ruTilE I EDITOR OF THE GAZETTE 4 GUARDIAN. AI! SlR,- As the promised rider" of the letter you did me the favor to insert in your paper of the 12 iilt. I beg to offer another, under the idea that no such authorities as Father Prout and Frasor's write Blarney it will be allowed in others; and I call upon the 11 Schoolmaster abroad" to take lip this matter as I took it up and shall now lay it down, in as serious Blarnev as he may be able to concoct. Father Prout observes that the name of the City of the Blarney stone, Carthage, is in the Hebrew Tarshish, and means valuable stone. I have shown that Car- \ba"'e is We'sh, and that the meaning is Field of the stone and as Fatl,er Prout claims parentage for his Countrymen from Carthage, and the Welsh claim by tradition from Gomer, is it not a curious coincidence that a nephew of Gomer was Tarshish, the son of Javan, and that in the verse following the mention of Tarshish we read, 10 Genesis 5 v. "By these were the isles of the Gentiles divided into their lands, every one after his tongue after their families in their nation," Father Prout, a Catholic, is I suppose to be excused, trying to make out the word Tarshish a corruption of the word Tarsus, although the word Tarshish occurs as the name 01 of this family of the Gentiles centuries before that of Tarsus. I venture to set down this Tarshish family as the founders of Carthage, and Carthage as the parentage of Europe, and the name Evan, as also the royal name of Russia Ivan, to be from Javan, the son of Japhet, the son of Noah. I have to trouble you with another dozen proofs that the Welsh word Careg means field stone, and that eg the last syllable was originally stone; on which rests my theory that Carthage is Welsh Ca.rth-age. Kffypl the first of kingdoms and founded only 160 years after the deluge has for its first syllable the last of Carthage, and its name is not only derl/ed from eg-stone, but answers the English sounds eg-heaped-the Pyramids. For says FAther Prout, We built the Pyramids before we left Egypt, and all those Obelisks, Sphinxes, and Mem- nonic stones are but emblems of the Blarney stone." The wisdom imparted by the Blarney stone taught the rulers of this first of nations that the stability of their power over the people depended upon providing for m"n such employment as would place the restless and turbulent over the humble and weak,just as the noisy "'hg-s and Radicals have placed" themselves over us at this time, and will remain until a greater proportion of our eyes have been opened by a trip to the Blarney stone for as each party read only papers of its. own colour" or kidney," how vilull they hear without a preacher 1" And is not preaching 1, The Whi<:s" the real use and employ of the hun- dreds of itineraul coniniissiollel,s ? Usurpers and upstarts unsettled in all their ways, means, and ideas, push their people into wars and changes, and there being at that pnriod no kingdom but that of Egypt, their war was against the Ages (Stoncs) which the deluge had left on the finest soil they had seen; and as to the Pyramids we require no further proof of "the why and wherefore they were erected." It was the war of the first people against the first enemies, and it is curious that three glorious days of war with stoneq in Paris has made our neighbours exhibit as fine a 14ptleiireii of military despotism as is on record roinee '.he war of Stones in Egypt; and does not this show us that the Blarney stone offers a much safer mode of dealing with our superiors lhaa that of breaking up our streets. The first Egyptian name mentioned after Pharoah is Agar, the maid given by Sarah to Abraham. Similar K> Aflar an officer or second fiddle," a name no doubt given by her mistress because she cut her country like an hailsto,e, Ag-ar—Reformers would say like a shot off a shovel." And I find the only Arabic word with which I happen to be acquainted very similar in spund and meaning. Agira, the stone of snow for the act of Mahomet, when in all his pretended purity he fled toMecca, and threw himselfon the support of the believers. As to snow being a thing in that part of the world unknown, you know Mr. Editor there has been little or no snow in this country since the passing of the Reform Bill, and those countries as we.I as our own and our neighbours, must have become a groat deal hotter by every reform they have gone through, and I have no doubt snow was quite common originally in Asia. „ But to return to the days of Gomer, who wa< about an hundred years old at the time of founding the Kingdom of Egypt, his descendants must have remained in that quarter up to fouuding the City of Carthage, called in Hebrew after his nephew Tarshish •, and I call upon the Schoolmaster abroad" or at home," to show by what steps and degrees the Isles of the Gentiles were divided into their lands. My ample term at School will be accurately expressed by the decimal fraction, 73 of a year spent at a tip top establishment, where at the ago of ten I poured over a Latin grammar nearly all a kind mother had taught me of English, and returned to her astonishment shorn of my capability of reading the History of England; and I submit that the Schoolmaster ought to take iip this matter for me iii, return. I wonder can the puffing and puffed up Hog king of the land of brains of pretender3" express this term at school by the decimal fraciion of a year. I beg also to call the School- master to aeconnt for having made the only four men of the "couple of hundred" 1 employ who have "had school," so unwilling for their hands in manhood to take the office of their heads in youth and work, that I find the reformed colliers as Cobbett found a re- formed House of Commons not worth a Anti that, Mr. Editor, is precisely the value an old relative of mine (who had stooped to the lilaruey stone, but never to the doctrine that men could not learn in Church enough to practice) foretold would be their value out of the School- master's hands. They will do, said he, to walk the country with tea. to make their females labour, and to increase the classes productive" of speaking mildly botheration. Memnon, the Egyptian, invented letters about 400 years afterthe founding of his nation, and as I have proved Ag to have been stone, and Father Piout speaks of the Mem- uonic stones (of course the books or tables of Memnon), and we find one Åg-a-memnon commanding the Greeks I at the Siege of Troy, I do say there is good data for the Schoolmaster's operations if he will produce. The most serious contentions of the men of old would ba as to the extent of their land, and the setting down a stone would be the Ag reement and edge of the property. ¡ The lirst fixing of stone on record was between Jacob and Laban. And Laban called it J eg arsa-ha-duth a, which stripped of the J (of which we all know the serious meaning in the. Hebrew) gives its the eg or stone. But Jacob called it G.ileed.—Now G m Welsh is eg, and a is a conjunction. I leave tile rest to the Schoolmaster, for as I before observed hQ cannot expeci much from one. Where deadly damps infest from childhood bred, And piles insatiate rear their flaming head. But I just now remember that you expect of me as to the Welsh names of places in the centre of hngland. In a square mile of marsh on the Banks of Rother is a spot called, time out of mind, Battle Meadow," in which implements of war were found a few years ago. and of which ail men would have road had It been since the people "trui little but hear and ten some new thing." A name of the parish is Rillamarsh, from Rilla, to give way Britt I challenge the Schoolmaster to name a battle finished without one party having given way, reminding him that the abominable battle carried on by his patron, i glorious or otherwise, against the barons of England who, tight for the Crown'' is as Capability Jones said of Old England by no means finished. The adjoining parish is called in Dooms day hook, Eckington cwn) Ballro, being a fine valley wider it brow ill the shape of a pointed spade, Parlbro* names, which 11.11" flare up Welsh." Another adjoining parish is Wales, the-property of His Grace the liuke ot Lefuii, and I beg to notice the young gentlemen of Wales that the Marquis of Carmarthen stands, in tles- pite of 11.11 rights, titles, and possessions, heir apparent to every inch of land in Wales. Should some caviller set about to show that one word IValeS is not Celtic, that Wales has nothing to do with Welsh, I say fire away at father Prout for he began this ag-itation, and 1110 word is derived from the agitation «n the ranks of out enemies when the ages or stones came down the Cam among them, 1 understand from a friend of Mr. "Morgan the great cal. culator that it is hard to say which language T of all known in Europe has the greatest quantum of the Welsh in it, the Alps, alt high Jihtaltar head higher; Italy, spoken of the soil as the first question, It will pay, are as clearly Welsh as the name Sir W. W, Wynn for the gr at l,ionof e. the Vorth. or Pengwyn for White-headed Bob in the exhibition. The English word Carpenter says as Welsh he who did the tirst work of wood ca shut up, pen head or fold, ter land expressed in Welsh by the sound sar. Then does not the name Cresar give both in nve letters ? Fipld Carpenter. But there is a name which reduces English, Welsh, and Irish into one and the same. in WeWh it stands for he who makes every kind of hole but the hole in his neighbour s coat, and that man goes bv a far lesa honourable name. rtFlkI In Ireland, it is greater than theONettaand 'O'Iahonys of the Falher Prout. and all the curls in tbe tail of O'Connel, and goes far to justify the opinion that the Clan (Butler) were the makers of those wonderotis subterraneous excavations, miles far and wide, to which the Pyramids of Egypt are nothing, lately discovered in Ireland. And there is to my knowledge one of the name still so deep in subterraneous affairs, that be has not I believe left a stones (age) unturned. In England, the name has authority oyer the liquors which make men o'er all the ills of life victorious. A name also of such account that it sent to the head assembly of triankinciffour, when no two took place" there of any other name. An assembly now brow beaten by an abo- mination of desolation". who was at all times the last man on earth to be sent there. And in respect to this name, let it be recorded, that one sojourning at Golden Grovo, in this county, produce the first and bit book of iti kind. This will be cleared up by my saving one of the name U mains. 4 Sir, Your obEuient humble Servant, Au-f. luS-Jk IJLDIIiRAs.
PA ULIA.11 EST. (Continuation of Parliament from our last HQUSE OF LORDS —THURSDAY, NEW COURT OF AfPEAL, The LORD CHANCELLOR, after passing" long eulogium on his own exertions, brought in a bill to constitute a new court of appeal, instead of the present, to their Lordships' liotise. It proposed a judicial committee to consist of fifteen members, and that four of them, exclusive of the president, should be present at the hearing of every calise. Also that the Lord Chancellor should preside, or if absent, the Chief Justice of the King's Bench, or one of the chief justices of the other courts and in case they were absent, then the president, who should act with- out salary, and have previously filled the ofllCe of Lord Chancellor or Lord Chief Justice of the Court of Kind's Bench or Common Pleas. By this means the presence of one of four eminent judges would always be insured.—The bill was ordered to be printed.—Adjourned. HOUSE OF LORDS—FRIDAY- The House was opened at 12 o'clock. A great many peeresses and ladies were in the body ot the House, and the galleries were filled by persons who obtained admission by tickets from the Great Cham- berlain. Several of the foreign ambassadors arrived and took their seats on the right of the throne. The LORD CHANCELLOR gave judgment in two cases which had been appointed for to-day. At a quarter to three o'clock His Majesty entered the House attended by the usual officers of state. His Majesty having ascended the throne, the Usher of the Black Rod was sent to command the attendance of the Commons. The Speaker, accompanied by several members, shortly afterwards appeared at the bar. His Majesty then read the following graoious speech from the throne :— II 1Jy Lords und Gentlemen, "The numerous and important questions which have in the present, as in the two preceding years, been sub- mitted to your consideration, have imposed upon you the necessity of extraordinary exertions, and it is with a deep sense of the care and labour which you have bestowed upon the public business, that I at length close this pro- tracted Session, and release you from your attendance. II I continue to receive from all Foreign Powers assu- rances of their friendly disposition. j. The nefociations, on account of which the Conferences of London upon the affairs of the Low Countries were suspended, have not yet been brought to a close and I have still to lament the continued postponement of a final settlement between Holland and Belgium. On the other hand, I have derived the most sincere and lively satisfaction from the termination of the civil war which had so long distracted the kingdom of Portugal and I rejoice to think that the Treaty which the state of affairs in Spain and in Portugal induced me to conclude with the King of the French, the- Queen-Regent of Spain, and the Regent of Portugal, and which has already been laid before you, contributed materially to produce this happy result. '• Events have since occurred in Spain to disappoint, for a time, the hopes of tranquillity in that country, which the pacification of Portugal had inspired. '• To these events, so important to Great Britain, I shall give my most serious attention, in concert with France and with the other Powers who are parties to the Treaty of the 22d of April; and the good understanding which pre- vails between me and my Allies, encourages me to expect that our united endeavours will be attended with success. The peace of Turkey remains undisturbod, and I trust that no event will happen in that quarter to interrupt the tranquillity of Europe. I have not failed to observe with approbation that you have directed your attention to those domestic questions which more immediately affect the general welfare of the community, and I have had much satisfaction in sanction- ing your wise and benevolent intentions by giving my as- sent to the Act for the amendment and better administra- tion of the laws relating to the Poor in England and Wales. It will be my duty to provide that the authority necessarily vested in Commissioners nominated by the Crown be ex, ercised with temperance and caution;" and I entertain a confident expectation that its prudent and judicious appli- cation. as well as the discreet enforcement of the other provisions of the Act, will, by degrees, remedy the evils which at present prevail; and whilst they elevate the character, will increase the comforts, and improve the con- dition of my people. The amendment of the law is one of your first and most important duties, and I rejoice to perceive that it has occupied so much of your attention. The establishment of a Central Cmirt for the trial of offences in the metropolis and its neighbourhood, will, I trust, improve the adminis- tration of justice within the populous sphere of its jurisdic- tion, and afford a useful example to every other part of the kingdom. To the important subject;, of our Jurisprudence and of our Municipal Corporations, your attention will naturally he directed early in the next Session. You may always rest assured of my'disposition to co-operate with you in sufh useful reformations. Gentlemen of the House of Commons, II I thank you for the readiness with which you have ranted the Supplies. The Estimates laid before yon were somewhat lower than those of former years although thev included several extraordinary charges, which will not again occur. The same course of economy will atill be steadily pursued. The continued increase of the re- venue, notwithstanding the repeal of s, many taxes, affords the surest proof that the resources of the country are un- impaired, and justifies the expectation that a perseverance in judicious and well-considered measures will si i urther promote the industry and augment the wealth oi my people. <• My Lords and Gentlemen, It gives mc great gratification to believe, u>at in re- turning to your several counties, you will find a prevalence of general tranquillity and of active industry ampngs all classes of society. I humbly hope that Divine Providence will vouchsafe a continuance and increase of these es- sings, and, in any Circumstances which may arise, | s 11 rely with confidence on your zeal and fidelity. And I rest satisfied tl)at you will inculcate and encourage that ooe- dience to the laws, and that observance of the duties of religion and morality, which are the only secure founda- tions of the power and happiness of Empires." The LORD CHANCELLOR then, in his Majesty 's name, declared the Parliament prorogued to Thurs- day the 25th day of September. HOUSE OF COMMONS-FRIDAY. The House, on the summons by the Black Rod, attended at the House of Peers. On the return of the Speaker, he informed the House that the King had prorogued Parliament, and read a copy of the Royal Speech on the occasion.
STEEP HOLMs.-Tliis island, the property of Col. Tynte, which has hitherto been considered as a barren rock and mere warren for rabbits, at the present time bears three patches of wheat, and one of barley in goop state. On it there are also in healthy growth mangel-wurzel, carrots, potatoes, turnips, &c. besides a profusion of wild strawberries, myrtles, geraniums, &e. The worthy Colonel sent over in the spring, a large assortment of wild and hedge flowers which are at present in bloom. In a small garden are very-fine dahlias and other rich flowers. TIADES Uxioss.- ANOTIIEII STRIKE. Oll Friday evening Messrs. Cubitt, the builders, of Belgrave-square, Pimlico, (brothers to the firm of that name in Grey's Inn-road), summoned the whole of their workmen before them, and told them that unless they signed the declaration agreed to at the London Tavern, that they were not members of any Trades' Union, they should be no longer continued in their- employment. The whole of the men,, with but one exception, put on their hats and left the pre- mises. On Saturday morning upwards of sixty of the workmen returned to their employment and signed the declaration. RIOT AND FIGHT BETWEEN THE TRADES' UYIOSS AND THE ANTI-UMONISTS On Monday evening a serious riot took place at Brixton, near the House of Correction, arising out ot the follow- ing circumstances. It appears that most of the Journeymen builders, bricklayers, and bricklayer's labourers in that neighbourhood, are members of the Trades' Unions, and now out of work, owing to the general strike and the disputes with the masters. A body of navigators who have refuse to have any thing to do with Unions are at present employed in making a new reservoir near the Brixtou House of Correction. This circumstance has greatly exaspe- rated the Union men, and about six o clock on Mon- day evening a number of the Union men having assembled as the navigators were leaving work, some violent language ensued amongs hem, until one man belonging to each party turned out to fight j several rounds were fought, and the Union men finding that their man was gettin, r the worst of it great confusion was created, and a general fight took place. Above 400 or 500 had now assembled the bricklayers got the handles of their hods, and cut about them right and left; the navigators seized their scoops, and amidst showers of brickbats and stones, the fight lasted a considerable time, until the Unionists were completely routed fiom the scene of action by the navigators, who remained masters of the field. Broken heads, and tellows covered with blood were to be seen in all directions, with pails of water, washing their- wounds-some of them were very severely injured, but none that we heard of dangerously hurt. It was impossible for the police to muster in sufficient force time enough to prevent the affray, and for a few men to have at- tempted it would have been the height of madness.
A GM VULTURE, COMMKliCE, I AND LONDON MARKETS. LONDON CORN EXCHANGE. S. 3. s' S* Wheat,Essex Red. 4'J a D2 V^hite ^4 a 40 a 57 Boilers a 41 — a— Beans, Small .»••••*• a ,llte 45 a 54 Ticks a 7„ Fl"e —a — Harrow a 40 Superfine .7. a Oats Feed f, » f Jew a Fine » a Kye 32 a 36 Poland ~u a yj>rley a 30 Fine i*,1814 44 a 50 Potatoe 2j a 30. ^'ne oil a 56 Fine a leas,Hog 20 a 32 Bran — a — — a — Pollard, fine. — u~ PRICE OF HOPS IN LONDON, PER cWT, Pockets. £ s £ 3 New Bags. £ s £ s Furulmm 10 — fU2 12 Kent 7 (,a#- 8 o alO 0 East Kent 0 0a0_ kastKent 7 ia9 0 Yearlings u — Sussex 7 0 a 9 9 Old Hops ø a 0 Yearhngs 0 0 a II PRICE OF TALLOW AND CANDLES, IN LONDON s. d 8 d Town Tallow, per cwt. 45 0 Greaves 5 R,ui»iaditto, Candle 45 0 Good Dregs White ditto — 0 t urd Soap 0 Melted Stull 310 .Mottled ditto 0 •tnngli ditto 2o 0 Yellow ditto — 0 HANDLES.—Moulds, 8s 6ct—Stores,7s—Inferior, Gs perdoz. 31anchester Prices. 3. d. d. s. s. d. s. (J Wli cat pr 701 bs. Oatmeal, per Rnglish white 7 8 a S 0 240lbs. Ditto, red 6 9 a 7 6 1 English and Scotch,Welsh Irisi 0 a 0 and Manx ..6 8a 7 2 Superior and Irish, white.. 6 8a 7 2 choice qual. 23 6a256 Ditto, red 6 0 a (j 6 Malt, jer 6 iro- Flour,pi2801b9 perial bushels English and Fine 40 0a42 0 Irish, fine ..27 0 a 30 0 Middling 32 0 a 38 0 PrilJJctiues..37 0 a 40 0 Uarley, per Choice and su- 601bs. perior marks— Oa— 0 Grinding 3 6 a 3 9 Superfinequal 41 0 2 43 6 B^ans,pr501.bs Oats,per45 ibs. English .37 0 a 39 0 Irish,kiln-dried 3 0a3 2 Kxtra tine..40 0 it 410 Undried 2 9 ,1 3 0 1 Irish 06 0 a 38 0 GLOUCESTER. s. d. s. d. s. d. s. d "W H l*. A T. B F A N S. "W H l*. A T. ltl' A N S. English per bush. 6 9 to 7 4 Old, per imperial Irish,Wnite 6 0 6 3 bushel 4 8 52 lied 5 6 6 3 New 4 6 49 Foreign 6 0 7 0 P EAs. BARM Y. Boilers, pel-ijlpe- Malting, per imp. rial quarter ..44 0 54 0 quarter 28 0 31 0 Grinding 28 0 30 0 Irish, ditto .26 0 28 0 MaI.T. Grinding, quar- English, per imp. ter, 392ib 25 0 27 0 quarter 42 0 60 0 OATS. FLoCR. English, White, English, Fine, pr. quarter 21 0 28 0 sack of 2801b ..40 0 44 0 Irish per qr.21 0 24 0 Irish 34 0 40 0 BIRMINGHAM, AUG. 21. s. d. s. d. 8, d. s. d Wheat. 6 8 to 7 6 Oats(h.c.).. 2 9 to 3 3 Ditto new ..6 8 to 7 6 Beans 5 0 to 5 6 Barley 4 3 to 4 9 Ditto new ..5 0 to 5 6 Ditto new ..4 3 to 4 9 Peas 5 3 to 6 0 Malt 7 0 to 7 6 Vetches 7 0 to 7 6 Oats (seed).. '0 0 to 0 0 Per 32 qts. measure.
CUBEBS WITH SARSAPARILLA, &c. STIRLING REES ESSENCE.-rhe vast and in- S creasing sale, from the recommendation of the highest medical characters, as well as those who have experienced its salubrious and beneficial effects, proves its great success and decided superiority over every other preparation, it being the most safe and effectual remedy ever discovered for the cure of gonorrhoea, gleets, spasmodic strictures, seminal weaknesses, gravel, pains of the loins and kidnies, irritation and other disorders of the urinary passages, frequently removing every symptom of disease in three or four days. It contains, in a concentrated state, all the efficacious parts of the cubeb, cheujically combined with Sarsaparilla, and other choice ingredients, which render it invaluable to those afflicted with syphilitic symptoms, ulcers, pimples, blotches, rheumatism, scorbutic eruptions, and all diseases arising from a tainted or impure state of the blood. In cases of dehllity, tabes, or wasting, impo- tence, and nervous depression of spirits, it has been taken with a most decided beneBt. A regular perseverance in its use has invariably been found to improve digestion, and give muscular strength, energy, end vigorous health to the whole, frame. The most delicate female may take it with perfect safety. Prepared only by J. W. Stirling, 86, High-street, White. chapel, from whom it can be sent to any part of the world, upon enclosing the amount, in bottles at 4s. 6J. 10s. 20 and 30s. each. IMPORTANT CAUTION.—The great demand for this valuable remedy having induced several contemptible chemists and druggists to impose on the public, by substi tuting a worthless and injurious article of their own mak- ing, it is absolutely requisite to ask for SRIRLING RFLSI ESSENCE. Agents, Sanger, 150, Oxford-street; Barclay, b arringdon* street; Prout, .226, Strand; Johnstone, 68, Cornhill Hendebourk, 326, High Holborn Stradling, Royal Ex- change Harvev, 68, Great Surrey-street; Sabine O.d Bailey j Tundy» Uailey, Wolverhampton Wifiiuie, Week* street, Maidstone Mawhood, St, John-street, Liverpool j Mr. W. MaUalieu, Gazette and Guardian Office, Merthyr j andean be had of all the principal venders in I own and Country.—Ask for Sliding Hees* Essence. We have much pleasure in hearing testimony to this s&fe and efficacious medicine, we do this on grounds of strict impartiality, knowing several friends who have been relieved by it.Ciinin,inicatur. Agents in South IValet. Mr: W, Mallalieu, Gazette and Guardian Office, Merthyr Tydvil, and Mr. Williams, Chemist and Druggist, Brecon and Merthyr Tydvil. DR. CLEE'S FOULS, FOR THE CURE OF Indigettion, Bilious and Liver Complaints, Habitual Cos- tiveness, Fevers, Inflammations, Gout, Rheumatism, Erysipelas, t'co-rbutic Affections, Cutaneous Eruptions, Intestina Worms, Jaundice, Dropsies, £ fc. for pretciving the Constitution, strengthening the Stomach, and im- proving the general health. DURING a practice of upwards of forty years, the late Dr. Clee employed with unvary-ngr-liecess these valuable Pills, and much of his celebrity may be attributed to the beneficial effects resulting from their use. The high repute in which he was deservedly held, and the acknowledged efficacy of his treatment, render it almost needless for us to dilate on the value of the Medi- cine now recommended, yet as the compounders of Dr. Clee's Herbaceous Pills, we may here assure the Public they are prepared solely from the Vegetable Kingdom, re- main uninjured if kel,t any length of time, and retain their virtues in all climates. These Pills are admirably adapted for removing all im- purities of the blood, and correcting bad digestion, they promote a healthy action of the Liver, allay Acidity of the Stomach, and give tone to the digestive organs, are par- ticularly .calculated for loss of appetite or lowness of spirits,and will be found truly serviceable inrenioving Nausea, Giddiness, or Headache. They are superior in point of efficacy to any Medicine yet discovered in eradicating all Scorbutic Affection* and Eruptiouii on the Skin. Enclosed with cach Box. are fud and explicit directions. Prepared from the Recipe of the late Dr. Clee, of Strefford, agreeably to his express directions, by W. HARDING and CO. Surgeons, 2, Charles Street, Soho, London: and sold, by their Agents at the Gazette and Guardian Office and Mr. Williams, Cneuiist and Drug- gist, Brecon, and Alevthyr Tydvil, in boxes at Is. l £ d. 2s. 9J. and 4s. 6d. each. \hi" None are genuine but those bearing the signa- ture of W. HARDING & Co. 2, cfiarles Street, Suho, on the Government Stamp round each box. ALSO, DR. CLEE'S PECTORAL BALSAM, For Coughs, Colds, Asthmas, Affections of the Chest, Lungs, qc. This invaluable medicine was constantly employed by the late Dr. Cl.EF., in attentions ot the Chest, Lungs, &c. during his lono- and extensive practice, and the astonishing success which marked his treatment is doubtless the strongest recommendation in its avour. By promoting Expectoration, it almost instantly removes slight and recent CouShs, gives immediate relief to those which have assumed a more dangerous character, and if persevered in seldom fails completely to overcome them, however obstinate. This Balsam is an unfailing remedy for sliortnests of Breath, and Hoarseness, « alla>8 irr»atioii in the throat, and if timely resorted to will be found valuably efficient in relieving the symptoms attendant on Consumption in its early stages. To the Asthmatic Patient this Medicine is essentially beneficial, a dose taken at ned time will constantly remove that urgent dif!iculty of breathing by which he is frequently nightly harrassed. Sold in bottles at 2s. 9d. each, with the signature of W. HARDING on the.Government Stamp. ON the 6th September will be Published, Pi'icc 4.1. to be continued Weekly, the printing machine, THE printing machine, OIt, Companion to the Library and Register of Progressive Knowledge. (Extract from No. 12, just published.) The circumstances which determined us to issue the 'R I N'TING III A 0 111 N I." twice in each month, so as to form II. Monthly Part with the COMPANION To TtlE N liV*s" f'APi.R,' have undergone a change. 'THE CoMPANH>N To THE NEWSPAPER' will in future be pnblished under the Superintendence of the Society for the Ditfusion ol Political Knowledge.' The 'PP.INTING MACtUNF.' con- tinues under the same individual management and control as at first. In this situation we feel it our duty to discontinue the union iu a Monthly Part of the one work whh the other. Rach work will in future stand upon a separate footing. Being thus called upon to make a change in our plan, we have resolved to advance towards what is, indeed, the completion of our original wishes with regard to I HE PRINTING ;\rACHI:E. Commencing with the 13-h Nnrn- ber, which will be issued on Saturday, the G'h ol Septem- ber, this work will in future appear WEKK1. Y We are solicited by many impartial and well-judging friends more effectually to take tip the position which they are pleased to t;.ink we have earned—that of an honest guide in the choice of books, and an accurate recorder of the most in- teresting facts that exhibit tiro progress of knowledge. Our plan.of publication twice in each month has been found detective in a commercial point of view ;—and we liave necessarily been untitted to compete with weekly pub- lications in the choice of novel subjects. Without sacri- ficing any real utility to a craving after what is merely new, we shall be enabled, by a weekly publication, to ex- hibit both greater freshness and greater variety; and our increased space will enable its more completely to combine the quality of entertainment with information than we have yet attempted. The form and type of the' PRINTING AIACIII N r.' wiil remain the same, but the number of its pages will be re- duced to Sixteen. The price will continue at Fourpence. It is to be considered that there are large expences at- tendant upon a weekly publication which are not incidental to one published at longer intervals. In the selection of writers of real eininence. in their respective walks, we shall be regardless of cost; nor shall we be deterred by a false economy from obtaining the best material of information that, we can procure. Our notices of books will not be regulated by the accidentof their being sent to us by their publishers nor will our accounts of the progress of know- ledge be determined by the mere, convenience of our con- tributors. We hope, systematic illy, to be able to present a general view of the intelicctnal efforts of our own country, and of all nations who employ the Art of Priiltil)g -b,it more especially do we trust to exhibit a faithful picture of the progress of those attempts which are so universally making for rendering knowledge the common possession of ali ranks of the people, in these communities whose in- tellectual condition is best represented b} the employment of The Printing Machine. In cornpai-iiig the price of' THE PRINTING ?VTACIIINF, with other publications, it is necessary for our Subscribers to understand that no Advertisements whatever will be in- serted. Wo have to add that the Twelve, Numbers now pub- lished form a volume, which is sold at 4s. sewed, and 5s. 61. bonnd in cloth. London:—CHARLES KNIGHT, 2-2, Ludgate-street. UNDER THE SUPERINTENDENCE OF THE SOCIETY FOR THE DIFFUSION OF PO- LITICAL KNOWLEDGE. Chairman.-The Right Hon. the Lorti) CHANCELLOR, F.R.S. s I ice-Chairman.—The Right Hon. Sir HENRY PARNELL, Bart. M.P. Treasurer.—I. L. GOLDSMITH, Esq. F. R. and R. A. S. Charles Hay Cameron, Esq. George Long, Esq. A.M. Edwin Chadwick, Esq. J# W. Lubbock, Esq. p.R William Coulson, Esq. R A. and L.S.S. J. W. Cowell, Esq. Denis Le. [Viarebaut, Esq. G, L. Craik. Esq, James Mill, Esq. Lieutenant Drummond.R.E. James Morrison Esq. M.P. Samuel Duckworth. Esq. GcorgeW ardeNormau,K3q. Ht.Hon.ViscEbrington.M.P William Henry Ord, Esq. W. Ewart, Esq. M.P. Ni. P. Henry Ga-w./er, Esq. Redmond Pilkington, Esq. George Grote, Esq. M.P. Du-.ltoget, Sec. R.S, F.R.A S M. D. Hill, Esq. M.P. E. Romilly. Esq. M.P. Ed win Hill, Esq. Nassau W. Senior, l'.sq. RowlindHill, Esq.F.R.A S. Sutton Shavp. Esq. David Jardine, Esq. A. M. John Smith, Esq. M.P. Henry B. Ker, Esq. Edward Strutt, Esq. M P. Thomas Barrett Lennard, H. Waymouth, Esq. Esq. M.P. j„hn Wood, Esq. G. C. Lewis, Esq. A.M. John Wiottesley, Esq. A.M., Sanitiel Jones l,oy(l, Esq. F.H.A.S. Mr. JOHN MARTI N, Clerk, Pall-Mall East. THE COMPANION TO THE NEWSPAPER will in future be published under the superintendence of this Society (commencing with No. XXI. to be issued September 1,) Monthly. Price 4d. London :-CIIARLus KNIGHT, 22, Ludgate-street. Hamburg, July la IN. HEINE BROTHERS IN HAMBURG, CONTRACTORS for the Great Lottery, published c and drawn by Authority of the Government, and under Guarantee of the Honorable Board of Treasury of 0"a Hamburg, beg to inform that the 64th Lottery of 12,000 Tickets will be drawn on the 1 u October next, and Tickets at?, iiov selling at 113 Marks Banco, or £8. 10s. Sterling. the Prizes are: 1.-)(1,000-60,000-30,000-25,000- 20,000—15,000—10.000 Marks liable to a deduction of 14 p Ct. and 4 of 0,000, 8 of 3,000, 15 of 2,000, 25 of 1,000 Marks liable to a deduction of 10 p. Ct., besides 1171 minor Prizes of various amounts, the Smallest of which, after the deductions, leaves a Net Provenue of 113 Marks Banco or £ b 10,. Sterling. 2,970 Tickets gain two Free Tickets each, and 7 800 Tickets only get nothing. Those desirous to purchase are requested to direct for full Schemes with all the Particulars and for Tickets to the above-named Contracrors, Heine Brothers, in Ham- burg, who have no objection to receive payment for the cosr of £ d IOs. Sterling pr. Ticket in Bank of England Notes. ft is recommended to address them by one of the first mails, as the Cost of the Tickets will rise very soon. WITH THE PATRONAGE OF HIS LATE M.4- JESTY, AND OF THE LORDS OF THE TREA- SLKY. OIGHT RESTORED—NERVOUS HEAD ACHE 0 CUKKD. Numerous Testimonials and References of the first re- spectability, proving Cataract, Gutta Serena, inflamma- tions, and all Diseases of the Eves and the Head com- pletely eradicated Glasses left off after Tweuty years use, and thi Breath rendered impervious to contagion by the use of Grimstone's celebrated Eye Snuff. Originals may be seen at 39, Broad-street, Bloomsbury. This delightful compound of the most choice Aromatic and Odoriferous Herbs, has been thc constant, study of the iiiv, rtor up- wards of Twenty years, and the many thousands who have been restored hy taking it, is a fact too well known to be doubted. The aivance of civilization, which gives birth to 80 many new foims of infirmity al:d disease, brings in Its train new L discoveries of remedial agents, and new applicati-or.9 of science to their virtues, In ;,0 case has this remark beed more signally verefied than in the modern prevalence of near.nigljleilness and the new ap[ bailees for its relief. Truly, we are a blinking generation every second man glares upvtn us in tiw streets thiough varied shades of blue, Vreelip or amber; but none o. these optical preservatives protess to restore tLe impaired faculty to tiie vigour of health. Lei, however, the siialeut and the literal y devotee learn, with gratitude, th«t such a remedy ex- ists. 1 he instances in wlncli Grim8tone»s Eve-snntf has re- newed the ( ower of vision by restoring tone to the over.stiained or»an arc so numerous and well-authenticated, rhat the individual who neglec's to make an experiment 01 its efficacy, may justly be said to indulge a 9il'y scepticism at his own expense."—' United Service G te, April 19 1834." Copy of a Letter sent to Mr. Orimgtonej 39, jjroad Street, Bloomsbury. Dear Sir.-Yoti may 'r.alte use of my r-atre, for a true fact, in Inkillg your eye snuff, I have received such great bet.elit, that I can see to write without glasses, which I could not d" before 1 to k your Eye Snulf, my eyes being so very weak they are now perfectly stromal Many lny poor aged men and women would purchase it 10 Preference to other snuff, but tiu'y cannot afford sjx pence per ounce or buy it in Ole cannister, I remuil. Sir, your's respectfully, H. PLVC((WELI., Governor of ttle Pjor. Poor-Hou-.e,Tottenham, Middlesex, January 24th, 1834. SIGHT RESTORED. COPY OF A I.ETTKK SENT To i'UE EVITOR OF TRJr ALBION AND STAIl, and iuserteo- Sir,-tlavitig frequently read your leaOmg articles, from which I should judge) UII are a direct advocate 01 the rtktil. I flatter myself you will oblige me, and benefit the public by inserting the folltjwi:ig facts, of wliiell, if liecess;ir),, I will make oath.— For nearl) fit teen years I laboured under a weakness of kht, I could not bear the light, and frequently Was in tot,1I darkness, called Gu!ta Serena, which baffled the skill of the most eminent oculists in tlie kingdom. I endured very qiay opera tions but derived no benefit. Many priiOus of the first re- spectability recoullllendetl me to use the invaluable Eye Snuff, and proved by the strongest testimonies, even in some cases to the restoration of si^ht. This induced nie to take It fcefore dreadful nervous head ach, and the StCpim began to remove the painful inflammation :rom my eyes s before I had taken sixteen cannisiers ihe disease ^'as completely ,emoved; my sigl t at tlds time is perfectly restoied, and X have-no further use of glasses—I read ihe sir:1 print without their aid. I do kn(,w from experhnce the excellent qualities ol Giimstone's Eye Snuff, of 39 Bi o.id-street, BiOoinsbury, land 24 King-street, Long Acre, Louden and am actuated thug to adoiress yuu for the circulation of so great a benefit 10 the public, weli knowing what X enduied prior to my taking lU By the insertion 01 the above, you will oblige me and do a plib ic good.—lam, your obedient and humble servant, ANOns MACINTYRK, (aged .^6.? No. 3, Silver-street, Golden squaie, formerly of the Uritish Hotel, CockspHr street, '2nd October, 1832. OBSERVE THE INVENTOR'S SIGNATURE ON EACH CANISTER, With the Patronage of his late Majesty and the Lords of the Treasury. Sold in Canisters, 8s., 4s. 4d., 2s. 4d., Is. 3d, and 8d. each or Loose, 6d per oz. May be had at the Gazette and Guardian Office, Merthyr Tydvil; Mr. Williams, Chemist and Druggist. Mc-rthyr Tydvil and Brccoo; Messrs W atk ins and Son, Booksellers, ..Abe.rga.venny; Messrs. Webber and Son, Bookseller, Newport and in every prin- cipal Town in the Kingdom. Manufactured only at 39, Broad Street, Bloomsbury, and 21, King-street, I.ong Acre.—Oltl Snuffs and Cigars as imported.—A liberal allowance to all vendors of Grim- stoue.s Eye Smiff, witti or-ters made payable in London.— Letters (post-paid.) Sold by appointment by Mr. W. MALLALIEC, Gazette and Guardian Office, Merthyr Tydvil; Mr. WILL I AM S, Che- mist and Druggist, Brecon, and Metthyr; PHII.I1' JOHN, Druggist, Cardiff; Mr. EVANS, Carmarthen; Messrv WASHHOIIRN and COLEMAN, Chemists, Gloucester; J. E. LI:A, Bookseller, Gloucester, LT.e, Library, Chel tenham; MEYLKR,.Bath and DEIGHTON, Journal Office, Worcester C. S. CHEDDON'S FAMED HERBAL TONIC PILLS, For the cure of Scrofula, Scurvey Leprosy, Scorbutic Affection*. Eruptions and Pimpht on the Face Swellings or Ulceration in the neck, >ore Breasts, and all disorders attended with painful Swelling*, or wj(ft 4/^4,-j ang lrritating Eruptions of the Skin, Open Wounds, and Sores, as well as the most inveterate forms-of Gout and Rheumatism. npHE daily increasing celebrity 0t' CHEDDON'S PILLS is the most positive proof of their efficacy, and 1 they are now adopted by the first,Practitioners for the Cure of tbe.above Disorders, which are well known to have baffled the most consummate Medical Skill, and which have hitherto always been considered iucurable. Of a'I diseases which attect the human body there are none more severe, m-,re- dangerous, or painful than those of Scrofula, ^eurvy Leprosy, and Scorbutic ATectiong, wkli the endless variety of morbid und irritating eruptions of the Skin conccmitaut (hereto indeed, there is scarcely a fam'Iy in the tirdverse, either rich or PO"r> that is not directly or indirectly affected with Soroiulci, or wiiere i's latent effects are uot occasionally visible, being apparently the visitation denounced agaillat succeeding generations, and for which the fotu.ty h*ve hitherto considered there wa* no meant) ot cure, and ita increase to the present aUimintr extent i» t,lL' consequence. Look around you and see how many mdividiialn in the prime of life are daily falling victims 10 this com^l.unt who might have been so easily cured by onem dicine a: d y Ihatmcdicine al<»nef name!y» C. S. CHEDDON'S FAMED HERBAL TONIC PILLS, wliicli have been the means ot re-toring hundreds to perfect health, af.er many of the most Scientific Medical Men in London,and elsewhere, have said nothing m^r?. could be done for them, -and wete lett to drag on a miserable existence from d*y to day until death should terminate their *nff. m ,ny of these persons have hoeii discharged from the Public Hospitals and some f, cm hi9 Majesty's sfctv ce, as incurable, and in a short space of tim-s have b.-en entirely cured by this invaluable Medicine. How m.ny individuals tnere are «aen daily with Scrofulous Turn una on tl tt rent parts of tUe Bodv, Eruptions in the Skin, am' Scrofulous Sores winch, to every eye, is a great disfigurement; tor these complaints the m )St em neiit of the Faculty have tried nearly every remedy without success, is a last resomce they recomm^irt the sea side, which frequently increases the virulence of the disease I if 'i* otherwise, it only all.,yn Its progress for a short time, when it geneialiy breaks out i» a >1' more malignant fo.m than it had previously api eared, and death ensues as the inevitable consequence The extraordinary efficacy of S. CHEDDON'S invaluable Pills have been repeatedly proved in the most inveterate east s of Scrofula and Cutaneous Diseases, after many eminent Physician* and surneons had pronounced ti.em incurable, and aAer nume- roui Surgical Operations had been peifo met! without success and in 111 u.j instances after life was despaired of by the Mer.ical TO INDIVIDUALS SUFFERING UNDER ATTACKS OF GOUT, RHEUMATISM OR LUMBAGO, CHEDDO N'S PILLS will be found to afford almost immediate and permanent relief, and those who are constitutionally oredisnosed to suffer fr. m tho* tonnantine complaint* will find thai by haying occasional re.urse to their u-c they will ward ,.ff their fieou»nt tuck foi it lias been found th«t persons previously sujject to f ,uirfive, or more at acks yearly, have, hy the use I.f litis msdWinet ret'uwd them to two, arfd to One, aud f«sel assured that by per.-everfug they Wlu .eventually reni ^e it entirely frt>MrCHEDDON submits for Public Inspection the following Copies of Letters received by him, from eminent Physician* and Surgeons who ate in the habitof presci ibiig his 1 uis j also from individuals who have oei ived "relief and cure fn.m this Inestimable Medicine, the peculiar properties of win™ are, that it expels disease from the bum in franle without having auv visible action nil the body of purging in the slightest degree, but >y its benign and certain influence, increases the appetite> inv R«ra'es the constitu ion, re establishes good health, and literally creates the animal economy auew. They may be taken under any cirt umjiaiices, by the m» t delicate individual, without the shgn est^apprehension from taking cold, or the least necessity for th<> Patient to r« f ain fiom puriuiue his usual avocations,nor i8 ll,e sll8"test alteration in diet requisite yonly observing to adopt that I which the palate 1 eUshes. Xo Mil. CHEDUON, '« SIR.. Manchester, Sept. 7, 1S.T1. '• I have had Ulcers in my ices fur nimy years, arising, the Doctors sai", from impurities in my blood which they could IJOt remove it is unnecessary for me to'say h■ v? troublesome aiw painlni'theSc constant sores mu^t be j I had been attended by many of the most eminent Sir-geons, but no one cured m ■ hearing of vour elebratcd I'll.a. I took them for a short time with considura'de relief, and by continuing them for f«Jv «eeks I WK<» perteotly cured, indeed I mi^ht say that your 1 ills did move for me in one in uith tnan ail the .Surgeons who attended me ever did. Your obedient servant, AIIH"A HROOKE." %I,. John EIanq bcgs In inform Sir. Cheddou that he has lately been cured by taking a few boxes of Cbitjh'on's Hert-a. T,>I\;e Pids (a'1.r every otUer medicine litil faiteck)t)faii Eru. t'on ill different parte ot his bodN, which he ba I been tioubled witli for many jeais. »* Lutterworth, Leicester, August, 21, 1S33 To I%lr. Che(tdon, S1 a, «< Buckingham, August 20, i8.lt. In the year 182t), I was taken ill with a very large swelling on the right side of my neck, and was attended b> many Medical Gentlemen both in the c nntry and in l.ond >n, but din not re- ceive the lei»st benefit, mid suffered ihe most ai ute pains and my frame became much emaciated; hearing of your celebrated Pills I was induced to take them, and aliei continuing tiieui about two inon lis was restored to perfect health. I am, Sir, yours respectfully THOMAS SNOWDON » Mr. Lunn, a Horse dealer in London, had been dreadfully nrflicteil with the Gout for many years; had been under the care of ivinerous Medical Men, and had taken an n< es6 variety of medicine without deriving any benefit; he was persuaded to try Cheddon's fumed Herbal Pills, and in a snort time was entiiely cured. FROM DR. THOMPSON, OF LEEDS. S I ft, Leeds, »>ept. 4, 1833. As you have asked me to try and give my opmion of your Pills, I will du st), and at the same time return you my most cordial thanks, for having discovered so tru y vanable a niedi cine. A« you were kind enough to supply me w1 1 qur.n. ■ities ot them, I have been able to prescribe the y exten- sively in all ca*-s of Scrnfuli and Scorbutic Affections Uouv. Rheumatism, and obstinate Atfectious o idueys and Bladder; and in every instance, they performed a Cllre ill ,111 inc.edihly short period, after every remedy Pr^n* tried had lailed. 1 beg to remain, your VI r, „ ro Mr. Cheddon. j „„ v'I iioMrsoN M l)- '• Siu, "Athei st m, b 'l't. 3, 18.,3. Having been suffering alterna'ely from tor ni.- NY >earnf bavin# five ;md six A tacUs IM t y have becnun-e, thecare ofa host ef the faculty, b t. ml own and country, without deriving benefit. I was man, ;f-mir celebia ed Pills, ten months a«o, and have ha ncmsiona'1 complaints since that period, wh'ch I 1 rp«n J^ v taking your valuable Pills. I am, Sir, w.j J To Mr, Clieddon, t ni Miss Klleu Griffiths relorns her best th.mks ,t',id('n. and informs him that his celebrated I'iUs ''ave .a r « her of a bad breast (supposed to be a cancer), alter y el re medy had failed. q ls_, Newport Pagncll, Northampton, kept. 1833. II To Mr, C. Cbeddon. Slit, Li'chfiel l. sept. 4, 1834. .Some years ago, when travelling, I was thrown out of my GIG and broke niy LEJF, which the Surgeon called a compound tracture,he attended me for ten mouths, w liei,, I coulat scarcely move I bad then a large wound ou my shin, which continued ever sine I had applied to numbers of the faculty without de. riving benefit; in May, 1833, I heard of your celebrated L1 IUS, which I was determined to try, AND am very tbani, fu I I did, for in nine weeks I was perfectly ewred, and remained so ever since. I bes; to remain, your obedient servant, W. SMITH." A young Lady, in the neighbourhood of Gro-venur Square WAS dreadfully afflicted with Scrofuloiis Stores upon her feet and back in tllis state she w;« confined to her bed upwards of two years an t a hall, duiing whieh time slie WAS attended by several Gentlemen uiihout deriving any relief, when she was induced to try U. S. Chi-ddon's earned HerDal Tonic Pills, aud after takiug four or live of the large sized boxes, was lso restored to health, that she culolJ walk as well as before her ill- ess, nnd has not had the slightest return of the complaint, which is now about a year and a half. To Mr, Cheddon.. Si it, Coventry, Sept,l, 1833. I hope you will notcoocider me intruding WHEN I inform you of the wonderful cure your valuable Pills have performed upon me. I caught a severe cold some years ago which settled iu n.vleltarm, and it became so contracted that I could not open ,,y hand, the Surgeou who attended me sat.) it was a Scro- fulous Affection, aud, as it was extremely paininl, advised me to have it taken off, was the opinion of every one who saw it. I was very unwilling to SUhllllto the operation, and was recommended to try your Famed Herbal Pills, which I took regularly for a short time, when I W9 entirely restored to per- fect health. A 1101" me 10 SUBSCRIBE myself with esteem. "Yours, faithfully, MART FORBES." TO Mr. Cheddon..MI- SIll, Newmarket, Sept. 20; 1833; It gives me much pleasure to bear testimony to the elbcacy of you. Pills, they have lately cured me ot a severe Disease in the Kidneys of very long standing, alter every other remedy had failed, « Vour obedient servant, To Mr. Cle,i,],,I). AMBLIA FEN TON." IR, Liverpool, Sept, 20, 11;33 Allow met, I inform you of the wonderful cure your Pills have rerforme upon me, after EVFRJ O tier remedy had failed. Soii.e years AEO 1 received A vioient blow 011 my right breast, which was very painful, leeches AND other applications weie applied without any avail, my breast bro.ee, and every thing that was doiie TO it seemed to make it SE S In this way I went 011 for veais wiih a sote, when, hearing 01 your Pills. I made a triai of them, and was very soon Cured.. Your's, &c.. S.OPItIA T'¡';ASDALR," "Tn Mr. Cheddon.. SePf-4. Samuel Uice, of Newport, Salop, had been afflicted *for a very long period with uu enlargement or tne Glands in the neck and groin, a d never derived the least beneht trom any medicine be ever t- ok eso pt Cheddon s Famed Herbal Ionic Pills,which entireiy cured him in a short lin»e. Sold Wholesale and Retail at Hannay and Co. s General Patent Medicine Warehouse, 03, Uxtord Ureet, the corner of Wells-street, London i and they may also be obtained at the n >st respectable Medicine Vel™eis throughout the Kingdom, aud any Shop that may not have them in the Country, ran obtain them through their regular Agents, Town.
SHIP NEWS. YF.VV'PORT. c' A RR IV Samuel and with cider; the Thomas Gales, Darton, from Onœ with tiinber, deals, &c. for Messrs. Edmund Jones the Liberator, Angel, the Swansea Trader, Bridgman, l"e IJ FJ'|0R-V' ",scox»'he Providence, YVatkins, the Unallio, i. ant* l^ie ,nn> Westren, »ith corn and flo# the Valiant, Thomas, the Little John, Hays, and the Fl# Mathews, with cattle, sheep, and pigs; the William çJatØ. put, the Mars, Pritchard, the Maria, James, the Ma' Coombs, the One and All, Clark, the Thomas Rosser, the Caerlcon, Harwood, the George, Johns, the Tredcj^J Harwood, the Bristol Packet, Scott, the Ann, Brown, Od the Moderator, Johns, all with sundries; the Abeona, Tanner, from Gloucester, with a general cargo for U. Lelgb, Tredegar wharf. SAIUED.—The Bee, Huaid, for Jersey, with" Coal$;, the Aran, Evans, for Douglas, the Thetis, Ellis, for Genoa, the Ebenezor, Vargrell, for Naples, the Franklin, &o\ Philadelphia, the Eleanor and Betsey, the Pearl, Griffiths, the Fame, Clark, the Frothers, QlIJ ton, the Lamb, Williams, the William, Chimpitt, Ann and Elizabeth, Moyse, the Harriet, Goodland, Samuel and Julia, Querie, the Harriet, Gibbs, the Faluel Hymer, the Mary, Jones, the Charles, Howe, the Ann, Kneath, with iron and tin plates the Tredegar, liar, wood, the George, Johns, the Mary Coombs, the Bristol Packet, Scott, the Caerleon, Harwood, the Ann, Bro#0' and the Moderator, Johns, with sundries; the AbeoD#' Tanner, for Gloucester. SWANSEA. ARRIVALS.—The Blossom, Hole, from Watelict, the Belinda, Jones, from Gloucester, the Eleanor,George, fro" Bristol, and the Hope, Beer, from Waterfard, with ,ull' dries; the William and Sally, Jenkins, from Waterfall and the Friends, Hole, from Minehead, with BOllr; the Eagle, Morgan, from Cardigan, with slates and oats; the Brothers, Quinton, from Newport, with iron; the Jane, Davies, and the Harmony, Duggin, from th.0 Lively, Davies, the Taplow, Davies, and the Adver)tuf el Jones, from Cnester, with bricks; the Ann and Elizabelb Evans, and the Mary Anne, Reesi from Aberthaw, wit lime stone; the Heart of Oak, Thomas, and the imart-bl Eynon, from MilforiJ, with sand 48 with copper ore ani 39 in ballast. LLANELLY. ARRIVED-The Magnet Packet, Harvey, from Ply mouth, the Elizabeth Griffiths, from Amlwch, the SusAf Williams, St. Ives, and the Pembroke, Leleam, froo Fowey, with copper ore; the Speedwell, Davies, FTOO Bangor, the Jane, Harris, from Fishguard, and tl1' Seceilia, Evans, from Port Maddock, with slate»; Charles, Roberts, from Liverpool, with copper slates; the Comet, Owens, the Sedulous, Lloyd, and tb* Adeona, Bowen, from Cardigan ;—7 in ballast.
FROM FRIDAY'S LONDON GAZETTIl. INSOLVENTS. Pellegrin Archer and George Archer, Botolph-lan*' city, merchants. Anthony Strattonaijd John Henry Secretan, Cheapsi^ factors. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. Henry Griffiths. Liverpool, builder and joiner. BANKRUPTS. James Smith, Old Broad-street, city, stock-broker. John Maliani, Charlotte-street, Portland-place, lodgJllg housekeeper. William Timson, Bush-lane, Cannon-street, wine-,Del chant. Preston Wood, Spittle-bridge, Yorkshire, innkeeper. George Wiilson, Atherstone, Warwickshire, victuallipr, English Thome, Bideford, Devonshire, draper.
FROM TUESDAY'S ^LONDON GAZETTE' Whitehall, Aug. 18, 1834. t The King has been pleased to appoint the nigh Hon. Thomas Frankland Lewis, John George Stiav Lefevre, Esq., and George Niciiolls, Esq., to be the Poor Law Commissioners for England and Wales. DECLARATION OF INSOLVENCY. Richard Stone, Buckingham street, Strand, chandler. BANKRUPTS. George Diack, Regent-street, Piccadilly, fuiditure-ware houseman. Thomas Thompson, Westerham, Kent, grocer. Donald Mackinnon, Fitzroy-street, Fitzroy-square, winc" merchant. Edward Marklew, Talbot-court, Gracechurch-street, vic tualler. Kdward Wright, Draycot, Derbyshire, Abraham Hart, Exeter, clothes-salesman. 1. John hiiuhouse, jun. Leamington, Warwickshire, cOS dealer.
LOCAL MA fiKETS. CARDIFF. Wheat, 168lb.l9s. 0dt»2 is. 0,1. La,nb, per lb.6,1 (D 74 Barley lis. Od. 12s. Od. l'ork 3i!4, Oats 1^. Od. 3s. Od. Butter od Heel", per lb. Os. 5d. Os. 6.1. Sal! do e £ J 7', Veal. Os. od. 0s. od. Fowls, per couple 2s3d to Mutton 0s. od Os- 7d. ER;g,3 .doz 9 Ito MERTHYR.. d. f. d. s. d. „ Fine Flour (281b,1..— 0to4 4 Beef, perlb. 0 5 A Best Seconds 0 0 4 0 Mutton 06 f Butter, fresh, per ibl 0 0 0 Veal. 0 Ditto, cult. 0 9 0 0 Pork., per lb 0 4 0 Fowls, per couple 2 6 0 0 per lb u 6 0 » Ducks, ditto 3 C 4 0 Cheese 0 5 • Eg(ts, per hundred 4 OtoO 0 Bacon per score 5 ()^f COWBKIUUE. \Vlieat(W.busb.)0s. 0d.to7s Od. | Veal Os 4Jd.to0s 5s Barley ditto .0s. Od Os. Od. Pork Os. Od 0 s. Oats 2s. Gd. 0s. Od. Lamb Os. 6d. Os. Mutton (perlb.J 0s. 5d. oa.fijd.' Fresh butter. Os. 9d. s. Beef 0s. 0d. os. od. Bggs (per duzenj s. Cd. NjWJjRIDGE. oJ Wheat( 1681b) 18s. 0d.to21s. Od. Oats 8s. Cd. to o»- Barley 8s. Od. to 10s. Od. ] SWANSHA. Wheat (Winch, b.).. 7s. !>d. | Oats 2s. 4, Barley 3s. 9d. j Beans t's. »1 ON.MOUTH. S Wbeat(per bush. 801b) 10s, Od. [ Beans 7s- Barley 4s. 9d. I Pease 0s. Oats 4s. Od. | ABERGAVENNY. (I Wheat, (,>er qu.-ti) £ "2 14 5 | Barley £ o 0 |( Oats — 0 01 Beans o u Pease 0 0 o | Pease 0 0 o | CHEPSTOW. OI Wheat (per quar) 46s. 4d. j Oats —»• -j Barley 29s. 9d. | Beans -—* B RECON. Wheat (pr. bl. 801b) to7s. 'Jd. Beef (per lb.) 44,tV Barley 3s. 6d. 4s. Od. Aluttou 4d- Oats. 4s. 0d. 4 s. 3d. I cal L ■>ialt 9s. Od. 0s. 0,1. I Pork. 3d. Pease 0s. 0d. 0s. 0d- | Fine Flour(persack).. 43s- CH.ICK.HOW EL. 6 Wheat, Solb btisheii.. 8s. fid. Vetches fiB. a Barley 4s. 6d. I Pease 6s. If Oat. Os. 0,1. Butter, per lb. lOdtj)^. CARMARTHEN. J Wheat (per. bl. 64ib.) 5s. lOd. Oats 2s. 7 Barley 3s. 6 d. | BRISTOL CORN EXCHANGE. Ù' PER QUARTER. PER QuART J. ». d. 8. d. I. d. I. (I Wheat, Red. 42 o to 52 o Rye — ° t0 "To 0 White 54 o to 56 o Beans 36 o to « u Barley,Grinding-24 o to 26 o Ticks ..42 o to „ Malting 29 o to 3D o Peas, White 62 o to •> Oats, Feed. 21 o to 22 o Mult. 54 o to Potatoe.. 24 o to 25 o Potatoe.. 24 o to 25 o PER SACK or 2801b. Flour, Fine 42 o to_ 440 Seconds 38 0 to 40 o Thirds 260to 32 o Pollard, per ton 9" 0 to 100 o Brnn 90 o to 95 o PRICE OF LKATHER AT BRIS IOL. J d. d. .ji Crop Hides,per lb. lltol'J CalfSkius 2' English Butts 15 19 Best Pattern Skins .I 24 Butl'aloes — — Common ditto ji Middlings J4 Heavy Skins, per lb. j<> Butts 14 20 Calfskins, Irish j.o Extra Strong ditto. IS 21 —————— Curried J8 2J¡ Best Saddlers'Hides. 15 104 Welsh 1* )8 Shaved ditto 14 Kips, English & Welsh.. 1» jy Shoe hides. [2J 13 Shaved ditto 1° t8 Common ditto 13 Foreign Kips 1* j7 Bull ditto 12 13 Small Seal Skins ,5 Horse Hides (English).. i& 19 Large ditto l* |3 Welsh Hides 14 n Basas i3 German di'to if, 21 Foreign Shoulders J 9' Spanish ditto is 24 Bellies 7 ]lj Shaved do. -yrithout butts, Dressing HideShoulders 1*[ ju lis. to 15s.6d.each. Bellies lis. to 15s.6d.each. Bellic. Horse Butts n 1211-
MOON'S AGE. Full M on, AUGU.-IT 27, lib. 45m morning. TIMES OF HIGH WATER AT THE FOLLOWING NEXT WEEK. BRISTOL. SWANSEA.. NEWPOKT. i| Chbp^ 11 1,1 L—— jj lMOttN.,EVEN. 'MORN. EVEN. MORN.[EVEN. |WOK-' JJ. P' DAYS. H M. H. M. 'i H. M.' H. M. H. M. H. M. |l H j J 1J Sunday 10 7 10 23 8 52, 9 8 9 421 9 58 f lpl0 i9. Monday. 10 40^10 58 9 25| 9 43 10 15)10' 23 10 2" Tuesday.. 11 17:11 39 '10 2:10 24 10 52 11 14 jlj %i «» Wednesday- — 2 10 4f);10 47 III 3.iili 37J|H J 3^ Thursday. — 26-— 51 11 11 11 36 |!— 1 — 26 (- ^1 l K Friday 1 27 2 3 — 12 — 48 jj 1 2 I 38 1 3 10 Saturday 2 46 3 29 1 31 2 14 2 2l) 3 4 2 11' MERTHYR TYDVIL Printed and PublishetreeC, WILLIAM MALLALIEI), at the Oiffce, High S !6" N where Orders, Advertisements, Communication » are requested to be addressed. 0,