdrawn at th* time this amount s* placed to his atedlL Nearly the whola-ef the aoney wa* drawn out by the prisoner's cheqns. We an prove the derivation of the money owin< to hi* aving given a cheque to Mr King, produced. In Mr 'ound'a favour, but "tobearer," for£1500. That wa* held by King as a sort of a receipt. Atlrill had no. ■" in the bank then, ha was overdrawn £2300. will be other chargea gone into.—Mr.ieach re. rd the prisoners till Mondsy next at 11 e,clock.— ine charge tgainst Mr Hunt was then proceeded with. Il wa* heafly the aama a* in the other catc. the amount being £700.—Mr Brown oepoaed: This prisoner hat kept and still hss sn account with u*. He had an act count formerly with the SbathatnptOn branch of whai wa* then called the IIsmp*h(ie Bsnking Company. Or that account we made a lots—the dividend being verj ■mall—5, gd in the £ He made an application for an overdraw. The application was referred to me at the head office in London.—Prisoner: That *tatement ii not correct.—Witness: He offered a* a security *ome rcvertionary interest. 1 made inqulric*. and from what I was told I refused the application. From these two prior * cs prisoner knew that be could have no money from u* without security.—Mr fardel! t You told him that abtolutely ?— Witne** Absolutely. Ws will prove that he has been a great connection of Mr King's. On the 6'.h of Msy, 187fl, prisoner gave Mr Robert Be*is a cheque upon the Ventnor branch of our bank for £700 in part payment of the *tock of Leo Farm. It i* part of £1000 he had to par —Mr Fardell: What wa* then tbettateuf his.account ? Witness : (t*k. iug the bank book and reckoning).—Lest than £25 to hit credit. The £700 was pstd by the branch to Mr Be vis, although Hunt had nothing in the bank At the tame time Mr King, who wc tay i does not de|>it the account. Hunt w,
---taken by the pastor'Rev H. H. Carlisle. L L B..
F. Gregg. H. O. Mackey. L. B. Stribliog. W. Bow»r (Hvthe), Steven* (Netley) and Messrs F. J Trippe, S. •B. Fryer, E. Roberts, and C. Cox.
After tha si:
wstchword," an
Tha Chairman addressed tha meeting, observii a very good key-note had been * truck oy the hyi sung, though u.wss believe ha oould ba'
All Saints Church stood sponsor for them at their bap. ti*m, and perhaps'il was from old Mother Church that some of lb em had tbe information that they did not begin to keep their birthdays until they were old enough to receive presents and to welcome friends However, 216.years carried them back a long way, and compelled then) to reflect upon other times—limn* that were strangely different from Ihose ia which it Wa* now their greatest happines* to live; but times, al*o, in which they looked back upon father* and mothers whoie watchword was then V Forward." And they would be unworthy of tho,e fathers and mothers, whose name* as tha very first founders of the church they had still as names memorial, if they too, were not looking forward in the aame wa*. At the close of twenty yeara' experience as a pastor he bore witnets to-night, too, that there was no happier porition that any man cool J fill, provided only that he had a general fiuicts for it, thsn that of a congregational minister. He could say with all his hi "^ » »

had his bsn'; book si
the batik. On

thing was a* late a* last the bank at my £ed till Monday
Winclustcr #rws.
SATURDAY. Novxmbe* 30. 1SJI.
Marah, wa* the only son of the late Right Hon. Sir Kdward Hyde East, Bart., by Jane Isabella, daughter of Mr Josh. Chaplin Hankey, of Old Hall, 8uff»lk. He was born 1*1 February. 1789, wa« educated at Harrow School and at Christ Church. Oxford, where he graduated B.A. in 1810, M A. in 1824, and was created a D.C.L in 1834. He wa* cillcd to the bar at the Inner Temple in 1813, of which society he waa a Bencher. The late &ir James married, 27th June, 1822, Caroline Klisa, *l*ter of Chando*, late Lord Leigh, of Stoneleigh Abbey, Warwick, nephew of Jamei third Duke of Chando*, which lady died in April, 1870, without iisue. The deceased baronet succeeded to the family honour* in January, 1847, on the death of hi* father, who was •ome year* Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Judicature at Calcutta, and whose name will be long remembered in India a* the founder of the Hindoo College.

default of is, d 25:h April, 1823, becomes ex
n :—Str Predei bam; Mr Fran ith ; Mr Willia
t Cols ill*

:igTT. — The monthly S. Portal, V.P., in the
There were al*u pre
Jonea-Boteman, Iter* O. A. Seymour, J J. B. Dowiiug, F. Morthead, Mettrs A*hford, Bunce, Barnes, Kimber. &c. The cheques"»igned amounted to £202 3* 2d, and the number of member* admitted wa* 6-j. the atturSuces under 40 exitting policies were in-d. The'sppointmenis of Mr C. F. Hutcheucc, aa at Mockbridge. of Mr Heury Hendy at Bramley, Mr George Terry at Otter bourne, were confirmed. Tenders for 10,000pa*» books wer •--■*« •

stful firm being Me, The vioe-presid
..jal Alliance of Friendly Societies, and ex a hope that tome practical result* wouldthortly Various matter* of butincts having been at-
Orr.ltiuu the W inches te
22nfi, 1878, a
inding week latt yea
soant...... £31
ecreat* of 57 pan
A* AcctDisr.—August. 1878. Injuring ift spias a ad head suticg coag**tion of tho brain. Gr»*t weaknas* of the
f»o riliaf from*apy ramedy.more tl lata tlniafS-', Dear Sir,—I cannot f la my gratitude for the benefit I have
• hall hop* In doe time I ecounta* cau my owa. and jt m* to do *o, to p,y you i wife, and g»t for her the a; " know wall. Sir, how t* lady." Melancholia '----hoavr depressioi
.•bloh you reoApmenZ affl'Cted with that fear of *pUe.aad Action of top of tae head, at i,in* loss *f moaory, b hidson* dream*, no iq, and longing for tha smd ittach a miserable existence To
tim*s almost paialjsinr th* brain.
dicduoss of sight, rastUsa nighta. ,
deaira for socittr, only for of, rather than lingering o
l»k on tho pott appalt me, swmaaem ma pnsem m.aca excla m ' Oaa these tblags be true T Sir. I am happy •ay It It trpe, tha differ en oe la so marked that all who kn
*M» say Mimetbing ha* wrought a great change.
light he heard read out, the other day fr written by a young lady, who was ia the full eiyuy-nxent of her honeymoon
I would not change my bleat estate.
Por all the world calls good or great —(Laughter). Having spoken of th*. various organist, tions of the church as accomplishing earnest and *uc. cestful work during the year, and that (heir Sunday school* were in a most flourishing condition, the rev. gen-lemsn referred to the building fund, saying they had a great mountain of debt to clear away, bnt in re. gardto this* report would pressnUy be preianted to them. In ooncluiion. on behalf of the church at Above. Bat, be gave acordial welcome to the neW naator of Albion Chapel, who made hi* eppearance T their platform to night for the first time (*pplau*e)X
Mr F. J. Trippe *ubmitted a statement, from which it appeared that the old bnildjng fund reached £5.240 lis lid, upon which Ihere wss a liability of £1.800.
xsmsnteu by sn expenditure of £441 ia aakmg theii
B114, hoped to realise soother £100 by the present an-llvertary, and it waa calculated th.t in order to clear off the remainder in ten years, they would want a *um of £200 per annam subscribed. He was pleased to *ay that no le*» than £176 per annum had beea promitcd to this end (applauic). This was a v*:y noble response io the appeal made si mise of £24 per i would give tbe dea seeing the liability himself the debt would run »en he wat only representing the ve deacona and othera. who would end to it. because be supposed t inity of getting int

feting, and if the pro. con'd be obtained, ii chapel th* prospect oi red. He did not think
order for commitment was signed by a circumstance which the prisoner appears to known. Ha was an inmate of the asylum for a and for some time after his discharge aotfciatr' heard of his whereabouts. On Saturday, tho 16th, presented himself at Treacowen, and on tha hall dt being opened by Miss .Pritchard, he fired twfoe at hw. one of the shots killing a pet dog which ran out before her. Miss Pritchard ran In doors, and, as the pri-aonef paraded on the lawn, and put the gun to his shoulder whenever any face appeared at tfivwindcfw*^ mounted messengers were sent by the bock^ws^to Llangefni, and in about half an hour two policemen arrived to the assistance of the terrified household. They managed to gain admittance by the back way, and whilst a council of war was being held a gamekeeper solved the difficulty by firing at the prisoner from an upper window, riddling his arms and thighs with small shot and disabling him. Upon being apprehended a doable-barrelled gun and a five-chambered revolver, with a quantity of ammunition, warm foomd mpon htm, with about *I# b mowy. During his detention in Carnarvon gaol he told the wsrder that he bought tho weapons the previous day at Bradford, where he had been working, and that to disarm suspicion he took out a gun licence, and bought a gamakeyr'm drma. Om th# earn* night k# Id* Bradford by the train reaching Bangor at two a.m., and walked to Treacowen, a distance of 14 miles, to
a Mr. and Miss Pritchard.

md noble r it, and had only to asl ear off the remaining li Tha Rev Dr Wright wi Chapel would
hope* of th >e delighted to are a leu they would have a again,(lsughtsr). Tfc in th* pa*t had been lar.ked them cordially

laving had connected with It from t time men who had taken part In the developen religiou* aad constituional liberty la England.
The Bev J. G. Itogeq^Who was cordially r* said upon coming to Southampton, with which b

a Sunday before yei
est of it and it* rrivsd at two oi
s people, he had table impression*. Not in regard to i , for he *uppo*cd it would be but a fo

r—................. that they posse
moat beautiful towns In England; nor in regard to it. noble docka, which afforded every potsible facility fo: carrying on the great commercial enterprises of thii great commercial nation; nor in reapect to It* publi building* or its park*, about all of which they h*d thei own impression* and did
what he rejoiced alway good old Jsonconformity in tl bad had the happinea* oftuyi and gladdened his soul. Tber
matiq skill united in hi* other tbi* wodderful agency that be niuht aud also booked for a leo Added to thi*, he had diisov, town of Southampton there wa
He found or
E. and thi* had refreshed i* found in their pastor able amount of diplo-bilitie*, and it wa* by und him*elf there to-ire to-morrow (a laugh) sd that in the Liberal still an extraordinary
igregational chapel to two proph, oliitely conaervative that they ha ty hi* breath. The first was ft itleman who seet ering report* thi reporting for ten

isred quite prepared to go oger (a Isugh), snd who

re they cleared off thei t from the gentleman who told them they were t re an E*tablislied Church for another generation -li statement fairly ttaggered him (laughter). Not iuft say a few wordt in regard te tbete poin"

He affirmed, for
__________________of responsibility
that they were continually afraid wtet! making too extensive draft* upon the I people, snd thas, with the best of Inter times needed to be puilisd a little bit foi if the deacon* of that chapel really con
the first bo talked ice, that deacon* good leader*. Tboy
ofi tho debt b
rd. There An ■ ly hoped t
>uld tell them—and
phatically to ■. by putting down tbe money in a way that could n ' l*o imttakeii (hear, hcarl—that they did not want the lel.t to la*t for that period, and that, much
there was a very dr 'pis. for as,',redly it progress for tl .1 periat
Mdingly delighted If
____jok before the English
rant tbe retarding of Liberal aelug that it seemed to him re of Liberal progress must be »). Not that it was of any conformists, for whatever came p the benefit. Mr
tinned at great length, ai jt so long since their to worship God accordin their conscience*. Mea loomparei body wilh .the Established Church of thii they fojgot that two centuries ago thi

former, driven out of the Church, entered upon the work of building that for a quarter of a century they ■ere persecuted with but comparatively short Interval* —that for a century still on they had to endure civil tod social dltabiliiUs because of their Dissent—that there was not a right they had not woo by their own right hand, not a liberty they had extorted th\t was jot secured to them after a great struggle, and in the presence of great difficulty—that it was merely fifty year* since the last vestige of that oppression was - abolition of tbe tests and tbe disabilities
litem, and only half a-century tince full-fledged citizenship was accorded to them a* English Nonconformists (applause). During that period were they, heasked, over unfaithful In their country's interest* r disloyal to their sovereign ?. Did their hearts throb Ith less of patriotic dsvotien because of the interference with their liberties ? During all that period did they ever go back or falter in their testimony of the — pel of Jesus Christ Thank God that thr w urance nfthelr fathers the
theirs; acd they would ha'
e what they were
........»Iy they remembered thi*, and
motto and fundamental principle—" We will know no. thing gmorigtaen hut Christ Jeans, aad him ciunified (loud applause). • ....
Anthem " All nations praise the Lord.
The Bev H. O. Meeker waa the next speaker, and
ily one thing to trouM* tae now. th* weakness at . In in my back, which I feel lew of every day. When tblnk what has been accomplished in tho spao* of*S days.
I have not a reason to believe that from so comfortable.
*sm I do other* U i than urge end Implore theee who are
afflicted, aad like me have grasped Ilk* a drowning tsaa E"*
frwa ?riLtiou^the'thMM ^dlSrZem *Sl CagrZ i Mr 0. Cox proposed a vole of thanks to all who had
.... -----------ndtaJbjrltamlimuj UppUu.).
The motion having bson carried nnanimoutk, thi
Stated Depot, Ox&mWmsK Loodiu Beetoa's " WhUt, Loo, ao^Oribba#s."li.^C. B
Al_tl^? "Bedford-Pc^y Sessions on Monday, before Mr. F. G. Edgar (mayor) and Mensra. Hurst and Ball, m powerfully^nOt man giving th* nam# of Lod« Leiser, and who said he came from London, "was bnmkfn* hto wddenw of Mr. H.
^ Offa-street, Bedford, and stealing a cash-box containing £10. He was further charged with attempting to murder Mrs. Sophia Haag. Captain Vcroy, Chief Constable, attended to watch the case. It appeared that in consequence of numerous burglaries having recently taken place in the district prosecutor had lately had his premises fitted „ with Irancia s electric bells, and oo the night oinhe 21st tnst. Mr. Haag't servant, hearing one of the bells, went to the. rear of the house, but could not see anyone. Shortly afterwards, however, the went upstairs, but returned almost immediately, much frightened, saying she believed there wat a man under one of the beds. Mrs. Haag, in the absence of her husband, procured a candle, and at once proceeded to the room in question. The prisoner was seen behind a door, having a cash-box in one hand, im.l on seeing her he immediately rushed at her, extinguished the candle, and in the dark a desperate ,tnlSKlfl followed. The prisoner seized tho lady by the throat, throw her down, and placed his hands mpwb*windpip**npwwntb«r screaming. Having rendered her almost insensible, he made e& Mrs. liaag was subsequently discovered to be buffering from a wound inflicted by some sharp instrument, from which blood was flowing freely. TTis prisoner was seen running across some fields, and was arrested. Ho had taken his boots off before committing the burglary, and when apprehended he was barefooted. Tho stolon money was found upon him. The Bench im for trial; but, there being irges against him, he will again be brought ■rder that they may be investigated.

At an inquest at Leigh, near Southend, a doubt was rawed by the jnry aa tg whether the subject of the inquiry was really dead, and a brief edjournment had to be made for a po.t-mortem examination. The deceased was James William Osborne, 68, fisherman, lie was shrimping on board a smack in the Thames, ** G"?", when he appeared to become giddy, and fell down twice, the first time into the hold of the vessel. After the second fall he did not mote again, and two or-throe surgeons who saw him declared him to be dead. His usual medical attendant, Mr. Jones, of laigh, gave evidence at the inonseL Th# foremen of the jury, Mr. W. Foster, said that he and other members of tho jury were not at all certain that Osborne was dead, and they thought Mr. Jones had better ascertain definitely. The coroner remarked that he was ready to guarantee that the man was dead. The foreman said that Osborne certainly looked as life-like as ever. He had seen brothers of Osborne remain in a state of torpor and appear to be dead for hours together. wished to know whether it was not possible for a man to seem as if ho were dead, when in reality only in a fit of tranoe? The coroner said it was possible a man might lie in such a state for months Mr. Jones went and examined the body,
A meellagefthe Hartley Council was held on Moadar-
• caanugivemr or rue ootocil.
Alderman UeCaloM, alluding to the position hie ■brother held a* chairman of that Council during htB mayoralty, said We brother was slightly better, and he truatri, with fhe bJeming of God, that hie Me would bo .seated Be should, however, with thalr permission, . *bat 'be chairmanship being now vacan*
tie Codfcrtl should proceed lo elect a chairman for thV. ensuing year. This having been agreed to, aod M \ Shore havmgread over the name* of the member* oftht J Conncil—Alderrran McCalmoet r»*e and said hs had tu propose a gsnth man to MI the uflce of ehainuac whom "" wu 'ur* "• dd oe appreciated, he alluded to tbe Mayor, Mr Thou,—. Eefamng to *ha difficaltias that *»<*• a* to their chairman with respect to the changes. 's'.V-?*. lb* Tewo.CcjMKil sn the Hh of
Pier Board, where the Mayor was annually elected ^ ^ ? deputy-chairman as welL dde cooclu-
[ropoemg "That the M*>or of tbe Borough he •lectad chairman of the Courses I for the ensotug'year,**
*nd said from what be knew of bim.,he .would, during -
chairman of the Hartley Council, aad i >»ux •■•■J vOiiBdenee In him be had much pleasure in seconding the proposition of Aldermen McCalmeak— Alderman Lomer aupporUd this believing they oould not have a better mce to fill tbe office.-Gansral Tryeo said ho had come down there to support another gentleman, but finding ha was in a minority hs should give way end not oppose tbe. appointment.—HI* worship wa* then unanimously elected and returned tbem his best thanks, assuring lbs Council that hs should endeavour te cany out tbe duties of tbe office to lbs best of his ability, oonvrrrgga.
There was a vacancy on committee, and General Tryoo drew attention to tbe great difficulty experienced In getting together a quorum when committees were called tv get her. He suggested that the number of mem beta on commllleo be augmented or that the bxscetire Officer be empowered to call In aay member of the Council (not a member of I he committee) who happened to live near, eo that the bs**ine*a might he proassded with.—Aldermen McC*lmont thought it would he better to enlarge the the. number of'members oo committees otherwise it would be no use having committee* al ail — Alderman Passenger gave notice to have the standing order modified eo aa to admit of an enlargement of the number on committee from seven lo nine, with the chsirman, and'tbs election of eo^mmltteemsn stootfovsr for that purpose.—This closed the businsss before the
(Before Vice Chancellor JiaH.)
Lsn v. naamaoa.—This wa* an action brought to ce the specific performance of a contract to ssll a sry, known ss lbs Apollo Brswtry, Southampton, •uni of £1500. Tbs plaintiff"* case wat. that in the 1876 hs agreed to purchase the btswsry for £1500. At tho tims there was a mortgage for £1000 on It, and. the plaintiff paid £500 down, taking possession of tho brewery at Micbeelmes, 1876, tbe remaining £1000 lo be id when the conveyance of tbe property was executed. pUntiff requested the defendant on tevsral occasions
nvevance couia oe cxscutea in Ihs following idrummer, but lbs dsfsndant did not do so, This :tioo Wa*, therefore Instituted, to compel the defendsnt p*y off ths mortgege. and execute the conveyance of e brewsiy. Ths defendant's case wss tbst the rangement wa* that ths morlgsge wss to rsmsin until e completion of the purcbste, snd wbso tbs plalntlfi psid ths remainder of the putchsse money tbe defendsnt then to pay tbs intsrest on the mortgsgs untU tbe pletion of tbs purchsse.
r. Graham Hailing*. Q. C., and Mr Millsr appesred he plaintiff, and Mr. Dickinson, Q.C., and Mr Hogere for the iefendanL
The Vice-Chancsllor said the cass wss one io which he contidered Uiey would unquestionsbly bring a part performance of tbe contract by poesettioa being given to - aintiff. He had no doubt that the objection which bed en urged in respect to the Statute of Frauds waa itirely out of ths question. Then ths question srose hich was the sgreement, snd as Lord Cottenbam bad said In more than one case, the court would alwi ruggls to find out wbst tbs sgr

way of proving that the
ixtinct. Ther

dead, and that___
a post-mortem examination. Tho foreman and ;r members of the jury ssid they would like to be ain. The inquest was then adjourned for an r; in the meantime Mr. Jonee made a pcil-mortem nination. He stated, as the result, that ho id the man to be quite dead, and the probable io of death was congestion and inflammation of the n. A verdict was returned in accordance with
A SEPARATION OEDEE. On Tuosdsy, at the Marylebone Police-court, Augustine Oayler, 40, of 19, Chippenham-road, Harrow-road, a plasterer, was charged on a warrant before Mr. Do Ilutzen, with assaulting and beating Catherine Oayler, his wife. The complainant stated that at eleven o'clock on Saturday night the defen-am* home the worse for liquor, and commenced ;lling and swearing at her. and using tho most •ful language, bhe asked him to be quirt, when
iuld " do " for the lot of them, and i and struck her in the eye with it, tg cut. Immediately afterwards he •ice with hi* fist, and had it on he would have injured her very the kind of treatment she usually
ised a flat-ire :r eye lid being cut.
ruck her on the head >t been for her son he uch. This
ceived from him when he was in drink. A fortnight ago she took out a summons against him, but on his iploring her to withdraw it, and promising never to -traat ».«■ she did not appear against him.

iked for a separation order. The complainant's son having given corroborative evidence as to tho defendant's general ill-treatment of his wife, Peters, 154 D, proved apprehending the defendant, when he said he would be very clad to have the matter settled, for afterwards he would have his revenge. The defendant .said his wife took up 'the fist-iron. Mr. De Rutzen "lid the defendant appeared to be a most violent and orthlese man. Th '
nprisonment and i ice of 10m. a week.
FaiiTor a Miluoh Toss or Bock.—In consequence f a tremendous fall of rodk, which is estimated at be lowest to bo one'million tons (with the accompanying tUbrit), a very large number of workmen have been thrown out of work at the Prince Llewelyn Slate Company's Quarries, Dolwyddelin, Carnarvonshire. Fortunately tho whole body of men escaped without accident. The fall has exhibited a very valuable vein of slates much superior U> the old vein the company have been working.
A Do*L nt Dculix.—A duel between two studenta of Durham University was fought with pistols on the 22nd insL Mr. Jennings, feeling aggrieved at dim-
fused, and rcaort was had to duel; Mr. Hay ward and Mr. Snepp acting am seconds. After two rounds were fired Mr. Jennings declared his honour satisfied. No serious results followed, and, from the nonchalant^ manner of the seconds whilst placing their men upon the ground,%t im believed none were anticipated.
Tub Ciuao* aointer x Coohtt Oman.—At the Central Criminal Court on the 22nd insL, Mr. Justice Hawkins, Mr. Henry Ford, the Clerk of the Peace for the county of Devon; who is charged with assaults of *a aggravated character upon several soldiere of the Royal Home Artillery School at Exeter, surrendered again to anawar that Mence, when the learned judge mummed np the whole case with great care and minute reasoning that the material question for the j my was whether they oould nlacefull reliance upon the witneseem fox" the prosecution after the dis-crepandea and contredirjionm thai appeared in their evident e. The jury reli ed at half-pint 12 o'clock to deliberate upon their verdict. They returned at one o'clock and found the prisoner Not Guilty. There was tome applause when the verdict warn delivered.
snd partly written, was this, om O one *tde tbe plaintiff *aid that the agreement wss tbst fendant should give the mortgagee tix months' notice realise bis mortgage money, which notice the plaintiff d would exfVre in the next July, and the purchase )uld then be completed. On the other hai.d, the defendsnt said that it wss agreed that tbe mortgage should remain, and the purchase Indefinitely postponed tbs plaintiff called on the defendant

That wa* the difference between the two parties, a seemed to him to be capable of being solvd by looking at the correspondence Tbe letters which bsd been written by the plain'Iff calling on tbe dsfcodsnt to complete the —' "
time stated in
tbould be cotr
answer* to those letter* were letters making excuses fi tbe delay, snd not letters laying the time bad n arrived for completing the contract. He was therefor of opinion that the plaintiff'* was the true version i he agreement, and that being so there mutt be declaration for tho tpeciflc performance of the centre' and the utual Inquiries for damage*.
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C. Rayner's 6d Box of Paper Fasteners (assorted).—21, Bridge-street
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