THE CONGREGATIONAL UNION. The conference of the Congregational Union of England and Wales commenced at the City Temple, London, on Tuesday, when the president, the Rev A. Thomson, M.A., of Manchester, read the opening address, the subject being" Culture and Nonconformity." Referring to the charge against them of gloomy austerity, he said that as far as he knew congregationalist liomes were as cheerful as any in the laud. He lamented the want of culture in the country, which was the result partly of defective educatiou and partly of pressure of business. Men did not like the trouble of exerting their minds in forming opinions of their own. They assume their political habits very much as they do their coat—the tailor decides the one, and the clergyman and newspaper editor fashion the other. Hence come our Conservative reactions. He did not think the Establishment monopolised all the culture, for within the en- closure of the church bigotry was found to flourish, as in a congenial soil. The main office of culture was to soften and liberalise yet what must we think of the vicar of Owston Ferry. backed by the bishop and chancellor of the diocese, and of the Lincolnshire clerical magistrate for sending to prison children who were adicted to stealing flowers ? He regretted that Wesleyans still looked upon them unfavourably, but thought a few more letters from the Bishop of Lincoln would draw them nearer to Congregationalists. A resolution was passed that no change in the law of burial will be adequate which recognises churchyards as the exclusive property of the church. Resolutions were passed at Wednesday's meet- ing calling for the absolute withdrawal of the Admiralty slave circular, requesting county associ- ations to consider the question of an inadequate supply of competent ministers, and affirming the desirability of a conference of evangelical Pro- testants on questions relating to their common work. A devotional meeting was held at night in Surrey Chapel.
fyrvfotsmta'$JJfcfcrea&es. GfR EAT REDUCTION IN DRAPERY. « rji J i i L i A M s > HIGH STREET DENBIGH, Begs respectfully to intimate to hi numerous Patrons that the remaining portion of his SUMMER GOODS, In all the various Departments, have been Reduced to such. Prices as ■will effect a Speedy Clearance, with a view of making room for heavy Autumn Parcels. A call is respectfully solicited. 209c BOOTS! BOOTS!! BOOTS! J| EN JAM IN JJOLGATE, AjL 42 AND 49, HIGH STREET, DENBIGH, 6EGS to inform his Customers and 'the Public generally that he is now prepared to supply Ladies', Gentleiiit-iiV, taul Children's Boots and Shoes of every description, suitable ufor the present and joming season. He is now showing a Splendid Assortment of LADIES' OXFORD AND DERBY SHOES of the. most fashionable Styles; also u Large Stock of Ladies' and Children's Polish Button Boots. The Gentlemen's Pr;1artmnt will be found replete with every description of Button, Lace, and Elestic-side Boots and Shoes, of the Quality. All the above Goods will be offered at the Lowest Prices possible. Ladies' and Gentlemen's Boots and Shoes Made to Order. ALL KINDS OF REPAIRS NEATLY AND PROMPTLY EXECUTED. b8366 CHEAPEST HOUSE IN THE TRADE. WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELLERY, &c p I E R C E S HEN B LAS S T R E E T, WREXHAM, WHERE a well-selected Stock is kept, and sold at the LOWEST REMUNERA- TIVE PRICES. Every Watch and Clock is warranted from one to three years. Every description of Watches, Clocks, Jewellery, &c., cleaned and thoroughly repaired. Ten per cent off WEDDING RINGS. i NOTE THE ADDRESS: D D P I E Pt, C E WATCHMAKER. AND JEWELLER, HENBLAS-STREET, (ADJOINING THE VEGETABLE MARKET), WREXHAM. LONDON CARRIAGE AND HARNESS. WORKS, With NEW SHOW ROOM, near the Wyanstay Arms, CHESTER STREET, WREXHAM. J. S. CONRAN Birr CI rp^-npctfullv to inform the Nobility and Gentry of Denbighshire, and of the adjacent 4- c tw w:p(t had his Premises considerably ENLARGED, and hia Workshops increased, he has „ m.rgreater fL'iliti'esto crryirg on an extended Business. 1 BROUGHAMS, BAROUCHES, LANDAUS, WAGGONETTES, and every description of Four and Two-wheeled Vehicles built to order, of the very best materials, and in the most modern style. Repairs executed with despatch. Carriages exchanged. 6378 JOHN BEIRNE, ALBION CANDLE WORKS, TOWN HILL, WREXHAM 6789 NOW READY. mUE- "^HEXHAM (JUARD1AN 0MCKET gCOEE JJOOK SHOWING ANALYSIS OF BOWLING, &c. SINGLE SCORE SHEETS MAY BE HAD FOR ONE PENNY. APPLY AT THE Guardian OFFICE, WREXHAM. MR. J^j[ A U R I C E SURGEON DENTIST, LATE PRACTISING WITH MR HORATIO JOXES, of SHREWSBURY, Will attend °gularly at WREXHAM, THURSDAYS & FRIDAYS. ARTIFICIAL TEETH on the mopt Improved Principles, guaranteed for Comfort, Durability, and ^EXTRACTION (withoutpain) withtheNITROUS ØXIDE GAS. SURGERY at MR. SMITH'S High-street (next door to the North and South Wales Bank). 9407 JOHN H. KIDD & CO., Manufacturers of RAILWAY WAGGON COVERS RICK AND TENT CLOTHS, (JART COVERS, LIJIE SHEETS, All sizes kept in stock. BRATTICE CLOTH, AIR-TUBING, HORSE CLOTHS, WATERPROOF, RUGS, INDIA-RUBBER GOODS Roofing Dry Hair, and Boiler Felt, SACKS, COTTON WASTE, LAMP WICKS. OFFICES PUBLIC HALL, WREXHAM. 6991 SUMMER GOODS. BEFORE Purchasing, call and inspect R. ARTHUR DAVIS'S (DENBIGH) £ jarge and Choice Stock of SUMMER GOODS, which comprise all the novelties of tke season, and are being offered at very low prices for Nett Cash. 8368h F. W. MAWER, HAIR DRESSER AND PERFUMER, WIG MAKER, AND ORNAMENTAL HAIR MANUFACTURER, 1, ARCADE, [VREXBAJF. 748 NOTICE. MR H. KENNEDY, ARCHITECT, PUBLIC HALL, WREXHAM. ) (Opposite to the Vegetable Market). ATOMDAINS -140m 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., and from 3 to 6 daily. dt4 NORTH OF ENGLAND DRESS WAREHOUSE, AUTUMN, 1875. Gr E 0 R GE JJENItY LEE AND COMPANY, BASNETT-STREET, LIVERPOOL; Ha.ving made some extraordinary cheap SPECIAL PURCHASES OF DRESS MATERIALS, BLACK SILKS 4s 6d to 10s 6d per yard, COLOURED SILKS in three qualities, In anticipation of the coming Season, will be happy I to send Patterns of the same on request. GEORGE HENRY LEE AND COMPANY, BASNETT-STREET, LIVERPOOL. I 396b ESTABLISHED 1835. WHELP TON'S VEGETABLE PURIFYING PILLS ARE warranted not to contain a single particle of mercury or any other mineral sub- stance, but to consist entirely of medicinal matters purely vegetable. For forty years they have proved their valua in thousands of instances in diseases of the head, chest, bowels, liver, and kidneys; and in all skin complaints are one of the best medicines known. Sold in boxes, price 7|d, Is Hd, ancf 2s 9d each, by G. WHELPTON and SON, 3, Crane-court, Fleet-street, London; and may be had of all Chemists and Medicine Vendors. Sent free on receipt of 8, 14, or 33 stamps. 202o THE LABOUR NEWS AND EMPLOY- MENT ADVERTISER. PRICE ONE PENNY. Offices-I, Loag Acre, London, W.C. An Independent Weekly Organ of Information on the Condition and Requirements of the Labour Market in Town and Country, at Home and Abroad. Published for the use of Workmen, Employers, Boards of Guardians, Societies, and all interested in the World's Industry. Correspondence is requested from all parts. The paper should be on the table of every employer in the country."—Leeds Mercury. Publisher, GEORGE SHEPHERD, to whom'stamps and P.O.O. should be seat. 7001 NIXEY'S BLACK LEAD. LEAN LINE SS.AT. G. NIXEY'S C Refined BLACK LEAD for polishing stoves, &c., equal to burnished steel w ithout waste or dust. Sold everywhei-e by all Shopkeepers. CAUTION.—NIXEY'S Refined BLACK LEAD.—Cleanliness.—The proprietor begs to CAUTION the public against being imposed upon by unprincipled manufacturers and tradesmen, who with a view of deriving greater profit, are veading spurious imitations of the above article. Ask for W. G. NIXEY'S BLACK LEAD, and see that you have it, 12, Soho Square, Loafai, W. frtfGe. ff draftsmen's Iwhtous. MACKINTOSH COATS AND LEGGINGS. MACKINTOSH DRIVING AND RIDING APRONS. I MACKINTOSH GARMENTS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. S. DAYIES AND SON, 58, HOPE-STREET, WREXHAM, AVE much pleasure in informing the Public that, in consequence of the vp great demand for articles of the above-named description, they have just made VERY LARGE PURCHASES, and have now READY FOR INSPECTION a LARGE AND VARIED STOCK OF ALL THE NEW MATERIALS AND IMPROVEMENTS I IN WATERPROOF GARMENTS. Ladies and Gentlemen are respectfully invited to inspect UPWARDS OF ONE HUNDRED PATTERNS OF VARIOUS MATERIALS, From any of which'COATS and CLOAKS can be made in ANY SHAPE that may be required, and a PEREECT FIT and SUPERIOR WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED. S. DAVIES 4SL SON, 58, HOPE-STREET, WREXHAM. PHOTOGRAPHIC PORTRAITS. W. G. HELS BY, JUN., (BY ROYAL LETTERS PATENT) ARTIST AND PHOTOGRAPHER, 24, VALE-STREET, DENBIGH (Nearly opposite the N.P. Bank). Late of 34, Church-street, Liverpool. The STUDIO is Opened from Ten a.m. till dusk for the -production of HIGH-CLASS *PHOTOGRAPHY At Moderate Prices, with Despatch. All the Newest Styles of Portraiture. An inspec- tion of specimens solicited. No extra charge for Children's Portraits. Two positions always taken, and proofs submitted for approval. Photographs or other Pictures Framed. A large assortment of Frames for Cartes and Cabinets in metal, ivory, cut velvet, and leather in stock. ° Cartes of the Denbigh New Church Reredos for Six Stamps. THE ART STUDIO, 24, VALE-STREET, DENBIGH. [Appointments can be made by Post.] 37b KICHARD EVANS & COMPANY, WREXHAM. £ PURE AERATED MINERAL WATERS. • SODA WATER, POTASS WATER, LEMONADE, GINGERADE, SELTZER WATER, QUININE TONIC, AND LITHIA WATER. These and other Aerated Beverages are prepared with the utmost care by ZD Practical Chemists. Our Vans deliver on regular days throughout the year ftt the following places:- WREXHAM, RUABON, CHIRK, GOBOWEN, MALPAS, ELLESMERE, OSWESTRY, HANMER, GRESFORD, PENLEY, TILSTON, BERSHAM, FARNDON, BANGOR ISYCOED, VRON, FFRITH, I;' J MOSS, ROSSETT; CAERGWRLE, RHOS, CEFN, RHOSYMEDRE, BRYMBO, MINERA, TRYDDYN, PONTBLYDDYN. We also forward, CARRIAGE PAID, to any Railway Station in the Kingdom. AERATED WATERS IN FRENCH SYPHONS. ORDERS PER POST OR TELEGRAM PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. I ■ RICJIARD EVANS AND COMPANY, WREXHAM. ij, i d 4.41 vi 1,4
fHagantwei The Family Friend, British Workman, and Little Sunshine are very attractive, and up to their usual standard ef merit. Aunt Judy's Magazine (George Bell and Sons, York- street, Covent Garden) provides much enjoyable reading for the little ones. The tales are amusing and partake of a good character. Messrs Strahan and Co's Little Peep Show improves each month. The publishers have succeeded in pro- viding a very superior serial for children and deserve every encouragement. Good Things (Strahan and Co., 34, Paternoster-row) is profusely illustrated, and a capital magazine for the young of all ages. The reading matter will prove interesting to the young and will help to recall in the minds of old persons their early life and pleasures. ThelDay of Rest (Strahan and Co., 12, Paternoster- row) ranks high amongst its contemporaries. For I Sunday reading it is impossible to calculate its worth. The illustrations and reading matter are deeply interest ing and likely to be of vast benefit to the family circle into which this magazine finds its way. The publishers of the ChI istian World Magazine (J. Clark and Co., 13, Fleet-street) promise a new tale by the editor, in the November number. The three serial tales that are now running through the columns of the magazine are extremely attractive. The Churchman's Shilling Magazine (Houlston and Sons, Paternoster-square) contains an attractive article on the physical peculiariiies of great men, by W. Davenport Adams; another on "Foreign Loans," and the opening chapters of a new tale entitled D'Eyncourt .Manor," and the remainder cf the magazine is of an interesting nature. Le Pallet (E. Minster and Co., 8, Argyll-place, Regent street) has the usual number of plates of current costumes, and some reading of a light character; whilst The Lit tIe Dressmaker Q5. Miller, 37, Tavistock-street, Covent Garden) furnishes all that is necessary for children's and dolls' cos, uines. There are,patterns given away with elch of these journals. Dr Whitlemore's Golden Hours (W. Mackintosh, 24, Paternoster-row) is, as usual, full of interest. The White Cuirassier," a tale of the Franco-Prussian War, which has so vividly depicted many scenes in that struggle, is drawing to a close. It has proved a most absorbing tale, and the readers of this magazine will greatly regret its conclusion. There is nothing in this month's number to call for special attention. Many articles, that have been already spoken of are continued, and altogether the Surial maintains its high position amongst its contemporaries. Tins ley's Magazine (Tinsley Brothers, 8, Catherine- street, Strand) is chiefly devoted to serial tales. "Honours divided" and c. vVIth harp and crown" are capital works of fiction, and their interest continues in the number before us. Dr Maurice Davies discourses, in his j usual lively strain, on topics of the day in The social status quo." There are a numbér of other verv readable papers. We observe with pleasure that our friend Mr Farjeon will again treat us to a Christmas story. Its title will be An island pearl," a story of the sea, which will possess much domestic and romantic interest. Evening Hours (Strahan and Co., 34, Paternoster- row) has a variety of readable articles. "Jonathan," a tale which for months has proved its most attractive feature, is confirmed. We hope ere long to see it issued as a volume, and have no hesitation in saying that it will be a popular publication. Amongst the noteworthy contributions may be specified an article on Beethoven's "Leon om," translated from the German; and another on Ladv Helps. The continuation of many papers which have heretofore received our approbation, greatly enhance the value of -this useful periodical. Lady Barker exercises great discretion in editing this serial. Miss B. addon. in Belgravia (Warwick House, Pater- noster-row), continues her charming story Hostages to Fortune." In this novel the author of "Lady Audley's Secret" shows her extraordinary talents in the descrip- tion of character in every class of society. For this tale alone the magazine is worth its price, but there are many readable articles besides. In the next number of Belgravia will appear the opening chapters of a new novel by Miss Braddon; novelettes by Mary Cecil Hay, author of "Old Myddelron's Money," &c.; Mrs C. Reade, author cf "Rose and Rue," &c.; Dutton Cook, and other popular writers, will appear in succeeding numbers. The Belgravia, annual will be ready in November. It will contain a variety of articles by well-known writers, and will be illurated with whole page engravings. The Gentleman's Magazine (Grant and Co., 72 Turn- mill-st., E.C.) has very varied and attractive articles this month. Mr Lacy gives a very readable light article on the "Back o' Widely," and an English Jew discourses on Moaern Judaism"—their present position in the world. The most important paper, however, is contributed by p I Mr W. Cullagh Torrtas. who discusses the question Are good recruits worth paying for?" This subject has occupied considerable attention amongst militarv men recently, and the article will be the more eagerly perused. Mr Torrens says We will not endure a Conscription, and the rural classes hovering on the verge of starvation have disappeared. Able-bodied and well- conditioned recruits can no longer be had without paying for them the price which even rough labour is now become worth. Failing to secure it, there are but two allernatives-the ragamuffins of the town, or the foolish lads of the Village." He has not a very high opinion of short service And the prospects of re-enlistment. The 1 serial tales are very enjoyable. Streamed with gold" is the title of the extra Christmas number of the I Gentleman's. It will consist of a set of seven stories in one plot, the joint production of the best contributors to the magiz;oe. It will be the successor of co Like a ¡ Snowball," the Christmas number of 1874, which was one of the most successful works ot the kind that has been published at the Christmas season for many years.
AGRICULTURAL STATISTICS. Mr R. Valpy, of the Statistical and Commercial Department of the Board 'cf Trade, has recently com- piled a county summary cf the agricultural statistics of Great Britain for the years 1874-5, giving the total acreage under crops, &c.. and the acreage under each kind of corn crop, the acreage under each kind of green crop, and under flax, hops, bare fallow, and grass, and the number of horses, cattle, sheep and pigs. The returns are made up to the 25th June, in each of the years named. From the return we gather the following particulars as to the year ending 25th June, 1875 :— I Total of Acreage Counties under all kinds Acreage under each. Description of Corn Crop. Proper. Years. of Crops Total Bare Fallow, Wheat. Barley or Oats. Eye. Beans. Peas, unrler Corn and Grass. Bere. Crops. ) 1874 144,019 1,880 5,491 21/,86 72 15 29 2!),079 Anglesey j lg75 145,715 a ,s> .r>,782 21,799 (!6 9 27 29,048 ) 1874 184,903 1,759 8,127 12,027 201 87 102 23,353 t^unuivon J- 1875 184,781 1,620 8,459 12,849 189 73 154 23,350 ) IS 74 254,000 18,274 IS, 097 25,559 211 915 590 04.282 ■uc,lul"u 1875 254,010 10,092 19,593 25,482 249 900 5:J3 62,909 > 1874 125,420 14,109 0,809 11,039 119 2,159 5G8 34,803 11,111 > 1875 124,834 13,381 7,007 11,146 82 1.738 014 34,408 1 1874 148,803 1,672 5,012 10,904 57 32 14 17,751 menonetn j- 1875 iso.119 1,512 5,174 11,028 52 40 7 17,813 UT™tBnm.r„ I *874 248,511 21,671 11,678 21,211 C3 303 1,417 56,333 Montgomery. j 1875 249,020 20,300 12,002 21,294 73 326 l.CfiO 65,045 Tnfni lna 'I 1874 •••2,678,730 .117,869 152,425 235,621 .1,507 3,701 4,758 .516,001 ioiai ior Wales. | lg75 ,2,090,143 111,797 .154,444 .237,170 .1,593 3,398 3,778 .612,178
BEWARE OF PIRATICAL IMITATIONS OF ALLCOCK'S POROUS PLASTER.—Owing to the wonderful sale these celebrated plasters have obtained by their curative pro- perties in lumbago, sciatica, rheumatism, pains in side and back, and, in short, all pains and local affections, some unprincipled parties have been manufacturing and offering for sale spurious plasters, put up in such a manner so as to deceive the unwary, and, as sole agent for Great Britain and Ireland, I can guarantee none genuine save they bear on the Revenue Stamp, m white letters, the words — THOS. ALLCOUK & Co. POROUS PLASTERS," and the public, by n e Per purchasing unless this is on, will secure to themselves the genuine Porous Plaster. Henry D. Brandreth, Liverpool, sole agent for Europe and the Colonies. Dealers in spurious plasters will be prosecuted 7163 VALUABLE DISCOVERY FOR THE HAIR.-If your hair is turning grey or white, or falling off, use The Mexican Hair Renewer." for it will positively restore in,every case Grey or White hair to its original colour, without leaving the disagreeable smell of most Re- storers." It makes the hair charmingly beautiful, as well as promoting the growth of the hair on bald spots, where the glands are not decayed. Ask your Chemist for the MEXICAN HAIR RENEWER," prepared by Henry C. GALLUP, 403, Oxford-street, London, and sold by Chemists and Perfumers evcry- Tfll&re ait 3s 6d per botWe. J j -T
LAW CONFERENCE. On Saturday'tle Conference of Poor-^ JJ gates from U mOD. d br Lancaster Chester, and Derby, tesuitned and concluded at Southport. Mr J. ,1. Hibbert again presided. Consideration of the qU&>tl°!1 how best to improve the administration of reiiei generally was con- tinned. Mr W. Rathbone, M.P., referring to » paper read opening the subject on Friday, said that it answered the question in this way—that they must lock for improvement mainly to the restriction of out-door relief to those cases to wnich it could be safely applied, and to such only and he gathered that this was of opinion of the Con- ference, and it had long been his own. The ques- tion, therefore, was how this object could be best accomplished. He was of opinion that a mistake had been made in extending Union cbargeability to out-door relief, and considered that such relief should be charged to the parish alone, while indoor relief should be charged on the larger area. He believed it to be the case that the present Go- vernment intended to give larger assistance to localities from the Imperial funds, and he thought that such money would be best spent by giving an inducement to prefer in-door to out-door relief, except where the latter mLht really be desirable. He suggested, for example, a subsidy of 2s per head per week, or, as in London, 2s lid per head per week given by Government. Then the cost of an indoor pauper being, say, 3s 61 a week, and the cost of an our-door pauper is or Is 6d,' the 2s lid of subsidy would reduce the cost to the parish of the in-door pauper to 7d, against Is or Is 6d for the out-door pauper. Such a system would afford an inducement to prefer in-door to out-door relief. It had been objected to his pro- posal that, if carried out, it would involve the necessity of more vexatious interference on the part of the central authority, and thus weaken the system of local Government, and also that it would involve greater laxity of expenditure. He denied both propositions. With regard to the one, work- houses were already inspected, and there would be no new inspection and, with regard to the other, any laxity of expenditure would be more apparent under the proposed system than under the present system, for an increase from 3s 6d to 4s 6d would not appear so great as from 7d to Is 7d. It was not, however, so much from a desire to save the rates that his attention had been drawn to this subject from regard to the very demoralising effect of the present system of administering out- door relief, and in consequence of the manner in which it pressed upon the poorest portion of the working population. The chairman said that he did not like the idea of receiving aid from the Government in the way suggested by Mr Rathbone, although Mr ilathbone had in his favour the argument that London had done well since the change in the law which threw in-door relief over the whole of the metropolis. If such a system was so desirable, however, why not try it at Liverpool by I the combination of the parish with the Unions of theWest Derby and Toxbeth, or at Manchester, by the combination of the Manchester, Salford, Chorlton, and Prestwich Unions? He did not think the gentlemen representing those Unions would like to be brought into such a union of Unions. He thought it would be best to trust to the growth of proper administration. They were coming back to the sound principles established in 1834 cy the Poor-Law Commissioners-that in- door relief should be the rule, and out-door relief the exception. Ultimately the resolution. "That this conference is of opinion that the practice of giving out-door relief ought to be largely restricted" was carried unanimiusly.
THE WHITECHAPEL MURDER. The brothers Wainwright were on Tuesday thought before the magistrate at the Southwark police court. Mr Thomas Bond, F.S.C.S., believed the remains discovered were those of a young woman between io and 25 years of age. In his opinion she had been dead for about a year and had borne a child. Other witnesses proved that at the time Thomas George Wainwright got the key of the house in the Borough from the offica of Mr Lewis he was still in the possession of those premises. The earrings which were found have been indentified by the wife of a carman to be a pair she threw away when she and her .husband were in charge of the establishment in White- chapel. The prisoners were again brought before Mr Henson, on Wednesday morning. The prisoners were placed in the dock at 20 minutes past twelve o'clock, Henry taking up his usual position, after a brief consultation with his solicitor, and exhibit- ing no sign of anxiety at the approaching close of the first stage of his trial. The restless eye and contracted brow of his brother, however, reflected an inward agitation which, when compared with the calm and collected appearance of Henry, would lead to the supposition that Thomas upon his trial for the more serious offence. John Lane. the father of deceased, and the witnesses Eells, Stokes, Rogers, and Taylor, were re-calied, and cross-examined, but nothing material was elicited. Edward Allen, a son-in-law of John Lane, was called to trace the buttons found in deceased's box. which were compared with those found at 215, Whitechapel Road. M. Chabot was called to prove similarity between the handwriting of Thomas Wainwright and the letter produced. This closed the case for the prosecution, and the depositions were then read over.. Both prisoners pleaded not guilty, and reserved their defence. They were then formally committed for trial. It is considered possible that Thomas may yet be charged with the substantive offence. Thomas Wainwright confesses himself the author of the letter signed E. Frieake." His counsel, in admitting the authorship just before the close of the inquiry, said he had purposely'refrained from cross-examining as to the alleged similarity of handwriting Thomas had written the letter to oblige Henry, who represented to him that the relatives were continually pestering him about the missing girl, and that their object was to extort money. Upon this explanation of 'Thomas's con- nection with the case, his counsel based his appli- cation for admission to bail, which was refused. Many of the gentlemen engaged in the case made a collection for Eiieu Wilmore, whose Care of the children has reduced her to the lowest stage of poverty, and by her care of the unfortunate children she is prevented from earning Iwr Jiving. The jnqueKt on the remains found in the pos- session of Henry Wainwright was resumed aud concluded at the vestry of St; Saviour's Church Southwark, on Thursday. No new facts were elicited, aud the jury, having heard the depositions read, at once returned af verdict that'tibe remainc :t..ij£i,1t. 94:. she was murdered by Henry Wainwright."