You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Sun And Central Press (Newspaper) - July 5, 1873, London, Middlesex THE SUN & CENTRAL No. 25,245. JULY 5, 1873. PAGE 1. A Newspaper for Newspaper Registered at the General Post Office aa a SPIRIT OF THE THE The Timet observes that it is characteristic of our national ways that the port of London has hitherto remained unprotected against the importation of Cholera or any other infectious and that while carefully fastening up our window's we have left the front door wide We are glad to that the Common Council has decided upon doing something even in the and it is at any rate a welcome announcement that generally the requisite organisation has been in a fair degree We escaped last year and the year we may be said to have escaped every year since 1866, for there has hardly been a summer since that time when Cholera was not more or less active in certain parts of We be less fortunate this year or at any it behoves us to do as we are The public health of late has been remarkably but then the seasons have hitherto been A wet Winter and a cold ungenial Spring brought with them advantages of their People were disposed to repine at the absence of clear frosts at one period and of balmy winds at hut the temperature of the year has been beneficial We are approaching the season of and the sultry beats of early Autumn are not very It is time to be on our As we have remarked we can no longer expect to see the Cholera slowly one point of the Continent to so that we may measure its distance from our own shores and calculate the period of its possible It may itself among us at any and that is why the prescribed precautions should be carefully studied and preparations be duly The work is not nor nor will it in any case be thrown we may that the Cholera should not every step taken in the way of sanitary improvement will not the less bear its Some disease or other is almost always and there is no epidemic against which pure air and water are not the best of THE OF THE The attempt to divide the Liberal party on the Education question deserves the severest says the We that it is seriously contemplated to create a but merely to influence the votes on Mr. Forster's by the threat of a cry against sectarian education at the next But even that deserves unsparing The whole movement proceeds upon the assumption that the strength of the Liberal party resides in the There can be no greater Very distinguished members of that party are members of the Church of and are not in the least disposed to sacrifice the Church in deference to a clique of Dissenters whether hailing from Birmingham or Nor contribute towards the dissolution of their party by obeying the dictation of the League in even a single The majority of Liberals are perfectly well persuaded that Mr. Forster's meets the necessities of the case at its present It is impossible that any measure of education can be The Elementary Education Act will probably have to be amended half a dozen times before it comes anywhere near Nothing but experience can regulate and a measure matured by experience is infinitely better in the end than any professedly thorough however symmetrical in can only be tentative in and must need amendment from time to time as condition and circumstances When it is considered how much the Liberal party may yet if they are wise to read the requirements of their it seems nothing less than monstrous that the unity essential to their success should be broken by the unreasonable pertinacity of the few Radicals whose policy is simply and The success of any such movement as has been threatened is out of the Its promoters may do and most likely but the movement is sure to come to nought in due The Standard thinks that the desperate efforts now being made by the representatives of Liberal opinion to smooth over the dissensions between the Government and a certain important section of its supporters may be accepted as an infallible sign that the reign of the Liberal party is coming to a It is not possible for them to disguise from themselves the fact that the two sections of the not only on the question of national bnt on almost every other primary question of the there is a gulf as wide as that which separates the nominal party itself from its There is now scarcely any community of feeling between our Extreme Left and our Left From denouncing each other on public platforms to throwing Cayenne pepper into each other's there is not a mark of mutual antipathy with which they have not edified their They do not hesitate to believe the worst things of one They take every occasion of washing their dirty linen out of and they indulge in that domestic occupation with a gusto which is getting somewhat scandalous to their Even the presence of Mr. John invoked in the name of has not as we saw the other to quell the The great peacemaker himself could not resist the tern to stir the flame while engaged in quenching the He has spoken of one of the chief achievements of the Liberal of which he was a as the worst act of which the Liberals have been guilty since 1832. Although called upon to the prophet could scarcely refrain from cursing the good cause whose victory was supposed to be consummated in the accession of Mr. Gladstone to THE JUDICATURE The Daily News declares that the House of Commons was enlivened on perhaps somewhat by one of those animated and brilliant passages of arms with which the two great rivals in Parliamentary debate are wont to exercise their powers two or three times at least in every The nominal subject of dispute was the Judicature We say that it was the nominal subject of despite all the seriousness and solemnity which Mr. Disraeli displayed when introducing it to the we are inclined to believe that his object was rather to exercise and display his powers of criticism than to effect any great change in the measure which he When we say that he closed an very and even more than usually amusing with a recommendation to the Government to abandon the altogether for the present and think the whole subject over during the we have said enough to shew how little expectation Mr. Disraeli must have had of any immediate result to come from his the whole episode must have been welcome to the It was like a brilliant sally enlivening a dull or a sudden display of fireworks got up for the benefit of a crowd wearied out by tedious The Telegraph considers that all Mr. Disraeli's arguments are so flimsy that we must look elsewhere for the substantial reasons of his hostility to the transfer of the Scotch and Irish appeals from the House of He and his party dearly think that the Upper House committed a mistake when it surrendered the appellate jurisdiction even of and they are casting about for some device by which they may yet it. With less discretion than his Mr. Gordon shewed his hand by frankly saying that he still hoped for a reversal of the decision to which the Peers have rashly and the Government has given the Conservatives an opportunity of the whole subject by proposing to make the Scotch and appeals go with the Mr. Disraeli explained that the Peers had surrendered the appellate not because they deemed themselves unfit to exercise but because the abolished the intermediate system of appeals which is worked by the Lords Justices and by the Exchequer Chamber because it thus cast on the House three hundred or four hundred appeals a and because it did not deem itself able to undertake so large an amount of additional if the intermediate appeals be Mr. Disraeli finds no reason for displacing the appellate jurisdiction of the and he would gladly see the whole in order that it might be so reshaped in a new Parliament by a Conservative Government as to give the Upper House an excuse for revoking its We trust that Lord Cairns entertains no such in spite of the menacing terms in which he gave notice of existing objections on Thursday night But if he and Mr. Disraeli are in there are rocks and it will need skilful pilotage to avoid At the meeting of the Common Council of on a report was brought up from the Port of London Sanitary recommending the appointment of a officer ata at the rate of per and an inspector at a salary at the rate of per The report was to the unlucky wight who admits a gossip in friendly guise to his family It is the old tale of the serpent warmed before the kindly rays of the family You are an of then do not be surprised to hear yourself quoted as a Your daughter dances three times with Lord whom you cordially No matter 1 congratulations flow in on every In all this the trail of the serpent is Much as people dislike they are nevertheless always ready to give open ear to their After all such reports as I have given above are comparatively harmless but your thorough paced does not stop She has inventive powers and must exercise Imaginary and marriages are romances of what B said of of how C his and D is carried to bed inebriated are by no means Friends begin askance at one I have known full many a cut given no better motive than the fiction of a It seems so easy to avoid a gossip but in reality it is for they are so confoundedly friendship not of the gushing but of the cheery English They are deeply interested in Dick's novel or Tom's or little Harry's double whilst they ask Daphne to confide her or her in are people possessing a moral with which they carefully draw the cork of your heart letting it make that ugly flop and then they suck away at your and when it is all comes a great big stone at the empty it is very difficult to lay hands on the You may trace it up to the but the gossip always heard it from some one else she is innocence daunts Miss I have myself more than onoe woke up with a large bitten clean out of my and after much forced the harpy to disgorge it. after she has her and armed with a great handful of mud is lying in wait fcr another No game is to high or to low for the unerring She lets fly at his the Archbishop of Christ but at the same time has her pellet ready for the Rev. Tom the Curate of St. She has a to tell of the Princess of but has Bhe a legend of the disgraceful goings on of poor little Mrs. though a peer's has hard work to make both ends with the handsome income her husband earns at the cir. Charing Printed and Published for the Proprietors by John at 112,
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.