[omiilNAL POETITY FOR THE Guufdiun.] TO THE HAREBELL. (it Y AOt NTI! (TS NON SCUIPTUS). Am ontin: m rrv woodland's green, By peasant cliiidren troJ, Wi ('s, « hite-uall'd homes make glad the scene, The forest's verdant sod; Beside the streamlets of the dell. Where they illevcniu pJay, Tholl <1rt-t;¡l:ir song, tltou iovtst well — As innocent as they. 'l is thine, sweet flower, 'tis thine to her 'I hy solitude anions Those sounds :0 rural w&ndercrs dear, Untold by human tong;¡¡p., Beneath the frarant hawthorn's shade, And woodbine tangled brakes. Tile blackbird's clay-built cell is mdc, If is voice, thy murn awak s. Ob hy the murmur of the rill Or wood-doves mdting talc, Or lover's sigh, when aii is still, AToiiZ the deep-wood vale, 1*11 love thee, modest flower, and seek Thee in iliv covert's dim. Kiss the bright pp.;u<.dro¡J from thy cheek, And hear thee of thy Maker speak, And bow and worship llim. Albion-House, .May 29th. II. F. COOPER. 8- MIDNIGHT. BY AUBREY DE VEUE. The Stars shine bright while earth is daik While all the woods are dumb. lIo" clear those far-off silver chimes From tower and turret come Chilly hut sweet the milnight air: And lo with every sound, Down from the ivy-leaf a drop Falls flittering to the ground. Twas night when Christ was born on earth; Night heard His faint, first cry; While Angels carolled round the star Of the Epiphanv.
REPEAL OF THE UNION. j Wre have said, that the repeal agitation which it is now sought to organize in Ireland is not a religious-not a national, but purely a democratic—or, to speak more ac- i curately, an anarchical movement. Wre believe, indeed, that we may go further, and say, that it does not even possess the ordinary virtues of popular risings against the lstablislwd constitution of affairs. Popular movements usually propose, first, the gain of the many, and then (of coarse incidentally) the profit of the few. This seeks, first, the ruin of the many, and then, glaringly, unblushingly, and avowedly, the aggrandizement of the few. Popular move- ments usually seek to remove a grievance,—this, to cut off a blessing they usually go forward,—but this seeks to invert the course of nature, and to go back-back to the bar- barisms of national disunion, and to the uncivilized jealousies of independent disorganization. But the point to which we wish to-day to draw attention is, the peculiar prominence with which the selfishness and malignity (for it is no less) of the agitation has just been put forward, in connexion with, and in consequence of, the attempt, the miserable and despicable attempt, on the part of the agitators, to ennoble their wretched faction with the character of a religious movement. Our readers will recollect the recent declaration of Dr. Higgins, the Titular Bishop of Ardngh. I know," said he, that virtually you have all reason to believe that the bishops of Ireland were Repealers but I have how ajain formally to announce to you that they have ALL declared themselves as such, and that from shore to shore we are now all Repealers though the real character in which Dr. Higgins advocated repeal, viz., as a democrat, and not as a bishop, peeped out even in the same speech. To no aris- tocracy on earth," he added, "do I owe anything, save the unbounded contempt which I feel for the whole class." Now, this unequivocal attempt to connect the move- ment with religious differences was published by us on. Friday week last; and the very same evening a Roman Catholic Peer, Lord Beaumont, in his place in Parliament, thus firmly and distinctly repudiated the connexion, and denied the fact upon which it was sought to found it: — After the remark of the noble marquis and the wish he had expressed that some portion of the man Catholic body would disclaim the sentiments put forth by Dr. Higgins, he (Lord Beaumont) rose as a member of that body to say, most distinctly and unequivocally, that anything more disgraceful had necer issued from the mouth of any individual. (Hear, hear.) He went further, and said that the conduct of the Roman Catholic priesthood, if it had been such as was represented, was likely to injure that religion much more than any persecution ever had done. (Hear, hear.) It was part of their positive duty to act just in the contrary way to what they were now doing. They were the ministers of peace, and as such ought to support the laws, which could alone maintain the peace of the empire. But if they lent their assistance to the present agitation in Ireland they were sowing those seeds which must afterwards spring up in blood and war, and as such, therefore, they were acting contrary to the views and spirit in which they were empowered by their superiors, and were pursuing a course which was calculated not only to injure their own country, but which was injurious to the very church of which they were ministers. There could be no doubt, that to call this question a religious question in Ireland was a total falsehood. It was a question between confusion and anarchy on the one side, and peace, religion, and good feeling on the other. (Hear, hear.)" We have been careful to quote all that fell from Lord Beaumont respecting the Irish Roman Catholic priesthood, because his Lordship's words have since been most grossly misrepresented by Mr. O'Connell.— Times. -wr-- A SECOND PAGANiNi.-The musical world has for some time been looking forward with great eagerness to the ap- pearance of M. Sivori, the pupil of the great Paganini, who made his debut at her Majesty's Theatre yesterday se'nnight. The Times, in noticing the performances of the debutant, whose age is 26, describes him in person and manner to be the complete reproduction of Paganini himself the face was different, but otherwise it was the great artist resuscitated. There was the same peculiar manner of holding the violin, with the elbow completely turned in, the same position of the legs, the same swing of the whole body from the hips, and the same commanding jerk with the bow. He played two pieces-a concerto composed by himself, and Paganini's variations on the Carnaval de Venise. It was on the second of these pieces that he relied for the display of that mastery over his instrument in which he appears as the successor of his preceptor. "We need not describe the profusion of orna- ments which are introduced in these variations, the object of which is to exhibit in rapid succession every effect of which the violin is capable, to mingle together harmonious pizzicato passages, and, in short, every note or passage which can be produced by the most consummate skill in the management of the bow and of the left hand. Since the time of Paganini many performers have imitated his mechanism wiih more or less success, with more or less refinement, but none of them 'I 1. '-° -!L_]-1.L_L_L- __1 nave caugni up nis spirit allu one oy one mey nave uroppea into oblivion. With Sivori it is otherwise he has not only inherited the arm and fingers of his preceptor, but he has eaught his spirit also. His brilliant execution seems to pro- ceed from a luxuriant imagination, his eccentricities appear the result of a sportive and untired fancy; there is the inspi- ration of a genius about them perhaps the only difference between Sivori and his master being, that the latter invented the school in which the former is so brilliant a disciple. His tone is beautiful, his expression and colouring perfect, and there is nothing like a defective or false note in his most difficult achievements. MONOMANIA CURED.—The Belgian journals relate the following strange occurrence:—"A gentleman, named B-, a native of Holland, has been for some time confined in a madhouse at Brussels for religions monomania. He one day got loose, and climbed up one of the trees, with the design, he said, to go straight to Heaven. Those below who saw him climbing up feared a fall, and the director of the establishment ordered mattresses to be placed under the tree. Before this could be done, he jumped down, came on his feet, and was but little hurt. The shock, strange to say, cured his mental alienation, and a few days since he left the madhouse perfectly well." THE ROYAL INSTITUTION.A lecture on the subject of making specula for telescopes was delivered on Friday evening at the Royal Institution, Albemarle street, by Sir James South, to a very numerous audience, amongst whom were many scientific noblemen and gentlemen, and many eminent patrons of the establishment. Sir James South commenced with a short history of the discovery of glass making, of the progress of the invention, and of its applica- tion to astronomical science by the means of telescopes. The lecturer described the discoveries of Galileo and Fontana in relation to telescopes, and took a survey of the discoveries from their time to that of Newton. He gave a short account of the instrument used by Newton for astronomical purposes, and also of those of several of his successors, and regretted that some of those instruments which had been presented to the Royal Society had been suffered to fall into a state of absolute decay and neglect. Sir James then spoke in high terms of the labours of Sir Wm. Herschel, and expatiated on his merits, and on the benefits he had conferred on science. He spoke also in high terms of the son of that astronomer, Sir John Herschel, who had com- menced his astronomical studies under him, Sir J. South. The great powers of the telescope of Sir W. Herschel were descanted upon, and the importance of his discoveries illus- trated by means of diagrams, and compared with the dis- coveries of preceding astronomers. Sir James then went more at length into the description of the specula prepared by the munificence and under the direction of Lord Rosse, and showed the great extent of perfection to which the art of preparing them had been brought by his exertions in the cause of science. In conclusion, models of the crucibles for casting the glass and of the annealing-house were brought in, and the process explained in part by actual experiment. The lecture was delivered in the colloquial style, and was full of interest and information. THE RELEASE OF LADY SALE.—In the Journal recently published by this heroic woman she gives an account of her restoration to liberty, and her meeting with her gallant hus- band. The prisoners were returning towards the English camp, when a horseman arrived with a note informing them that General Sale was close at hand with a brigade. I had had (continues Lady Sale) fever hanging about me for some days, and being scarcely able to sit on my horse, had taken my place in a kujava, the horrid motion of which had made me to feel ten times worse than before I entered it. But this news renovated my strength. I shook off fever and all ills, and anxiously awaited his arrival, of which a cloud of dust was the forerunner. General Nott was near Urgundee, and consequently close to us, and General Pollock requested he would send a brigade to our assistance. This he refused, much to the disgust of his officers, alleging that his troops were fatigued. On this General Pollock sent Sale with a brigade at a few hours' notice. He left Siah Sung two miles east of Cabool, and made a forced march on the 19th (his sixtieth birthday), to Urghundee. He halted there that night, and on the following morning left his camp standing, and marched to meet us. At the pass near Kote Ashruffee, he left his infantiy to hold the position, and proceeded at the head of the 3rd dragoons. A party of Sultan Jan's men were in this neighbourhood, and some Kokhes in the im- mediate neighbourhood were driven off by the J ezailchees. Had we not received assistance, our recapture was certain but, as it was, they dared not attack the force they saw. It is impossible to express our feelings on Sale's approach. To my daughter and myself, happiness so long delayed as to be almost unexpected, was actually painful, and accompanied by a choking sensation, which could not obtain the relief of tears. When we arrived where the infantry were posted, they cheered the captives as they passed them, and the men of the 13th pressed forward to welcome us individually. Most of the men had a little word of hearty congratulation to offer, each in his own style, on the restoration of his colonel's Avife and daughter; and then my highly-wrought feelings found the desired relief, and I could scarcely speak to thank the soldiers for their sympathy, whilst the long withheld tears now found their course. On arriving at the camp Capt. Backhouse fired a royal salute from his mountain train guns and not only our old friends, but all the officers in the party, came to offer congratulations, and welcome our return from captivity. The Wiltshire petition against the Canadian Corn Bill lay for signature at Melksham on last market-day (Monday), without gaiftuig giggle ¡¡¡w¡ç.- Wltf "Ú7cnfifnt.
DISSENTERS' BAPTISM AND CHURCH BURIAL. TO TIIE EDITOR OF TIIE TIMES. Sir, — Some time wince, Sir H Jenncr Fust gave judgment in the case of "Mustin v. Escott," the former a Wesleyan Dissenter, the latter a clergyman. The case was the right ol burial with the offices of the church for one who was not a member of her communion. Mr. Escott refused to bury a child said to have received Christian baptism at the hands of a certain itinerant preacher named Bailey, belonging to the denomination of Dissenters calling themselves Wesleyans, and Was cited before the Ecclesiastical Court.* The case was tried at the suit of the above Dissenter, who was supported through its expenses at the charge of the united body of his denomination. The Court pronounced judgment against Mr. Escott, who was suspended from the exercise of his spiritual office for three months, and condemned in heavy costs. Thus was the severity of the law enforced against a highly respect- able clergyman for acting according to his conscience in refusing the privilege ot his office to those WHO denied its validity, and declining to pollute his lips with an untruth, by declaring those "brethren" who are not only not of his communion, but its avowed and systematic antagonists. Now, let it be remem- bered that this judgment in favour of one who was without the pale of the church was pronounced by a court originally framed for the government and berieiit ot the church only; for that such was the object of the Ecclesiastical Court there can be no doubt. The judgment of that court as given the above case may possibly be law, but it is not justice. Ö It it be law, it is a law of grievance and anomaly,—anomaly because the court is a court of the church to protect the church in its rights and privileges, and its members in the enjoyment of them not to p rivi protect the church's enemies in their hostility, or give them the privilege of one ordinance while they make scorn all others. There is grievance, because a conscientious man is compelled, unless he be ready lo suffer, to pronounce with his lips what in his heart he believes is not true, and this at a time when he is more than ordinarily in the presence of God, and death and judgment more than usually present to his thoughts. He is compelled to pronounce hiin a Christian brother, yea, and a dear brother too, Nvlio has no part nor lot with him whatever nay, more, has been made a member of another and an antag- onist community, which is ever vilifying his own, and seeking to seduce its members by all means, both open and covert. I simply ask, is a member of such an antagonists communion a "dear brother" of the church? No one can say he is; he will not call himself so. Can, therefore, a conscientious clergyman, being at the time, it should be remembered, in the exercise ot his office before God, prcnounce him so? He cannot; a plain man can answer this plain question at once. And yet the law says he shall do so, and punishes him if he do not; that is, punishes him for an honest adherance to truth and this law, too, the law of a court constituted to protect him against lalse brethren and avowed enemies, as well as to protect his real brethren in the enjoyment ot their just privileges, the offices of the church. This is a grievance, and it is felt to be so by a great body of the clergy, who, though they love obedience to lawful authority, equally love truth and honesty. It is a grievance to be placed in such a category as to be com- pelled either to disobey the law or to speak falsehood but such is the simple case. Now, the question is, ought such a case to exist at all in a land which makes a great boast ot its regard for conscience, and in a Christian land whose rulers ought "to execute justice and maintain truth?" Formerly a clergyman was not placed in this perplexing dilemma the church and the state went hand in hand: but it is not so now church and state are not in the alliance they formerly were aud therefoie the laws made and adapted to the former state of things do not apply to the present. Laxity, indifference, and concession to Dissenting clamour have altered the state of things. The church courts, for the Ecclesiastical Court is or ought to be one, have become, singular as it may be, hostile to, instead of protective of, the church in some cases. Now, as the relative position of the church toward the state is so altered, the law must be altered too, according to circumstances, 10 that the church, if not protected, may at least not be oppressed. This is all that is either asked or wanted. We desire to impose no burden on the Dissenter, but to be relieved of the burden pressing on ourselves. The law of the court has a profound respect for the consciences of all the church's enemies, but it does not care a jot about those of its servants, however faithful and honest they may be. Now, such a state of things as this cannot continue. It is too anomalous, and too grievous a grievance indeed it is felt to be by the clergy though, from their general love of obedience to authority, they are patient under it for the present. They are, however, beginning to feel uneasy under the burden, and to pant for relief. Of course, they will only seek relief by lawful means, and without vulgar clamour. These means must be petitioning of Parliament. The Lord Bishop of L landaff, alluding to this subject, has said, in a recent charge, "We may appeal to the Legislature." To the Legislature, therefore, the appeal should be made with mildness, but yet firmness and perse- verance. Such an appeal in the shape of a petition, we doubt not will be made neither do we doubt of the eventual suc- cess of such petition, as truth and conscience must, in the end, be respe ted and prevail. T.L. ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH.-The velocity of 'Vhealstone' messenger has reached a maximum which can safely be said of hut few human things, and we ought to be satisfiell, as we know that the speed is about 120,000 miles per second—that, therefore, a message could go to Bristol or Birmingham in 1-1400th of a second, or rouud the globe, if wires could he laid for its travelling upon, in one-sixth of a second. The messages upon the Blackwall Railway, upon part of the Great Western Railway, and some other railways, are carried at this extraordinary rate. The bells in the House of Commons are rung by it, and its uses are extending. THE THINNEST SUBSTANCE.—The thinnest substance ever observed is the film of the soap and water hubble, just before it bursts; yet it will reflect a taint image of a candle, or of the sun. Hence, its thickness must correspond with what Sir Isaac Newton calls "the beginning of blackness," which appears in water at a thickness of the 75,000th part of an inch. FAILURE OF MESSRS. ACKERMAN AND Co.—The well- known firm of Ackerman and Co. printsellers and engravers in the Strand, suspended payment on Friday afternoon. Their transactions Avith some of the large houses in Europe and America have been very numerous. On Saturday it was reported that their debts amounted to no less a sum than £ 200.000. WOOLWICH, SUNDAY EVENING, MAY 28.—The Cyclops steam vessel, recently returned from the Mediterranean and paid off, was commissioned this morning at Woolwich by Captain Horatio T. Austin, C.B., and every exertion is being made to get her ready for sea immediately. At the early hour of 3 o'clock all the spare hands employed upon other vessels in the dock-yard were put upon her, to fit her for sea in the shortest space of time, and as soon as daylight this morning the convicts, under the respective parties who have charge of them, were employed in putting coals on board the vessel. The Monkey steam vessel was at the same time ordered to Deptford, to tow down the lighter with provisions and water tanks. The service on which the Cyclops is to be employed so suddenly is not known, but it is probable she will be made available for moving troops to Ireland, or from one port in that country to any other near which disturbances are anticipated. One sergeant and ten privates of the Royal Marines, the usual complement, em- barked this afternoon in the Cyclops. The Rhadamanthus steam-vessel, master Thomas Laen, which was announced as about to sail for Portsmouth, has had her orders changed, and this morning took on board the contents of three barges which dropped down from the Tower, and she will sail im- mediately for Plymouth and Dublin. It is, therefore, evident Government is resolved to be prepared for any out- break in Ireland, and the facilities afforded by steam navi- gation will greatly assist their prompt measures. The Sydenham steam-vessel, Lieutenant-Commander Crozier, arrived at Woolwich yesterday from Kingston, Canada. The Myrtle steam-vessel, not in commission, left Woolwich this morning, navigated by the crew of the Black Eagle, turned over to her for that purpose, for Plymouth. The Virago steam-vessel will be commissioned immediately at Chatham by commander G. Otley. The Phoenix steam- vessel was towed up to Limehouse yesterday, to be taken into dock at Messrs. Curling and Young's, to be fitted with propellers on Mr. Steinman Steinman's principle. The Tay transport ship arrived at Woolwich this morning with two companies of the Royal artillery on board from Corfu. When at Gibraltar a bombardier and six gunners and divers went on shore, and on their return the boat upset from some unascertained cause, and three of the gunners were drowned, and it is said they were all married men. The Augsburg Gazette publishes the following improbable story from a letter dated Cairo, 21st ult., stating that two ships laden with slaves had been captured by British cruisers in the Red Sea, in the latitude of Sanaken, and that the captains of the ships had been hanged at the mainmast. The two slave ships were escorted (the bodies of the two captains still hanging from the mainmast) by the British cruiser, and the slaves set at liberty. This example is said to have intimidated the slave-merchants. The British and North American royal-mail steamer the Hibernia, Captain Judkins, arrived at Liverpool at seven o'clock on Saturday morning. She sailed from Boston on the afternoon of the 16 ult., and Halifax on the evening of the 19th, and has made the passage in the remarkably short space of eleven days and tAvelvo hours, the quickest, we be- lieve, ever made between Boston and Liverpool. She has brought 60 passengers. The Caledonia, from Liverpool, for Boston and Halifax, was spoken about half way across the Atlantic. The papers brought by the Hibernia extend from the 1st to the 16th ult., there having been only one arrival from New York between that of the Britannia and the Hibernia. DEATH OF A PlErt.-We are sorry to read in the morning papers the death of a well-known Pier at Greenwich. The deceased had been long in a sinking state, and had been subjected to water on the head, as well as other ills of a very distressing character. The allusion sometimes made by sailors to their legs when invoking a coolness in the lower extremities was frightfully realized in the case of the late pier, whose timbers were completely shivered between seven and eight o'clock on Thursday morning. The pier of Greenwich had the title of Barren of Dividends and though never known to be in hot water, was on several occasions nearly swamped in the cold element. The pier, which had been proceeded against for a nuisance, has left no issue, but the several issue, which it pleaded to a declaration s rved upon it when in extremis. Father Thames, the mortgagee in possession, has carried off several of the timbers, and in- vested this, the only property of the deceased, in a bauk cf all SQits of depositS.^Pltfjf/ii
PORT TALBOT SHIPPING LIST. ARRIVALS. SISTERS, Hicks, St. Ann's.Catherine, Williams, JJarrow.. Charles, Nichols, Devoran.George the Fourth, Davies, ditto .Auspicious, Spray, Hayle. Providence, Bevan, Mu i.bles .Antelope, Dart, Brixham.. Lady Newbury, Jones, Devoran %,Iaiy, Care, Peiizaiice.. Free iii an, Veal. intutitit Jaink,i and Sarah, Williams, Mumbles.St. Aglles. Dart St. Agnes.. Two Sisters, Roberts, New Ross..Dispatch, Huxtable, Fahnou tll .Jane and Mary, Kennison, Truro Nautilus, Gregoiy, Swansea. Margaretta, Cooper, Falmouth. Economy, Jones, Barrow.Carnsin, Clarke. Hayle.Sally, Thomas. Truro.. Eliza and Sarah, Tamplet, Newport. Dove, Dillon, Falmouth Charles, Burt, Mumbles Maiy Ann, Budel. Water ford Twins, Cooper, Falmouth. Xe. xes, Williams- Swansea. DEPARTURES. QUEEN VICTORIA, Sutton, Bristol. Emma, Mitchel, Cork .Industry, Davies. Neath Matchless, Shoiris. Alicant Chailotte, Carey, Bridgwater Catherine, Williams, Amlwch. Auspicious, Spray, Cardiff.. Freeman, Veal, Neath .Ststers, Hicks, St. A no's. Charles, Nichols, Falmouth.. George the Fourih. Davies, Neath Lady Xewbnry. Jones, ditto.James and Sarah, Williams, Swansea. Jams, Kenni- son, Truro. Margaretta, Cooper, Neath. Friends, Jones, Liverpool.Two Sisters, Roberts, Portmillaer. Economy, Jones, Amlwch. Charles, Burt, Mumbles.
NEATH SHIPPING LIST. CLEARED OUT. H KE D, Hendry, Tcnzance. Catherine O'Flanagan, Phillip;, ditto. William and Ann. Care, ditto.Vesper, Glasson, ditto .Zephyr, Borlase ditto. Jane, Johns, ditto. Dolphin, Hoddrr, ditto.Brothers, Gustavus, ditto.Edward, Berriiuan, St. Ives Richmond, Foley, ditto. Park, Gregory, ditto. Bideford, Frazier, ditto. Freeman. Veal, ditto. Lallra. Clarke. ditto. Providence, Allen, Falmouth .Sir Walter Scott, Warren. Happy eturn, Martin, ditto.. Albion Vigurs, ditto. Assiduous, Vittery, Cork.Hurrell, Swaffin, ditto. Robert Lawc, Sutton, ditto. Neptune. Beale, Youghal. Busy, Jones, ditto. Magnet, Bevan. ditto. Friendship, Evans, Watetford. Malcolm, Edmonds, ditto. Caractacus, Harris, Limerick. Hawk, Harris, ditto.Kate, Richards, Padstow. Mary Jane, Knight, ditto. Abeona, Herbert, Bridgwater.. Union, Anthony, Plymouth .Superior, Quick, ditto.Two Brothers, Williams, ditto. Nlarg,tretta, Cooper, ditto.Catherine, Delahoyde, Abcrystwith Atalanta, Owens, ditto.Ilanrah, Hichards, Aberayron Syra. Jones, ditto.. Endeavour, Mathews, Redwharf.. Industry, Davies, Bridgwater.Rachel, Evans, Ne,-q,iay Nell. Rees, ditto. Ruth, Evans, ditto. Eagle, ilichards, ditto.. Brothers, Hughes, Aberdovey. Speculator, ferryman, Exeter.. Richard, Carlite Aim.ell, Slitpter, ditto. Fonmon Castle. George, Bristol. Emma, Jarvis, Salcombe.Speedwell, Vincent, ditto. Providence, Sladcn, ditto llichard Hill, Gilpin, Teignmouth. Albion, Shilstone, ditto. Princess Charlotte, Pcrrnnall, ditto.Sarah Ann, Stammars, Dartmouth. Meridian, Wilson, ditto.Druid. Williams, lioss—Jane, Couch, Boscastk Eliza, Llewellyn, Devorn. Ann, Thomas, Southampton. Ranger. Dobson, Fowey.Joseph and Mary, Harrv. Truro.. Geo'ge, Hayes, Truro.Dinas, Hees. S wansea. Saturday, June 3, Hq:. Published hy the sole Proprietor HENRY WERBER, at AVoodfield House, in the Parish of Sa int John, in the Town of Cardiff and County of Glamorgan, and Printed by him at his General Printing Office, in Duke-street, in the said Parish of Saint John, in the Town and County aforesaid. Advertisements & Orders received by the following Agents — LONDON Mr. Barker, 33, Fleet-street; Messrs. Newton and Co., 5, Warwick-square; Mr. G. Iteynell, 42, Chancery- Nlr. Do lane Mr. Deacon, 3, AVal brook, near the Mansion House Mr. Joseph Thomas, 1, Finch-lnne, Cornhill Mr. Ham- mond, 27, Lombard-street; Mr. C. Barker, 12, Birchin- lane W. Dawson and Son, 71, Cannon-street, City and Messrs. Parratt and Mearson, llj, Welingtou-street, North. Strand. ABERGAVENNY Mr. C. R. Phillips, Auctioneer BRECON Mr. "William Evans, Ship-street BRIDGEND Mr. David Jenkins CHEPSTOW Mr. Taylor CRICKIIOWELL Mr. T. Willi-tins, Post-Office LLANDOVERY Mr. William llees, Post-Office LLANDAFF Mr. J. Huckwell, Registrar's-Oflice MERTHYR, Mr. White, Bookseller and Stationer NEWPORT Mr. G. Oliver, Stationer, Commercial-street NEATH. Mr. William Prichard Rees, Green-street NEWBRIDGE Mr. Thomas Williams, Ironmonger SWANSEA Mr. T. Shepherd, Chemist, Wind-street USK Mr. J. H. Clark, Printer and Stationer And by all Postmasters and Clerks of the Roads. This Paper is reg-ularly filed in London at Lloyd's Coffee House, City.—Peel's Coffee-House, Fleet-Street. The Chapter Coffee-House, St. Paul's.—Deacon's Cofl'ce-House, Walbrook.
WIT AT WESTMINSTER.—A few days ago Mr. Roebuck entered the Court of Queen's Bench in his silk gown, when Lord Denman addressed him in the usual form, asking hiin, when it came to Mr. Roebuck's turn, whether he was pre- pared with a motion. The learned gentleman" implied the usual negative by shaking his head. '• I beg your pardon," observed Lord Denman, « I see, Mr. Roebuck, that you have moved."—Punch. A young dandy, who sported an enormous moustache, asked a lady what she thought of his looks. "Why," said she, you look as if you had swallowed a pony, and left the tail sticking out of your mouth." Women have more power in their looks than men have in their laws, and more power in their tears than men have in their arguments. There is no selfishness where there is a wife and family; the house is lighted up by the mutual charities everything achieved for them is victory; everything endured for them is a triumph. RECIPE FOR GOOD IIU.NIOUR.-Rise betimes in the morn- ing and go early to rest, that the body may be preserved in health let your reflection be how short are the hours before you, if devoted to business, study social enjoyment, or other rational recreation and then find time if you can to indulge in spleen and ill humour. ° He who respects his friends will seldom be a sloven; he who respects himself can never be a fop. As we must render an account of every idle word, so must we likewise of our idle silence. A WOMAN'S HOUSEHOLD RIGHTS.—" I have said that all women have their rights, and it would be wise to begin early in married life to act upon the principle, which allows to every wife a little sphere of domestic arrangements, with which the husband shall not feel that he has any business to interfere, except at her request, and into which a reasonable man would not wish to obtrude his authority, simply because the operations necessary to be carried on in that department of his household, are alike foreign to his understanding and his tastes. To submit every little act of domestic manage- ment to the opinion of a husband, would be unquestionably to have one-half of them at least either defeated in their object, or immediately put a stop to, from no other reason than pure ignorance of their nature, cause, and effect. Thus, unless a husband can feel sufficient confidence in his wife, to allow her to rule with undisputed authority in this little sphere, her case must be a pitiable one indeed."
A NEW DESCRIPTION OF NEPTUNE. Neptune was a god of high privileges. He presided over the whole world of waters, from the sea to the Serpentine • from the fountain to the gutter. By dint of his tiident, he could raise islands from the bottom of the seawhat a pity he did not raise up the » Royal George," and save Colonel Pasley all his trouble! By a strong motive-power, with which that same instrument was endowed, he was likewise able to occasion earthquakes at pleasure, which he would often amuse himself by doing. His very step, according to Homer, would make the earth tremble, and the mountains (to personify their Eminences") shake in their shoes. As he careered over his watery domain, all the whales, dolphins, and porpoises, and the whole boiling of the finny tribes would throng round him like a human populace. Strange things," as the poet beautifully expresses it in the song of The Admiral," would come up to look at him, the master of the deep. In our wake," too, "like any servant," as the same bard sings, would "follow even the bold shark and, what was a great thing, the shark, if he had fallen overboard, would not have dared to eat him.—The victims of Neptune, besides various sailors and a certain gentleman in particular of the name of Leander, were the horse and the bull; the former animal is now the victim of the cabman, and the latter of the beef-eater. Neptune was himself a victim-of the tender passion. Like seamen in general he was very gallant. Everybody has his own way of making love: Neptune had his. He courted Amphitrite in the shape of a dolphin, and that successfully, although she had sworn that she would never marry. However, she thought him such an odd fish, that she could not, for laughter, with- stand his suit. He wooed and won Ceres in the form of a horse. He turned himself into a ram to throw sheep's eyes at Theophane, and they hit her. To gain Tyro, he dis- solved his godship into a river, and flowed into her good graces in that way. These are only a few of his gallantries. Considerably upwards of a dozen similar exploits were achieved by him. Neptune was as handy in stirring up the waves. He stirred up the Greeks against the Trojans at the siege of Troy, as the blind old gentleman of Scio's rocky isle, whose name has appeared above, relates (see the eighteenth rhapsody of the Iliad) at large. He also had a finger in the fire at the sacking of that city. iEneas saw him at work with his confederate deities on the walls, and he told Dido so himself. The reader will find the circumstance mentioned in the second book of the Eneid. The walls of Troy were not a very flattering memorial of him, so that it was very natural that he should want to knock them down.—It has been stated, in our chapter of Minerva, that Neptuue is the guardian of Great Britain: Little Britain is subject to the Lord Mayor.-Punch.
HEALTH OF TOWNS. The following is a short abstract of Mr. Mackinnon's new bill to prevent interment in large towns, just printed. The preamble states that whereas the practice of interment under places of religious worship and within the precincts of large towns is injurious to health, and frequently offensive to public decency, the same should be prevented. It enacts that after the 31st of December, 1844, no such burials shall take place, nor within the distance of two miles from the cities of London and Westminster, nor within one mile from the metes and bounds, as settled by the Municipal Reform Act, of any city or town in England which contains more than 500 houses rated at E 16, and upwards excepting any cemetry authorized by Act of Parliament within years, or any churchyard, cemetry, or burial-ground men- tioned in schedule A, to the Act annexed. Except also all family vaults; and for a period of 20 years, other cemetries, churchyards, burial-grounds mentioned in schedule B and except any eminent public persons shall be buried in West- minster Abbey or St. Paul's Cathedral, with the consent of the Secretary of State. The incumbent and churchwardens, together with three inhabitants of each parish rated at not less than E309 to be elected annually by the inhabitants in vestry, to form a Committee of Health, with power to foim unions of parishes if they think proper, and to constitute a Committee for the purposes of the Act. The Committee are empowered to purchase land, and to form cemetries, or to purchase existing cemetries, and to allot a portion accord- ing to the number of the inhabitants who are members of the Established Church, to be consecrated, and to build chapels, one for the performance of the burial service accord- ing to the rites of the Established Church, and the other for the performance of the rites by the ministers of other congregations. The committee are to fix and publish a tabltf of fees for interments, and also for the sums to be paid for the exclusive right of burial in perpetuity, or for a limited period, and for erecting any monument or grave- stone. The incumbent elect to perform, if he think proper, the burial service over the remains of any person dying in his parish who shall desire to be buried in the consecrated portion, and to be paid the same fees he would have been entitled to if this act had not been passed. A similar pro- vision in respect to the clerk and sexton if he decline, then a chaplain to be appointed by the Bishop, and the incum- bent to receive such portion of the fees as the Bishop shall fix. No grave to be opened but once in six years. For defraying the expenses of forming cemetries, the committee are empowered to make a rate not exceeding Id. in the pound, to be assessed and collected in the same manner as the poor-rates. There are clauses occupying considerable space, but of no interest, referring to the mode of purchasing land in certain cases, the mode of recoveting penalties and of appeal. The most important alterations from the bill of last session are the reservation of family vaults, and the exceptions to be inserted in schedules A and B (though it may be noticed that no provision is yet made as to who shall be empowered to decide the exceptional cases), and the addition of the three rated inhabitants to be added by election to the minister and churchwardens to form a Com- jaitteg VI REALTOR
THE WELSH BISHOPRICS. We copy from a leading London paper an article on the threatened diminution of the Welsh Bishoprics Earl Powis, the mover of the Address at the opening of this session, has moved the second reading of a hill to pre- serve intact the constitution of the Church in North Wales. The House of Lords in an especial manner is, as it were, personally interested in this cause. It was their ancestors, Saxon Earls and Norman Barons, Avhose glorious munifi- cence endowed the Church of God in this land, and to their descendants, with appropriate confidence, does the Church now look for tin maintenance of those endowments. Of the Prelates we have more hesitation in speaking, be- cause, although four fifths of them have declared, or are prepared to declare, their determination to stand by their sacred order, it is but too painfully known and felt, that some few of them—and those the highest in rank and dignity, prompted by a fatal sense of consistency in weak- ness, are determined to suppress one of the episcopal thrones of Wales. Were it only for the respect AVTJ feel for their sacred office, as public journalists we are constrained to pass them over in sorrowful silence, hoping, nevertheless, almost against hope, that if they will adhere to their fatal resolution they will abstain from throwing the weight of their elo- quence and activity into the scale of the destroyers. But now for the Ministers. Can there he doubt how they -who never hesitated to place the Church in the van of their battle when an election was to be won, or a division to be carried-they, who came into office the trusted of the clergy, the vindicators of the independence and rights of the Chui-eli-will act on a question concerning which the Church has declared her opinion with an emphasis and unanimity as remarkable as it is encouraging '? Will they, whose duly it is to stimulate private charity and pious muni- ficence, by throwing the sanction of law round the objects ficence, by throwing the sanction of law round the objects for Avhich they have been exerted, renounce that duty, and, descend to the contemptible level of political hagglers < Alas, if we are rightly informed, the Prime Minister of this country has announced to the Church of Wales that lie will disregard her prayers, forfeit her esteem, and range himself and his Government in the ranks of her enemies, because- he is umvilling to destroy the authority of an Act of Par- liament The authority of an Act of Parliament half a dozen years old, which is not yet in operation, and which Ave pray Avill never be Did this miserable Act of yesterday itself violate the authority of no existing Acts of Parlia- ment i Were the Bishops' thrones and cathedrals -ivei-e the dignities and endowments of the Welsh Church, secuie(I by no Acts of Parliament as august and venerable as this specimen of modern justice and wisdoiii i Does an Act like this teach the people of England to place confidence in the Legislature, or to regard Acts of Parliament as sacred We are bold to say, on the contrary, that a statesman really anxious to give stability to the laws, and to that on which the stability of all human laws depends—the moral con- fidence of the people—would sanction no Act of Parliament which destroys a sacred institution, endeared through a thousand long years to the affections of an ancient and warm-hearted people, or would readily seize the first oppor- tunity to annul such an Act, however it may have been car- ried. Such an opportunity will be presented to-morrow, and the Minister—the statesman, as some people say, of the times-refuses to avail himself of it. It is too much to say that the curse of littleness is on this generation, when the man, who is looked upon as the foremost man in all the State, can descend to argue, and can venture to act, on such a ground as this, and can sacrifice the throne of one of the successors of the apostles, and with it the deep-rooted at- tachments, the ancestral feelings, the Christian pride, the just wishes and commendable hopes of a large body of his fellow-subjects-to the fancied inviolability of a peddling act of modern legislation. W hatever may be the purpose of the Prime Minister, we trust his determination will not be binding on his colleagues. Wre hope Mr. Gladstone will cause the walls of one House of Parliament to ring again Avith that indignant eloquence with which he protested against that injurious enactment an alteration in which Sir Robert Peel declares he will not permit-and that, in the other, the warning words which terminated Mr. Hope's memorable oration on the 24th of July, 1840, will be repeated with a happier effect My Lords, you have stood by the institutions of this country in dark and troublesome times. I beseech you do not desert them now that a gleam of sunshine rests upon them. You have listened without dismay and without dis- turbance to the tumult of the enemies of the Church, when they sought to destroy her. I pray you, my Lords, do not let the voices of the friends, of her sincere, her constant, but, as 1 believe, in this instance, of her mistaken friends, win you to do that which the threats of her enemies never would have extorted from you." THE FOUNDER OF THE ARKWRIGHT FAMILY.—The first member of this now wealthy, distinguished, and remarkable family, who made a noise in the world, was Sir Richard Arkwright, who was born of humble parentage, at Preston, in Lancashire, on the 23rd December, 1732. He was the youngest of thirteen children, and, as may be supposed, the amount of schoollearniug which he received was exceedingly scanty. He was brought up to the trade of a barber, an occupation which could not afford much promise of distinc- tion, although he very shortly became one of the most remarkable men of his times. About 17G0 he quitted the business of a barber, which he had previously carried on in the town of Bolton, and became a dealer in hair. This article he collected by travelling about the country, and which, when he had dressed, he sold again in a prepared state to the wigmakers. The profits of this business were increased, and the circle of his customers was enlarged, by means of a secret process of dyeing hair which he possessed, and which is said to have been a discovery of his own. This fact, however, is doubtful, as his mind was of a mechanical turn, and he is not believed to have had any knowledge of chymistry; it is also improbable. His first effort in mechanics was an attempt to discover the perpetual motion and this direction having been given to his mind, the result was the invention of the machinery for spinning cotton with rollers, better known as the spinning-jenny." After much difficulty, great opposition, and many efforts to prove that he had plagiarised his invention, he, having left Lancashire, went into partnership at Nottingham with a stocking manufacturer, named Need, and Mr. Jedediah Strutt, of Derby, the ingenious improver and patentee of the stocking frame and it is a remarkable fact, that although Mr. Strutt saw at once and acknowledged the great merit of the invention, he pointed out various defects, which the inventor, from a want of mechanical skill, had been unable, with all the powers of contrivance, to supply. In 1769 Mr. Arkwright obtained his first patent, and commenced a manu- facturing concern, which he carried on with Messrs. Need and Strutt. In 1784 he was appointed High Sheriff of the county of Derby; and on the occasion of presenting an address of congratulation to George III., on his escaping from the attempt at assassination by Margaret Nicholson, he received the honour of knighthood. Sir Richard Arkwright died on the 3rd of August, 1792, at the age of 60, remarkable for his mental energy and application to business to the very last, and leaving a fortune of about half a million sterling- a fortune which it appears, in the hands of his descendant, who has just died, has increased to seven millions and a half. EXTRAORDINARY TRIAL.—The Irish Court of Exchequer was occupied during the whole of Tuesday se'nnight, in an action for false imprisonment, arising out of very extraor- dinary circumstances. The plaintiff in the case was the Rev. Henry Hayden, a clergyman of the Established Church, who had for years officiated as a curate in several parts of Ireland, that being his native country. In the year 1820 the plaintiff went on a mission to Nova Scotia, where he resided for several years, but having some property in his native land, it was considered advisable that he should look after it, as the income was not paid. His wife, who accom- panied him to Canada, and one daughter, came over to this country in 1831, in order to manage the property. This lady was connected with some of the first families in the north of Ireland. She remained at home arranging the affairs of her husband until the year 1838, when her husband came over to this country, and took up his residence with his family at Kilkeel, in the county of Down. The whole family lived there till June, 1840, when they came to Dublin, and took lodgings in Blessington-street; and it was shortly after this the conspiracy, which he would call it, was concocted, in order to take away from the plaintiff his property, and not only that but his liberty also. This charge was made against Dr. Harry, who, dealing with the reverend gentleman as a person of unsound mind, of his own authority, seized his person, and carried him away and confined him for a period of no less than eighteen months in his own private lunatic asylum at Finglas. Evidence was adduced, in the hand- writing of Dr. Harry himself, which went to prove that the motives by which he was actuated were for the most part personal; and because plaintiff would not sign a deed, con- veying and alienating his property to others, he was kept in the asylum for the time stated, illegally, and against his consent. On the 27th of June, 1840, a short time after the return of the plaintiff to this country, and some time after he had taken up his residence in that city, he met the de- fendant for the first time, who was accompanied by a policeman in coloured clothes, and Dr. Harry told Mr. Hayden that his presence was requisite before Colonel Browne, one of the metropolitan police commissioners, re- lative to some property that had been stolen from him (Mr. Hayden) a short time previous. The reverend gentleman, not suspecting anything wrong, got into a covered car, under the pretence of going to the colonel's office but instead of that, he was conveyed to the madhouse at Finglas, which he did not finally leave until the 3rd of December, 1841. The damages were laid at £ 6,000. The Chief Baron, in the course of his charge to the jury, remarked, that as the defendant did not put any plea of justification on his record, the only question they had to try was what amount of damages they would give the plaintiff. The jury retired at half-past five o'clock, and returned into court at seven o'clock, giving a verdict for the plaintiff, with E600 damages and 6d. costs. Father Mathew is expected to arrive in England in the course of a short time, and is to visit Cambridge, Wisbech, Norwich, Ipswich, and other places. HER MAJESTY'S BIRTH-DAY.—Amongst the presents made to the Queen in honour of her birth-day, which were laid out in an apartment tastefully decorated with flowers, we understand that there were 12 gilt bronze figures, copied in reduced dimensions for His Royal Highness Prince Albert, by Schwanthaler, of Munich, from the 12 colossal statues in the Tiuofte-rocw ilt to ^capital, •
HOUSE OF COMMONS. THURSDAY. Mr. W. O. Stanley relinquished his motion on the subject of the Welsh Bishopricks, Sir R. Peel however distinctly guarded himself against being understood to purchase that relinquishment by any concession or pledge on the part of the Government. Mr. Christie then brought on a motion for leave to in- troduce a bill, having for its object to abolish certain oaths and subscriptions at Oxford and Cambridge, and extend University education to Dissenters. He desired the House to observe that the two great Universities are corporations, established under a statute of Elizabeth, for public purposes wherefore, the State ought not to allow tiiem to maintain restrictions upon any class of the people. At Oxford, no undergraduate could be admitted without subscribing the 39 Articles, and taking the oaths of allegiance and supremacy and further tests were necessary on graduating. At Cambridge no preliminary tests were required; but there also some tests became necessary before a degree could be taken. He would propose an act enabling the Universities to dispense with any subscription of the articles, and with any theological examination or chapel attendance in the cases ot i i persons conscientiously objecting to those exercises; and he would repeal that part of the Act of Uniformity which regu- (at..s the daily services ill the chapek lie quoted, from speeches made some years a<o by Lord Stanley, some pas- sages, from which he inferred a favourable disposition in that Minister toward the objects of this motion. Mr. Goulburn believed that the admitted superiorily of the English over the continental universities arose from the con- nexion of religion with the collegiate education of England. The question was on a very different footing now from that oil which it had formerly stood, there being now an establish- ment, the Londou University, maintained in part at the public charge, where Dissenters might obtain the same honours which were open to the members of the establishment at the elder Universities. To introduce into institutions designed for reli- gious learning the seeds of religious dissension, would pro- duce evils much more thau counterbalancing any good deriv- able from the extension of University honours to some few Dissenters. If these tests were removed, you would have a constant struggle on the part of the Dissenters to remove the remaining bars which preclude them from the enjoyment of the higher endowments of the University. Sir K. Inglis was prepared to resist, not only the claims of the Dissenters to the endowments of the Universities, but their claims even to the education bestowed there. Some of those endowments had certainly been bestowed by Roman Catholics, but none by any founder whose opinions could be considered as represented by those of the modern Dissenters. If family prayer was a laudable usage, why should young- men be exempted from attendance upon prayer in the larger family of a college? He exposed the error of the notion that the lay-endowmeuts of the Universities are of any consider- able amount. Religious education at Cambridge was now much more attended to than in the time of the last speaker j and at Oxford it was not only attended to, but formed the very first object of the instruction imparted there. As to concilia- tion of the Dissenters, that argument was a strange one at a moment when, as now, the Dissenters were evincing so general and so keen an animosity against the Church. Within the time ot the last ueneration a great improvement had taken place in the religious character of the higher classes, and he believed it had its origin in the improved religious education of the Universities; but there was great danger that this favourable tendency would be checked, if we should cease to require the attendance of the young upon public worship. The bill now proposed would at last be only permissive; and the permission it might give to the Universities to change their institutions was one whereof he did not apprehend that they would make use. Practically, therefore, such a bill would do nothing for those whom it was meant to serve. u, Lord J. Russell said that this was not a removal of the grievance, but merely a mitigation of it. If there were but 100 Roman Catholics or Dissenters who wished lo send their sons to Oxford or Cambridge, even those few ought not to be excluded without strong grounds, which in this case he thought had not been established. Wrhen gentlemen were contending for their principle of exclusion, he would have them observe that it was differently applied at their three Universities of Oxford, Cambridge, and Dublin but if it was fit to be maintained,itwas fit to be assimilated. Mr. C. W. Wynn said there were several improvements which he should like to see made, but which he would not consent to force the Universities upon making. Seeing the ulterior objects now avowed by the Dissenters, he must oppose this motion. Mr. Christie replied, and the House divi(led- For the mution 105 Against it 175 Majority against it 70 Mr. W. O. Stanley presented a large number of petitions from different parts of Wales, praying for the repeal of the act uniting the sees of St. Asaph and Bangor. Sir B. Hall presented a similar petition lroin Glamorgan- shire. In answer to a question from Mr. R. Yorke, Dr. Nicholl sitio, that at present this bill stood for Monday next. On that day he should ask leave of the House to go into a committee pro forma, in order to enable him to intro- duce into the bill certain clauses, which he hoped would remove all the objectionable portions of the measure. Of course, he would on that day state the purportof those clauses. FRIDAY. The first order moved in the House of Commons to-day was for the committee on the Canada corn resolutions of the Government, which go to provide that if the Itoval assent shall be given to the Canadian Bill, imposing a 3s. duty on the import of Canadian or other foreign corn into the Cauadas, the duties on the import of wheat and flour from Canada into the united kingdom be lowered to the rate of Is. per quarter of wheat. After some discussion about the order in which the com- mittee was to take the respective amendments of which several members of the Opposition had given notice, it was arranged that the priority should be given to the amendment of Lord J. Russell, for omitting so much of the Government resolutions as referred to the Canadian Act, which reference Lord J. Russell regarded as rendering the Imperial Legisla- ture dependent on the colonial. Lord John Russell having moved this amendment, a little sparring followed between Lord Stanley and Mr. Baring, in the course of which the latter accused the Government of having taken an underhand course. Colonel Sibthorp retorted the charge of tricky policy upon the Whigs. Mr. Eaboticliere, amidst much of the confusion which generally prevails between five and six o'clock in a full House, spoke a few inaudible sentences, which were briefly answered by Sir R. Peel. The Committee then divided on Lord J. Russell's amend. ment For it D4 Against it 203 Majority against it 109 The next amendment was moved by Lord Worsley. The purport of it was, that it is inexpedient to make a change, by which the protection to the British grower is made 1O rest no longer on duties imposed by Parliament, and which renders the produce of the duties unavailable to the home revenue. He was understood to blame the Government for not having more distinctly avowed their designs in the last session. After some discussion the Committee divided For Lord Worsley's amendment 102 Againstit. 203 Majority for the Government. 101 In our obituary of this day is recorded the demise o Col. the Hon. Sir Horatio G. Powys Townshend, K.C.H. an officer who had served for a long time with the Grenadier Guards in the Peninsula, France, and Flanders, and was severely wounded at Quatre Bras. Sir Horatio Townshend died yesterday at his house in Bolton-street, in the (53rd year of his age. By his death the Lieutenant-Governorship ot Windsor Castle has become vacant.— Times.
BUTE DOCKS, CARDIFF. ARRIVALS. FKI liN US HIP, Jones, Bristol, ballast. fro vide nee, Kussell Hayle, ballast. Fame, Thomas, Haylc, ballast.. Jane, Quick St. Ives, hallast. Atlantic, Jones, Harrow, iron ore.. Lavinia George, Falmouth, ballast.. Ocean, Stribley, Haylc, ballast. Joseph, Care, St. Ives Galvvay l'acket, Ablett, London, ballast. Susannah, Wood, Whitehaven, iron ore. Humility, Welch, Falmouth .ballast. Eliza, Richards, Harrow, iron ore Thomas, Morton. St. Ives, ballast. Dinas, Pearson, Bristol, ballast. Hliondda, Carter, Hristol, ballast. Rose and Ellen, Lodwig, Southampton, ballast. Philip, Evans, Harrow, iron ore.Margaret, Evans, Barrow, iron ore. Aretliiisa. Lloyd. Oordt, ballast.. Liverpool, Phelan, Waterford, ballast.. Friends, Cridland, Gloster, ware. Ocean Queen, Chaddock, Glamor- ganshire Canal, ballast.Hebe, Elliott, Portsmouth, ballast.. Henry, Llewellyn, Liverpool, ballast. Astrna, Davies, Hayle, ballast. Argus (s), I3ailey, Bristol, oil and stores.Thomas and Maria, Watkins, Bristol, ballast. Liberty, Johns, Truro, ballast Yeoman's Glory, Cooper, Falmouth, ballast. Florida. Hillman, Plymouth, I)iillast. Ei,ill, Anthony, St. Ives, ballast.Maria, Gilbert, Waterfoid, limestone. Flv, Andrew. Swansea, ba1\as\ Auspicious, Spray, Port Talhot, ballast. Qii,irrym,tn, "ol)erts, Rouen, ballast..Mary, Williams, St. Ives, halla,t. Eliza, Spray, Swansea, ballast. Ada. M'Namara, Bideford, ballast Three Si,ters, Baker. Kinsale, ballast Gomer, Williams, Cardigan, ballast.Jane and Mary, Ituiiison, Port Talbot, ballast Ceres, Heatherington. Padstow, ballast Rose, Condon, Waterford, hallast.Talf, Hooper, Biistol, ballast. Swift, Tawton, Bristol, ballast Martha, Knox, Waterford. ballast I)ilot, fftixtablep Swansea, ballast. Captive, Cook, Gloster, ballast.Venus, Ellis, Glamorganshire Canal, ballast: liedrtith, Ninnes, Dublin, ballast. Betsey, S, mons, Cork, ballast.Otter, White, Bristol, I)al last.. Cistle, Jenkins, Glamorganshire Canal, ballast Pinas, Pearson, Bristol, ballast. Rhondda, Carter, Bristol, ballast.. Rambler, Cook, Barnstaple, pittwood Sophia, Cobbledish, Milford, ballast.Lady Charlotte (s), Jcffery, Bristol, general cargo. Prince of Wales (s), Jones, Ili-istol, ditto. Coillitcss Fortescue. Kichards, St. Ives, ballast. Agenoria, Hawk, St. Ives, ballast .tDesire, Bamcs, Ilfraccmbe, ballast, DEPARTURES. PATRIOT, Sawbridge, Algiers, ii on. Herschel, Robertson, "ronstadt, iron Isabella Margaret, Drummond, Stettin, iron .John aud Mary. Jo'uison, Lend n, coal. Concord, Wilson, "ronstadt, iron. ls,tl)ella N:Iirgaret, I)rtilnmoncl, Stettin. iroil .John and Mary. Johnson, Lend n, coal. Concord, Wilson, l,oiidon, coal. Earl Durham, Carmichael London, coal. Kitty, Pearce, Newport, ballast.Southampton. Hooper, Malta, coai Beryl,Jon(-s, Glamorganshire Canal, ballast.. Elizabeth, France, Newport, ballast. Eliza and Mary, Davies, Plymouth, coal. Excel, Read, Waterford, coal lio),al Eagle, Allen %,I'aterford, c,,zi Challenger, Anthony, Waterford, coal. T\v\ford, Strugnell, London, iron..Ocean, Dusting, Schieldam, iron Lovely Lass, Watkins, St Ives, coal.John Byrkin, Rey inond, I I*vinotitil, coai. Providence. liussell, Ilayle, coal.. Fame, Thollla. Hayle, coal. Jane, Quick, St. Ives, coal. Lavinia, Georse, Falmouth, coal.Ocean, Stribley, St. Ives, co ii. Joseph, Care, St. Ives, coal .Humility, Welch, Cork, c>al. Eliza, Ificliads, Portreath, coal. Diuas, Pearson, Bristol, coal.. Rhondda, Carter, Bristol, coal..Fame, Grenfell, Hav le, coal. Liverpool, Phelan, Waterford, coal. Argus (s), Bailey, Bristol Channel, oil and stores. Liberty, Johns, St. Fiv. Andrew, Portreath, coal. Tuft", Hooper, Bristol, coal- Swift, 'lai,ton, B,i,I,co,-il Auspicioui, Spray, Hayle, coal.Pilot, Huxtable, Ilfracombe, coal. Cere, Heatherington, St. Ives, coal. Ada, M'Namara, Bideford, coal Erin, Anthony. St. I ves, coal. Eiiza, Spray, Hayle, coal.. Yeoman's Glory, Cooper, St. Ives, coal Astrea, Davis, Hayle, coal Maria, Gilbert, Waterford, coal. Success. Savaoe Belfast, coal and iron. Prince of Wal.-s (s). Jones Bristol' general caivo. Lady Charlotte (s). J dfery, Bristol. ditto. Vessels in Dock, Cleared Outward, and Loading for Forcion Parts. Destination, Name. Master. Tons- ■Al^iers Patriot Sawbridge. 1)5 Cronstadt KouniginnElizabeth. ;),lI1oke. 317 Crons adt Herschel jKobertson 2"2() Stettin Isabella Margaret.. Drummond 79 Rotterdam Sir It. Campbell Kirkpatrick 17!) Cronstadt.Mercury Peter 147 Malta Southampton Hooper. 2 Is Cronstrndt Capella Candlish ] 17 Cronsia<:t. Susan.. Way. |5[ Schiedam Lovely Lass Watkins fj;) Copenhagen. Walderman Holn Sf I)or,lt Galway Packet. Ablett Dordt Arcthusa Lloy(i 120 Adra. Ocean Queen Chaddoek 15»;> Hamburgh Rose and Ellen Lodwi;* IH Cronstadt Fiouda liillmtn.V1U<> GLAMORGANSHIRE CANAL. ARRIVALS. PRIMROSE, James, Padstow. ballast Robert, Cl.moitt Newport, bricks Oreiii Queen. Cloddock, Waterford sundries -.Selma, I ongney, Bristol, umber Eliza, Martin, Minehead ire.. Brothers, Furney, Bridgwater, light.. Mary Sweet sweet, Dublin, ballast.John and Mary, Bevan. Port Talbot' ball 1st .Cardiff Trader, Barrett, Gloster, sundries. l-li? McVeath, Perth, ballast. Knifield. Welsh, Yarmouth, ore Catherine Julia, Grever, V.-endam, ballast Castle,'JcnkYns* Abcrystwith, ore Brothers, Thomas, Newquay, ore.. Gleaner Thomas, Cogan Pill, stones Elizabeth, l'emil. "Liverpool' powder.. Diligence, Kitf, Newcastle, ballast. 3 Sisters Fifo >t Newport" bricks Joseph Carne, Wright. Penzance, halkst' Friends, Wright, Bristol. sundries. Bute, Walter's Bristol" sundries.Mayflower, Poole, Whitehaven, ore..Fairy! Welsh' Whitehaven, ore.James. Hole, Minehead, pitwood MineV*/ Knight, Gloster, light..John Hicks, Smith, Fowey, ore Coro' nation, Stevens, Bideford, potatoes.. Friends, Ciocktord Bride" water, light Robert Clampiu, Newport, clay and tin Sells Vcnant. Briant, Veendam, ballast..William and Martha" Shsten, Scarbro, ballast. Handalaans, Nymans. Sanuemerr' ballast.. Fancy. Gaitskell, Whitehaven, ore Clarence Cox* Dartmouth, tin Blucher, Bariett, Gloster, sundries.Rovai Forrester, Furney, Bridgwater, sundries Charles* Tucker Tucker, Swansea, oats. Hiram, Curtis, Falmouth, ballast Hobert Hoyle, Bailey, onaghdce, or.. Beryl,Jones, Ahetaronl ore. Langarthowe, Scantlebuiy, Fo»ey, ballast. Samue Abbot, Wenys, Cork, ballast.. Ne^.v Thomas, Bailey," Liverpool' powder Reaper, Irwin, WhitehaAen, ore. P ;amore. Peek' Exeter, ballast.Elizabeth, Ellis. I'wllhelv, oro ^Amit' Lamb, Bristol, sundries GU.stor Packet, Davies, Carina, the/ oats..Messenger Fall, Waterford. sundries William Fisher' Waterford. sundries. Merihyr Packet. Evans, Bristol. SIIllÙ ries ..Tritonia, Forge, Dartmouth, ore. Iris. Browne, Dartmouth ballast.nu, Bushen, Minehcad, ballast. 13etspy, 1.10\(1, London, ballast.. Eliza, Gowen, Gloster, iiiiil)cr.. Friends, Beer' Bristol, ore. Branstv, Russell, Wliitelia,,cii, or.).. Irish J,illy, Nail. Benbaven, potatoes Eliza tomer, Pellv, Sunderland' ballast. Ann, White, Bideford. ballast. Aurora, Nanc,, Plymouth, ballast William, Tainplin, Newport, tiu.Sally. Roberts, Undgwalcr, ltght. DEPARTURES. UOIJBiiT, Clampitt, Newport, light Isabella. Kelly Belf .sf coal.Ocean Queen, Claddock, Bute Ship Canal l'i<r|,r Surprise, Lewis, Waterford, coal Menhyr Packet,°Kv'a"nY Bristol, iron Amity. Lamb, Bristol, iron Minx, Penfold' Oporto, iron..Piclon, Davies, Swansea, iron..Seliua" Lon..ney' [Bristol, light Pricilla. Evans, Pwllbely. coal Uro'th, r* furney, Bridgwater, coal. Eliza, Martin, Minehead, li«ht 3 Sisters, Fifoot, Newport, light.John and Mary, "Bevan* Swansea, manure. Primrose. James, Turo, coal. Venus' Headford. Biidgwater, coal.Cardiff Trader, Barret t*Gloster' iron.. Mary and Ellen. James, Liverpool, tin..Gleaner, Thomas; Cogan Pill, light. Castle, Jenkins, flitte Ship Canal, light. Matilda Henrietta, Weedeman, Itreiiieii, Elizabeth Rogers. Bristol, sundries. Ann. Thomas. Bristol, iron..JalUes. Hole, Lphill, light. Minerva, Knight.Gloster. iron.Venus. El is, Bute Ship Canal, light. Rose, .Miller. Liverpool, coal.. John Ilicks, Siiiitli, I.on(lon, iron..Joliii, Jones. Yarmouth iron .Friends, Crockford, Bridgwater, coal. Blucher, Barrel t, Gloster, iron..Margaret. I'tigli, iron. I,-itigartflo%vc, Seantlebury, Fowey, iron.. Hibern, Curtis. Falmouth, coal Royal Forrester, Furney. Bridgwater, coal Samuel Abbot, Wenys. Oporto, iron Beryl, Jones, Liverpool, iron..Neptune, Bartles, Bute Ship Canal, iron.. New Thomas, Bailey, Newport" powder Flora, Peters, Liverpool, tin and ironl. Robert' C;ampitt, Newport, light. Ann. White, coal..S;tilv, Rol)crts, liri(ig.atei-, coal.. Bute, Walters. Bristol, iroll.. Sarah, Martin, Waterford, coal.