MARKETS. 1 M.1 !i K-1, A i\' E, JUNE 1. We continue to be sparingly supplied with Wheat from the coast, w ith a inulilliiig arrival uf other grain, excepting Oat" which are iu fair quaulit" abo, from Lrlainl.— The fo. eign ¡mll"ns of Wheat, siai e\, and OHI» are to -ome ex- tern.—Flour is in moilerate su.-pl- —'] lie mealies nade to- rte.v wa? mil quite so bi i-k, uno onl y tie- i^ est qualities of V\ iKat were selected, en fully t he terms oi la t Monday middling and ordinary samples remain st i on:ir\.— ffie top price of El our at our former currency. — R e as last note. — liarley \\Ílh(1ut alteration. —.Vi nt wi-h (1,¡¡j"'1;11 SlIpports its price, iih a slow sab-.—Beaus of ail kinds are full Is. to &. per quarter dearer, with a good demsind — Pease of hath Ol t* scai ce, but n'd higher -(;ood Oais-ell readily, auti 'lid. full) ((',dist' ilîI' ql!<.l.ilIO: of rhi, d'l\ ,e'lIn¡:;hr, but ordinary sorts are not so iead v C1 sale. — Oilier ariiclcs as last quoted. Current Prices of Grain per quarter, Wheat 62s to 7,44 i Polatids 24, 10 30s to !5, i Peas, boiling 34, to 40s ^arl<y 33- t0 37- grey- 34, to 5f>s to 62, j OHts. 20s to '<8, old oS- to 4^8 PRICE OF F L/C) UII. l'er Suck of Five Hmhtls, or 2SUlbs. Fine English Floor 60s to 65s Sccoml 55s. to 5Ss i'rice of Hops in Hit Uurou^h. PoCKiers s. M. | isAiis S. s 5 15 to 9 0 Kent 3 10 to 5* 12 Kent 4 4 to 6 15 Sussex 0 0 to () o Sussex 4 0 to 4 10 Yearlings 2 10 to 3 10 E,sex 0 0 to 0 0 | Oitl ditio 0 0 to 0 0 SMJTUFIE/.D, JUXE J. This day smaiket was, for the lime of year, moderately well supplied the trade with each kind of meat was ex- ceediugiy dull TSeef and Veal, at a depression of 4d. per fe- at one iViUlioii, Lamb, ami Pork, at barely Friday's auo i.Uions. n Price of Meat, exclusive of the Offal, per Stone of 8tb,s. j. AT svu I HFIDLD. Beef ,2s 2,! to 3, 10" ) Veii 4s 2<1 10 5 OJ Million 2i 2d to 4s i. i- k 4 10; t,, a- d Lamb 41 to 6, Od Vrice of Tallow in London. s; d. 1 s. d Whitechapet Market 2 3 | TownTallow per cwt.41 6 St. James's Market 2 3 j Russia ditto (Candle) 40 0 Ciare Market 2 0 | White ditto o 0 Soap ditto — 0 0 Me lied Slull 33 0 Rough ditto 21 0 Average 2 () t tii eaves u0 I'> _I Good 50 Curd Soap 860 Mottled fe2 0 Yellow ditto 76 0 Talloto Chandlers' Hall. Piiec -)f Citildles 9s. Od. per d'oz. Moulds 10s. 6il. per doz. Price iif LEJTIIHR at Leaden/tall per lb. d., d. Butts 50 to 561bs. each „ ]9 to 20 Dressing Hides J9 to 21 Fiije COILCII flides to Crop ilides, 35 to 40lbs. for Cutting 14j, to 15$ Crop Ilides, 45 to 50lbs. 15A to 17 j Calf Skins 36 to 40lbs. 18 tox4 Ditto 50 to 701 bs.24 to 30 Ditto 70 to 801 bs. z2 to 24 Tanned Horse Hides 16 to IS Small Sciiis (Gi-eciiiititi) 20 to 22 l \=
A MINSTREL BALLAD. CFrom the JVew Edition of the JVaverley Novels ) Waken, lords and ladies gay, On tlIP 1I10'lnt:0 ria" 11" Ille day; All the jollv chase is here. W ih hawk and horse, and hunting spear Hounds are in (heir couples veiling, Hawks are whetting, horns are knelling, Merrily, merrily. mingle th'V, Waken, lords ;.rul iadies gay." Waken, lords and ladies gay. The mist lias lefl the mountains gray, Springlet* in the dawn are streaming, Diamonds oil the-brake are gleaming, And foresters have bu-\ been, To track the buck in thicket green Now we come to chant our lay, Waken, lords and ladies ga\ Waken, lords and ladies gay, To the grei n-wood liable away We can shew you where lie 1 es, Swift of foot and tall of siz ,• We can shew ihe marks he made, When tiie oak his antlers frayed Y<iu shall see him brought to bay, Waken, lords and ladies gay." Louder,louderchani the Jay, Waken, I olds arid lad irs gay Teilinem youth, and mirth and glee. Hun 11 couiseas well as He, Ton; stem hUIIIman we can h;I1!k, Staunch as hound and fleet as hawk ? Think of this, and ri e with day, Genile loids and ladies gav. :)S,IL..
HO USE OF LOiiDS, ifeduesday, May 27. Sir A. Grant and others brought up the Offences against the person (Ireland) Bill, the Metropolis Police Bill, and several private bills. The bills were read a first time. The Earl of Shaftesbury moved that the Metropolis Police Bib be printed, and gave notice that his noble friend the Duke of Wellington would move the second reading on Monday. The Earl of presented a petition from an individual of Northampton against the clause in the Ana- tomy Bill relating to the unclaimed bodies of persons dying in poor-houses. The cobie lord said, that he for one never could give his consent to this bili, unless this and other clauses were considerably altered. He had hoped that the bill would not have been pressed through that house t.ring tie present session, and he should have felt much gratification if this subject, the importance of which he fully admitted, could have been dealt with in some other vvay. On the motion of the Earl of Shaftesbury, the Yeo- manry Corps (irektud) Biii was read a third time and passed. On the motion of the Earl of Shaftesbury, the National DeLt Reduction Bill was considered in committtee and lepoi ted. On the motion of the Earl of Shaftesbury, the Exche- quer Bills' Funding Hili was considered in committee ctnd reported. Adjourned till to-morrow, ten o'clock. THURSDAY, May 21. Nothing important occurred in either the Lords or Com- ir-ons this evening. Both Houses rose at an early honr, and adjourned till Mt.nday next.
HOUSE OF COMMONS, Wednesday, May 27, Colonel Davies, in rising to submit the motion of which he gave notice, for a committee to inquire into the con- duct of Mr. Nash, said, that having felt it his disagreeable disty to go at length into the charges against Mr. Nash on a former evening, he would on the present occassion con- tine himself simply to moving, "That a select committee he appointed to inquire into the conduct of Mr. Nash, so far as regards the granting of leases or the sale of crown lands in Suffolk-street, Pall-mall East, Regent-street, and adjoining the Kegeut's-canal." Mr. Hume suggested that the motion should embrace also the letting grounds on the site of Carlton-honse. Sit" M. W. Ridley said, he was glad of the appointment of the committee, for the sake of Mr. Nash, and he felt it a (lutv to tllat without waiting tor the report which the committee might make, to state that Mr. Nash's conduct would bear the strictest inquiry. He was sorry that ids hon. friend had lent the sanction of his name to charges of this kind, which he (Sir M. W. Ridley) had not the slightest doubt, on his honour as a gentleman, would turn out to be wholly unfounded. (Hear, hear.) The moment that Mr. Nash had heard of the charge, he ex- press d the mo: t earnest wish that his conduct should be submitted to the strictest sci-iititiy, and he had a petition from hint to the he use to the same effect, which he was prevented from presenting only by the forms of the house. Mr. Jones bore testimony to the honourable character of Mr. Nash, as well as thai of Mr. Edwards, who had also been included in the charge of the hon. Member for Wor- cester. Mr. Edwards had once a seat in that house, as member for one of the wealthiest counties in Wales—;he county of Glamorgan and it was of the utmost importance to a man of his honourable character, that the charges which had been sent forth against him through the public press should meet the fullest inquiry. For such inquiry Mr. Edwards, as well us Mr. Nash, was most anxious. He was sorry the hon. member opposite had not given notice of his intention to bring this charge, as in that case some fi tends of the parties charged would have been prepared with an answer: but now the accusation had gone forth, and it was left to the slow process of the inquiries of a committee to have the refutation of them made equally public. The honourable member had called Mr, Ed wards a mar, of straw, as if he was a man of no substance in tlie world. (Colonel Davies, across the table, denied having used the word in that sense.) He was glad to hear it, for no allegation could be more unjust. At the same time, whether rich or pour, it made no difference—there was justice in the equally for both. The hon. member said he would not give up his authority for the charge. That should have made him more cautious in making it; but he would tell the honourable member for Worcester, that on inquiry the conduct of Mr. Edwards would be found as strict y honourable as that cf the hon. member for Worcester himself, or any other honourable member in the house. Mr. Peel suggested, that as Ids right hon. friend did not object to the committee, nothing should be urged that might tend to prejudge the case. There was one thing, however, which ought not to be left out of consideration in justice to Mr. Nash,—that as soon as he heard the char e against him, lie lost not a moment's time in challenging the fullest inquiry into his conduct. (Hear, hear.) Whatever might be the result of the committee, or if, from circum- stances over which the hon. member or Mr. Nash had no control, the committee might not have time to make as fall a report as the ca-s required, Mr. Nash was entitled to the good opinion of the house and the country, from the readiness with which he offered to meet his accusers, until it could be proved—if it could—that he had done some- thing to forfeit his claim to it. (Hear, hear.) Mr. Huskisso expressed a hope that as those gentle- men had been thus dragged before the house, for inquiry into their conduct, the h :n. member for Worcester would give up the authority on which he made tho charge, a: diet the accuser cfthose parties meet them before the commit- tee. (Loud cl-ief hear.) MrT Maberiey said, there was another subject of as much importance into which an iuqui y should bo made he meant that of government allowing Mr. N asit to be their adviser to take leases. Colonel Davies said, that though he had not intended to ss-y any on this motien, yet, after what had fallen from some hen. members, hi say a few words. He repeated he had the a most respectable indi- vidual for the charges he made. The individual on whose authority he .vent, was a •> .rieinari moving in the society of gentlemen, and as as any member of that lJose-a man of education and of honour, who would not have urged any thing if hn was not satisfied it couid be proved." He r Colonel Davies) had given notice to the noble h re? at the head of the Woods and Forests, that it was his intenth.ii to bring a charge a-rahist Mr. Nash. He beiged to stare fhat he Isi.d made no charge against Mr. Edwards, s»n« that he used t'fe words, ho was a man of sti-aw," not in the sense thut he was not a n.au <Jf sub- stance and property, which he believed he was, but to show that he had be, n so represented by Mr. Nash (as we understood),—that Mr. Nash had sent a letter in the name of Edwards and had misspelt it, and that the allusion to the man of straw" was to the misrepresentation of Mr. Edwards being so. With respect to what fell from the right hon. member for Liverpo 1, about giving up his au- thority, he could assure him that he would do no such thing. If he saw that the charge was made from any improper motives, he would have no hesitation in doing so; but when he knew that the proof of their truth or false- hood did not depend on any knowledge of the party from. whom he derived his information, he could not think of violating the confidence ofa private communication. Tiie precedent would certainly be a most improper oue in tint house. He must now state, that he had no feeiing cf any kind hostile to Nash, and he hoped he might be able to free himself from all the charges against him. The d-ty which he had undertaken v, as a most unpieasantone, and he was urged to it by no motive whatever but a dis- charge of his duty to the public. The man who accused Mr. Nash—who was a man of much influence-as much nearly, as all the hon. members on the opposite bench- had nothing to gain. He could make no friend by prose- cuting the charge, and might make more than one enemy but notwithstanding these considerations, he preferred the charge because he considered it his duty to have the affair fully examined. (Hear, hear.) The motion was then agreed to, and the committee ap- p- in ted.
FEMALE FASHIONS FOR JUNE.—Evening Dress,— This costume which is adapted to a very young" lady, is of amber-coloured crape, over satin. A broad hem surrounds the border, (generally without any ornament, and if a head to tlie hem should he added, it should he of tbe most simpIe kind. The body is plain and made tight to the shape, with the sleeves short, and very full. The hair is arranged in curls on each sideof the face, and the longer tresses arc brought rather high on the summit of tfia head, where they are confined by small plats, wound round, and are finished by a tof rich ringlets. The ear-pendants are formed i,fpeiirls, and the necklace of the same, in elegant fes- toons. Public Promenade Dress.—A dress of striped muslin, the ground of steam-yellow, and the stripes, which are very broad, of ethereal-blue. These stripes are edged on each side with another stripe, in a pattern of various colours. The border of the skirt is trimmed with two fl unices, each of a moderate breadth, and they are edged and headed by white cordon. The body is en gerhe,and the sleeves, a la Mameluke, confined at the wrisis by a broad bracelet of dark hair, fastened by a cameo. Over the shoulders is worn a mantelet of fine India muslin, trimmed round with lace; with a full pelerine cape trimmed in the same manner, and stir mounted with a rllff of lace at the throat, fastened in front with a rosette of corn-flower-blue ribbon. The hat is of blue and white striped gros de Naples; the trimming consists of white s'riped ribbon, and green pine leaves. A deep veil of white blond is worn wi It this hat, Carriage Di-e,ys.-A dress of white jaconot muslin, with one deep flounce, edged by a narrow ornament in scalops, and headed by a rou leall, through which is rit The body is plain with a fichu-santoir of blue silk, painted or embroidered at the edge in green foliage, and white garden daises. The fichu is hound all around with white satin. The sleeves of the dress are a la Mameluke, finished at the wrist by a pointed cuff, embroidered on the outside of the arm with a delicate bouquet of tiowei,s, it, various colours. A fichu is worn under the dress (which is made partially low) of clear muslin, laid in very small plaits, surmouuted by a triple ruff of lace. The bonnet is of blue crape, and is adorned by a branch of white exotic flowers, with green foliage, and bows of white gauze striped ribbon. Half boots of celestial-blue cotded gros de Naples. THE WANDERING MINSTREL.-On Tuesday last, the gentleman who has for a considerable length of time hepll tile country in the garb of a Scot, b liog-piper, made his appearance in this city; & the curiosity excited on the occasion caused so great a crowd, that he was obliged to have recourse to the aid of police-orficers to enable him to follow his voca- tion. He sailed forth from his inn, attired in a humble suit of course" hod den," with a lolV broad Scotch bonnet of Kilmarnock manufacture, and a stout pair of progues. He wore a homely check shirt, an ruburn wig, and his coin enveloped in a black silk handker- chief, whilst, to complete his disguise, upon a feature w i h would certainly imply that he had not touched in vain at t he promontory of noses," rested a pair of dark g reen spectacles, ovei, not through, which a pair of quick eyes were ever on the alert to catch the slightest intimation of an amnions. No contributions were asked, but all that were offfred were received and acknowledged with a bow and a smile, in afford- ing which it appeared to us that the piper had full exercise. He only wvnt throug-h the principal thoroughfares of the city and did not go twice over the same ground. Numerous have been the enquiries J as to his identity, and public opinion seems generally to affirm that he is Captain Barclay, of sporting noto rietv. Upon this point we can ouly say, that we have his own personal assurance that he is not Capt. Barclav but whether or not he is Capt. R. B. A -d-ce, we will not take upon ourselves to decide. To gratify the curiosity of our readers, we endeavoured to learn the actual terms and nature of his engage- but in vain; therefore, whether his voluntary enlistment in the service of" the joyous science" be the effect of whim or wager, we are unable to deter- mine. Of one thing" vve are quire satisfied, namely, that lie has been accustomed to society of a much higher grade than that into which he now necessarily throws himself. He is intelligent, conversible, and gentlemanly, and willing to afford all the information which,we lie is allowed to give. lAe cory)- menced this itinerant occupation on the 12th of June hist year; since which period he has traversed nearly the whole, of Ireland and Scotland, and reached this city a'mnst in a direct line from the latter country. We have seen a regular account of this receipts and expenditure, from which we learn, that in Ireland his eontribut ons amounted to up wards of £ 127. and his essences to jcf'10. and in Scotland he received about j £ I44. and paid a little under £$. The greater part of the surplus in both the above countries, was, we believe, devoted to charitable purposes. His receipts hitherto, since the borders, are a trifle more than Journal. On Wednesday afternoon the Lord Mayor met with an accident, the consequences of which were likely to have proved very serious. His lordship was riding on horseback along- Regent-street, when his horse sud- denly stumbled over-some obstruction in the road, and instantly fell, throwing Iris lordship. It however fortunately happened that the horse fell oile way, and his lordship the other, and thus avoided the weight of the horse coming ill-JOn him his lordship was, how- | ever very severely bruised, and had one of his ancles 1 dislocated, and he now remains at the Mansion-house t!liable to attend to his official duties. The injuries lie has received, however, are not of a dangerous nature. TURN OUT EXTRAORDINARY.—On Thursday morning se'nnight, at the sound of tiie Aiethodist Chapel be! the streets of the peaceable village of Over Carweii, Lancashire, were filled, chiefly by married men. 1 lie cause of this sudden assemblagé. was a strike against the price of milk. They would have it dropped—new mill: from 2d. to a Id,; blue mi Ik from Id. to a butter milk from Id. to Jd. Some of the worthy far- mers immediately complied with the reduction, decla- riur that they would either have their land lower, or "give it ii F) If the good people of Dar.veii can get to he fed hv the ravens, vp would advise tileol to strike against beef, beer and bread, There is no other alter- native now. USEFUL DIRECTIONS FOR JUNE.—Health.—The directions for May are applicable to this month. Too I free a use of ra-.v vegetable mailers is apt to bring on of relief fioril the pain of which may bo obtained from a tea spoonful of paragoric in a glass of,brandy. HIt when advice can be procured it should be resorted as the above anodyne would be highly improper in the event of inlfammation of the bowels supervening. Garden and vrohuid—Top peas and beans to assist the filling of the pods. Plant out cucumbers and pumpkins previously raised from seed, if not done in the proceeding month, on pits filled with stable dung or any rrt!, ii weeds as nettle's, &c„ which will ferment. Both'tnese are useful in cottage cookery, and vvitii an onion and salt make a fi-ntr stew—the pumkin hakes well with a few apples or pears. Sow small poitions of cauliflower, cabbage to be used as colevvorts, turnip, also carrots and onions to be drawn young. Likewise pearl and Prussian bi ue peas for late"crops; the white- blossomed bean, and endive near the end of the month, at which time, too, the principal crop of turnips should be sown. Sow kidney beans for successions. Trans- sjilant letuce, cabbage, savoys, brocoli, and celery. Prick out brocoli, and all other plants wi.ch are benefited by standing some time in an inermediate nursery-bed: attend to the necessary business of watering especially lately planted crops stick peas; earth up plants in rows kill weeds and insects. Farm.—Turnips are the soul of the Best hnshandry. A succession of tares and turnips in the same year may be raised and consumed on dry iandi until it is made of any desired degree of richness. Turnips may be sown during the whole of this month. A secondi" or even a third sowing of Swedes should be made and hoed as soon as they are in rough leaf, if the weather be not too dry. The cultivation in rows is excellent where the soii permits clayey stony soils does not answer: the system is only calculated for light loams and sands, which yield hastily to the plough or horse-shoe. This month sainfoin, clover, and meadows are cut as for hav, In mowing make the labourers cut as close as possible grass never thrives well that is not cut elosi, and oil,, inch at bottom weighs more than several at top. Sheep that are kept in enclosures, and especially in a woodland-country, should be examined every day, lest they be lfy-struck. In twenty-four hours it may be almost past ctire.-illeit some butter, and stir it in a sufficient quantity of fiunr of brimstone, until it is of good consistency a piece of the size of a small walnut is to be rubbed between the hands, and drawn along the bad, of the siieep. Maggots should be dislodged with a knife, and a small quantity of white lead scraped from a lump put among the wool, which being shaken, and the powder is carried down to the wound.
MURDER OF A WIFE P-Y HER HUSBAND.—On Tuesday last an inquest was taken before John Cooke, Esq. Coroner, at St. Brave!I's in the Forest of Dean, Glou- cestershire, on the body of Sarah Sully, a poor woman about forty years of age, who, acrording to the evi- dence adduced, met with her death under the follow- ing circllrnstances; The deceased, together with her husband Wm. Sully, bad resided about two months in a cabin, at Ruspedge, where the husband obtained occasional employment as a labourer. Yes- terday fortnight, a neighbour heard them quarrelling, aid soon afterwads saw Sully heating the deceased and on Saturday night an alarm was given by a girl that a man was murdering his wife by the rail-road, upon which a person named Llewellin Reece, went to see what was going on, and as he approached the spot heard the sound of heavy blows, and a female voice crying out murder! Oil up, he saw the deceased on the ground and her husband beating her violently with his fist. Reece dragged him from the deceased who with much diiiiiuity got up and walked home. On Sunday the deceased sent for two female neighbours, who found her lying upon a bed of straw, in a terrible bruised state, which she said was occa- sioned by the ill-treatment of her husband. They gave her some tea, but were afraid to go to see her again in consequence of the violent threats of Sully. A bout nine o'clock, on Monday morning, the poor woman died. The body was examined by two very re pectable surgeons, who found several extensive bruises on different parts, tiie lungs loaded with blood, and one of the ribs fractured, and who coincided in liei- oil the injuries she had received. Under these circumstances the jury without hesitation returned a verdict of Wilful Murder against Wm. S.lily alias Salewell, who was forthwith committed to the County Gaol, under the Coroner's warrant, for trial at the next Assizes. The inhabitants of Moore street were thrown into great consternation on Saturday evening, in conse- quence of a suicide committed by a provision dealer, named Cassidy, who resided in that street. The me- lancholy occurrence took place in the shop of the de- ceased, and in presence of Mr. Fitzpatrick, publican, who resides next door. It appeared that the wretched man had for some time past been in a state of mental despondency, and he had much addicted himself to drinking spirituous liquors. Oil Friday and Saturday he fVequenlv' stated that lie would destroy himself, as he was quite tired of the world. About three o'clock on Saturday he was observed by his wifo placing a ra- zor in his pocket, with which he proceeded behind the counter. The poor woman, apprehensive of his design, sent her only son, a little bey, about seven years old, to request the assistance of Mr. in pre- venting the deceased from accomplishing his dreadful purpose. Mr. F. immediately despatched a messenger for two peace officers to Henry street police office, and then went into the shop of Cassidy, who still remained behind the counter. Mr. Fitzpatrick asked a question about the price of provisions, to which the deceased re- plied in a. wild and incoherent manner, and suddenly taking an open razor from a seat behind him, he drew the hladewith great force across the throat, dividing all the soft parts anterior to the vertebrae. The unfor- tunate man fell in a few moments, bleeding profusely, and before any medical aid could be procured, he ex- pired. An inquest was held on the body shortly after- wards, before Sir George Whiteford, when the facts above stated were detailed in evidence. It also ap- peared that the deceased had been in very comfortable circumstances, and he was regarded in the neighbour- hood as an honest and inoffensive man. The jury re- turned a verdict that the deceased had died in conse- quence of cutting his throat, whilst in a state of tempo- rary derangement. DESTRUCTION OF OXFORD-STBEET BAZAAR BY FIRE. —A little before four -o'clock ii, the afternoon of Mon- day last, an alarm of fire was given from the Diorama picture gallery, which is only divides! from the stands by a thin partition, and immediately afterwards the whole of the company rusLed out. The scene of con- t'usioa and terror that subsequently took place it s impossible to describe. The company who were pro- menading the walks having only themsehes to attend to, soon gained egress to the street; not so the propri- of the different s'ands, who strove to save then- property, In this, however, they could not succeed, owing to the rapidity of the flames which soon gained such an ascendancy, that ail idea or preserving the building became hopeless. Before five o'clock tiie Ba- zaar was reduced to a heap of rums, not j £ "20 worth oi property being preserved. Tiie fire originated,'it is supposed, from some spirits of terpentine communicat- ing to a beautiful transparency in the Diorama, repre- senting "The DestríJdionof York Minster by -Fire." The Bazaar was the property of [Vh, Hamlet, the jew- eller, who let it out to the proprietors of the stands at so-much a oot. Mr. Hamlet it is said, was insured to a considerable amount. RIGHT OF INSPECTING PARISH ACCOUNTS.— In the Court of King's BiMicb, Monday, an application was made for a mandamus to the overseers of the parisÎl of of to cempel them to allow an inha- bitant of that. parish, to inspect the parish accounts, and to take exSmc s from them for the pur- pose of prosecuting an appeal against the rates. The objections t., phllitting the inspection wpre, that the application was not properly made—that the time with- in which an appeal mignt be laid was past, and that p tti.! I)itritsit one of tticilse t*(""IAlitte(i by (22 Geo. III. cap. 83,) under which visitors were ap- pointed to examine and pass the aceonnts monthly, and that when they had been once passed, all fuither examination was at an end.—The Court decided that the applicant had an undoubted right to inspect the ac- counts, on niiiking a proper request for that purpose, even though the time for appeuling against them may begone by-Rule made absolute. The Prince Edward Island Papers give an account of a female who has been preaching to crowded and ad/Airing audiences in that colony. They do not in- form us whether the fair person is beautiful as well as eloquent; We extract the following Register:—"The name of the devotee is Martha lago. She is a native of Devonshire,and ctine to this island last spring in a vessel from Plymouth, and has since been living in the bumble capacity of a domestic servant, first at Bedeque, and subsequently at Tryon. The distinguishing name of the sect to which she belongs, is "tit-ienites," so called after their founder, and are said to be very nu- merous ill the counties of Devon and Cornwall. They are a species of enthusiasts, who possess no chapels or places Of worship, but go about preaching in fields, barriS, market places^ kc., and "feniale preachers are by no means rare among them; The success of Miss lag:) in this placej we hear has been remarkable; there has been no small degrceof religious excitement, and many flock to hear her, who scarcely ever, in the memory of man, were known to go near a place of worship before. We have heard even of gentlemen of consillerable lite- rary attainments being amongst the train of her admi- rers. A singular instance of the means which some thrifty tradesmen take to liiake the best of a bad job" occur- red in this town last week. An undertaker, in SalforiJ, was employed to make a coflii) for a deceased customer; but, unfortunately, oil the arrival of the wooden sur- tout" at the habitation of the dead, it was found that tne artist had mistaken the longitudinal measure of his man, and the article was consequently returned upon his hands. The question was how to get rid of the misfit when the undertaker, an ingenious fellow, hit upon the lucky expedient of putting it up for a i-itifle" at a neighbouring public house. The Scheme succeed- ed; and the present fortunate possessor, in order to employ his bargain until lie shall require it for a graver purpose, has inserted in it a number ot shelves, and placed it in his sitting room as a corner cup-board Manchester Advertiser. SINGULAR INSTANCE OF SAGACITY IN A CAT.—The following remarkable instance of feline sagacity was related to us by one of our subscribers:—An elderly lady, who frequently amused herseli by placing cars of corn on a parapet wall, near her bedroom window, for the birds to feed upon, had a favourite cat, who not only watched this action of her mistress, but profitted by it, by sometimes laying" in ambush in a neighbour- ing gutter, and pouncing upon the feathered prey while they were engaged with the corn. The lady died, leaving a quantity of corn in her room, which enabled puss to employ herself for several weeks, in carrying out an ear every morning, and placing it upon the wall, while she concealed herself in the old situation, and hourly thinned the family of sparrows, who could not resist the fatal delicacy thus offered to their view.— Cheltenham Chronicle. An elderly woman, named Arabella Henrith, died about a fortnight ago, in Blandtoid street, Portman- street, Portman square, whose penurious habits were of the most eccentric nature. She occupied a small room in the house of a green giocer, who was generally in- duced by her to supply two pennyworth of meat from his family joint, upon which siie dined. To her friends she always pleaded the most abject poverty, and fre- quently induced persons who called upon her to send out for coals and provisions, of which she appeared to be in absolute want. She seldom allowed her apart- ment to be cleansed, orcven herbedto be made. At her death, it is said, money amounting to X5,000, was dis covered in a cellar,, cupboard, which were appropriated to her use, and of which she kept the key. A quantity of gold in guineas and sovereigns was found'in several tea kettles, and in the cupboard was an immense roll of Bank notes. Several other articles of value were discovered, and between the bed and sacking a will was found, by which the bulk of her property was be. queated to persons living in the City. It appointed the Rev. Mr. Blackenbury, of IVobtii-n place, Russell- square, her whole and sole executor, making no allu- sion to any relations of her own. Her relatives have been advertised for, but noiieiiave appetired.-Obser- ver.
BANKRUPTS. J. Todd, Oxford-street, ironmonger: J. Thompson, Guisboroiijjh, Yorkshire, currier: J. Marchant, Mineliiii- hampton, Gloucestershire, inuholiier 11. H. Brown, Vaux- hall-walk, Surrey, hackne.y coad, master; N. Brown alld A, Waliingtoii, A Idersgate-street. coach proprietors: it. Wells, Nottingham, paper dealer; S. Cook, Abe-street, GoodmanVfields, upholsterer: T. P. Birks, 11. While, J. II. Allen, and A. Sillitoli, Newcastle iinder-L\ me, silk throwsters; F. Richards, Czii)il)erwell, deilei- in ceaiel)i L Wilson, Carlisle, mercer; II, Hamper and R. Carter, jun. Coventry, riband manufacturers: G. Elliott, Fole-hdI, Warwickshire, riband manufacturer: H. Hadcock, Wells mercer; J. Harris, I,ikng i,aiie, Bern>ondse\ needle maker 11, Spence, Oeritend, Warwickshire, currier: J. Wioe, sen. J. Wroe, jun., and T. Wroe, Brad ford, Yorkshire, worsted spinners J, Walloll, Coventry, riband manufac- I IIrer: S. Blbhill, Foleshill, Warwickshire, builder.—J. Choriev, Little Bell-alley, Coleman-street, woollen draper, G. Irvine, jun. New Slioieham, Sussex, timber merchant F. Grace, Manchester, tailor: J. Birks, Barnsley, Yoik- -hire, druggist: T. Janes, Gardden, Denbighshire, iron master: U..I. Paris, Bristol, victualler J.Oxley, Barns- le\, Yorkshire,Tnitrher J. I)itvis, Buckley-mews, White- chapel, silk dyer; T. P. Birks, H. White, and J. H. Allen, Newcastle under-L\me, Siziffords!iit(-. silkmen: W. John son Grove, St. Geoige's place, Hollowav, laccinan: H, Dove, Paddington. bricl- maker G. All wright, Strand, cheesemonger; G. Thompson, Upper East Smiihfield, but cher XV. Lambum, Aylesbury, Buckinghamshire, grocer. J. Morton, Doncaster, Yorkshiie, spirit merchant: W. Edward" Parke 's-rovv, Dock-head, B-rmoruis y, hat ma- nufacturer: J. Lister, Halifax, Yorkshire, grocer: W. Eig-ie, Knaresborough, Yorkshire, grocer: W. Youard, North Walsliam, Noifolk. corn merchant: L. Panned, Horncasfle, Lincolnshire, cooper: W.Shaw, Attleburough, Warwickshire, riband manufacturer; J. F. Josselvn, Wen. ham-grove, Suffolk, wine merchant: G. Duckworth. Fleet street, printer; J Dawson. Castle-street. Holhoro,slalion- er W. Rogerson, Lincoln, grocer T. J. Marshall, Sineth- wick, Staffordshire, wine merchant: J. H. Glanham, Rom- ford, Essex, grocer.
REAL EFFERVESCING CHELTENHAM SALTS, JIADIi FROM TIIE WATERS OF Mr. Thompsons Montpellier Spas at Cheltenham. > ijfiHE Public are respectfully informed, That these It Salts are the only genuine production of the Cheltenham Spa Waters, a fact which is well known to every person w ho has visited Cheltenham. They contain, according to the Analysis of Sir Humphrey Davy, and Messrs. Brantle and Parkes, all the Chal. beat e and other essential properties of the Spa Waters at Cheltenham. These Saits po-sess an effervescing principle, and in this icspect differ only from the Cheltenham Salts hitherto sold to the public. The Real Cheltenham Salts in Crystals and Efflorescence, ■;s well as the above, are to be h id of the sole Agents, Messrs. Butler, (diemists, Che ipside. Corner of St. Paul's, London; Sack ville-st reel, Dublin; and Princes-street, Edinburgh —retail of the principal Medicine Venders, and at the Montpcdier Pump Room. Cheltenham. (/ACTION. — In future the- above Cheltenham Salts cannot, be gelluin., UNLESS the Government Stamp witti lite worits B ui,- LER, CHZJPHDK" is atlm-lud to thtm.
BlUSiOLFKICE CURRENT. JUNE I. Muse.Sugar, very brown.. 51s. to 52s. p e i- c 81, Dry Brown. 53s. to 54s. Lumps 78s. to 80s. Tillers and Loaves 88s. to 105,. Double 108s. to 112s. IJastard 40s. to 50s. FuteCottee 82s. to 84s. H,IIIIl,Jamaiea 3s. 6d. to'-ls. 6d. per qrt. Leeward Isle 2 3 to 2 9 Logwood, Jamaica £ & 10s. to 6 15s. pel toil Fustic £ 6 15,. to afc"7 Os, Current Prices of Grain per quarter. Wheat £ 3 9s. 6d. | Barley ^llls. 5d Oats £ V 2s. 3d.
PRICES of LEATHER at the BJCK-HALL. Heavy Crops, per lb lad. to 21d. Li^ht and Middling 16 to 18 Best Siid(ilei,'s fliciei 20 to 21 Common Ditto. 15 to 17 Welsh Ditto. 16 to 11 bull Ditto 14 to J6 Buffaloes 15 to i S. Close Butts 20 to 22 Hurse Hides, English" 16 to 19 sl)unisil O to 22 Best Pattern Skins 28 to 30 Common Ditto. 24 to 27 Heavy Skins 18 to 21 Welsh Ditto. 17 to 23 Heavy Ditto IS to 21 Irish Ditto 15 to 17
HIGH WATER AT THE FOLLOWING PLACES, FOR THE ENSUING WEEK. M g ?! • J £ 1829. H 2 a o ►* „ £ > 3 if 55585 DA VS. im i u -1-1- JUNE H. M. FT. M H. VI H. tl H. M S'it, 65 157 06 05 30 7 30 Sun. 7 6 37 48 6 436 188 18 iMon. 86 518 337 367 69 6 Tues. 97 399 24 8 24 7 b19 54 Wed. 10 8 27 10 12 9 12 8 42 10 42 Tliurs. 119 15 11 0 10 09 5011 30 Fri. 1210 311 48,10 4810 1812 18 PRINTED and PUBLISHED at CARMARTHEN, by JOHN EVANS, JUN. Red Lion Court, Guild-Hail Square. To whom, i t is requested that all Communication* he addressed, and -t(1(! AT WHOSE OFFICE EVERY BRANCH OF Letter-press and Copper-plate PRINTING -Cs neatly executed. Advertisements and Orders rectived by Messrs. N('wlo and Co. (late Tayler fk Newton) No.5, Warwick-square,. Newgate-street; Mr. Rich. Barker, (late White,) 52, Fleet- street; Mr, George Reyneli, Gazette Ad vert isemeiit Office, 4'2, Chancery-lane; Mr. W. Gurney, Peele's Coliee-House and Family Hotel, Nos. 177 and 178, Meet-street, London, and J. K. Johnston ic CII, Dublin j at which Places the Paper is regularly filed, and at the Falcon (now Carmarthen House,) No. 3, Sutton-street, Soho, London. I Aho, by the following Agents. AERHVSTWITH —Mr..Tones, BAi,a -Mr.Satiivlerson, Printer iiFtlf)GF,ND-Mf. Ietikitis,Atic- tioneer & Land Agent, No), ton Cottage. L5im.TH-Mr. H. Gwillim,Post Office BRECON—Mr. W. Fvans CARDiPF-Messrs W.&G. Bird. CARDIGAN—Mr. Caleb Lewis,: CoivBsiBfiE—Mr. W. Lewis,j Bookseller CAERNARVON—Poole & liar- din sr CHESTER— Poole & Harding i/EVBicu— Mr. Gee. Printer !>OI.:IELI.RY — Mr. R. Jones, Printer lÜVERIJ,unnw löT-Mr, .Jaln: Thomas. Printer HOLnmAD-Mr, it, Roherts i HOLYWELL-Mr. Carnes, Book seller LAMPETER—Jenkins, Post- oilice LLANDILO— Mr. Gwilliain, Stam p-office LLANDOVERY- Mr. D.R. Rec» LLVNELLY — Mr, W. Williams LLANRWST — Mr. W. Davies, M ERTHYR-TYDVIL—Mr .Tal i- esin Williams M I LI 'OR O—M r. Brown NARRERTH — Mr. lilathwayt, Post-office NI:\VCASTLE — M r Thomas, Post -olfice PEMBROKE—Mr. W. Wilmot, B o st- c r TEN riv—Mr. Jacob ffeps TREDEGAR—Mr. John Davies (Br\chan), Bookseller The Ne wsnfiper-oflices, and at the Post-ofiiccs, i htoiigh- out (ii-cut aiid ti-et7 nd.