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LOVDOV —London in length is nearly eight miles, its breadth three, and its circumference twenty six. It contains above 8,000 streets, lanes, alleys, and courts, and more than fi5 different squares. It has 216 churches and chapels, 2!>7 meeting houses for Dissenters,43 chapels for foreigners,and 6 synagogues for Jews —making ,jQ2 places of public vvorshp. The number of inhahitantsduring the sitting of parliament is estimated at 1,950,000. In this vas' city there are upwards of 4,000 seminaries for education, 10 insti- tutions for promoting the arts and sciences, 122 asylums for the indigent, 17 for the sit-k and lame, 13 dispensaries, 704 charitablo institutions, 58 courts of justice, 4,010 professional men connected with the various departments of the. law. There are 13.300 vessels trading to the river Thames in the course of a year, and 40,000 wagom; going and returning to the metropolis in the same period, including their repeated voyages. The amounts of exports and imports to and from the Thames, is estimated at £ 66.811,923 sterling annually, and the property floating in this vast city every year is J, 1, 0 000,000 sterling. These circumstances may be sufficient to convince us of the extent and importallce of the capital of the British empire. ANTI CORN LAW CIRCULAR. In thpse most eventful times there is nothing surprising to find momentous topics freely discussed on all hands; and such disciissioiiq, it cannot be denied, have a natural tendency to rub otf the rust of prejudice. and to lead to truth. The value of bread itself, as the staff of life, is universally kno,n but the questions of free or unrestricted trade in corn appear to have their respective warm advocates. It is a mighty point gained where unanimity prevails upon any great question of vital conse- quence and in no one modern instance, perhaps is this feeling more prevalent than in tbe ad- mitted transcendent virtues of that matchless medi- cine— Atkinson"s INFANTS' PRESERVATIVE.— [5fee A di-erfisement.) In all cases of debility and disorganisation of the system, the most eminent physicians have uniformly had recourse to tonics as the grand means of restoration to health. Fully convinced of the pre-eminent properties of the Alterative Tonic Powders, invented and prepared solely by Mr Wray, of HI)born Hit!, we earnest'y recom- mend them to those afflicted with nervous affec- tions, languour, indigestion, and all disorders of the stomach, as a highly eiffcacious medioine, su- perior to any whioh medical science has hitherto produced.

IDREADFUL FI Ii C AT U'YlVAKD…

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IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. .0.

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ON SECURING SKED-CROPS, &c,…

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