MONMOUTHSHIRE MfCHAELMAS QUARTER SESSIONS. These Sessions commenced on Monday week. The following magistrates were on the bench. Lorm GRANVILLE SOMERSET, Chairman. C. II. Leigh, Esq., Lord —Taddy. Esq. Lieutenant Francis M'Donnell, Esq. Sir B. Hall. Bart., M.P. Thomas Fotherijill, Esq. "W. V.Williams,Esq., M.P. Thomas Reece, Esq. K. Blakemore, Esq, M.P. William Needham, Esq. J. Bailey, jun., Esq., M.P. I Rev. James Coles. Hon. William Rodney Rev. J. B. Davis. Colonel Lewis Hev. J. Irving. Charles Marriot, Esq., An item of 10s. in the account of Mr Edwin Richards, high constable for the Monmouth divi- sion, was objected to by the finance committee. It was for printing billets for the soldiers who were quartered in Monmouth, to save time, in order that the men should not be kept standing in the street after a long march, while 40 or 50 billets were being written out. Lord G. Somerset said that the charge did not appear to be warranted by the Mutiny Act, and therefore it could not be ordered. CONSTABULARY FORCE.—The resolution of last Quarter Sessionv, relative to this subject, also the proceedings at a special sessions on the same, to- gether with a letter from Lord Granville Somerset, to the Clerk of the Peace, previous to the special sessions, in which his Lordship recommends the postponement of any decision on the subjeot, until the present sessions, having been read, Lord G. Somerset, at great length, submitted his views to the bench. His Lordship went into a minute detail of the expense which the adoption of the bill would impose on the county, which he estimated at 94, 100 The number of constables which it would be in the power of the magistrates to appoint, would not be adequate to the suppression of any extraordinary riot or disturbance, if such should occur; and in those cases, it would be necessary to have recourse to the assistance of special constables, as at pre- sent. His Lordship also alluded to a difficulty arising out of the construction of the 24th clause of the act, with respect to the boroughs of Newport and Monmouth, which were included in the Muni- cipal Reform Act, which do not possess separate courts of quarter sessions, and in which it would not be in the power of the magistrates to appoint constables, while the boroughs would be liable to pay the rate levied for the support of the force. His Lordship stated that he had submitted this point to the Secretary of State for the Home De- partment, and had received a reply from Lord Nor- aaanby, in which he admitted that the point was one of difficulty, and that the opinion of the law officers should be taken upon it. Sir Benjamin Hall thought it inexpedient to adopt the act at present and would recommend that the consideration of the subject be adjourned till after next session of Parliament, when such alterations may be made in the act as it undoubt- edly required. A resolution was then passed, postponing the further consideration of the act until a future ime. The following is the substance of the letter ad- dressed to the Magistrates at the adjourned Ses- sions, by Lord G. Somerset:— Dear Sir,—As I do not intend to be at Usk on Tuesday next, I will thank you to make myexcuses to the magistrates who I hope will attend there; and I will further take the liberty of suggesting the course which I conceive it will be most expe- dient to be pursued with regard to the County Con- stables Act, which I trust will by that time have reached you, although I have not yet seen it. Col- lecting, however, its provisions troin the bill which was printed, with most of the amendments made on it in the House of Lords, I believe nothing can be done with advantage in regard to its main provi- sions until the Quarter Sessions in October next. The whole act is to be set in motion by the Justices in Sessions, (regular or adjourned) reporting to the the Secretary of State that the ordinary peace offi- cers are not sufficient for the preservation of the peace, protection of property, &e. at the same time declaring how many constables are needed, and whether for the whole county or for certain por- tions of it, and the rates of pay expedient to be given to chief and other constables. The Secretary of State is empowered to make rules for the go- vernment pay, clothing, &c., of the constables, which he may submit to the Justices, and which they may remark upon and when these rules shall have been promulgated, the Justices in Sessions are to appoint a person qualified according to the rules (and subject to the approval of the Secretary of State) to be chief constable. The number of constables is limited to one for every one thousand inhabitants, according to the last census; and counties may agree with each other to appoint the same chief constable for adjoining counties, or parts of counties. The chief constables are to have the appointment of all the other constables, subject to the approval of Justices in Petty Sessions, and also of the superintendents. He is likewise to have the power of dismissal of the constables. The dis- position and government of the constables is also vested in him, subject to such lawful orders as he may receive from the Justices in Quarter Sessions, and to the regulations of the force, as is laid down by the Secretary of State. The borough towns, with corporations under the Municipal Act, are ex- empted from the operations of this Act. But, there is a nice point as to their paying. All paid con- stables tinder local acts cease, wherever this act is brought into operation; but the appointment of parochial constables is preserved, and they may, 1 think, receive fees as heretofore, but no regular payment. Having thus stated the outline of the provisionsof this Act,it appears to me that it is one not to be acted upon without very mature deliber- ation. If once adopted you can never again get rid of it for the exertions now made by individuals and by unpaid constables will assuredly cease, never to be revived, when you shall have once esta- blished a paid and organised constabulary force. It must further be remarked that the present amount of force which may be established is totally inadequate to the preservation of the peace against such alarming assemblages as have lately been congregated, The population of Monmouthshire, according to the last census, was under 100,000. You have to deduct from that about 10,000 for New- port and Monmouth, (I am writing hastily, from memory,) that will reduce the number on which to calculate your amount of constables, of all ranks, to S9,000 thus you will have,supposing the whole of the county to be included in the arrangement, at the most, S9 constable?. It would be impossible to congregate all these on one spot; and supposing they were to be so congregated, not being in the habit of acting together in large numbers, they would have neither the physical nor the moral power to sufficient to controul or disperse two or three thousand of the mining population; and you would still require military or special constables in case of serious riots, or tumultuous meetings. I I look upon these constables, therefore, as only of use in thief-taking, and ordinary rows or riots. In that point of view they be very beneficially used, and their appointment may be expedient; but I have thought it rignt to call attention to the less favour- able view of the subject, less by expecting more from their appointment than is likely to be the fact, too little consideration should be given to the sub- ject before a determination is adapted, and too little regard paid to the heavy burden which the esta- blishment of this force must entail on the districts which are to defray the expenses, or the whole counties or only parts of counties. I may as well observe, that the districts must be the Petty Ses- sional Divisions, and not less; so that, supposing any agricultural parishes which do not require a police officer five times in the year are united in a Petty Sessional Division with a maunfacturing pa- rish, the agricultural parish will have to pay its proportion of its expense of the new constabulary force, without deriving any additional advantage in return for the burden thus cast upon it- It would, of course, be matter for very mature deli- beration, what pay might be given; but I presume one of the rules "ill be, that these constables are not to take fees, or derive advantages beyond their pay and allowances, consequently, taking all items into account, I can hardly make the average annual expense of each constable less than f 50; thus, for 89, we should have to raise yearly O £ "4450., besides the extra pay and charges of the chief constable. One may, therefore, say that thus a fourpenny rate per annum would be necessary in Monmouthshire, in addition to the heavy charges which we are about to incur for the alterations of our prisons. Before, therefore, we come to discuss this most important and most extensive subject, we shall do well to get a thorough knowledge of what is the ex- isting state of the paid police force in Monmouth- shire. To attain this object, I would propose that the Magistrates on Tuesday should confine their operations to gaining information and, in order to acquire it, inquiry should be made of the Justices of each Petty Sessions, through the medium of their respective Clerks, on the following points- 1. The number of constables (not parochial con- stables). 2. The way in which they are paid: whether by fees or regular payments, or by both. 3. The amount they receive distinguishing the amount received from fees and that which they re- ceive from regular salary, in each year. 4. The statute, if any, under which they are paid by salary, if they receive a regular salary. 5. The amount of rates levied to defray the ex- penses of constables in each parish, where consta- bles are paid from rates or from parish money. 6. The whole amount dedicated to the expenses of constables in each parish, whether from public or private sources. 7. Whether any, and if any, how many special constables have been sworn in during the last twelve months in each parish or district, according as it may be most convenient to make out the re- turn. 8. The expenses inourred by their calling out special constables, distinguishing the several pa- rishes or districts. 9. The sources whence these expenses have been defrayed, or are to be defrayed. 10. To any observations on any of the foregoing heads of enquiry a query might be added, as to the opinion of the Justices of the efficiency of the pa- rish constables. The Clerks of the seveml Petty Sessions should be directed to return answers to the Clerk of the Peace on or before the 5th of October. The Clerk of the Peace might arrange the returns in a tabular form, so as to have them printed, and in the hands of the acting Magistrates about the 11th or 12th of October; or, at all events, ready for the meeting of the Quarter Sessions on the 14th of October. The Magistrates will thus have before them full means of determining how far it may be expedient, on the 14th of October, to recommend the adoption of a paid constabulary for all parts or any parts of the county, and also the sort of rate of pay which should be suggested. Perhaps Mr Waddington would draw up these queries in a tabular form, pre- vious to the meeting on Tuesday next and, by cir- culating them in that mode (when amended and adopted), there will be more probability of the Di- visional Clerks returning replies in a regular man- ner: and their replies, therefore, will be more easily rendered into a shape fit for circulation amongst the Magistrates, when they are received. If time permitted, I would have suggested that the replies should be submitted to the Committee of Accounts, in the week preceding the Quarter Ses- sions but I fear there would hardly be time subse- quent to that meeting, to have the digest of the re- plies printed and circulated. Of course, however, these are details of which the Magistrates, after consultation with you, can form the best opinion; but I hope they will excuse me for troubling you with this somewhat lengthy exposition of my views. My excuses are also due for not being present at Usk on Tuesday but, as I feel nothing can be done besides preparing for future discussion by seeking to obtain information, either in the way suggested by me or otherwise, I think I need not incur the ex- treme inconvenience of a jouruey toUsk from hence for that sole object; but I have therefore adopted this mode of laying before the Magistrates what appears to me the most eligible course to pursue. It is a subject of great importance, to which the go- by cannot and" ought not to be given, and which we must discuss aud determine on the 14th of October next. 1 am, dear sir, yours, obediently, To A Jones, Esq. G. H. SOMERSET. NEW HOUSE OF CORRECTION.—The conveyance of the scite of the intended building, had not been perfected, as it was found that the signature of a person resident in America, was requisite, and the necessary documents had been forwarded, for the purpose of execution, but they had not yet been returned. MONMOUTH GAOL.—The report of the Visiting Magistrates stated that the gaol continued to be much crowded during the last quarter: that much drunkenness was found to prevail among the debtors, but that no case of detection had occurred that the Chartists were on the prison allowance, but that they had not been made to wear the prison dress, nor was their hair cut like that of the other pri- soners. J. F Vaughan, and J. E. W. Rolis, Esqrs., were added to the list of Visiting Magistrates. THE CHARTISTS —A petition from Vincent, Ed. wards, and Dickenson, at present confined in the County Gaol, in pursuance of the sentences passed upon them at the last Summer Assizes, was read, in which the petitioners set forth that Mr Baron Alderson, the judge before whom they were tried, expressed a wish that they should not be subjected to any other inconvenience than confinement, and that not-ithstanding they were suffering uuder a more rigorous discipline than persons of political offences, have heretofore been, that their health suffers in consequence of being confined to the pri- son diet; and praying that they may be allowed the free use of books, pens, ink, and paper, and to pro- vide their diet at their own expense. Mr Blakemore said that it would be necessary to take into consideration the statement relative to the health of the prisoners, but with respect to the free use of books, his opinion was that the indiscrimi- nate introduction of books into the prison, might lead to much mischief and inconvenience. Aftera few words from some other Magistrates, the matter was dropped. COUNTY RATE.—The returns ordered for the pur- pose of more equitably adjusting the county rate had not been made from the divisions of Newport, Christchurcb, and Bedwelty. The subject was postponed to next Sessions. Mr Gabb, clerk to the Magistrates of the Aber- gavenny division, applied for remuneration for the trouble he had b(-en put to in making the return for his division, being read, Lord G. Somerset said that if the Court had the power he thought the compensation ought to be made. COUNTY HALL.-An order was made for £50 for the purpose of providing furniture for the new rooms which had been recently added to the Court. A letter from Mr O. A. Wyatt, agent to the Duke of Beaufort, stating that his Grace had determined to raise the rent of the ground, over which the new rooms had been erected, from two guineas to five guineas per annum, was read. Mr Blakemore expressed his surprise at the com- munication he had not the remotest suspicion that the ground was not the property of the county, or he would not have consented to the expenditure of a shilling. Mr Jones said that they were yearly tenants of the Duke, and that he claimed as lord of the manor. A committee of Magistrates was appointed to in- quire into the subject, and to report to the next Sessions. SALARY OF COUXTY SunvevoR.-The Rev. R. Roberts withdrew the notice he had given of a motion te reduce the salary of the county surveyor trom £ 100 to JE50. COUNTY RATB. An order was made for a lid. rate. The Coroner's accounts were passed, and it was ordered that in future accounts the Coroner's own charges, and the additional expenses, be kept in separate columns. Mr Williams gave notice of a motion to raise the salary of the hall-keeper from five guineas to ten guineas per annum. The Court then adjourned. SECOND DAY. Several of the Magistrates who were present yes- terday attended today. Mr Summers Harford was also on the bench. The Overseers of the Parish of St. ilrary, Swansea, appellants; the Overseers of Newport, respondents. The order in this case was quashed. Overseers of Chi-istclalirch, appellants Overseers of Launceston, respondents. Leave was given to enter and respite. 11 Overseers of Llanrucldal, appellants Overseers of Monmouth,, respondents. Order confirmed with costs. Overseers of Ragland, appellants; Overseers of Monmouth, respondents. Order confirmed. POWDER !%I IGAZI-.IZF.-ITr Daniel applied to the Court to grant a license to Mr Herbert Williams, of Newport, to erect a magazine in the parish of Nash, near Newport, for the purpose of storing un- limited quantities of gunpowder. License granted. James Hardwich, 18, was indicted for stealing a watch, on the 7th of August, the property of J ohn Palmer, of the parish of Trevethin. Guil ty- Nine months' imprisonment in the County Gaol, and hard labour. George Vaughan, 47, was indicted for stealing, at Chepstow, on the 15th of August, a piece of bacon, the property of Philip Giles. Guilty—The pri- soner pleaded Guilty to a second count, charging him with having been previously convicted of felony. Twelve months' imprisonment in the County Gaol, and hard labour. Edward Wag.staff, 25, was indicted for stealing, on the 2nd September, at Blanavon, a gold ring and one shilling and sixpence, the property of Harriet Millington. Guilty—Nine months' imprisonment in the County Gaol, and hard labour. Charles Levels, 26, was indicted for stealing, on the 8th of August, at the borough of Monmouth, an India-rubber coat, and other articles, the property of William Goode, The prisoner pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to six months' imprisonment in the House of Correction, and hard labour. William Adams, 29. was indicted for a burglary in the house of Thomes Jon,,S, in the pirili of TrevetTiin, and for stealing therefrom a watch and several articles of wearing apparel, the property of the said Thomas Jones. Guilty—Ten years trans- portation. Isaiah Letots, GS, was indicted for stealing at Xewport, on the 3Jlh September, a pair of trowsers, the property of Wm. Haim. Guilty-Two months' imprisonment ia the House of Correction, and hard labour. Margaret Davis, 38, was indicted for embezzling, on the 5th of August, at the parish of Machen, two shillings and fourpence, the property of her master, William Jones. Guilty-Six months' im- prisonment in the House of Correction, and hard labour. Thomas Brooks, 46, was indicted for stealing, on the 3rd August, at the parish of Trevethin, a pair of boots, the property of John Gundy. Not Guilty. Henry Spinner, 19, Thos. James, 18, Thomas Lewis, 15, Thomas Harris, 12, and Robert JVil- liams, 15, were indicted for stealing, in the parish of Trevethin, on the 29th August, a box, containing 9s. od. in silver and copper, and a jar containing gin, the property of Mr Barnabas Brough. The Jury returned a verdict of Guilty against all the prisoners. Spinner and James were sentenced to four months' imprisonment in the County Gaol, and hard labour. Lewis, in consequence of the cha- racter he had received, was sentenced to three months' in the House of Correction, and Harris to two months, and to be twice privately whipped. Williams (who was convicted on another indict- ment of burglary, and sentenced to transportation for ten years) was sentenced to one week's impri- sonment. David Griffiths (but on bail) was indicted for re- ceiving a ewe sheep, the property of John Jones, of Langeview, knowing the same to have been stolen. The Jury returned a verdict of Not Guilty. There were two other indictments against the pri- soner for receiving sheep,, one the property of Thomas Dunn, the other the property of Hannah Jones, knowing them to have been stolen. There was no evidence offered on these indictments, and the prisoner was acquitted on both. John Harris, 18, John Finer. 17, and Robert Williams (who was convicted with four othei-R, as stated above, for the robbery at Mr Brough's, at Pontypool), were indicted for a burglary on the night of the 18th September, in the dwelling house of Summers Harford, and others, at the parish of Bedwelty, and stealing therein a quantity of shop goods, and also two half crowns, the property of Messrs. Harford and Co. The Jury returned a ver- dict of Guilty, against all the prisoners; and they were severally sentenced to be transported for ten years. William Smith, 22, was indicted for stealing, on the 24th August, at the parish of Trevethin, a coat, waistcoat, and trowsers, the property of James Whatley. Guilty—Three months' imprisonment in the House of Correction, and hard labour. Charles Price was indicted with Thomas Ed- munds, for stealing, on the 12th of Sept., at Usk, a pair of scissors, the property of Thomas Charles. The bill against Edmunds was ignored by the Grand Jury. The prisoner received a good character from several persons. Lord G. Somerset said he would leave it to the Jury to say whether the scis- sors were taken with a felonious intent, or merely as a frolic (though a dangerous and improper one), but with the intention of being returned. Vefaict —Not Guilty. Thomas Vinecombe, 50, pleaded guilty to an in- dictment charging him with having stolen, on the llth October, at the borough of Newport, five do- mestic fowls, the property of Frederick Blew. To be imprisoned two months' in the House of Correc- tion, and kept to hard labour. James Duffield, J8, was indicted for stealing, on the 8th October, at Newport, a coat and waistcoat, the property of Charles Newman. Verdict—Not Guilty. John Ma-fon, 20, was indicted for stealing, on the 23rd Sept., at the parish of Trevethin, a coat, and a shirt, the property of Michael Reardon. Verdict —Not Guilty. THIRD DAY. Ilenry Tiasherville, 21, was indicted for stealing, on the 24th Sept., at the borough of Newport, a silver watch, a cloth jacket, and is., the property of James Pascoe. Guilty—Nine months' impri- sonment in the County Gaol, and hard labour. Reuben Stokes, 26, was indicted for stealing, on the "22nd Sept., at the borough of Newport, several articles of wearing apparel, the property of Charles Watkins. Guilty Eight months' imprisonment in the County Gaol, and hard labour. Tamar Cunvin, 24, was indicted for concealing the birth of her male child, to which she gave birth at the parish of Abergavenny, on the 12th of August last. The Jury returned a verdict of Guilty, and the prisoner was sentenced to twelve months' imprisonment in the County Gaol, and such labout- as should be suited to her condition. Richard Brace, 21, was convicted of stealing, on the 20th August, at the parish of Abergavenny, a lamb skin, the property of Joseph Roberts, and sen!enced to twelve months' imprisonment and hard labour. Henri/ Phillips, 20, was indicted for violently as- saulting John Jordan, a constable, wfhile in the execution of his duty, at the parish of Trevethin. on the 31st August last. Guilty—To be impri- soned for six weeks, and kept to hard labour, and to enter into his own recognizances in the amount of Lio, to keep the peace for 12 months, and to be further imprisoned until he does so. There was a second indictment against the prisoner for an as- sault on the other constable,but no evidence having been adduced, he was acquitted. David Davis, William Davis, and John Davis, (out Oil bail) were indicted with Richard Evans, (not in custody), for violently assaulting David Morris, at the parish of Bedwelty, on the 2nd of August last. T he Jury returned a verdict ofGuilty, against David Davis and William Davis, and ac- quitted John Divis. There was a second indic- ment against the same persons, for assaulting Daniel Robert", arising out of the same transaction as the foregoing. The three prisoners were con- victed. David Davis and Will. Davis were sen- tenced to one fortnight's imprisonment on each indictment; and John Davis to one month's impri- sonment on the latter indictment. Articles of the peace were exhibited by Joseph Wilcox, against Evan Evans, who was ordered to enter into his own recognizances of E20, and to find two sureties in 10. each, to keep the peace for 12 months towards Joseph Wilcox, and all her Ma- jesty's subjects. The violent and indecent conduct of Evaus during the investigation, produced much confusion in Court. Robert Parry traversed to an indictment for an assault on John Morgan. The bills against the following persons, were ignored by the Grand Jury :_VVilliam Jones, Mar- garet Jones, Thomas Richards, Thomas Skinner, William Jones, Francis Thomas, John Wilson, George Rawles, Thomas Edmunds, and Thirsa James. In one of these cases, in which the Grand Jury had ignored the bill, when Counsel applied for costs, Lord G. Somerset said that he felt much dis- inclined to grant costs in the case referred to; and he wished that greater care would be taken in send- ing cases for trial. He wished to state publicly, that he would often take the sense of the magis- trates, as to the propriety of allowing costs in cases of ignored bills. The amount ot oosts paid by the county, was really enormous.
BRECONSHIRE MICHAELMAS QUARTER SESSIONS. (Concludedfrom our last.) These Sessions were held at Brecon on Tuesday and Wednesday week, before the followiug bench of magistrates — PKNRY WILLIAMS, Esq., Chairman. Col. Wood, M.P. Charles White, Esq. Lloyd V. Watkins, Esq. Philip P. Williams, Esq. J. Parry De Winton, Esq. W. Williams, Esq- John Ilotclikis, Esq. Tiios. flarker, Esq. Penry Wiliiatr.s, jun., Esq. Rev. Hugh Hold Walter Maybery Esq. Rev. Thos. Williains E. L. Richards, Esq. Rev. Charles Maybery It. Stretton, Esq. Rev. Thos. Vaughan W. H. Bevan, Esq. Rev. David Jones J. Jeffreys De Winton, Esq Rev. T. J. Powell Vfajor H. Price Rev. R. W. P- -Davics. Henry Lucas, Esq., M.D. Edward Lewis Richards, Esq., Barrister at Law, took the necessary oaths and qualified as Magistrate of the county of Brecon. A very respectable grand jury, of which Mr John Bridgewater, of Brecon, was foreman, having been sworn, aud the proclamation against immorality read, The Chairman addressed the grillid Jury, and said that he had the gratification of calling their attention to the pleasing contrast between the calendar of this alld the last setisiotis. There were but fjui cases, aud as far as he could judge fi-oiii the depositions, they would present no peculiar difficulty. He could now happily also congratulate them oil the fact that the excitement which had lately existed in the ma- nufacturing districts, had now, in a great measure aubsided and he hoped that the punishments which had been inflicted on those persons who had em- ployed themselves in disseminating sedition and discontent, would have a salutary effect, lu case, however, a re-action should t ike place, he had to inform them that an act of Parliament had been passed during the last session, by which magistrates were enabled to embody a constabulary police force, similar to that established in the metropolis, either in the whole county or certain districts but he trusted that there would be no need for the employment of such means. He then adverted to the act of Parlia- went relative to the returns required from surveyors of the highways, and the part of the new poor law amendment act altering the proceedings with regard to bastardy cases, and explained that in future such cases would be heard in petty sessions, thus avoiding the disgusting details so often heard in open court, but that in case the putative father wished to appeal, he might do so in the court of quarter sessions. He then said that he could lIot allow this occasion to pass without adverting tothe JO-8 the county had suffered since they had last met, by the death of their late respected chairman, Mr Hugh Bold. They were all aware, that from a very early period of his life he had devoted his talents, time, and attention to the service of his native county, they had all witnessed his assiduity in the transaction of public business, and the gentlemen sitting around him on the bench he was sure would unite with him in bearing testi- mony to his uniform courtesy and urbanity. He should not detain them any loner aud the bills would be placed immediately in their hands. James Davy and George Day, privates in the 12'h Regiment of Foot, were charged with stealinga duck, some bacon, and bread, from the premises of Mr Walter Churchey, town clerk of Brecon. Cecilia Merccr said that she was in the service of Mr Churchey on the 13th of August last on that evening there was a tluck with a piece of bacon and two loaves of bread ill a cupboard in the back yard she was the last npin the house that night, and locked the front and back doors the back door opened into the yard the doors were in the same state on the next morning; the articles mentioned were not in the yard was certain the doors were locked at night; she saw the bacon afterwards before the magistrates; she could not swear to it. Phelim Mc. Golrick, private in the 12th Foot, said that on the 12th of August he heard Day say" it would be good right to steal that bread after tattoo Day wasthen leaniugoutofa window, lookin into the adjoining yard; could see the bread from the window; when he got up next morning he saw both prisoners eating bread, and they had some of it on a table; afterwards saw Day take a bundle out under his watch coat; witness followed him, thinking he was taking away his kit; he opened it and found bacon in it; saw him afterwards put the bundle iuto a hole under the stairs. By the Court: Both prisoners were eating the bread; witness reported the facts to Captain Sturke; he had never had any quarrel with prisoners Day told him that he had thrown the rest of the bread into the privy, but had not asked an) questions that led to hia Baying so; had asked nothing about it. Alexander Toole, serjeant in the 12th, said that in consequence of an application from Jonas Williams, police officer, he accompanied him to the Lion Street Barracks to search for stolen property; found a bundle with bacon in it '(which he uow produced) concealed under a fhg under the stairs it was wrap- ped in an old shirt sleeve; found also a duck in another shirt steeve in the same place. James Gooch, a private in the 12th, was called, but the prisoners objected to his testimony being received, on the ground that he was a deserter, and had conse- quently violated an oath. Gooch was sworn, and said that Davy had conie into the cook house and asked witness to cook a duck for him; he said he was going to have a duck with green peas for dinner; he refused; in a short time alter, Divy said he did not want it cooked, he had given it a way, and he was afraid he might get into trouble about it. By the Cuurt: Had deserted, and was now under punishment for it he enlisted about eight months ago, and took an oath then does not remember the tenor of the oath it was the usual oath of a soldier's attestation. Jonas Williams, police officer, corroborated the testimony of Serjeant Toole as to finding the stolen articles. The prisoners in defence denied the statement of Gooch, and said that there was another man iu the cook house all the day in quest iou, who had heard nothing of what he asserted. They called the fol- lowing witnesses to character Captain Sturke Mid that Davy had been in his company for the last two years, a"d that his general character was very good. Day had recently joined the company, and he knew but little of him. Serjeant Toole had known Davy in the company two years, and had always found him honest and of good conduct. Day had but lately joined Captain Sturke's company. Verdiet-ot Guilty. Margaret Jones, single woman, was charged with burglariously breaking into the house of Morris Morris, at the Raseu, in the parish of Llongnnnider. Mr G. DJ vies, Crickhowell, opened the case for the prosecution. Morris Morris being called, said that he kept a beer house at Hasau in August last; on the 4th of that month prisoner was at his house with a young man; they came "bout half past two o'clock in the afternoon, and left about four o'clock togeiher; wit- ness was last up in the house that night; before he went to béd he locked the front door, and saw thAt the back door was also secured; there was a little cellar attached to the house; it had a window on which there was a shutter fastened by two mandrils (or pickaxes) thrust into the wall on the inside; he was disturbed about twelve at night by the loud barking of his dog; he got up and found a middle door fast, hut the back door wide open the dog ran out barking to the right hand, and witness saw the prisoner on Ihe left going down to a hrook which was about three vat'd* from the house • heard a noise like earthenware going over the brook; witness caught her about 200 yards off, and brought her to the house she said, my good man let nie go, 1 only wanted some bread and cheese she afterwards said do gIve me my bonnet it was dark at the time after calling up a neighbour, wit- ness went to the brook and found some bread, cheese, butter, and tobacco with the prisoner's bonnet; there were also pieces of earthenware rescmbiing the bason which had contained the butter; there was a bundle on a wall on the other side of the brook he returned and went into the cellar, and missed tobacco, bread, butter, aud cheese; had seen the tobacco there that night, but knew little about the other things; the thiugs found in the brook were of the same kind as those lost, but would not swear to them; the window shutter had been token air apparently with force by the use of an iron pickaxe lying- outside, marks of which might be seeu on the shutter; prisoner asked for the bundle and took her shoes off putting others on out of the bundle. By the Court: The mandrils were fast in the wall; does not know if the woman would be strong enough to remove them; he thought there must be some person with her. Cross examined by the prisoner: Her sister lives within 100 yards of P'o»ecutor's house. John Nicliolis, constable produced the bread, to- bacco, &e., fuund il the .brook, and said that the prisoner was given into his charge; she made a statement to him; he had not used any threat or held out any inducement to her; when he saw her first he told her that he had seen her before, and told her he was obliged to make her his prisoner asked her if ¡;,he was aware ot the ch:lrg-c against her; sh replied she was, and that she knew she did it; she said a man had broken the placc opell, and had thrown the things into her apron, and that he had been tempted by seeing the tobacco in such an open place in t ie day time; on the road to Crickhoweli she said she knew' she should be transported; had to be so in consequence of being crossed in wished love. Cross examined by the prisoner: Did not say that it wou!d be better for her to confess he knew much better than to do so. The prisoner said in her defence that she was going to her sister's house, when she was fiightened by the dog, and ran away from it she denied making any statement to the coustabie. Verdict—guilty of larceny. Seutence,six months' imprisonment to hard labour. THURSOAY. Before Colonel Wood, M.P. Eliza Banc, wife of William Bane, of the 12th Foot) was charged with stealing four pounds of ehee¡,¡e. Mr Edward Williams opened the case for the prosecution, and called wituesses in support of the charge. Mr Bishop addressed the Jllry for the prisoner, and called three witnesses to chaiacler- Verdict—Not Guilty. TRAVERSE.— The Queen on the prosecution of Zephaniah Price Connell, of Hay, v. Samuel Goode, of Glasbury for an assault by ducking.in the River Wye. Mr lliggins, of Hay, stated the case for the pro- secution with his usn,,1 ability, ancl callecl, Zephaniah Price Connell, who said that he was an apprelllice or April last, he obtained leave from him to go out for the purpose of fishing ,"le r'ver Wye he bot rowed a rod having nOlle of his own; It was a very small rod he went to the nver and fished up to a field calld Tile Heli. whcre Llanigon brook empties into the Wve; he was fishing there; saw both on the lands of Mr De Wmtou Mr Goode who is gamekeeper to Mr De \Vinton came up to witness who was then in the river Oil Sheephouse side; Mr Goode was then on the bank, and asked who gave him leave to fish there he replied not any one. aud said if he was doing harm he would go away; wituess then drew towards defendant he said "yon come here fishing every day," and witness replied he was never there before he had not been there before Mr Goode then asked for the Glib, wituejs took off his bag and gave it him when he looked at the fish and then returned them, and said "give me your rod witness threw the rod backwards into 'the river; defendant then came into the water and caught witness by the collar and threw him into the rivier; he then put him under the water; he forced him to the bottom on his back; he did so repeatedly moulh was full of water so that he could not tull out; the witei, was above knee deep; the skin was rubbed off witness's elbows and his back was hurt; defendant did not help him out after but left him there; when he ducked him the last time he said give me the rod now had not the rod in his hand then or befor(, had thrown it away it had sunk in the water; it was a yard or two oil'; he went out first; witness in tryiug to get up the bank fell twice; he was much frightened he then went toward home; had a bad cold that day; he felt just starved for two or three days. Cross exekrnined Had told the whole truth; had caught fish that morning; William Powell was on the other side; it was stillish water; Powell was 011 the Rtream; Mr Smart was taking PowflPs ro(] at the time this happened would think Powell was seventy or eighty yards above Powell had not gone into the river to cross; Smart came down the bank to Powell; Smart had taken the rod before Goode came to wit- uess thinks so; Goode came into the water; Goode did not fill into the water in trying to get the rod; witness will swear he did not try to trip Goode down iuto the water; Goode did not try to get the rod until he had first ducked witness; witness had never been fishing there before, and had no rod or nets; he had at home a cleeching net borrowed from Mr Trusted; did not believe that he was the dread of the keepers of the neighbourhood, or that they were watching for him Goode was not down flat in the water at all. William Powell, labourer, of Hay, staled that he was fishing on the 13th of April, and that after Smart had taken his rod, he had gone about three yards iuto the river with the intention of crossing to ask Mr Goode for it back, when he saw the circum- stances complained of; tie corroborated the evidence of Connell, and swore to' four duckings; he said he was then about 150 yards off. He was subjected to aclose and searching cross examination by Mr Spencer, but his evidence re- mained unshaken. John Price Counell, father of prosecutor, said he was a skinner, carrying on business in the town of Hay; he corroborated the evidence of his son as to the permission to go out fishing, and his wet state, &c., when he came home; he said he believed he had not yet recovered from the effect of cold. On his cross examination he denied that his son had ever run away from him; he had been from home hince this affair but with his consent. Mr Spencer, of Hay, addressed the jury for the defendant, and called Thomas Smart, under keeper, to Mr De IVinton, who stated that on the day in question, he accom- panied MrGoode down the river for a boat, which had been left the preceding day; he stated the cir- cumstances much the same as the other witnesses, with the exception that he deposed before Mr Goode touched the boy he reached out his bund to take the rod from the water that at that moment he fell into the water as if pushed by the boy, and that when he rose from the water he caught the boy and drew down once only; that when the boy was going up the bank, he saw his fish fall, and saw him stoop to pick them up; he further stated that he had mea- sured the distances since, and found that Powell was 273 yards from the spot and witness 160 yards. In the course of his cross examination, he said that he knew the spot where Powell stood by a tuft of grass on the bank, off which Powell stepped into the water, and that the tuft had not been removed by any change since; that the measurement took place three weeks ago, and that Mr Goode assisted in the measuring, which was effected with a piece of twine. He stated that there were notice boards, prohibiting fishing, placed within 200 yards of the spot, but there were none within the parish of Hay, Mr lIigg-ins addressed the jury in reply. Verdict-Giiilty. Mr Spencer addressed the court in miiigation of sentence, and put iu an affidavit of (I -f,-ndatit, alleg- ing provocation by the prosecutor tripping him into the water. Mr Higgins replied. The Magistrates retired to their private room, and. after a consultation which lasted .1 considerable time, returned, when the chairman (Col. Wood) passed sentence ill)oti the' at life bar thus -Samuel Goode, the jury having property convicted you for an aggravated assault; we have taken into our con- sideration the whole of the facts of the case, with a disposition to impose such a fine upon you as will answer the ends ot'justice. \Ve have considered the painful position in which you at piesent stand and have also considered that the party injured will not receive any of the fine, as that will go to the Queen. The law places it: your hands, as a keeper, very strong powers, in authorizing you to take guns from parties under the game laws, and rods and nets from parties trespassing in fishing; but such acts should always be done with great care and lenity and keepers shoutd never exceed the powers which* the law has giveii itictit. The court adjudge, that you he fined the sum of ten pounds and be imprisoned until siicli fine is paid. The fine was immediately paid. Mr Lawrence applied for an order for costs in- curred by two magistrates of Brecon, in consequence of service of a notice of appeal on them untlui the licensing act; the appeal having been abandoned the costs were ordered.
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. NEWPORT. ARRIVED. The Sisters, Quinton, from Chepstow, with fbnir; the Sylph, Machon, from Jersey, with potatoes and onions; the Pillgwenlly, Lewis, from Jersey, with potatoes and apples; ihe Ganuet, James, from Bridgewater, with potatoes and straw; the Mary Ann, Owens, from Gioucestei, with salt; the Neptune, Sharmon, from Bridgewater, with timber; the Hope, Bnrdge, Bridgewater, with malt nnd flour; the Three Sisters; Dingly, and the Fame, Wills, from Bridgewater, with bricks the St. Pierre, Herbert,from Bridgewater, with wheat; the Berkley, Reynolds, from Gloucester, the Wave Rees, from Swansea, and the Abbess, Harris, from Neath, with metal; the Otter, White, and the Sarah, Hawkins, from Gloucester, with timber; the Ebenczer, Power, from Bristol, with hay; the Merlin, llain, from Bideford, with oats, malt, and apples; the Hazard, Croscombe, from Bideford, with oats and apples; the George, Tamplin, the Bristol Packet, Prewitt, the Bristol Packet, Tivers, the Fanny, Johns, the Mary, Gainey, the Moderator, C'latworthy, the Victory, Rudge, the Tredegar, Johns, the Moderator, Wil. Iiams, and the Turtle, Oxland, from Bristol, the Wandering Shepperd, Miller, from St, Petersburg-h. '0 the lane and Mary, Jackson, the Newport Trader, Jackson, the Minerva, Blinkworth, and the Prudence, Robinson, from Gloucester, and file Glamorgan, Jones, from London, all with sundries; the Hope, Isbel, the St. Austle Packet, Nanscoles, and the Sally, Tadd, from Fowey, the Thomas and Nancy, Yeo, the Caroline, Richards, the Wave, Bird, and the Jane and Margaret, Hoskin, from I'adstow, the Sea Flower, Palmer, and the Lidney J rader, Knight from Gloucester, all with iron ore, SAILED.—The Fanny, Johns, for Bristol, with iron and rags; the Tredegar, Johns, for Bristol, with iron and leather, the Search, Cripsey, for Gains- borough, with iron and tram plates the Charlotte, Williams, for Cork, with iron and charcoal the Moderator, Clatworihy, for Bristol, with iron and fnrnitnre; the George, Tamplin, for Bristol, and the Earl of Devon, Grace, for Newcastle, with iron and tin plates; the Robert, Clampitt, for Cardiff, with flour and tin plates; the Abbess, Harris, for with fire briciis and iron; the William and lhomas, Ley, for Nants, and the Nautias, Mas«on, for Roche- forte with coal the Happy Return, Finch, for Pem- broke, with iron and coal; the ntelina, Oclkley, for Worcester, with coke; the Ballot, Hardie, for Erskine Ferry, with iron and tin plates the Eliza, Beer, for Penzance, the Mary, Gainey, the Surprise, Hart, the Three Sisters, Sanders, [lie lidtiey Trader, Knight, the Hope,Gower, the Bristol Packet, Prewitt, and the Moderator, Williams, for Bristol, the Eunice, Williams, for Runcorn, the Christie and Jane, Wil. liams, for Liverpool, the Sally, Tadd, for Cardiff, the Shamrock, Aird, for Arborth, the Plenty, Gray, for Newcastle, the Levant Star, Hore, for Stockton, the Otter, White, and the Jane and Mary, Jackson, for Gloucester, and the Bristol Packet, Tivers, for Bristol, with iron. NEWPORT FOREIGN SHIPPING LIsT. (From the Mercantile Presentment) ENTERED INWARDS.—The Wandering1 Shepperd, Miller, from St. Petersburgh the Statiru, Moiitgomy, from Rotterdam and the Sylph, Machon, for Jersey. ENTERED OUT.—The Globe, Buital, for Dordt, L'Encharis, Dubost, for Itotieli the Statira, Mont- gomey, for Netv York; the Ellen, Ciiiidtvick, for Constantinople; the Nautias, Masson, for Roche- Corte; aiid tiie %Villiain uiid Ttioina, l,ey, f(,i- Natit, SAILKD.—The William and Thomas, Ley, for Nants; and the Nautias, Masson, for Rochelorte; 1G6 vessels cleared from this port in the week. Liltlchamplon, Oct. 13th.—The Thornton, Turner, with 'iron, for Gainsborough, foundered about 15 miles S. S. W. off Littlehamptor.. The Captain and crew saved, haviug lost everything but what they had on. Arrived at Griefswald, October 5th,-Frau Catha- rina, Zornow; at New York, Sept. 26th, City of York, Hindes: 30th, the Gardener, Jackson. Arrived at Quebec, September, 26(ii.-Robert Mc William, Edwards. The Bensley, M ox ley, with iron for Rouen, has put back with loss of sails and cargo siiifted,-all from Newport. Entered out at Quebec, September, 17th.-v-Ecouo- mist, Indus, and Magnet. Cleared out Quebec, September 17th.—Redwing, Goodeltild,-a',l for Newl)ort. COAL SHIPPED COASTWISE EXCEPT TO IRELAND. Tons. Newport Coal Co. 4295 J. F. Hanson 49-\ W.and 11. Thomas 25') R. Welsh 43., Tredegar Coal Co 712 James Poole, Jun 538 COAL SHIPPED COASTWISE TO IRELAND. Newport Coal Co 3798 .I. F. Hallsoli 108 R.Welsh 118 Tredegar Coal Co 30U John Corner, and Co ]S8 Monmouthshire Iron and Coal Co 14(> NEATH. CLEARED OUTWARDS. The Fonmon Castle, Berriman, for Bristol; the Abbess, Harris, and the Betsey, John, for Newpnrl j the Neptune, Smith, the Brothers, Welch, the Alpha, Buckingham, the Lavinia, Scantlebury, and the Pole Tender, Vivins, for Plymouth the John Noall, Freeman Veal for St. Ives; the Forth, Berry, for Padstow; the Maria Thomas, Philonian, the New Whin, Rumney, the Nevins, Williams, the Friendship, Evans, the Minerva, Gravells, and the Chepstow, Walker, for for Cork the Cornet, Groves, for Waterford the Albion, Dooly, for Dublin; the Joseph and Mary, Harry, for Truro; the Iris, Fox, for Dartmouth; the Richard, Carlile, the Dispatch, Hutchius, the Active, Balmano, the Mary, Parker, the Two Brothers, Wheaton, the Friends, Litton, and the Wil- liam the Fourth, Willcocks, for Exeter; the Brisk, Harding, for Bridgewater; the Flora, Pascoe, for Torquay; the Elizabetl), Pockett, for Gloucester; the Friendship, Fisher, for Bideford, the Salcombe, Sladen, for Salcombe. LLANELLY. ARRIVALS.—The Eleanor Grace, Roberts, from Chester, with bricks; the Dove, Evans, from Swan- sea, with iron and herrings the Industry, Thomas, from Carmarthen, with timber; the New Parliament, Brabyn, and the Leonpra, Da vies, from Waterford, with flour; the Lady of the Lake, Williams, from Southampton, with poles'; the William, Williams, from Swansea, the Amethyst, David-ion, from Cuba, the Brothers, Jenkins, from Hayle, and the Active, Authonv, from Moun', all with copper ore; the Wellington, Davies, from Cork, the Josephine, Methais, the Alexander, Octiban, the Nereide, Harry, and the Two Sisters, Oliver, from Brest, the Peter and Sarah, Wills, from Milford, the Peggy, Rees, from Kidwelly, the Sampson, Morgans, from Cardigan, the Fly, Harwick, from Carmarthen, the Milford, Owens, from Ross, the Maria, Gilbert, from Waterford, the Eliza and Margaret, Reed, from Gloucester, the Endeavour, Gibbs, the George aud Jáne. Griffilh!>, (wind bound) and the Mary, King, from Barnstaple, the St. ilnit. Smith, from Newport, the Commerce, Beuuet, from Penzance, the Eliza- beth, Smison, from Bristol, and the Mary Ann, Burgess, from VVaterford, all in ballad. SAILINGS.—I he Ranker, Hopkins, and the Per. severance, Otham, for Waterford, the Sarah Ann, I Morgans, and the James, Polmear, for St. Ives, the u Ann, Bryant, for Falmouth, the Mary, Hopkins, and the Lord Rolle, Samuel, for Truro, the Torridge, Shipley, and the Providence, Tucker, for Barnsta- ple, the Ruby, Cook, for Constantinople, the Pre fection, Oliver, and the Euphosyre, Summerson, for Loudon, the Sampson, Atorgana. for Cardigan, the Betsey, Morris, and the Flyj Hancock, for Carmar- then, the E'leu, Lloyd, for Tenby, the Josephine, L Methais, the Alexander, Actibaii, and the Bon panr le Fa 111 iHe, Oliver, for Brest, all with coal and the Emily, Thomas, for Bristol, with copper.
THE WEATHER AND ITS EFFECTS. — The skill of the medical practitioner is not onlv directed to the cure of disease, but be it said, to the honour of the profession that they also point out to the afflicted the means whereby many diseases of serious magni- tude may be averted, or the effects ot which consider- ably alleviated. But in a variable climate like ours, although the ad vise laudably given iiiiiv I)e tolerably well attended to, it is altogether impossible to pre- vent such diseases abounding in great multiplicity and virulence. Hence those painful afflictions, Gout and Rheumatism, have recently prevailed in a most unprecedented degree; but, happily, through the ti-e of that most excellent medicine, Blair's Gout and Rheumatic Pills, the patients have, for only a shoit period of time, been prevented from following their sundry avocations.
BANK OF ENGLAND. Quarterly Average of the Weekly Liabilities and Assets, from July 23 to October 15, 1839, both in- clusive; published pursuant to the Act 3 & 4 Will. IV., cap, 98:- LIABILITIES. ASSETS. Circulation £ 17,612,01)0 Securities ^24,939,000 Deposits.. 6.734,000 Bullion, 2,525,0J0 ^24,34fi,000 ^27,464,000 Downing Street, October 18, 1839.
LONDON MONEY MARKET. (From the official list, containing the business actually transacted.) CLOSING PRrcES OF BRITISH STOCKS—WEDNESDAY. Bank Stock, 178 9,1 India Stock, 245 6 3 per cent fled. 89J i India Bonds,— 3 per cent. Cons.,90jj J J 3 per Cents. Anns. 17ol, Sbi 3 pr ct. Aitis. 172(, Bank Stock for Acc. —■ pr ct. tied, 97 £ i} Soutli Sea New nn New 3i per cts. 9d £ | h I Consols for acct. 90J 1 90J Long Anns, i860, 13 1 1-16^ £ 1000 Exch. Hills 3 1 dis Do, 30yrs, 1859,13 JM6 X500 do. par 2 dis 00,30 yrs I UGO. I Small do. 4 2 pm PIUCES OF FOREIGN STOCKS.—Wednesday. Austrian, Portuguese 3 per Ct., Belgian, Ditto Account, 25 4i Brazilian, RLssian. I I It Ditto Acc., Ditto Account Columbian, 6 pnr Cent. — Span,5 prcts. 30J 29| Do. Bonds, l82t, — Acct., 30J J 29j s Ditto Account, 32f Ditto Passive, Danish, 73 4 Ditto Deferred. Dutch 21 per Cent. Fr. Itentes, 3 pr ct. Mexican 5 per cent — Exchane. Mcxican 6 per cent. 312 Dutch, 2.1 pr. ct. 5-21 1 Do. Deferred, Ditto Account, 52 Portuguese 5 percent —■ Dutch 5 per t., Ditto Account, 36} A 65JH New Loan, 5 pr Ct., SHARES. [The quotations give the actual price, without reference to premium or discount.] Great Western, — I Canada, Ditto New, — Alane'lester& Birm. f,on(l,)a and Brighton, Do. Ext,iision, Loiidon&Birmingham,— Real del Monte, unregis- Do., New tered, London & Soathamp. — London and Blackwall, London Joint Stock Bank, North Midland, — London & S. Western, 40.^ Van Diemfn's Land, Agri- j' York and North Midland, cultural Coónpy. 3S Eastern Counties, 7j National Prov. Bank of British N. American Bank, New, London & Greenwich, Bristol & Exeter,
1 r AGRICULTURE &; COMMERCE. LONDON MARKETS. GENERAL AVERAGE PRICES OF CORN, per Q-iar. Computed from the Inspcctois' iletuins. GENBUAL AVERAGE—WEEK ENlIlNG OCT, 12ih, s. d. d. Wheat 67 2 Rye 37 9 Bariey 41 2 | lkani 4C 1 Oats 25 '■) I Peas 41 11 AGQHEGATB AVERAGE OF LAST SIX WEEKS, S. d. s. d. Wheat 70 0 Rye 38 11 Barley 40 1 Beans. 41 4 Oals 2/ 0 Feas 43 3 pVfY ON FOREIGN CORN. s. d. s. d. Wheat 10 8 Rye 12 6 B;ir,cy j 1) Beans. 3 6 Oats fi 3 Fsas 5 0 The Ave-a, c Price of Corn, per Quarter ( mperial Measure), in EngUuul. anil Wales, for the quarter ended Michaelmas, 1839. s. d. s. d. 9. d Wheat 70 5 Oats 27 0 I Beans 4'2 2 Barley 38 8| Itye 43 0 | Peas 11 6 IVILLIA31 JAC013, Cotitroller of C -rii Returns. O Ii «* if To trolter <>f Corn Returns, B iard of Trade, Oi I 10. COKIN EXCHANGL-IlIoitday, Oct. 21st. u heat, Kent and Essex, 1 Peas, White, per qr. 41s&43i per tjr (iO.&73s Grey .8, JOs Norfolk. ,r>2s 65s Boileis 46i 50s —— Suffolk. 53 s 68s Beans, Tick, Ol 40s 43 s Itye 40j 42-; New 37s 40s Harlry 31s 38s Oats, Potatoe 34s 35s Fine 40s 4ij -— Poland 32s 34s Malt 70. -u_ Feed l>5S V'J S HAY MAltKE I S, Saturday-At per load of 36 Trusses. SmTHFlELD. WHITECHAPEL, s* s. s. s. j Coarse heavy Low- | Coarse heavy Low- land Meadow Hay. 80 to 85 laud Me.tdow H;iy 70 to 80 New Meadow Hay 70 to 90 1 New Meadow Hay CO to i»0 Useful old ditto. 90 t.) 95 j Useful old ditto 85 to 90 oi,i ditt, 85 to 90 fine Upland.Meadow ) FineUpIandMeidow and Kye-ravM Hay 95 to 100 and.Ryegrass Hay 95 to 100 Nuw Clover H.iy 80 to 110 New Clover Hay 8tl i0 ll'i Old ditto 105 to 12ti Old ditto Iu5 to 131 Oat Strnv 36 to 38 Oat Straw 36 11 40 Wheat traw 38 to 401Wlitat Stra,.v. 40 to 42 PRICES OK HOPS.. Kent Pockets (1838) 48s to 00s—Fine ilitto* 60s to 70s. Choice ditto 7<>j to 81s. 1 East Kent. CDs to 70s.—C oice ditto. 80s to 90s. Sussex Pockets.45a to 5l)s—Superfine. 54s to 60s. t SMITHFIKLD MARKET.— MONDAY. PerstoneofStbittosinkthcoUat. Beef.. 3k 4d to 4s Od to 4s 4 Fork.. Is 6 to 5s Od to 5s 6 .Mutton 4s Od to 4u f.d to 4.10 Lamb-.OjOd to 0s Od to 0s Od Veal.. 4s 4d to 4s 8d to 5s Od | Had of Cattle t his day. Beastg 3 CI9 Calves ]4H Sheep 24,640 | Pii;s 6U2 I'RlCgS OF COALS, per Ton. Wailqen(f- Ff"tLO Lambton's anU Stewart's 24s Od to 24s 6d A.dair's 19. Od-liolyweil -s Od-Wylam 20, 6d—Seymour rees —a (hi—-Towuiey's ISs Oil—South Durham — u OJ- T<:c. -s OJ-Burdon -J O,I-Bl.,tii Od. BRITISH AND FOREIGN WOOl.S— Per lb. BBIT.—Hlank«t,9d to lid—Combing, 15,1 to 19d—Flannel 14,1 to 19.1. —FLEECE WooLs-No and S. Down Hoggets, Is Od to Is 7,1—Half bred, Is Gd to Is 7d-Kent. Is 5 1 to Is lid. F(U4.—Germany, Electoral, 3s 9J to 5s Od—Lower qnalilies, Is 10d to 2s 9d—Australian, best, 2a 4d to 2s 9d-Itlferior. Is 4d to Is. 8 i—Van Dieinen's Land, clean, 2s 4d to 211 9j.
LOCAL MARKETS. l BRECON. Wheat Imp bu.l0< 4d to 0s Od. | Beef (per lb.) 7d.to0d i?ar e- f'Sl 0J- I Mnttou G.±d. Od 0ats ds. 21. ,Us. (id. I Veal iJ,i od ,,Hlt '»■«. 4d. Os. Od. I Fork. 7d' 0d Grey Peas 0s. Od. 0s. Od. | Laml> 6id Od Fresh butter 14d. toOd. Saltbntter 12d. to Od. Skim Cheese Std. toOd. BRISTOL. CORN EXCHANGE. Per Quarter. Per Quarter. '■ d. s. d. j. Wheat, Ued. CO o to "(t o Rye 44 o to 4s' u o to 72 o lieaus. New 44 a to 46 oarley,Giindinj; 36 o to 40 o Old.. 48 o to 50 u o to 72 o lieaus. New 44 a to 46 oarley,Giindinj; 36 o to 40 o Old.. 48 o to 50 Malting 48 o to 52 «> Peas, Hog.. 38 o to 40 Oals, Feed. 23 o to 26 o Boilers,. 48 o to 52 Polatoe 28 o to 32 o | Malt. 6i) o to 82 Flour, Fine per sack 2801bs. 60 a to 62 o Seconds 56 o to 58 o Thirds 40, to 42) Pollard, per tou uo o to 140 o Bran 115 0 to 120 o PRICES CURRENT OF LEATHER. d. d. d. d. up Hides, per lb. lltol8 Horse Butts per lb.. 9colO Forvign Hi'les Il £ 13 Calf Skins, best. 26 28 Lit;lu Foreign Mid. 12 13 23 26 Heavyditto 13 14 IrMi Skins l.i 15 English lintts I I 19 Welsh Skins 13 24 Foreign '(ts 14 17 Kips, linglish&Wetsli 14 |» B'-st Saddlers' Hides 14 IS Foreign Kips, Peters Common ditto 13 15 burgh, 16 19A Shaved ditto 14 16.} Foreign Kips, East Shoe ditto 12 13 India 14 COllllllonùilto Ilk IS Small Seal Skills 17 19 Welsh ditto IIj 13 £ Middling ditto 12 IU Best Bull ditto I l £ I2.i Large ditto 12 14 Common ditto 11 lit Basils 8 11 Horse do. (English).. 12 Ih OFFAL. Nelsh ditto. 11 14 Foreign Bellies 7 8 German ditto 13 16 Shoulders .8101 Spanish ditto 14 21 DressingHide Bellic. S !¡4c Shaved do. without -Shoulders.. 10 loi butls,12s. to 1 Gs.Od.cacli. CARDIFF. CARDIFF, Oct. 12-Average price of Corn at C.irdiff market, for tlie ueek ending Oct, 5, 1839: — £ s. d £ d Wheat, per imp. qr. 3 1/ 6 | Benns 2 50 B.trley 2 3 OjPeas. 7.7.0 0 0 Oats I 7 0 Hay, per ton 5 (Ml CARMARTHEN. Wheat, aver, per | Malt lOsOdtolI 0 bnsli. I 9 ton 0 Salt Butter, per lb (I 0 0 <J 0 0 0 0 j Fr-sh, ditto, 13 1/ ^lls 2 0 0 0 | Cheese, ditto 0 400 COWBRIDGET Wheat (imp.bOlOs Od. Oi 0,1. I Veal. Os (,,1 Os. 6d 6. Barley 5s. Od 0s. 0d. Pork (Is. 6.( (Is. 0ats 3'1- (i'1 4*- "d. Lamb 0s. GA. (Is 7d Clover, per lb.. — "d — 0d. Butter 0s 10. Us Oa Beef", per lb Os. 6 (. 0s. 7d. Cheese (best) 0s. Od. Us 7,1 Clover, per lb.. — "d — 0d. Butter 0s 10. Us Oa Beef, per lb U.s. 6,1. Os. 7d. Cheese (best) 0s. Od. U. 7,1 Mutton (perlb.) 0s. 7d. os. 8.1. Cheese (com.)Os. 6d. ot; od AiEririivu7 d■ d• j. d. ». d Fine Flour 0 f.toO 0 Beef,perlb 0 7t0() 0 Best Seconds 6 3 0 0 Mntton t> CI (I l> Butter,fresh, perlb 1 3 0 0 Lamb ffl n o s»11 0 '1 « 0 Veal .v.7" 0 7 0 o Fowls, per couple 2 6 3 0 I Pork 0 Ii I (I O D»cks. ditto. 3 0 4 0 I Cheese 0 0 I Geese, per tb. 0 ^00 I BacoD per score..8 (I 9 IS Eggs, perhuml. 6 0 0 0 I MONMOUTH. Wheat per qr. imp. 7GJ. 3d. I Beans 44,. 8.1 Barley 50s. 8d. I Peas Ws' 0„ Oals —s. Ou. I HIGH WATErt AT BRISTO L. (Fro." Bunt's Tide Table.) HIGH WATKit.i Cumb. Bathurst Morn.) Eveu.j Gates. Gates. OCTOBER. U. M P(._ INC. FT. INC. Sunday 27 9 57 10 28 '28 7 17* i Monday 28 10 42 11 17 25 4 14 1 Tuesday 29 11 37 — — 23 0 11 d Wednesday .30 0 26 I 0 21 5 10 2) Th,Vs,iay 31 1 57 2 31 21 10 10 7 I-riday, Nov. 1 3 21 3 40 23 10 lr2 7 S;U,lrday 2 4 19 4 33 26 0 14 9
LATEST PRICES OF METALS. Copl)e,-B it. Cake, toxi 920 0 Tile, DO ui) u (I 0 N N Bott »"* 0 I 0 Foreign—S. American (dy 37s I-wt; fad..ton. 80 0 0 rin Britisli-I II.Cks ewt 4 0 0 liars ..cwt 4^0 I'lates,common I 'C 10 0 to I 12 0 to best, per "I1* «••• .I 16 0to 1 IS 0 BOX. (.I X • • •• 2 0 to 2 4 0 BOX. (.I X • • • 1 •• 2 0 to 2 4 0 Wasters of tht? above Mks 3.H IT-SS, ;I][ OTHERS 6. leu. (Oihers in proportion.) FOREIGN—F Bnncn, BD. cwt 3 18 F» duty 50n.< Straita, B(t. cwt 3 tli 0 per cwt. L"1- CWT I 4 0 Lead, British FIP ton 1!) 0 0 Sheet ton 20 0 0 Shot 10,1 21 0 0 lied ton Z.) 0 tJ White (DRY) ton 27 0 0 i,. oil,, t') I 0 0 Litharge ,,O 20 0 0 Fo!ein-Sp" nl.1I (IY 4U. \,er 1\111) lid tlln I 0 U Iron Bnttsh, IJlg,Nu. I-toIl (; 0 0 0 0 0 to 10 0 0 Do. Cargo in Wales 9 5 U Bolts ton 10 10 0 Nail Hods ton 110 1 Hoops .ton 12 10 0 Sheets, single J;> 10 0 (Others in proportion.) Forslgn— Swedes, cn bd ton ]J 0 0 ( for Steel, (var mks) Dnty 30s. too £ 16 0 0 to 35 0 0 per ton lltissla COM totr L I 0 0 F I' 3 I .ton IS 0 0 V c C N n ton 19 0 0 Steel, Brit.—Blistered, (various ipmlit. ton 25 0 0 to 45 0 0 iiear (iitto ilitto 45 0 0 to ST 0 S, Cast ditto dito 45 0 0 to 84 0 0 Foreit?r.— ( Swede" in ki;s bd ton 19 0 (I Duly 20 < Ditio F.tgsots bd TON 19 10 0 pi r cent. (. Alilan bd ton 30 0 0 Speller, Fur-Cnkes ùo 21. pe,. tun bel t,)1I 19 10 0 £ igltsh Sheets. 33 0 0 Quicksilver—dy Id per, lb. bd lb, Q 3 1Q
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