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and Advertisements will be received by the A«»u- MNVNR^ ^• BIRD, Bookseller. B*EOOV 5 Mr* How°h- tffiVFprvR Mr' Wm' Evans> shiP Street- Messrs. WEBBER and SON, Booksellers. lt")OF,'ND: Mr. S. BitLD. '• fK»»CIS. Primer. COWt>T. ^r" Law Stationer, Mount street. co"Rll)GF- Post Office. AfifiRr Mr.T. WII-LUM!. sell Messrs. WATKINS and SON, Book* Mr. J. CLARK. »OWr 0RD Mr W H. VALE, Bookseller, High Street Anj ^r* H. Davies, Grocer. STREET M6 GAZETTE and GUARDIAN Office, High Merthvr Tydvil, where all Communications are d to be addressed.
GLAMORGANSHIRE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the the P NeXt GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS of eacefor this County will be holden TUESDAY the Thirty-first day of DECEMBER Next. ^"untv in the Town of Cardiff, in the said t'ou»< 0,1 which day the Magistrates will meet and proceed o'doak in the Forenoon. The Grand, j H'ifa, be rworn, at which time all Prosecutors and Jn<iiZ"SeS are Erected to attend and prefer their Bills of pros???'?' anct Appeals and Traverses intended to be nuir Ut ",e same Sessions will be entered on the Tues All busing relating to the internal regula- County ufill then be settled..And it is ordered then all Dl,d, on the County rate, and all accounts be br 'htforwad and audited, and at no other time; "ceoti^' sur^1 Permits who do not bring forward their And M" t^le ^ves^ay morning be not heard that Sessions. ]"er,a>is'who have any Traverse or appeal to bring ot| fj~ Sessions, ape requested to be prepared to proceed *Hq ]u Sa?ne on Tuesday mornings Court. The several act- retjirJ'yjf*rates ,u?ifh'n Me said County are requested to tobe" Depositions relating to Felonies and Misdemeanors Clef°?ecuted at the same Sessions into the office of the iitceni'lg 1^3°Ce 0t ^ar^ff' on before the 2$th day of Curdiff, 30th November, WOOD, 1833. Clerk of the Peace. MONMOUTHSHIRE, NOTTCE is hereby given, that the NEXT J Pij GENERAL QUARTER. SESSIONS of the i" ttÇh, for this County, will be held at the Town Hall, the town of USK, 0. Monday, the THIRTIETH day of DECEMBER, 1833; for Court will sit precisely at Ten o'clock in the when and where all Grand and Petit Jurors, thl, ^"nutables, and Bailiffs, are to attend and answer to all names, or in default thereof they will be fined., And f0 .°'er persons bound by recognizance, or having traverses AnP' °*° other business to transact, are required to attend. e Persons preferring indictments are requested to give q & instrnctions for the same on the above day, as the j(' and Jury will be -discharged as soon as possible', and it thJefjUeste% th -t all recognizances taken by the Justices of xt3th,eacCy for the appearance of persons at the Sessions, be delivered into Court early on Monday morning. 'o tl"^ a/^ persons who may have any bills or accounts to present ft ie Court, or who may have any demands on the County at*tes' are t° deliver in their accounts of the same precisely en o'clock on. the Monday morning, as the Court will tin°ee^ ",e examination and the allowance thereof, at the n buy t^le ^urV arc impannelled and sworn, and ordinary /,■ i,i&w of the Court gone through and any accounts de eted after that time will be referred to a future Sessions. A JONES, Clerk of the Peace. Brecknock Infirmary. AT a MEETING of the Managing Committee of A of the Brecknock Infirmary, held at the infirmary, ^7 10th day of December, 1833, and another on the ^ay of December, 1833, the following resolutions were j, Resolved,—That .the Rev. Archdeacon Davies and Dr. *ntJ Lucas be requested to complete the Annual Report, 111 tna'te such additions as arc usually made in similar subject to the revision and approbation of Dr. a —That Dr. Wynter and Mr. John North be a nnnittee for the purpose of making an estimate of the ftmber of article required for furnishing two Wards and i -Apothecary's Shop, with the prices, &c. that it ruay be o1 ,J>u'ore the Meeting of the Committee of Management otr r«esday next. Tuesday, Dec. 17th, 1833. Resolved,—That the two Wards now fitting up, be opened I0r the reception of patients on the 1st day of January, 8"4. and that the Dispensary shall be opened there on •je same day. That notice thereof be advertised in the fer>hyr Guardian, Hereford Journal, and Cambrian e*vspapers. a Resolved,—That Dr. Wynter and Mr. John North be JJthorised to carry into execution the Resolution of the .h day of December u!t., and to purchase the articles re- 3"ired; and that the Chairman of the Committee of ^'anagement bo empowered to draw on the Treasurers <)r the amount necessary, out of the Annual Fund. (Signed) RICHARD DAVIES, Chairman, jTheAnnnal Report having been completed by Archdeacon j avies, and !)r H. Lucas was submitted to and approved of y the Meeting, and a sufficient number of copies thereof **as ordered to be forthwith printed and dispersed among "e subscribers, &c. GLASGOW LOTTERY. \\7" MALLALIEU, GAZETTE AND GUAR- t » • D1AN OFFICE, MERTHYR TYDVIL, Agent 0 JMSH'S Office, London, has on Sale Tickets and Shares Or the SECOND GLASGOW LOTTERY, the Scheme of which contains Prizes of 115,000, £ 10 000, &c. on j*.°uscs and Lan<ls, or the holders may have Money imme- » ant^ BISH sold last Lottery upwards of Two birds of all the Capitals, all of which he paid in Money were drawn.'—The whole Lottery will be ALL IN ONE DAY, IN LONDON, AT COOPER'S HALL, 22d. Jauuary, 1S34. BrSH'S AGENTS ARE thyr Tydvil, W. MaVlalieu, Gazette & Guardian Office. recon j. W. Morgan, Bookseller, Post Officc. ,\ard*ff W. Bird, Bookseller. J*tr»arihen .W. Evans, Carmarthen Journal Officc. .vverfordwest.. J. Potter, Bookseller. onmouth J. Nash, Merlin Office. j M. Fear, Timber Yard. W. Price, Grove House. ansea. J. Davies, Auctioneer, Post Office. rtangor J. Bfowrt, North Wales Chronicle Office. W. Potter and Co. Herald Office. olywetl. J. Davies, Bookseller, Cross-street. DR. WRIGHT'S vCelebrated Pearl Ointment. er the sanction and recommendation of etninent Surgeons, and patronized by the Nobility, Clergy, Gentry, i)'c. p'OIl the cure of cancerous, scrofulous, and indolent "T~- tumours and inveterate ulcers; glandular affections of neck, erysipelas-, scurvy, evil,- ring.worm, scald head, white swelling*, piles, ulcerated sore legs (if of 20 years -tanding-,) chilblai11$. chapped hands, Uurns,scalds, bruises, grocers' itch, and ail cutaneous diseixses also an infallible ^Hiedy for sore and diseased eyes. in every one of the above distressing complaints this '■^valuable Ointment has effected the most triumphant cures fttter all other means had failed, and it is strongly recom-1 "ended to faiiailies, schools, especially to grocers, never to e without it. TESTIMONIALS.-—We, the undersigned Surgeons, do Certify( i)j > we have known numerous instances of the great effu of Dr. Wright's Pearl Ointment, and we have *?Juch pk;_CTdj-c iu recommending it to the public at large *.— fe3'1" ^°',crts> Thomas Fereday, C Cartwright, Jun., G. ^ead Shaw, D. Shaw, W. Mainwaring", Francis Geast, and ^arniaduke Tompson, Dudley, Worcestershire; H. J. en-y, Wolverhampton, Staffordshire; Charles Reynolds, ^edneshury, ditto; W. H. Freer, Stourbridge, Worcester ^hire; W. Evans, ditto; Thomas Horton, Uroinsgrove,' orcestershire; T. M. Warehouse, Sedgley, Staiiordshire •H.Culwick, ditto; Edward Williams, Bala, Aleiioneth- ^h're C. Short, lietley, Staffordshire; J. i\l. Kloxham, alesowen, Salop; T. Hazlehurst, Claveiley, Salop; It. ■ Joiies, Pwilheili, Carnarvonshire. Sold in boxes at 2s. 9d. and 4s. 6d. each, by Barclay and °ns, London; Jenkins, Merthyr Tydvil Vachel, Cardiff; radford, Chepstow Williams, Swansea; Crutchlcy, ^ansea; Prosser, Brecon; Vaughan, Brecon; Dowdiug, Illotiti Walker and Sons, Glocester; Fouracre, Glo- cester; and -all Medicine Venders in the kingdom. N, B. As much fr.ischifis frequently occasioned by the ,V^.m„»,e use of strong plH'gative,medlcincs," Wright's Aperient Piiis," will be found a most invaluable fQiciue lor keeping the stomach and bowels in proper i°jr ^UT'ug the use of the Ointment. Sold in boxes ut jd. each, by all Medicine Venders. J tint MONEY THE Commissioners of the Newport Districts of Roads require a FEW HUNDRED POUNDS to complete their improvements on the Road from Newport to Pontvpool. The money wll he amply secured under an Act of Par- liament, and Iiterest after the rate of ZE5. per cent. per annum will be paid regularly every year at the Banking House of Messrs. Williams and Son, Newport. For further particulars apply to Mr. Thomas Jones Phillips. Newport, Monmouthshire. TO THE EDITOR OF THE MERTHYR GUARDIAN. SIR, ————— A S part Owner and Master of the Schooner Velo- city, of Cardigan, from Cardiff to Tralee, with Iron and Coal, which sunk in the bay of Swansea, near the Mumble Head, on the night of the 23th ult. Being a total stranger to the inhabitants of the town and vicinity, I beg leave through your paper to return my sincere thanks to the masters of ships and their crews, who so handsomely came forward in time of need to assist myself and Mr. Richards, Ship-builder, of this port, in his attempts to raise the Schooner. From my being a stranger among the people, I feel the obligation the greater, and I cannot too much extol the merits of such disinterested kindness to me, may it ever be their lot under similar circumstances of trial to experience the kindness they have shewn; I must also beg leave to say that the effectual method pursued by Mr. Edmund Richards, for the preservation of my vessel, is an additional-proof of his experience, a vessel sunk 12 days many feet under water, leaden with Iron and coals without any material part of either to be pumped out and made a floating vessel in three quarters of an hour, and within five hours of thecommencement safely towed into Swansea; this is judgment combined with experience, valuable qualifications in time of shipwrecks. Your very obedient servant. JOHN DAVIES. Swansea, I7;h Dec. 1833. OFFICIAL. By Authority of Parliament. rr<HE SECOND GLASGOW LOTTERV will be JL drawn at COOPER'S HAI.i,, in the City of London, on Wednesday, The 22d of JANUARY NEXT. The Scheme, which may be had (gratis) at all the London and Country Offices, contains Prizes of £ 15,000 £ 2,000 £ 10,000 £ 1,500 £ 5,000 £ 1,000 £ 3,000 £ 500 £ 3,000 £ 500 &c. &c.. The value of each Prize may be received IN MONEY as sooon as drawn, if preferred. The Chancesin this Lottery, divided agreebly to the Act, are on Sale at all the London Offices; and by their Agents in the Country. PRESENT PRICES- WHOLE CIIANCR fIS 13 0 HALF £ J 6 0 EIGHTH £ 1 IS 6 QUARTER 3 15 6 | S XTBENTH 0 19 6 COPPER MINES. Co bt iLct, A MOST VALUABLE VEIN OF COPPER ORE, lately discovered upon the RATLING HOPE JiS- TATE, near Church Srretton, Salop, the property of the Rev. C. B. Hawkins, of Lewknor, Oxfordshire. From its peculiarly situation amongst the hills, it affords every advantage for Levels, »nd the Ore procured at the depth of IS feet having been proved by scientific men to yield from 22 to 23 per cent. genuine Copper, evidently offer no idle speculation. It is anxiously wished this may meet the eye of some spirited Individual, who. coming forward on this occasion, can see the Situation of the Vein aud Ore procured, will also find every facility for farther experiment, and every information rendered by Mr. C. B. Hawkins, jun. Ratchop Hall. MERTHYR TlDVIL. arc be SolU fcg auction, By Mr. GEO. WEBB, At the ANGEl, INN, MERTHYR TIDVIL, on FRIDAY the 3d January next, at Six o'clock in the evening, (by order of the Assignees of Wm. Badger, a Bankrupt, and subject to such Conditions as will then be produced, ) ALL those NINE DWELLING HOUSES, situate aud being at C^B-DllAU, in the parish of Merthyr Tidvil aforesaid, the Ground whereon the san.e are erected. The Houses have recently been erected, and are sub- stantial, convenient, and in good repair, producing a rental of about .£36 per annum. They are held by virtue of a Lease from the late John Edwards, Esq. of Rhyola, to the Bankrupt, his Heirs, and Assigns, from the 24th June, 1826, for the natural lives of the said W. Badger, John his son, then aged 4 years or thereabouts, and Jeremiah his son, then aged 2 years or thereabouts, or the life of the survivor of them; and in case the survivor of them should die before the expiration of 99 Years from the date of such Lease, then to hold unto the said W. Badger, his Execu- tors, Administrators, and Assigns, for the term ef 99 Years, to be computed from the day of the date of the said Lease, subject to the yearly rent of £ 6 I Is. 6d. by half-yearly payments, and to the usual Covenants entered in like Leases. For further Particulars application may be made to the Auctioneer, 1, All Saints' Lane, Bristol; to Messrs. Meyrick and Davis, Solicitors, Merthyr or to JOHN KERLE HABERFIELD, Solicitor, Bristol. PEMBROKESHIRE. wo fit 3ict, ANP ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATE,l,Y, ALL that extensive and eligibly situated MILL, called BLACK-POOL MILL, with a valuable Fish- cry, Storehouses, Stables, Wharfage, and Navigation Dues, anil j»n excellent Farm, on which tfiere area newly-erected Fann-house, Offices, Stables, Cottages, Gardens, and an excellent Orchard, with above 100 of the choicest Fruit Trees, containing together 55 Acres, or thereabouts, of very superior Land, peculiarly well situated on one of the Estu- aries of Milford Haven, thereby commanding unlimited exportation, as well as a ready communication with all the towns and villages on the Coasts of the Harbour, also close to all the main Turnpike Roads leading through theC juuty of Pembroke,and distant from the Market ami Post Towns of Haverfordwest 7 miles, Tenby 12, Pembroke and Pem- broke-Dock, 12, and Narberth 3 miles. This valuable Mill which is capable, of grinding above 1000 Winchesters per week, was constructed on the most approved principle by a very eminent Scotch builder, and contains four parrs of the best French Stones for grinding Wiieat, one pair for grinding Barley, one pair for shelling Oats, and one pair for the manufacture of Pearl Barley" with Store-lofts, Kiln, (communicating with the Millj and every convenience necessary, in great perfection, with a full and never failing supply of water, at all times equal to moving the whole machinery with the greatest ease. The Fishery produces great quantities of Sewin and Sal. mon in their season, which meet with a ready market. The Storehouses are peculiarly well situated for a Corii and Butter Trade, being iu the centre of a good Country, and the Wharf produces a considerable return (and may be improved) as it is the only Shipping Place .in the imme- diate Neighbourhood of Narberth, the River, at the Mill being navigable at Spring Tides for Vessels of 70 or b0 Tonsburden. The Residence and Farm are very excellent and conve- nient to the Mill. The whnle is surrounded by upwards of 2,000 ACRES OF WOODLAND, capable of supplying CORDWOOD in any quantity, and there is A VEIN OF IRON-STONE in the immediate neighborhood, which, with the great command -of water renders it an eligible situation for the erection of an Iron Foundry. A Work of this sort was formerly carried on here to some extent, with great success. Such an opportunity for the advantageous employment of Capital aud Industry, is scarcely to be met with, as this combined property atlords. Respectable references will be required. V For particulars, apply to Mr. H. P. Goodc, Land- Agent and Surveyor, Haverfordwest. November, 1633. SALE BY AUCTION. THE Public are respectfully informed that LEWIS JL LOYD, Esq. the purchaser of the estates, called Glanbrane, has purchased the Furniture and Effects in the Mansion House. Brewhouse, &c.; and that the sale of the Live and Dead Stock of the farm, consisting of Hereford- shire Cows, a Bull, Sheep, and Draft Horses, Hay, &c. and a Barouche, Stanhope, Harness. and Saddle Horses, &c. &c. will take place 'on FRIDAY, the 27th day of DECEMBER, instant. Credit will be given on approved security. Dated 7th Dec. 1333. GEORGE GOODE, A Earcfi, Spntcr, antr GLAMORGANSHIRE. I^OR SALE at YNISCAMBVVL NURSERY, near the Lamb and Flag. 150,000 LAHCH. F¡;ur Years Old. 12,000 SPRUCE, Ditto.. 5,000 OAK, Ditto. Terms and particulars may be obtained of Mr. James Dalrymple, Yniscambwl. GLAMORGANSHIRE. BRITON FERRY, NEAR NEATH. to be itrt, AND FNTERED UPON THE 24TH MARCH, 1834, ^I^HE HOUSE now in the occupation of the Rev. Edward Thomas, at Briton Ferry, with any quantity of Land not exceeding 12 acres. The House will accom- modate a respectable Family, and has all suitable Offices, including a three-stalled Stable and Coach House. The Garden is productive, and the Grounds are beautifully situated, and command views of the much admired scenery of this celebrated place.- Apply to the Rev. E. Thomas, Briton Ferry, if by letter post paid. MONMOUTHSHIRE. —— VALUABLE LEASEHOLD PROPERTY. be ol]) kg auction, BY MR. II. MORGAN, OF CRICKIIOWFX At the Greyhound Inn, in Tredegar, on Wednesday, the 1st day of January, 1834, between the hours of Four and Six o'CIock in the Afternoon, subject to such conditions as shall then be produced. ripIIE unexpired term of Forty-eight Years, of JL and in all that Substantial and WELL FREQUENTED INN, CALLEU THE ROSE AND CROWN, Together with the Brew-house, Stable, Garden, and other conveniences attached thereto, late the property of Mr William Morgan, deceased, eligibly situated on the .'Merthyr and Abergavenny Mail-road, within half a mile of the Tredegar and Sirhowy Iron Works; now in the occupation of Mrs. Vintum, at ihe low yearly rent of £ 47. For a view of the premises, apply to the tenant; or to Mrs. Morgan, Glanrhyd, near Sirhowy. N.B. The purchaser may.be, accommodated "with about Three Acres of Meadow Land, adjoining the premises, at a low rent. GLAMORGANSHIRE. &Q bt isy Siitcitm?, (IS LOTS.) By the direction of ihe Exec,-dor of ihe late Proprietor. At the MACWOUTII-ARMS the town of SWANSEA, on TUESDAY, the 7th day of January, 1884, between the hours of one and three, unless previously disposed of by private contract. VALUABLE FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD PREMISES, situate in the Parish and Manor of Oystermouth, in the county of Glamorgan:- LOT I.-All those two several COPYHOLD FIELDS called and known by the names of WHITE GLO and HIGH POOL MEADOW, containing 3A. in. ISP. or thereabout. LOT. 2.— All that FREEHOLD PIECE or PARCEL of LAND, called and ^fcnowti by the name of NIC WTO N FIELD, containing I A. 2 R. 12P. or thereabout,now IN the occupation of Mr. John Davies. LOT 3.—All that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or TbNLMKN'r of LAND, called and known by the name of SLADE, containing S.v. 2r. 16f. or thereabout; together with a PIECE of 'cunn; or WOOD LAND, called BYDDElt's WOOD. LOT 4.-AII those several FREEHOLD PIECESor PARCELS of LAND, being parts of certain Tenement; called and kuownby the names of P), Iti N N I and GRANGE, now in the tenure or occupation of Mr. T. B. Suminerfield, containing 13A.2r.82P. or thereabout. LOT that COPYHOLD MESSUAGE or TENEMENT of LAND, called and known by the name of 'V IH:r STONE, now in the occupation of John Harry, containing SA. or thereabout. LOT 6,-All that COPYHOLD MESSUAGE or TENEMENT of LAND, called or known hy the name of MA YELS, containing 11A. or thereabout. E°T 7.—AH that COPYHOLD MESSUAGE or TENEMENT of LAND,called and known by the name of Mr HI IE STONE, now in the occupation of George Thomas, conta iningga. 111. or thereabout. LOT 8.—All that COPYHOLD MESSUAGE or TENEM ENT of LAND, called and known by the name of BE! t S LAN j), contain ing l3A.27P.or thereabout LOT 9.-AII that FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or TEN.E.\IET of LAND, called and known by the name of BOAR'S p['i', containing 25A. SR. 19P. or thereabout. LOT 10—AH that CUSTOMARY or COPYHOLD M ESSLTAG E or TENEM ENT of LAND called or known by the name of WESTCilOSS, containing 61a. ;61'. or thereabout- This desirable property (affording numerousclegible' scites for building) is situated in the improving neighbour- hood, within four miles of the flourishing market-town and port of Swansea, to which there is an excellent turnpike road, and commands extensive views of the Bay of Swan- sea. Lime and coal are in the immediate vicinity, and the Oystermouth Railway passes through the Estate. For further particulars and to treat by private contract, enquire at the ollice of J. Jackson Price, Solicitor, S.vansea, where a Map of the property and counter p"rt,. of subsisting Leases may be seen. FOR BILIOUS, LIVEl, AND STOMACH COM- PLAINTS, SICK HEAD-ACHES, &c. SYDENHAM'S ANTIBILIOUS, OR FAMILY PILLS of 11EAL1H, entirely vegetable: a safe and efficacious Aperient. These Pills are invaluable as a remedy in most of the complaints to which the digestive organs are subject, especially in bilious affections, and an innumerable variety of diseases which are the consequences of the irregular and imperfect action of the organs of digestion, viz. habitual costiveness, indigestion, sick head- ache, loss of appetite, flatulence, lowness of spirits, gout, spasms, &c. Mild yet effectual in their operation, and Icing free from calomel, they require no confinement at home moderate exercise increases their good effect. The decided approbation and increasing demand by the public for these pills, and the opinion given of this compound public medicine, by some of the first medical practitioners, pernaps known to the readers of this advertisement, stamps this aperient with a character which few patent medicines possess. Sold in boxes, at la, 1^1. j 2s. d.; 4s. (Jd.; and lis. The 2s. 9ii. bones contain three-small boxes, and purchasers will tind considerable advantage in the pur- chase of the larger boxes, viz. 4s. 6d. and is. Also, GRANADA TOOTH POW 1)1311, entirely vegr. table, now lirst introduced into linyland, from the recipe of an emineut physician of Granada. All who value their teeth would do well to use this elegant dentritice, as it at once eradicates scurvy from the gums, and in the end produces that essential to beauty, white and sound teeth. It is also a preventive of tooth ache, a preservative 01 the teeth to extreme old age. Sold iu boxes, at "2s. d. The genuine will have the words, J. Roes, Bristol," on the stamp surrounding each box, by order of his Majesty's Commissioners; the imitation of which is a capital ode.ice.
EBOM FRIDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE.
EBOM FRIDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. DECLARATION OF INSOLVENCY. John Routledge, High Holborn, siikman—Dec.12. BANKRUPTCY ANNULLED. Edward Stephenson, Liverpool,joiner. Joseph Brecknell, Blackbrook Park and Sxenfrith, Monmouthshire, miller.1 John Barnard, Bi-istol,dealer in horses. BANKRUPTS. Jathes Barber, Drury-lane, draper. George Bolwell Davidge, New Cut, Blackfriars -road, printer. George Frederick James, Paddington-street, Marylebone, grocer. .James Coward, Bath, linen draper. Francis Mills and John Mills, late of Wood-street and the S:rand, stay-manufacturers. Christian Frederick Trahn, jun Mark-lane, merchant Jjhn Bnnkin, Berncr-strect, Commeicial-road, carrier. Joseph Gomersall, Burlington Arcade, Piccadilly. J<»ha Priestiy^^cn. And 404. Priestiy»j^in.Counter-stjeet, Southwark, hop-merchants. James Northage, Holdhrook, Nottingham, lacc-manufac- turer. William Jiowland Williams, East Retford, Nottingham- shire, spirit-merchant. Robert Kendall, Gloucester, draper. John Hooper Davies, Dowlais, Glamorganshire, draper. CERTIFICATES.—JAN. 3. I E. Jarvis, ItielituouLl walk, Devon, sail-maker—J. Wake- field, Manchester, gjjk-hai-inanufacturer.—Turner, Crown Row, Walworth, hosier.—T. 1. Brunt, Whittington, Derby, tanner.—J. W. Blew, Worcester, Winc-inercliant.- J. Collier, Poultry, hosier.
FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE.
FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. BANKRUPTCIES SUPERSEDED. William Butson Chard, Clutton Inn, Somersetshire, innkeeper. .na ceper. BANKRUPTS. Samuel Barber, Drury-lane, draper. Joseph Staler, Peppard, llenley-upon- Thames, Oxford- shire, coal-mGrchant. Henry Cjugreve, College-street, Chelsea, patent medicine I proprietor. John Cuinberlege, junior, Old Broad-street, stock-broker. David Davis, Castie-stri.ct» Houndsditch, silversmith. William Moss, Monksherborne,Southampton, carpenter. Coarles Wright, Dover, innkeeper. William Jackson Alonkhouse, Monythusloyne, Mon- mouthshire. CERTIFICATES.—JAN. 7. W. Wilkinson, Leeds,- flour-dealer—P. C. Prideaux, Plymouth, timbcr-nicrchant— I. Rutland, Nottingham, bobbiu and carriage maker—J- Fisher, Bristol, horse dealer -S. Aston the elder, .Nottlngnam, lronfouuder-J, Wil- liams, High-street, Newington, liticn-ciraper-E. Nl. Bc)ti- chier, Oxford-street, tallow-chandler'—T. Rice, Old Brompton, mason—T. 1. Dimsdale, Triuity-square,Tower- hamlets, corn-factor.
GLA MO It GA N SHI RE QUA…
GLA MO It GA N SHI RE QUA IITE Li SESSIONS. iii RULES AND ORDERS Proposedfo r the regulation of the practice at the General (Juarter Sessions oj the Peace, and of other matters touching the General Police of the County of Glamorgan. ( Continued from our last.) GAOL AND HOllSt OF CORRECTION. 1. Whenever any person against whom any Capias or other process shall have been issued by authority of this court shall be Received into the custody of the keeper of the gaol or house of correction for this county and when- ever any person shall surrender himself, or be surrendered into such custody in discharge of his bail or recognizance, the keeper shall forthwith give notice thereof (by letter.) to the prosecutor or his or her attorney. 2. The governors of the county gaol and houses of cor- rection, shall on the Saturday previous to every General Quarter Sessions, deliver to the clerk of the peace, two cor- rect calendars of the criminals for trial and under sentence, in their respective prisons, and shall also report on the observance of the rules and orders laid down for the government thereof. 3. The expenditure of every prison shall be audited by the visiting justices in the week before each General Quar. ter Sessions, and two abstracts thereof be signed by the ajd justices, one ip the keeper's books, and another for the tiles of this court, 4. The chaplains of the gaol and houses of correction, and keepers thereof, are at every Michaelmas Sessions to make their report of the state of the prisons under their guidance. .5. No sum exceeding ten pounds shall be expended by the Gaol Building Committee at Cardiff, or by the visiting iustices for the gaol at Cardiff, or house of correction at Swansea, unless in compliance with a previous order of sessions.. See Conveyance of Offenders 3. ,1. _Sessions 5 Treasurer. 4-Appclldix 2. HIGHWAYS. 1. Upon any indictment found, or presentment made, for non-repair of a highway or bridge, or for a nuisance, the clerk of the peace shall, within twenty-eight days thereafter, issue and serve a summons to cause the party or parties indicted or presented to appear at the then next sessions. Aud if they shall fail to app^1 anc* plead, pro- ct. s oi distringas shall issue, and such process shall be re- peated at each and every session, until the par.y shall have so appeared and pleaded. 2. If the defendant shall plead guilty to sl!Ch indictment or presentment,, or be convicted, the court will impose such line (with the taxed costs of prosecutioll) s the court shall think fit, to be expended iu the repair ot such indicted highway. And if such line shall be msnfheient, the court will upon motion, order further issues to be levied, until the said highway be fully and completely repaired, and proved so to be. 3. No indictfiicnt or presentment respecting bridges or high- ways shall be discharged at any Midsummer or iVl icluu-.lmas Ses- ions, nor otherwise than on motion being made in ppeu Court, on proof by affidavit that fourteen clear days notice in writing of such intended motion has been dutv served upon thi-jtjstice presenting, or upon the prosecutor or his auoruey 011 producing a certificate oi two justices that they have viewed the road or bridgf, and that the same is in good and sufficient repair, and likely so to con- tinue, and on a affidavit by the surveyor of the highways of the parish indicted or presented, or by some other com- petent person, of the road beiBg in good repair, and tte amount of the money which has .been expended thereon; and until such proof be made, process of distringas ad in finitum shall regularly issue. 4. It shall be in the discretion of this court to issue a levari or not the same sessions that the is'sncsare increased. 5, Whenever any order for divertili; tutnÏTltY, or Stop ping up any public bridleway", or footway, shall be brought to the Quarter Sessions to be confirmed and enrolled, proof shall he made by affidavit, 1st. That four- teen clear days notice in writing.of the holding of the Special S'scions for such purpose was delivered personally to, or left at the,uspal place of abode of, each of the jus- tices of the division by the high constable, or by some person hy his authority; 2nd. That such Special' Sessions tfere hóJden in the nsual place of the j t,tices, urf-,tiiig 3rd. Thfct the time thereof wa > made 1-fiblic fed. vcrtisertiertr; and 4th. That the proceedings were public. "6 All orders-, together with the plans.fOr the .stepping up, diverting or turning of highways, footpaths or bridleways, shall be tiled with the clerk of the peace oil the day of the sessions, before the sitting of the court Sed Bridges 1, 2 —Notices 2, 3. INDICTMENTS. 1. Where any person prosecuted for a misdemeanor by indictment, shall appear to answer-for such offenee at the sessionitat %Iiieh the indictment shall be found, (such person not having been committed to custody, or held to bail, to answer for such offence twenty days before such sessions) he may plead to such indictment, but shall not be permitted to take his trial thereat without the consent of the prosecutor, unless he shall prove that he has given to the prosecutor six- clear davs notice in writing before the first day of the sessions of his intention' to appear and answer to such indictment. 2. Where any person -so prosecuted as aforesaid, shall appear to answ.er for such offence, at some Sessions subse- quent to that at which the indictment shall be found (such person not having been committed to custody, or held to bail, or having received notice of such indictment, twenty days before such subsequent Sessions), lie may plead to the indictment at such subsequent sessions, but shall not be permitted to take his trial thereat, without the consent of the prosecutor, unless he shall prove that he has given to the prosecutor such notice of his intention as aforesaid. 3. When any "party shall have been committed to custody, or held to bail to answer any indictmentfor assault or misde- meanor, or shall have received notice of such indictment having been found twenty days before the sessions, such party may without giving notice to the prosecutor, take his trial at such sessions. 4. The clerk of peace on the issuing and delivery of every venire to the sheriff, shall cause notice in writing of the issuing of such venire to be served on the party indicted. See Highways 1, 2, 3.-No-ire 1,2.3,5,6, 7.-Recogni- zances I.-Sassio.ils 7, 9. JURORS. L The clerks of petty sessions shall take care that the returns of persons qualified to serve on Juries, be fairly written, that the christian and surnames of such persons, together with their respective titles, additions, and places ot abode be therein property inserted, whereby their duties as jurors may be respectively assigned tOithem. See Chief Constables 2.—Sessions 4, 7, S, 9. NOTICES. 1. All notices whatever which shall have been deli- vered or served, before seven o'clock in the morning, or later than seven o'clock at night, and also ali notices which shall have been served or delivered at whatever hour 011 a Sunday, will be deemed null and void. 3. All notices in writing must be signed by the party giving the same, or by his attorney, and must be served personally, or be left at the dwelling-house, or last known place of abode or in assaults, or presentments, or indict- ments of bridges or hig!ini,avs 'upon tbeprosecutor's attorney; 3. The service of any notice must be pto*«cN»y-affidariv stating the service fully and explicitly. 4. Notice of trial of appeals shall be given in writing fourteen clear days before the first day of the Sessions, except in those cases where otherwise directed by statute. 5. When after a due notice of trial, the hearing shall be adjourned by decision of the court, or by consent of the panics, to the next seSSIOns, It shall not be necessary togive fresh notice of trial for such next sessions. G, Notice of countermand of trial, or notice to quash, shall be given in writing three clear days before the first day of Sessions. 7. WIlCn any party shall not proceed \0 trial pursuant to notice or adjournment, and shall not countermand iu I:ie tillic,silcil party shall pay to the other such costs as the court shall deem reasonable, provided it is a case in which the court is authorized to allow costs. See bridges 2 —Highways 1, 5.-Indictments 1, 2, 3, 4. Orders 3, 5. NUISANCE. 1. The rules laid down respecting highways and bridges, are to be observed ia respect of nuisances so far as they may be applicable. See Highways 1 2, 8, 4, ORDERS. 1. The present rules shall corhe into operation from and after ttiefirst day of February, 1S31, after which time all orders antecedently made shall cease and be of-none effect. 2. All general orders which may hereafter be made by this court, shall be deemed to commence on the first day ot the next following session, if no other period be therein named for their commencement, aud shall be entered at full length as of record in the record book, of the ses- sions, and the clerk of the peace shall cause such orders to be printed and published for the information of suitois and their attornies. 3. No new order of court shall be made, nor any exist- ing order altered or revoked, nor any permanent additton be made to the expenditure of the county, but upon motion of a magistrate, notice of vhich must have been given at a previous sessions. 4. No other motioiurelativc to the business of the county shall be made, unless fourteen clear days notice thereof shall have been given to the clerk of the peace. 5. When the opinion of the magistrates has been once taken by the chairman on any subject, such subject shall not again be entered upon at the same sessions, nor with- out freib notice. See Clerk of Peace 2.—flighway 5.-Scssions 5.— Treasurer 2, 3, 4. ORDERS OF PROCEEDING. 1. The party upon whom the affirmative of the issue lies, shall in all cases begin, except that in appeals against poor rates, where the quantum of charge is the question for decision, the court may in their discretion, call on the respondents to establish some probable ground for the amount at which the appellant has been assessed. 2. The court will not hear arguments in aggravation, or mitigation of punishment, after verdict or submission, but will receive facts alone supported by affidavit. After ver- dict, the defendant's affidavits—after a plea of guilty, the prosecutor's affidavits, shall be read first. 3. When a point of law is reserved for the opinion of the Court of King's Bench, the case shall, suhject to the ap- proval and revision of the court, he settled^ and signed by the advocates, and if they disagree by the Chairman. 4. No special case shall be granted, unless application for the same be made immediately after tI decision has been pronounced. 5. The advocates shall address themselves exclusively to the chairman, from whom alone, as its proper organ, the opinions of the court can be received. RIXOGNIZANCH. 1. No recognizance shall be discharged by the clerk of the peace without the appearance of the party bound by such recognizance. See cleiks of justices I.-Idid(mcgkt "• Records 1.— Sesssions 9. RECORDS. 1. No Recognizance or other instrument shall be re- ceived or filed by the clerk of the peace, unless written or engrossed on parchment. 2. All returns of jurors from which jury books have heen made out, and also all ale-house recog-.izances upon which no proceedings are pending, silall, front aiita after the ex- piration of one year from the time of their being severally delivered in, be destroyed by the clerk of the peace. ( To be continued. J
To PREVENT STORE ONIONS SPROUTING IN THE WiNTER.Apply a heated iron, for a few seconds, to the nozzle of the onion, whence the roots protrude, and it will be an etfcctual mode of preserving them. -Gardeller's Magazine. ORE IN AMEltiC.,I.-flie frequent discovery of minerals, now advancing in our country, is fast de- Volopitig t;ew and important resources. In New Jersey a copper mine has been recently tound, so valuable and abundant that the ore can be taken out with little labour by tons. It is the sulphuret of copper, many of the ores of which species are said to contain from 70 to 80 per cent. of copper, the residue consists of oxide of iroll and sulphur. Philadelphia Ckron.
THE HORRID EFFECTS OF NEGRO…
THE HORRID EFFECTS OF NEGRO SLA VER Y In one of the early debates in the reformed House of Commons, on the slave emancipation question, some of our readers may perhaps rT-member the outpourings of the Lord Viscount Howick's indignation against the proprietor and managers of a particular estate in Demerara, whose conduct towards the" unhappy blacks" was described in the stereotyped phrases of the Anti-slavery Association, as diabolical, cruel, &c.- &c. &c. &c. and that such conduct would effectually destroy the uegro population of this estate in particular. The arrival of the Indian Chief, Cap- tain Williams, from Demerara, has supplied us with an ex- cellent commentary On his lordship's harangue, in the shape of an order from one of the ill used, and therefore unhappy slaves belonging to the very estate that was the theme of his lordship's discourse. The order is in the baud-writing of the slave, wliich we copy verbatim et Ii. teratim :— MEMORANDUM FOR CAPTAIN WILLIAMS. A blue dross coat, second quality. 7 stiings of large coral^beads. 7 pair earrings, a little larger than the pattern, and a fellow for the pattern. I piece cotton cambric. b pieces calico gown piece. S lockets" ladic-s,) 3 strings black garnet beads. I piece cointlion White drill. -4 piece coarse linen for shirting. V) r. aud Airs. Vincent's compliments to Mr. Williams and wishes him success and a happy passage home, and they hope you will not forget theui. P.S.—A blue dress coat for my brother, to be a size larger." This order was given oy a slave who )S neither a driver nor a manager one who is employed exclusively in out- of-door worn 011 the plantation. The funds to purchase these articles were supplied by an order on the agent of the estate. The pattern GOLD .earring and pendant together with the paper which we have described may b ith be seen by any person who will take the trouble of calling on the publisher of the LiverpoullStanrtard, in whose possession they are. We have only to add that we have great pleasure in exhibiting this irrefragable proofuf the cruel and inhuman treatment of the West India slaves. -Liverpool Standard.
«U!)<. tt -4 j r,f LONDON AGENTS Mcssts. NeWTOS and Co., Warwick Square. Mr. R. BARKER, 33, Fleet Street. Mr. S. DF ACON, Colonial Coffee House, Walbrook. Mr.G. REYNELL, 42, Chancery Lane, Fleet Street, MR. HAMMOND, 27, Lombard street, and To all Postmasters and Clerks of the Roads. This Paper is regularly filed at Peel's Coffee House, FleetStreet; the Chapter Coffee House, St. Paul's; and at the Colonial Coffee House, Walbrook/London.
SHIP NEWS. NEWPORT. ARRIVED.—The Joseph and Fanny, Lobbett, the In- dustry, Waters, the Blessing, Duddridge, the Unanimity, Rollings, and the United Friends, Patrick, with corn and fl-Hir j the John Caiiial, Rownett, widi ir n stone the Jane, Owens, the Mary, Coombs, the Bristol Packet, Scott, the Cclreon, Saer, the Moderator, Johns,, the 1 redegar, IJar wood, the George, Johns, and the Ann, Brown, all with sundries. SAH-KD.—The Active, Wyatt, the Eleanor, Jones, the Charles, Howe, the Helen, Williamson, the Reform, Edwards, the Cordelia, affin.. the Hope, Ruee, the Rose, Ellis, the Elizabeth, Wallis, the Olive Branch, Gibbons, the Adventure, J >ncs, the Elizabeth and Sarah, Mill*,the Ainitv, J tne:, and the New Bee Jones^iU wiih irkm and rill platps the Tredear, Harwood, tlie Mary, Coombs, the George, Johns, the Bristol Packet, Scott, the Carleon, Saer,'the Moderator, Jolinir, and the Ann, Brown, with sundries. SWANSEA. ARR)V £ U>.—Tiie Lilly, Brooks, the Union, Williams, the Ant, Evans, the Mary, Davis, and Union, Jones, from Wicklow: the'Symmetry, Wedlock, the Friends, Fry, the Bedford,'Rosser, and the Betsey, Nantes, from Falmouth j the May, Itees, the Hero, Lovering, and the Edwin, Malthens, Jroin St. lycs; the Henry, Luley, the Swan, Banks, from Fowpy and the Nightingale, Brooks, from Gloucester, all with coppt-r ore; the Resolution, Veal, from Dungarvon, with Pigs; the Jane, Rose, from Water- ford, with sundries; the Freeman, Stephens, from Ross, withfjour; the Phoenix, Lodge, from Bristol, with sun- dries; the Felicity, Stevens, from Barry, with lime-stones; the-Elizabeth, Parcel, from Cork, with ballast; the Prim- rose,, Hawkins, from Truro, the Bristol, Finner, and the Olive Branch, Petres, from Falmouth, with copper ore; the Wellington, Davis, from Bristol, with ballast j the Maria, Trick, from St. Ives, wind bound. MILFORD. ARRIVED.—The Ellen, Bews, from Bangor, forYor; the Resolution, flutter, from Quebec to Milford; the Priscilla, froin Dublin, the Henry and Jane, Wright, frotti Sligo, the Maria, James, from Newry, the Harmony, Williams, from Watorford, for London; the Diligence, Griffiths, from Newport, and the Erin, Neal, from Dublin, for Cork- the Union, Grar.t, from Newport, for Plymouth the Peace, Lowther, from Cardiff, and the Picton. Stan- toii, froid Neioundland,foi Waterford the Agnes. Hughes, frorri Amlwch, for Pembrey tbe Morgiana, Hetherin^t in, from Belfast, for Barbauoes; the Jessie, Brighton, from Newport, for Ancona the Herald, Phillips, from New- York, and .the Elizabetl, Sanders, from Maranham, for Liverpool; the Czar, M'Gwin, from Dublin, for Oporto; the Mary Ann, M'Symoc, from Greenock, for Tobago; the Hebe, Harrington, frctn London, for Limerick.
THE O'CONNELL veracity.
THE O'CONNELL veracity. At a-special meeting of the Orangemen of Derry, the Deputy Grand Master in the Chair, they resolved, "That having seen in many of the newspapers a state- ment made by Alr. O'Connell, at a public dinner at Cork, that he had received a petition through our City Representative, from the City of Londonderry, I nine tenths of the signatures to which were those ofOrange- men, and that such jieiilion contained stronger Repuh- lican doctrines than ever he had broached;' now we, the Grand Orange Lodge of this city, do give this statement our unqualified contradiction, and unhesi- tatingly declare that no such petition was ever signed or forwarded !»y us, orfrom any of the brethren of this city. That, therefore, the statement is without the slightest foondation; and that, so far from our fa-trusting any petition to sucli a man as Daniel O'Connell, we would willingly address Ahe King. and- Government to prosecute that disturber rif the-rpeace for his various acts of treason and-sedition. —Dublin Post. LOYALTY IN IRELAND. As a specimen of the way in which matters are going oijj and in proof of the assertion with which we set out, we select for our country readers the fullow- ing passages, abstracting them from the report of speeches delivered by Mr. O'Connell at a mock charity dinner:— THE SPIRIT OF DEMOCRACY. In proposing the first -toast—"The People," Mr. O'Connell said that, "That was a toast grounded upon the democratic principle, and that principle was the guiding star of every honest political character. For the good of the people Kings reigned for the good of the people Parliaments did justice, when they happened to fall into the error of doing such a thing as justice. (Laughter.) It was consolatory to the friends of the democratic principle to reflect that no nation was ever yet permanently great or flourishing, unless by the cultivation of the democratic principle; and in pro- portion as this principle was encouraged, in the same proportion did the prosperity.and the wealth of nations increase." HIS MAJESTY. Our "Sailor King"—our Reforming Monarch"— our Citizen ivilliatn"-has much cause for pride and gratitude at the respectful and loyal manner in which his gracious name was introduced to, and received by his loving, loyal, and faithful Irish Papist subjects "The next toast Mr. O'Connell said, which he had to propose, called for a bumper, through courtesy and respect-it was the health of the first servant of the people-the King. In that capacity it was that the people owed him allegiance, and, as the servant of the people the people were bound to him. When the King neglected his duty tothe people, the people had a right to expel him from the throne. The Reform Bill was, it was true, passed in the present reign and, withcut meaning any particular flattery, by attributing any of the credit of its having passed to our gracious Monarch, yet he (Mr. O'Connell) could not forget that it was in the present reign that the Reform Bill was passed. (Hear and cheery.) Mr. O'Connell concluded by proposing the health of- The King, the first servant of the peopte."
CONTEMPORAR YPHESS. -osh-
CONTEMPORAR YPHESS. -osh- (From, the Albion.) A strange thing hath come to pass in the un-na- ttival history of Pdmphlels. Ridgway has published ip seventy-nine octavo pagres a 'fytU,* true, (o.uery ?) and particular account of the proceedings at and after two dinners eaten in the North Countrie, on the 23rd of October and 6th of November last past. All the healths, from that of the most magnificent and amiable potentate of Gateshead,yclept the Earl of Durham, to that of no less sublime an officer, the Mayor of Dur- ham, are therein particularly recorded, and thereby rescued from the provincial obscurity of the Newcastle and Durham Chronicles. On of the most enriotis parts of (his paniplilet is lAs.tU!e Pa§e- It is called The Revival of llio-ht nucipjes in' the North, illustrated by two Dinners given to the Right Honourable the Earl of Durham &c., &c." v k^'s.the meaning of this revival of right pria- ciples;' When were they, according to the creed of this pamphlet-contriver, in abeyance? IVa s it when the Northern Political Union fulminated its eloquence to the four corners of the earth, under the auspices of" Lord Grey's friend," Doctor Headlam and when the Demosthenic Larkin soared into the seventh Heaven of oratory, as he dwelt on the ex- celience ot Lord Durham's Reform Bill ? We really know not what "revival of right principles" can mean, un ess it is meant to stigmatise the Political Union punoples as wrong, and to do that is to pass censuro upun thc whole Whig Administration, including Lord urham himself, which manifested such unequivocal satisfaction with the Union. We are not sure that the noble Larkin himself has not letters of thanks" to show, and most certainly he has as good a right to thanks as the Noble Lord has, for he is a much more eloquent man than the Noble Lord, and in temper information, and good-will to the established interests ot Great Britain, he is about on a par with him. Were it not that the vanity of the Thane of Durham runs away with his judgement (and has no great burden to carry after all), he would not have suffered this pamphlet to be published. We have looked over his speeches as they are given in it, and they are not only inconsistent with each other, but the compo. sition is insufferably bad. No iiiai of the least pre- tension to literature could put forth such wretched English—such a heap of ludicrously false metaphor- such a conglomeration of ill-garnished tawdry trash. We can conceive, indeed, no reason for repeating to the world, in this way, the poor fulsome stuff, talked after the aforesaid dinners, except it were Lord Dur- ham's pleasure to embody in material existence some- thing to which his own courteously-imagined epithet of pamphleteering slang" might unequivocally apply.