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GOOD NEWS FOR THE PUBLIC.
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Note: This text has been automatically extracted via Optical Character Recognition (OCR) software. The text has not been manually corrected and should not be relied on to be an accurate representation of the item.
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SALE OF WOOLLEN CLOTHS , ( WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ) , 78 , BRIGGATE , W DOORS EROM THE TOP . H HIGGINS begs leave to inform the Public that he is Weekly receiving large quantities of Clotha from Manufacturers whose circumstances compel them to offer their Goods at the following aatonisniug depressed Prices : — Broad , Wool-Dyed Black Cloths , at 6 a . 6 d . and 7 s . 6 d . per Yard . - Superfine Ditto , Ditto , Ditto , Ditto . at 8 ? . 6 d ., 9 a . 6 d ., and 10 a . 6 d . ~ Olives , Browns , and Green , Ditto , . at 53 and 6 s . 6 d . ~ Superfine Ditto , Ditto , Ditto , Ditto at 8 s . 9 s ., 10 ? . 6 d ., and 11 s . 6 d . ~ Superfine Invisible Green Ditto ,.. .. at 8 s . 6 d ., 9 s . 6 d ., 10 s . 6 d ., and lls . 6 d . ~ Blue Ditto ........ .- ¦¦ .... at 6 s . 6 d M 7 s . 6 d ., 83 . 6 d ., 9 s ., 10 a . 6 d ., and 12 s .- ¦ Doeskins .... ... at Is . 6 d . and Upwards . Drab Cassimeres .. at 3 s . 6 d . and Upwards . Wool-dyed Black Cassimeres ...... at 4 a . 6 d . and upwards . Waterproof Tweeds ......... ...... at 2 s . 3 d . 6 4 chs Druggets ,.,.. .... at . ls . 2 d .. AH Goods warranted Perfect . : "" ' Wholesale Buyers served upon the same Terms as at the principal Warehouses . 78 BRIGGATETEN DOORS FROM THE TOP .
The best substitute for Coffee in the Kingdom . JACKSON'S FAMILY BEVERAGE , or J celebrated BREAKFAST POWDER . The immense quantity which is sold weekly of this very euperior article , is its best recommendation . A liberal allowance to those who . purchase a quantity to sell again . An active peraon might realise an handsomo profit weekly by retailing it . No license is required to soil it . Co-operative Societies supplied on tho most liberal terms . Sold in half pound and quarter pound packets . Bett , 8 d . per lb ; Common 6 d . per lb . Prepared and sold wholesale and retail by T . Jackson , Hedoross-streeti Leicester . Agents—Webb and Co , J ) 3 j Tppof Briggate Leeds . J . DigglcB , 10 , Ive-gate , Bradford . T . Brooke , Chemist , Dewsbury . "Why pay 2 s . per lb . for Coffee , when a Beverage like this can be obtained for eight-pence 1 " , A Chartist Lecturer . $ S * The Proprietor supplies several Societies and Companies , ( a number of persons joined together to make a purchase ) with his Family Beverage ; such societies and companies are presented with a donation of 5 s . for every cwt . purchased , ( in addition to a liberal allowance , ) to be disposed of as they may think proper , either towards the spread of civil liberty—the support of religious institutions—the furtherance of temperance , or the relief of any fellowcreature who may be suffering on account of penury or any other afflictive circumstance .
Oh Saturday , the 14 th of May , will be published , No . 1 , of a New Weekly Newspaper , entitled the ILLUSTRATED LONDON MEWS . PRICE SIXPENCE . STAMPED . rtONTAINING THIRTY ENGRAVINGS V EVERY WEEK ! From designs by Eminen Artists , being PICTORIAL REPRESENTATIONS of the most Interesting Events of the Day , in addition to FORTY-EIGHT Columns of News . The object of this Publication is : — Not merely to register the current events of Interest at homo , to give lengthened details of occurrences abroad , but to heighten the one , and makclear the other , by the introduction of PICTORIAL REPRESENTATIONS of the scenes described . Caling in the aid of pencil to depict that which can only be but partially accomplished by the pen , we are but following the text of a learned writer , who has said that " we can convey to the mind by means of a picture those circumstances of relative situation , and peculiar interest , that no written description could ever achieve , but which the pcncilmust at all times materially enhance . " The Wara in Affghanii-tan , the sad defeats and sufferings of the British Army , and we hope also its glorious triumphs , will open a wi «! e field for Pictorial Representations , and our Artists will not fail in their task . Foreign circumstances , however , are but a slight feature in our Gallery—the realities of Lon'fon Life , the Phisiognbrny of its Police Courts , its Theatres , Exhibitions , Public Amusements , its out-door Society , its daily increasing Public Buildings , its Works of Art ,--a , !! that has the charm of novelty wilt be brought before the reader in a pictured form , and will sive to tho country resident that exact impression of London progress which no other Journal by description alone can convey . Correspondence ha ? c been opened in each of our Provincial Towns to ensure a quick transit of Illustrations of all matters of interest . Racing and Sporting Scenes , Rowing and Sailing Matches , Military Reviews , Public Festivals , Cattle Shows , aud other Agricultural Apsemhlies , will be reported with the pencil as well as by the pen ; while for the particular cntertainmeitt of our fair Countrywomen , Engravings of tho Fashions , Gardening , Fancy Needlework , Sketches of Public Halls and Concerts , will be from , timo to time provided . .- - * . A vigorous tene will be adopted in politics , freed at the same time from all party views . Arrangements are made for giving with more than usual effect , the fullest and latest Reports of the Parliamentary Debates , Public Meetings , Police Intelligence , Theatrical Information , Ate , &c . Critical Reviews will be given of all British aud Foreign Literary Publications of sterling interest . The latest accounts of Markets , &c , with the fullest Commercial Information , and all the usual Contents . The Illustrations are entirely confided to Messrs . Vizetelly & Co .. arid will be Engraved under their supurintendance , to ensure the pnblio against , any thing of an inferior cbaract . r being introduced into our columns . Orders received by every Newsman and Books * U ler throughout the Kingdom . , OFFICE , 320 , STRAND , LONDON . Where Advertisements , Books for Review , ar . d all communications are requested to be addressed . \ * Her Majesty ' s Grand Fancy Dress Bali . No . 1 , will contain numeroud engravings of the various Costumes , and every particular of this interesting Fete .
THE NEW YORK PACKETS Sail punctually on their regular days , From . LIVERPOOL , as follows , viz : — Shakspeare , Miner ... 1230 tons , 7 th May . Roscius , Collins ...... 1550 tons , 13 h May . Virginian . Allen , 1010 tons , 1 st June . | Also FOR NEW YORK , The following Splendid first-class American Ships ' ¦ Sail punctually as'follow ? ., viz : — Importer , M'Pherson 1150 tons , 3 rd May . Sir Chas . Napier , IHl ...... 1340 tons , 4 vh May . Isaac Newton , Spalding 1270 tons , 6 fh May . Glenvifav , Salters , 1200 tons , 10 th May . Adirondack , Mallett 1190 ions , 15 th May . FOR PHILADELPHIA , The Splendid American Ship , LEHIGH , T . Jvuus , Master , 1020 tons register . To sail on the 3 rd inst . FOR BOSTON , The splendid American Packet-ship BENGAL , Gorham , 1050 tons . burthen . To sail on the 3 rd instant . FOR QUEBEC , Don , Muir ; ..... 1011 tonslOthMay . These vessels are all first class , and have been built expressly for the convenience and accommodation of Cabin , Second Cabin , and Ssccrage Passengers , who will be treated with every care and attention during the Passage by the officers of the ships . Fresh water is served out daily . Good couvesiant apparatus for cooking is provided , and every necessary suitable for the voyage . As these ships are decided favourites , being celobrated for their fortunate and quick passages hence to America , it is requested that all persons desirous of securing good berths will deposit ,. by poet or otherwise , £ 1 each , as aarly as possible ; and passeDgera will not . require to be in Liverpool niore than one day boiore me day named for sailing . —Address . P . W , Byrnes , 3 S , Waterloo-road Liverpool .
MEDICAL ADVICE . TO THE AFFLICTED WITH SCURVY , VENEREAl ,. OR SYPHILITIC DISEASES , RHEUMATISM , AHD NERVOUS OR SEXUAL DEBILITY . MR . M . WILKINSON , SURGEON , &c . 13 , Trafalgar Street , Leeds . And every Thursday , at No . 4 , George Street , Opposite East Brook Chapel , Bradford , . HAVING devoted his studies for many years exclusively to the various diseases of the generative and nervous system , in the removal of those distressing debilities arising from a secret indulgence in a delua'ire arid destructive habit , and to thejsuc" cessful treatment of VENEREAL AND SYPHILITIC DISEASES , Continues to be consulted from nine in the morning till teu at night , and on Sundays till two ^ and country patients requiring his assistance , by making only one personal visit , will receive such advice and medicines as will enable them to obtain a permanent and effectual cure , when all other means have failed . In recent cases of a certain disorder a perfect euro is completed in one week , or no charge made for medicine after that period , and in those cases wXere other practititioners have failed , a perseverance in his plan , without restraint in diet , or hindrance from business , will ensure to the patient a permanent and radical cure . It frequently happens that in moments of thoughtlessness a person imbibes a disease where suspicion ia least likely to be excited ; this state of security leads to a want of caution which aggravates the nature of the complaint . But where immediate application is made , the corroding poison is checked in its infancy , smothered ere it takes root , and destroyed before its venom can effect a perceptible appearance in the system . —Where the disease has been allowed t » exist and remain , the more cause have we to fear the undermining influence of this poison , and a mere removal of its external appearance is not to be depended upon j a thorough cure must be achieved to prevent a return of the disease , and leave the system free from all infection . . A complete knowledge of the symptoms and treatment of these insidious and dangerous diseases , can only be acquired by those who are in daily practice and have previously gone through a regular course of Medical Instruction ; for , unfortunately , there are hundreds who annually fail victims to the / ignorant use of Mercury and other dangerous remedies , administered by illiterate men , who ruin the constitution by suffering disease to get into the system , which being carried by the circulation of thejolood into all parts of the body , tho whole frame becomes tainted with venereal poison , and most unhappy cousaquences ensue , at one time affecting the skin , particularly the head and face , with eruptions and ulcers , closely resembling , and often treated as scurvy , at another period producing the most violent pains in-tha liao'bs- aud bones , which are frequently mistaken for rheumatism ; -thus the whole frame becomes debilitated and decayed , and a lingering death puts a period to their dreadful sufferings . What a grief for a young person in the very prime of life , to be snatched out of time , and from all the enjoyments of life , by a disease always local at first , and which never proves fatal if properly treated ,: as all its fatal results are owing either to neglect or ignorance . Mr . W . ' s invariable rule is to give a Card to ' each of his Patients as a guarantee for cure , which he pledges himself to perform , or return his fee . For . tho accommodation of either sex , where distance or delicacy prevents a personal visit , ' his PURIFYING DBOPS , price 4 s . 6 d ., can be had of any of the follow- ? me agents , with printed directions so plain , that they may cure themselves without even the knowledge of a bed-fellow . . They are particularly recommended to betaken before persons enter into the matrimonial stateliest the indiscretions or a parent are the source of vexation to him the remainder of his existence , by afflicting his innocent but unfortunate offspring with the evil eruptions of the malignant tendency , and a variety of other complaints , that are most assuredly introduced by the game neglect and imprudence . AGENTS . Hull—At the Advertiser Office , Lowgate , and Mr . Noble ' s Bookseller , Market-place . Leeds . —At the Times Office , and of Mr . Heaton , 7 , Briggate . . Wakefield-Mr . Hurst , Bookseller . Halifax—Mr . Hartley , Bookseller . Huddersfield—Mr . Dpwliiret , 39 , New-street . Loudon—No . 4 , Cheapside , Barnsley—Mr . Harrison , Bookseller , Market-pl . York—Mr . Hargrove ' s Library , 6 , Coney-street . Ripon—Mr . Harrison , Bookseller , Market-place . Knaresboro' and High Harrogate—Mr . Langdale , Bookseller . ; Manchester—Mr . Watkinson , Druggie ^ 6 , Marketplace . Beverley—Mr . Jobhson ^ Bookseller . Boston—Mr . Noble , Bookseller . Louth—Mr . Hurtbn , Bookseller . Liverpool—At the Chronicle Office , 25 , Lord-street Sheffield—At the Jris Office . Persons residing in Uie most remote parts can have the dropa transmitted to them by post ( pre-paid , ) careful / y secured from observation , by remitting 5 s . in a letter . Mr . W ., is to be consulted every day at his Residence , from Nine in the Morni&g till Ten at Night , and on Sundays from Nine till Two . OBSERVE—13 , TRAFALGAR-ST . LEEDS . Privets E . \ riu . \ cr , 57 , N ^ -E-sriJCET .
1 VIOTHERS . ON MOTHERS have depended in all ages tiv strength and well-being of Empires . Evetj well regulated stJtie has possessed laws directly subversive of all that might injure the development of mind , retard the improvement of morals , or been destructive to the physical beauty of the fema !« form . This feature in good government was not peculiar merely to the independant States of ancient Greece , but stands out in bold relief upon the pages of Roman history ; their statute books being filled with provisions for ennobling the female character ; stamping the hardy race of Romans as the most philosophical among the learned , the greatest among the free , and best qualified of all btherB to give laws to the world . How necessary this was to their success or to the success of any great empire remains to be considered ; and the downfall of each is without doubt traceable to the indifference and neglect with which the rights of their women have been treated , On this subject one of the moat powerful writers of the day has the following : — " The soeial influtjDcs of woman will appear more obvious , if we notice i little more in detail the circumatances over which she exercises a direct and almost exclusive coiuroL in the training and education of the individuals of which society is composed . In the first place mar be noticed her great influence over the physical well-being and happiness of man . It is from ths mother that the physical constitution of the humai being is chiefly derived , and ii more generally partakes of her peculiarities of bodily and mental endowment thaa of the other parent . Tho hcaithj structure of the child ' s frame , it need scarcely be said , depends for the most part on the mother . Asd of kow great importance is health to the toumai being . ' Is it not the basis of all moral and mentjj development , and absolutely indisDensable to . the enjoyment of happiness , either of mind or of bodjf Next in value to health of mind , is health of bod / , Good health is happiness and success , as ill hea' 4 is misery and defeat in the great stniggle of lifj ,: The one is the most terrihlebequeathnlent which i parent can give to a child ; the other is an inheritance above all price or purchase , and without whici life can never be enjoyed as it ousht to be . " Ho » necessary then is it that mothers should not onlj study their health but be made acquainted with i safe , cheap , and infallible remedy for the numeioiu disorders incident to the human frame . As a promoter of health and a remover of physical '' -debility ' Parr ' s Life Pills stand unparalleled in the historj of patent medicines . Tens of thouHands among tbe working and middle classes as well as hundred ! among the aristocracy hava been cured by their ast when all other prescriptions have failed . Cases of extraordinary cures in Leeds as well as elsewhere , are occurring daily , to the truth of which the metli ' cine vendors , Mr . Heaton , Messrs . Bell and Brnokej Mr . Smeeton , Mr . Reinhardt , and Mr . Joshua Hobson , will most sladly testify . The following has jiisi been received from Mr . Heaton : — To the Proprietors of Parr ' s Life Pills . "Gentlemen , —I am happy to inform you that m are daily hearing accounts of the good effect of Parb ' s Life Pills ; to enumerate the cases wouM be a . task top formidable for me , and which hu prevented my writing to inform you before , as I cai hardly tell where to begiu . One man said he wanwJ a box of Life Pills , for Life Piils they were to him , they had done him so much good , in relieviug him of an obstinate cough and asthma . "Another 6 aid they were worth their weight ii gold ! as he was not like the same man since he had taken them . " Another , said his wife had had a bad leg foi years , but after taking one small box , which war recoramended by his Class Leader , her leg was much better , and when she had 'aken the second box , it was quite as vvell as the other . "A very respectable female said her huBband htl bp _ en afflicted above two year . s ,. and had tried mas / things , but since he had taken Purr's Life Pills U was quite a hew man . " You will please send , immediately , by Deacoai wagson , thirty . Bix dozen boxes at Is . ' l ^ d ., and 8 : dozen at 2 s . 9 di " I am , Gentlemen , yours respectfally , John Hkatok . 7 , Briggate , Leeds , Feb . 9 th , 1842 . " To Messrs . T . Roberts and Co ., " 9 , Crane Court , Fleet-street , London- " Extract of a Letter from Mr . William Hick , Northern Star Office , Leeds . "Leeds , Feb . 22 , 1842 . : " Gentleman , —Your pills are really doing invmensJ good in Leeds ; to particularize cascis would be d * less , and would occupy too great a space , sufitf it t » say that one individual who had been long **' fined to his bed , under the care of a doctor , »"» propped up with pillows , has been completely restonf by takirig a few boxes . The pills have been psrjj ' cuiarly useful to married women afflicted with h ^«' acho and general debility , as also to someafflic * with every kind of disorder ; and it is worthy ¦ - ¦ . *_ - '• remark , that many talented individuals who h »« been accustomed to rail at all adverti-fid remedies . now frankly confess to me that Parr ' s Life Pills & 19 really a good medicine , and worthy of general a doption , lam Gentlemen , Yours , ' respectfully ,, ' „' . W . Hick , Northern Scar Office , Lecai CAUTION-BEWARE OF IMIT ATIONS . In order to protect the public from imifatipu . 3 , ^ Hon . Commissionfirs of Stamps have ordered t ! * words "PARR'S LIFE PILLS , " to bceusrii ™ . on the Govern ment St am p , which is pasted round »• sides of each bux , in white letters on a red ground All others are spurious . Prepared only uyttie P' ^ prietors , T . Roberts and Co ., 9 , Crane Court , Flw street , London , and sold wholesale by their apoo' ? ' ' ment , by E . Edwards , 67 , St : Panl ' s ; also by B ^* clay arid Sons , Faringdon-street ; and Sutton » Co ., Bow Churchyard , Londen ; J . Hobson , W ; Office , Leeds ; arid may be had also of Mess ^ ' Bell and Brook , Drugiiists , Boar-lane , Leeds ; Sp i Ter » Huddersfield ; Blackburn , Bradford ;' - ' .. SW ' . * - Knaresbro ; Rayner , Sowerby Bridge ; B o ° ^» Rochdale ; Sams , Stockport ; Sugar , Hey * j Hughes , Middleton :. •¦ Crompton , Bury ; W'J * n < € o , Ashtou ; Lees , Siayleybri . igo ; Taylor , H yde . Bennett , Leigh ; Brooke , Dewsbury ; and allhi ™? cine Venders . : Price , Is . 1-id ., 2 s . 9 d ., and family boxes Us . eaol Full directions are given with each box . GaATis . —The Life aad Times of Old Farr , who lived to be 152 years of age , i * 2 paxes -with' n ; i « Engraviags , Anecdotes , Poetry , & ' c , anil . ' liemarW oa Disease , Heakh , and tho Meuna ci YcinQii £ m Life , may be had gratis of all a ^ euts lov tiic sale <» Parr ' s Life Pills .
CAUTION TO LADIES . rpHE PROPRIETORS OF EEARSLEY'S 1 ORIGINAL WIDOW WELCH'S FEMALE PILLS , find it incumbent on them to caution the purchasers of these Pills against an imitation , by a peraon of the name of Smithers , and calling her <> elf the Grand-daughter of the late Widow Welch , but who has no right to the preparing of them , the Original Reoipe ha ing been sold tp the late G . Keaksley , of Fleet-street , whose widow found it necessary to make the following affidavit , for the protection of her property , in the year 1798 : — ' ¦ AFFIDAVIT . First . —That she is in possession of the Recipe for making Welch -s Female Pills , whioh was bequeathed to her late husband . Second—That this Reoipe was purchased by her late husband of the Widow Welch , in the year 1787 , for a valuable consideration , and with a view for making the medicine for public sale . / • Third— 'That she , Catherine Kearsley , is also in possession of the Receipt eigaed by the said Widow Welch , acknowledging the having received tho money of the said Mr . Gbohgb Kearsley , for the purchase of the absolute property of the said Recipe . ' _ „ '¦ ¦ ¦ •• C . Kearsley . Sworn at the Mansion House , London t the 3 rd Day of November , 1 ? ' 98 , before me , Andebson , May or . These Pills , so long and justly celebrated for their peculiar Virtues , are strongly recommended to the notice of every Lady , having obtained the sanction and approbation of most Gentlemen of the Medical Profession , as a safe arid valuable Medicine , in effectually removing Obstructions ^ and relieving all other Inconveniences to which the Female Frame is liable , especially those which , at an early period of . life * frequently arise from want of Exercise and general Debility of the System ; they create an Appetite , correct Indigestion , remove Giddiness and Nervous Headache , and are pminently useful in Windy Disorders , Pains in the Stomach , Shortness of Breath , and Palpitations of the Heart ; being perfectly innocent , m » y be used with safety in all Seasons and Climates . Sold , wholesale and retail , by J . Sanger ,, ISO , Oxford-street ; and by m ost respectable Medicine Venders in Town and Country , at 2 s . 9 d . per box . N . B . Askfor KearBley ' sWelch ' s Pills ; aridobserve , none are genuine unless C . Keatsley is engraved on the Government Stamp . ¦'¦
- ^ MORISON'S PIXAS . TTPWARDS of Three Hundred Thousand Cases U of well-anttenticated Cures , by Morison ' s p ^ j of the British College of Health , having , throu » k the medium of the press , been laid before the Public , is surely sufficient proof for Hygeianism . ^ Sold by W . Stubbs , General Agent for Yorkshire Queen ' s Terrace , Roundhay Road , Leeds ; and Si , Walker , Briggate , and Mr . Heaton , Briggats ; . \ u Badger , Sheffield . % ¦ Mr . Jttchola , Wakefield ; X ^ Harrison , Barnsley ; Miss Wilson , Rotherhan ! Mr . Clayton , Doncaster ; Mr . Hartley , Halifax . ' Mr . Stead , Bradford ; Mr . Dewhirst , Hudder&fi eld ' Mr . Brown , Dewsbury ; Mr . Kidd , Poutefratt ' Mr . Bee , Tadoaster ' . ; - Mr . Wilkinsoa , Aberfonl ' Mr . Mountain , Sherburn ; Mr . Richardson , S « ibj ! Mr . Walker , Otley ; Mr . Collah , East Witton ; , Mj | Langdale , Knaresbro' and Harrogate ; Mr . Har ! rison , Ripon ; Mr . Bowmcjij Richmond ; Mr . Gra * by , Bawtry ; Mr . Tasker , Skipton ; Mr . Sinclair Wetherby ; Mr . Rashworth , Mytholmroyd . '
Satisfy the mind first , before you draw upon tin pocket , and you will neither be the dupe nor victim of Professional or non ^ Profession ^ quackery . .. READER , if you wish to understand the nataraj caHse and cure of disease , rea-d and st'idj M'DOUALL'S MEDICAL TRACT , publi . ^ ed by Cleave , 1 , Shoo Lane , London . Price Or * Penny . / If you wish to remove successfully and naturally the diseases therein described , purchase M'DOUALL'S FLORIDA MEDICINES , Prepared by P . M . M'Douall , and Sold Whofe sale and Retail , at 1 , Shoe Lane , London , to wh'ci place all applications for agency , &c ., must ba for warded . N . B . Wholesale prices most liberal to all Anents , Retail price , per Box of 36 Pills , One Shilling and Three-halfpence , Stamp included . No connection with any other Patent Medicine .
VALUABLE WORKS . Just published , price 2 a . 12 mo . bound in cloth , FIFTEEN LESSONS ON THE ANALOGY AND SYNTAX OF THE ENGLISH LAN GUAGE , for the use of adult parsons who ha ?« neglected the study of Grammar . BY WILLIAM HILL . Also , Price One Shilling , bound in Cloth , PROGRESSIVE EXERCISES , Selected from the beat English Authors , and go arranged as to accord with the Progressive Leaaoin in the foregoing Work , BY WM . HILL . Also , Price Sixpence , THE GRAMMATICAL TEXT BOOK , for tha use of Schools ; in which the bare naked principles of Grammar , expressed as concisely as possible , arg exhibited for the memory . Published by Cleave , 1 , Shoe -lane , Fleet-street London ; Hobson , Northern Star Office , 'Leeosj Heywood , Manchester ; Paton and Love , 10 , Nelaofli street , Glasgow ; and all Booksellers .
X * O > "BOR . —A . public meeting -was held on Thursday evening , aJi the Civet Cat , Kensington . The room TF 23 crowdea , and cambers were compelled to . leave from the intense heat Mr . Gifford was called to the chair , and addressed the meeting in an argumentative manner . Mr . Preece moved the first resolution : •—« That this meeting is of opinion , that the evila under ¦ which the country groans are to be traced to claw-legislation , we therefore resolve to use ow best energies to abolish the same by causing the principles , "whole and entire , contained in the document called the Eeople ' e Charter to become the law of the land . " Mr . Swatton Bec * nded , and Mr . Campbell , Secretary" to the Executive , supported tho resolution , -which was carried unanimously . Mr . Stailwood moved the next resoVatioB -.
—" That this meeting hereby determine , iadividually and cel . ectivt-ly , by joining the National Charter Association , and by every other legal means in their power , to carry into practical operation the principles of the forecoing reselution . " Mr . Wheeler seconded , and 2 dr . JBairsiow . supported the resolution , 'which was earlied without a dissentient voice . Mr . Bowling . moved the next resolution : — " That this meeting-deeply Empathise ¦ with our suffering friends . Frost , "Williams , and Jones , in their UDJust exile from the land of their birth , and hereby determine to usa their atmo .-t exertions to
restore them te the bosoms of their afflicted families . " Sir . Millwood st-cotded the morion , and Mr . Mason supported it Sir . P » rcivai , son to the Minister who % ras shot bj BelliEgham , in the lobby of the House of Commons , also supperted the resolution ; "he was also in favour of Unive . sal Suffrage . Mr . Hanson , a poor law guardian , spoke highly in favour of the restoration of these txil&s to their rative land , and dtnonnced the fce&cfctry of the Government in transporting "them . The resolution was tlien unanimously carried . " A vote of thanks was given to the delegates , and to the ' chairman , end the meeting separated .
LosdoMJisthict Couscil—On Sunday afternoon , ifier the transaction of considerable business , the sum of £ 1 was received from the Star , Goldeu-lane , 7 s . 43 . from the Tulor's , Bricklayers'Arms , 3 s .-from the Tailor ' s Tuts ? Dofes , and an additional Sd . from CamberwelJ . The Council then resolved itself into a provisional Committee , to assist in carrying out the Procession . CiE-ccs Street , Makt-le-bose . —At the working man ' s hall on Sancay ercning , Mr . Nagle reported the business connected frits tha ensuins deicocstraiion .
Mr . Payne also reporttrt on the local arrangements for the proctssicn . Mr . Bairstow then delivered an excellent lecture on the causss which had given rise to the Charter , and the present position of the Chsrtists . Tne pkee was crowded t » excess , and Mr . Bairstow was highly applav . ded . Mrs Godwin also abiy addressed tee females assembled , r . nd urged upon th' -m the . nee * eaity of swelling the precession on the following morning , other ocal buiisess wes transacted and the meeting sojourned , -with a vote of tharis to the chairman and lecturer .
DUMFRIES . —At a public meeting held here on the evening of the 26 th ult , a memerial to the House of Incurables was adopted , and ordered to be transmitted to Thos . Duncombe , Esq ., M . P . f . r presentation , pmyin" for the Charter , whole and entira CARUSIiS . —At a me- , ting of the Council of the Chartist Association , it-id on Saturday evening , a further sum of 143 wis ordered to be forwarded to Mr . John Cleave , for the use of the Convention in London ; also , the sum of 6 s . from the spirited Tillage of B&lston . SID 3 " RI > n . KST £ n . —Mr . Candy " lectured here on the evening of Wednesday week , to a numerous audience , and gave entire satisfaction .
HUDDERSFXELD- At the district delegate meeting , on Sunday lsst , the following delegates were present : —Mr . John Chapman , HttddersSeld ; Mr . David Gl :-dhill , Yew Green ; Mr . Bramwell Dyson , Mr . Edward Haizh , Uonley ; Mr . Tflomas MaJdock , Holmfirth , A number of letters were read from various placts for and against the appointment of a lecturer ; afttr which the following resolution was passed : — " That the consideration of appointing a lecturer be deferred for the present ; and that we have th& greatest confidence in Feaigus O'Connor and the other Chartist leaders , and are determined to support them so long as they support tie principles of the PccjJ- ' s Charter , name and siL
STOCKPORT . —On Sunday nigbt last , our room Tsas as nsual weU-attsnded . Mr . Smtthujst . of Ol-ibam , delivered a highly-instructive lcctuie . in which be showed up the hypocrisy atd deceit of the professed Christian minsters , fcr which he received an unanimous vote of thanks . Mr . Thos . Clark was then called on , and said Le felt it his duty to take this early opportunity of ttstintr the opinions of the Chartists of Siockport as to ¦ wh at they thought . of their newlyacquired friends ; for his own part , / whilst he was ¦ willing to admit ths * there were men who met at Sturge's Conference who ¦ were honest zr £ sine * re as either himsiif or any other man in tke movement , nevertheless , he felt confident that there were some ¦ whose whole and sole aim was to destroy the noblest
and best of m ? r , he meant Feargus O'Connor—( hear , hear ;)—and also to extinguish their bright shining Stc : lux . thank God , all their poor attempts would prove fu \ i : e . He would then conclude with proposing ti »* foiio wing ic .-o ! ntuo ¦ —" That ^ chiict w » hail -with feelings of satisfaction the recognition of our principles \> y any pirty , mors especially of that class thst has hitherto prosecuted and persecuted both the advocates and doctrines of Chsrtiim , we , at the sa : ne time , are determined to stand by that organisation , and those brave men and true , who have already undergone the fiery ordeal of the dungeon , and which has been made
sacred by the blood of maityis , by tb-3 lamentations and wailicgs cf mothers and starving little ones , by the groans and Eoanicjrs cf the dc : « tpned , and by the sighs of the exiled patriots ; and farther , thr » t as that bright luminary , the Northern S ' . mr has fearlessly and honsstly asserted and advocated our rights , and as its truly patriotic proprietor , Fear ^ -ua O'Co : a : nr , has done the same , we hereby solemnly pledge aursi-Ivcs to stand by . and support them as long ss they stand by the principles : md name of the Charter . " Mr . J 2 hn Wright , in a neat and brief ii > s ? ch , seconded it . 5 Ir . Sa : th , Mr . Ho well , ar-d Mr . Gardie spoke to it , when it wa 3 carried unmimously .
BP . OMSGROVS . —On Thursday erenir . s . Mr . H . Cacuy delivered a lecture , in front of the M-irs-t Hall , to a Eaineroua a : id respectable audience . His subject was tbe present position uf the working c ! s * s--s , and the necessity of union to obtain the People ' s Ch ^ ter . WO 11 C £ STEK-Mr . H . Cindy lectured at the Association room , en Friday evening , Mr . Turn ' tui in the chair . The meeting "was thinly but respectably attenrtfcl . Mr . C . was heard with attention , and gave an ex-sl ' er . taddress ; at the conclusion , a votn 3 of thanks ¦ was c . Ten to the lecturer . Worcett-. r- Wints more S 2 .-a * ir ; ^ . There is plenty of material for a flourishing assotii ' -ion .
VCDZtZY . —Mr . H- Candy addressed a -meeting of vy ~ Tards of fsro thouHin . i on TTednesday afte ' noon , in the o ~ - > = n air , chiefly of nailers and the poor opemtivei tt ; : o now ar . ' seining . The lecturer entered into the e ?! s under which sariety is labouriri ; . and forcibly exp 1 ; . in = d to the satisfaction of his hearers that they ftr > se £ i ia c ' legislation . He impressed up * . n their Blinds t ? -e Bccess-t ? of joining the yntionE . 1 Charter A's oiatif . r ., as they ir . ay rest assured that the People's Ctiiter were tho paly guarantee to obtain justice for ths raiili- Kis , and secure permanent happiness and prospr : = ty * . o th-i country . He concluded , after an t-xseilett addreis of Lne hour acd upwards .
BIX . STON . —At a meeting held in tbe large room , StiSJrd-street , fcf longing to the National Charter Associatian , ^ « h : ch "R-as crow-Jed to Euffocaiion , on Thursday nLjfcl iait , Mr . Frageet in the chair , a vote of confidence in the Convention was passed unanimously , without a dis ^ rtLct , f -r thtir nrzanrss and untiring tx-Jtiong on beta If ^ f lie pLvj -. e . ScVtral letters were r «* d , incl&d : ii t Mr . O'Connor's , from the Chartist Circular , and Mr . BilritoWs , from the Corranonwtalihiman . Mr X'n . -oy } c-ars ; l en Sun lay evening to a cro-rrled auuitijce , and "kt . s afrtrwards engaged by the conmiittt * . f ^ r cz > -vvi ct-. ta open new assodations withintbree xnii >;» rr ^ nA EiUtoa . On Friday last , an om-ji-jor Ee ^ tiri ; t ? x .- - held at Sodom , a village two uni t * from B i ; .-t-r . i r the fii ^ : t :.-iie , when Mr . Linnoy -aadres-icu np-Ti-i .- vf 3 , 000 prisons . TLis is the way to % o to ¦ work . Wq hope oilier wvras will go and do like-¦ srisa .
DE . -t 3 Y .-Mr . P . M . Brc-phy . from Dublin : letture-i on Wvdii = sday and riaiday cxinip ^ B to attentive audience . On ounday nUht a l ^ t ; = r was rcaJ fr ^ m . ^ Ir . Strut , M . P ., stating his o ' : j-ttions to support the Petition-SuTTOr- - -lT- > ASHFISLD . —Tbe delegate ac-ei n ^ held -n t ! ia C ^ anist reading room , Satton-ia-AsLSeld ^ on Sasday , the ft loving resolution iras carried unanimously : — - 'T : iU the deleaaies assembled do ^ jlaee implicit oj :-. £ Uiuoi ia F . O'Connor , Esq ., ihe Xortficrn Star , s :: d thuso v . -ao have really stood by the Charter , mine and all . - ' WOnCESTSR . —Mr . H . Candy visited this place on Friday , and lectured in the ChartUt ro # m , Foundrystreet
I * AS 5 "ir 7 AT > £ . —A social meeting took place on Tuesday er ^ aiag Issc , in JB ^ nEyrigg school room , the profits arising from the same to be devoted to the fund for the support of tae delegate at the Convention for Midlotbi&n , Mr . John Stewart in the chair . The school , which is capable of comfortably holding 400 , was literally crcmmed to the door , many having to % o away . Addresses , se- n ^ s , a-: d recitations were the order of the evening , and gave great satisfaction . The greatest praise i 3 dua to the Connon-milia fine instraaental band , for the handsome m-nner in ¦ which they volunteered their services , and the still they displayed in pbying several fine pieces . The first national petition , from this district , «\ -. 3 sira =-i by abont 4-3 , the- second by 612 , this one praying t-jt the Charter whole and enure , has receive = J 1 , 2 i i signatures .
BXHSTAL . —U . MOx or Chartists . *> d Teeto-TiLLEliS . —At thj Lite J 3 h-5 fc ;; jnei-tiag , Mr . James 3 € iilin ? ton , thfifcloqusnMicturtr on t--t-: otaii 5 : u ; tnrullod Jrinisflf a membsr of las Xationul Ca ? . rter Association , and took tni his card ; ... n . j :-, j T . j v s West , Chzitlsi lecturer , publicly signed tu t-jta ! ibitiut :: ^ vl&d ^ eeach 2 § rc ~ in ? to adTOcate tl » re-pc-.-tife rii-irs is tLeir diffsrent cipacitiea .
^— ' ' "* n - - OSSETT . —Mr . West Tisited thiB town on Friday last There was a large attendance of the manufacturers , as well as the working classes , who listened attentively te the arguments adduced ; and , at the conclusion , invited Mr . West most pressingly to visit tkem again , as they were perfectly convinced of the truth of his statements , although they could not see clearly the means to' carry out his views . A fine feeling was created . OVERTON . —Mr . Westlectured here on Monday to the miners of this district , and produced a good impression . The people here scarcely know anything , and only want to be set thinking of their valus and worth to society to have them amongst the foremost in our ra-oka .
LOWER WORTLEY . —Mr . Wm . Bell , of Heywood , lectured , on Friday evening last , to a numerous and attentive audience , and exposed tbe working of the system which gives to the -willim ? idler nearly the whole of the produce of the willing labourers . The meeting seemed satisfied that the only way to prosperity w . a through the People ' s Charter . SOWSRBY .-On Sunday last , Mr . Wm . Bell , of Hey wood , delivered tw » lectures ; the first , in tbe af ttrnoon , in the open air , to a numerous and attentive audience , subject— " The necessity for an Extension of the Representative System , " which was handled in an argumentative manner , and to the satisfaction of the meeting . The evening's lecture was delivered in tbe Association Room—subject *• Tbe benefits to be derived from the adoption of the People ' s Charter . " This lecture seemed to give the greatest satisfaction . ChartiBm , in this neighbourhood , is on the increase , and the men of Sowerby are determined to persevere in the agitation of the Charter—name and all .
CRAIG VALE . —Mr . Ball gave a very interesting lecture in this place , on Monday evening , in the opun air , ta up-rrards of three hundred people , who listened attentively to the lecturer , nnd at the close a vote of thank 3 was passed to Mr . O'Connor , fer the strightforward manner he has advocated the cause of the people . Oaken Gates . —The first Chartist lecture at Oaken Gates , was delivered by Mr . Mogg , on Friday evening last , in the Bull Ring ; about two thousand persons were present .
HOOLE . Y BIL 1 *—On Snnday evening a lecture was delivered here by Mr . Wm . Aitkin , of Ashtonundtr-Line , on Government . The attendance was numerous and the lecturer was listened to with tbe most profound attention . At the conclusion of the lecture four members were enrolled . The Association although only three weeks old , and in a parson-ridden village , bids fair to become a numerous one , for we alretdy number forty wven members , who are for the Charter , the whole Charter , and no surrender . NEWCASTLE . The Chartists of Newcastle held their usual weekly business meeting on Monday evening ; on the motion of Mr . Johnstone , 21 r . Wm . Dc-es was unanimously chosen to preside . The minutes of the last meeting having been confirmed , the secTetiry read three letters which he had received from Mr . O'Brien sines last meeting nigbt ; likewise , Mr . Abram Dancan ' 8 answer to the requisition of the Newcastle Charter Association to favour them with a visit on his
return from the Convention , to which requisition he terj kindly complies , and promises to deliver a lecture in Newcastle on the evening of Monday , the 9 th inst . The committee appointed to transmit the petition sheets to the Convention reported that they sent sheets , containing ninety-two thousand signatures , by theiteamer , to Mr . Cleave , and upwards of fifteen hundred by post to Mr . Dnncoinbe . Tbe secretary reported that he . in accordance with his instructions , posted on last Saturday a letter enclosing a copy of tbe National Petition ( and a request to support the prayer of the same . ) to each of the M . P . ' s for this borough . Mr . Sinclair then moyed , and Mr . Frankland seconded , That a committee of five be now appointed to make the necessary arrangements for Mr . Duncan's lecture ; that Messrs . Johnstone , Cross , Purvis , Dees , and Sinclair foini that committee ; and that the secretary be empowered to get two hundred bills printed announcing Mr . Duncan ' s lecture . " This was carried , and the Council
adjourned-BBBDSN BRIDGE . —Monday being the day appointed for the presentation of Vhe National Petition , the working men of this neighbourhood were determined to celebrate that evtnt by having a public meeting on Wads worth Moor . On the morning appointed , the working men and women cf the surrounding villages might be seen wending their way towards Hebdtn Bridge , from whence a procession was to proceed to the place of meeting . Mr . Jones , the Chartist Missionary , having addressed tbe meeting , exhorting them to be peaceable and orderly , and to let the factions see that they iufcw how to conduct their own business without the interference of any other party , tbe procession formed . It was headed by a band of music , and contained numerous fla « s and banners . On arriving at Mytholmroyd the procession baited , and were briefly addressed by Mr . Wm . Bell , of Heywood , who urged the asiembled multitude to conduct the business of the day in that peaceful and orderly manner so
characteristic of the proceedings of working men . The procession then proceeded through Midgley to the place of meeting . Mr . Robert Sutcliffe Laving been appointed chairman , introduced a member of the association to move the first rt-io ! ntion , which was to the effect , that the working class having been instrumental in the production of all the wealth that existed in the country , they had a right to a voice in the making of the law which regulated its distribution . The resolution having been frtConded , Mr . Bell was introduced to support it , who , in an argumentative an-J lengthy address , showed up the abuses of the system . The meeting was subsequently addressed hj Mr . Rusbton and Mr . Jones . Three cht-ers wtie ? iven for Froit , Williams , and Jones , and three for Mr . O'Connor , and tbe Convention , after wh : ch the xuetiDg broke up ; thus ended one of the largest meetings that Las been held in this neighbourfa ool fcr these m-ny years , there being upwards of 7800 persons pres-. nt , and proved to tbe factions that Chartism is not dead ic this neighbourhood .
BISHOP AUCKLAND . —On Sunday afternoon , a giorious Chartist meeting was held in the Batts of this piaco . The Batts is a tract of land or common , running 1 y the Bide of the Wear . It is a beautiful place , and consequently is the peneral resortof the inhabitants for promenading . Bishop Auckland , containing the palace or country residence of the Bishop of Durham , is coiiHuerably under the influence cf the priesthood , but still there is a noble , though a small band of intelligent and honest reformers , who hold the principles of the People's Charter . The town of Bishop Auckland is now the centre of a huge and increasing colliery district , &n& , consequently , m ^ y be made the head quarters of a Chartist rtform movement This is likely to be the case , as Mr . Charles C'jnnor , late of Manchester , has now settled there , and if he be supported in bid business , as he deserves , there is no duubt but that he may do much gwod . The speakers at the meeting on Sunday were Messrs . Chappie and Williams from Sunderland . ar d Mr . Charles Connor .
STJNDERUVND . — Oa Friday last , the petition from this place was forwardt-d to London . It contained nearly 13 , 000 signatures . NOTTINGHAM . —At a meeting of tbe United Council , held in the Democratic Ckapel , Rice P . ace , Barker Gate , on Sunday morning lass , the following resolutions-were unanimously agreed to : — "That this Council , having knovrn Mr . G . Harrison , our worthy representative in Convention , as an unflinching friend of tts oppressed , and for the last four years an honeat and consistent Chartist , and an able advocate of the rgats of the toiling millions—having always known hia to strictly adhere to troth in the advocacy of our cause—having full confidence in his veracity and honesty , pledge ourselves to support him to the utmost of our power , to defeat the machinations of those who seek to divide us and injure our cause . " " That this meeting do adopt the resolution emanating from the Chartista of Brighton , in reference to Mr . O'Connor , " &c .
Lectcbe . —Mr . Bi-ggs , bite delegate to the Birmingham Conference , lecture ! in the Democratic C&apel , on Tuesday evening last Subject— " Political knowledge . " A motion for a memorial on b ; baif of Holbtrry , was put and carried , and ordered to be sent to ilr . T . Wakicy , for presentation to Sir J . Graham . At a me £ T 1 >' g , at the Kin ? George on Horsehsck , on Monday la't , the followiug resolution was passed : — " That this meeting feels indignant and disgusted at tbe ta . ^ e attempts cf a class of agitators to overthrow F >^ . tj ; u * O'Connor and the NorUtern Star . This meeting , tliertfore , pledges itse ' . f to s ' . and by O'Connor and the Slur as long as ttuy continue the unfl-nching advocates of the rights of the industrious orders . "
» rtADFOIlD . —On Wednesday evening week the proprietors of Philadelphia Chapel , Wapping , invited the lisv . Mr . Jackson , cf Manchester , to preach a sermon on behalf of the funds of the chapel . The Rev . Gentleman preached an excellent sermon on the r-ccision , bu : the coy ;; relation was very small . At the conclusion it "was announced that the Rev . Gentleman would deliver a political lecture on ths tniUmg evenining , when Mr . Dewhirst was called to the chair , and brii fly opened the buiinesa of the meeeting . Mr . Jackson deliveded an heart-itlrring lecture on Chartism , contending not only for the principles of the Charter , but likewise the name ana the present organisation . He had suffered imprisonment and bonds for the sake of it , and he would not now for the pleasing any patty give it up . He dwelt at great sength en the distress of the country ,
noticing the . disturbance of the people of Dudley , Leicester , Wigan , and Wales , and deprecated all Bectional movements of the people . He concluded a most powerful , eloquent , and argumentative speech , which ocenpied two hoars in the delivery , by recommending them to stand firmly to their own orgsnizition , and their present leaders . The chairman expressed his gratifieatien at tbe lecture which the Rev G-atleman had delivered . Mr . Jackson again asked if any person had arjy objections to make to anything he had saidjor any questions to aik , as he always wished for discussion . No opponent appearing , Mr . Brook moved , and Mr . Smyth seconded—" That the thanks oi the meeting be given to Mr . Jackiou for his able and talented advocacy of the nghts of ibt work re ? cIlzs-. e . ' Canie-. l with tLuve roueds cf sp . lau .-v . Tiuuks wtre voted to the iC'cairn ^ n , wt = n the meeting se ^ ar ^ ted , highly ae !" : ghts . l wi ; S -wts * tbey had htard .
LEICESTER . —Large Chartist meetings wereheld on the recreation ground , last Sunday . Mr . Beedham preached in the afternoon , and Mr . Cooper at night . Mr . Beedham also visited the village of Thurncaston , on Sunday forenoon ; and Mr . Cooper the villages of Oadby and Winston . Mountsorrel . —On Tuesday , the 26 th April , Mr « Skevington visited this place for the purpose of reor ^ amzing the people , when fifteen thac had not card 8 , % nd eleven that had not , decided to use renewed exertions in the cause of the people . Normanton . —This agricultural village was visited on Aprii 27 ch , by Mr . Skevuigton , who delivertdan address in the open air to a good assembly , who at the close gave three hearty cheers for the Charter .
LoUGHBOROnoH . —For the laat week this place has been in a state of groat excitement . On Tuesday , the 26 th of April , in consequence of the alarm at Leicesttr , the soldiers were called away from our barracks . The game evening the people , to shew their sympathy for their brethren , assembled and perambulated the town . This gave alarm to the wealthy classes , but on Thursday they were paniostruck , for the ChartiBts of Sheepshoad and the villages round , who through poverty had Dot for a length of time had the means of coming to market . came in a body , at eight o ' olock , and proceeded to the Chartist rooms , where they were joined by the Loughbontugh friends . Mr . Skevington delivered an energetic address , for which a voto of thanks was given him . They then proceeded round the town . On arriving at the top of Re gent-street three cheers were given for the Charter , and three gnans for tho bastile ; the people then returned home .
BOSTON . —On Wednesday , the 27 th of April , a lecture was delivered by Mr . Swinglehura * ; , of Preston , in the Chartist Association Room , to a numerous and attentive audience . On Sunday last , Mr . David R ss . of Manchesttr , delivered an animated adortss , which gave great satisfaction to a crowded audience . ETJRY . —Mr . James Duffy lectured here on Monduy last . At the close of tbe lecture twenty-two members were enrolled . On Wednesday , the 27 th of April , Mr . D ^ ffy lectured in the same place , and enrolled cwentyeuht new members . &TOCB . PORT— Mr . James Duffy , of Oldham , dtlivered a lecture , at the Hare and Hounds , on Saturday last , when eleven new members were enrolled .
BLACKBURN . —Mr . S windlehurst lectured here , in the Music Hall , to a crowded audience , and the spirit of pure liberty breathed through the entire mass . The lecture contained comments upon the Janrf , agriculture , machinery , the external and internal position Of the country , &c The following resolution was agreed to — " That this meeting declares its deteruiinution to support the Convention , the Executive , the brave O Ci > nnor , the Star , and to oppo 3 e all , or any agitation , not embracing the Six Points—details , name , and allof tbe People ' s Charter . " Three cheers vrae given for the Convention , three for O'Connor , three for Frost , Williams , and Jones . Eight members joined the association .
CHISTERFIELD . —At a general meeting of the Chartiits on Monday evening last , it was agreed that we should meet for the future , ( until we can procure a room , ) at the house of Mr . Thomas Taylor , Beetwellstvect , evtry Monday evening , at eight o ' clock . At the close of the meeting fifteen new members were propesed . BACUP . —A Chartist meeti g was held on Sunday , on Derply Common , between Burnley and Bacup . Mr . Thomas Chew , of Burnley , presided . Mr .
Tattersall , from Burnley , Mr . Tagg , of Bacup , and Mr . Jones , of Liverpool , addressed the meeting in a very eloquent style . Several other speakers from the surrounding districts were also p esent . The tallowing resolution was unanimously carried : — " That we , the Chartists of Bacup , are determined to stand by th « Charter , name and all , and by Mr . O'Connor , and the the rest of the Chartist leaders , so leng » s they remain true to our cause ; ami we place our implicit confidence In Mr . Hill , the Editor of the Star . " There ¦ were twelve thousand pereons present
Chartist Beverage . —The proceeds due to tke Executive , from the 23 rd to the 30 ch of April , from the Chartist Beverage , are as follow .- * : — £ . s . d . Mr . Baird , Bolton 6 7 6 Mr . Yates , Stafibrshire Potteries ... 0 6 9 Mr . G . J . Harney , Sheffield 0 G 0 Mr . Gilespie , Bohon-le-Moors 0 6 0 Mr . Sweet , Nottingham 0 3 0 Per order , by Mr . Heywood 0 3 0 Mr . Haley , Newcastle 0 2 3 Mr . Parker , Gawebro' 0 J 6 Mr . Johnson , Stoke , Staffordshire 0 1 6 Mr . Skevington , Loughbro' 0 0 9 £ 1 18 3 m
Good News For The Public.
GOOD NEWS FOR THE PUBLIC .
NOMINATIONS TO THE GENERAL COUNCIL . Y OX ALL . Mr . Charles Biddu i ph , labourer . Mr . James Law , uailor . Mr . Thomas Hamniersley , rope maker . Mr . William Twank-y , cordwainer , Treasurer . Mr . Thomas Raworth , carpenter , sub-Secretary Address Yosall , npar Litchfieid .
NOTTINGHAM . Mr . John King , frame work knitter , Ten Bells Yard , Mr . John Goodson , cabinet maker , Castle-street . Mr . Joshua Carrington , frame work knitter , Paradise-street . Mr . James Wardley , smith , Canal-st . Mr . Richard Lawson , frame workkitter , Currantstreet . Mr . G' orge Pickering , shoe maker , Union-street , sub-Treasurer . Mr . John Skcrrit , shoe maker , 24 , Currant-street .
SIOUNTSORRELL . Mr . Samuel Fisher , frame work knitter . Mr . James Preston , weaver . Mr . Joseph Baum , frame work knitter , Watling street . Mr . BenjaminDerry , frame work knitter Watling street . Mr . Joseph Paget , frame work knitter , Watling street . Mr . John Hawkins , frame work knitter , Watling street , sub-Treasurer . Mr . John Clarke , frame work knitter , Watling street , sub-Secretary .
. WOLVERHAMPTON . Mr . Wm . Freeman , forneaiai ^ Portl&nd-plaoe . Mr . Wm . Dumberline , tailor , Chavlesttreet . Mr . John Picken , miner , Monmore Green . Mr . John Dunn , hinge-maker , Northamptonstreet . Mr . S . Pritchard , miner , Monmore Green . Mr . Nevill , ditto , ditto . Mr . W . Hammond , ditto , ditto . Mr . Oliver Jenkins , ditto , ditto . Mr . Jonn Stewart , spectacle-maker , Graisleystreet . Mr . Thomas Pritchard , miner , Monmore Green . Mr . David Gibson , cordwainer , Lichfield-street . Mr . Thomas Wooley , tailor , Charles-street . Mr J . Beeston , tailor , Graisley-etreet . Mr . Wm . Mogg , baker , Snowhill , sub-Treasurer . Mr . John Wiloox , news-agent , Worcester-street , Bub-Secretary .
COMPSTALL BRIDGE . Mr . James Hambleton , weaver . Mr . John Armstrong , spinner . Mr . James Lomax , weaver . Mr . James Kershaw , weaver . Mr . Josiah Fielding , carder . Mr . George Ashton , carder . Mr . George Booth , labourer . Mr . James Ratcliffe , publican , Compstall , sub Treasurer . Mr . Joseph Taylor , shoemaker , Compstall , sub Secretary .
BAHNOLDSWICK . Mr . William Ridge , Wappiug . Mr . Chrihtopher Siarkey , Back lane . Mr . John Hey , Wapping . Mr . James Bell , ditto . Mr . Robert Barass , ditto . Mr . John Shut , ditto . Mr . Hichard Wright , Buts . Mr . Henry Bradley , Longing , sub-Treasurer Mr . John Wright , Buts , sub-Secretary .
BURY . Mr . George Townhand , piecer , Freetown . Mr . John Ratcliffe , tailor , Walker-row Mr . Robert Reeder , spinner , Livesy row . Mr . Diniei Corlett , joiner , North-street . Mr . Michael Roberts , watchmaker , do . Mr . Jaraes Schoefield , weaver , John-street . Mr . Henry Mullhalland , weaver , Sex-street . Mr . Christopher Crowshaw , weaver , Untley Brook . Mr . Henry Roberts , shoemaker , Barlow-street . Mr . Edward Jones , shoemaker , Firth Barn-street . Mr . John Scroggey , shoemaker , John-street . Mr . Robert Booth , weaver , Bolion New Road , sub-Treasurer . Mr . Martin Ireland , shoemaker , Hornby-street , sub-Secretary . CHESTERFIELD .
Mr . John Rycroft , rope-spinner . Mr , Thomas Taylor , bobbin net weaver . Mr . John Wigley , do . Mr . William Barker , do . Mr . William Holmes , do . Mr . J . Williams , hatter , Brampton , sub-Treasurer . Mr . Wiliiam Martin , hatter , Mr . Thos . Taylor's bobb ; n net weaver , Beetwell-street , sub-Secretary .
CHOWBENT . Mr . Joseph Clcwortb , weaver , Harrison ' s-fold . Mr . Robert Pollitt , weaver , Factory-lane . Mr . Peter Green , Bag-lane . Wr . James Prestwich , nailor , Bag-lane . Mr . Richard Ekcrsley , weaver , Tildsley . Mr . Richard Davi 3 , nailor , Cleveland-square . My . Robert Brown , cordw&iner , Market-street , Bub-Treasurer . Mr . Richard Aldred , nailor , sub-Secretsry .
*W Cfcarttgt ^Tttclltsettce. ^
* w Cfcarttgt ^ tttclltsettce . ^
SUTTON-IN-ASHFIELD . Mr . Alexander Sales , framework-knitter . Mr . Samuel Renil , do . Mr . Joseph Saunders . do . Mr . Thomas Coupe , do . Mr . Samuel Jephson , do . Mr . George Hollatid ^ do . Mr . Matihew Ja « kson , do . Mr . Samuel Hall , do . Mr . Joseph Sawson . do . Mr . William Pike , do . Mr . George Lee , do . Mr . George Kendall , do . Pingle , sub-Treasurer . Mr . T-homas Crompton , framework-knitter , New Road , Sutton-in-Ashfield , sub-Secretary .
2 ' THE NORTHERN STAB . - ^
Northern Star (1837-1852), May 7, 1842, page 2, in the Nineteenth-Century Serials Edition (2008; 2018) ncse.ac.uk/periodicals/ns/issues/vm2-ncseproduct1160/page/2/