SMITH FIELD. MONDAY JUNE 26.—The numbers of English-fed beasts on offer this morning were seasonably good, though considerably less than those exhibited on this day se'nnight. As the attendance of buyers was on the increase, the Beef trade was tolerably steady at prices about equal to those paid on Monday last. The highest "fipr-uvp for the best1 Scots did not, however, exceed 4s. per 8 lbs. Previous to the conclusion of business, a fair clearance had been effected. With Sheep we were well supplied, even the time of year considercd. Prime old Downs moved off steadily at full rates of currency. viz., f, oi-a 4s. IOd. to os. per 81bs. Lambs-the supply of which was a full average—moved off slowly yet prices were fairly supported in most instances. A very large supply of Calves was on offer: while the Veal trade was heavy at a reduction in value of 2d. per 8 lbs. ThePork trade was excessively dull at a tall in prices of 2d, per 8 lbs. Pi,ie.f, iier stone of Slbs. (sinking the offal). 2 s 1 Jd to 4 s Od Veal 3s. 4d.to4s. 2(1. Matton".3 10 .4 8 Pork 3 10 .4 6 f.imlis 4 10 6 0 If 4 10 6 0 [ OF C.vm.B AT SMITIIFIELD. I Beasts Sheep & Lambs. Calves. Pi^s. Monday 3,296 25,980 329 290
HOLYIIL, kD. JUNE 24,—Wheat, 53s to 5,5s; Barley, 28s to 30s Oats, 16s. to 17s Oatmeal, per 240 lbs,, 26s tp,27s Beef, 5d to 6d Mutton. 6d. to 7d.; Veal, 4d. to 5d. Butter-; 8d. to IOd. ,¥.V"y.
CARNARVON. JUNE 24.—Wheat, 53s. to'55s. Barley. 30s. to 31s. Oatmeal, 27s. to 29s. Beans, 728.. to 80s; Longpod, per bushel, 15s. to 16s.; Vetches, per Cibbyn, 2s. 6d. to 3s.
WELSH INTELLIGENCE. (Continued from the 5th page.) "parties. Verdict,—Guilty. Sentenced to two months' impri- sonment with hard labour. Catherine, wife of William Morgan, of Merthyr, was charged with having, on Saturday, the 1st of April, stolen one shawl of the value of 20s., the property of Richard Jones, of the King's Head, Merthyr. Sarah Jones, sworn,—I am the wife of the -prosecutor—found the shawl missing on the 27th of April- kept it in a box up stairs—sent the next day to the pawn- broker's shop, and found it there. Lucy Lewis (a little girl) said that the prisoner had requested her, on the 1st of April, to .•take the shawl to the pawnbroker's shop to redeem her hus- band's shirt. Joseph Barnctt, the pawnbroker, confirmed the- evidence of the last witness. The prisoner, in her defence, called Mary James (an elderly woman), who saicl, -The prisoner and Sarah Jenkins were both very drunk throughout Friday and Saturday. After having spent the Is. 6c!. obtained on account of her husband's shirt the prisoner became uneasy, and told witness Jenkins that if her husband could not have his shirt on the Sunday, he would certainly beat her Sarah Jenkins said, Don't vex, I'll send the shawl or the gown to re- deem the shirt. Cross-examined by Mr. BensonHave- known both parties for upwards of six years—am not particu- larly friendly with the prisoner—did not drink with them. The prosecutrix recalled by the court—Admitted having 1 e.m drinking with the prisoner, but not lately—could not say how long ago. The Chairman recapitulated the evidence, n l the jury returned a verdict of Not guilty." The court here adjourned for twenty minutes, being three -io,k. Jane, wife of William Evans, aged 31, was charged with having, on the 8 th of April, stolen a piece of gingham from the shop of Gwenllian Davies, of Merthyr. Mr. T. Allen con- ducted the prosecution. Morgan Williams, sworn, said he had seen the prisoner take the piece of goods from the shop. Margaret Davies, shop woman, identified the gi lghain, which was the piece produced by the policeman. Verdict,—Guilty. Sentenced to one month imprisonment, with hard labour. Mary Roach, aged 3S, from Merthyr, (an old offender) was charged with having on the 17th inst. stolen one pound of butter, the property of Ruth Davies, of Devynnock. Mr. Morgan con- ducted the prosecution. After the witnesses were examined, the prisoner eloquently and earnestly addressed the jury, protested her innocence, and urged them to acquit her. Verdict, Guilty. A previous conviction was then proved against her. Sentenc. Nine months' imprisoameut in Ca;d.ff'gaol, with hard lal-ou: Samuel Jones, from Merthyr, and a native of Carmarthen, pleaded guilty to a charge of stealing on the 30th of June, 1848, a pair of sugar tongs, the property of William Thomas. Henry Thomas, of Neath, was called by the prisoner, who spoke fa- Tourably of his character while he knew him. lIe had not known anything of him for the last three years. Sentenced to "one month's imprisonment wich hard labour. David Allen, boatman, aged 20, pleaded guilty to a charge of having, on the 24th April, at the parish of Llanvabon, stolen a quantity Of coal, the property of Thomas Powell. Edicard Lewis, a lad of 15, was charged with having, on the Ittl April, stolen a watch and seals, the property of John Ricl- well. Mr. Alien appeared for the prosecution. John Hidwell sworn, said that he had agreed to take the prisoner from Barns- •" table to Newport—that he had taken his watch from the cabin —that when he found it missing, he followed the prisoner to Cardiff, and found the watch on his person—he then put him in custody. Mr. Stockclale, superintendent of the Cardiff policefproduced the watch and other articles which he took iroTO the prisoner when he was apprehended. Verdict,— Guilty. Sentenced to 14 days' imprisonment—the first three daya to be kept in solitary confinement, and to be once pri- ''vaiely whipped. Roger Williams, labourer, aged 20, was charged with having, on the 9th May, stolen a pair of boots, the property of John Morgan. John Morgan, sworn,saidthat on the nightthe „■ 9th of May, after taking his supper, and a little" beer at the -Barley Shcif, Merthyr, he "took a Walk about the -,town and slept on one of the tips when he awoke he found that his boots had been stolen off his feet-he then informed a policeman of his loss-it was about 2 o'clock in the morning. The police- man produced the boots, which he found on the prisoner, and which were identified by the prosecutor. Verdict,—Guilty. A previous conviction was then proved. Sentenced to seven years' transportation. The prisoner then, in a distinct tone, said, "Thank you, sir, much obliged to you." He was evi- dently prepared for the sentence. Margaret Thomas, single woman, aged. 17, was charged with having on the 17th of June, at Merthyr, stolen from the person of Rees Thomas, collier, of Cadoxton, money to the value of 10s. 6d. Rees Thomas, sworn, said. that on the night in ques- tion he was at Merthyr, met the prisoner in the street, and accompanied her to her house in a certain part of the town called 1,1 China," and that when he left he found himself minus his stock of cash. The prisoner cross-examined the prosecu- tor, the details of which are unfit for publication. Police- man Vigors stated he apprehended the prisoner, but found no money on her person.—Verdict, Guilty. Sentence three months' imprisonment in the House of Correction with hard labour. Jane Jones, and John Rogers, alias Charles, were charged with having, on the 22nd instant, stolen money from the person of David Thomas. David Thomas sworn: Am a farmer living at Wenboe—was returning from Caerphilly fair; met the prisoners on the road, the female prisoner put her hand in my coat pocket, and took from me 30s. in money which was wrapped in a hand- kerchief. She then ran off; the male prisoner prevented me from pursuing her. Cross-examined by the female prisoner Did not ask you if you were a widow; did not ask me if I wanted a husband. Policeman No. 8, stated that, from the information given him by the prosecutor he apprehended the prisoner. He found 28s. 4d on the person of the male prisoner. Prisoner at- tempted to swallow the sovereign. Prisoner said he had the money from a person at Cardiff. Evan Richard stated that he saw the female prisoner in company with the prosecutor, and the male prisoner turning off from the road into, .a field.. Verdict, Guilty. Sentence, six months' imprisonment. The court then adjourned to 10 o'clock on the following day, it being 7 o'clock.
THURSDAY, JUKE 29. The court opened at ten o'clock. The first case brought forward this morning- was Eliza- beth Lewis, single, aged 36, and Catherine tnarried, aged 28, who were charged with having on the 17th June feloniously stolen four sovereigns, four half-crowns, six shillings, and sixpence, the property of Joshua Lelean, of Cardiff. Mr. Hall appeared for the prosecutor, and Mr. Grove for the prisoner Catherine Randall. The jury re- turned a verdict of Not Guilty against C. Randall, and Guilty against E. Lewis. The Chairman then passed sen- tence of seven years' transportation on the unfortunate E. Lewis. The trial of prisoners was proceeding when our report left. The remainder will be given next week.
NEWPORT. ViTe have heard it is the intention of the Canal Com- pany to build a high wall on each side of their tram road in Newport. If these hon. gentlemen persist in doing so, they will-reduce the value of property adjacent tos-ueh road more than 50 per cent. Messrs. Rennie and Co., the contractors for building the wooden bridge over the U sk, at Newport, which was burnt the other day, are rapidly proceeding with the rebuilding. It is said they have received the amount of their insurance from the office in which the other bridge was insured.
PONTYPOO L. BAPTISM BY IMMERSION IN TIIE ESTABLISHED CHURCH.—. It may not be known to many of our readers that the new church at Trevethin is provided with a baptistry, in addition to the font, in order to accommodate those who may prefer going into the water, to the now common mode of observing that rite. And on Sunday last, two female adults were pub- licly immersed by the Rev. Mr. Phillips, of St. Luke's Church, Pontnewydd. Previously to the ordinance being performed, the appropriate lessons were read and before the candidates left the water, the rev., gentleman made the usual sign of the cross on their forehead. A space at the side of the baptistry has been provided for the clergyman, y where he may stand and administer the ordinance without going into the water; but in this instance lie went with the candidates into the water and baptized thorn. The day being fine and the scene a novel one, a large number of persons presented themselves at the church to witness it. We regret to learn, that during the week several of the furnaces at the Blaenavon Iron-works have been blown out, and that nearly the whole of the works have been completely stopped; a vast number of persons are, therefore, thrown CU of employ. We are glad to state that the sale of the PRINCIPALITY increases daily in this neighbourhood. „
SWANSEA. SAVAGE "LIFE AND SCENES IN. AUSTRALlA.On Monday and Tuesday evening last, two lectures were delivered by Mr. Brice, a returned emigrant, at the Trades Hall, High-street r The lecture was accompanied" by illustrations of the beautiful scenery of the colony, produced by a large magic lantern, at once making the lecture attractive, and producing a pleasing effect. The subjects introduced by the lecturer, accompanied by" his illustrations, were, interior of an emigrant ship-ship in a storm-ship on fire--view of Sydney, near, South W.ales- view of the City of Adelaid—Australian sheep farm^piew of Adelaid Plains—Frome Bridge, on the Torrens --encampment of the natives—savages attack and burn settlers' homos-viem, of the BurraBurra copper mines, the ricliext and-largeSt in the world. Mr. n:8 lectures were a mixture of detail, anecdote and adventure, truly strange and singular. been prevailed on to remain one evening more, to deliver the third of this rich course of lectures. The house was crowded on the two evenings by a deeply interested audience.
THE FRENCH INSURRECTION. We have received the Paris papers of Tuesday. The public tranquillity had not been disturbed during the night, and the insurgents appear to have been completely driven out of the city, although a body of them entrenched in Pere la Chaise still resisted, and in the Banlieu some of them had made an ineffectual attempt at a rally. Upwaids of 200 of them were captured at Batignolles, and a body of them, who for a moment seemed determined to make a stand at La Villette, fled on the approach of the troops. The insurrection was by far the most terrible that has ever desolated Paris. The number of killed and wounded will probably never be known but certainly they amount to many thousands, Many calculate the number:,as high as 20,001), and none estimate it below 10,000. The troops of the line suffered greatly, and of the Moveable Guard nearly one-third are either killed or wounded. The number of prisoners taken among the insurgents is 5,030, who are deposited in the vaults and dungeons under the Tuileries, the Louvre, the Palais Royal, the Chamber of Denuties, the Hotel de Ville, and in the various prisons. Four or five of the members of the Assembly are atnong those that are killed, and about as many are among the wounded. Fourteen general officers have been put hors de combat, several being killed. The loss in superior officers has been greater than in the most brilliant engagements during the wars of Napoleon. The greatest praise is accoided by all parties to the troops of every class. The National Guard behaved heroically; the Moveable Guard, composed chiefly of boys under 20, exhibited an ardour characteristic of their youth, committing imprudences, proceeding from an excess of bravery. The destruction of property has been immense. The appearance of the streets of Paris is melancholy in the extreme; instead of gay equipages, litters containing the dead, the dying, and the wounded, continued to pas-, yesterday, and c-arts containing loads of cofiing; for the un- owned dead were traversing the Boulevards. It is a city of mourning. There is scarcely alliIlhabitaut who has not lost a relation or a friend The greatest cruelty practised by jtfie insurgents. They in some instances cut the wrists of the soldiers who were taken, dividing the tendons so as to deprive them of the use of their hands; in others they cut off their hands, their heads, or their legs, and stuck their mutilated bodies on the barricades. They pumped vitriol into the faces ef their antagonists, and they pumped turpentine into the .'houses, their intention being to burn Paris. Indeed, they now openly avow the intention to have recourse to incen- diarism and assassination. MURDER AT NEWCASTLE.—A dreadful murder was com- mitted at Newcastle-upon-Tyne, on Sunday night last, under atrocious and daring circumstances. The innocent victim was an infant child, an illegitimate daughter, who was living with her mother, who resided with her parents, decent re- spectable people of the lower order, in the neighbourhood of Sandgate. The murderer was the father of the child, on whom it had been affiliated some months ago, since when he had paid the sum of two shillings weekly for its mainten- ance. On Sunday night, between nine and ten o'clock, he went to the residence of the young woman, and taking the child from the cradle, dashed it on the floor, exclaiming, "There, it will not much after that!" Shouts of Murder" were raised, and the neighbours alarmed, but in the confusion the murderer escaped. The child was conveyed to the In- firmary, but it lived only a few minutes after its admission. In the mean time information was given to the police, but the retreat of the murderer was not discovered; but on Monday morning he came and delivered himself up at the head police-station. A coroner's inquest was held on the body of the child on Monday, and a verdict of 41 Wilful murder" returned against the father. VICTORIA IRON WORKS.—The coroner's inquest on the bodies of the unfortunate individuals whose deaths we recorded last week, was held this day week. The verdict was 11 Accidental Death." The cause of the accident seems to be the giving way of two staves that support the bucket. The late hour at which we have received our correspondent's letter, prevents our giving a more detailed account. z;1
MONEY MARKET. LONDON, WEDNESDAY EVFNING. Public attention during the past week has been so completely absorbed by the exciting political intelligence from the continent, that the course of exchange and the state of the funds have been neglected by all but those directly interested in them. Compara- tively, the money market has suffered but little from the unsettled and disturbed state of the political parties of Paris. The truth is, that English securities offer almost the only safe channel for invest- ment and this, and we think this alone, is the secret of the steadi- ness of the stocks in London, whilst similar securities in every other European state are still stalking downwards. Consols, therefore, continue to support a higher value than would be possible, but for the mass of unemployed capital. The following were the closing prices of the funds on Tuesday evening :— Three per Cent. Consols, 83§, J Reduced Threes, 831 to 4; Three-and-a-Quarter per Cents., 84 to t; Long Annuities, 8 9-16 to § Exchequer Bills, 38s. to 41s. premium; India Bonds, 16s. to 20s. premium Bank Stock, 189 to 192. The Foreign securities have attracted a fair share of attention on the part of speculators, and with respect to prices they have been rather favourably affected by the firmness of consols. The Railway Market until Monday was very flat, with prices tending downwards, but it now presents a firmer appearance. The business done has been Very little. "V'VV/"v'V-
FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. TUESDAY, JUNE 27. JlAN<Ul'TS. Thomas Hill, Tremadoc, and Henry Stock, Portmadoc, Carnar- vonshire, slate manufacturers, July 19, and August 4, at twelve, at the Liverpool District Court. Turner, official assignee, Liverpool; Bircham, Furuival's inn, London Curry and Stratham, Liverpool. Edward Parry, Hay, Brecoushire, woollen draper, July 11, August 8 j solicitors, Holme and Co., London; and Prideaux and Sou, Bristol.
LONDON CORN EXCHANGE. MONDAY, JUNE 26.—There was only a moderate show of Wheat samples this morning from Essex and Kent, and they were, taken off pretty freely by the millers, at first of the market, at fully last week's prices. For Foreign Wheat the demand was slow, but it p could not be bought on lower terms. The Flour trade was dull, unless for good fresh marks. Barley sold heavily, and 2s. cheaper, owing to the late large foreign supplies. In Malt very little doing. Beans and Peas were very dull, and Is. to 2s. cheaper, having, a o-reat many for eign offering for sale. We have had a large supply of foreign Oats since this day se'nnight, and on Friday they were Is. lower; but at'this reduction' we had more buyers to-day. Linseed and Cakes went off heavily and cheaper. The current prices as under^
1 QUOTATIONS. S. R. Wheat, red •••• '° Hue J White ■••• 4 £ Fine Flour, perstlck(To\ýn). 38 ..43 Barley Malting Malt, Ordinary Pale '••• 53 tj a-i 8. S" Peas, Hog 86 to 38 Maple 34 37. Boilers 37 38 Maple 34 37. Boilers 37 38 Beans, Ticks 32 .34 Pigeon 34 36 Harrow 31 33 Oats, Fecd Fine 20 22 Poland 19 23 Potato 21 23 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28.—A very limited supply of English Wheat has arrived for our market this week, coastwise, as well as by land carriage and sample. The quantity of that grain on offer to-day was small while the demand for all descriptions was steady, and Monday's quotations were well supported. No foreign Wheat' has come to hand since Saturday. No English Barley on offer. In Malt, comparatively little business was transacted but we have no alteration to aotice in value. All kinds of Oats—the supply of which was not to say extensive—were a slow inquiry, at low rates. Beans, Peas, Indian Corn and Meal were dull. The Flour trade was steady, and prices were well supported.
"A-rv''V'V'V''J"V''A.I"V'A I I '1EIlPOOL CORN EXCHANGE. TUESDAY JUNE 27.—The imports from Ireland and coastwise are limited, although a few parcels of foreign Wheat from London are included. There arc no arrivals as yet from Canada, and only moderate of Indian Corn, Wheat, and Beans from foreign ports. Wheat declined Id. per 70 lb. on Russian qualities, and fully 2d. on English and the finer kinds of foreign. All kinds of Flour sup- ported previous rates, the supply being limited. There was scarcely any inquiry for Oats or Oatmeal, and prices were about id. per 45 lb.' and 6d. per load lower.
LONDON SEEI) MARKE" MONDAY, JUNE 26.-There is no deviation irom the prices of this day week.
PROVISION MARKET. MONDAY, JUNE 26.—Business in the past week was dull and unpromising. The transactions in Irish Butter were few and unim- portant. Prices: Carlow, 84s. to 86s.; Waterford, 80s. to 84s. Limerick, 82s. to 84s. Cork, 84s. to 86s. per cwt. landed, and in proportion on board. Foreign in -Yoorl demand, at from 66s. to 84s. as in kind and quality. -Bacoii -Sale,,i of Irish and American singed sides slow and trifling; prices from 62s. to 76s. per cwt. CUBKSB MARKET, JUNE 26.—There has during the past week been a very small amount of business doing of any sort in this article. The old Cheese is nearly cleared off, and the mongers are by no means disposed to give the price for the remaining that is demanded by the agents and when forced to buy, they do so very sparingly. The new that has come in is not yet good enough for their purposes. ENGLISH BUTTER MARKET, JULY 26.—Our market continues in the same sluggish state, and without chance of improvement. Fine Dorset, .90s. to 92s. per cwt; Middling, 86s-. to 88s. Devon, 868. to 888, Fresh, 9s; to lls.;per dosseii. "r-
HOPS, .■ MONDAY, JUNK 26.—There is no improvement to notice in our market, which continues very heavy, with a downward tendency as to prices, which remain nominally as last quoted; but so little business is passing that it is difficult to say what redaction would s, be submitted to by sellers were a purchaser to any extent to come forward.
TALLOW. MONDAY, JUNE 26.—This market must be called steady for P.Y.C. On the spot at last week's prices, viz., 44s 6d. to 45s. per cwt.; but for forward delivery very little business is doing at 43s. Town Tallow is.in good supply and sluggish demand at 44s. 6d. net cash, ltough Fat has declined to 2s. 6d. per 8ibs. j
HIDES. ^LEADENHALL.—Market hides, 561b. to 641b lJd tolM nprl! ditto, 641b. to 721b., 2d. to 2|d.: ditto, 721b? toSOlt 2Vd to^all •" <atto,-801b. to.881b., 2jd. to 3d. ditto, 881b to 161b .'ltd to Vd Atto, 9611, to 1041b, 3id. to Od. Calf^kinieLh 4»:'6d it 3d lingsToMo'lid6'1- t0 9S'J Lainb Skitis, 1S" 6d" t0 2s" 6d" SW! liligs, 9, to lId.
BREAD. 7'dhe«fhCeS ^h,c.aten Bread in the metropolis are from 7d to 4 of behold ditto, od. to 6^d. per 41bs! loaf.
COLONIAL MARKETS, The Sugar Market has been tolerably steady, considering the have iMjemsustaineX' °f CiUeSti°D' and'last Weck'S *,ricei; COrrrE.-In public sale 1,500 bags very good ordinarv iittiv4 Ceylon sold at 29s. which established a decline of fully 6d. u 47s to 53sa °f Mocha toului buyers at full prices' TEA.- 3,000 packages offered in public sale; 1,400 sold, 600 of Inch.were inferior Canton Twankay, and sold 2 and 3
WELSH MARKETS. PONTYPRIDD. JUNE 28.—Wheat, 6s. 6d. to 6s. 9d. per bushel; Barley 4s. to 0s Oats, 3s. toSs. 2d.; Mutton, 8d.; Lamb, 7d. to 7-|d.; Yeal 5d to 6d.; }resh Butter, ILid. to Is.; Cheese, 4d. to 8d. Eras 7Ad per dozen; I otatoes, Old, Is. 2d. per quarter; New, I^d. per'lb Cabbage, Id. each. 1
NEWPORT. JUNE 24.—Our market of to-day was well supplied with provisions, especially butcher's meat. Sales were dull a prices much lower than our last. They were as follow :-Beef 6 kl to 7d Pel" lb-5 button 6d. to %l.; Yeal, 6d. to Od. Lamb, o4cl. to 7d., new Potatoes, ljd. to Od. per lb.; old potatoes, IOd to Is per quar green Peas, Is to Is. 2d. per peck Rhubarb, 2Jd. to 3d. M1 to'sd T) r< utter.' ls- 0d-to ls- 2d- 5 salt ditto, Is. Cheese, bd^tojkl. 1 he Corn prices are rather on the advance.
MERTHYR. vfjN?i2f'7?eeT' 6d;t0 7d- 5 Mutton, 7d. to 8d.; Pork, 7d. to 8d.; Ld to 2d° i ^,amb> 7d-toSd. Potatoes, Old, Id. per lb. New Fresh 1 I d t 1 n' ^leese> 3*d- to 8d. Butter, Salt, 10d., 1 lesh, lid. to_ls. Od. fowls, ls. 9d. to 2s. 6d.; Pease, 34 d per quarter lurmp, 3Jd. to 4d. per bunch. Cabbages, ld. to 3d. each; tolM S1! ,0T2i two for 1:1, to lUd. I'lsh, 3d.; Trout, 7d. to 8d. "fV'
SWAN SEA. JUNE 24.Wheat, 6s. 8d. to 7s. 3d. Barley, 4s. Od. to 4s. 6d. Oats, 2s. 6d. to 3s. 3d. per bushel-Meat (per lb., to sink the ottal) Beef, prime, 6.fd.; good, 5id.; inferior, 5d. Mutton, prime, 6id. good, 6jd. inferior, .5d.; Veal, prime, 6d. good' 4 o.jd. inferior, 4d.; Pork, prime, 5f d. good, 5d. inferior Oil. Lamb, prime, 6'id.; good, 6d.; Fresh Butter (19oz.), Is. ad. to Is. Id. Salt ditto, in cask, 9d. to 9¿d. per lb. skim milk Cheese, old, 31 d. to t|d. per lb; new, ditto. 2*d. to 3id. per lb. I'owls, Od. to 3.s. 0d., per couple Chickens, Is. 8d. to 2s. 6d. per couple Ducks, 2s. 8d. to 4s: per couple Eggs, nine for fkl 1 otatoes, old, tour to six lbs for 6d. new, ditto, 2d. to 4d ner lb • Cabbage, Id. to 2id. each. F
CARMARTHEN. JuNr 24.-Oiir market to-day is rising, prices are as follow— Wheat, 6s to 6s. 6d. per win.; Barley, 3s. 6d. to 4s. 6d. per win. Oats, 2s Ocl. to 28. 5d. per win; Butter, 8d. to 8bd; per ll)* Cheese, E I 9s. Od. to t I 12s. Od.per cwt. Beef, 4 £ d. to Ghl. per lb. Mutton, 5d. to 6jd. per lb.; Lamb, 5d. to GUI. per lb • Veal 4d to 6d. perlb Cow Hides, l|d. per lb.; Tallow, 4d. per'lb. j I owls, lOd. to Is 2d. each; Ducks, Is. 4d. to Is. IOd. Etrgs Gd. a dozen; Potatoes, old, two pound for 21d. new, ditto, 2hl: to 3d. Fish, Sewin, 6d. per lb.; Salmon, 7cl. Peas, Gd. a quart- Cab- bages, Id. each. A.
HAVERFORDWEST. JUNE 24.—Wheat, 5s. 3d. to 6s. 6d.; Barley, 3s. 6d. to 4s. Beef- 6d. to ,7d. Mutton, 5id. to 7d.; Veal, 3d. to 6d.; Lamb, 5d. to (id.; Butter, sixteen- ounces, 8d. to 9d. ditto, twenty ounces IOd. to ls Od,; Eggs, thirty for Is.; Potatoes, new, 2 Id to 3d '• ditto, old, Id. to 14d.
CARDIGAN. JUNE 24.—Wheat, 7s. to 7s. 6d. per win.; Barley, 4s. to 4s. 6d.; Oats, 2s. to 2s. 3d. Mutton, 6d. to 7d.; Beef, 5d. to 6d. Veal, bel. to Pork, 5d. to DId. Lamb, 4s. to 5s. per qr. Fresh butterj Is. Salt, 9d.; Cheese, 27s. per cwt. ""r.o'
MOLD. JUNE 24.—Wheat, per hobbet, 17s. Gd. to 17s. Gel. Oats, 7s. 6d. to 8s. Od.; Barley, lis. 6d. to 12s. Od. Vetches, 0s. 0d. to 0s. Od.; Beef 7d. to 8d.; Mutton, 7<L to 7«d-> Veal, 5d. to 6|d. Bacon 8jd. to 9d. Ham, lOd. to lid. Potatoes, per hobbet 12s. 6d. to 13s. Butter, Fresh 9d. to lOd.; Salt, IOd. to IOhl Eggs, twenty-four for ls. Ducks, per couple, 4s. -V'rv"'
LLANRWST. JUNE 20.-Wheat,- per hobbet, 161. 61. to 18s. 61. Barley, lis. 6d. to 12s. Oats, 6s. 9d. to-^s. Od.; Oatmeal, 15s. 0d." to I6s. Od.; Old Potatoes, I8s. Od.; New, ditto, per lb. 2,]d. Beef, 5d. to 7'd.; Mutton, 7d. to 8d. Lamb, 8d. Veal, 4d. to 5d.; Butter, 9d. to IOd.; Eggs, five for 2d.
On the 15th inst., the lady of D. S. Lewis, Esq., Ebbw Vale, of a daughter. oil the 16th inst., the wife of Rev. It. Lumley, Llandovery, of a SOl). On the 17th inst., Mrs. B, M. Davies, Aboralon, of a son. On the 17th inst., at Quay-street,,Haverfordwest, the wife of Mr. J. B. Henly, of a daughter. On the nth inst at Wallis-street,. Fisl g lard, the wife of Mr. WjUiam Griffiths, saddler, of twins.. On the 19th inst., the wife of Mr. George Broom, chemist and s ta ti orcr, Llanelly, of twin daughters. On the 21st inst., Mrs. Thomas, wife of Mr. David Thomas, maltster Car > marthen, of a daughter. On the 2Sth inst., Mrs. Eli Roberts, of Working-street, in this town, of a daughter. f iltlai-d.ises. On the 18th inst., at New Bethel, by the Rev. Moses lylis, Mr. E. Saunders, Bidwellty, to Miss It. Mathews, Bedwas. On the 21st inst., at St. George's church, Hanover-square, by the Rev. John Eden, William Jones Loyd, ESlI., third son of Edward Loyd, Esq., of Green Hill, near Manchester, to .Caroline Gertrude, second daughter of J. If. 1 Vivian, Esq., of Singleton, M.P. On the, 22nd inst, at Oystermouth, by the Rev. Samuel Davies, Edward Bath, Esq., of Swansea, to Eugenie, second. daughter of Charles Lambert, Esq., of Coquimbo. t On the 27th inst., at New Bethel, Mynyduislwvn, by the Rev. Moses Ellis, Mr. William George, to Miss Mary Head, both of Bea-t!jg. On the 12th inst., at Llandilo, Mrs. Charlotte Thomas, the beloved wife of Mr. John Thomas, aged 34. On the 1-lth inst., suddenly, at Rhayader, Mrs. Evans, relict of the kdc Rev. D. Evans, of Dolau, in the county bf Eadnpr, and mother of the llev. J. W. Evans, Baptist minister, Brecon. On the 17th inst., at Swansea, where he had resided for many years, Mr. Lewis Richards, formerJynMster mariner, aged, 80. On the 1 Mil inst., aged 48, aft a Protracted and painful illness, patiently endured, Margaret, the wife of,,Ilr,Ilicharcl.,Cawker, grocer, Cross-street, S,vansea. On the 23rd inst, at Gaer, near Brecon, Sarah, eldest daughter of the late Mr. Thomas Priee, auctioneer, &o.. much ruSpected by hcrieliti <_ and friends. ■■"■■• -5" '.¡. ,f. On the 2Gth inst., after:.a severe? illness fdi, fourteen days, Elizabeth, the beloved wife of the llcv. Hugh. Pugh, Mohtyi)-, Flintshire. -1-he removal of .an individual so highly esteemed; leaving behind her dear hu b ind w ith four little children, to deplore his. great loss, tIre idest being-only seven years of age, and the youngest only twelve months,, has caused deijp regret alict sympathy in the Church and surrounding neighbourhood. .<><n, -r- Printed and published by the Prqprietor, DAVID EVAN- at his Q&eef. I No. 7, North-street, (near the Savings Bank,) in the town ofCardiff, in t-ite I
II.—That the most perfect health is compatible with total abstinence from all such intoxicating bcvcragt's, whether in the form of ardent spirits, or as wine, beer, ale, porter, cider, &c., &c. III.—That persona accustomed to such drinks, may, witli per- fect safety, discontinue them, either at once, or gradually after a short time.. IV.-That total and universal abstinence from alcoholic liquors and intoxicating beverages of all sorts, would greatly contribute to ■the health, the prosperity, the morality, and the happiness of the human race." Among the signatures to this highly important document are those of LONDON. J. Abercrombie. M.D. Addison, M.D., senior physician to Guy's Hospital Sir Charles Aldis, M.R.C.S. II. Ancell, M.R.C.S. Neil Arnott, M.D., physician to the Queen, and author of Elements of Physics. William Archer, M.R.C.S., surgeon to the Ottoman embassy J. Moncrieff Arnott, F.R. £ > F. R.C.S. Samuel Ash well, M.D. J. Ashbnrner, M.D. George Botson, M.R.C.S. Richard Bright, M.D., F.R.S., physician to the Queen Sir B. C. Brodie, Bart., F.R.S., Sergeant-surgeon to the Queen, surgeon to Pirnce Albert Sir W. Burnett, M.D., F.R.S., physician-general to the navy W. F. Chambers, M.D., r,.r, S., physician to the Queen and Queen Dowager Sir James Clark, Bart., M.D., F.R.S., physician in ordinary to Her Majesty and Prince Albert James Copland, M.D., F.R.S., author of the Dictionary of Pr-ac- tical }.1edici-ne William Fergusson, F.R.C.S., Professor Robert Ferguson, M.D., physician accouchertothe Queen John Forbes, M,D., F.R.S., physician to the Queen's House- hold, Prince Albert, and Duke of Cambridge W. Augustus Guy, M.D., Cantab., Professor W. H. Judd, F.R.C.S., surgeon to-Prince Albert C. Aston Key, F.R.C.S., F.R.S., surgeon in ordinary to Prince Albert P. M. Latham, M.D., physician to the Queen Sir James M'Grigor, Bart., M.D., F.R.S., L.L.D., Director- general Army Med. Department. J, A. Paris, M.D., F.R.S., President of the Royal College of Physicians Jonathan Peroira, M.D.. F. R.S., M.R.C.S., lecturer P. M. Roget, M.D., F.R.S., (Bridgwater Treatise) Andrew Smith, M.D., Deputy-inspector of Army Hospitals Andrew Ure, M.D., F.R.S. C. J. B. Williams, M.D., Professor I besides a host of the most competent in the provinces. Surely before this formidable array of talents and science none will "again contend that intoxicating drinks are necessary as habitual 'beverages. Our readers are aware that in April last, about two hundred ministers of the gospel assembled at Manchester, to consult on the best way to promote the temperance reformation. A ministerial certificate was agreed upon, which is as follows We, the undersigned ministers of religion, having become practical and pledged abstainers from the use of intoxicating drinks as a beverage, feel it to be our solemn duty to urge upon all classes -of the community, but especially upon members of the Christian church, the importance of giving this subject the weight of their personal example and influence, and that for the following, among other grave and weighty considerations :— '•I.—That chemical and medical science has now fully demon- strated, that intoxicating drinks are not necessary as a beverage, to ,V' Nany class of our fellow-creatures. U.—That the use of these drinks is attended with a perversion of pecuniary means, the waste of the bounties of Divine Providence, and is fraught with imminent peril to the health, mental improve- ment, and moral safety of mankind. HI.—That the Total Abstinence principle is simple, practical, and efficient, both for the restoration of the drunkard, and the pre- servation of the sober members of society. IV.—-That the universal success of this principle would tend, Hinder the Divine blessing, to lessen human suŒerings, to stay the progress of pollution, crime, and Sabbath profanation, and to pro- mote the high and lofty interests of national order, sound morality, ■■fan 1 true religion." This certificate has been already signed by Yviliiam Jay, Independent, Bath William Marsh, D.D., Church of England, Leamington êJ, J. Ritchie, D.D., A.M., United Presbyterian, Edinboro' Jgbez Burns, D.D., General Baptist, Loudon W. Woolhouse Robinson, Church of England, Chelsea li Bates, D.D., Relief Presbyterian, Glasgow Penson, Church of England, Durham William Reid, United Presbyterian, Edinboro' Thomas Spencer, M.A., Church of England, Bath W. J. Shrewsbury, Wesleyan Methodist, Retford, Notts W. R. Baker, Independent, London Benjamin Parsons, Lady Huntingdon's Connexion, Ebley, Glou- cester Newman Hall. B.A., Independent, Hull "William Me'Kerrow, United Presbyterian, Manchester William Morgan, B.A., Church of England, Bradford If anv of our ministerial readers should desire to help this labour of love, let them forward their names to Frederick Hop'.vood, Esq., 3, Low Ousegate, York, the talented Secretary of the British Association for the promotion of temperance. "We have signed ourselves, and hope that all Welsh abstaining ministers will go and do likewise. _m_