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PAGE
Odd-fellows and Foresters Fairly
Contrasted ....

305
Opening a New Lodge, North Lon-
don District

366
Paris Tavern, a Night at an Old, by
Bdwin P. Roberts.

425

Particulars Required from Proposed

Members

120

Payments and Benefits

46
Payments and Benefits, Universal
Tables for

180

POEMS POR RECITATION :-

The Heart's Charity, by E. Cook 221
The Execution, by W. Č. Bennett 265
Godiva, by Alfred Tennyson, Poet
Laureate

358
Address appropriate to Meetings

for the Benefit of Widow and
Orphan Funds, by G. F. Pardon 409
The Days that are Gone, by
Charles Mackay

474

PAGE

Spring....

365

Sunshine and the Shade, the, by
S. South

496
Takings and Leavings, by Bernard
Barton

329

Tears, the Use of, by the Earl of

Carlisle

415

Time, by W. B. Graham. 453
To-morrow, by George F. Pardon 218
Wealth of Mind, the

172

Winter's Day, a, by Vincent Doun 298

“ Write Soon,” by Eliza Cook .. 80

Pouncer's Annuity, by Andrew
Halliday.

214

Prison Punishments, Our, by Dr.

Edward Smith

35

Proverbs, Something About, by G.

Frederick Pardon.

3

“Put your Heart into it, and it will

soon be done," by Y. 8. N. 273
Rejected Candidate, the, by Y. S. N. 239
Relieving Officer, Leaves from the
Diary of

285, 354, 465

Secret of Success, by G. F. Pardon 460

Shrewsbury, and the A.M.C..... 360

Shrewsbury A.M.C., the, by the

Editor.

433

Sidney, Opening of an Odd-fellows'

Hall in

307

Society Out of Bounds, by Dudley

Costello

145

Soirée in Honour of G.M. Hickton 244
Solicitor-General an Odd-fellow 307
South Kensington Museum, a Bay
of, by Caroline A. White

223
South London District, Statistics of 184
South London District Annual Re-
port ....

443

Stephenson, Robert, In Memoriam 289

Stepney District, Statistics of 184

Tapley: Philosopher, by W. P.

Peacock.

154

Thunder, Another Clap of, by Chas.

Hardwick

69

Tidd Pratt on Friendly Societies 168

Times, the, and Tidd Pratt's An-

nual Report, by C. Hardwick 299

Toasts for Lodge Meetings ...,

383

True Story, a, by Anna Blackwell 151

Trustees, Law of

388, 461

Wanted a Storm, by Dr. Owgan .. 348
Wellington, New Zealand, Founda-

tion of an Odd-fellows' Hall in 308

Why John Thrifty Didn't Get Rich 454

Widow and Orphan Funds...... 197
Windsor, a Trip to, by George M.
Tweddell

41, 334

Working Classes, Alleged Depravity

of, by Charles Hardwick...... 842

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The gentleman whose portrait is presented with this number of the Magazine was born in Hull, Yorkshire, in the year 1808, in which town his boyhood was passed, his father following the the business of a builder and contractor. He afterwards removed to Leeds with his parents, and was there apprenticed to a joiner. It was in Leeds that Mr. Gale becamo first acquainted with Odd-Fellowship, having been initiated a member of the Order in that town; but subsequently removing to Sheffield he, in November, 1832, joined the Good Intent Lodge there, and filled the various offices of his lodge, and also took a prominent part in assisting to place the Order there upon a solid basis at a period when considerable excitement existed in the Society, in consequence of the oath then administered at initiation, and the many attendant forms and impressive ceremonies used, which the older members of the Order will, with pleasure, doubtless recollect (as, indeed, who, once witnessing them, could forget ?) were abolished, and the emblems used in the ceremony destroyed, because of the illegality and consequent danger of administering secret oaths. In Sheffield, Mr. Gale married Miss Ann Twells, daughter of a respectable farmer in Derbyshire ; but death separated them early in 1853. In the year 1829 Mr. Gale removed to Liverpool, from which port he made several voyages tó America and back, and finally settled down as a joiner and builder, which business he has successfully followed up to the present time, and is highly respected as a tradesman. In the month of October, 1854, Mr. Gale married Miss Charlotte Bowers (his present wife), sister to the late P. Prov. G.M. George Bowers, an active and useful member of the Liverpool District.

VOL. II.

Mr. Gale's connection with the Order in Liverpool commenced in 1841, when he joined the Benevolent Lodge in that town. In December, 1848, he was elected D.G. M. of the district, and the following year he was elected G.J., and this office he also served during the year 1854. He was also a trustee of bis district, and has been active in furthering its interests to the utmost of his ability. He was one of the representatives of the district at the A.M.C.s of Blackburn, Halifax, London, Durham, Lincoln, Norwich, and Swansea. He was elected a member of the Board of Directors in the years 1854-6-7, and now fiils that honourable position. Whilst attending the A.M.C.s of the Order, Mr. Gale has not been an idle member, but has invariably taken his share of the work to be done,-he has sat as chairman of the Estimate and Relief Com mittees, and in 1854 was chairman of that most important body—“The subcommittee for examining the year's proceedings of the Board of Directors.”

His practical knowledge as a tradesman was also turned to advantage for the Order in the erection of the new offices of the Unity in Manchester, he being appointed by the directors as one of the building committee, which had the superintendence of the building and general direction of the various details connected with it. His services have also in like manner been given in his own district, during the erection and in the management of the magnificent hall of which the Liverpool brethren are now in po session,-so that, apart from minor details of service as an Odd-fellow, we see that Mr. Gale has well performed his share of labour in the good cause, and it is gratifying to know that he is as earnest as ever in it, and that he has carned for himself the high honour of being chosen by the A.M.C. as one fitting to havo bis portrait published with the Magazine.

SONNET.

BY CHARLES DREUDY.

Thy voice is dead to me; but ah ! thine eye,

Is far too cloquent and kind for aught

So wild and sinful as the bitter thought,
That with the voice thy love could also die.
There is no planet in the winter sky

So bright to me as thy regarding look ;
There is no music which the skilful make-

There is no lore of love in poet's book,
Can in my soul such tones of rapture wake,
As this I feel and know in loving thee;
Oh! if I were a bird my life should be

One song of praise--one melody intense-
One long enraptured hy of love to thee-

One soul, one mind, one all enthralling sense.

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