IRELAND. THE LORD LIEUTENANT.-The public will be happy to learn that there is already a visible improve- ment in his health. The Hon. Dudley Ryder, his Excellency's third son, was confirmed by the Right Rev. Dr. Sandes in the cathedral of Waterford last week. The Viceroy was present at the ceremony, aud afterwards proceeded to Newpark, on a short visit to the Right Hon. Sir John Newport, Bart. SBIZURES BY A PRIEST FOR BUILDING A CHAPEL. We beg the especial attention of our Protestant readers to the following statement: "We have received the following from Mr B. Smyth, a magistrate of the county of Clare:—'Yes- terday Mr Tamplin, the Roman Catholic curate of this parish (Doora), accompanied by a body guard of 15 or 16 stout young fellows, perambulated the parish, together with a horse and cart, to levy con- tributions for building a new parish chapel, and where he did not get cash, he took blankets, or quilts, or great-coats from the poor, to be retained till re- leased by cash. In one house he entered, instead of taking a pledge, he had to administer the last rites of the church to a dying labourer of mine. Another of my labourers had to sleep last night, and such a night! without a blanket, and without a sod of turf, all the turf of the country being still on the bog, and likely to continue so. This is no secret, as I have reported it to the Government.—Limerick Citron. THE RB-RECISTRATION. The subject of the re-registration is taken up with a zeal and activity by the press, metropolitan and provincial, which promises the best results. To prove how completely the elective franchise was per- verted immediately after the passing of the Reform Bill, a fact is stated in a Tipperary paper, which is deserving of attention. Out of 312 notices served by the Radicals for a district in that county, but two were re-registered. The 310, therefore, who could not prove their right to be registered, must have been wrongfully placed on the list of voters. It the Con- servatives watch the general re-registration in Octo- ber, they must prevent a vast number of fictitious voters from again swamping the real constituency. The apprehension of the poor-law tax, which will be rated according to the swearing as to the value of property at this re-registration, will operate power- fully. In fact, the time for the battle is come, and If the Conservatives show but proper zeal and activity, tta victor; otuat lae. fat UM CQogtilutiosu LORD STANLEY.-His lordship has the cliarie,.er of a good and kind landlord; some years ago he re mitted the rent of several of bis tenants, and gave them money to enable them to go to America. He also endeavours to compensate for his unavoidable absence during the sitting of parlituent by residing in Ireland during a considerable part of the recess. This residence he devotes to the improvement of the country, by attending to the agricultural meeting which lie has established—by promoting, in every practical way, an improved system of agriculture- and by encouraging cleanliness, morality, and good feeling amongst the people. If all absentees were like Lord Stanley, Ireland would soon be restored to prosperity and peace.-Binrt's Miseries and Beauties of Ireland.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. RECEIVED the communication and enclosure from Bridgend. CnlRo BACH'S interesting communication reached us last night,—too late for insertion this week. The Cardiff Shipping also arrived last night; a day too late for insertion. At the last moment before going to press, we have been obliged to put the concluding part (3) of The Literature of Wales" aside, to make room for a column of Advertisements. Mr EDWARD JONES, who dates from Dowlais Iron Works, styles the desecration of the Sabbath a trivial occurrence.' We need say no more for excluding from our columns, a letter, which is be- sides full of impertinence and misstatements. GWIR'S letter shall appear in our next, if possible. We respect the zeal of "WILLIAM PRICE;" but his verbosity is too much both for us and our readers. Many thanks to D. T.—We only want the account of Iron sent down the Glamorganshire Canal for 1829 and 1830, to make the table complete. As soon as we have procured that we shall publish the whole. Our notices of the Magazines are unavoidably post- poned. We will have ti grin at Twm Shon Catty the first opportunity-
MER'IHYR TYDVIL. AND BRECON, Oct. 5, 1839. The political events of the last month have been pregnant vith importance; and indeed merit a more considerable share of attention than local matte's will allow us to bestow upon them this week. If we turn to Ireland, we see O'Connell turn- ing and twisting in his mischievous career, in any way which lis innate cunning tells him is most likely to vring his annual rint from the poorest and mffit ignorant of his" heriditary bondsmen." Sometimes he is a Repealer, and will be to the ecd of his days;—and then it is treason for his dtpes to breathe a word on the subject. In the midst of all this it is refreshing to find that the general conduct of the Lord Lieutenant is directed towards rendering true "justice to Ireland." He is not the ruler of a faction, but we believe, striving to be a father to the whole nation. Lord NOKMANBY being now our own Home Secretary, will certainly do every thing to thwart tke good government of Ireland because the contrast of his own with that of the conduct of the present Lord Lieutenant will not assist him through the trial which we suppose he will have to submit to in the ensuing Session. Lord Brougham has returned the revilings of the Cabinet by publisliing,-or rather by allow- ing to be published,—his searching speeches delivered towards the close of the last Session, on Irish affairs,—wore especially as connected with the inquiry before the Committee on crime in Ireland. The malpractices of Lord NORMANBY will therefore not be suffered to die away out of recollection and the country may yet hope to see them visited, as they desrve, on the head of the offender. At home the Church and the Constitution have again been threatened, by the introduction of Papists into the Privy Council, as well as by intrusting the education of the youth of this Protestant country to the guidance of a Ro- manist,—a man who outwardly is a subject of our most gracious QueeR,-I)ut at heart and in reality a vassal of the Pope. Abroad, the honour of England is too evidently shewn to be in slip- pery keeping. A cessation of hostilities in Spain has been purchased by treason and murder, fos- tered by our own Cabinet. A peace, so purcha- sed, scarcely proniises to be lasting. In China the British Nation has been insulted, and her power set at nought, by the onfiscation of goods, and imprisonment of the persons of English sub- jects: while America is doing her best to sup- plant us in our irft(le lvilt, that Empire, in which she bids fair to accomplish her purpose. There is, however, a bright side to the picture. The registrations are progressing most favour ably for the Conservative cause; and the noble efforts of the laity of the Chnrch in erecting new places of worship, and providing endowments for them, are some security that if error prevails and spreads, truth also makes rapid strides to- wards counteracting the evil. The testimonials of respect to the Clergy which it is our pleasing lot to record every week, are also a full proof that the Establishment never before had such hold on the affections of the people and that her Ministers never before so well deserved the the high encomiums so constantly paid to their zeal, their piety, and devotion.
We are indebted to the Welshman for keep- ing the subject of''Civil Unions" before the public. We desire nothing else to bring them into total disrepute seeing that by means of public discussion they have all but arrived at that point already. Our position is admitted by that journal that the political Dissenters regard marriage'as no- thing more than a civil contract, To guard against misrepresentation we quote the words of our contemporary :— That marriage is nothing more than a civil contract' is not only the cry of political Dis- seuters, &c. &c. If then marriages are civil contracts, and QQ- thing more, how can the practice of chroniclit^ them as such be fairly termed contemptible How can the adoption of the Dissenters own distinctive die" be fairly termed paltry inso- lence, low coxcombry," &C. &C. ? If it suits the Welshman'* purpose, aud will advance its cause, he is welcome to the use of these epithets, as well as to the following bit of misrepresenta- tion :— "The Merthyr Guardian enjoys the distinc- tion of being the only newspaper which car- ries out the splenetic feelings of its party, to Co vulgar extremes." So far from being the only journalists, we are indebted to one who fights the battle pf the Con- stitution far more ably than we can possibly hope to do, for the example; and we have at least one companion in our spleen and vulgarity in Wales, besides also a dozen or more in Eugland, This is, however, but another slight specimen of the Welshman's postponement of the truth,"—a common Radical practice. We are further charged with attempting to de- grade civil coutracts," or unions," below what we call marriages and we assure our contem- porary that we fully and unreservedly admit our guilt. We look upon" civi1 IInions," ac. cording to the new law, as a disgrace to any ,r civilized,-lIot to say Christian country; and as the provisions of that law are only for those who voluntarily comply with them, we neither consider our loyally or patriotism endangered by using the little influence we may possess with the public, towards persuading them to have nothing to do with practices so thoroughly einbued with the ''spirit of infidelity." We have explained one principle, at least, why. as good subjects, we refuse to call civil unions" marriages; though we dare say it will be as little satisfactory to the ivelskinait as the following truths of which we shall take the liberty to remind our readers When grievances" were pressing hard on rhe political Dissenters, they declared (and the Welshman admits it,) that marriage was nothing more than a civil contract. A law was provided for their especial benefit, by which they were enabled to effect unions" through the inter- vention of a civil officer. They then discovered that this proceeding had lowered them most considerably in the seale of civilized sopiety, and that the feelings of the truly Christian Dis- senters were very seriously outraged. They back out of this dilemma by practically falsify- ing that principle, the enunciation of which pro- cured them the civil contract" Act, by the super-addition" of religious rites." And further, aware that the majority even of their own body 44 regard the sanctions of religion as important adjuncts to all virtuous undertakings," as the Welshman has it, they now-a-days try to deceive their followers by an attempt at substi- tuting the adjunct for the thing itself to which they are joined ;-that is by announcing their unions as effected by the Rev. Mr this or the other, Minister of this or that conventicle, in preference to declaring any longer the civil con- tract principle, and stating the actual fact, that the civil officer,-tbe Poor Law Registrar, united the parties. The Welshman most amusingly tries to escape from the degradation of civil unions" by quoting Judge BLACKSTONE! an eminent jurist" who, unless our memories de- ceive us, died a fen years before the passing of the Dissenters' Law. The truth is, the griev- ance-mongers little expected, when they pro- cured this Act, that they should catch a Tartar; and they have found themselves mightily deceived. They taught us to call marriages "civil unions," and now they want us to do a most unpleasant thing,—to eat their words! All we shall say in conclusion is, that if mar- riage be nothing more than a civil contract, the superadding of religious rites by the Dissenters is as pretty a piece of «« priest-craft" as the world ever saw.
To Tea Dealers &. Grocers' Assistants \\T ANTED, a Steady, Active YOUNG MAN in V in llip. above Business. He must have a know- edge of the Welsh Language. None need apply whose character will not bear strict investigation. Anplv, if by letter, post paid, to H. Williams, Pont- inorla;6, Merthyr. October 3rd, 1839. TO ARCHITECTS. "VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the COW- i\ MITTEK of the LLANDOVERY MAKKET COMPANY are desirous of receiving PLANS and ES- TIMATES for the ERECTION of a NEW MARKET- PLACE in the Borough Town of LLANDOVERY, Carmarthenshire, for the Salo of Batchers' Aleat, &c. and that a sum not exceeding Five Guineas will be given for the Plans and Estimates most approved of-stic-h Plans and Estimates to be sent in, on or before the First day of November next. Particulars as to the Site aad Dimensions, &c., of the intended Building, apply to the Secretary. By Order of the Committee, D. R. REES, Honorary Secretary. Llandovery, 3rd Oct., 1839. FIRE WO RKS ON WEDNESDAY, the 9th of OCTOBER, 1839, Near the CARDIFF ARMS, precisely at Half past Seven o'clock in the Evening, and will continue One Hour. Principal Pyrotechnist, Mr OFFER; assisted by Messrs. CHENY and BARNARD; of Bristol. ORDER OF FIRING. 1 Rockets 2 Red Fire 3 Bine ditto 1 a.TO"" JLU*. 5 Large Rockets, with bright Stars 6 Young Jim Crow 7 Rockets, with Ciimson Stars 8 Shells 9 A Grand Star, commencin -with a Capriee Wheel, Diamond Lights in Red. Blue, and Green Fire, finishing with a brilliant Fire of Gerbs reported. 10 Rocket, with Comet 11 Red Fire 12 Blue ditto 13 Old Jim Crow 14 The much admired Gorondel Wheel, throwing Rockets. Pumps with coloured Balls, Mines of Snakes, &c. &c. 15 Rocket, with Crimson Stars 16 A Grand Scroll Wheel, commencing with Thjee Capriee Wheels, with Scrolls of Diamond Lights, carried by a large thunder wheel of immense power, finishing with a grand display of Brilliant Gerbs reported 17 Rocket*, with Comets 18 Blue Fire 19 Red ditto 20 Green ditto 21 A Flight of Rockets, with variegated Stars, Snakes, and Comets 32 The Welsh Harp in Brilliant Diamond Lights, ending with a Glory Fire of Brilliant Gerbs 23 Rockets 24 A splendid Glanch Piece, representing the Flies of a Windmill, with Gerbs reported 25 Shells 26 A Grand and Loyal piece, displaying "V.R." in various coloured Fires, with a grand display of Gerbs marooned 27 Rockets 28 Display of Crimson Fire 29 Blue Fire 30 Green ditto 31 To conclude with a Grand Piece, shewing the words, SUCCESS TO. THE BUTE DOCK, in splendid Diamond Lights, with Battery Pumps, Mines, Flights of Rockets, Maroons, &c., ending with a grand display of Gerbs reported IN THE COURSE OF THE EVENING, TWO GRAND BALLOONS Will Ascend, one with various Fires (coloured) attached. Societies for Promoting Christian Knowledge and the Propagation of the Gospel in Foreign Farts. THE ANNUAL MEETING Of the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge and for the Pro- pazation of the Gospel in Foreign Parts, WILL BE HELD in the TOWN HALL, ABERGAVENNY, on THURSDAY MORNING, the 10th instant. The Lord Bishop of the Diocese intends Presiding on that occasion. A Sermon will be preached in the Church, previous to the Meeting by the Rev. Joseph Camplin Prosser, Rector of ltton. J. ASHE GABB, ) e THOMAS WILLIAMS, J BRECKNOCK DISTRICT COMMITTEE OF THE Society for 3Promoting Christian Knowledge. THE GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the above Institution WILL BE HOLDEN in the TOWN HALL, BRECKNOCK, on THURSDAY, the 17th of OCTOBER, at One o'clock, when the Secre- taries will make their Report, and the Audited Accounts of the Treasurer will be produced. On the same morning a Sermon will be preached at St. Mary's Church in behalf of the Society, by the Rev. CHARLES GRIFFITH M.A.,Rector of TALACHDDU. Service to begin at 11 o'Clock in the Forenoon. The Branch Secretaries are requested to send their Accounts and the Subscriptions which they have received, to the Treasurer, on or before the 14th mst. WM. JONES Treasurer and Secretary. Brecon, Oct. 3d, 1839. "J HARRY PHELPS GOODE, (he apportioner 1 9 duly appointed to Map the Parish of L\NCARV \N, in the Countv of GLAMORGAN, and Apportion the Rent charge in lieu of Tithes, under an Act passed in the 6ih and 7th Year of the Reign of King William the Fourth, intituled, "An Act for the Commutation of Tithes in England and Wales," do hereby CALL A PAROCHIAL MEETiNG OF LANDOWNERS AND TITHEOWNERS of the said Parish, for the purpose of approving of a general Map of the said Parish. made from the Maps produced at a former Meeting; and for agreeing to the principle on which the apportionment of the [tent charge is to be made, and to instruct the appor- tioner accordingly; also to consider the propriety of agreeing that the Impropriate Tithes and Vicarial Tithes, or Rent charge, in lieu thereof, shall be apportioned on, and issued out of distinct parts of the said Paristi and for other purposes: and that such Meeting will be held at the MASON ARMS INN, in COW BRIDGE, on TUESDAY, the 15th day of OCTOBER, 1839, at 12 o'Clock at Noon. BRECKNOCKSHIRE, SOUTH WALES vo be Soltr by Otuctioul By Mr HENRY MORGAN, At the nEAR INN, in CRICKHO WELL, in the County of BRECON, on THURSDAY, the 24th OCTOBER inst., at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to the conditions to be then and there produced THE following valuable and desirable FREE- HOLD ESTATES, situate in the Parishes of Liambeder, Cwmdee, and Talgarth, in the said County of Brecon, viz. IN LLAMHEDER, A, R. P LOT I.-All that Capital MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, with the Garden. Orchard, well stocked with choice Fruit Trees, Fold Yard, Outbuildings aad Appurtenances, Two Cot- tages, and several Closes or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Wood Land thereto belonging, called the Gudder Farm, as the same are now in the occupation of Mr Win. Sanders, and his Undertenants, and contain- ing together bv admeasurement 85 Oil LOT 2. All that MESSUAGE or TENE- MENT with the Garden, Fold Yard, Out- buildings and Appurtenances, and several Closes or Parcels of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Wood Land thereto belonging, called the Graig Wen Farm, as the same are now in the occupation of the said William Zanders, and containing together by admeasurement.. 33 2 28 IN CWMDEE, TALGARTH AND LLAMBEDER. LOT 3 All that FARM, called the Tier Myrik Farm, with a Barn standing shereon, comprising several Closes or Parcels of Meadow, and Pasture Land, as the same are now in the occupation of the said William Sanders, and containing together by admea- aurement. 21 3 21" Total of Inclosed Land 140 2 20 Attached to Lot 2 are Rights of Common or Pasture- age for Sheep upon and over the adjoining Moun- tain, and to Lot 3 is attached the exclusive Right, immemorial usa-,e of depasturing Sheep over a Mountain tract of about 400 Acres. These valuable privileges will be Sold with the Lots to which they respectively belong.—Lot I is bounded on two sides by an excellent Trout Stream. The Estates are highly cultivated and are delight- fully situate in one of the most romantic and pic- turesque districts of South Wales, in the immediate vicinity of Crickhowell, which is 13 Miies from the County Town of Brecon, and 6 Miles from Aber- gavenny. Mr Sanders, the tenant, will shew the Estates, and further particulars may be had on application to Mr Edward Davies, Land Agent, Llangattock, Crickhowell, at whose Office a Plan of the Esta'es may be seen or to Messrs Marris and Smith, Solicitors, Caistor, Lin- colnshire. C&i8Wt lit October, 1839. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By T. WATKINS, At CANTON FARM, near CARDIFF, on MONDAY, the 14th of OCTOBER, 1839, ALUABLIC FARMING STOCK, consisting of V 150 Fat Sheep 9 well bred Rams; 2 strong Cait Horses, four and Ii, e years old 1 fine Bay Brood Mare, in Foal to Will Watch; 3 Sows and Pigs of a very superior sort; 8 prime Ayrshire Cows in Calf; 6 Heifers in ditto, and 1 Bull of the same celebrated breed 2 Fat Devon Oxen, six years old. Also, 200 BUSHELS of Brown's celebrated Ten Rowed Prolific WHEAT for SEED. THREE RICKS of PRIME HAY, one at Llandaff, the others at Canton. The Sale will begin at Eleven o'Clock with the Sheep, and will be put up in suitable Lots to accommodate Pur- chasers. BRECONSHIRE. VERY DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES FOR SALE, IN THE PARISHES OF LLANGENNY AND LLAMBEDER. gi) be Soltr by Auction. By Mr. HUGH JONES, At the BEAR INN, in the Town of CRICKHOWKLL, on THURSDAY, the 10th day of October, 1839, at One o'clock in the Afternoon, (unless disposed of in the mean time by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given,) and either in Lots or together, as shall be agreed upon at the time of Sale "IHE following: very valuable and compact i FARMS and LANDS, viz. LOT I.-kll that FREEHOLD ESTATE, called or known by the name of PEN-Y-LAN. consisting of a good substantial Farm-House, Barn. Bartons. Stable, and Out-houses, together with about 174 acres of Arable, Meadow, Pasture, and Wood Lands, thereto adjoining and belonging, and lying within a ring fence, in the occupation of Mr Wm. Price, as yearly tenant. LOT 2,-All that FREEHOLD ESTATE. called or known by the name of P KN-Y-BONT, also consisting of a Farm-house, Barn, Bartons, Stable, and other Out- buildings, together with about 58 acres of Arable Mea- dow, and Pasture Land, and Coppice Wood, within a ring fence, and also in the occupation of Mr Wm. Price, as yearly tenant. The above Two Valuable Farms are situate in the parishes of Llangenney and Llambeder, in the County of Brecon, distant five miles from Abergavenny, and two from Crickhowell; they adjoin each other, and may be occupied together or separately. The Purchaser will be entitled to an unlimited right of Common, over and upon the Sugar Loaf Mountain and the other Com- mons within the Parishes of Llanganney and Llanbeder. For a view of the Farms, apply to the Tenant, or Miss Lewis, of Glanusk; and for further particulars, t. Messrs. Gabb and Secretan, Solicitors, Abergavenny the Auctioneer, at Brecon or to Messrs. Williams and Barker, Solicitors, Exchange, Bristol. Dated 17th Sept., 1839. TREBARRIED, BRECONSHIRE. FARMING STOCK, &c., FOR SALE. Co be SbolU fcp attttion, By THOS. PRICE, of Gaer, On TUESDAY, the;29th of OCTOBER, 1839, on the Premises, at TREBARRIED, Eight Miles from Hay, Twelve Miles from Builth, and Six from Brecon, r | ^HE following FARMING STOCK, the Property of Mr W. JENKINS consisting of 60 head of prime Herefordshire Cattle, 1 aged Bail, and 1 Yearlmg ditto; 14 excellent Draught Horses, 7 ditto Colts of different ages, 2 Saddle Horses, 3 ditto Mares, I ditto in foal by Pollio, 1 very handsome Cream-Coloured Pony Stallion, rising four years old; Store and other Pigs; 60 Fat Wethers, 140 Ewes of different age, 40 Ewe Lambs; 3 Wagons, 5 broad wheel Carts, Ploughs, Harrows, Scufflers Rollers, Turnip Drills; several Sets of Cart Harness; Winnowing Machines, and vatious other Im- plements in Husbandry also, about 400 Bushels of Barley, 200 ditto of Oats, and 3 Ricks of well ended Hay.—Subject to such Conditions as may be agreed upon at the time of Sale. The Auctioneer begs, with the gieatest confidence, to recommend the above valuable Stock to the Notice of his Friends and the Public in general the Proprietor for many years having spared neither pains nor expense in the selection thereof. The Cattle are purely descended from the Stocks of Tompkins, Hewer, and others of the most eminent breeders in the County of Hereford, and have always been highly successful in competing for prizes at the Annual Show Meetings of the Breconshire Agricultural Society. also requests the favour of 8. early attendance, as the Sale will commence at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon to a minute. Four Months, Credit will be given on approved Security. CARMARTHENSHIRE. A Capital Opportunity for Investment. MR WILLIAM GOODE Begs leave respectfullyjto announce that he has been instructed O &rll by ftuctfon, At the RED LION INN, in, the Town of LLAN- GADOCK, on THURSDAY the 31st of OCTOBER instant, at Two o'clock in the Afternoon, (subject to such conditions of sale to be there and then produced) ^HE Valuable and most Important FREEHOLD 1_ PROPERTY, situate in the several Parishes of Llangadock and Llansadwrn, in the County of Car- marthen. He will, therefore, in order to suit the convenience of Purchasers, offer it for public competition in the following-very convenient Lots, viz.:— LLANGADOCK PARISH. LOT I.—All that MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, FARM, and LANDS, with a convenient Dwelling Hous", and well arranged Farm Buildings recently erected thereon, called Tir y Capel, in the Hamlet of Gwvnfau, contain- ing by admeasurement, 30A. lR 22P., be the same more or less, and now in the occupation of Wm. James, as tenant from year to year. This Lot, affords a very eligible situation for granting Building Leases, as it adjoins Gwynfau Chapel, and will in time form a Village, which will add much to the value of this Property from its local situation with the Coal Works now in progress at Cvrm- mamman. See. LOT 2.-AIso, all those two Pieces or Parcels of Ground, called Cae Pebwr Mawr and Cae Pebwr Fach, situate on the old road leading from Llangadock to Dolegarreg, and within one mile of the town, contain- ing together, 3A. 2R. P. of very excellent Land, and very convenient to build a house upon, now in the occupation ofowm. Rowlands, Tenant at Will. LOT 3.—Also, all that Piece or Parcel of Ground, called Cae Drissiogi situate on the said road leading from Llangadock to Dolegarreg, and detached from Lot 2, containing ]A. OR. IOP-P in the occupation of the said Wni. Rowlands. LOT 4. All those Three Fields, called Caue Llwydon, otherwise Cryglus, containing together by admeasurement 10A. LR 15P.,in the occupation of John Thomas, Tenant at Will. LOT 5.—All those Two Pieces or Parcels of Ground, called Gwaun Garreg Galed, part of Garthen Hen Farm, situate in the Hamlet of Gwynfau, containing together 3A. I it. 2P. in the occupation of Henry Evans, Tenant at Will. LOT 6.-Also, all that MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, PARM & LA èII DS, ëaUffd Garthen tfen, with a valuable Slate Quarry thereon, containing by admeasurement 8lA. OR. 2p. of Arable, Meadow and Pasture Land, in the occupation of the said Henry Evans, Tenant at Will. LLANSADWRN PARISH. LOT 7.-All that MESSUAGE, TENEMENT,PARM and LANDS, called Cefn y Maes, containing by ad- measurement 74A. I P. I I P., now in the occupation of Jemimah Williams, Tenant at ^dl. LOT 8—Also, all that TENEMENT and LANDS, called Gellyfach. being part of Cefen y Maes Farm, containing 6A. I R. I lp.i now in the occupation of David Williams, at Will. -r. rnrvmnrvi. I^T 9.—Also, all that MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, F\RM and LANDS, called LIwyn Tewyll, containing 51A. OR. 30p., in the occupation of David Nathan and his under Tenants, subject to a Lease for his own life; aged 56, or thereabouts. „ TrxrpMnvn LOT 10-All that MESSUAGK, TENEMENT, FARM. and LANDS, ealled Lowry Field, containing 16A. 2R. HP., now in the occupation of John Lewis; under a lease for 21 years, of which 18 years are unexpired.^AII thatTENKMENT and LANDS, called Llettymagwren, containing 4A. OR. 34P., IN the occupa. tion of John Rees, Tenant at WjJT_ T VT._ LOT 12.—Also, all that TENEMENT and LANDS, called Pàrk y Baily, otherwise, Levigar Fach, contain, ing 10A. 3R. 9P. of rich Meadow Land, now m the occu. pation of John Rees, Tenant at Will. N.B. The Four last mentioned Lots are contiguous to each other, and form a very eligible situation for Building a Villa upon; coaiBna»dl°S a most exten. sive and interesting view of the surrounding country, and the far-famed Vale of Towy, within half a mile of the Parish Church, two from the Post Town of Llangadock, five from the Marketing Town of Llandoverv. and seven from Llandilofawr. The London Road, from the last mentioned place, runs through part of the property. Particulars, with Lithographic Plans, will be ready for delivery in a few days, and may be had at the principal Inns at Carmarthen, Landilofawr, Llandovery and Neath; of Messrs, Goode and Philpott, Surveyors, Sec., Haverfordwest; and at the Office of Mr William Goode, Auctioneer and Land Agent, Llangadock, Carmarthenshire. The Tenants will shew their respective Holdings. All letters to be post paid. lil&ag&dockj Oct. 1939. ——i—^ IF JOHN THOMPSON, who v»as .brought up at COLLEGE HOUSE, HOLLOWAY, MIDDLESEX, will communicate (only in writing) to Mrs Horner, (who is now in London), at 31, York Buildings, New Road, she will be able to aesist him, Mrs Horner, will leave London within a month from this date. PORT TALBOT, GLAMORGANSHIRE. MR M. WHITTINGTON WILL etfer fOr i-ale bp fittction, At PORT TALBOT HARBOUR, the LATTER END of OCTOBER, 1839, A VALUABLE CARGO OF PRIME— RED and YELLOW PINE, AMERICAN OAK, DEALS and DEAL ENDS, LATHWOOD, MEMIL PIPE and BARREL STAVES.. Further particulars will appear in next Paper. In the mean time reference may be made to the Auctioneer, Wind Street, Neath. VALE OF .GLAMORGAN. ANNUAL SALE OF VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, AT TREGUFF PLACE FARM, (Diitant about 3 Miles from the Totonof Cowbridge.) o be õlb bp Auction, By Mr. W. MORRIS, On THURSDAY, 17th of OCTOBER, 1839, on the Premises of Messrs. E. & C. BRADLEY, at TRE- GUFF PLACE FARM, 'rl^HE undermentioned Prime and Well Selected LIVE STOCK, viz., 6 Rams, 60 breeding- Ewes, (which have been put to the choicest Ram,) 30 dry Ewes and 63 JVethers rising two year old, and now fit for the Butcher; the Sheep aie all well bred from the best new Leicester Flocks, and will be found healthy and in good condition; 5 fat Cows and 4 ditto Heifers, 9 two year old Steers and 8 yearling ditto the Cattle are of the pare Glamorgan breed, and deservedly celebrated as some of the finest in the County; a valuable brood Mare with her foal, and now in-foal, 2 other brood Mares in- foal (all to Warrior,) a handsome 3 year old Colt, and a 3 year old Filly. About 30 very excellent store Pigs, of the Berkshire breed, and now fit for the Butcher. The Sale will be as heretofore, without Reserve, and will commence with the Sheep, in suitable Lots, at 11 o'Clock in the Forenoon; and Three Months' Credit will be given upon approved Security, to Purchasers of flO and upwards.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. AMERICA. LOWER CANADA.—Sir John Colborne has issued his proclamation, bearing date the 24th of August, and declaring martial law no longer in the force in the district of Montreal. Martial law was proclaimed in November, 1838, and has continued in force since that date. SPAIN. The domestic affairs of Spain appear to have gained but little stability from the recent triumph of Queen Christino. At Madrid her ministers are all at sixes and sevens. In fact, the Spanish ministers appear to be almost as unpopular as our own; so much so, in- deed, that a vote of censure against them is expected from the Deputies. THE EAST. The rumours from Constantinople are as vague and contradictory as ever. Mehemet Ali swears by his beard that he will never give up the Turkish fleet; that it is his property, and that rather than have it wrested from him, he will blow the Turkish ships into the air; and should their crews refuse to defend them properly, he will bow-string them. The French ap- pear anxious to induce Sir Robert Stopford to join them in forcing the Dardanelles, and declare that if they do nothing their nation will be disgraced. Ves- sels have, it appears, arrived from Constantinople in Basika Bay, with gun carriages, for the purpose of refitting the batteries at the entrance of the Darda- nelles, under the direction of Russian and Prussian engineers! In fact," adds the writer of a letter from that port, every thing looks warlike." The British fleet was, on the 1st of September, about to set sail for Alexandria. The indecisiv e and vacillating policy of the Five Powers appears to lisve re inspirited the Pacha, who declares Uiat if he is attacked he will, after destroying the two fleets, march his whole army into Turkey on Constantinople. A fresh rumour is afioat, that the French and English fleets are about to force the Dardanelles together a step which the Augsburg Gazette declares will lead to an immediate rupture with Russia. INDIA. ASSAM TEA.—-The issue of the attempt to cultivate tea in Assam has acquired increased importance since the late suspension of the trade with China, and the Ic future difficulties which appear to threaten it, and it is gratifying to observe^ that the opening of this new field of enterprise has given a stimulus to the activity of the trading classes both in India and at home. At the same time that an association was forming in I London one also was established in Calcutta, for carrying out upon a large scale the cultivation of the tea plant in Assam, where, from experiments made under the orders of the India authorities, its practi- cability had been ascertained, and from actual survey It was proved that the country abonded with the tea plant, and with every facility for promoting its further production, under approved systems of management, to the greatest extent. THE NEW SLAVERY.—-The detestable practice of exporting Hill Coolies and other labourers from the East Indies to in West India colonies, threatening trafhc tor that which has just been abolished, was fully exposed and denounced in this country in the course ot last year, but has experienced till recently but too much indulgence and forbearance in India, where more than a year had been allowed to elapse since the strong expression of public feeling on the subject, shown at the meeting held at the Town-hall in Bombay, had given to the Government a sufficient intimation of the nature of the traffic. Even the prohibitory order of the British Government respecting it had remained without notice for some months after its arrival. At length, however, as appears by the Bombay paper last received, an act has been passed w hich may tend in some degree to its mitigation, and by which a penalty of 200 rupees (about £ *20), or three montLs' imprisonment, is affixed to every contract with any native of India for his employment as a labourer abroad. This it was supposed would put a stop to the trade, as gangs of Coolies could not be moved from one place to another without observation, and the penalty was to attach to those engaged in the embarcation equally with those who had deluded them away from their homes.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE GAZETTE AND GUARDIAN SIR,—Will you allow a passing stranger who has been struck with theimmense and magnificent Iron Works in your district, to express an opinion upon the connexion between your local interests and the stoppage of the Opium, Trade in China ? Should that infernal traffic be abo. lished by the British Government, our woollens and Iron will find a ready and welcome entrance into the celestial empire. That agricultural country, with its 360,000,000 of inhabitants, will be a new world for our manufactures, whenever a wise international policy can be arranged. This fact should be announced and explained by your Journal to all the workmen in your dis trict. The knowledge of it will do them more good than the nostrums of political Charlatans. It would also prepare them to petition against the Opium Trade, whenever, the question comes before Parliament; which it must soon do. Why not then raise the cry, No Opium," in the valley of Merthyr. It belongs as much to humanity and our national character as the cry No Slavery" did. The Times has nobly taken up the general question, and richly deserves to be re-echoed by the Welsh papers. THOS THOMPSON, Of Pound is ford Park, near Taunton, Somersetshire.
THE REINFORCEMENT of the BRITISH fleet in the Dardanelles by three line-of-battle-ships and the Gor- gon steamer, has increased the number ot its ships to 15. A still further augmentation is spoken of. This looks as if some more important employment were shortly to be found for it, than idly cruising, as it has done for many months past,from one port ot the Medi- terranean to another. The officers absent in Constan- tinople and elswhere have all been recalled to their respective posts. It is said to be in contemplation to reinforce the squadron by a strong detachment of the Royal Marines, independently ot those which form part of its present complement. Ail these indications harmonise but awkwardly with the confident anticipa- tions indulged in by Lord Melbourne at the close of the session. TESTIMONIAL TO THE RIGHT HON. W. Y. PEEL. —Some time since it was stated to be the intention of the inhabitants of Tamworthto present a handsome piece of plate to the Right Hon. NV. Y. Peel, as a mark of their appreciation of his conduct while Mem- ber for the borough, and also of his active benevolence in private life. The testimonial, which is of the value of .£200 has been received, and was exhibited in the Town Hall last week. It bars the ? inscription Presented to the Right Hon. William Yates Peel, by the inhabitants of the borough of Taiii- worth, as a token of their high respect and esteem, and in grateful acknowledgment ot his assiduous, un- wearied, and impartial attention to the interests of the town and neighbourhood, especially during the years that he was representative of Tamworth in Parliament, 1839. Worcester Journal. SIR ARCHRBALTO CAMPBELL, Bart., G.C.B., whose services in thekle Burmese war were so distinguish- ed, had been sefecteti as the successor to Sir John Keane, as commander of the forces at Bombay, but declined the appointment, and it has been conferred upon Sir Thomas Macmahon. We regret to be informed that ill-health is the ground of Sir Archibald Campbell's reluctant refusal to accept a command which, under other circum- stances, he would have been so competent to have undertaken. DEATH of MR JUSTICE V AUGHAN.-This excellent Judge died suddenly at Eastbury lodge near Watford, on Wednesday, the 25th ult., in his 71st year. He appeared in tolerable health when he retired to rest. He had had some symptoms of a malady of the heart, and had been subject to severe rheumatism, which is often transferred to that vital organ. He died almost without a groan. v>
A GRAND PROTESTANT COUNTY MEETING of South Lancashire and Cheshire, was held at Manchester, on Thursday week. It was in all respects a most splendid demonstration. Between 3000 and 4000 persons were present, including a large proportion of the nobility, clergy, gentry, and leading manufacturers of both counties. The leading feature of the dav was the magoificent speech of Dr. Mortimer O'Sullivan, to whom the Protestant cause is already under such deep and lasting obligations. Several clergymen of distinguished talent, among others the Rev. Hugh Stowell, of Manchester, the Rev. Hugh M'Neil, and the Rev. Dr. Cooke, of Belfast, addressed the meeting in terms worthy the occasion. We cannot but ex- press our earnest hope that this important meeting, so honourable to the neighbourhood in which it has oc- curred, and calculated to be so importantly useful at this very critical juncture, will set the example for similar reunions in all parts of the country. MR T. HEYWOOD, opened his splendid mansion at Hope End, last week, for a bazaar to aid the funds for building a new church at Wellington Heath. The goods sold on Thursday and Friday realised £715, to which Mr Heywood added the munificent sum of £500, which, together with donations from the Earl of Somers, the Countess of Somers, the Ladies Cocks, Lady Foley, Lady Money, &c. made a total of 4 1590 for wis sacred object.
GLAMORGANSHIRE AND MONMOUTHSHIRE INFIRMARY AND DISPENSARY, CARDIFF. Abstract of House Surgeon's Report to the Weekly Board, from September '23rd, to September 30th, 1839, inclusive.. I s- DOOR PATIBNTS.—Remained by Inst Report. 8; Admitted since, 1 9. Discharged—Cured and Re. lieved, 1-1, Remaining, 8. OUT-Dooit PATIENTS, Rem:1inerl by last Report, 07; Admitted since, 27—1'24. Discharge 5-Cured, and Relieved, 21-26. Remaining, OS. Medical Officers for the Week. Physician Dr. Moore,—Consulting Surgeon, Mr Rpece,-Surgeon, Mr Lewis,—Visitors, Messrs. D. Evans and Hopkins. H. J. PAINE, House Surgeon. "# THE REVISING BARRISTERS will hold their Courts at Swansea, on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday next. THE EARL Oil OUSRAVEW.-The Gazette of the 27th ult. contains a notice itiattlic Right Hon. Wind- ham Henry Earl of Dunraven has been chosen to be the Peer to sit and vote, on the part of Ireland, in the House of Lords of the United Kingdom, in the room of Richard Earl of Lucan, deeeased. SALMON are said to he plentiful in the new cut at Cardiff. A fine ohe was taken the other day, which had jumped completely over the coping stone. It weighed upwards ol 15lbs. THE TAFF has been considerably swollen during the past few weeks by the excessive rains. The rivers Severn and Avon have also again overflowed their banks, and «iost of,the meadows adjoining those streams have beejj covered v»ith water to a considerable depth. •.■'r THE LATE OFTMNATION.—With reference to our list of candidates at the ordination recently held at Llandaff, a correspondent has obligingly forwarded us the following information i—Glyncorrwg is held joinly with Blaengwrach-, the duties of both these perpetual curacies are performed by the same curate; and in speaking of them it is usual to name Glyeorrwg that being th* major of the two.—Mr C. S. Lawrence was licenced to Malpas prior to the ordination; and was entered as such in the Secretary's List. CWMRHONDDA-—" EQUAL RIGHTS." This Char. tist doctrine has just been most practically illustrated by one of the propounders of it on the Rocking Stone, the other evening and poorTwm Cwlswr is no doubt quite convinced by the reasoning used, that the dema- gogue had as good a right to his better half" as he had, though perhaps they should not have crossed the Channel bad Twm the same U rigbt to do what he liked with his own," so emphatically insisted on by the Duke of Newcastle. TESTIMONY OF RESPECT.—On Monday, the 23rd ult., a large paper copy of Maut's common prayer book, bound in Russia, together with a purse of £ 44, were presented to Mr Thos. Cecil, by the minister, churchwardens and attendants at Neath Church, as an acknowledgment of his judicious and valuable aid in superintending the psalmody for the space of upwards of three years. THE MINING INTEREST—The appeal to the public by gentlemen connected with mining pursuits on bebalf of Mr English,—or rather, on bebalf of the independ- ence of the Mining Journal, has not been made in vain. A list of subscriptions to the amount of about X203 has been published amongst the names we observe the following: Geoqe Crane, Yniscedwyn Iron Works, £10 10s.; W. K. Colling, Carnarvon, £ 5 5s.; Thomas Lewis, Maelkyuiletti, -02 2s.; Robert Reef; Nfacliynileth,.Cl Is.; Robert Roberts, Glanwynie, £ is, Nicholas Vivian, Cwm Avou Copper Works, £ 2 2s.; Messrs Davids, Carnarvon, £ 5 5s.; &c. &c. &c. SWANSEA.—An adjourned meeting of the Mechanics' Institution was held at the Town Hall, on Thursday week, for the purpose of considering the rules, &c., drawn out by the Select Committee appointed for that purpose. Rev. Mr Jenkins, in the chair. The meet- ing was most numerously and respectably attended. SWANSEA.—On Tuesday night last, the town of Swansea was thrown into violent commotion by a report that some houses in Wind Street were all on fire. On arriving at the spot we found that the fire was confined to one house. Miss Corbett's millinery establishment. How the fire originated, cannot, we believe, be exactly ascertained, but it is suspected that the inmates must have one out and left the gas burn- ing. In milliner's shops there are generally some ribbons, or other light goods, hanging about, and it is extremely probable that some of these must have come in contact with the flame and thereby set the whole on fire. We were informed that about nine o'clock in the evening some persons passing by ob- served smoke to issue from under the door and other crevices. They suspected that the shop must have been on fire, and knocked at the door to give the alarm but not receiving any answer to their repeated knock- ings, they burst open the shop door, and found every thing within burning furiously. Tho alarm being raised, thousands were soon there to render assistance; the large fire engine was quickly brought to the spot, and, after a short time, a plentiful supply of water was obtained from a fire plug near. But the fliiiies had made such progress, that it was not till after up- wards of an hour's great exertion that they were got under. Had this accident happened before the fire plugs were fixed, no one can say what the consequence might have been, or how far the fire would have ex- tended the nearest water being the river, which is at least four hundred yards distance. The stock in trade was totally destroyed. .# THE REGISTRATION. We now present our readers with a summary of the proceedings in the Registration Courts of the county, as far as we have been enabled to procure them in a correct and authentic form. Gellygare. New claims by Conservatives. 9 Objections by Radicals 17 Sustained. 6 Struck oflf, being twice on the list 1 Failed 10-17 Objections by Conservatives. 10 Sustained. 7 Failed 3-10 Llantrissent Parish. Now Radical Claims 8 Doubtful I— Conservative objections 12 Expunged 12 Radical objections 2 Expunged J Failed l~ 2 Lanvabon. New Conservative claims 10 Objections by Radicals Expunged Retained a Eglwysilan. New Conservative claims 4 New Rad ical claims 2 Conservative objections 5 Expunged. & Objections by Radicals. 2 -Expung 1 RetRined, ] 2 Pentyrch. New Conservative claims 8 Objections by Radicats. 3 Retained 3 Lantwit Vardre. New Radical claims 5 New Conservative claims 2 Objections by Conservatives. 7 Expunged S Objections by Radicals I Expunged I Pynaspowis Hundred. New claims by Conservatives. 36 Objections by Radicats. 36 Expunged 7 Failed 29—36 New Radical claims 6 Objections by Conservatives 2 Expunged 3 At the couit held at Hardin, it was shewn that tne overseer of the parish of St. Andrews had struck out several names, chiefly Conservatives, in the list re- turned to the revising barristers; thereby usurping the authority vested in the court alone The re- vising barrister decided that he should re-insert those names which had appeared in the preceding year's list, unless good cause were shewn for then erasure. In Bonvilstone, as well as in several other parishes, there were various objections, but no lists liid been made by the overseers, nor put upon the church door, and therefore the objections could not be entertained. At Lantrithyd there, were no objections but the list contained the nauje of one voter without the des- cription of the qualiifcation and on the revising bar- rister questioning the assistant overseer, to enable him to supply the deficiency, it turned out that the party claiming had no property in the parish; but was only a lodger. For the rest, scarcely a single new point was raised; -certainly none of importance; but we anticipate the issue of the whole, when the county revision shall be completed, will afford little cause for rejoicing to the Radical party. RATE OF DUES ON SHIPPING AND MER- CHANDIZE AT THE PORT OF CARDIFF. (From Felix Farley's Bristol Journal.) In the present state of the arrangement, which we sincerely hope is fast hastening to an amicable settle- ment between the Dock Company and our other pub- tic bodies, relative to a reduction of the Dock Dues, and the creation of more extensive and better accom- modation for the large dnss of steamprs now frequent- ing our port, we should deeply regret, if any news- paper remarks should impede or frustrate the pending nesotiation. But we have been so strongly urged to publish the Tariff of Rates recently circulated by the Collector of the Dues on the «' BUTE Ship Canal, Dock or Basin," at the Port of Cardiff, and which, in most instances, arc so much lower than the Dock Dues of Bristol, that we cannot refrain from alluding to them, in the hope that by so doing, the reduction of our own may be expedited thereby, and that this reduction may be effected before Cardiff has gained those advantages from Bristol, which the supineness of our citizens allowed Gloucester to obtain, when she brought forth her low rate of Dock charges. Nor ought we to omit to state, as an additional induce- ment for expediting the negotiation in progress, two very strong advantages possessed by the rival ports to Bristol, of Gloucester and Cardiff,—that in the for- mer no canal or dock dues at all are charged on ship- ping; and that in regard to Cardiff, Newport, or any other place eastward of the Holms, foreign produce can be taken to such ports, and re-shipped to Bristol, in many instances with a very considerable saving on the vessel and goods. Injustice, however, to the port of Bristol, we ought to state, that owing to there be- ing no dock dues outward, and the reductions already made in her port charges, there is not event present any very great difference in their aggregate amount between those of Bristol, London, and Liverpool, and therefore, if our Dock Dues could be lowered, and pro- per accommodation be provided for steam-vessels, Bristol would then, in point ofexpence in Port Charges, becolUU the lowest, as it is at present, and always must remain from its geographical position, the most convenient and ready outlet for foreign commerce in the kingdom. PORT OF CARDlYP. Tabic of Tonnage Rates payable on the Register or Admeasurement Tonnage, as the case may be, of every Ship, Boat, Barge. Craft, Lighter, or other Vessel entering or departing from, or lying in the Bute Ship Canal, Dock, or Basin. FIRST CLASS. Note.-The first column states the Tonnage Dues for every ship, boat, barge, craft, lighter, or other vessel laden, which shall enter from the Bristol Channel from or depart to any part of Great Britain, Ireland, or the Isle of Man, per ton register or admeasurement* as the case may be.—(Maximum rate on such vessels, 4d.) Thesecondeolumn states the Tonnage Dues on vessels from or to any other part of Europe, the islands of Guernsey, Jersey, Alderney, Sark, the Faro Isles, or Iceland, per ton register.- (Ma xi mum rate on such vessels, 8d) The third column states the Tonnage Does on vessels from or to any part of Asia, Africa, or America to the northward of the River La Plata inclusive, and to the north- ward of the Cape of Good Hope. the Islands of St. Helena, Ascension, Cape de Verd Islands, Madeira. Azores, Newfoundland, Greenland, and Davis Straits, per ton reci- ter.—(Maximum rate on such vessels, Is.) The fourth column states the Tonnage Dues on vessels from or to any part of South America to the southward of the River La Plata, from any part or place in the Pacific Ocean, from any part of Africa and Asia to the eastward of the Cape of Good Hope, per ton register. (Maximum rate on such ves- sels, Is. 2d.) Every such ship, boat, &c., s. d. s. d.ls. d. s. d. entering with cargoes or departing with cargoes, on each cargo (not being coals), Under 70 tons register or admeasurement, as the case may be 0 2 0 3 0 4 0 4 70 tonsregister and under 150 tons .0 2io 6 0 8 0 a 150 tons register and under 200 tons 0 8 0 6 0 10 0 10 200 tons register and up- wards 0 4 0 8 I 0 1 2 And if departing with car- goes of coals only, Under 100 tons register or admeasurement, as tbe case may be 0 1 0 2 0 3 0 3 100 tons register and under 150 tons — 0 2 0 2^0 4 0 4 100 tons register and under 150 tons — 0 2 0 2^0 4 0 4 150 tons register and under 250 tons 0 3 0 7 0 10 0 10 250 tons register aud up- wards 0 4 0 8 1 0 1 2 SECOND CLASS. Vcssels entering in Ballast or departing in Ballast. Inward iui Outward Ballast. inBallast. Ballast. inBallast. For every ship, boat, &c. &c.. s. d. s. 6. which shall enter into or depart from the said Ship Canal or Basin in ballast, from or to any part of Great Britain, Ireland, or the Isle of Man, per tOO 0 2 0 2 For every ship, boat, &c. &c., which shall enter into or depart from the said Iil) Canal or Basin in ballast, from or to any part of the world except as above, per ton 0 4 0 4 And a remission will he made of one- btlf of these toullae does upon all vessels under 900 tons register entering in ballast which shall load cargoes out- wards, or departing in ballast which shall have entered with cargoes. THIRD CLASS. Ttdaximum Rates. For every ship, boat, &c., which s. d. s. d shall enter from the Bristol 1"'aXimUD1 Channel into the said Ship Canal, and depart therefrom without breaking bulk, or which shall discharge and depart with the same cargo, per ton 0 4 0 6 For each and every ship, boat, &c., which shall enter in ballast from the Bristol Channel into the said Ship Canal or Basin, if such vessel shall depart in ballast, ppr 02 0 3 For every boat, barge, or other craft which slrniI enter from the Glamorganshire Canal and pass through tho said Dock, &c. inio the Bristol Channel, per ton 0 6 ¡ The remainder of this Class of Rates refers to minor regulations. MERCHANDIZE. Rates of Wharfage payable on all Minna Merchan- dize, or other Goods. "Rates pay- Mail- able on mum Minv-als. Rat, a. For every ton weight of bar, bolt, or s. d. s. d. wrought iron, iron wire, shipped on 3 board or landed from any ship, boat,. barge, craft, lighter, or other vessel under 100 tons register or admea- 7 as tne case may be 0 6) Shipped OH board or land«-d from any ship or vessel of 100 and under 250 t tons register 0 9j Ditto ditto of 250 tons register and upwards I 0) For every Too weight of cast icon, guns, gun- carriages, or shot 1 0 Ton weight of pig iron 0 6 I 0 1011 weight of broken bushel or haliast irott 0 6 Ton weight of iron ore 0 3 0 6 Ton weight of coal, culm, or stone coal 0 -3 0 9 Ton weight of limestone.. 0 2 0 3 Ton weight of copper ore 0 8 Ton weight of copper and brass (or battery) 1 3 roil weight Q 8ailst wrought copper or wrought brass. 1 8 Ton weight of brass wire, or red. or white lead 1 6 Ton weight of lead or lead shot 1 0 Ton weight of lead ore 0 6 Barrel or block of tin 0 a