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The Executive.—The following sums are due to tho Executive from the Bale of Messrs. Crow and
NOTICE'. EVERY CHARTIST IN LONDON TO HIS
POST . A BENEFIT will take Place , at the Royal Victoria Theatre , on Wednesday , June 8 th , 1842 , in aid of the Funds to liquidate the Debt incurred by the PETITION DEMONSTRATION . The Performance © f the Evening will consist of A POPULAR DOMESTIC DRAMA , in which Miss Vincent , the Heroine of Domestic Tragedy , will appear , assisted by Mr . EF . SWille , Mr . Dale , Mr . Gardner , Mr . Howard , Mr . Paul , Miss Goveney , Mrs . G . Lee , and other popular Actors of the Establishment . A variety or Singing and Dancing ; A Gentleman Amateur of great ; celebrity will perform several admired Airs on the Accordian ; after which A FAVOURITE INTERLUDE . To conclude with an admired MELODRAMA , embracing the entire strength of this now Popular Company . Boxes , 2 s . ; Pit , Is . ; Gallery , 6 d . Ticketsto bo had at the following places : — Ruffy Ridley , 19 , Doyley-street , Chelsea ; Thomas Wheeler , 7 , Mills-buildings , Knightsbridge ; Mr . Daly , Black ¦ Bull * Hammersmith-road ; Mr . Farrer , 22 , Gresse-street , Rathbone-pTace : Mr . Blackmore , 185 , Blackfriars ' -road ; Mr . Wyatt , 18 , Water-lane , Fleet-street ; Mr . Fussell , 13 ; Northampton-row , Clerkenwell ; Mr . Martin , 2 , Charlotte-terrace , White Conduit Fields ; Mr . Lucas , plumber , 6 , Little Coram-8 treet , Brunswick-square ; Mr : Drake , Carpenters' Anna , Brick-lane ; Mr . Maynard , Norfolk Cottage , Hunter-street , Dover-road ; Mr . Salmon , Harp-AHey , Farringdon-Btreet ; Mr . Polling , 19 , Huntley-street , Upper Gore-Btreet ; Mr . Watts , 17 , Graham-street , City road ; Mr . Balls , blaoking merchant , Back-hill , Hatton-garden ; Mr . Brown , 9 ^ Prior-place , East-street , Walworth ; Mr . Parker , news vender , Waterloo-road ; Mr . Jeaves , hair dresser , Bermohdsey ; Mn Ratcliffe , Mount-street , Walworth ; Mr . Langwith , 8 , Peter-street , Sunstreet , Finsbury ; and of all the eub-Secretaiies and Chartist meeting-houses . The Secretary , Mr . LucaB , will attend at the Craven Headj Drury-lane , on . Monday evening , June 6 thj from eight until ten o ' clook , to receive fill monies and accounts of unsold tickets . Vivat Populi .
THE WHOLE CHARTER FOR ONE HALFPENNY ! 1 WITH ENGRAVING OF BALLOT BOX the SCHEDULES , & 0 . &C " Every working man , for the charge of a halfpenny , can now procure for himself and family the above all-important document , and we sincerely hope the masses will now ^ o so . "—Northorn Star . KMMETT'S SPEECH ! Now publishing , Price One Penny , the splendid speech of Robert Emmett , Esq ., who was executed in Dublin , for High Treason , in the twenty-second year of his age . EMMETT AND IRELAND ! Just published , price Is ., an interesting Memoir , from authentic sources , of the lamented patriot : Robert Emmett ; incidentally detailing the Origin , Progress , and disastrous Termination of the Irish Insurrection , 1803 , &c . Embellished with a splendid steel engraved Portrait . This edition includes the Trial , celebrated Speech , & . C . &o . "This little work is calculated ; to keep in remembrance the name of one who felt , and felt deeply , his country ' s wrongs ; a man ivho , in endeavouring to redress them , fell a sacrifice to the schemes of the most blood-thirsty faction that ever governed , or rather misgoverned Ireland . We hope the book may hare an extended circulation . "— Weekly Dispatch . ¦ : . . ¦¦¦ .. :.. .. ¦ ' . ' ¦' . ¦ ¦ ASK FOR THE ENGLISH CHARTIST CIRCULAR ! PRICE ONE HALFPENNY ! " This noble , though humble , ally in the glorious cause of the People is , we are happy to perceive , pursuing its onward march , and , if properly enoouraged , cannot fail most efficiently to aid in the cause of right and justice . Tho number before us ( 25 ) , besides other highly interesting matter contains the ' Pepple ' sCharter ' entire . Thus ereiy working man , for the charge of a single halfpenny , can procure for himself and family an authentic copy of this most— 'this all-important document ; and we sincerely trust that the whole of the masses will gladly avail themselves of the opportunity . We perceive that the whole of the back numbers are in print , and can bo obtained for one shilling ; & work at the price , containing so large an an ? "' mt of really useful information , we are not acquainted with ; and we hope that every Chartist will aid in its circulation . —Northern Star , The work can be bad in Monthly Parts 6 d . each . THE L ABOURERS' LIBRARY , Containing the Remedy for National Poverty and impending National Ruin : or the only safe way of Repealing the Corn Laws , by enabling each Working Family in Britain to produce a "CHEAP LOAF" and a "BIG LOAF" for themselves at Home ! By F , O'CONNOR ,, Esq ., Barrister-at-Law , and late Prisoner for Libel in York Castlu . Addressed to the Landlords of Ireland . Every Young Man should read the Drama of WAT TYLER ; price twopence ( originally publishing at 4 s . 6 d . ) , by Robekt Southey , Poet Laureate to her Majesty . " Every lover of his species should make an effort to circulate this splendid and truly invaluable poem . "—Patriot . ¦ Price Twopence . DISSERTATION ON THE FIRST PRINCIPLES OF GOVERNMENT ; by Thos . Paine . Thia Pamphlet is a masterly defence of the right of every man to the possession of the Elective Franchise . ; . ¦¦ ... - . ¦ ¦ ¦; . ¦¦ . ' ,. ' . ¦ ' ¦¦ _ . ' ¦ : '¦¦¦ ¦ ¦¦ ¦ ¦ "We beg each and all of our friends to aid in circulating this invaluable tract . —English Chartist Circular . ' ::. This day is published , price Twopence , AN ADDRESS on the Benefits of General Knowledge ; more especially the Sciences of Mineralogy . Geology , Botany , and Entomology . By the late Rowland Detrosior . Third Edition . " We most earnestly recommend this little book to every body . "—Examiner . Important Work by the same Author . Now on Sale , price Threepence , Sixth Edition , AN ADDRESS on the Necessity of an Extension of Moral and Political Instruction among the Working Classes . By the late Rowland Detrosier . With a memoir of the Author . "This is the begt piece of composition on tb . 6 subject to which ' it refers in the English language , written by a man of unconquerable zeal , surpassing talent , and true patriotism ; who raised himself from among working men to the admiration of the good and intellectually great throughout the kingdom , and who devoted his life to the improvement of his kind . No man can know his duty to himself and his children who has not read this powerful tract . "—Maidstone Gazette . Now Publishing in Weekly Numbers , at Threepence , A VINDICATION OF THE RIGHTS OF WOMAN ; by Mary Woplstonoraft . Revised and . Re-Edited .. - .. - . ¦ . ' ; . ¦; . . ¦ . . -,. :. ¦ :-,: ¦ , ¦; - ¦ "If women are to be excluded , without having a voice , from a participation of the natural rights of mankind , prove first , to ward off the charge of injustice and inconsistency , that they want reason . " :. ; : ¦¦ ' : ¦; -.. - ¦ : ' ' ¦ ¦> ¦ . :- ¦ ., -. ; ' /> ' " \ ; ' . ! ''; , ' ' ' V ^ ' " This high ininded woman has oieated an influence which defies calculation ; she produced that impulse towards the education and independence of woman which other writer * have developed . "—Westminster Rexieiv , April , 1841 ; London : Cleave , Shoe-lane ; Hobson , Northern Star Office , Leeds ; Hoywood , Oldham Street , Manchester ; and may be had , on orderj of . - . all the Agents foTtlx Q Northern Star throughout the kingdom .
MEDICAL ADVICE . TO THE AFFLICTED WITH SCURVY , VENEREAL , OB SYPHILITIC DISEASES , RHEUMATISM , AMD NERVOUS OR SEXUAL DEBILITY . MR . M . WILKINSON , SURGEON , &o . 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 delusive and destructive habit , and to the successful treatment of VENEREAL AND SYPHILITIC DISEASES , Continues to be consulted from nine in the morning till ten 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 oases of a certain disorder a perfect cure is completed in one week , or no charge made for medicine after that period ^ and in those cases wh ere other practititionera 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 is 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 peroeptible appearance in the system . ~ Where the disease has been allowed t » exist and remain , the more cause hayo we to fear the undermining influence of this poison , and a mere removal of its external appearance is not to be depended upon ; a thorough cure must be aohieved to prevent a return of the disease , and leave the system free from ail 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 , aha have previously gone through a regular course of Medical Instruction ; for , unfortunately , there are hundreds who annually fall victims to the ignorant use of Mercury and other dangerous remedies , administered by illiterate meB , who ruin the consti-
MOTHEIIS . ON MOTHERS have depended in all ages the strength and well-being of Empires . Every well regulated state has possessed laws directly subversive of all that might injure ihe development of mind , retard the improvement of morals , or been destructive to the physical beauty of the feinala 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 others 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 most powerful writers of the day haa the . foUowing;— The Boeial , influence of woman will appear more obvious , if we notice s little more in detail the circumstances over whioh she exercises a direct and almost exclusive control , in the training and education of the individuals of which society is composed . In the first place may be noticed her great influence over the physical well-being and happiness of man . It is from the mother that the physical constitution of the human being is chiefly deri red , and it more generally pattakes of her peculiarities of bodily and mental endowment tbaa of the other parent . The healthy structure of the child's frame , it need . scarcely ba said , depends for the most part on the mother . And of how great importance is health to the human being ! Is it not the basis of all moral and mental development , and absolutely indispenBable to the enjoyment of happiness , either of mind or of body ! Next in value to health of miud , is health of body Good health is happiness and success , as ill health is misery and defeat iu the great struggle of < life The one is the most terrible beqaeathment which » parent can give to a child ; the other is an inheri * tanoe above all price or purchase * and without which life can never be enjoyed as it ought to be . " How necessary then is it , that mothers should not only study their health but be made ; acquainted with s safe , cheap , and infallible remedy for the numerous 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 history of patent medicines . Tens of thouflands among the working and middle classes as well as hundreds among the aristocraoy have been cured by their us » 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 medicine vendors , Mr . Heaton , Messrs . Bell and Brooke , Mr . Smeeton , Mr . Reinbardt , and Mr . Joshua Hobson , will most gladly testify . The following has just been receivedfromMr . Heaton " .: — . / : To the Proprietors of Parr ' s Life Pills . " Gentlemen , —I am happy to inform you that yra are daily hearing nccounts of the good effects of Parr ' s LiBE Pills ; to enumerate the cases would be a task too formidable for me , and which has prevented my writing to inform you before , as I can hardly tell where t " 6 begin . One man said he wanted a box of Life Pills , for Life Pills they were to ; him . they had done him so much good , in relieving him of an obstinate cough and asthma . " Another said they were worth their weight in gold ! as he was not like the same man since he had taken them . ' ^ -C- - "' : r' : " : ::: -: - : ¦ ¦'¦ - ^ . - : ' ¦' " ¦ ' Another said his wife had had a b&d l « g for years , but after taking one small box , which wm recommended by his Class Leader , her leg WM much better , and when she had taken the second box , it was quite as well as the other . v ¦¦ ¦' " A very respeotable female said her husband had been afflicted above two years , and had tried many things , but since he had taken Parr ' s Life Pills ba was quite a new man . , . ' ., [ . i "You will please send immediately , by Deacon's waggon , thirty-six dozen boxes at Is . 1 ^ d ., and Si dozen at 2 s . 9 d . v / "I am , Gentlemen , yoursrespeotfuHy , ' ¦ Johw Heatow . ? 7 , Briggate , Leeds , Feb . Oth , 1842 . 1 "To Messrs ., T . Roberts and Co ., y " 9 , Crane Court , Fleet-street , London . "]' , Extract of a Letter from Mr . William Hick , Northern Star Office , Leeds . : ; * ' Leeds , Feb . 22 , 1842 . - "Gentlemen , —Your pills are really doingimmensB good in Leeds ; to particularize cases would be useless , and would occupy too great a space , suffice it t » say that one individual who had beenlong coiir fined to his bed , under the care of a doctor , an * propped up with pillows , has been completely restored by takingafew boxes . ThepUls have teen psrh * cularly useful to married women afflicted with headache and general debility , as also to some affiwtw with every kind of dkorder ; and it is worthy <>( remark , that many talented individuals who hsrt been accustomed to rail at all advertised remediej now frankly confess to me that Parr ' s Life Pills JB » really a good medicine , and wprtby of general ado ^ tion . lam Gentlemeni i ; Yours , respectfully , ... W . HicKi Northern Star Office , Lee ^ . ' CAUTION-BEWAREOf ' IMITATIONS , - In order to protect the public from imitations , # 8 Hon . Commissioners of Stamps have ordered too words "PARR'S LIFE PILLS , " to be ebgraw on the Government Stamp , which is pasted round , tM sides of each box , in white Utters en a bed grotuiit All others are spuriousi Prepared only by the Fior prietors , T . Reberts and Co ., 9 , Crane Court , Ileel ' street , London , and sold wholesale by their appointment , byE . Edwards , 67 , St . Paul's ; also by dm clay and Sons , Faringdon-street ; and Sutton ang Co ., Bow Churchyard , London ; J . HobsoJj , iKar , Office , Leeds ; and may be had alsft ; of Hessrs . Bell and Brook , Druggists , Boar-lane , Leeds ; Spiyey f Huddersneld ; Blackburn , Bradford ; Sweefinft Knaresbro ; Rayner , Sowerby Bridgej Boop Rochdale ; Sams , Stockport ; Sagar , HeywMOl Hughes , Middleton ; Cromptdn , Bury ; . Bell sai Co , Ashton ; Lees , Stayleybridge | Taylor , Hjde , j Bennett , Lei ^ h ; Brooke , Daifsbary ; and & atefycine Venders . ¦ ¦ '' .- ..-. ¦ ¦ v . - ¦ -. . : ^ - - ~ ¦] : \ : 4 ' -Price , ls . i | d ., 2 s ^ 9 d ., and family boxes 1 is . eadi ( Full directions are given with each box . ^ ' Gbatis . —The Life aad Times of Old FarT , w& ° lived to be 152 years of age , 32 pages with fin « Engravings , Anecdotes , Poetry , Ac , ^^ and ReiaafW on Disease , Health , and the Means of Prolonging Life , may be had gratis rt all agents for the sale w Part's Life Pills . 6
_ _ tution by suffering disease fejget into the system , which being carried by the circulation of the blood into all parts of the body , the whole frame become ^ tainted with venereal poison , and most unhappy coasequences ensue , at one time affectingjthevskin . particularly the head and face , with eruptions and ulcers j closely resembIiBg , and often tteatea a ^ eoui'vi at another period producing the most vidlent patij in the limbs and bones , which are frequently uu * taken for rheumatism ; thus the whole frame ; becomes debilitated and decayed , and a lingering death jmftj a period to their dreadful sufferings . . ^ : r - What at grief for a young person in the very printe of life , to be snatched out of time , and from ail th » enjoyments of life , by a disease alwaysiocal at firsl ^ and which never proves fatal if properly treated , » S all its fatal results are owing either to neglect or ignorance . v ¦ , ; ; . ' . . \ -:- ' : ¦ ¦¦ : > : ¦ ¦ . : ^ : "';¦ ' ;•?' : 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 the accommodation of either sex , whewi distance or delicacy preventa a personal visit , his PURIFYING DROPS , ; price 4 s . 6 d ., can be had of any of the follow , ing agents , with printed directions so plain , thai they may cure themselvies without even the know * ledgeofa bed-fellow . they are particularly recommended to be taken before persons enter into the matrimonial state , lest the indiscretions of a parent are the source of vexation to him the remainder of his existence , by afflict * ing 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 same neglect and imprudence . ' ¦ ' . ' '"' . ¦¦ . v ; . ; : . AaENTs . ' \/ ; : ¦ . . - ¦¦ . : ¦ ¦ . - . ' . Hull ^ At th dverliser Office , Lowgate , and Mr , Noble ' s Bookseller , Market-place . Leeds . —At the Times Office , and of Mr . Heaton , 7 1 Briggatev ¦' . : ; ¦'¦ ' - ¦; ., - .- ' .-... V :: / -.- ^ Wakefield—Mr . Hurst , Bookseller . Halifax—Mr . Hartley , Bookseller . Huddersfield—Mr . Dewhirst , 39 , New-street . London—No . 4 , Cheapside , : Barnslcy—Mr . Harrison , Bookseller , Market-pL York—Mr . Hargrove's iibrary , 6 , Coney-street . Ripon—Mr . Harrison , Bookseller , Market-place . Knaresboro' and High Harrogate—Mr . Langdaley Bookseller . ; - . - - -- '" .. - . : -: ¦ ' ¦ : \ :- ' ( -- - / - . ¦ . ' ¦¦¦ . ¦ ¦¦ ' - ¦' :. ' ' . " " ' -. Manchester—Mr . Watkinson , DruggiBt , 6 , Marketplace . ' . '¦ ; ¦" ¦¦ ••; : .. ' :.. ' ; . . '¦ : . ; ¦ : , : f : ¦ ' -... ; . ,: \ . Beverley—Mr . Johnson , Bookseller . Boston—Mr . Noble , Bookseller . Louth-rMr . Hurton , Bookseller . Liverpool—At the Chronicle Office , 25 , Lord-street Sheffield—At the Iris Office . v . Persons residing in the most remote parts can hava the drops transmitted to them : by post ( pre-paidJ carefuliy secured from observation , by remitting 5 s , in a letter . : : ' . ;' - ¦/ , ' : ; : ¦¦>¦ : •¦ : . . : ¦ , ' ¦ '¦• Mr . W ., is to be consulted every day at his Resi » dence . from Nine in the Morniag till Ten at NighV and on Sundays from Nine till Two . OBSERVE-13 , TRAFAtGAR-ST . LEEDS . Private Entrance . , Nii . e-street . : " . ' .
VALUABLE WORKS . Just published , price 2 a . 12 mo . bound in cloth , FIFTEEN LESSONS ON THE ANALOGY AND SYNTAX OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE , for the use of adult persons who have neglected the study of Grammar . ' BY WILLIAM HILL . The Lessons , in this work , are intended solely for the use of natives . They are divestd , therefore , of all those hair ' s-breadth . distinctions and unnecessary sub-divisions in Analogy , which , if at all useful , can only be useful to foreigaers . Tke science of Grammar is disentangled , in this Work from the folds of mysticism which have so long enshroaded it . The absurd and unmeaning technicalities , which pervade all other Works on Grammar , are exchanged for terms which have a definite and precise meaning , illustrative of the things they represent . ; The Parts of Speech are arranged on an entirely new principle , founded on a Philosophical Consideration Of the Nature of Language , and applicable to all Langaages . The necessary Divisions and Subdivisions are rationally accounted for ; and the- Principles of Universal Grammar demonstrated , so fully that the meanest capacity may understand them as clearly as it understands that two and two make four . .. ' - . - '¦ . ¦ ' . . .. - ' ¦ ' . .. - ' - ¦ ¦ .- ; ¦ . ;¦ ' ¦ " ¦ " . ¦• ¦ . ¦ . ¦' . ' In Syntax , the formation of the English Language is exclusively consulted , without any unnecessary referenoo to other Languages- A majority of the numerous Rules given in most Grammars ate shewn to be little better than a heap of senseless Tautology . The necessary Rules ^ are ^ demonstrated upon rational Principles , and illustrated by a variety of Examples . By the Use of this Book , and its accompanying Exercises , any person may , in a few weeks , acquire a good knowledge of Grammar without any of the disgusting drudgery ^ which , uHder the present System , prevents nine out of ten from ever acquiring a knowledge of Grammar at all . the Following testimonials of the . ¦ .: ; .: ¦ : ,. : : . . . • : ¦ ¦ PRESS , .. .. ' ¦ ¦ . ¦ ¦ ' : ¦;¦¦ :. ' : Selected from a best of similar ones , may convey some idea of the public estimation in which this Work IB holden : — : . ¦ ' . *' ¦ Mr . Hill is evidently an original thinker . He attacks , with ability and success , the existing system of English Grammar , ' and points out the absurdities with which it is encumbered . Justly , condemning the too frequent practice of making pupils commit portions of Grammar to memory as tasks , he maintains that the only proper way to the memory is through the understanding . . . .. . . It is but justice to him to say that , in a few pages , he gives a more clear and comprehensive view of the structure of the English language than can be found in some very elaborate works . "—Literary : Gazette . . Also , Price One Shilling , hound in Cloth , PROGRESSIVE EXERCISES , Selected from the best English Authors , -and so arranged as to accord with the Progressive Lessons in the foregoing Work , BY WM . HILL . Also , Pries Sixpence , THE GRAMMATICAL TEXT BOOK , for th « use of Schools ; in which the bare naked principlea of Grammar , expressed as concisely as possible , are exhibited for the memory . Published by Cleave , 1 , Shoe-lane , Fleet-street London ; Hobson , Northern Star Office , Leeds j Heywood , Manchester ; Paton and Love , 10 , Nelsonstreet , Glasgow ; and all Booksellers . - ¦
. . ,,, .. Satisfy the mind first , before you draw upon the picket , and you will neither be the dupe nor victim of Professional or non- ¦ Professional quackery , ' . - . ' : . ¦ ¦; ¦ ' ¦"¦ . \ > , ' ¦¦¦ ' : ¦¦ '¦ ¦¦¦" ¦ '¦ . READER , if you wish to understand the natHra oaase and cure of disease , read and study M'DOUALL'S MEDICAL TRACT , published by Cleave , 1 , Shoe Lane , London . Price One Penny . ¦ ¦'¦ . ' . -- .. ; ¦¦ . - ' - ' : ' ¦¦ : '¦ '¦ .. If you wish to remoye successfully and naturally the diseases therein described , purchase M'DQUAILL'S FLORIDA MEDICINES * Prepared by P . M . M'Douall , and Sold Wholesale and -Retail ; at 1 , Shoe Lane , London , to which place all applications for agency , &c , must '' . be forwarded . - ¦ : ' - ' . :-. •!' - . ' . ¦ - ¦• • ' . ¦¦ . ' ¦¦ ¦ . - ' ¦ ¦ ' - . -: .. . ¦ ' :. ' ¦ : ¦/ ¦ : ' :-: N . Bi Wholesale price ? most liberal to all Agent ? . Retail price , per Box of 36 Pills , One Shilling and Three-halfpence , Stamp included . No connection with any other Patent Medicine .
THE NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS Sail punctually on their regular days , Front LIVERPOOL , aa fbllbvvs , viz ,: — Independence , Holdrlge , ...... 1250 tons , 25 th May . Virginian . A . Uen , .... i ..... i .... ldl 0 tons , 1 st June . Echo , Sill , ........................... 1060 tons , 7 th June . SiDDpNS , Cobb ,... ; ................. 1500 tons , 13 th June . Also FOR NEW YORK , ' The following Splendid first-class American Ships Sail punctually as follows , viz : — : Birmingham , Robinson .......... 1000 tons , 20 th May . James Edward ..................... 950 tona , 2 itbiMay . Swanton Heath .................. 1050 tons , 30 th May . FOR PHILADELPHIA , The Splendid American Ship Columbia ; Clark , .................. 630 tons , 25 th May . FOR BALTIMORE . The splendid first- clase Ship Alexander , Leeds ~> ,..... 1 O 15 tons , 24 th May . FOR BOSTON , The splendid American Ship Fbancoma , ................... 950 tons , 24 th May . FOR QUEBEC , Catherine . ..... ......... 1011 tons 1 st June . These vessels are ail first class , and have been built expressly for the convenience and accommodation of Cabin , Second Cabin , and Steerage 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 convenient apparatus for cooking is provided , and every necessary suitable for the voyage . As these ships are decided favourites , being celebrated for their fortunate and quick passages hence to America , it is requested that all persons desirous of securing good berths will deposit , by post or otherwise , £ 1 eacbias early as possible ; and passengers will not require to be in Liverpool more than one day before the day named for sailing . —Address . P . W . Byrnes , 36 , Waterloo-road , Liverpool .
< £ havti $ t ZnttXlmnte
r AiliOA . —Mr . Abram Duncan arrived here on Saturday the lith instant , from London , and "delivered two powerful sermons on the Sabbath following in this place ; also on the evening of Tuesday , ' he gave his report of tbs proceedings of the Convention ,, and a -description of the procession , in London , accompanying ihe National Petition to the House of Common * , in his ¦ usnal brilliant , powerfnl , and animating style . The "ia ! 2 was crowded to excess , passages quite full , and mnabers standing cntside the tloor for want of room . The lecturer gave great satisfaction to all the different classes that was present , which -was testified by a bcarty TDto of thasks , and clapping of hands which lasted a considerable time . ilr . Doncan , at the close of the lectnre , intimated that he had instructed the Secretary of the Alloa Association to make arrangement * ¦ with
ihe most important towns in the district , as he intends -fisitirg them in the beginning of June , for the purpose of bringing before their notice the remonstrance which I * intended to be laid before the House of Commons , so ss the people ' s delegates may be heard at the bar of that Houss , likewise the memorial to the-Queen , either for the people ' s adoption or rejection ; also , Mr . D . stated , that in his visit to those towns , he would lay before them the plan suggested by the "Convebtion of tbe Executive of England meeting with the Scotch delegate * , and that he ( Mr . I > . ) intended to stand as a candidate at each of these places he visits , as delefiates are to be chosen by public meetings . The meeting then i > roie np , testifying their attachment to Mr . Duncan , as he had fulfilled the duties he took upon him to perform at the late Convention , according to that straightforward manner ia which he is accustomed to act .
IO . M 8 BUCKBT . —On WhiUun Tuesday , the Cbsrtisis cf this place spent a very pleasant evening . £ jjhty sat down to tea ; after which , several Chartist hymns were sung by a good choir ; and to make all liappy as possible , dancing was introduced , and k ; pt op till ten o'clock . After which two short addresses ¦ were delivered by Mr . Saul and Mr . Isaac Newton . DEWS 3 TOY . —A District Council meeting was held at Horbury on Saturday last , when delegates vzre present from the following places : —Dawsbury , Earlsheaton , Batley , Horbury , Wakeneld , Birstal ,
Porovens , E * stArdsley , Overton , Dawgreen , and Littletown , "when Mr . Benjamin Simpson was called to the chair . After the financial business of the meeting was transEcted , the following resolutions were passed unanimously : —•• That the delegates of the next Council do bring a levy of Id . per member to to the next -Council meeting for the support of the Executive . " " That Mr . "West be igain re-engaged for one month , to commence on Monday , the 30 th of May . " That ihe next Council be held at Batley , at Mr . Benjamin Bramiey ' s , on Sunday , June 5 th , at two o ' clock in the afternoon vre&stlj .
MANCHESTER . —The grand annual festival and procession of the Independent Order of Rechabites and teetotallers of Manchester , took place on Saturday last The day was remarkably wet , which prevented many of the societies in the neighbourhood from joining the procession . Nine o ' clock was the time appointed for the varioES tents of the order and the temperance societies to form themselves , in Stephenson ' s Square , in the crder imrhich they were to move . At " ten o ' clock ihe procession moved on its routs through the principal streets cf the town . The officers of the errier wora the
insignia of tlfcir various offices , and the members the badge of the order . We noticed in the procession a great number of standards , Sags , and banners , all having suitable inscriptions and motto ? . Notwithstanding fee wetness of the day , there was a numerous muster , all "were very neat and well dressed , with each a rosette in their breast When the procession passed , we noticed-that it was just twenty minutes from the first to the last At the conclusion , they again came to the Square ; the bands played several airs . The various tents and societies then proceeded to their respective tent houses and meeting rooms , highly gratified with their show .
UpsssBA'W . —On Friday eTening , a Chartist tea party teok place in the Association room , when upwards of 100 persons sat down to tea . The arrangements gave general satisfaction , and did honour to the Waringing Committee . Tho room -was tastefully decorated with evergreens , garlands , ic , and the portraits of the patriots that have and are advocating the cause of democracy , in splendid frames of rosewood and gold . Amongst the number , we observed those of the immortal Hunt , Cobbett , the "Welsh patriots , ' General Arthur O'Connor , P ^ argus O'Connor , and the murdered E : njsett , and two splendid and beautiful miniature represents ' -ions of Hunt ' s cottage , in glass cases . After the tea equipage was removed , Mr . Bairstow was called upon to oresiue . He opened the business of the
evening : n a brief speech , and called their attention to the first , toast for the evening ; it was one which he believed with all his heart and soul ; it is , " the sovereignty tf the people . " Mr . Dixon britSy responded to the toast The Chairman next gave " May Gid prospsr ihs National Charter Association , * and-may the Charter soon be the law of the land . " : Mr . C . Dajle : Lsn sm ^ " Loud roar'd the people's thunder , " in excellent siyle . Mr . Doyle responded to the toast in a ^ osi excellent speech . The Chairman arose , and in an appropriate speech , introduced the next toast , " The XortJ . ern Star and the democratic press . " Mr . J >; xoa responded to the toast ia an able and effective address ; in which he exposed some of the base methods which "were adopted by the Whig and Tory pre £ 3 , to
misrepresent and calumniate the Chartist body . Aii— " Sse the conquering hero come * . " The Chairman then gave "The Chartist ladies of Great Britain , and may they soon become members of the association . " Mr . B jwman and Mrs . Johnson of Manchester , responded to the toast in powerful and excellent speeches . Air— " Scots ¦ whi kae wi" Wallace bled . " The Chairman then gave , " Frost , Williams , and Jones , xnsy we soon be enabled to restore them to their native land , and to the bosoms ol their families . " Mr . Doyle responded to the roast ia a feeling and effective speech . Air— " Auld lang ayne . " Mured bj Mr . Bowman , seconded by Mr . T >' ixon , a-. d supported by Mr . Doyle , " That the females of D-roylsden and Openshaw , do form themselves into a Female National Charter Association . " Carried
nnanija . ' -uiJv . There were twelve took cards , and two tttt-ired tasir nasies . A vote of confMenc'a in O'Connor Mid the Star , was carried "by acclamation . The business having b 2 sn brought to a close , the remaining part o ! th 3 evening was spent in dancing , singing , and recitations , until half-past eleven o ' clock , and after gi * i ^ a vote of fh ^ ynVa to the Chairman , ihe-meeting separated , highly pleased with the evening ' s enurtaimatitts . Tea Pasi y a >* d Ball—The Chartists in connection with ihe Strand-street Room , held a tea party and bvui on Friday evening last , when nearly 300 sat down to a Fabstaniial tea , and did jnitice to the currant loaf , ii The rooai was tastefully decorated with the portraits given with the Star , and the banners of the As-Ecei 3 tUn , having suitable inscriptions and motto * . The darr-iig , singing , and other entertainments wers kept up till a late hour , when the guests separated , well sithfLed wirh the treat
CaBpestees' Hall . —The uiual weekly meeting took piaas In this Hall on Sunday last , in the afternoon sad evening . The meeting were addressed by Mr . drapM ] , the Rev . W " . V . Jackson , Mr . Dixon , and Mr . Dajle . On the motion of Mr . Murray , Mr . W . V . Jackson was put on the 6 tenera , l Council . Af - . at a few remarks from Ttr . Hu ley , concerning the murder of the man at Stoc ' sporfc , and a vote of thany * to Mr . TJjjle , Mr . Jackson , aad the chairman , the meeting separated in a peaceable and orderly manner . HEEDENBRIDG " . —Mr . Duffy deliverd an animate : ! lecture here on Thursday week ; and on Sunday last , Mr . Henry L ? igh delivered two sermons to attentive asd respectable congregations .
GRSEJfOCS . —The first public meeting of the Yoong Jlea ' s Caarter Association , was held © n the 16 th last ., in the Chartist Hall , Harvey-lane , for the purpose of h ? -arLo 5 Mr . Thomason deliver a lecture . Mr . John Aidereaa was called vh the chair . Mr . T . commenced , "bj txclausing the principles contained in the People's Chatter , taking them one by one , and proving each of them , to bsjusS and good ; after Borne good hits at Mr . Haciuisy , > LP . fot his conduct in the House of Commons , hs conciedsd by calling on them to come for-• ward Had join taa ajascistion . The rules and regulations losing read by a member were hailed with loud appLoisa .
WIHCHCO 2 SBE . —Oa Wednesday week , a teaparty -R-&S got up by the friends of democracy here , and held at Greet , ene mile distant from "Winchcombe . It was respectably and numerously attended . Speeches were given by Mr . M'Crom , of Cheltenham , and several others , vraich . were well received , and gave general satisfaction . A vote of thanks was unanimously passed to Mr . Dancsinbe , for hi 3 manly and honest advocacy of our eatsse , and for his last motion in the House of -Caramons . After the usual cheering for the exiles and sufferers , for O'Connor and the Northern Star , the party separated , after enjoying a beautiful evening in a beauti ful and rural ecot .
SDINBUUG 3 . —At a public meeting held'in the -rery largest rmii in this city , on Tuesday last , Mr Robert Lowery , delegate from Edinburgh to the National Convention , gave a report of the proceedings of that body , "which gave much satisfaction to the raeeting . Mr . Lowery then proceeded to review the speeches of Jtlacwlay , Russell , and othera of the opposition , which lie did with his usual ability , and was loudly cheered throughout hii address , which lasted for more than two fcouTi Many of tna upper and middle classes were present After the address a Tote of thanks wss pro
poaei and unanimously carried to Mr . Lowery , for his aervices in the Convention . Also a vote of -thanks to all the individuals who composed the late Convention , for the manner ia which they had fulfilled the duties , » M proved tfeemselve 3 worthy of the confidence xei -sed ia them by the country . Also a resolution declaratory of the high estimation in which we bold T . £ . Bancombs , and the Members who supported his motion for a hearing at the bar of the House , the Bieeting , which was attended by upwards of a thousand parsons , broke up about eleven o ' clock .
SOUTHA 2 SPTOK—A public meeting was held hew on Whit-Monday , t 3 adopt the Memorial to the Qn&ea , uxd ioa remonstrance to the Hcusa of Commons , &i ~ d also to hear the report from Mr . BarSIett , delegate to tbe late Convention . The meeting , which was held in a public place called tbe Marsb , was most numerously asd respectably attended .
LONDON Kixgstos-upos-Thames Mr . Wheeler leetured at the Old Crown Inn , Market-place , to an excellent andience , on Wednesday evening . The chair was ably filled by Mr . Pavey . At the conclusion of the lecture , Mr . Hyeth offered some very excellent observations . Many m-. mbers were enrolled , A secretary , treasurer , and committee were appointed , and other business transacted connected with the formation of the locality . New Kingston . —Mr . Wheeler delivered the first lecture ever given upon Chartism at thia place , on Thursday evening , at the Black Lion Inn . After the lecture an interesting discussion ensued . This visit has dissipated much prejudice , and there is no doubt that this place will speedily become an able auxiliary to the Kingston locality . Arrangements were entered into fai ensuring a succession of meetings at the above house So great was the prejudice against Chartism in both these Tory towns , that they could not prevail upon th « crier to annouce their meetings , and four of the police were in the room , taking notes of the proceedings .
Rufft Ridle y lectured on Wednesday evening to the ChartiEts meeting at the Stag Tavern , Fulham Road . Shoreditch . —Mr . Thomas James Crojrfher , dyer , 10 , Nelson-street , Friar's Mount , has been chosen subsecretary of this locality . Stab Coffee House , Golden Lane . —Mr . Ferguson delivered a spirited lecture to a respectable audience , on Sunday evening ; after which a discussion was carried on , and ended with excellent feeling . Mr . Kerns has resigned the office of Collecting Secretary , and Mr . Walkerdine , jun ., is appointed to succeed him .
Globe Fields . —At a meeting of the members of the Globe Fields locality of the National Charter Association , at the Hit or Miss , 19 , West-street , on Sunday evening , May the 22 nd , Mr . E Pickersgill and Mr . G . Cooper were duly elected to sit on the delegate meeting for this locality , to be held at the Star Coffee House , Gjldsn Lane , on Sunday , June the 5 th . NOTTINGHAM . —Mr . W . D . Taylor has been nominated by the Noah ' s Ark and the George on Horseback localities , as a candidate for the Executive Council . CARLISLE . —Meeting of the Council of the Carlisle Chartist Association . This body met at their room , John-street , Caldewgate , on Saturday evening , the 2 l 8 t instant , Mr . John Armstrong is the chair . Mr . Fishburn waited on the Council in behalf of Mr . Richard
j OiEtler , that sterling and unflinching friend of the i working classes , who it appears is new suffering im prisonment in the Fleet , throngh his late master , Mr . j ThomhilL Mr . Fisbburn said he knew the " Old King " j well , and had wrought with him on the subject of the factory question . Mr . Oastler had also been an uncom promising opponent of the inhuman New Poor Law ; i and as such was well entitled to the sympathy and j respect of the working classes . "Under those circum-I stances , he hoped the Council would consider the pro-! priety of raisiag a subscription to aid the fond , which j his iMr . Oastlei ' s ) friends was now raising for his i benefit The Chairman thought that Mr . Oastler , was j well entitled to the sympathy and support of the | working classes , for he had invariably been i their able and aealous advocate . Mr . Bowman 1 then mov&d , ar . d Mr . T . Dawson secanded the motion , : which was carried unaniin » usly—" That one week's
. subscriptions be given to Mr . R . O&stler ; and that the Secretary be iEstructed to write to the adjacent places i in his behalf . " Moved by Mr . Thomas Boney , and ; seconded by Mr . Henry Bowman—" That a public . address be issued to the middle classes and various '; . trades , calling upon them to join the Chartist move-: ment" Carried . Subscriptions were paid to the ; treasurer , Mr . John Noble Hodgson , from various disi tricts of the town . "We hope the people will do all in ¦ their power to aid the subscription in behalf of Mr . ! R- Oastler , who is now suffering imprisonment for his vigourous and determined opposition to the New Poor ; Law . Mr . Oastler is also publishing at the present ; time a series of " Fleet Papers , " which are well worthy ; the attention of the public , from their containing a faithful record of the opinions of this great and benei volent man , whoso pewerful and graphic writings are I well calculated to improve and instruct his readers .
DURHAM . — Since the rejection of the National Petition it has been in contemplation to commence holding out-door meetings in the market-place imce every week ; and tbe Council have been very diligent in devising means to carry this into operation . They have recently issued a written address to the members of the association , with a view to arouse them from the apathy which they have lately manifested on account of the many difficulties we have to encounter in endeavouring to forward the progress of our principles . An out-door meeting was held at tbe head of Framwell-gate , on Sunday night last , when able addresses were delivered by Messrs . Richmond and Jones to an attentive audience .
Chelsea . —Mr . Anderson lectured on Monday evening , at the Prince of Wales , Leader-street ; the chair was occupied by Mr . Dalibar . The lecture gave great satisfaction . At its conclusion Mr . Ruffy Ridley was nominated as a member of the ensuing Executive . Mr . Fahbir lectured on Sunday evening , at the King and Queen , Foley Place . Ms . Jones , from Liverpool , lectured on Sunday last to the shoemakers' meeting , at the Cannon Coffee House , Old Street , City Road , and was much applauded .
MR . Jones lectured on Monday evening , to a numerous audience , at the Grotto Coffee House , Old Fiah Street , St Paul ' s . At its conclusion , Mr . Salmon , sen ., moved a resolution , calling upon them to form themselves into a locality of the National Charter Association . Mr . Salmon , juu ., seconded the motion . Messrs . Goulding , Ferguson , Wheeler , and others addressed the audience , which was ably presided over by > Ir Balls . Several members were enrolled , and a meeting will be held at this place every Monday evening . Me . Fcssell lectured on Snnday last , at the Gold Beater ' s Arms , Old St Pancras Road , to an excellent audience . Mr . Anderson lectured on Sunday , at the Clock House , Castle Street , Leicester Square , to an excellent audience , Rufft Ridley lectured to a numerous audience , at tbe Archery Rjonis , on Sunday last At the conclusion of the lecture Mr . Powell also addressed the
meeting . MR . Ferguson addressed the audience at the Star Coffee House , Golden-lane , on Sunday evening , and was received , and much good was effected . Da . M'Docall , on Sunday last , addressed a numerous and enthusiastic audience at the Queen ' s Head , Cambridge-road . Several members were enrolled . Mr . Martin lectured to the tailors meeting , at the Three Crowns , Richmond-street , on Sunday last , to the great satisfaction of the audience . At tbe conclusion of the lecture considerable business was transacted .
London Delegate Council . —Mr . Goulding in the chair . Fifteen shillings was received from Westminster for the Convention . Credentials were received from Messrs . Blake and Christopher , of the new shoemakers ' body , Foily Place , Marylebone . Reports were received from varions localities . Auditors were appointed to pass the account * of the Liquidation Debt Committee , and of Mr . Ridley ' s tea and coffee accounts . Mr . Drake was appointed as an additional member of the Observation Committee . A long discussion took place on a resolution of Mr . Martin ' s , " That a Committee should be appointed to secure eligible places in the suburbs for the delivery of lectures during the Sundays in the summer months . " The notion was negatived , on the gTound that there was not a sufficient number ^ of lecturers to occupy the places already formed into localities . The met tine then adjourned .
Dockhead . —The ChartiBta of this place met at their New Hall , 16 , George Row , Folly Bridge , on Monday evening last , Mr . Collins in the chair , when it was unanimously agreed that a public library should be opened in the above Hall , for the purpose of spreading sound political knowledge . Donations of books , < tc will be thankfully received . A spirited discussion was opened by Mr . Stratton , supported by Messrs . Rawlinson , H . and C . Kemplay , Murphy , Donohoe , Langan , and Others , and was kept up until a late hour , when it was adjourned until next Monday evening .
Camber-weli The Chartists of this locality held their usual weekly meeting on Monday night , at the Montpelier Tavern . The nomination of the Executive Committee was the principal business of the evening . ; iiftc-r which , the following resolution was unanimously carried : — " That this meeting hereby agree to a vote of thanks to the late Executive Committee for their zeal , talent , and integrity , in advocating the principles of liberty and justice against tyranny and injustice ; therefore we are of opinion that the gentlemen who were members of the late Executive should be re-elected to their wonted duties , as good , true , and faithful servants . "
Bucks Head , Bethnal Green . —The list three Sunday mornings Mr . Mantz has preached a political sermon in Abbey-Btreet , Bethnal Green Road , to the weavers of the district , which haB made some converts to our cause ; and on Sunday afternoon he preached one on the Forest to some six or seven hundred people , and gave great satisfaction . We sold about eight dozen Chartist Circulars , of No- 25 . Our locality keeps increasing , but onr finances are very low . St . Pancras . —Mr . Ruffy Ridley lectured at the Archery Roams , Bath Place , New Road , on Sunday evening last , to a very respectable audience , when he gave great satisfaction . Mr . Doyle , from Cheshire , also addressed the meeting . Several new members were enrolled , among whom were two of the middle class . A great number of Tickets for the Victoria Theatre were sold . The Chairman then announced that Dr . M'Douall would lecture on next Sunday evening , to commence at eight o ' clock .
City of London . —Last Sunday evening Mr . Wm . Jones , the late North and West Riding of Yorkshire lecturer , delivered a very excellent and instructive discourse to a numerously crowded congregation in the Hall of the Political Institute , 55 , Old Bailey . On Sunday evening next , Mr . Jones will again lecture in the same place , the subject will be Political Justice . Oa this occasion the admission for each -person to the hall will be twopence ; the same will be given to the lecturer to assist him to defray his expences daring his short stay in London . To commence at seven o ' clock precisely .
HAWICB . —On Thursday evening , Mr . Lowery gave a lecture in the Chartist Hall , in which hereviewed the proceedings o ( the Convention , and gave a graphic description of the proceedings of the presentation of the Great National , and the debate en Duncombe ' s motion , dissecting the speech of Macaulay in a masterly manner . The lecture lasted about two hours , and was followed by a vote of thanks to the lecturer On Friday , Mr , Lowery went to Jedbnrgh , and addressed a meeting there , and returned here on Saturday , and attended a public meeting held in the Townhall for the pnrpose of adopting the remonstrance to the House of Commons and the memorial to the Queen , recommended by the late Convention . Mr . C . Hunter
having been called to the chair , stated the object of the meeting . A . Easton then read the remonstrance from the SZar , and moved its adoption . H . Dove seconded the motion , and Mr . Lowery supported it in an eloquent and convincing speech . It was then put to the meeting by the Chairman , and unanimously agreed to . Mr . Davies next addressed the meeting , and ended by proposing a vote of thanks to Mr . Dancombe , and those members who honestly supported him . It was seconded and carried unanimously . A vote of thanks to the Convention was passed by acclamation . Alter a vote of thanks to Mr . Lowery for his former services , and on the present occasion , three cheers were given for Feargua O'Connor , and for Frost , Williams , and Jones .
NEWARK . —A tea party and ball -was held here on Monday , tbe 16 th , instant , in our large Association Room , when ninety-eight sat down to an excellent tea . The friends of those who partook of tea were admitted at three-pence each , which well filled the room . The room was tastefully decorated with evergreens , and about fifty portraits ; near the centre of the room was a large transparent lamp , of six sides , each containing a point of tbe Charter . At the top end of the room was a large transparency of oil paper , nine feet by ten , on which was a representation of this country as the tree of corruption . On the trunk of the tree were £ 29 , 000 , 080 , the interest of the debt ; on the right bongh was tbe army and its expences ; the branches contained the evils under which we groan , such as the law of primogeniture and monopolies . There is also a blue bottle by the Bide of it—it is Russell's own . On
the perpendicular branch is the word State ; on the top was a drawing of the crown , and its salary , and on the branches were all the royal paupers , and their salaries . On the left branch was the church and its enormous expences ; also all the bishops and their salaries . There was also a drawing of a church ; underneath -was church-rates to support it . On the main root of the tree was class legislation . There is likewise a very neat drawing of O'Connor standing with an axe , on the handle of which is the working millions . On the head oftbeaxeis the " People ' s Charter , " to represent him striking into olass legislation , and to chop it asunder . The piece was designed by Thomas Simnitt On Tuesday night we had a ball ; and during the evening several excellent glees were « ung by Messrs . Cox , Simnitt , and Houghton ^ Mr . O'Connor ' s health was drank with loud applause . The party broke up at four o ' clock , highly delighted .
OAKENSHAW . —On Saturday , a public meeting was held at the Fort Arms Inn . About Beven o ' clock , the people began to assemble in numbers ; Mr , John Westwell was called ta the chair . Mr . Tattersall , from Burnley , delivered an interesting and eloquent lecture on the necessity of union and organislon , showing that the working classes were only ah inferior race of people by the unjust system of Government in England . At the conclusion , a vote of thanks was given to the Chairman for the able manner in which he conducted the meeting . Twenty-three new members enrolled themselves in the Association , after which , Mr . Tattersall got up a social meeting for the purpose of
uniting them in the cause of Chartism . The room was well filled ; and the evening ' s amusements consisted of songs , recitations , Ac Mr . Hindle delighted the meeting by performing Napoleon Bonaparte crossing the Alps , and several other airs on tho violin in a most eloquent and interesting manner . Before tbe meeting concluded , the National Anthem was sung , God save John Frost . Also , three cheers were given for Feargus O'Connor and for the Charter , and three cheers for Mr . Tattersall and all Chartists . The evening ' s amusements were conducted in an efficient manner , and gave great satisfaction . The work is going on bravely here .
ECCIiES . —Mr . D . Roes delivered a lecture in the above place , in the open air , on Monday evening last , ; after the lectnre a protest was submitted to tbe meeting for its approval , denying the right of the present House of Commons to legislate for this conntry , inasmuch as the people had no participation in the benefits of the Bame . Mr . Dixon supported the motion in a powerfol and thrilling speech , in which he spoke of the slavery imposed npon women and children in the coal mines of England . The protest was carried by a forest of hands , after which votes of thanks were tendered to the chairman and lecturer , and three times three cheers were given for the Charter , and tbe vast multitude dispersed , highly pleased with the development of the principles of democracy .
WATERHEAD MILL . —The Chartists of this place held a tea party on Friday evening last , on which occasion Mr . D . Ross of Manchester , delivered a lecture on the evils of class legislation , and the remedies to be applied . The lecture was well attended , and the proceedings went off with great eclat . DELPH . —On Saturday evening last , Mr . David Ross , of Manchester , delivered one of the most animating , eloquent , and learned addresses ever yet delivered in this part of the country to any audience . He was listened to with the greatest attention , and gave general satisfaction to all who heard him . ASTLEY-BRID 6 E . —Mr . D . Ross lectured in the above place on Sunday last , at three o ' clock in the afternoon . The lecturer ex pounded the principles of Chartism in a lucid , clear , and argumentative manner , to the evident satisfaction of all who were assembled on that occasion .
BACDF . —Mr . Beesley , from Accrlngton , delivered a lecture here on Saturday night last , to a splendid and an intelligent meeting . He was much cheered . Sixteen members were added to the association . ARNOLD . —On Sunday last , Mr . P . M . Brophy lectured to a numerous and attentive audience in the afternoon , on Bui well Forest , and gave great satisfaction , and made a deep impression upon his hearers . He also lectured at Arnold in the evening , on total abstinence , to a good andience . He ably advocated the snbject to the great satisfaction of his audience . Also at the meeting on Monday last , the following resolution was unanimously passed : —" That we , the Chartists of Arnold , consider Mr . P . M" Brephy a sterling patriot and Chartist , inasmuch as he has suffered for the principles in his native laad ; and we take this opportunity of recommending him to any locality as an able lecturer , and werthy of the support of every true Chartist in Great Britain . " He has been nominated for the Executive .
CRAGGVALE . —Mr . Duffy , from Oldham , lectured here on Monday night in the large room ef the Robin Heod . At the conclusion a vote of thanks was passed unanimously to him and to tbe Chairman , when after three hearty cheers were given with clapping of bands for Feargus O'Connor , the real friend of the industrious classes .
The Executive.—The Following Sums Are Due To Tho Executive From The Bale Of Messrs. Crow And
The Executive . —The following sums are due to tho Executive from the Bale of Messrs . Crow and
TyrelFs Chartist Beverage from the Hth to the 23 rd orMay : — ¦ .. ' . : '¦ .. ¦ ¦ ¦ •• ¦ ¦ - . ¦• . ¦ ... ; ...-. ¦ . ¦ . ¦ ¦ . . s . d . Mr . G . Julian ^ Harney , Sheffield ... 9 0 Mr . Gillespie , Boltbn-le-Moors ... 6 0 Mr . Sweet , Nottingham ... ... 3 0 Mt . Morgan , Deptford ... ... ... 2 3 Mr . Hibbard , Mansfield ... ... 1 6 Mr . Saundera , Newark 1 6 £ 1 3 3
Notice'. Every Chartist In London To His
NOTICE ' . EVERY CHARTIST IN LONDON TO HIS
NOMINATIONS TO THE GENERAL COUNCIL . MYTHOLMROYD . Mr . James Watson , wooloomber . Mr . William Varley , oordwainer . Mr . S . MagBon , ditto . Mr . Jaa . Caster , weaver . Mr . John Pilling , ditto . Mr . Jonathan Townsend , ditto . Mr . John Vasby , ditto . Mr . Abraham Crowther , ditto . Mr . George Broadhnrst , woolcomber . Mr . William Roberts , ditto , sub-Treasurer . Mr . James White , weaver , sub-Secretary .
LAMBETH . Mr . John Whittaker Parker , tailor , 1 , Oxfordplace , Waterloo-road . Mr . Edward Blackmore , baker , 86 , Waterlooroad . Mr . John Fowler , baker , 103 , Broadwall . Mr . Alfred Andrews , baker , 23 , Great Guildfordstreet . Mr . Manual Aehwodd , carpenter , 46 , Broad wall . Mr . Stephen David Mackay , shoemaker , H , Herbert ' s Buildings , sub-Treasurer . Mr . Chas . Graham , smith , 24 , York-street , Yorkroad , Lambeth , sub-Secretary .
KETTERING . Mr . James Law , mason , Back of Silver-street . Mr . Edward Jenkinson , gardener , Gold-street . Mr . John Smith , cordwainer , Goose Pasture-lane Mr . Samuel Dorr , weaver . Goose Pasture-laue . Mr . Samuel Neal , weaver , Swarm-street . Mr . William Eales , weaver , Silver-alley . Mr . William Smith , weaver , Spring Gardens . Mr . Thomas Tomlin , weaver , Silver-street . Mr . Matthias Wallis , weaver , Back of Silver-st . Mr . J . Roddis , cordwainer , Isham , sub-treasurer Mr . Jacob Good , weaver , Mount-pleasant , sub-Secretary .
WHLLINGBOROUGH . Mr . Henry Howe , cordwainer , East Ead . Mr . William Robinson , ditto , ditto . Mr . James Lattaway , ditto , Why church-lane . Mr . Edward Gibbon , ditto , Church-street . Mr . George Bailey , butcher , Buckwell-cottage , Mr . Edward Hornsey , ditto , Hogshead-yard , snb Treasurer . Mr . Thomas Coombs , cordwainer , East End , sub Secretary .
NOTTINGHAM , ( NOAH ' S ABK , COALPIT-LANE . ) Mr . William Givener , framework-knitter , No . 6 , Sonth-street . Mr . John Tatton , bricklayer , Carey's-yard * Coalpit-lane . ' Mr . Joseph Bucknal , coardwainer , Coalpit-lane . Mr . John Waplington , framework-knitter , Coalpit-lane . Mr . John Robertson Macduff , Ball-yard , Coalpitlane . Mr . Joseph Cooke , publican , Noah ' s Axk , Coal-pitlane , sub-Treasurer . Mr . Robert Hurst , No . 9 , Cherry-place , Coalpitlane . sub-Secretary .
¦ heywood . Mr . James Hurst , fustian cutter . Mr * Robert Cle ^ g , power-loom weaver . Mr , Francis Fletcher , dittos Mr . James Clpngh , spinner . Mr . John Standing , spinner . Mr . Amos Smith , blacksmith . Mr . John Bell , fustian cutter Mr . James Kay , tailor , sub-Treasurer . Mr . James Milne , sub-Secretary . All communications to be addressed to Mr . Wm . Bell , Gooden-lane , Heywood .
2 -. THE NORTHERN STAR . . . v . v ,,: ¦ - . ¦ ,-. ' .. / - , •¦ :-:,, " :.., \ . ;^^ - ^;/; - ^_^ _ r ^
Northern Star (1837-1852), May 28, 1842, page 2, in the Nineteenth-Century Serials Edition (2008; 2018) ncse.ac.uk/periodicals/ns/issues/vm2-ncseproduct1163/page/2/