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FASHIONABLES, LITERATURE, &c. At the party given by their Majesties on Fri- day evening, in honour of the Princess Augusta's birth-day, several Gentlemen made their appear- ance in black silk handkerchiefs; but they were politely told that coloured handkerchiefs at Court were contrary to the usual observance, and they re- tired to etfeet a change. A GREAT BotiNcr.His Majesty is reported to have said, when the petition of the Marylebone find other associations were presented to him by Lord Melbourne, I do not like to hear this some- t iing must be done the people must not be subject to such oppression and I am determined to see my- self that the grievances they complain of are taken into consideration immediately." The Duke of Devonshire, it is said, his tuice tendered his resisnationas Lord Chamberlain, which the King has declined; and therefore during his Grace's absence on the Continent for the improve- ment of his health, his official duties will devolve on Lord Belfast, the Vice Chamberlain. The Duke is stated to be suffering under confirmed white swelling" of the knee. Lord Francis Egerton has dropped the surname of Leveson Gower, in compliance with the will of the late Duke of Bridgewater, and assumed that of Egerton only. His Lordship returns to England to take possession of the vast canal property be- queathed to him by the duke, which is estimated to exceed £100,000 per annum. MI'MFICENT CoNDf'CT.—Tt has been stated in some of the papers, that the Duke of Newcastle is about to dispose of his property at Aldborough and Borotighbridge. The Vicar of the former borough has for some time resided in Aldborough Old Hail, at a low rent, and has expended considerable sums in the necessary repairs. As the loss would have been seriously felt by the Reverend gentleman, if the property were sold, and he was owiged to leave his residence, he visited the Duke at ('Itjiyiber,in com- pany with a friend, with a view to obtain a lease of the premises at an equitable rent. When the Duke had heard the statement of the Reverend Gentleman, his Grace told him that he had not been unmindful of the improvements he had effected, or of the money he had expended and that he might go home perfectly comfortable, for whatever became of the Aldborough property, he would take care that the Hall and a small garth attached to it should be made over to the Vicar and his successors for ever; and that, moreover, he would be at the expense of the conveyance. This is another instance of the way in which the Noble Duke doth what he likes with his own. It would he well if his Grace had imita- tions amongst the herd who so basely calumniate him. It is very generally credited that both Earl Grey and Lord Althorp are desirous of resigning their respective offices before the next meeting of Parliament. On the part of the Premier it is also said a negotiation is on foot to restore that sweet- tempered Radical Aristocrat, his yellow-faced son- i n-law, Lord Durham; an event that we fervently hope will occur, as it will be a shell thrown into the enemy's camp, and one too that is certain of creating a tremendous explosion. We are not. however, so well pleased with the proposed retirement of Lord A I tliorp for although that poor gentleman is guilty of great blunders, we believe him to mean honestly, and we have no desire to see his place occupied by such visionary political adventurers as Bab Macauley or Poulett Thomson.—Age. SALE OF UNSTAMPED PAPERS—THE REAL REMEDY.—We are, as may be imagined, no friends to frauds on the fair trade. We do not therefore justify the conduct of certain individuals who have placed themselves under the penalties of the law for selling vnstamped publications. We do not desire the incarceration of the poor devils (who in nine cases out of ten are driven by distress to the trade of hawking the illegal prints); but in sup- porting the supremacy of the law we are desirous that it should be fairly administered. Instead of filling our prisons with pauper hawkers of this kind, we are convinced that the offence would be diminished by the punishment being shifted-let the buyer be mulcted in double penalty, and suffer double punishment to the seller and Tower-street to a China orange" but the evil would be remedied. Ibid. YORK ELECTION.—We stated in our last, on the authority of a respectable contemporary, that Mr. Lowther had been elected for the city of York. We find this to be erroneous, Mr. Dundas having been returned by a majority of 494. been returned by a majority of 494. POPULARITY OF THF. WHIGS.—On Saturday afternoon, when the carriages of several west-end guests of the new Lord Mayor joined the Civic pro- cession at the end of Bridge Street, Blackfriars, a certain vehicle was pointed out by some persons in the crowd as the carriage of Lord Melbourne, and it was stated that it contained the noble Lord himself. A tremendous row commenced. Cries of Down with the Whigs, No Assessed Taxes," "Remember the Cold-bath fields bludgeoning," and Who em- ployed Police Spies V' were mingled with hisses groans, and other unequivocal manifestations of popular regard. A rush was made at the carriage but the City Police promptly interfered, and the crowd being, moreover, assured that the carriage was not that of Lord Melbourne, no mischief was done. A rather droll instance of the gallant Captain Ross's leaping at conclusions occurs in his letter of the vagueness of which we complain. He there tlls us, that, "to crown all, we have had the honour of placing the illustrious name of our most gracious Sovereign, William IV.on the true position of the magnetic po, le Now, seeing as how our gracious Sovereign was only proclaimed in June, 1^30, more than twelve months after the voyagers had left Geo. IV. on the throne, and lost all trace of home news, we fancy the Captain must have be- stowed this name on the magnetic pole by instinct I or perhaps at a later period, when he had dined with his Majesty on Sunday week—an ex postfacto sort of christening, inspired by the royal champagne just o.it of the ICQ.—Lit,vary Gazette. THE NATIONAL DEBT.—Tt is well-known that there is a party in this country unprincipled enough to urge the application of "The Spunge" to this public debt, as the spring and source of all national distress. Setting aside the argument that it is a debt owing among ourselves, the interest of which is immediately circulated and spent among ourselves, let us look to what class of persons would be the most extensively injured and daringly robbed by such a proceeding. An authentic Parliamentary Document shews that in the year 1830 there were 27 4,823 persons receiving half-yearly payments on dividends as fundholders of these 83,609 were en- titled to dividends not exceeding 5/ 42,227 to divi- dends not exceeding 101. 97,307 not exceeding 50/ 24,314 not exceeding 1001.; 15,209 under 2001.; 4912 under 300! 3077 under 500/ and 2,116 ex- ceeding 5001. Thus it will appear that a quarter of a million of people, who are public fundholders, receive each an annual sum not exceeding 1001. per annum from these funds, while not more than 25,000 persons are entitled to dividends above that sum. Besides this there are depositors in the savings' banks throughout the kingdom, amounting to not less than half a million of persons, wholly belonging to the humbler classes, who have about seventeen millions invested in the public funds. Then again there are the friendly societies, who have their funds invested in Government securities to the amount of 500,OOOT. All these depositors, therefore, have a direct interest in upholding public credit. The Committee of the British and Foreign Bible Society have unanimously appointed the Rev, G. Browne, of Claphain, to be their secretary, in the room of the late Rev. Joseph Hughes. COWERSION TO THE CHURCH—The Rev. J. T. Witty, formerly pastor of the Independent Church at Rook-lane, Frome, was, at a recent ordination held by the Lord Bishop of Salisbury, admitted to full priests' orders in the Church of Eugland. AVACE OF RELIGIOUS K,oli'LFDGE.-A t Bradford, on the 1st inst. the accounts for the past year, of the district committee of the Societies for liorTof "thp. f'T1S,ia.n Knowledge, and for the propaga- it nr.no;JSi.P 1H Foreign Parts, were audited. pp rs a m each of the three years since this committee was formed, its circulation of the H„ly Scriptures, common prayer bo,ks, and other religious publications has been doubled; and thr.t handsome donations have been made in each of the two last years to tue Parent Societies, sijl, having the com- ait tee s funds in a prosperous state.—Journal.
OX THE COMMERCE Of FRANCE…
OX THE COMMERCE Of FRANCE 'In' THE YEARS 1 s29 aii rl 1S32. dI (From the Journal tie Commerce.) We h ave already spoken of the general review offareign trade in 1832. Wc have pointed out all the improvements, introduced by the administration of the Customs in this new publication, naming, besides the changes which might he carried into effect, to render these offices more cow j>h:ti*, easier of access, and consequently more useful for information. We have also niven the principal iesult-i which appear, and the conclusions which miicht he drawn from them. But as may be imagined we have not ex. plained all. touching these very interesting tables, and that we more than once, have to return to the sub- ject. INr, do so now for the purpose of setting forth a fact which has been disputed for some months, when we had not official Jigiires to produce, tianiely -tbat the actual prosperity was only in comparison to the distress of 1S30 and 1S31, and that the amount of our consumption in lti32 scarcely equalled that of 1829, Let us take first the imports of the two years and com- pare them I Articles necessary to in- 1829 1332 dustry 5507.907,1'Of. 280,988 356'. Articles of > in a raw state J t0.2S3,42Sf- 19fi,U7.755f, consumpt. j manufactured 35,162,581f. 27,987,377f. T-Hal 483,353, lJ9f. 505,093,4881'. Looking generally at the figures, the balance would ap- pear in favoui of 1U3*2 j but if on one side we deduct fifty- six millions °f t'rain, excess of importation of J832 a3 compared with 1829, and on the other part tie millions for excess of imports of raw sugar in 1S32, compared with the re-exportation of refined (on account of the high bounties), it will be found, these circumstances being duly considered that dw Imports of IB32 have I)ceii less by 10 iniltions of francs. This diminution is thus divided:—Twenty-seven millions i" articles in a raw state for the manufactories six millions in articles 01 consumption in a natural state, and seven in those for consumption after manufacture. Among the principal raw materials for manufacture in which the year 1832 is deficient, diamonds and precious stones must be first noticed, which in Id2) amounted to twelve million". anJ in 1S32 was RU entire blank. Next imports of skins, reduced to five a six millions. Of raw silk, in 1829, 45 millions, and 38 millions in 1S32; and of wool. which has decreased from 9 200,000f. fo 7,800,009i. Among the objects of consumption unconnected with industry, it is deplorable to notice the enormous falling oil ;n t\.n —,>f 1, «»<■>t • 1S29 1632 Heads. Heads. Rams, Ewes Sheep, and Lambs.. 190,000 96 000 Oxen. 14.131 6,599 26,825 8610 Calves 16,265.. 9,914 Thus the importation of oxen and alieep are reduced more than a half. Thus the import of cows (the meat used by the poor) has diminished inure than two-thirds I Will M. de St. Cricq dare again to say from the Tribune that the imports of cattle have not decreased? Now let ns take up the export side of the qucstion for the two periods under consideration EX PORTS lo29. 1832. Natural proùuce 15S.269.519f U6,622.345f Manufacture 350.978,1 lOf 360,792,629f Total 50.1,217,629f 507.,Ill,97 11, The year 1832 would appear here to have the advantage; hut deducting "ten millions for the overplus of counties (primes ) which were paid in 1So2 on the exportation of refined sugars, the preponderance will rather lean towards 1829. The totals of other articles are similarly affected. Piece "oods and felts which arc most prominent articles, amount in each year to about two hundred and thirty millions. A mong the exports fallen off brandy must be noticed in 1S29, above 32 millions of litres were exported, and in 1832, 23,7h7 ,OOO. only-a reduction of nearly a third. We wish that so important a fact may induce M. Thiers no longer to resist the reclamations from the South, and at length to conclude a commercial treaty which would open the ports of England to the natural produce of France. A third document serves to compare the relative pros- perity at the two periods, namely, the navigation returns :— SHIPS ENTERED. 1829. 1832. No. ofl No.ofi Ships.j Tons. Ships Tons. Direct from French. 3,018 831,049 14,290 399,918 L their own J Foreign >ountry. "A 4,342 4o7,739 4,625 557,985 ° > /with their own Flags Othcr Flags 728 94,016 1.026: 156,658 Tc,tal 8.1 IS j 912,804 9 94i;i,114,586 SHIPS SAILED. lo29. 1832. N"* ofl So. ofl Ships, Tons. Ships, Tons. French 3,101 316,462 4,015 347 285 f For their} Foreign J own Conn- < 3,698 311,286 3,817 437 118 ttry } Other Flags 792 108 912 S19 424.5S6 Total 7,591 j 736 690 8,681 801,989 The increase in the number of ships and tonnage must be chiefly attributed to the corn trade in fact, on the one part the imports of wheat by sea in li-32, exceeded those of 1529 by at < ast two millions of hectolitres, and on the other hand, a s up carrying the average quantity of from 200 to 250 tons, or 000 to 3,700 hectolitres, it follows that the transport of tl-is ai ticle alone must have occupied 600 ships at least. These navigation tables prove besides, that in spite of the increase ot t e total of shipping and tonnage, our marine has continued to decrease in proportion to the foreign vessels, which we have already proved in an article pub- lished some months ago. After all this detail what becomes of all the phantas- magoria of prosperity, with which the country has been deluded? The fact 'fat after the kingdom had for two years suffered many privations, the happiness of a revival of consumption was the more felt; and it is also true that capitalists, alter aving kept their money long inactive, recovering *'°™ tlle,r panic, were impatient to make up for lost time and niteiest, and entered into speculation with eagerness, ca!'s.in? that stir in money, paper, and mer- chandize, which lias gone on with increased briskness up to the present period, '['bis caused much activity in our i. commercial department, hut which relating so much to spcclllaljon, (lid not so tnllch apply to consumption. Finally, \\c do not wish our motives to be mistaken. We have not brought forward these facts in any un- friendly feeling to the existing authorities; but we have endeavoured to make them comprehend that that prosperity of which i £ makes so much noise is not so astonishing an affair as they would make it appear; that. there is some- thing factitious and casual in the rffair, and if affairs looked uncertain and threatening iu 1829, there would have been great imprudence in holding back, under the last admiuisjj tration, now that we are returned to about the same rate of consumption as at that period. What we require is, that the experience of past years be not lost, and that the errors committed against the interests of our growers and manu- facturers should be acknowledged, and, in fine, that there should be a reform in our financial system. The same causes which brought on the crisis of 1830 still exist, and though not perceptible, are still in action in our social system. Shall another crisis be waited for before steps are taken to set them aside?
LIVERPOOL CORPORATION INQUIRY.—The ex- amination of the Corporate Officers closed on Satur- day. At the termination of the proceedings, the Town Clerk made the following statement relative to the finances and expenditure of the Corporation, and in reference to the present state and prospects of the town :-The average Corporation expenditure on publio walks and gardens, for seven years, was 4,469/. lis id. or 667/. per annum. The total ex-| pense of the Black Rock Lighthouse was 30,212' it had been erected in lieu of a beacon, which was frequently knocked down, and had been very incon- venient to ships; its erection was commenced in 1826. During the last seven years, the Corporation had had expended 52,556'. in sewerage, paving, &c.1 being a vearly average of 7,5081. The sum of 40,984/. had been paid to Corporation Officers for seven years—yearly average, 5,856/. The sum of 14,386/. had been paid in seven years to Clergy officiating at churches, from which the Corporation derived no advantage. The allowance for the Mayor, and support, of the Town-hall, &c. 27,688 for seven years of this 1,8001. a year was paid in wages to messengers &c. For the Fort on the north shore, for the defence of the town, there was paid, from the year 1777 to 1781, the sum ot 4 578/. 17s, 8d; and from the year 1797 to 1818 the sum of 3,997/. lis. lid. had been paid for the defence of the town There had been a Board of Trade from 1775 to 1797, which had expended 11,169?. 17s. Id. From 1777 to 1797, the sum of 2 9781, 19s. Gd. had been paid for boun- ties to seamen. In 1778, 2,9551. 18s. 4d. had been expended on the Liverpool Royal Regiment of on Volunteers. For encroachments on the river Mer- sey there had been paid I S,3211. 4s. 5d. For Surveys of the Mersey 8,9251. In 1773, the receipt of Cus- toms was 92 466!. in 1832, it was 3,935,062/. In 1820, the nuberofParish Assessments was 21,0537.; in 1832,33 031/ in 1813, the Parish Assessments amounted to 557,97-11. and in 1833, to 790.0811. In 1700, the Population was 5,714; in 1801, it was 77,000; in 1831, the census gave 165,221. In 1811, there were 16,112 Houses in 18ol, there were 27,466. In 1752, the Dock Rates amounted to 1,77W. and in 1833, to 182,9SOL
-----------------F ~ WEANINGS-…
F WEANINGS- SCANDALOUS MISTAKE —Lord Brougham's motto is Pro Rege, Lege, Grege1'-— (For the King, the Laws, and the People.)—Some mischievous wag has altered the punctuation, as follows :—" Pr° has altered the punctuation, as follows Pro Rege, lege Grege'—(For the King, read the People." enemy hath done this." Pi S'rIXG FlloM FRANKFORT TO BRESLAU.-—' Ale-houses are abundantly scattered, and no pos- tillion drives a stage, without stopping to enjoy a schnapps (the goutte of the French postillion)—VV ho can resist the temptation, when all ale-house, instead of a sign-post, hangs out a board, with the seducing salutation, « IVillkommen mein Freund"—welcome, my friend! The posting itself is infamous, not so much after you are on the road, as before getting on it; you may reckon on waiting at least an hour for horses. At Spottau, after considerably more than an hour had expired, three starved horses tottered up to the carriage, one led by an old woman, another by a little girl, and the third by a lame hostler and notwithstanding all this, you are pertinaciously attacked for <i expedition money." It was Sunday morning, and men, women, and children, were seated or stretched in the sun, before their doors. Why don t you go to Church ?" I called to a young, white- headed rogue^ wj10 was basking himself, apparently half asleep, along a stone bench. 1 have no time, was the reply and he turned himself again to his repose.—RusseWs Tour in Prussia. BELLS.—-FHE following are the weights of the principal bells in Europe lbs. impress Anne's, Moscow 432,000 Boris Godinuf's, ditto 28f~t,000 Novogorod Great Bell 70,000 Amboise Bell, Rouen 40,000 "lCnna Bell, cast from Turkish cannon 40,200 Erfurt, Prussian Saxony 30,000 Great Tom of Oxford 18,000 St. Paul's, London 11,400 Ghent, Flanders 11,000 Great Torn of Lincoln 10,400 Worcester Great Bell 6,600 York Great Bell 6,600 Gloucester Great Bell 6,000 Paulinus, Bishop of Nola in Campania, was the first who introduced bells into ecclesiastical service about the year 400. DISPATCH.—The girls in America are beautiful and uiiitfected: perfectly frank, and, at the same time, perfectly modest; but, when you make them an ofl'er of your hand, be prepared to give it, for wait they will not. In England we frequently hear of courtships of a quarter of a century in that anti malthusian country, a quarter of a year is deemed to be rather 11 tell, thy. Cobbelt. BAKER'S CHRONICLE.—A person was lamenting the turn out of the Paris bakers and asked, in case their example should be followed by their brethren in Ehgland, whether we couldn't proceed against them. "To be sure, replied a wag, "in Rolls Court," A QUALIFICATION.—A merchant lately adver- tising for a clerk" who could bear confinement," re- ceived an answer from one who had been seven years in qaoi. THE VALUE OF WATER.—An American farmer, in the course of a long article on the treatment of cows, mentions the following circumstance, which strikes us as being worthy of the consideration of farmers and those who keep cows :—" And let us re. mark, that good water is as essential to good milk yielding as good pasture. We had a cow last summer that jielded five gallons of rich milk a day. She ran in a tolerable pasture, but there was a spring of pure fresh water running through it: we also kept salt constantly within her reach. The same cow this summer in a much better pasture does not yield three gallons of milk; the reason of this falling off is, that she is supplied with water from a pump, occasionally, when her attendants conceive she wants it, not when she feels she wants, which is a great point—she also gets salt as it happens.'—In good cheese and butter making districts of this country the cows are well supplied with good water as well as grass ROMANTIC CASE.-In the Exchequer Chamber, on Friday, Mr. H.Twiss opened the case of Russell r, Turley- He said that Mrs. Russell, before her marriage with Mr. Russell, lived in the family of Mr. Burge, an eminent optician in Piccadilly, and on her marriage 100ul. Navy 6 per cents, belonging to her was transferred to Mr. Burge in trust for herself for life, and at her decease for the benefit of her daughter; the interest to be paid to the piainliff for life. Mr. Burge, the trustee, died in 1819, a short time after he had executed this deed. Mrs. Burge came into pos- session of all his property, and the plaintiff, although her niece, could never obtain the. deed from her, nor any acknowledgment that money was due to her, but 2M. were doled out to her expressly by way of favour. In 1823 Mrs. Burge was married to Mr. Turley, and j in 1832 she died. The deed then in a most extraor- dinary manner made its appearance. An old shop- man to Mr. Burge. named Allen, produced the docu- ment, and related that the day after Mr. Burge's death he and Mrs. Burge were in a room examining two chests, when Mrs. Burge took the deed, which was in a box, and told him to burn it, adding that she had sent the servant out, and that she had made a fire for roasting in the kitchen. Allen then wrapped up the deed in some paper, and went into the kitchen, where he was followed by Mrs. Burge. Allen then threw the brown paper in which the deed had been enclosed into the fire, but secreted the deed itself. Mrs. Burge then stirred the fire, and said, as it flamed up, Now I am happy." The deed remained in the possession of Allen till the death of Mrs. Burge, when he deli- vered it to Mrs. Russell. Mr. Treslove, for Mr. Turley, said his client knew nothing of the circum- stances which had been stated He made very slight opposition to the reception of the deed. The hand- writing of Mr.Burge and the genuineness of the deed having been proved, Lord Lyndhurst decreed for the plaiutiff, and, under the circumstance, with costs. NOYEL AND DANGEROUS KIND OF IMPOSITION. —On Friday, a woman, numed Boyle, was sentenced to sixty day's confinement in Bridewell, for, obtaining moneyjand goods from servants by a mode of which we have never before heard, but which we are sorry is but too likely to succeed in cunning hands, if not properly guarded against. It appeared that she had been in the habit of calling at certain houses, and taking one of the servant girls aside, whom perhaps she had never seen before, whispered to her that she wanted a bottle,a gown, or other piece of property, or perhaps a piecc of money. The servant would likely stare with astonishment at her demand, but on re- fusing it, is met by the threat, that if she did not comply, her master and mistress will be told of the last articles she had given away. The fears of the girl have been sometimes so operated upon, that although as honest as may be, they have, tu prevent even the "uspicion of guilt in the minds of their superiors, which in their eyes would likely be the case by a charge brought against them in the manner threatened, actually become guilty, and made free with the property of their masters, giving It to this audacious Jezebel, who will perhaps return next day, or as often as she pleases after that, and now with some ground for her threat of information, will obtain article after article, until the girl is dismissed for dis- houesty and her character rendered worthless. On Thursday, had calIed uPon a ser™»t girl in Forih-street in the manner described, but who, con- scious of her innocence, allowed her to carry her to carry her threat of informing her mistress into effect and afterwards had her apprehended by the polie- when she met with the award we have men_ tioned Unfortunately, every girl has not the spirit of the one in question, and many of them allow them- selves to be g'u\led and misled, thoughtlessly and foolishly enough, though too successfully; but after this caution we should hope that this species of im- position will be guarded against, and meet with that determined resistance which influenced the girl in Foi-th-strect.- Glasgou, Courier. MOST DISGRACEFUL AND REVOLTING OUTRAGE. -NEW Ross, Nov. 5.-Yesterday a scene was pre- sented here which would be looked on with abhor- rence by the most uncivilized savages in the interior of Africa. A large party, accompanying a funeral from Carrickshock, in the county Kilkenny, had proceeded as far as Rosbercon, where some dispute arising as to the place where the corpse was to be interre'd the coilin was laid down on the bridge while the boys" were adjusting the matter with their shillelahs. In the mean time the bridgeman had closed the gates. But a strong party, having replaced the coffin on the bearer, rushed on, and having forced the gates open, proceeded through the principal streets of the town with the most sa- vage yells and.shouting, and brandishing their sticks, in token of triumph. Two ot the ringleader, were secured, and brought to the Sovereign's Office, where they were fined for the offence; besides having to pay the expences of the court, attornies, &c. Having passed through the town in the manner already described, they stopped at a public-house in the outskirts, where they spent an hour or up- wards, leaving the colbn in the middle of the street. —Waterford Mirror,
- UNIVERSITY JJS TELLlUKiWE,'…
UNIVERSITY JJS TELLlUKiWE, — m This day tho following degrees were conferred :— t Masters of Arts.-P-ev. Thomas Bevan, Balliol, Grand, Compounder; Robert Jones, Pembroke. Bachelors of Arts.•—Thomas Dowell, Oriel, Grand Corn pounder; George Dudley Ryder, Oriel; Lord Ramsey' John Fenton Fletcher Bouijhey, Christ Church KicharlJ Wanstall, Edmund Hall; Thomas Frederic Read, UnivC" sity Joshua Dix, William Crayward, All Souls; Wilha [ Lamb Cox, Magdalen Hall John Francis. Worcester I Matthew Burrell, Corpus Thomas Marshall P.stiethwaitel Samuel Caldecott Walker, Joseph Witherington, Queen'*» William Latimer, Lincoln Francis Curtis, Stcp)'e0 I Kxuperinas Wentworth, Balliol Thomas Miller Richard., I Wad ham George James Williamson, Jesus liam Williams, David Williams, Jesus; George P"r* ton Potts Latimer, Pembroke; Arthur William Badcock' Charles Truman Howse Soushall, Charles Ascanius Nevii' J Thomas, Thomas Turner, Henry Comyn, Thomas Prated f Exeter.
" i^ |l[ THE MARKETS.J !
i^ |l[ THE MARKETS. J CARDIFF. Wheat, IfiSIl). 17s OdtolOs. OJ. I Lamb GJ — Karley 9s. 0U. 10s. OJ. Butter '.V. II<I |2J Oats 2i. 0J. 2s. 3d. Salt do 9i1 B«'ef, per lb. 0s. fat. 0s. Oil. Fowls, per couple 2s.M to 2s t> j Veal 0s. 5<t. 0s. (id. Ducks 2s fid to U Mutton 0s. ad; 0s- 6d. | Geese, per lb 0s 5d 0s 0 |'j MERTHYR. >. J. s. d. s. d. s. J? Fine Flour (281b).. 4 9to0 0 Beef, per lb 0 3 0 ? Best Seconds 4 0 0 0 Mutton 0 6 0 Butter, fresh, per lb 0 10 0 0 Veal 0 4 0 7 salt 0 8 0 0 Pork, per lb. 0 6 0 Fowls, per couple 2 0 2 0 Cheese. 0 5 0 0 l)ucks, ditto 2 6 3 6 bacon per score 0 6 7° fc-i^s, per hundred 4 Otoe 0 Potatoes, per 71b.. 0 2 0 6 COW BRIDGE. Whent(VV.busli.)6s. Gd.to/s. Od. Veal 0s —■! toOs. Barley ditto 0s. Od. 3s. 6d. Pork 0s U 03. 5 0s. Od. 2s. 6d. Lamb 0s. Od. 0s. 0 Mutton (per lb.) Os. 6il. os. ti^d. Fresh butter. On. lod. Os. fleet Qg. 4d. os. bd. Eggs (per dozen; ()s. od. Os-^T. Mutton (per lb.) Os. 6,1. os. 6,id. Fresh butter. On. lod. Os. II fleet Qg. 4d. os. 5d. Eggs (per dozen; I/s. od. Os-^T. NEWBRIDGE. > Wheat(16Slb)I8s. Od. to 21s. Od. Oats 8s tid to 08. I) Barley 8s. Od. to 10s. Od. J SWANSEA. Wheat (Winch.b.).. 6s. lOd. I Oats 2s Oil Barley 3s. <Jd. | Beans 0s! 0J MONMOUTH. Wheat 8s. 6 d. Beans g.). 3'' 1 Barley 1 4s. 6 d. I Pease os Oats 3s. 0 d. | ABERGAVENNY. Wheat, per quarter.. £ 2 6 4 Barley £ l 5 Outs — 0 0 Beans o o Pease. 0 0 o CHEPSTOW. Wheat 44s. lOd. | Oats |Cs. 2J Barley 27s. 0d. | Beans _s ft BRECON. Wheat (10 gals,)8s. 0d.to8s. 6d. Beef(perlb.) 6,1. too l| Barley 4s. Od. 4s. 3d. Mutton 6d. 7 Oats 4s. Od. 4s. 3d. Veal. 0d. 7 Matt. 9s. Od. 0s. Od. I Pease Os. Od. Os. 0d' ) Fine Flour(persaokr).. 43s. & CltlCKIIOWEL. Wheat, 801b bushel.. 8s. 6d. Vetches 53. £ tj Barley 4s. 6d. I Pease 5s. 0 Oats 0s. Od. | Butter, per lb lOdtO CARMARTHEN. Wheat r,s. 6 d. f Oats is. 8"1 Barley 2s. 9 d. J ———————————————————— !j BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE. | PER QUARTEB. PER ). d. s. d. s. d. *• Wheat, Red. 46 o to 50 o Rye — o to — 0 White 52 0 to 54 o Beans 33 o to 36 Barley,Grinding22 o to 24 o Ticks 40 o to 42 o Malting 28 o to 29 o Peas, White 54 o (o D6 Oats, Feed. 16 o to 17 o Malt 48 o to 53 Potatoe.. 19 o to 20 o PER SACK op 2801b. Flour, Fine 40 o to 41 o Seconds 33 o to 39 0 Thiols 260to 28 O Pollard, per ton ..105 o to 110 o Bran 1000t0 105 o PRICE OF LEATHER AT BRISTOL. I d d. d. Crop Hides, per lb. l2tol8 Calf Skills. 20 to: English Butts 15 21 Best Pattern Skins 23 Bnltaloes u 13 Common ditto 22 » Middlings 13 15 Heavy Skins, per lb. 17 Butts 14 21 CalfSkins, Irish 13 Kxtra Strong ditto 18 21 Curried 18 fr. Best Saddlers'Hides. 16 18 Welsh 14 Shaved ditto 14 18 Kips, English & Welsh.. 15 Shoe hides. 13 14 Shaved ditto 1» Common ditto 12 13 Foreign Kips 15 Bull ditto 12 13 Small Seal Skins Is J, Horse Hides (English).. 14 17 Large ditto 13 j, Welsh Hides 13 16 Basils 1 i3 German di*to 15 JIJ Foreign Shoulders 9 ,,t ij Spanish ditto 18 22 ——Bellies 7 Shaved do. without butts, Dressing Hide Shoulders 10 9s.6d.tol4s.6d.each. Bellies i)J 1 Horse Butts 11 13 ——— V I MOON'S AGE. I Full Moon, Nov, 27, at 20 minutes past 7 morning. |' TIMES OF HIGH WATER AT THE FOLLOWING PLÂCS I NEXT NV EEK. BRISTOL. ,j SWANSEA, ji ISEWTOHT. i; i ipvt* H HOKN. EVEN. MOKN. KVfiN. MORN.[EVEN. MOaN-i* .j. B DAYS. H M. H. M. H. M. H. M. U. M. 11. M. H M I Sunday. 5 20 5 41 4 5 4 26 4 55; 5 16 5 j0 1 Monday. 0 li 6 29 4 40 5 14 o 36: 0 4 5 g 48 P Tuesday.. 6 40 7 1 5 25 5 46 6 15} 6 3(i 0 2o oj 1 Wednesday. 7 22: 7 44 6 7 6 29 6 57 7 19 1 8 1 I Thursday.. 8 2i 8 2 0 6 47 7 5 7 37 7 55 7 49 P Friday 8 3« 8 58 7 24 7 43 8 14; 8 33 S J# I Saturday 9 18j 9 39
U .DUiCU VEH Y OF A HOMICIDE.…
U .DUiCU VEH Y OF A HOMICIDE. III Although the following story may be supposed by some to be the produce of the writer's brain, the reader may be assured that it is literally true. Lord Byron has somewhere Baid, truth is strange— stranger than fiction," and this narrative will attest the truth of the poet's remark. Many of those eveuts which occupy the page of history would, if related in a romance or novel, be condemned as monstrous and improbable aud what I am about to describe is of so singular a nature, is so wild and strange, that I should not attempt to give it to the world, if there were not those now living who could attest its truth. About sixty years ago, Alessrs.-Ire-spectable wine- merchants in London, had in their possession a hogs- head of Madeira, which they had endeavoured, but in vain, to render fit for sale. The ordinary methods used to refine wine had been resorted to, but without success; and, as a last resort, the principals desired their cellarman to have it racked off into bottles. This order was immediately put into execution, and a man was set to rack ofl' the wine, whilst the rest were busied up stairs. He who was thus employed pro- ceeded with his work, but had not filled above a dozen bottles when he found the cock suddenly cease run- mllg. The cocks used for racking are very large, and the man thought to remove the obstruction with his finger, with which he drew out the cause of the stop- page but what his surprise and horror when, on looking at it, he found it to be a piece of a humait ecalp with the hair still clintjiiig to it Those who have ever been in a spacions wine-cellar, cannot have failed to notice the dismal appearance of tile place, to which the faint light lends additional fffect. The poor fellow who had made such a disgust- ing and terrifying discovery almost fainted at the sight; but with a sudden effort, he dashed down the bottle which he was filling, and fled up stairs in an agony of alarm and terror. All crowded round him to hear the cause of his afl'right, which he with diffi- culty explained to them and one of the partners, with several of the men, descended into the vault, de- termined to ascertain the truth of this statement, which they attributed either to drunkenness or a diseased imagination. Without a moment's hesitation, the hogshead was turned up, the head taken out, aud the wine poured into another vessel, when a frightful spectacle was pre- sellted to their view. Within the hogshead lay a skclcton, to the bones of which the flesh in some places still clung, while a horrible mass of putridity had settled at the bottom Shocked at the sight, they replaced the head of the hogshead, and information of the discovery was imme- diately sent off to the island of Madeira, when an investigation took place, the result of which was the apprehension of a wine-cooper there, who confessed that, being jealous of his apprentice, he had one day picked a quarrel with the youth, whom hc. klllcd by a blow of his adze; and that, fearing a discovery, he had immediately crammed the body into a hogshead, which was shipped oil' at once to England. Many instances of retributive justice are on record, but none of them can be considered more remarkable than the one above related.
HORRIBLE MURDER. ..
HORRIBLE MURDER. The following extract from the log-book of the brig 11 Texas, recently arrived at New York, details an instance of almost unparalleled atrocity and blood- shed The Texa? sailed from this port on the 13th of Doc. last, under the command of of Capt. Ellory and Mr. F. nabcock, as supercargo, bound to the coast of Africa, on a trading voyage. On the 17 of March, J. Walpole, of Philadelphia, chief mate, was broke for disobedience of orders, and superseded by the second mate, Cliarles Howard. Some time after their arrival at the Cape, Capt. Ellory (lied of the Cape fever. Shortly after Mr. Babcock promoted Howard to the Captaincy. On the 25th of May the supercargo also died of the fever. On the following day, during the absence on shore of Capt. Howard, the mate, and Mr. J. Smith, Walpole loaded 20 pairs of pistole, each with two balls. The captain and mate returned about four o'clock in the afternoon, retired to the cabin, and laid down on the transom and fell asleep. Walpole put as many of the pistols in his belt as it would hold, and laid the rest in rows on the transom. Thus prepared he took deliberate aim, and discharged a pistol at the captain, one ball entered the groin, and the other the lower part of the abdomen, wounding him severi-ly he then turned round and shot the mate through the heart, who died without a struggle. He then ran on deck and fired on John Gowing, carpenter, whom he severely wounded in the side. exclaiifiiilg, I I have killed two, and will kill every white man on board At this crisis, James Berry, a seaman, rushed towards him, when he turned and fled 'nto the cabin. As 13erry was descending the steps Wal- pole fired at him the ball passed over his head and en- tered the deck above. Berry succeeded in seizing him by the throat, and forcing him to the floor while in this situation he fired again, but with as little effect as before. At this moment one of the crew handed Berry a pistol through the skylight, with which he blew out the mur- derer's brains. Walpole, in his frenzy declared that he would be revenged—that no man should be captain but himself, and if that could not be effected, it was his in- tention to kill every white man on board, He had pre- viously secured to himself the gold and other articles on board. It was his intention to go to the island of Bonny, get a crew, take in a cargo of slaves, and proceed to Havannah." Captain Howard is in a very feeble state, the balls not having yet been extracted, and it is feared he will lose the use of his Ig-s. The Texas lies at anchor at quarantine,-New York paper.
SHIPWRECKS. -0. SHIP BURNT.—On Sunday evening, about half-past seven, the town of Ramsgate was thrown into great alarta by a brig, the Swift, of Sunderland, lying in the harbour, taking fire. It appears that the Captain had left the vessel in the evening to attend chapel, and during his absence the fire in the cabin stove commu- n'cated to the adjoiriirfg wood, and it was not until the flames burst up the hatchway that it was discovered. Two engine: were immediately conveyed to the spot, and, assistance being promptly rendered, the fire was got under. Had it occurred two hours earlier it must have ended in the total loss of three vessels, as the tide would then have been out, and there would have been no means of obtaining water, nor of removing the vessels which were moored alongside of her.—— Kentish Gazette- Extract of a letter dated Troon, Nov. 3 Our north shore has presented a very melancholy aspect since Friday last. During the storm which we ex- perienced in the forenoon of that day, the ship Eliza, since Friday last. During the storm which we ex- perienced in the forenoon of that day, the ship Eliza, °f Irvine, broke from her moorings in the harbour, and now lies ashore outside the Pan Rocks. In the course of the same day, four strange vesse!s, while endeavouring to make the harbour for shelter, were also driven ashore. Their names are as follow The brig Artonse, of Fishguard, loaded with iron schooner Crown, of Dundee, grain brig Lady Ann, of Workington, grain brig John Guise, ofchepstow, coals; also the brig Betock, of Troon, in ballast. These are all ashore between the Eliza and the Break- water of Dyke. The sloop Margaret Brown, of Roth- say, grain loaded, was wrecked during last uight, close to the Eliza, and it is feared all hands have perished. She appears to have struck about high water and capsized her rigging, which was hanging about her, has been carted up this morning. The carpenters succeeded in cutting a hole into her cabin, and have got her papers, a watch, and 41. but found no bodies. "-Glasgow Chronicle,
FATAL ACCIDE'%T.-A sitootin- party, while out on Wednesday last, near the town of St. Alban's, met with a fatal catastrophe. Mr. William Browp, a linen-draper of that place, and a Mr. Beaumont, two of the party, were in the act of getting over a gate and when on the top, (both being there at the same instant,) the gate having been taken oil the hinges and placed against the posts, fell down, and falling with Brown and Beaumont upon it, the trigger of the gun in the hand of Beaumont was forced back, and the contents discharged through the body of Brown, entering just below the heart. He exclaimed, I am shot and expired. DHEADFUL DEATH.—On Wednesday last, Jas. DuLivanl, Brewer to Mr.W. Jackson, of the Ship Inn. Louili, finding himsetf rather cold, iiiost ituprud-ittly laid himself down upon the cover of the brewing copper, which gave way, and he was precipitated into the boiling liquid he was so dreadfully injured that after lingering in the most excruciating torment till the next day, death put a period to his sufferings. FATAL FOX-HI;NTI\G ACCIDENT.-Last Friday week, ,Ill. a nienti.)ei- of Merton College, Oxford, went out with Lord Radnor's fox hounds, and, we ure extremely sorry to say, ill. taking a leal) over a low fence, in company with Mr. M. CJoodiake, near" The Sands" farm, was thrown from his horse, when he pitched on his head, and so seriously frac- tured the skull and injured the brain as to render him totally insensible. He was taken to Mr. Mattin^'iey's I house, near Shillingford, where he died the same evening.
SCKi fi'UIiE ILLUSTRATIONS.…
SCKi fi'UIiE ILLUSTRATIONS. No. 19. Exoi). 23, 2. Thou shalt not follow a multitude to do evil." How often is universality (f compliance pleaded as an excuse for e!Tor ?- All besides do it, and why should we stand alone, and atfect to be better than any one else? Singularity, for its own sake, argues a little and a vain mind vain, because it seeks notice and little, because it can attain it in no better way. In things harmless and indifferent, we may lawfully conform to the usages ofilic day and place wherein we live but where truth, and duty, and conscience are concerned, we must be stedfast and immovable, though deserted, opposed, and ridiculed by all; and by unsought, but indispensable singularity, evince the purity of our motives, and the diguity of our princi,plcs.-So did Abdiel, ,Faithful found Among the faithless, faithful he Among innumerable false, utimov,d, Unshaken, unseduced, unterrifled His loyalty he kept, his love, his zeal. Nor number, nor example, with him wrought To swerve from truth,or change his constant miud, Though single."
DECLINE OF Di.SSF-.N,r.-It will probably be re- collected, that a few months ago we inserted some ex- tracts, from a series of articles which appeared in a talented periodical, proving that the cause of dissent in this country, notwithstanding the noise and bustle lately made, is not on the increase, as many have un- wittingly supposed, but rather retrogi-ading than otherwise. This position was proved by a reference to figures and authorised returns, and those who have paid due attention tc. such matters needed no confir- mation. If, however, any such be required, we think it may be derived from the fact that many eminent ministers of dissenting congregations, have recently come over to the established church-in several in- stances bringing their hearers with them. An esteemed correspondent has just favoured us with a list of some of them :-The Rev. W. Seaton, formerly of Andover, now of Wales; M. Anderson, formerly of Sandwich, now of Sheveiington, Wilts; R. Meek, formerly of South Malton, now ofYatton, Somerset T. Witty, of Frome; Jacob Senegon, HainpStead J. Cottle, Ax- minster A. Bromiley, Leamington J- Blundell, Mill Hiil; J. Denham, Wyinondley W. A.King, Gaius- boroHgh; J. Tucker, Axminster; and — Calvert, Blackpool. Besides, two others, Mr. Gibson and Mr. Field-have lately been seeking ordi- nation from the Bishop of Exeter, and though it is stated they have at present met with a refusal, we have no doubt they will eventually be adnitted.-Bitick- burn Alfred. DEFEAT OF CARLILE THE INFIDEL, BY A BARNSLEY WEAVER.—The notorious Carlile has been making a tour through the manufacturing dis- tricts, and delivering lectures on that most heartless of all heartless subjects-iufidelity- III the theatre, at Barnsley, on the evening of Wednesday fortnight, a lecture was delivered by him on that cheerless topic, in the course of which he repeatedly challenged any one of his audience to come forward and refute, if he were able, the principles he advanced. Shocked at the bold and daring impiety of the lecturer, a weaver of the name of Thomas Smith, was at length induced to rise from his seat, and controvert some of the ob. noxious statements put forth by Mr. Carlile. The debate was conducted, on the part of Smith, with admirable good temper, and with a tact and vigour which, while it embarrassed his opponent, procured for Smith the general and cordial plaudits of the assembly. Chagrined ut the foil he had thus received, and wishing to sustain his tottering credit with his party, Mr. Carlile, when leaving Barnsley, the next morning, on his route to Sheffield, renewed the challenge he had given at the theatre, stating his resolution to return, in the event of its being accepted. Smith having ascertained in the course of the preceding evening, the strength and re- sources of his antagonist, felt himself fujjy compe- tent to grapple with his arguments, and therefore, without a moments hesitation, joined issue with him, proposing to discuss with Mr. Carlile the question of morals and religion, on the boards of the Barnsley theatre, on the evening of last Monday. Although the terms offered by Smith were most advantageous to Mr. C. yet, recollecting the vigorous charge made upon him by Smith, on his first assault, he prudently declined a second conflict. SILVER ORE.-We understand, the Wheal Brothers' Mine, near Callingion, is now producing all ihe varieties of silver ores that have been produced from the different mines in Mexico. The director of the Wheal Brothers. Mine, (a very intelligent gentle- man) we understand, has been employed in several mines in South America. Shares which might a short time since be purchased at I ot. cannot now be obtained for oOl. and no doubt but they will increase as the mine proceeds, as it is the most valuable yein of silver ever discovered in this country.Exeter Flying Post. DUEL.-By the last accounts from St. Lucia, dated the 30th of August, we learn the Protector of Slaves, the Hon. Stevenson Villiei-s Surtees, had been shot in a duel through the thigh by a Frenchman con- nected with the government of Martinique; but he had nearly recovered from the effects of his wounds and was able to attend to his official duties again. The cause of the duel was this The Gover- nor ot St. Lucia, Sir J. Farquharson, had some very important dispatches and communications to make to the Governor of Martinique, and he requested Mr. surtees to be the bearer thereof, as they required some explanations which he was able to give. Mr. Surtees having executed Sir James Farquharson's commands at Martinique, was preparing to embark on board the vessel to return to St. Lucia, when two Frenchmen came into his room and purposely insulted him, which rendered it necessary for Mr. Surtees to go out with one of them who shot him through the thigh. We un- derstand that full particulars have been sent to his Majesty's Government.-Glasgow Courier. ATTEMPTED HOIUUBLE MURDER AND SUICIDE. —Ou Wednesday morning last, about three O)clock, P. M. an unfortunate man (of very violent disposition when he took drink) named Dermody a grocer and publican in the Irishtown (in this city) had, it seems, some dispute with his wife respecting drink which he wanted, but being opposed in his wishes, got suddenly out of bed, and, seizing a razor, horrible to relate! rushed at her (she was large in the family way) and cut her in the back nearly across! The gash we have been told was three inches deep at either side- as she turned in agony and horror-stricken, the wretched man gave her two other cuts and then ran out of the room with scarcely any clothes on him, ex- cept his shirt and neckhandkerchief. with both of which —by tying them together, the unfortunate being sue ceeded in hanging himself in a neighbouring- yard The poor woman has been since delivered, and is still living.-Kilken)iy Journal. MURDER OF A GAMEKEEPER.—On Wednesday evening last, about five o'clock, Richard Gripton, one of the gamekeepers of the Earl of Bradford, and an assistant, were inspecting one of his Lordship's covers, called Brockhurst Coppice, near Ivetsey Bank, when they became separated from each other. Soon after- wards the keeper was seen pursuing a man down a field of wheat adjoining the cover, and had got very near to him as they approached the gate. At that in. stant the flash and report of a gun were seen and heard in that direction, and on the assistant reaching the spot, the body of the unfortunate keeper was found near to to the gate lifeless. On examination afterwards by a surgeon, a gunshot wound was discovered on the chest, under the cartilages of the ribs, and a number leaden shots in the cavity of the chest, by which the heart had been much lacerated, so that instant death must have ensued. From the small size of the ex- terior wound and of the ho!e made in the unfortunate man's waistcoat which was smeared with the discharge of the gun, there can be no doubt that the muzzle of it was placed close to the keepers breast when fired off. The perpetrator of this diabolical act has for the prescnt eluded justice. An illquest ws held on the body yesterday, before Mr. Seckerson, coroner, wheu after a minute investigation, a verdict was found of I" Wilful murder against some person unknown to the .J tirors." A considerable reward will be utl'e, ed for tiir- discovery of the murderer, and trom the active and diligent inquiries which lire making, it js earnestly hoped he will not long elude the puuishuient which he so richly deserves. Earl Bradford and his brother attended the inquest, and manifested the deepest interest during the whole of the inquiry—Birming- ham Gazette. We are not aware that any Medicine ever acquired so great a celebrity for eradicating Can cerous Scrofulous, and indolent Tumours, Scurvy, lvd, Scald Head, Chilblains, and all Diseases of the ijyes, &c tkc. as "Dr. Wright's Pearl Ointment" I'10 numerous and extraordinary icunderjul Cures which it annually makes known through the medium of the Press, is no doubt one of the reasons of that invaluable preparation attaining its pre sent height in the politic estimation—.See^Advertisement.) It is sold by ell Medicine Venders in the Kingdom.
-i' ----FBOM FRIDAY S LONDON…
i' FBOM FRIDAY S LONDON GAZETTE* ( -jr" 'INSOLVENTS. Nov 15—John Oven, of Dover-street, Piccadilly, tailor. ) George Flooks, of Melksham, Wiltshire, innkeeper. 1 BANKRUPTCY ANNULLED. | Edward Wilson and Myrry Wilson, late of Shipston-03 | Stour, Worcestershire, butchers. Henry English, of Compton-passage, Corn pton-street, L Clerkenwell, iron-founder. P BANKRUPTS. f John Gibbon the younger, of Limehouse hole, Popl»r' i mast and block maker. George Watkins, late of Homer-street, St. Marylebone* grocer and tea dealer. | John Gaze, of Norwich, and of Hempnall and Burgb» j Norfolk, tanner. Thomas James Spence, of Manchester, linen factor, and commission agent. John Jones, of St. Martin's, Worcester, liquor-merchant- | John Edmund Dilly, of Littleton, Southampton, horse l dealer and trainer of borses. [ Abraham Jones, of Aberystwith, Cardigan, draper. d Jjhn Morris, of Regent-street, Poplar, carpenter and builder. George Taylor, of Coopcr's-row, Crutched Friars, sail, cloth-manufacturer. Charles Dod, late of Mark-lane, and since of Lime* street, ship-owner, and ship and insurance-broker. DIVIDENDS. i Edward Barker and Thomas Cole |Barker, of Newcast'c | and Staffordshire Wharf, Regent's Park-bason, Marylc' | hone, coal- mereliant,Fi-edef-ick Joseph Bitrnatt, of t Mary at Hill, ship and insurance broker.—Thomas Grea" torex, of Albany-street, Regent's park, hay salesman. Francis Dent and John Mannett, late of SouthamptOD' linen drapers.— James Lawrance, of Hatton garden,woollen draper.—Donald Currie, of Regent-street, army accoutre* ment maker.—James Gilbert, of Regent st. St. James's a"" Paternoster row, City, bookseller—John Wright, of Chan' eery lane, law bookseller and stationer.—William BroW' of Wilmington, Kent, cattle dealer..—Francis Hoad a11" > John Wadey, of Prospect place, St. George's fields, brick I layers.—John Marshall, of Norwich, silk merchant.- | Angus Macdonald and Archibald Campbell, of Regent' [ street, Westminster, army agents and banke rs.-Wi Ilia" Hayes, of Gainsburgh, Lincolnshire, iroufounder and v machine maker.—William Latham, of Stow park, Lincoln- shire,higlcr ■—John Thomas, of Worcester, and of Eveshain* r Worcestershire, draper-Edward Ashtou, ofasliill, S )tiler' setshire, butter factor.—Edward Bell, of Cambridge, grocer and tea Ilealcr Joseph Jackson, of Tavistock- street, Covent-garden, man's mercer. CERTIFICATES—DRC. 6. :| Robert Ashby, of Staines, and Upper Thames-street* mealman—Sarah Coleman, of Tottenham, nursery woman* || Gad Southall, and VVm.Milnes, of Pedlar's Acre Wharf* Lambeth, coal meachants.—Wm. Furniss, of Leeds, smi'11 I. and farrier.—John Greene, late of Ampthill, Bcdfordshire, l[ scrivener.—Johu Sloper, of the Abbey Church-yard, St. | James s, Bath, shoemaker.—Isaac Robinson, late of King" llj ston upon Hull, but now of Doncaster, dealer. |
MERTHYR TYDVIL Printed and Published b/# t WILLIAM MALLALIKU, at the Office, High &e, | where Orders, Advertisements, Communications* I are requested to be addressed. f