TO DRAPERS' ASSISTANTS. WANTED immediately, TWO FIRST-RATE V SALESMEN, conversant in the Welsh langutige. Apply to Titus Lewis, Llanelly. Glamorganshire Clergy Charity. THE SUBSCRIBERS are requested to MEET B- at the HEAR INN, in COWBRIDGF., on TUESDAY, the 25th to RECEIVE ami consider PETITIONS, and to make DISTRIBUTION of the BALANCE in hand. The business w,ll commence at twelve o'clock. WILLIAM BRUCE KNIGHT, Treasnrer. ™.v'nvcaeati, Margin, 3d Jnlv, 1843. N.B. A DINN ER will be provided BY Mr. Ballard, as on all former occasions. NOTICE is hereby given, that the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the GLAMORGANSHIRE CONSTITUTIONAL an.i CONSERVATIVE SOCIETY win he ho!den at ilie CARDIFF ARMS INN, i:i the town of CARDIFF, on ^VEDXF.SDAY, the 12111 dllyof JULY inst., at twelve o ctock at nonti precisely. By order, Neath, 1st July. 1843. H. S. COKE, Secretary. NOTICE is hereby given, that HENRY REVELL REYNOLDS Esq. her Majesty's Chtel Commissioner the Relief of Insolvent Dehlors, will, on the 14tli day of July next, at the hour of ten in the forenoon precisely, attend at the Court House at Swansea, in the count v of Glamorgan, and hold a COURT lor'the RELIEF of INSO LVEN T DEBTORS, pur- suant to the Statute. Jane 30, 1843. NOTTCE is hereby given, that HENRY REVELL REYNOLDS, Esq., her Majesty's Chief Commissioner 'or the Relief oi Insolvent Debtors, will, on the 17th day of July ne*t, at i|le |,our of ten in the forenoon precisely, attend at the Court House at Cardiff. in the county of Glamorgan, and hold a COURT for the RELIEF of INSOLVENT DEBTORS, pur- suant to the Statute.——June 30, 1843. GLAMORGANSHIRE. SU3ZBSE2& ASSISES, 1843. rjpHE HIGH SHERIFF hereby gives Notice, that the t COMMISSIONS to hold the ASSIZES for this COUNTY W'H lie opened at the TOWN HAI.L, in the town of CARDIFF, on MONDAY, the Tenth dav of Jt!LY next, and that the Judge will Zf» into Court on the following (Tuesday) morning at ten o clock, and where al! Grand and Felty Jurors, and all Persons under Recognizances to prosecute and give evidence against, and nil persons employed in the prosecution and defence ol all Criminal Prisoners, are required to attend And Notice is hereby also given, 'hat he Magistrates' Clerks are to deliver to the Clerk of Assizo, at 'he opening of the Commission*, the Depositions in each case, put together with the Recognizances of the Prosecutors and v> it- nexses, also put together and delivered at the same time in Court. Llandaff Ho use, lOlfi June, 1S43 J SHERIFF'S OD.DXlfAD.Y. liOBERT AINSLEY respectf«"y be?t8. those Gentlemen who intend T W' SHERIFF, that the ORDINARY will he Provided at the ■CARDIFF ARMS HOTEL, CARDIFF, JULY 10t I, I84i. Dinner on the Table precisely al three 0 ctock. To Architects and Others. CARMARTHEN NEW MARKETS. AT a MPOILNN' nf the Council of the ConntV of the Borolgh of Carmarthen, held in the Guildhall. Carmarthen, ^ro^twI^hB^tdv^tisements be Polished HI the Z'ro'nrlhe,, Journal. Wehhman, and C<unh, ian PLi\>j,s SPECIFICATIONS, and detailed ESTIMAlbs ol a MARK FT PLACE and approaches adapted for the purposes oOf the Town IInd to the Site of Parky felvel and that in preparing tbe same the principle of the Swansea Market be consulted, as "ear »s may he without the Market House and Tower. Twenty Pounds will be paid to the successful compet'lor. ™ A Plan of the Site, and all other particulars, to be left m ne r°wn Clerk's Office, for inspection. The expense of erection XoU.e, Th.t pi. foiled Estimates, will be received by me, at my Office, up to 'e 13th dav of August next.. ? F»timo»ua All Persons sending in Plans, Specifications please enclose same in a sealed parcel, and endorsed Plans, fyr., of Carmarthen Neio Markets. "iis 2:>lh da* °f Ju"ie;EW4IS MORRIS, Town Clerk. NVOrkin-and Polishing1 Marble by Steam, AT TH" SWJNSRA MARBLE WORKS. MONUMENTS, TABLETS, CHIMNEY- PIECES in Marble, Slate, and Stone, W ASHHAN D JABLES, MORTERS, BATHS, PAVEMENTS, HEARTH SLABS, DAIRY SHELVES, &o.&c., executed at the above Factory, i„ a superior style, at the lo.vest possible cost. PHILIP ROGERS and SON Return their sincere thanks to the Public for the kind patronage "Hherto conferred on them, and they hope, by strict attention and I'unctoalit v, to merit a continuance of their favours. A Stock of Plaster, Roman Cement, and Gypsum, always On Sale. Swansea, July 8,1843. Royal Institution, Swansea. THE PATENT DAGUERREOTYPE ESTA- BLISHMENT is now Open. This wonder-working discovery for taking, instantaneously, 4 kikeiies^es, bv the natural action of light, has produced so preat a *ensBtion of pleasure »nd astonishment in France as to cause the Jrench Government to grant a Pension of 10,000f. a year to the •nventors, M. M. Dagnerre and Niepce; it ha* also been pa- tronized by all the Nobility and Scientific Men of England. These 'lets alone suffioe to establish the importance and beauty of this "xt "ordinary invention. If we add to this, that it is only in Swansea that n real Artist has thought fit to manage this ml mil-able of chemistry and optics combined, the public may, there- Te' expect more gracefal, expressive, and spirited Pictures from establishment than even from those of London, which are "Janaged undoubtedly by skilful Photographists, but who under- and only the material part of the execution without being able 0"P?Vern !'le spiritual or artistic and tasteful part of the Picture. the prices are much lower than in London, from 7s. 6d. to *■■4 2s. Persons who miv have any ground of complaint respecting the 'ctures which were done at this establishment last year will be ^'tended to and those who may wish to change them for a new °D|S,'| ,nay do so by paving the small charge of 5s. t ho progress made in this art this year consists in fixing them, anx.nla,i''>g'hem unalterable. _N.B. Old Picture* may be fixed at the trifling charge of 2s. 6d. CONCERT ROOM, CA MBRIA N-PLA CE, SIVA SSEA. MR. II. PHILLIPS, OF THE ANTIENT AND PHILHARMONIC CON. CERTS, MUSICAL FESTIVALS, &c. &c. BEGS to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and Public, that he will gi'e his first EZUSXC&Xi ENTBB-TAINBE3EKT On THURSDAY MORNING, the 27th of JI LY, Ib-13, entitled T VARIED HOURS, N C 1,1 the course of which he will sing the following 1 optilar Songs, accompanied by himself on the PiMo-Forte:— FIRST PART. j The Soul's Errand..W. H.Calloott.—The Lake of Killarney.. I/1' Melod — Love's Errand..Waller, lf>50.—Ttiey tfilk of Dales..Welsh Melodv.—Tom Bow IClinrleu Dibdin—Coina lie along with iue..Walloniati.—Molly Bawn..S. Lover. j SECOND PART. ^hen fore'd from dear Hebe..Dr. Arne.—Lily on liquid Roses.. |\] s —The Lads ofthe Village..Charles Dibdin— Shalle 1 wasi,„ee in des-iaire..Withers, 1050.—The Old English Gen- t'eiuan..Ancient. » • • « To commence at two o'clock. Admission, 3s.. 1 (ckeis lo he had at the Concert Room, at the Cambrian Office, and at the Misses Jenkins" LibVarv, Swansea. &a:o.o.- a-
SWANSEA. FUIOAY, JULY 7. .— REBECCA AND HER DAUGHTERS. THE proceedings of these rioters, who rejoice in the above assumed at last so serious a Cfiai*ac^er» that it was found necessary to quiet them by the aid of a few dragoons. It has to us a matter of surprise, that some effectual steps were not taken several months ago, to put an end at unce to the lawlessness of this band-that an efficient body were not aPpointed effectually to check their evening pastimes. It is true some special constables were sworn, apparently for that purpose, but they proved totally inadequate for the occasion. eek after week acts of violence continued to he committed Ihe rioters acquired accession to their numbers, till, at htst. Ka'ningcourage with success, they totally defied the law, paraded the lown of Carmarthen, hooted the Magistrates, and were proceeding to destroy the workhouse, when the military oppor- 1 "nely arrived. Row, this state of tilings would never h;\ve been if ||le swa^, jjjft |,|W a) (irsl |jeen firmly asserted. Rebecca should have been boldfv met. i here should have been an evident determination on the part of the Magistrates immediately to stay her career, without her Gild her followers to fancy, as is a|WH,s the case of riot, if not suppressed as soon as it breaks forth, that there was timidity on the part of the authorities. The Magistrates, when they fouud their efforts to ¡.;elt(e the disturbance were unsuccessful, should have directly applied to the Home Secretary for assistance, instead of de- j<Jing, as they did, until the rioters assumed an aspect that ^eaten.fid !l,e tranquillity of a whole district. If 'hey had tvV' ,WISfiI-V' 1,y "dopting that plan, Rebecca and her daughters disa '*ave sc"»n eeased to attract atletition, and that most vvouhHiT'1'6' !,nd' <0 'lle moh' ,nnM eXllSl,cra,ins l,roceedin-' a^oicied — the bringing tht? miUtarv it'lo colli- h,on wit Ml,e people.- The origin of all this turbulence, was ie resistance to (|,e pavmeHl of turnpike lOlls. The farmers j)mp ained ofthe expense of paNin^f these to<ls, nnd certftinly, j '"ecied that, in the neighbourhood of Carmarthen, 'dd'1' e e even toll-bars on nineteen miles of road, besides had rt arS '1v"roads. it must strike any one that they that *1 ° reason '"or 'heir com; laitits. They also suspected l>end l6 '>r°leec^s nr's'ng from the tolls were not fairly ex- wight' 1°" <hC r0Hds' However well-founded these grievances deavo. "a,e ''leJ were most undoubtedly wrong in en- well d^ 10 0*>'a'" 3 re"'etly ccntrarv to the law, and all «t f.rst'T86'1 me" U,e,n f°r ,Leir POfld«ct. although, ■\ye lev ma.v have been inclined to smile at their frolic". \\e ar" glad to obsprYl', that there is eyery probability of ranged *ln'f a^or<led them, and that some satisfactory sr- toil pa,lent 'ie ",at'e '}e,ween the turnpike trustees and the Pa.)ers. Another cause of the tumults is attributed to the condition of the iron trttte. Siaoe the demand fer iron has decreased, owing to the subsiding of the railway ferer, numbers of men engaged in the iron work", have been thrown out of employment, and obliged to come to their parishes for relief. These men, disliking the operation of the Poor-Law," were easily enrolled in Rebecca's train, and could of coarse be soon induced to commence a crnsade against that Jaw as well as all others. Now, ifeither of thesepfirties be at all excusable, theso poor labourers are more so than the small and respectable farmers who commenced the riots for the former are afflicted with poverty, and a greater amount of ignorance than the others. It is, however, evident, the social and moral condition of both classes requires much improvement. The Government ought to ndopt measures for the re-establishment of the prosperity and the diminntion of Ihe ignorance of the people. One most lle effected by a good system of commercial policy, and the other by a re a 11 v rational system of education. Every facility should likewise be given to persons desirous of emigrating, as emi- gratim is the only means of disposing of the redundant popu- lation of this country.
RKBECCA AGAIN.—It grieves us to state, that the cut practices of toll-ftate destruction, which have been so rife lately in Carmarthenshire, Cardiganshire, and Pem- brokeshiie, have reached the borders of this county. On the arriva) of the mail-coach this morning from Carmarthen, the coachman informed us, that the two bars near Cross- Hands were destroyed, and that the toll-bar and house at Bolcoed, near Pontarduhis, were completely levelled with the ground. The furniture belonging to the house had been carried out, and placed 011 the side of the road. This is all the information we could obtain from our informant, whose time would not allow hiin to stop to make inquiries; JVli-RTiNG OF TURNPtKR Titt'sTtiEs. — A meetiti<« of the Trustees of the Swansea Turnpike and Wychtree-bridge Trust, was hrld at the Townhall, on Thursday last. There were present, Mr. John Grove, in -he chair; air. J. D. Herriugton, Rev. S. Davies, Mr. Edmond, Mr. Thomas Grove, Mr. H. Lucas, Mr. Joseph Martin, Mr. M. Philipps, Mr. Thos. Edw Thomas, Mr. Thomas Walteis, Mr. O. G. Williams, &c.—The first resolution passed, was to the effect that a Committee, consisting of Messrs. T. Martin, Mog- gridge, and T. Strick, be appointed to examine from time to time, and report on the work now in progress, on Graig Ynisderw, with a view to ascertain that the fences which may be made over the new line are substantial and efficient for the protection of the land adjoining the new line.—A petition, signed by a number of farmers and others, was presented to the meeting, praying the Trust to remove the Wychtree-bridge Gate, as the tolls exacted at that gate pressed very heavily on the farmers and others travelling over that road. The petitioners maintained that the tolls were unjustly exacted. After a long and desultory con- versation, during which several gentlemen made vaiious suggestions as to the best mi ans of removing the grievance, it was agreed that a Committee, consisting of Messrs. Vivian, M.P., T. Edw. Thomas, J. P. Berrington, John Grove, R. M. Philipps, Thos. Grove, M. Moggridge, and J. Martin, be appointed to confer with the Tiustees of the Neath Trust, on the practicability of making such arrange. ments as will enable the Swansea and Neath Trusts to tnke "poulhelllsplves the debts of the Wychlree Trust, with a view of doing away with the gate at the Wychtree-bridge; also, that the clerk be directed to write to the clerk of the Neath Trust, enclosing the resolution respecting the Wych- tree Trust, passed at this meeting, and requesting him to lay it before the Neath Trust, as early as possible.—The question of the expediency of removing the toll-bar at Bol- goed, was also discussed.'—Mr. Button, the contractor for the gates, stated, that he would require from 201, to 301. as compensation for the diminution of tolls which would result from its removal.— Mr. M. Philipps and other gentlemen thought that was rather an exorbitant demand for the loss the tolls for six months only; but Mr. Bullen assured the meetmg, that the coming six months, being the fruit season, was the part of the year In which the greatest traffic took place through the bar in question, and that the demand was "ot tnote than his actual loss would be.—A resolution was "bimately passed, to the effect, that Messrs. R. M. Philipps, Grove, T. Walters, Jos. Martin, and J. D. Berrington, be appointed a Committee to enquire into the state of the toll. bar of Bolgoed, aud to confer with Mr. Bullen; and that the same Committee be empowered to agree with Mr. Mullen, as to the amount of allowance to be. made to him for the diminution in the collection of tolls at that bar. ROYAL VISIT.—We understand that the Crown Prince of Wirtemberg, accompanied by his Excellency the Baron de Htigel, and attended by several foreigners ot dis- tinction, lately visited Swansea, incog., and inspected the Copper Works, and the several manufactories in the neigh- bourhood. They arrived here from Merthyr, where they had visited the various Iron Works. On Friday se'nnight the Marquess of Bute visited his very imgnificeut Bute Docks," at Cardiff, after an absence of some months, which are now in full operation. On his Lordship arriving opposite the Marchioness of Bute, a very beautiful vessel belonging to the port, and named in honour of the late lamented and amiable Marchioness, the yards were quickly manned by her gallant crew, at the instance of her able commander, Caprain Jobbling, when three Roya) satntes, accompanied with an equal number of hearty cheers, with a will, were given. A similar maik of-respect was displayed 011 the return of the Noble -Lord, who, on ibis occasion, was observed to feelingly acknowledge the reception he so warmly met with.—On Wednesday the Noble Marquess left the Castle for London. Mr. William Hughes, of Brecon, was on Sunday, June 19ib, ordained Deacon by the Lord Bishop of Glon- cester and Bristol, at St. Margaret's, Westminster, and has been appointed to the Curacy of Woolastoue, Gloucester- shire. The Members of the lonE-eslabliahed Free School Club at Cardiff (ot which the Most Noble the Marquess of Unte is one of its Patroiw), had theit annual meeting nn Tuesday Iltst. Soon after eleven AM., tbe Royal Glamoi pan band headed the procession, which proceeded to St. John's Church, where an appropriate discorurse was delivered on the occasion by the Uev. Thomas Stacey, which was aMen- lively listened to. On returning from worship, the band again stiuck np, and the procession (in which were many of the Corporation) perambulated the town, and afterwards partook of a most excellent dinner. In the evening, a dance look place at the Angel Hotel, where the junior members and their sweethearts kept up the spirit of the entertain- ment till It late hour. Merthyr Post Office receives on an average not less than 8000 letters weekly, and in one quarter this year—from January 5 to April5-granted more than 1,200 money-orders, which must have been a very great accommodation to poor workmen who send money home fortnightly and monthly to their wives and families. The name of Rowland Hill, Esq. must be ever dear to this class of persons, as well ItS to the pn hlic at large. THE CYMKOI)ORII\ SOCIETY.— At a meeting of this Society, heLl IÚ. the Welsh School, id London, on Saturday last, at which the Earl of Powis, the Right Hon. C. \V. W. \Y ynn, &c. were prespnt, a medal MWIS presented to the Rev. J. W. Rets, F.A S for editing the last volume of the society's transaction!>. The LLANDILO MICHANICS' INSTITUTION.—The Lord Bishop of the Diocese has made a donation of 51 to this infant society. Independent of the handsome amount of the d/mlltion: it is exceedingly gratifying 10 those who have exerted themselves to establish 111.. society, to see bestowed upon it the countenance of so eminent a personage as Ins Lordship. Now, that the means of judging of the consti- tution and objects of the society are before that portion of those connected with the neighbourhood, who have it in their power to further the latter, it is atixumsly hoped that the benevolent example of the worthy diocpsan will be followed. Several donations of hooks have been made bv gentlemen connected with the town, and it is expected that, ere long, and by the assistance of a little from all, a museum, as well ,IS a library, will be formed. Tuti WKATHEK. — Our Cardiff Correspondent 011- serves—"A few recent showers have completely altered the face of the country in this neighbourhood. Mostotthehay) harvest is in, and the crops beyond the average. Tiie wheat j is looking most delightfully, anil promises a heavv return. The latterniaths are fast springing, and vegetation generally is in a charming condition."—Our Milford Correspondent says—" The crops in this neighbourhood are looking re- i m.iikablv weil, and promise an abundant harvest. The I hay is being seemed in excellent order, and moie than an; average crop. All is quiet here." SWANSHA FAile-The fair for the sale of horses and cattle, held at Swanspao" Monday last, was another exent- plification of the extreme dnlness of the present times. The i supply was very limited, but the demand much more so. j We may say, theie was DO business done, excepting in two- year-old colts, a few of which were sold al low prices.— Wool fetched from 9d. to Is. per lb. The fair held at Cardiff, on Thursday week last, was the dullest and most unprofitable concern ever witnessed 1 there. The cattle altogether were of the meanest desci iption, not a thorough fat head to be found, such as in by-gone (tavswensedtosep. We are unable to quote anything like an average price, as the sales, if any, were few and tar between. Horses again, wo £ wanted, consequently they wete returned Irom whence they came. At Neath market, on Saturday last, Chas. Milsom. butcher, had exposed for sale in his stall, two lambs and two calves, both lambs and calves twins, and bred by the same farmer in tlie neighbourhood. The above little slock were equal in quality to any sold in the market on that day. Av. i rt.LY Si'DDKN DEATH.— Died on Friday evening, the 23d ult., aged 70, Margaret Williams, formerly of Ervvd, j in the parish ot Llangnnnider. The-poor old woman had 1 left her cottage at Duke's Town, in the course of the at- ternoon, to see her daughter, who li»ed on the Tredegar side | of the Sirhovvv liver, when returning home with a small j lump of coal, she dropped down dead on the bi idge crossing the above liver, near the Bush Inn. THK KING OF HANOVER—( From a (Correspondent). -The country is IIlIder an obligation to Mr. Hume tor his motion to discontinue the allowance of 2I,0G0Z. per annum to the King of Hanover; and the names of the ninety-one Members should be recorded, who, heedless ot the sneeis of courtiers, had the manliness and humanity, in a period of general distress, to endeavour to relieve the people from the weight of so scandalous an impost; but the majority (whose names shollld also be remembered) have tided the rich with good things, and the poor they sent empty awav. When the fair play of ballot is mentioned (a cause which, by tlie bye, this vote adv.,nces),they thrust the word un-Engihh" at its advocates, screening humbug behind the popularity of sound but what is ihe word to be used when Englishmen aie taxed to pamper foreign Sovereigns? When that ami- able Monarch had the gallantry to refuse a snpply of cream- coloured horses to his niece, our giacinus Queen, be was apparently resolved to be himself the only dun of the countiv. Her Majesty can dispense with them, ami Britannia may rejoice that the white horse of Hanover has trotted outofherei-cutchfon. Honour to the Member for Mont- rose; ami a speedv departure back 'o his loving subjects to Ernest the Virtuous, who, as he starts on his journey, may exclilim-" Tcnlanda via est qua mequ que possum Tollere ah tiumo." SCHOOL yor GENERAL EDUCATION*—The half-yearly examination of the pupils of the above Scbool was held on the evening of Monday, the 26th nit., and the two following evenings, on the last of which the singing class, taught on Hullab's system, formed from the pupils of the school, was examined, and prizes awarded to the most proficient of the scholars. For the best examination in classics, to Richard Thomas, Llatilliedi, HaneXy for the best examination in English, senior division, to V. P. Davies, Pembroke, and George Owen, Swansea (equal); best examination in English Grammar, J. D. Joseph, Swansea; highest standing in writing during the session, A. Lohbett, Swansea; highest in senior arithmetic class, Fred. Biggs and D. Evans, of Swansea (equal).—Junior division Best examination in "Chambers's Sciences," R. H. Phipps,'Swansea best in examination in Grammar, John Michael, Swansea.—Ceitifi- eales, senior division —Best examination in composition and objects, A. Lobbett; greatest proficiency in singing, J. P. Joseph; best drawing from models of"geometiical solids, J. P. Joseph in geography, L. R. Cook, Swansea.—Junior division :—best in geography. Jotm Griffiths, of Swansea in second writing class, W. H. Cock, Swansea; third ditto, John Michael and John Oliver (equal); most regular atten- dance, G. Michael, Swansea; best conduct in school, W. H. Cock. PAVING COMMISSIONERS' MEKTING. — A meeting of the Paving and Lighting Commissioners was held at the Town-hall, on Wednesday last. The following members were present:—The Mayor in the chair, Mr. Aubrey, Mr. Dawe, Mr. Glover, Mr. Walker, and Mr. O. G. Williams. It was ordered that a cheque for 51. 7s. 8d. be given Thomas Thomas, for the repair of public lamps. Imposed by Mr W. H. Smith, and seconded by Mr. Glover, and carried, That the defence to the action brought by the executors of the Rev. E. Griffith against the Commissioners for arrears of interest be abandoned, and that the Clerk be illstructed to withdraw the plea. Mr. Aubrey gave notice, that at the next meeting he would move a resolution to the effect — That in order to relieve this trust, no expenses or debts of any kind be incurred, until the whole arreais of interest are paid.—The following bills were ordered to be paid — Messrs. Lloyli and Jones, contractors for scavengership, one month's wages, 161. 13s. 4d. for fhg stones, 31. 0s. 6d., and for curb stones, 61. Os. 2d.—The meeting then separated. A CAUTION TO SERVANTS.—\t the last General Quarter Sessions for the county of Pembroke held on Tues- day, the 27lb ult.,—(a report of which appears in our 4th page),—Dlnry Rees, wife of John Rees, of the parish of Steynton, in the said county, was convicted of receiving milk, flour, and meal, well knowing the same to have been stolen by the servants of a M>. Davies, a respectable farmer in the village of Steynton.—As there were circumstances of a painful nature connected with the crime of which the pri- soner was convicted, the Chairman, in pronouncing tlie sen- tence of the Court, appeared to be impressed with a feeling of the importance of those circumstances as connected with he duties and the moral and legal obligations of servants intrusted with the propeity of their masters, and addiessing [he ptisoner, lIe said- Alary Rees, yon have been convicted of a great crime, although il is not amongst those which call upon the judges of the bind to pronounce the last and most awful sentence of the law yet. it would he difficult, in the whole catalogue of crime to point to one which exercises II more baneful influence on the morlll condition of the labouring olasses of society. By the most subtle artifices, you tirst corrupted the principles of the servants of your neighbour, and then you became the receiver of the pro- perty, which VOl) had induced them to steal from him Il cannot be too generally known, that to solicit a servant to steal from his master, is an indictable offence, ami subject to severe punish- ment, even where the servant resists the persuasion and remains perfectly innocent but where the servant yields to the solicita- tion, and steals the goods of his master, be it Hour, or milk, or butler, or bread, or meal, &c., as well as more important IIrtidf<s, both the servant who steals and the person who receives, are liable 10 transportation or imprisoornenl.-N III wilhstandin?; which, there is too much reason to believe that the practice is so fre- quent, as to leave upon the minds of servants scarcely an impres- sion of its moral guilt or legal consequences.— I am sorrv to say your conduct has afforded a lamentable illustration of tlie truth of the observation. The victim of your arts appears to have considered it as an ordinary practice; but when the guilt and its consequences were setfu'.lv before her, the unfortunate girl, who, hut for JOII, mig-hl now have been a'ive, and innocent of crime, went and hanged herself. Y no induced her to look for a reward in the wages ot sin, but concealed from her that the wages of sin is death. You deserve to be transported, and should JOu ever be again convicted of the crime, von must expect to be so. But you are the mother of children, who are innocent of your crimes, and the humane principles upon which the laws of our country are administered, forbid the Court to despair of jour amendment, and induce the hope that ."00 may yet live lo impress opon the minds ot those children, that, under the influence of religion, the practice of honesty and industry is the only sure road la hap- piness and security.—Impressed with the hope and expectation I have expressed, the sentence ot this Court is, that you be com- mitted to the Honse of Correction and kept to hard labour for three calendar months, and that during that time, you be placed in solitary confinement for three weeks at three separate periods of seven days each." BRITISH IRON COMPANY.—On Friday, a special meeting of this Company was held at the London Tavern, Sir G. Larpent, Bart., in the chair, for the purpose of receiv- ing the report of the Committee appointed at the last meeting, on some plan for discharging the liabilities of the Company. The most advisable plan in the opinion of the Committee was, that the estates, works, and stock of the Company should he sold to a new Company, subject to the liabilities for rents and royalties, amounting to upwards of 12,0001. per annum, for the sum of 200.000<, and in order to meet the liabilities not provided for by this sale, sncli further calls be made as would enable the directors to close the concerns of the present Company. The debts and engagements of the Company amount to nearly 450,000<. After a long but ami- cable discussion the report of the Committee was adopted. COWBI'.IDGE RACES.—These races came off on Friday last.—The first race, for a sweeps'akes of three sovereigns, with ,201. added, was won by Mr. Sant's Consul, beating Mr. Bradley's Duke, and Mr. Lucas's St. David.—'P'he sweep- stakes of one WV., witn 15L-added, tor farmers, w-e> e won by Mr. Sflnt'* Landough Lass, beating Mr. Bassett's Gay Lass, Mr. L. Thomas's Maid of the HI ill, Mr. Palmer's Cremona, and Mr. Whapham's Yovng Tom.—The next race was for a handicap of one sov., with 10/. added, tor horses not ex- ceeding 14 hands 2 inches in height. Mr. J. Thomas's Cardiff Lass beat Mr. Bassett's Annie, Mr. H. Thomas's Ugly Ruck. and Mr. Evans's Cremelin.—The open handicap race was won by Mr. Vivian's horse, beating Mr. Bnllen's.— The handicap rice for beaten horses was won by Mr. J. Thomas's Cardiff Lass, beating Mr. Sant's Landough Lass, Mr. Batten's horse, and Mr. Whapham's—-The day's sports were concluded by a pony race, in which Mr. Meazy's Jemmy was the winner, beating Mr. Jenkins's Colvinstnne Lass, Mr. W.Thomas's Squirrel, and Mr. Jenkins's Useful. MELANCHOLY AND FATAL ACCIDRNT.—An inquest was held on Monday last, before C. Collins, Esq., coroner, and a respectable jury, on the body of Rees Jones, aged 36. It appeared in evidence that, on the preceding Saturday, the deceased, who belonged to one of the barges trading on ,thp Swansea river, jumped on boatd another barge, for the purpose of overtaking his own, which bad proceeded towards Fabian's Bay. When the barge in which he was drew up towards his own, the unfortunate man endeavoured to leap to the latter, but his foot slipped, and he.tell between the two baiges, which at that moment came into forcible contact, crushing him between them in a shocking manner. Before any assistance could be rendered, he was crushed a second time. Medical aid was promptly obtained, but the internal injuries sustained weie iff so serious a nature, that he expired, after enduring for a sbort time the most excru- ciatiugpain. A verdict of "Accidental Death" was returned. He has left a widow and one child to lament their sudden bereavement. Alh.lancholy AND FATAL ACCIDENT.—On Wednes- day night last, Thomas Morgan, Esq., son of the late Rev. Watkin Morgan,of Devvnnock, lost his lite under the follow- tug circumstances It appears that beteft Brecon at rather a late hour, on horseback, with the view of proceeding to the house of a friend in the country, and it is supposed that when a little more than a mile from the town, the horse must have shied, while going at a rapid pace, suddenly throwing his rider on his head to the ground, and producing a.concllssion of the hram.from which he most instantly have died. The horse galloped on, and was stopped by a mason of the name of Wright, who met it about a mile further, on the ClÎckhowell toad, mounted it, and brought it towards town, with the hope of meeting its owner, but discovered him. lying on his face, quite Ilead,oll the side of the road. He immediately galloped to to Mt), and informed Mr. Stephens, superintendent of police, who directly procured assistance, and having proceeded to the spot, removed the body to the White Horse, Dorlangoch, where John North, Esq., surgeon, was speedily in attendance, but he declared that death must have been immediate. A coroner's inquest was held the next day, before Thomas Batt, Esq., and a respectable jury, wbcnit appealed that the deceased was "ot intoxicated; and a verdict of Accidental Death" was returned Mr. Morgan was a very fine young man, twenty-two years of agp, and bad spent much of his time at sea. The frank manners incidental to his piofession, engrafted on his own natural good temper, bad endeared him to a very large circle of friends, and has rendered his untimely death a source of very sincere regret- — Silurian. Dtu-APFUL FIliP. AT VALPARAISO.— From the Gaceta del ( oinmercio, of the 161h. 17th, and tSibof March, re- ceived by an arrival at Swansea, we learn that Valparaiso had been the scene of a calamity, such as had never before been equalled in Chili At a quarter past eiuht, p M., on the 15".1 of March, flames wercttrst seen breaking through tbp roof of the naval stores of Messrs. Julian and Loppz. An attempt to break down the connexion between the burning edifice and a newly.built liot.se having f aiied, the firospiead with the utmost "rapidity, embracing a wide range, and tin eatening to extend over the whole circumference, which it btUiiaiitiv illuminated. Great efforts were made, to save tll- Bourse,, by pulling down houses in its vicinity, and, tor- Innaely, with success. On the other sideot the place where 'I'f "liginated, however, its progress was not arrested libit had destroyed the whole range of houses reaching even to the sp •. To pei sons ignorant of the topogi aphy of the town, il is impossible to convey an cxa(*t idea of the course of this conflagration, the damage caused by which is estimated at 2,000,000 peros (about 409,000/. sterling), though this state- ment is, in a subsequent number of the paper, somewhat modified. Immediately after the fiist alarm, the Minister of War, the Governor, and other persons of influence weie on the spot, and piompt assistance was rendered under their and others'directions, by a great number ot persons of vaiions connttics, many of w hose naotes a re gra 1 e fully and honourably recorded in ihe (inceta. The crews of inany of the vessels, both French and British, save the most valuable aid bv their courage, promptitude, discipline, and strength. Amongst the met cantile establishmentsenume ated as having sustained I losses by the fire we find the following — Hegan, Hall, and Co.; Graham, Row, anil Co Hawksley and Tomlin J.aud A. Grogan Geinmells, Haiker, and Co. Naylors, Board- man, and Oxley; Huili, Grnnning and Co.; Smith, Lang, and Co.; Green, Nelson, and Co.; Ridgeway, Farrager, and Co.; — Thompson. Of the goods destroyed or injmed 3,600 bales of merchandise are enumerated. The value of the whole is estimated at 579,000 dollars, or somewhere about 115,000/.
CARDIFF POLICE COURT, July 3< £ .—Before C. C. Williams, Esq., Mayor.—Henry Parry, a bntcher, was fined 5s. and costs, for being drunk, and fighting in the streets, between eleven and twelve o'clock on Sunday night last.—. Henry Booth, a bntcher, appeared to answer the complaint of Thomas Downing, the collector of the market-tolls, for not paying the usual toll when demanded. Mr. Booth, not being able to shew that he had paid it, was ordered to pay the same (3s.), with costs—Elizabeth Lewis and Hannah M'Donald, were charged with stealing sundry cabbages, fi001 the garden of Mr. Lee. Complainant proved having seen the two women help themselves, and th'ow them over a wall. Fined 2s. 6d. each, and pay the value of the vege- tables, or be imprisoned seven days.—John Mahoney was brought up in custody of the Inspector ot the Taff Vale Railway Police, charged with remaining on the line after being cautioned not to do so, and also with throwing stones at persons passing.— Fined 10s. and costs. SWANSEA POLICE.—Saturday. — Before the Mayor and S. Benson, Fsq.—Joshua Williams, was fined in rll" penalty of 10s. and 10s. 6d. costs, for having assaulted Levi Davies, by throwing stones at him. The same person was also fined in the penalty of 17s. 6d. including costs, for 11 similar assault on Owen Jones. The defence set up in both instances was, that the complainant worked under price.- Monday. — Before the Mayor and R. Aubrey, Esq.—John Beynon, Thomas Beynon, Win. Davies, Win. Owen, and Thomas Matthews, were ordered to find sureties to keep the peace towards policeman, Sergeant Bennett. It ap- peared that all the prisoners had assaulted the officcr, and nsed very threatening language towards him while taking one of them to custody. All the piisoners found the requi- site sureties with the exception of Wm. Owen, who was committed to the House of Correction.—Several persons were charged with drunkenness and bad conduct on the preceding day (Sunday),all of whom were reprimanded and discharged.—Thos. Morris, was fined 4s. 6d. for allowing a quantity of rubbish to remain in the streets. —Thos. Jones, a returned convict, was ordered to find sureties to keep the peace towards Mary Ann Clifford, lodgiug-honse-keeper, of Regent-street, or he committed to the House of Correction for three months. -Tuesday—Before the Mayor and T. Edw. Thomas, Esq. — Mary Evans compUined of having been assaulted by Marv Bassett. The quarrel arose from a keen competition in trade in the Swansea market. The complainant accused the defendant of removing her basket to the back settlements," upon which the latter assaulted her. The case was postponed.—Thomas Dyer Brown was convicted in the penalty of 5s, for drunkenness, and was ordered to find sureties to keep the peace for a period of six months, for furious driving- and violent conduct. Wednesday.—George Croker, charged with being drunk and disorderly, was reprimanded and discharged.—CURIOUS COMPLAI NT.—Wm. Jones, ship-joiner, preferred a compiaint against a pelson who gave his name John Williams. Com- plainant staled, that on the preceding day, the defendant was opposite his house, and said that he was quite destitute and would be obliged to sleep on the pavement. Jones then offered him part of his bed. Defendant came in and slept on the bed, while Jones slept on the bottom of the bed. In a short time complainant was alarmed by his lodger, who had two razors in his hand, holding him by the throat and threatening to murder him, at the same Ittne making a great noise with a whistle, which dreadfully alarmed Jones, who | thought that be "wis calling Rebecca and her children," and that he (Jones) was done for." The defendant stated that he was rather intoxicated, and had threatened Jones "merely to frighten him," from having supposed that two sovereigns which he had about him were stolen, but which, after having been taken to the station-house, he found in the lining of his coat. He also stated that he belonged to the London police force, and was sent to Wales in plain clothes tor a special purpose. He was fined 10s. and 3s, 6d. costs, which were paid.—SMUGGLING.—James Wilson and George Dunkin, were charged with smuggling a quantity of cigars.—James Ashley, a coast-guard officer, stated that on the preceding night he met the two piisoners with bun- dles in their hands, near the tram-road on the Strand. Dunkin, on seeing the officer dropped his bundle, which was afterwards discovered to contain cigars, and both dp- camped. William Jenkins, another officer, said that while in the coast-guard-room, the prisoners said that they be. longed to the Ellen Simpson, a Cuba trader. Geo. Wilson was fined in the penalty of 51., which was paid. James Dunkin, being an apprentice, was remanded until the Board of Excise be consulted. Thursday.— Win. Jones, mason, of Llnndilo, was convicted in the penalty of 5-. for drunken- ness.— Wi'hani Price, was charged with smuggling. John Hammond, officer of the coast-guard, after having been sworn, stated that about ten o'clock on the preceding night, he saw the defendant on the S'rand, with a cask on his shoulder, and upon witness asking what it contained, he said brandy," and that it was had from the French lugger Vif. Upon being taken into custody, the cask was found to contain three gallons of brandy, the prisoner was re- manded until Wednesday next. The vessel has also been detained.—James Herbert, a deserter from the 98th Regi- ment of Foot, who was dressed in smallclothes, and other. wise disguised, was brought liP, having been apprehended Oil the Strand by Sergeant Bennett, who had seen a de- scription of him advertised in the Hue and Cry. He was ordered to be sent to head-quarters, there to be dealt with according to mania) taw. NEATH TOWN-HALL, JUNE ;j().-Before Frederick Fredricks, Howel Gwyn, Henry Thomas, and ft. Llewellyn, Escji*.—John Rees, David Davies, David Williams, and William Hussy, all labourers, of the parish of Neath, was summoned by P. C. Win. Morgan, charged by Mr. William Williams, Agent to the Neath Canal Co., with having wil- fully thrown a quantity of rubbish into the said canal, con- trary to the provisions of the Act of Parliament. The de- fendants acknowledged their guilt, and pleaded ignorance as their defence. As they all seemed soriy for what they had committed, the magistrates only ordered the defendants to pay costs, amoitfiting to 1 h. Paid. They left the Court fnlly satisfied witfe tbe manner they had been dealt with.— David Wi liains. farmer, was summoned by William Rees, overseer for tlie hamlet of Michaelstone Higher, in the parish of Baglan, for refusing to pay poor-rate. Ordered to pay the amount due, 11s. 2d with 4s. 6/1. costs. Paid. — Zechatiah Thomas (alias Luke), a very old offender, was brought up by Sergeant Jones, No. 10, charged with having violently assaulted George Bageridge, both coppermeti at Neath Abbey. The case was cleariv proved by the com- plainant, and supported bv the defendant's witn ss. The defendant was convicted in the penalty of 40s., including costs, or be imprisoned in the Swansea House of Correction for one calendar month, there to be kept to hard labour. The tine was paid. The defendant received a very severe reprimand rrom the Justices, and was told, should lie at any future period make his appearance before their worships 011 a similar charge, that he should be dealt with very severely.—John Thomas, copperman, of the same place, and brother of the last defendant, a nolo.ions blackguard, was brought up by the same officer, charged with having committed an assault upon Margaret Williams, of the Skewpn. rhjs case was very clearly proved, and the defendant was ordered to pay 20s., including costs, or to be sent to the 1 Swansea House of Correction for fourteen days. The fine was paid. Das id Thomas, copperman, of the same p!act., and bi other of the two last defendants, was brought up by tlie same policeman, charged bv David Hopkin, moulder, with having committed a most brutal assault upon him, by biting a portion of his nose off. The complainant, in a ve>y straightforward maimer, proved the offence, and was cor- roboi ated by another witness, which was quite plain for every one in Court to see. James French, Esq,, surgeon, proved that a portion of the nose had been taken off, and said, by proper care been taken, that the complainanl would not be so much disfigured as he thought he would when henrst attended him. The Magistrates very properly, in very severe terms, reprimanded the defendant for his most scandalous conduct, and they wnld only convict him for the assault in the sum of five "pounds, or to be imprisoned in the Swansea Hoivse of Correction for twocaiendar months, and there t0 he kept to hard labour. This fine was also paid, leaving ihe same family minus of eight pounds in one day a very decent sum for a spree. I' is to he hoped this wilt be a warning 10 them 10 be more peaceable in future. — Leyshon Lougher, of Neath, was charged by \1 m. Harris, with illegally lenioving his goods to prevent distraining for rent due. this case settled out of Court. Mr. Hutchinson, of Neath, was charged by James Alford, for refusing to pay 6. lOd. wages. The defendant admitted the debt, but claimed a set off of (h. for ashes, which Alfmii had received. He was ordered to pay the lOd. balance, with costs which he immediately did. RAM.WAY FROM WORCF.STLILL TO CARDIFF. — Mr. Edw. Powell, a.ci%i| engineer, is taking measures forth" establish- ment of a railwhv between the above places, and which is to connect the great population of the midland counties and the north of England with the populous districts of South Wales and the south of Ireland. He states that the measure, for a long period of absolute necessity, may now be carried out under highly favourable circumstances. The Biimingham and Gloucester Company being about to construct a branch lillefrom Spetchley to Worcester, and the Taff Vale Railway Company having commenced their upper, or Morlais Castle Blanch, to counec: it with Cardiff —the low price of iron, as well as manual labour—(he highly favourable nature of the gradients—the quantity of stone and other materials for its construction being found on the spot throughout its entire length (eighty miles) —the whole of the districts through which it will pass being on the old red sandstone formation —and various other highly favourable points, render theim. mediate undertaking of ibis line of much importance, while the great traffic expected from the connection of such avast extent of country as this line ",11 unite, renders it certain uf producing large" annual profits; bis estimate for its cost 1.5()O,OOnl, A counter statement has appea ed in tlieSiluri'in, signed "An Engineer," in which he calls ill question the line, and amount of construction. As, however, the fhingis not yet fairly before the public. anti there is much to tie said on either side, we shall reserve any observations we may have to make for a future opportunity, having, 011 this occasion, merely notified that such project is under consideration.— Mining Journal MESSRS. HAKTORD, DAVIS, AND Co-The liabilities of Messrs. Harford and Co. amount to about 3.11 ,2,)Ol., of which security is held for 24,986/ the assets are estimated at 93,OOUl" besides the surplus of the pi ice realised by the works above the mortgages. The works were va'ued in 1841 at 270,000/ and the mortgages are stated at from 40.0001. to uO,()()Ol, To IVCREASK run PRODUCK OF LPTTPCR. — Bv c 1111IU off lettuces immediately above the life-knot, instead of pulling ihem up by the roots, when wanted for tlie table, a single or at most two sowings will suffice for the year; the root will soon send out a crop of shoots, which are just as good as those first taken; but they are required to be used before they become large, or they are apt to run up to flower.
FAIRS IN THE ENSUING WEEK. GlamorganshireBridgend, Mondav the 10th. Hi econshire.—Talgarth, Monday the IOlI1. Carmarthenshire.— Carmarthen and Llangadock, Monday the 1 Otli Llansawel. Saturday the 15tli. Pembrokeshire.— Pembroke and Newcastle, Monday the lOtli. Cardiganshire.—Lampeter, Monday the 10th.
It is staled that T. W. Hill, Esq., a barrister on the South Wales Circuit, has received the appointment of Police Magistrate for the Merthyr-Tydfil District, with a salary of 600/. per annum. COAL, CINDERS, AND CULM.-From accounts moved for in the House of Cotnmous, by Mr. Vivian, M.P. for Swansea, of the quantities of coal, cinders, and colm shipped at the several ports of England and Wales, in 1841 and 1842, it appears there were shipped from the under-men- tioned pot ts in Walrs, the following amount in tonnage 1841. Coals. Cinders. Culm. Total. Newport 50.5.971 104 506,078 Cardiff 153,576 2.8H1 156,407 Swansea 200,448 111 249,560 450.119 Llanelly 125,016 105 37,968 163,119 1842. Newport 503,215 93 503,308 Cardiff 231,707 3,612 238,319 .Swansea 225,93S 81 245,222 471,241 Lianellv 128,134 41,584 169,718
MONTR'VIDEO.—The following is the substance of a letter from a settler at Monte Video to his employers in this country. It gives so livelv a picttiie of the ililtiil-al features of that part of America, and of the condition and manners of its inhabitants, that we have no doubt it will he interesting and acceptable to out- readers, and every heart will respond to the feeling manner in which the writer speaks of the horrors of war, and the lamentable waste of the means of life which results from our restiictive commercial policy — Republica of the Banda Oriental, Las Tres Cruces, near Monle Video, Messrs. Herapath and Cox. March 10th, 1813. GENTLEMEN,—You will no doubt long before now have con- signed my name to the list of those faithless correspondents, who, from the moment they step upon a foreign shGre, are attracted by its novelties to forget old friends and former favours. If my pen lias been silent, it has not been for want of inclination, but of opportunity "hereby I might gather information, and that in- formation stricilv authentic, and founded Oil facts, to which I had in a great measure been eve-witness. I am confident you will fed an interest itt any information relating- to this great countrv. its trade, and its staple productions. The task is diiffcult to give vou, within the limits of a common le!ter, any adequate idea of it. Its easiness, its fertility, and extent, are almost as unbounded as they are unknown 10 the great mass of British subjects. In fact, I much dispute whether its eilial is to be found on the face of the globe, and bad it been 3011 3ears in the possession of the English, in place of the Spaniards, it would now have been the garden of the world. I do not thiuk tliat our Oriental possessions can at all compete with it in fertility of soil, splendour of climate, or richness in mineral productions. In general appearance, as far as I have seen, it is anything but picturesque, being devoid of mountain scenery (except the Andes, at a distance of 1,000 miles), mountain scenery (except the Andes, at a distance of 1,000 miles), and miserably barren of woodland scenery it is one vast fertile plain, with gentle slopes and easy undulations; beautifully inter- sected with immense rivers. The formation of these extensive plains appears to be chiefly due to the action of those great rivers, through long successive ages, partially aided by tlie fides and volcanic eruptions. I cannot, bv any means, picture to vou the sublime grandeur ofthis great river. I have sailed on the Thames, the Mersey, and the Litfev they are but mountain rills when contrasted with the Rio de la Plata. The mild and splendid temperature of the climate, the serene aud cloudless sky, the resplendent grandeur of the bright moonlight, require to be wit- nessed to be at all appreciated. Nature seems to have exhausted her powers, in accomplishing what she has done for jthis country. I have frequently seen the soil dug to Ihedcpthof 15 feet willlOut any appearance of change in the compound its composition is chiefly alluvial and marine deposits, charged, to a great extent, with saline properties. Some idea of the fertility of the soil may be formed from the fact, that it is 110 uncommon thing here, to plough successively for twellly years without manure—the last year's crop (wheat) surpassing in quantity rnd quality all the former. Yet no advantage appears to betaken of it. It bears the same appearance it had when the waters retired from it, barring the luxuriant vegetation nature has bestowed upon it it is comparatively untouched by the hand of man, except here- and there little garden plots of an acre or two, cultivated for the pro- duction of wheat or maize. Agriculture IS here in as rude a state as it was in the days of Adam. Implements of the first class have frequently been brought out from England, but the prejudices of the natives would not suffer them to use them—they preferred their own rude machines. The plough they use, is simply a crooked stick, shod at the end with iron; the workman takes it upon his shoulder when he goes to work: in working it, he holds the shaft in one hand, and in the other a long bamboo, with a spear at the end, to goad 011 the oxen. It will scarcely be believed in England, that the corn in this country is beat out of the ear by horses' feet, put into violent motion, in circular en- closures of about 30 yards in diameter it is then held to the Wtodt to clear it of husks, in a similar way to what we read of in the Old Testament. Land has increased greatly in value these last few years, it now rates from 2s. to 4s. per acre, and this in inland districts. The gentleman I am with at present, purchased about 12 years ago, a splendid estate ol 30,000 acres, 011 the banks ot the Uruguay, for Is 2d. an acre. I kDow several gentlemen here, owning estates of 60 and 90 miles square each. It is almost impossible for the mind of man to form any concep- lIOn IIf a country ill a more infantine state in all that relates to the arts. manufactures, and agriculture. Manufactures there are none, of any description whatever. The chief employment of the natives, and what they most delight in, is the work of death that dreadful wholesale slaughter of cattle and horses, giving employ- ment to thousands. Elemental power is alike unknown as it is unapplied. I do assure you there are not two steam -engines working in all the United Provinces of the Rio Plata. The lower order of na'ives here pride themselves upon their ignorance, and they hold any man as an uncivilized brute, if he cannot cut the throat of a bullock, and take its hide off. The Government enn- sists of a President and House of Representatives, and is called a Republic; but, strictly speaking, it is a military despotism, and such a one as is calculated to excite disgust in the minds of the warmest advocates of that system of government. The morals of the great bulk of the lower orders of the community are of the lowest and most depraved character murder, robbery, rape, and rapine, are here committed with impunity, and seldom capitally punislied. The highest punishment inflicted for a single murder, is. that the delinquent is compelled to serve for life in the army. If it can be proved that the offender has been guilty of six or eight murders, then he may incur tbe risk of being shot. The means of living are easy, and wages pretty good. Common la- bourers are generally in good demand, and earn from 13s. to 26s. per week, with vie uals, such as they are-chiefly beef, with a little bread and vegetables. Bricklayers, house and ship- carpenters, clo well they meet with ready employment, at wages varving from 8s. to 14s. per day. Bootmakers and tailors, if steady, and tolerable hands, will realise fortunes here, and may begin with a small capital. I pay 32s. per pair for light summer boots; a pair of common cloth trousers costs 45s.. and a pair of white drill ones 26s. Prime cognac brandy may be bought at 5s. per gallon; rum is retailed at 6d per quart, and common wine at 4d. Coffee is sold, the bag together, at 4d. per lb.; common sugar, taking the barrel, at 31 (1. per lb.; tea about the same as in England. Beef and mutton are sold in the market at td. to Id. per Ih. Bread is about the same as in England it is all made and sold by common bakers it does not bear a relative value to the wheat grown here, which we have often bought at less than a third of what it is sold for in England. Butter is 4s. per lb. You may buy a cow for less than you will pay for two gallons of milk, on account oftbtt little trouble they have in taming them. I will now endeavour to give you all the information I am able, respecting the curing and exportation of hides from this country. -[Here follows a particular account of the process of slanghter- ing and flaying the cattle, and salting and drying the hides, which is omitted, as not being generally interesting], I must not omit to inform you, that some of the Saladerias have jerking establishments connected with them; at others, the cattle are killed solely for the hide the care ise. being dried, is either consumed as fuel upon file premises, by having brick ovens attached, or sold to the brick manufacturers, a! the rate of Is. 8(1. English per carcase. This" ill appear strange to you, but I call assure you that the carcases of horses, sheep, and cattle. constitute the chief fuel of the country. It is no uncommon thing here to drive a flock of sheep into a lime-kiln, and set fire to them, while living, the monsters not taking the trouble to cut their throats. I have been eye-witness to instances of this kind, and the tears dimmed my eyes when I thought of my .suffering countrymen, who were perishing of want in the leading cities of my native land. I thought there was something wrong in this—the cause I could lay to no other account than a want of that perfect freedom of in- tercourse, which it is the reciprocal interest of nations to maintain, It is not that ihey are necessitated lo this through a want of fuel the country, in many districts, abounds in eital; but it is easier to use animal fuel than to dig for coal. Monte Video, for this last four months, has been wretchedly dull, on account of the war—scarcely anything doing. There have been several failures of English houses in immense sums. On December 6tb,a general engagement was fought on the frontier: the army of this Republic was defeated, with great loss, and the enemy gradually advanced on Monte Video, until, about seven weeks ago, it reached here; since that time the citv has been closelv besieged by the Buenos-Avrean army of 20,000 men. Our place is right in the centre of the outposts, so we drop in for a good share of the row. The family are all fled to the town. At the time I am writing, the table shakes beneath my hand with ihe booming of artillery. If I step to the window, the only sights that meet my eyes are the advancing and retreating of troops— families flying-houses. burOlng-catlle driven otf—vi!tagcs de- serted—waggons hurrying to and fro, with the dying and the dead ;-these are every-day occurrences. The beautiful English cemetery is now one mass of ruins the high walls and keeper's house are level with the ground every tree and shrub cut down and destroyed the marble monuments of the dead are brokrn and trodden under horses' fept-it is dreadful to contemplate. The city, whose streets but a short time ago bustled with the throng of commerce, is now still and gloomy as the sepulchre of the dead; shops are closed-all work is at a sIand-still; pier- heads and public promenades are deseited—in fact, one universal gloom pervades the whole piace. Beef is selling at 4s. per lb., fowls at Ss. each, and everything in proportion. Such is Monte Video at the present time. There must be an awful responsibility upon the civilized governments of Europe, for suffering these dreadflll wars and commotions to disturb this land and convulse its commerce, and not settling upon some permanent Coding the affairs of these provinces. I remain, Gentlemen, with the greatest re-ptct, Yours truly, THOMAS ISMAY.
Copper Ores Sold at Swansea, July o, 1843. | mixes. 21 cwr. PIJKCHASKRS. PRrCE. Chili t>7 Williams, Foster, and Co. £ 34 m 11 0nt0 65 Ditt0 .n It (1 1), 611 Vivian am1 317 0 Oilt<> 5d Onto 32 8 0 Dilio 57 Williams, K'-ster, awl Co. 31 (j g Ditto 57 Ditto 3", *2 0 1 Ditto Si 5 0 1>J to 33 Vivian ami Sons ji; 12 0 Ditt0 11 Biiclisii Copper C0. Iti II 0 Ditto 41 I'. Gienletl sii'l Soti3 •• 25 | o Onto 3 Vivian anil Sons •• '20 8 0 ,SauMiit>o. 1(10 H. Grent.-ll nii't Sons 12 2 6 Ditto Kin Vivian and Sons •• •• |-2 0 I) Ditto 00 Ditto 5 0 Dilto 71 Ditto, and H. Grenfell and Sons |'2 8 0 Ditto fi;» Vivian and Sons 4 0 KnocV ni.iiion in:i Ditto, and P- Gieiiiell an 1 S0119 ;> I 6 Ditto VI3 Ensli?li Copper Co. 4 3 (I Ditto 8;s P (irenfr-il mil Sons 8 14 0 57 P, c 4IS t) Ditto .49 Sims, Willyains, Nevill, D:uce,& Co. 0 Coloe (14 E;i<r|i«ii C.'pper Co J5 n Ditto. 80 Williams HVsler, an I Co 10 t [ 6 Ditto 78 Willvaiiis, NcVill, Druce, & Co. Iu U ti Dido 70 Diuo f> 0 Ditto ^8 Ditto IS 15 « Rrnrhaven |I8 P. Grenfell and Sons 8 8 6 Ditto 71 Dillo 8 li) 0 Cuh. £ >rt English Copper Co 3 ti Ditto -2 Ditto -• •• «0 15 6 Laxey ,j'j English Copper Co., Gienfell & Sons, ami Vivian and Sons .490 Ditto Vivian and !)..« •• 2 9 0 Llanidloes 7 Fieenian and Co. |y 7 0 2083 Copper <), es for Sale at Swansea, July 26, 18^3. At Cahre Co.\s 11 hdrf:-Cobre, 1611 1611 At 11 Bath and .Son's ff fuirf: — Bearhaven. 405; Chili. S70; "j Bally mitrlagh, 111; Llanili'lu", 90 Bi itisli Regultu, 80 Cuba, V 1042 31 Aberdovey, *23 Connorree, 17 -• •• .J At Williams's IVharf:—Knockinahon, 088 B-iCuranxo, 160 848 At P. Grenfcli and Son's /f harf: — Cuba, iii 2,23 Total
'8& On Friday, v new drama, called M Peter and Paol," was produced with much care. It is an interesting subject, but re- minds u8 of the petite French piece of The Two Friends." Notwitbst inding the interest created by the Two Brothers, Peter and Paul, we think the author might have afforded more comic relief to it. The weight of the acting and success of the piece depend upon Mr. A. lounge as Peter, and Mrs. Macnamara all his wife, and fully and elfectivcly they sustained their parts: they were most ably suppported by Messrs. Barry, ibuway, and Cunningham. We wish Miss Browne would elevatelier voice a little more, and not drop it at toe periods she would, we think, find her advantage in so doing, and the nudience would have some little chance of hearing what she savs. "Rosina" followed, in which Mr. Barhan) sang tiie music of Mr. BAville sweetly. Binks, the Bagman," continues his triumphant carper, and pays a third visit to Swansea this evening.—Go Mondav, the opera of Rob Ilov was performed, and we regret we cannot speak as favomably of the Hcting as we could wis'); of course there were exceptions. In the afterpiece of X, Y, 7. Woulds. Mulford, and Mrs. Macn-imi'rri ke.it the audience in a roar of laughter.—On Wednesday, Peter and I'aul" was repeated. ar.d the fairy spectacie of "Cherry and Fair Star" revived, with all its gorgeous appointments. Miss S.-ker plated her origin*! part of Chcrvi/ to the lite—and the piece, tako'n as a ivhole, jrnve great satisfaction.—That the Company is gener-itlv approved of, we i-r, i r adduce as evidence, that the receipts have increased in amount .'lightly since the opening. The attendance has been more nu- merous this season at tlie cumiueiirenwut than for several meat's and we congratulate Mr. Newcombe upon it. We are happy to learn, that our worthy Mayor p-itronizes the performances on Friday next, the 1-iih instant.
BiaiH 3. On the 29th nit, at Llandafi' Court, the ladv of the Rev. Geo. Thomas, 01 a son and heir. On the 24ih oil., the lady of the Rev. Thomas J. Powell, of Cantreff, Breconshire, of a daughter. On the 2.))h ult, at Btickland, Breconshire, the ladv of Colonel Gwynne Holford, of a son. IKEAZtRZES. On the 4di inst., at the Parish Church of Swansea, hv the Rov. Dr. Hewson, Mr. Samnel Nicholas, master-mariner,f this "orl, to Marv Ann, eldest daughter of Mr. James Evans, of Palll- gw*dir Farm near Swansea. On the 2d inst., at Ovsterinouth Church, by the Rev. Samui-l Davies, M.A., Mr. John Williams, to Miss Elizabeth Llotd, both 01 the above place. On the 6th mst., at Briton Ferry Church, bv the Rev. Evui Thomas, Incumbent, Mr. Evan Jenkins, of the" Ferry-side to Marv Timolhv, of Giant's Grave. On the 4th inst., by the Rev. Robert Carne, A.M., Rector of Lanma.s, at Lantwit Church, Glamorganshire, the Rev. John Williams. A.M., Rector of Marcross, &c., to Ellen Louisa, daughter of the said Robert Carne, of Dimlund Mouse and of Nash, both in this countv On llie 27th nit., at Park-lane Chapel, Cradlev, Worcester- shire, bv the Rev. Wm. ilowen, Henry, youngest son of Mr. James Fear, of Swansea, to M^riarne Shaw, eldest daughter of Mr Samuel Mason, of ilip above place. On Ihe 29lh ult.. at Watergate Chapel, Brecon, Mr. Evarj Powell, of Ysgubor Newt dd, to \Ii,s Catherine Grilhths, both of the parish of St. David's, Breconshire. On the 4th inst., at St. Mary's Church, Cardigan, Cap!. Evan Rees, of the schooner Angelina, to Miss Jane Morris, of Quay- street, in that town. On the 25th inst., at Skenfreth, by the Rev. Mr. Miller, John eldest son of the late Mr. Samuel Clark, of Troy House full. Monmouth, to Catherine, only daughter of Mr. Thomas Arthur) of Tredegar Farm, Skenfreth. On Ihe 24th nit, at the Baptist Chapel, King-street, Bristol, bv the Rev. G. H. Davies, Mr. Tbeophilus Morris, of Newport, to Miss Rachel Thomas, second daughter of Mr. Thomas, Redcross- street, Bristol. DISS. On the 6th inst., at Swansea, Hffer a protracted trfness, borne DISS. On the 6ih inst., at Swansea, Hffer a protracted ITfness, borne with Christian resignation, in the 33d tear of her age. Manare:, the beloved wife of .Air. Samuel Morgan, spirit-merchant," uni- versally esteemed and beloved and her death is sincerely la- inented by her family and a large circle of friends, as ail exemplary wife, mother, and friend. On the 20th all., at Neath, Mrs. Ann Reynolds, wire of James Reynolds, in the 73d year or her age. She was a kind neigh- bour, and much regretted by her relations and friends. On the 1st mst., at Neath, Hannah, third daughter of Capt. Davies, commander of the Bristol steam-packer, in her 16ih vear. On the 30th ult., at Penmark Vicarage, Glamorganshire, the Rev. John Robert Casberd, Rector of St. Athan, in the same countv, and only son of the Rev. John Thomas Casberd, D. C. L Prebendary of Bath and Wells, and of Liatida.T. On the 29th ult., aged 73 years, Mrs. Margaret Edwards, widow of Mr. Edward Edwards, of George Town, Mtrthvr Tydvil. She was confined to her bed for nearly four iear's, and during that long period she was ne er heard to complain) but was always contented, and submissive to the Lord's will. On the 24 ult., at Troed-yr-rhiew, near Merthyr. aged SO, Ann, the beloved wife of Mr. Edw. Evans, clerk. Plymouth Works, daughter of the late Mr. Wm. Parks, of Gethin, and relict of Mr." Lancelot Slee!e, mineral surveyor, of the above woiks. On the 29'h ult., Mr. Thomas Chambers, son of the late Mr. Chambers, King's Arms Tun, Brecon. On the 26th ult., at Tenby, aged 83, Mrs. Boswick, milt her of Mrs. James Hughes, of the Cobonrg Hotel, in that town. On the 27th ult., aged 32, Mr. Abel Hicks, druggist, Haver- fordwest. On the 4th inst., at Rosehill, near Cardigan, after a long and painful illness, aged 67, the Rev. David Jones, Rector of Kil- gerran, Pembrokeshire. The deceased was the last surviving son of the late Rev. P. Jones, Rector of Langan. On the 30th nit., at Malpas, near Newport, Monmouthshire, Mr. Philip Edwards, aged 64, whose wife and onlv daugh'er were II ried in the same chapel-yard within the last six weeks. Their tires were patterns of piety, and their end was peace On the 20th ult., in the 78th year of his age, the Rev. Thomas Ellis, rndependent Minister. of Llangwm. Denbighshire. He had been a preacher of the Gospel for npwards of 50 years. On the 29lli ult., on the North Parade, Monmouth, Jan- Marf Susanna Tudor, daughter of the late Dr. Todor, and sister to Mrs. Bodhain, formerly of that town. aged 56 years. On the 1st inst., in the 17th vear ot her age, at ber oncle's re- sidenee, Sutton, Herefordshire, Sarah, second daughter ot Mr. "ralter Constable, of Newport, Monmouthshire, and lale of Hay Breconshire. She suffered great affliction, which she bore wiih pious resignation. On the 2Ild ult., aged 82 years, at Ash, SlnopsMne, Mr., Msrr Benyon, twin sister of Mrs. EliiWbeth Benvon, who died in Feb. last, and sister of the late S. Y. Benyon, Esq., Attorney.General lor the county of Chester.
'4 11 SSI? SEWS. SWANSB\Cnasters Entered Inwards, the B,istol Packet, Johns; Alorfa, Prnnries & M'l-iislon, l}an i-u, Irom Bristol; Friends. Brntoril: and Liv< il'0"l Packet. n r a,ct1,el • F''en<l», Col>ley, from Minehead John & Elimbeih Paddon frotr. Barnstaple; & Resolution, Re.rl.lroin Bridgwater, with sundries • r lend slop, Str.l!?„, II, r,oni Waterfor.l, with flour; Eleanor Evans* from BaralouBh, with potatoes; Fanny, Pnbford, lio.n Pori, a.ld Sinbitck, Hanioiett, from Yongbal, with «lieep F' "end's Desire Rat ten from Barnstaple; and Ann and Susan, Evan, trom Barmonil, wiili timber for p,t work W*ve. Davie,, from Balhtmt. w.th Wotl<1 AlI^ and Maria, Johns, from Ahertliaw, w ith sloiu? Superb, Wiiliaills f,uua Carnarvon, with slates; Famf., Wilts Dispatch, C-s and Sampson. Bryant, from Bridgwater: a,:d Ibe*, D<vi<s. from Pott Talbot, niij bricks; Thomas and Frances, Vi„e Thomas S-af,, li Swift, G.onev, Irom Newport, with iron E i?a, Evans, from Haimonih> mid Fame, Worries, from <J|«sfow, with iron ore; James >m<l Sarah Williams, from Port Talbot, with copoer; 33 with copper ore; and 13 in ballast. Foreign Knttred Inwards, the Yif, G iff lot. fioin St. Main. with cittle; Trent, iWeldmm, from Kichibroto. with timber; Halifax H ipple while; Wave, M'Phee Cape Breton, Kerr & Haidee, M at shall) from Chili; Ellen Simson, l.eask Cobrero, Jack; Autlrnla, Oliver- Tiasmeraiio. \esa; and Maty Brack, Are, from Cuba, wiih copper ore; Kliita, Owens, trom Dordt Atueline, Kerouiore aud Bonne Emilie' Brat, tiotn Brest, in ballast. Co istcrs Entered Outwards, the Rose, Jones; and W111 i»m & Jane Barttll. f"r Biiatol, with sundries Mary. Christian, for Liveipool, witii iron; Si'islet-m, Lewis; and Pa*coe, Mitchell, for I<uido,| Sarah Crocker, for Gloncester Taplow, Chalk, for Lnerpool & Elii'i Lewis' for Bristol, with copper; Providence. Griffiths Marietta, Cooper •) and James and Sarah, Williams, for Port T.ilbot, with Conner ore • 7!) will, coal; Kerwan, Win-Ian, for Cardiff; Calenirk, Pa.coe Louisa', Ciiino; and Ulengary, lielan, lor Newport, i,i b.illasi Foreign Entered Outwards the M-.i-lull, Harvey,'for H.mibureh; John Wesley, Popham and V andeii, Lo.wher, tor Dordt, with iron; Eleanor and Mary, hv„B«, f„r Ronen. with copper; Oarolire, Allanrtvn, for Brest; Julie, Bawdran. for Chertnte and jjbenerer, Weeks, for Jersey, with coat & Alt!yin(A. i- Riitvv, Alexander, f.), Cuba, in baUt..t. NKSTH. ( le.aivd out. the John, Mitchell; Lsdyof the l,ake. Billing; M.iry Jv.ui?ht Mciunon, Fra/.ier; Henry, Maitin; Au-enoiia, Hawk V in. & Sally, llos»er Bi isk, Harding Countess of Lisbttrn, Jon. Eagle, Rlcha,"s: Victoria, Jones-, Darby Allen, Sitily Faroe, Nichols; iris, Prnst Wau tiet Trader, Sloeambe Integrity, Hnsban I Glare Darling, Beniman Mary, Morris; Hannah, Ilar.lehni »i; Maria, I erry Maria and Martha, Evans; Cambria, Stamp; Busy, Jones; Concord, Reeves Richard Hill. Giipill; Specutato.P.-rriam. Morton, MOMOII Met idian, Wilson Fouinon Castle, George Fri. nds, Stevens I Zephyr. R..r)a,e; Hayarrl, Crosscotnbe Laura, Clatk Dolphin, Ho<ier I wo Siste s, Sp. an»e Samuel, Davey Edwin, Mathews Concordia, Ball; Active, May; St. Pierre, Jones Eliza, Spray Ocean, Spray- John Ha Tvt'V, Pool TtelissicU, Jones; Sarah Ann, Siammafs Lam be, •Stephens, Rose, George Carniine, Caittr Victoria, Sianllebuiy and Elennor, Thomas, fo( different places. PORT TALBur -A.rrived. the E¡;;¡:"IJeth. Prichard: Ea.) UxbrhJje, Jarman Juno, Evans; Providence, Giiffith Happy Return, Thomas Jane, Beynon; Emerald, Lloyd Vicloiia, Scantlebriry Susan. Giles l.ooe, Bartleil; Fav .utile, Givelint; L'oi y, Llewellyn; Jolin, Pas.oe Diligence, Lewis; Omnibus, Jones; Queen Victoria. Sultou Wave, Rees; J..hn and Jane, Hughes; Catherine, Bryant; Joseph. Williams Ellen, Harris; James; Victoria, Daniel; and Strickley, HalhellJ. from differ* in places. •Sailed, tiie Ibex, Davies; Hero, Mariien Fa vour^fc G ivcling L'nity. Lleweliyn Emerald, Llovtl Fame, Hunt; Jt-hn&Jane, Hm'ies; Ellen H arris Happy Return, Thomas; Jane, Beynon; Unity, Owen; Hayatd, Crosscombe Castle Baynard, Wat ner; Junes .V Sarah, Lewis; Aura Mad. Reynolds; Marchioness of Anule-ea, Hushes; Elizabeth, Pr chard Earl Cxbiidte, Jarman; Victoria, ScantlcbA-y and Queen Vi. t'nia. Sutton, for different pl tces. POHTHCSWL.— Arrived, the Elizabeth, Lay, trom Combmarlin, wi'" ^nnrtries; Un on, Gilbert, trom tMiarleslown anil Swift, Nirholls,'rom Fowey, wiih iron oie Be-t, Marshall; Kitly, V. aoch Gower, Hod^e Susan Jane, Km hford Sarah Jane, Mi'ter Hero, Bennett; Sir Richard Vivian. Smith Tndegar, Gaiuy; Abbey, Long; Experiment, Burn an-l Mlnetva, Roclilord, from different places, in ballast. Sailed, the Fam* Nicholls, tor Neath, vt i h sundries Vigilant, Evans, for Port Talb >t Gower, Hodge, for Dordt and Elizabeth, Lay, for GlnnCUler. witb iron; Mareaiet, Davies: John and Mary, Bevan; Pe«t, M.ttsha I Kitly, Vrati. h,- Union, Gilbert; and Susan Jane, lio-hford, lor different places, with coal Elizabeth. Ptichaul, for Port Ta b-t; a. d Eeon -my. Jones, «<>r Llarieil) in bal ast. l;L\NET LV. — Arrieed, the Hercules, .'steamer Roberts an,1 Emily, Th m s.f.om Bristol, with sundries Agnes. Rogers; & Edward, Rees, |r..m Waterior with flour. Abeona, Lloyd, irom Loudon, wiih wheal Eutield, Lewis, ftom Carnarvon, w ith^sl.i'es Neptnne, Thomas, froin Swansea; Mary, Hopkin-; Anne. Samuel; James, Samuel; and Shepherd, Llewellyn, trom Hayle; end Mana, lloskius, ftom Padslow, with topper ore; and 4u otlieis, from d ifert-nt plac. s, all in h"lIa,t. Sailed, the Hercules, fs.) Roheils, lor BiUtol, with sundiies. Henry, Llewellyn, for Bristol, wiih copper; Marge.,}. Fell; and John Ctirk lor Port-month; Sea Gull, Covins; Hibj. nia, Hote; Jean. Quick Joseph, Williams Daniel O'C. nnell, Oarr and Mary, Williams, for Wexiotd and VI others, for different places, with coal. .UtLfiiKU.—A rrived, Ihe Sit pet ior, Mauson, from Ancona.lor Milford; Anus, Martin, ftom St. John's (N.B.), tor Cork for orders—having ovet run her p.).t-M days' passaue. Spoke, l-ttl, nil., Lady Frances, lat. 43. 3d., long. 55. 311. W., '23<t, brit; Veracity, ot London, lal. 47. 37 3.2. -Z 1. %V.. 2f)(h, hri lonjf 32- VI. W 26th, brt^ Maithi <tiii. trom Mobile, for Gla-gow, ( it 31 days, lal. M 5., long. 25. 5o, and Piper, Evoy, from Llanelly, for Walerfortl — leaky. Suite1, the hill:, of the Forest, Beynon; and William and Richard, Jones, for Liverpool; Are: Y.o-lit, Scott, for Lamlash ;t^iolus, Swiiz, for Rotterdam; Miet weather. Surveying Steamer, Lieut, \elfoid, for Ihe coast of Scotland Netley Cutter, for Plymouth, baviti?;'brought 500 stand of arms and 700 rounds of ammunition, to this doc'; yVd Eliza, Phillips; and Sir Peregrine Maiiland, Williams, for Cork; Hannah, lit.skins, f >r Ro-s; and Matjjatei. James, for Waterford. UUISTOI..— ( ousters Entered Outwards, Ihe Malpas, Jenkins; Mn fa. l'r<ucies; and fho-nix, Lodne, for Swansea; Earl Kingston, Ou t ns and Britannia, Phillips, tor Carmarthen; John, Davies, tor Milford; Dove. VV intets for Bidet'totr; Hree/.e, Griffiths, for Tenby; Superb, leo. for Barnstaple; R..rt Lisbnrne, Evans, tor Aberystwyth; & Union Packet, Ha«kes, lor WaUhet.
COUNTRY MARKETS. SWANSEA —Wheat, 6s. lOd. to 7s. 8d.; Barley, 2s. 6d. to 3s. 0d. Üats, 2s. Od. 102s fid. per rmperial Hushel. Beef,4'd.to 2 6id, Veal, 4.1. toud. Mutton, 4jd.toGd.; Lamb, 5d. to"6d.; Pot k, 4d. to od. per Ib. Salt Butter, OJd. to6 £ d. per lb. j Cheese, 3d. to 4d per II). CAIIDIFK.—Wheat,2/. 5s.7^d.; Barley, 11. 4s. ld. Oats, 151,; Beans, 2/. Is. per qr. N EATH. — heal, Os. Od. to 0s. Od. Barley, Os, Od. to Os. Od. Oats, Os. Od. to Os. 01. per Bushel Beet, 5d. to 6d. Mutton, 6d to 7d. Vca). 4d. to 5d. Pork, 4-J. to 5d. per lb. Salt Butter, ]Od. Fresh Dilto, ts. Common Cheese, 3d. to 4d. Best Dittoed, to 8d. per Ih. CARMARTHEN.—Average Prices—Wheat, 5s. 11 Jd.; Barley, 2s. l()d.; Oats, Is. 6d. per Imperial Bushel. Cask Batter. 7d. to Od.; Cheese, 2jd. to 3d. per lb.