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THE BELLS NEW WEEKLY MESSENGER.

THE BELLS NEW WEEKLY MESSENGER.

during the later periods of summer. Of fruits we must express ourselves doubtiagly. Gooseberries and currants are much cut up. Raspberries appear be promising. Apples, pears, and plums, very variable, some trees abounding in fruit, while others are destitute* Apricots almost des
July 7, 1839 - Bell's New Weekly Messenger - London, London, England
 
DIRECTORS,

DIRECTORS,

H. G. Boldero, Esq., M.P., Chairman. Jehu T. Burn, Esq., Deputy Chairman. Sir Bniwcr, Bart, M.P. Amos Gann, Esq. J. P. Beavan, Esq. James Garrard, Esq, James Bourdillon. Esq. Duncan Campbell, E q. A. B. Graovillc.MD. F.R.S. Thomas Hutchinson
July 7, 1839 - Bell's New Weekly Messenger - London, London, England
 
SPORTS OF LORD MOUNTJOY.

SPORTS OF LORD MOUNTJOY.

“In the succeeding century we have the following description of the sports of Charles, Lord Mouotjoy : * He delighted in study, in gardens, in riding pad to take the air, in playing at shovelboard, and cards, and reading of play-books, for recreation, and especially in fishing a
July 7, 1839 - Bell's New Weekly Messenger - London, London, England
 
THE CLUBS OF LONDON.

THE CLUBS OF LONDON.

Another remarkable alteration the amusements* of the metropolis, is the almost entire annihilation of taverns and coffee-houses. As adjunct to an hotel, coffee-room for the accommodation of inmates may yet be generally found ; but a tavern coffee-room for the reception of promis
July 7, 1839 - Bell's New Weekly Messenger - London, London, England
 
THE PSDtSTRIAN IN SPITE Of HISISEIF.

THE PSDtSTRIAN IN SPITE Of HISISEIF.

Mr. Miles Waddilore was gentleman of lethargic, and somewhat hypochondriacal, temperament, and of studious and secluded habits. He was a bachelor, abont forty-fire years at age ; was tolerably independent in circumstances; and resided in old-fashioned red brick building, with tw
July 7, 1839 - Bell's New Weekly Messenger - London, London, England
 
JOHN BULL.

JOHN BULL.

—after too, three whole years of the same «ort etuff duriu the now universally repudiated Reform Crisis —and this doing of nothing all the while except eternally chatteringand not very wisely—would be most laughable, were it not so seriously mischievous. , _ , . The worst of all
July 7, 1839 - John Bull - London, London, England
 
COLONIAL.

COLONIAL.

DEMERARA.-Letters from Demerara of the 26th o :Ray speak in more favourable terms of the state of aff airs there. It is mentioned that in all probability there 'would be the largest coffee crop this year that had been witnessed for the last twenty years. The labourers, it is add
July 7, 1839 - Weekly True Sun - London, London, England
 
On the 30th ult. the annual distribution of prizes to the students in the Faculty of Arts took place at

On the 30th ult. the annual distribution of prizes to the students in the Faculty of Arts took place at

the above institution. The theatre of the college was crowded with students and visitors. The Bishop of Durham took the Chair, but vacated it on the arrival of Lord Brougham. Mr. Malden, professor of the Greek language, and Dean of the Faculty, then read the report of the instit
July 7, 1839 - Weekly True Sun - London, London, England
 
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July 7, 1839 - Weekly True Sun - London, London, England
 
THE CHURCH AGAIN DEFEATED,

THE CHURCH AGAIN DEFEATED,

We heartily congratulate the adherents of the Voluntary Principle on the glorious progress which that principle is making throughout the country. On the 15th inst. we stated that the churchwardens of St. Clement',s, Ipswich, had declined further proceedings against nine Dissente
July 7, 1839 - Weekly True Sun - London, London, England