Page 1

The cholera appears certainly to have made its lodgment in

The Spectator

this country ; the number of the cases at Newcastle and at Gateshead, with the character of the eases at Liverpool, in Southwark and. Bermondsey, marking the difference between...


The Spectator

Russu has rejected the modifications proposed by the Porte in the Vienna note, and appears to have signified her rejection in a man- ner which shows how little the Czar is...

Beyond the special activity devoted in the Foreign Gibe to

The Spectator

the Turco-Russian difficulties, or in the Home Office to the cholera, the ceaseless activities of the country do not exhibit any special or striking evidences this week....

An intimation has been thrown out, that the return of

The Spectator

Lord Elgin to this country, whether he resume his government in Ca- nada or not, is likely to lead to an important modification of the British Provinces in North America; that...

Page 2

g4t 311ttroltolio.

The Spectator

The Convocation of the Clergy for the Province of Canterbury was I formally prorogued on Saturday last, to Friday the 28th October, by Dr. Twin, the special commissioner of the...

qt Court.

The Spectator

No news comes from Balmoral, except the ordinary incidents of life in that region of field sport. Prince Albert has been out deer-stalking; and the Queen has been present with...

Page 3

14r Vrunium.

The Spectator

The British Association" which opened its session at Hull last week, con- tinued its business proceedings in sections, with unabated vigour till Wed- nesday. Among the more...

Page 5


The Spectator

A "National Association for the Vindication of Scottish Rights" held a preliminary business meeting in Glasgow last week. The great meet- ing, over which Lord Eglinton has...

furrigu anti Colnuial.

The Spectator

FRANCL — The Emperor and Empress are about to make a public: pro- gress in the North of France. According to the present programme they will start from Paris on the 22d instant...


The Spectator

The Queen and Prince Albert have offered, through Colonel Phipps, to subscribe the sum of 300/. towards improving the lodging of families in Dublin; on condition that a...

Page 6


The Spectator

Lord Enfield, " one of the sufferers by the collision at Hornsey," addressed the following letter to the Chairman of the Great Northern Railway. " Dear Beckett Denison—It...

Page 8

The news from the country, of more extensive damage to

The Spectator

the crops within the last few days, caused a good deal of excitement at Mark Lane yesterday. Wheat rose 3s. a quarter, and other kinds of grain propor- tionably. At Dublin also...

We have no news bearing directly on the Turkish question.

The Spectator

It' is stated, however, that couriers are posting hither and thither in hot haste ; and that orders have been sent to Lord Stratford de Redeliffe, to urge the Sultan to accept...

Last night's Gazette contains a French decree, forwarded to the

The Spectator

British Government by Lord Cowley, provisionally abolishing the additional duty upon the importation of iron ore by foreign vessels which had been established upon all ores so...

A correspondent sends us a scrap of political gossip, which

The Spectator

is not al- together new to us— I have just heard from a reliable source, that efforts are making by cer- tain members of the Liberal party to persuade Lord John, Russell that...


The Spectator

SATURDAY. The news from the cholera district is more serious this morning. The return for the 15th September gives 97 deaths from cholera, and 4 from diarrhcea, at Newcastle,...

The intelligence from Lancashire this morning with regard to the

The Spectator

wages movement is of an ominous character. At Preston, the principal mill- owners have announced their intention of closing their mills "until the hands now on strike are...

Page 9

e en iiFile - iitecT31:10/. to the - IZrtl - Mayor of Duhliir,. for -

The Spectator

; ;6 &Meng the charities of that city. ,;.,cfLond' 777- onderry, in one of his characteristic epistles, addressed this ‘ e t o his tenants,, complains that large arrears of...


The Spectator

[Contributed by one whom an intimate acquaintance of nearly twenty years' standing enables to speak undoubtingly.] Few men have carried with them to the grave more sincere and...


The Spectator

BTOCH EXCHANGE. FRIDAY Arraintools. The English Stock Market this week has been the scene of considerable excitement. Compared with last Saturday, the decline in Government Se-...

• The Times publishes a letter by Sir John Bayley

The Spectator

on the ease of Mr. and Mrs. Norton. Sir John explains, that he has been prevented from touching upon the case before, by absence and a severe private sorrow ; and he now...

tt 'aratrtg.

The Spectator

Mr. Cl. V. Brooke, whose strong style of acting is happily measured by the number of his auditors, just as intensity of heat is measured by the degrees of a thermometer, has...

Page 10

!film to Of ellitur.

The Spectator

SCHOOL DIETARY. University Club, 10th September 1853. Sue—The subject to which you have directed attention in a paragraph in your (this day's) paper, demands the care of all...


The Spectator

1 Adam Street, Adelphi, 12th September 1853. Srn—The late collisions on our railways have given rise to much dis- cussion as to who is in fault. Some assert that drivers and...


The Spectator

In Paris there is every sign of revived theatrical activity. The Academic Imperial() opened on Monday, with the Huguenots, sustained by MM. Gueymard, Obin, Madame Laborde and...

At Astley's Amphitheatre, a burlesque on the subject of Phaeton

The Spectator

has been produced, with more than usual tact in the decoration. As a bur- lesque, it cannot for a moment sustain a comparison with any of the works of Messrs. Planche, Taylor,...

Page 11


The Spectator

is a path upon which conditions incompatible with human safety and life arc coexistent within a limited space ; and the consequence is, that human life is sacrificed. It is...


The Spectator

THE cholera is again amongst us, and we are still talking of" pre- parations" to meet it. More than twenty years have elapsed since w e first encountered this dreaded enemy ;...


The Spectator

THE publication of Lord Clarendon's answer to the circular de- spatch of Count Nesselrode has removed many. doubts to which the want of a clear statement as to the course taken...

Page 12

THE NEW CHAIRMAN OF '111E NORTH-WESTERN. Tire Railway interest is

The Spectator

decidedly becoming an "order" in the state : it exercises a power of life and death ; it sends several Mem- bers into Parliament • it draws its superior officers from the same...


The Spectator

a military and a political point of view is made by a Quebec correspondent of the Morning Post. Canada has taken one step towards relieving the Mother-country of the cost of...


The Spectator

THERE is now some hope that the system of conducting Private Business in Parliament may be radically improved; for the task has been undertaken by the highest authority in the...

Page 13


The Spectator

AT a season when Parliament leaves us at leisure to think and talk about our private business, the Times usefully takes under its patronage the extensive and ill-used clientele...

Page 14


The Spectator

FREDERIRL BREMER'S IMPRESSIONS OF AMERICA. * THE leading characteristic of this book of letters from America is personal. There are elaborate descriptions of scenery, but the...

Page 15

HARDWICK'S MIDDLE AGE OF THE caunca.• THERE is in history,

The Spectator

as Reynolds says there is in art, a classical style, which is founded on general nature, and presents the essen- tial spirit of things in the most finished manner ; and of this...

Page 16

FRANCIS ON CHANGE OF CLIMATE. * TILE influence of change of

The Spectator

air on health as a preservative or re- storative is within the experience of every one ; so extraor- dinary are its effects, that a day or two, sometimes even a single day, will...

Page 17


The Spectator

Tars novel differs from those fictions by the same author which aimed at reviving the sentiments and manners of some period by a pseudo writer of the time, in having more of...

Page 18


The Spectator

Boons. Raymond de lifonthault the Lord Marcher; a Legend of the Welsh Borders. By the Reverend R. W. Morgan, P.C., Tregynon, Author of " Verities of the Church," &c. In three...

Page 19


The Spectator

The Liverpool Fine Arts Institution has awarded the prize on account of the best work contributed to its annual exhibition, to Mr. W. Holman Hunt, for his picture of " Claudio...

Cuttings Nut Vim Xusks ger irat eirrninm

The Spectator

THE LANCASHIRE STRIKE FOR HIGHER WAGES. In the Reports of the Inspectors of Factories for the half-year ending 318t October 1852, they give a tabular statement of the number of...

Page 20


The Spectator

,... [From the Official Iteturn.] :. f ,i ' le. , - TesAfeela - Week - ., AM • of- i454., . Eymotie Diseases 4 ...els. s. ,.:sid Dropsy, Cancer, and other diseases of...


The Spectator

On the 8th September, at the Vicarage, Canford, Dorset, the Lady Louisa Ponson- by. of a son. On the 8th, at Milton. Kent, the Wife of Lieutenant-Colonel Monkland, Seventy-...


The Spectator

°MCI or OnDX.aNCE, Sept. 6.—Royal Regt. of Artillery—Second Capt. C. L- D'Aguilar lobe Capt. vice Papillon, retired upon full-pay ; 1 irst Lieut. P. It. Glan- ville to be Second...

Page 21


The Spectator

117455”. Felder. 931 941 951 951 210 4 dth Idia. 1 4 FORMIGN FUNDS. (Last Official Quotation daring the Week ending Friday Evening.) Austrian 6 p. Ct. Mexican 3 p. CL...


The Spectator

Tuesday, September 13. PARTNERSHIPS DtssoLven.-Edkins and Valentine, Barnsbury Place, Upper Isling- ton, drapers-Ifernfoing and Son, Farringdon Street, auctioneers-Larock and...