Symud i'r prif gynnwys
Cuddio Rhestr Erthyglau

13 erthygl ar y dudalen hon

---«i)lviu g ob d1t.


«i)lviu g ob d1t. Mr Thomas Cheetham, a farmer residing at Billingsley, kar Bridgnorth, disappeared on the 25th ult. It is sup- ped that he fell into the Severn and was drowned. ^William Henry Darby, Esq., William Low, Esq., ahd "dward Davies, Esq., M.D., have qualified as magistrates of the borough of Wrexham. i Mr A. H. Brown has had another interview with his Constituents, at Wenlock, to elicit their opinions on Yarious pftblic questions. v Lady Williams Wynti has, in conjunction with Mrs jj^nrick, of Wynn Hall, lately opened a soup kitchen for relief of the extreme poor, in the neigbourhood of the *%>s, where a great deal of poverty prevails. vMr W. H. Darby delivered a lecture on Fiee Trade at ffymbo last week. He successfully demolished all the Actions recently revived in favour of reciprocity," and ^owed what great things Free Trade had done for the Wintry. Judge Smith, of the Welshpool County Court, says that 11 any one desires to sow the (seeds of a good Chancery t4it he has only to -et a village schoolmaster to draw up a Mil, and lfulS object will be accomplished A. young married couple, named Tavernor, on their t ding tour, came to spend a few days last week at the "fee at Hartsheath Hall, near Pontblyddyn, with the life's sister. Early en Thursday week the bride taken ill, and died before medical aid could be pro- Vd. .The rector of Halsall, in the diocese of Chester, receives W500 per annwm the vicar of St. James, Latham, £ 29 jWe are twenty-six incumbents in the diocese receiving tf8 than £ 100 per annum, and fifteen receiving more than flOoo. The perpetual curate of St. Ann's, Liverpool, who a population of 5000 to minister to, is put down in the rj°cesaw Calendar as receiving £ 30 a year The vicar of Stanley has £ 44: the vicar of Wharton, £ 47 the vicar *&urtok, £ 75. Jhe enstom of speaking or reading m public by ladies Jfths to be greatly spreading in this country. At more one meeting recently in connection with parish- 3rch societies ladies have read papers; and at a veering of a local Church Union at St. George's last K^k a lady read a paper on the great desirability of wives' (J^ingthefr homes clean and comfortable, and cooking ^toeals well, for their husbands. adhere has been a battle of the surplices at W ellington. v%e of-the churchpeople- entered into a subscriptirti to {Nide snrplices for the choir, but others objeicted, and ^Uter tnemoriaLs were presented to the clergyman. The Jj?°* Vicar appears to have been placed in a sad pre- between the surplicites and the anti- JvWicites, but at last the latter prevailed, and on the We suppose, that «.n existing system shduld only a Ringed wfeen there is a decided majority in favour of ^change, the choir remains^ unfrocked. A corres- a^ent of the Church Times is in tears. the last the Bangor Local Board of Health j^pter was Tead from Captain Jones, of 28, Ohapel-street, k^fpool, announcing his willingness to present to his >.rve town a museum which he had formed, including a V^ble collection of curiosities, paintings, books, min- maps, portions of china ware, and ivory carvings, peases, cabinets, modem and antique tables and chairs, medallions, a-nd shells. The Local Board are to be L trustees. The museum is located in a building erected tL^&ptain Jones, at a cost of £800, upon a site next to vhouse in which the deiior was born. <0a isagistrates, when they remove from one property S* >ther in 'the same'oounty, have tc* qualify again? It that a<dlergyman has, for the question arose at a meeting of the Oonway guardians, when a motion Rev. ^enables Williams was objected to, on the OM thst When he gave notice of it he was not legally Sh^dian. ex officio. Mr Williams has been a magistrate 1868, but having removed from Llangedwyn pnjsent living, he was advised that he must qualify tlo^i and: he did so fit the last quarter sessions. A ques- to j ^as »3ked as to whether lay magistrates would have W* the-same thing for a similar reason, and the clerk that he thought they would. •k>u proposed education meeting at Chester, at which Options from the League, the L nion, and the Man- Gemmi-ttee, were to attend, has been postponed fUe. In the meantime a power may be wielded for ^Srtbe wolf into the lamb, and making the lamb lie V*pacifically with one or two other animals of the <l^pte'-kmd, similarly tamed and turned to good uses." %j,from- our .respectable centomporary, the Chester and is, -ne -doubt, wise and witty but we can- VMertake to give even a guess at what it means. "e e "gentryalid farmers" of C'lungunford ha"e dis- that -Pockled straw hate, neatly trimmed with Ka klue ribbon" are specially effective in an educa- K?jfcoint of view. At least, wc read in a contemporary piK^t'Se articles have been given away to the youth of V^fcford, .and 'that they were "raised by subscrip- in the gentry and farmers, and were given for the of encouraging the labouring classes to send their regularly -to week day«and Sunday schools." tllnchester Union are presented with the suggestion. ject to direct compulsion, but a clause might be WHkJ'ced into their Bill empowering local committees to -*88 •' speekWd straw hats, and present them to all A%orant children in the district. hf good work is on foot in Shrewsbury. Those of JWjj^ders who reside in or are acquainted with that old town ;know the pleasant effect which the row W^jJjin Abbey Teregate has upon that approach to JWTWy. The teees had recently fallen a good deal 't^cay, but the Improvement Committee voted a sum y to restore them, and a subscription has been Ja^ced towards mteriding the-number of trees. Part 11bee& accomplished, but more money is i The beauty of many of the continental towns 'ÓftY increaMd by the pleasant oontrast and relief of h trees in the streets, and "there is no reason why wRs sooubi not be made xaore picturesque and ta-jple by the same means. «Quavering a lecture on Ritualieman connection with ^ch AssoeiatioE. at Shrewsbury;the Rev. T.P.Wil- ^2^1ie would maJce a suggestion, -and it was this— ProtestaKt,laity of the Cliurtfti who are afflicted e tuafutic clergyman in their own parish should 11; for nnotfcer where the gaspdl was preached; and part ke would go further, and recommend tkere was-ac other church within reach they tend the services in- some -orthodox dissenting (Applause.) He earnestly TeeoMmended every so' ra^el' than sanction such ^practices by his family's attendance. Thiswoolld not necessitate Waving the CQorurCh yf England, for if Ahe laity would course, Mtudlism would be-drawn to very dimension if nt altogether abolished, and \^en could then.ret^jrn to their «hurcfii. «ays— The establishment of local |Vw\for promotirg. a knowledge of antiquities, natural 6 eology, and .other physical pfaenon&ena, is much tiiraged; zmd wehlive pleasure iri. making known Oaradoc Field Club, established in-Shropshire in just published their first volume of Transac- 184-" is a small neat bock, printed at -Shrewsbury, M^^pinmendable tteginning. It costains a paper on Abbey, with illustrations—on Ooaltrookdale— S^'Jgyof the gorge of tli€ Onny—ageological address ^°P Tit tecs tone Clee, and other papers and ilaeetm--s Shropshire is an interesticg county, ^W*} traditions, antiquities, and grand -landscapes, A to Sir Roderick Murchison's primeval domin- '.1ria. We trust, therefore, that the i-Caradoe 1i141" find such eneooragesaent that they will publish ft "Õ¡'lme every y-ear." i^C ^ht is thrown en the-, life of the late Rowland i f^sibly some of our most orthodox readers will that even an Essayist and Reviewer-could [jv^iaa. Dr Williamscaught. eold, we read, in«over- b&+e <^tribution of coal among his poor p £ «risb- neither he nor his friends felt any alarm. On however, the 13th erf Jap.n»ry, acute bronchitis t rapidly developed itself into pneumonia. di-skill, or the untiring affection of his wife arreft the inflammation was in vain. On (the ■^F cjMonfiay he expressed a wish to see the proof Owain Glyndwr," a-poem he had just written t^6 handed to him, but lie was already in the valley shadow of death," aud after & vain effort he «»e sheets, simply saying, I cannot see." • the -night he continued repeating passages of tII occasionally speaking in what-to the English 4round the bed seemed Hebrew, but which we iHa believe to have beea the fond language of Yr hen iaith Cymraeg.9' His strength could r «> pt UP by strong stimulants; he took them, t, lJolltulating, I have been a temperate man all jjt ^hy«se things upon «ne." lie end was j*^d, and he repeated thrioe the Lord's Prayer at artiele -of the Apostles' Creed, "I believe a^ection of the body and the life ev^iasting." 4 tight of Tuesday morning, the 18th of January, \e¡.e across the Wiltshire Downs, and the Q beginning to sing, he passed away to his rest. tf his death spread rapidly through the village, practical self-contained Wiltshire farmers and tears. He beionged to us," they said, he sickness and in sorrow, he preached Christ to reverenced him for his goodness." Mr Mountfield's proposal, to appoint Congre- > CUncils ™ connec<;ioa with the Established 1. ^een adopted in St. Julian's Parish, Shrews- a meeting last week a resolution was passed ^the system, and a committee of twelve persons '^le minister, who is to be chairman, and jVL^ardens, are members ex officio. The remarks the Rev. J. Colley, in opening the proceed- ,e some notice, as bearing upon the question of iSo^y* He said was re30iced to believe that wW6 £ eneral interest than formerly was felt by th Lj"W ^oncerns and welfare of the church. The old C* V elergy constituted the char eh, and that all ,4^ to be transacted by them, was being ex- Sn -^e laity began to feel that they were the |Mtj..Clety, of which the clergy were the servants in To the laity belonged the duty of caring 'o^^alities of the church, the maintenance of K^oyision f°r the services, and the support of ? The churchwardens were the church's offi- i)urPoses> and, until recently, they had Se the requisite means by levying a church- rW ^ever, tliey'had no longer compulsory power, iook to the voluntary aid of their fellow iv th seemed, therefore to be highly expedient |jA co-operation of those who proved their lii,' P snp_port of the church by contributing to UK or tMs purpose the present meeting had been ,to 11 r the expediency of appointing a commit- CJisj jJ11 the officers of the church may confer on V Catters for which they had to provide the }j.^n.s- Such committee would have no legal iVta lr m^°'bt render valuable aid by advice and Ivte might also be of great service to the I)aany points affecting the services of the left to his discretion, and o» which he lheir opinion, 'õ ,J 1 A handsome public clock, presented by Sir JAn Hanmer, has just been erected at Flint. The Rev. D. M. Evans, a well known Baptist minister of Llanelly, died at Lausanne last week. At the next Cheshire Quarter Sessions the Chairman is to move that magistrates' clerks be paid by salaries instead of fees. At Spurston, Cheshire, the other day, a man tried to commit suicide by cutting his throat with a billhook He almost succeeded, and inflicted a frightful wound. At Neath, Glamorganshire, a publican named Rees Rees has been committed for trial for perjury for bringing a fals3 charge of poaching against a policeman. The magistrates refused to take bail. The Chester Guardians are making another attempt to effect an amalgamation with Hawarden and Great Boughton Unions, and, in the interests of justice, it is to be hoped that they will succeed. Thieves broke into the house of Mr Griffiths, of Garn, one night last week, and stole S75 in money, as well as old coins worth about;C200. A dealer from Denbigh, named John Thomas, has been found offering old coins for sale at Chester, and taken into custody. A man named David Roberts has been charged at Mold with committing perjnry in a game case, by stating that he saw the accused on the land in question, when it was alleged he Was at the bottom of a mine at the time. Roberts is-remanded. It has been decided, at a meeting of the members, that hencefor^ ard free admission shall be granted to the Den- bigh Reading Room, which will be supported, we presume, by the subscriptions of honorary members and the profits of entertainments. This is not wise, we think. The way in which money brings misery has been exem- plified at Chester. Some time ago a miller in the employ of the Messrs Frost, named Aston, had a legacy left to him, with which he purchased some property and began business. He became involved in pecuniary difficulties, his mind was upset, and last week he hung himself. A man dressed as a Roman Catholic priest has been Soliciting and obtaining-charity from clergymen and others -in Denbighshire. He was arrested at last on a charge of vagrancy, but the magistrates dismissed him with an ad- monition, and one, Father M'Sweeney, paid his fare to Ireland. The Roman Cathelic hierarchy of England havemigrated to Rome. According to the Weekly Register, the Bishop of Shrewsbury left this week for the Council of the Vati- can. There is, therefore, but one prelate left in this country, namely, the Bishop of Mcnevia and Newport, whose health "and age has hindered him from going to Rome. Another serious accident from the incautious use of fire- arms by one of those silly persons who delight in frighten- ing people is recorded from near Crewe. There was a party at Chvrch Coppenhall, and a yoting man named William Yardlev pointed a spring gun at a newly-married woman, ntfraed Hawksworth, who is near her confinement. The gun went off, and the woman was so badly wounded that heryeeovery was despaired of. A writer in a contemporary recently argued that the Welsh, ^eing a nation of dissenters, had little or no in- terest in the appointment of bishops. A correspondent, however, replies to this 'by a clinching argument—the bishops, he says, are the representatives of Wales in the House ef Lords. It is, '&f course, plain enough that as long as the State allows the chief ministers of one of the national churches to sit in Parliament, the whole Welsh nation has a very decided interest in the appointments. An inquest was held at the Alyn Bridge Hotel, Rossett, on Thursday, before B. H. Thelwall, Esq., upon the body of John Edwards, a wheelwright, aged 69 years. The de- ceased had worked for Mr Hughes, of Apothecaries Hall, Racre, and on being discharged told Mr Hughes that he would do away with himself, as he could not do without food. On Tuesday toe was seen by Mrs Mercer, of the Broad Oak Crossing Gate, sitting on a stile on the side of the line about 150 yards from the gate, and a mile from Rossett station. On the approach of the train, which left the station for Chester et'1.58 p.m., he laid his hat on the ground and placed his stick against the stile. As the train neared him he deliberately placed his 'head on the rail opposite the stile, <andit'was struck first by what is called the "life-guard," and then dragged under the wheels. His head was of course smashed, both arms were taken off at the shoulder and broken up, the right leg was cut off at the hip, and the left foot was severed. On Friday, as the five o'clock p:m. express train from London was on its way to Liverpool, it was signalled to stop just after it had passed Crewe. Some apprehension was excited, Tsut few persons in the train were informed how nearly a terrible-accident had been averted. It ap- pears that a man employed by the railway company, walking along the line about the time when the train was due, stumbled and fell over something which lay across the rails. To his horror he found the obstruction to be a large piece of iron rail-too heavy for one man to lift. The man hastened to an adjacent signal station, and caused the danger signal to be exhibited. Arrangements were then made for ther era oval of the rail, which, it is feared, must have been purpasely placed there, though the guilt of such an 'act, especially when united in by accomplices, is almost toe horrible for conception. Amongst the pas- sengers who thus narrowly escaped-a terrific peril was Mr Barry Sullivan, on his way to fulfil his engagement in Liverpool.












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