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MONEY., TO be laid out at Interest on Landed Se- JS. curity the following Sumi, Via. from 'i(/) 10 -ESOOO, C4,000, ,41,500, £ 1.200, .e 500, a £ 300, aDd several other small sums, for •which, apply to Mr. E. EVASTS, Solicitor, Car- narvon, if by letter, post paid. JUST PUBLISHED, A CATALOGUE OF BOOKS, NOW ON SALE, By J. Broster, Exchange, Chester. ONTAINING a creat variety of CURIOUS and USEFUL UTERATUftE. CATALOGUES may he had (gratis) from Messrs. Longman alld Co., and Mr. R. Triphook, Bond. street, Loodon i Mr. Agosw, Muncheiiter Mr. Winstanley, Liverpool Mr. Halber, Shrews- bury Mr. Gte, Denbigh and North Wales Ga' zetle Office, Bangor. Books bought, mid, or exchanged, on liberal terms.-Periolical and new publications pro- cured on the shortest notice. All kinds of Sta- tionery and Account-book* supplied, and Print- ing neatly executed. Books bound in the bast manner, and to any particular pattern. Noblemen and Gentlemen's Libraries arranged io classes, catalocued, and falued, upon a new and improved plan. The full value given for Paintings, Engravings, and all kinds of curiosities. Exchange, Chester Jan. 1824. ANGLESEF. To be Sold by Auction, At the Bull's Ilend Inn, at Llanerchymedd, on Wednesday, the I Ith day of February, 1824, un- less disposed o f in the melln time by Private Con- tract, of which due nutice will be given- The Life Interest of 2person aged 62 years, of and in LOT I. ALL that MESSUAGE. TENEMENT, »nd LANDS, called TYDDYN Y LLIDI- ART otherwise T Y MAW R. "tuata In the p., rith of Llanfechell, in (b« firid county, now or laie in the holdine of Robert Roberts, and con- t'aining 34a. Or. 8Sp. or thereabout. These Premises are in Lease for the Life of a Woman, aged about 76 yeari, at the y early Rent or R 10. LOT H. All that MESSUAGE, DWELLING HOUSE and LANDS, called PEN Y GROES, situate Dear the above Premises, io the parish of L lan- fechell aforesaid, and containing 6a. 2r. 4p. or thereabouts. These Premise* are IN Lease for the Life of a Woman, aged about 68 yeare, at the yearly Rent of c3 3s. LOT III. All those eeveral QUILLETS, or PIECES of LAND, with the Dwelling Housee and Garden, called TWLL DU, in the parish of Listibadrlt, in the said county, containing la. lr. 39p. or thereabents, in the holdings of Wm. Griffith and John Witliame, as Teoante from year to year. The Tenaate will shew the Premises, and for further particulars, apply to Mr. R. PRICIIARD, Solicitor, Llwydiarth Esgob, Aogleeey, where a Survey thereof may be IItD. CARNARVON. Leasehold Estate. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, (BY ORDEa OF THB ASSIGHEKI OF MIt. JOHJ* LLOYD) Jt tlie Goat Inn, in the Town of Carnarvon, in the county of Carnarvon, on Saturda y ih* 1th day of February, 1824, between the hours of three and five o clock tn the afternoon of the A, subject to such conditions as shall be then and there produced— "e tnen ma LOT I. f¥lHE Inlerest of the said JOHN LLOvn JL io right of Margaret his Wife, of and in » Moiety, half, part, or share of that MRC SUAGE or DWELLING-HOUSE. SHOP PREMISES,situate in Bridge-street, in tbO said Town of Carnarvon, aow in the possession of Qfircixti DATIES, Shopkeeper. LOT II. l The interest of the said John Lloyd, in right of the said Margaret bis Wife, of and in a Moiety, half, part, or share, of all that MESSUAGE or DWELLING HOUSE, SHOP, WORK- HOUSE, and PREMISES, situate in Bridge, street aforesaid, now in the posssgsion of ED- WARD ROBERTS, Whitesmith. LOT Ill. The interest of the said John Lloyd, in right of the said Margaret his Wife, of and in a hldr. part or share, of all that M RS- D r DW ^LING-HOUSE, aod PRE- At ISKu., «i(uate in Southern Penral't street, ia I he said Town of Carnarvon, now in the posses* sion of EDWARD JONEIP Butcher. LOT IV. The interest of the said John Lloyd, in right of the saitt Margaret his Wife, of and in a Moiety, htlf, part, or shar, or all those Four M KSSU AGES or 1> WEu.tNGHOUSES, and PllKMlSliS, situate in Northern Peurallt street, in the said Town of Carnarvon, now in the pos- sessior, nf THOMAS HUDSON, HENRY HUGHES, EI.I.IX WILLIAM«, and THOMAS IIDWARIH. The entire of itie. above I'rewisen are held on- ^»r a Lease from Ttioati A«HETO« SMITH, Esquire, at the reserved r»«t of Seven Pound* a har, f(ir Ill" life of a Person now aged ai years, IJt therrabouts. \¡"or furher particulars, Apply to Mr.Wu.LiAM 'tiUMt, Solicitor. Greeu Gate-street, Car- n4t*ua. 8' MM iiiww Mil wiiif'iiiw rii—ii'im i" l' WANTED, For Six or Twelve 31onths A COMFORTABLE CHEAP FURNISH- £ ED HOUSE, consisting of two sitting, rooms, four bed-rooms, with two servant* ditto, inclosed gardeu, and out offices, and frO'n ten to fifteen aern of Land attached. The vicinity or Bangor or Carnarvon would Ue preferred. A-tvy-p«*-so» havittg suftw. »»> let, will please to direct (post-paiil) for Wm. P. MURRAT, Clsve- doo House, Clevedon, Sutuersetshire. 'H TO DRUGGISTS. TO BE SOLD, npHE WHOLE STOCK OF DRUGS, Che- H micals, while Glass Bottles, Drawers, ami all other Fixtures, belonging to an entsblisheii Shop, in a Market Town in the Island of Angle- sey, at a fair Valuation. Any young Man havine a few hundred pounds, would find this a profita ble concern. The present occupier having; other engagements, cannot attend to it, is the reason of his parting with it. Apply to the Printer of this Paper, if by let ter, post paid. ANEW SIIAYEII9 OR, SECOND EXPERIMENT. A NloiqKry-vh,) shaving first trifd on himself, And cutting Uit jowl—the utisclitevnus elf Resols'd to embrace opportunity p;¡.r, And operate uext on tha beard of ihe Cat, The place of a mirror ad" pterI to IJ if, There stood iu the room then a high polished BOOT, [n which W ARREN'S Jet, of pre eminent hue, Disl)tay'd the fine for(as of fVfldC(ion to VIISW- Then seizing poor Puss, to the bright BOOT he bore her, The Monkey, her shadow then gleaning before her— And aaswer'd her struggles with chatter and blows, Her plilo while he soapo, from her ears to her nose The Cat, thus essaying in vain at resistance And mewing, in pitiful plaint, for assistance. With wonder the same operation now iair Perform'd In, or shewn by the Jet of eclat In front of the BOOT then, as if to explain it The method of shaving, how best to attain iI, The act interspersing with grim and grimace, The Ape clear'd the Cat of each hair on her face And strange though it seems, yet the frolicsome off- Was much more succeuftU with Pusi than him. self, The SHAVER adroitly concluding his scrai)il)g- The SHAVED with the Ion of bee whiskers et. caping I The Monkey, in triumph, the Parlour now sought, And Cat and bright BOOT to a compary brought, Who saw what this Barber had then been about, And hoit'd his essay with a rapturous shout Of mirthful surprise: the strange incident backing. The merits of WARREN'S unparallel'd Blacking. 7 his Easy Shining and Brilliant Blacking, PRJKPA RED BY /kM1, 30, STRAND, London; Bangor. BstosrEt Ptelthe l. i.IWITI,LIAMS HVGIIES Denbigh. EDWARDS DENMAN Llnnerchy-) Beaumaris BROADHEAP medd. FoRSYTa PARRY ROBERTS Llanrtcst.THOMAS ^,0NES EDWARDS „ «*IFFITH Conway GARNER Bodedern.. ROBRRTI ROBERTS Carnarvon OWE* JQNES JONES Abergele.ROBERTS ROBEan IICGHES JlLC>VD DA VIES IARRY St. Asaph..DAVIES, TUFFS OWEN Amlwch.ROBERTS HUGHES J ROVSTOW ROBERTS Holy head.. J hkus Holywell.MORRIS OWE* Llansaintf. WILLIAMS HUGaES B"la DAVIES RICHARDS Chester POOLE And sold in every Town in the Kingdom. LIQUID, in Bottles, 6d. IOd. 12(1. & igci. each. Also PASTE BLACKING in Pots, 6d. 9d. 12d. and ISd. each. Shilling Pot of Paste is equal to Four Shilling Bottles of Liquid. a l (s:7 Ash for TVA It [ZEN'S Blacking. v-W" NOTICE. ryiljE TlMBF.R on Bettws Fawr, Plas Hen, jfL and G'yn I'artni, advertised to be S,»ld by Ticket, is di«pos«d of by Private Contract. NOTICE, To Builders and Contractors. ANY person or persona, desirous of en- tering into Contract, for building aed com- pleting six Houses, each of three stories hijh, with suitable Offices, a Billiard Room, & New. Room, in the Town of Beaumaris, in the county of Anglesey,.are requested to deliver ia Tender*, (fret of expence) to Mr. Jones, Town Clerk, Beaumaris, oo or hefore the 9th of February, 1824. Plans, Specifications, Eletatrons, and Sectiops of the Work, may be seen, and further inforwa. lion obtained, upon application at the Town Clerk's Office, Beaum«ri», or at Mr. Hall «, Ar- chitect, Bangor. North Wales. The Contractors will be required to f'lIt.r into Bond, with sufficient Sureties to peifoiffl the Contract. Town Clerk'* Office, Beaumaris, 20th Januaiy, IflN.
Oa Saturday evening a trenlc, containing silk j dreifttf^tice, &c- "as stolen from the hrt»**« No. 39, Charles-street, Fitgroy-square. The seat the trunk from her residence at Blaciclieath by the carrier palDed Hedges, who delivered i< ;kt,cordiog to the directions. A stervant rereirp(i it, and closed the door, but in a very .few winutes the btrit was runlc, and a man presented himself, u}int, c. hw.. :)\"ry he hid I,.rl UII! ttllul( at the wrone hnn,e" The servant, not acqaainted with the carrier's i)er«.(rt, irnmdi&(ejy gave the uaaa the trunk, who walked away "ith it. ()a tile ar.Tival ,c-,qqiriet wei-e made to recover it, but without effect. A StSGULAB. TatCK PLAY CD OFF BY S -'V, U G GLERS The following cerious, and, we preipucrle, unprecedented circumstance, hot given rise, 10 rnmch Convertati(iii tti iiiii titiglilsourliood :,A few days ago.therv was ohserved passing leisurely f(,r $,,uie miles on the road from the coati, ,tid at leogth, ia broad da/, itirougb this much fre- quented aod populous (own, a waggon ostensibly loaded with household furniture, iodicaliag ihe removal of a family at- ibis nnasual season of the year. Amongst tiiis furniture there sat a woman, in apparent dejection, as if beasoaning her de- parture from some lo«g-l«*ed home, wh» looked wistfully at au itit.at that reposed ia her arint.- It has siace been ascertsitied, that the body of this waggoa was completely atowed with tub. of smuggled gin I—-Boston GaxttU. EDINBUBOH POLICE COURT.—The following case excited considerable interest as as amusement A mao and his wi e, aatives of tbe Hithlands, charged a respectabU. looking young mae, with hav^mg, on 1the Pre(>«d. ing evnuiag, attempted to carry oflf their chi J, t girl three or four years old, from the ajr in • hieb the, lived, for tha parp«i.(" «»ld he looked like a young doctor) of dissection— The young maa stated, that ha »*« eoaa.ng dow„ the stair, and stumbling upon a chi d m the dark he lifted it up from fear of hurtiag it. The girl, the stair, and stumbling upon a chi d m the dark he lifted it up from fear of hurtiag » The girl, however, ieto whom a .alntary fear of the doc- tor. seemed to have been carefully in.t.ll.d, screamed out in such a meaner, as to ti„, crowd instantly around them, and »*d mother insisted on fi«i"C tbe prese.t .bsurd charge apon bia, the defender, who stated, «nore. overeat ha was a painter, and not a surgeon. The Magistrate, of coarse, lh« t but the poor people retired in the firm per.«»,l0u that the defender, if he was not a docloi' h.elf hadeertaialy inteoded to deliver the child tn«0 their hands. TAUl'fTON.-OØ YOlday, abolt two o'lock in the aftermoon, iligh-streat became a scene of confusion and alarm from a report that the house of Riehard Meade, Esq. the solicitor, bad jam been the orens of the most shocking events. It appeare that Mr. Meade s servant man, who had lived with bim 14 years, and was about 26 years of age, bad suddenly destrojed himself by cutting his throat, after having iD the most barbarous manner attempted the murder of Frances Town- ing, a female io the same family, to whom he bad paid bis addresses four or five years, aud with whom he was shortly to have been married, by bsating her head most inhumanly with a hammer On the unfortunate girl screaming out for asist- anee, Mrs. Warren, the mother of Yu Meade, ran to her asistance, upon which the wretch struck Mrs. Warren witb the hammer sotaygrgi, that both her life and that of the young woman to whose aid she had flown are in a lamentably doubtful state. The shrieks of the sufferer's reached Mr. Meade, who was in his office be ran down stairs, followud by Mr. Barley, hit managing clerk, wban Mr. Mead met Mrs. War- ren, who was bleeding profusely from the bead aDd who could only Point to the spot were the scene of destruction bad taken place. On Mr. Meade's entering tbe nersery-room, he encoun- tered the dreadful spectacle of his man servant lying on the ground bleeditic, with a pigtol on bis right, and another at his kuees, and the ser- not girl in » chair senseless, with her head leaning against the wall, and covered completely over with-hlood. Mr. Meade's conclusion was that the man was dead, but on hit exclaiming Oh, Joseph the aisassiu leaped up aDd endeavoured to quit the room, which Mr. Meade at first prevented, by holding him violently by the arm. He however got away, aod ran up a two pair of back stairs into bit room, to which he was quickly, followed by his master and others. Mr. Meade burst open the door which had been faatened, aod found tbe wretched man with his face towards a looking glass which stood on a KltypU/dressing table, in the act of boldin, hill throat with his left band, and with his right hand saw him make a desperate cut at his throat with a razor; be then turned entirely round to- wards those who had entered the room. and Im- mediately fell backwsrds. The arteries were entirely divided, and he died in twelve or fifteen minutes. An Inquest was held oo the body the follow- iog day-Verdict-losanity. WoNDBR.ru& 1 s:\prc.-— On New Year's tve, i (old s-tyie) 4 man of the name of Sinclair left (lie General 1, list for anl in tracing his steps on that narrow ami perilous path, betwifeu (lie Upper am5 Lower Faiii, tits foot slipped, and he fell to the bed of the river, over the steel) And al nost perpendicular sii'e of the iiJountain.j a height of 150 feet flo re- 't gx;tine(I tlior. %Il the morning by a shepherd, who was drawn to the spot.by his cries, all the injury he xeaineil to have sustained was tha dislocation of one of his thigh-bones. Throngh Ihe prompt aucntiun of Mr. Fraser, of Foyers, he was-immediately con- veyed to ihe Infirmary here, sod he is now in a fair way of recovery.—Inverness Courier. A BU n c. i.A a CAUGHT.—The house of Miss Rowland, No. 14, Hanover street, Hanover- square, was on Thursday morning broken open between 2 aoù S o'clock by a party of thieves one of whom was secured, and committed from Marl- borough street in the courae of the tlay. A watchman named Sykirk, vrhea passing the house noticed that one of the kitchen windows was open, and calling out and receiving no answer, he gave an alarm, aod sprang his rattle for as- sistance. He then saw the glimmering of a light from below, and beard a noise at the back of the house, 10 the ilioan time another watch- man caine up and remained at the door outside, while the first watchman eotered on thednor be- ing opened. He commenced a search and disco- vered a young man named James Baker, alias Ryan, secreted in a privy, and on searching him found some silver teaspoons the property of Miss Rowlands in liis pocket. Another of the robbers escaped through the adjoining house, having enterld a hack window and passed thro 'he passage, letting himself out at the front duor. GOSPORT OBHtRYATOny, JAN. 24.—THE Co. MET.—At seveu o'clock last evening, the comet was observed io the tail of the constellation Dra. co, 26 dej. 15 min, from, and under the North Pole of the Heavens it is, therefore, become a circnmpolar object of admiration, as it does not dial. Its nucleui is much better defined through a good labromatic leleacap. tban heretofore and it appears round to the naked eye, and all large AI a etar of the first magnitutle.-The train, or tail, was about six degrees long, and the coma sarrouudiag the nucleus close aDd thick, as for- merly described. Its tight ascension last night was 217 dcg. 6 min., and its declination 63 leg. 43 mia. North. It has advanced through the Heavens 1121 deg. since the sec. every twenty-four hoarti, or seven minutes and thirty-five seconds of a degree per hour so that by observing its position for a few hour*, its motion is percepti- hie. This is. certainly, a very great velocity, wfieq it is properly considered fo its own orbit. The speed of this comet outstrips all that have been observed here for many years paitt, not excepting the brilliant one in the autumu of 1811. lie present distance from the sun is one- hundred and ten degrees, yet it becomes more conspicuous and defined in its bead and as it is no,* within circle of perpetual apparition, at leut in this laiitude, it may, therefore, be seen soon after sunset, and throughout the night. It i. now between Ursa Major Minor and about six- teen degrees westward of that star, As the brilliancy of the comet increases, and its position it so much altered, we may expect more favour- ble opportunities of seeing it. At the end of tbe month it will be on or near the last star in the tail of Draco, and about 21 degrees from Polaris. DARIMGROBBERS—Tbe frequent depredations which have latterly been committed ia the vienity, of Epping-forest, have at length given a spur to the somewhat sleepy vigilance of the road patrol. The number of the gang who appear to havt taken up their residence within the recesses of the forest, is variously reported from five to nine, mostly mounted, aDd all well armed with- in the last week six robberies are reported to have taken place by a party of three, who appear- ed for the issue of any desperate eattrprive. On Wednesday last, about five o'clock In the evening as Mr. T. B. Brown, of Marl-hill, Surrey, was proceeding to towa in a one horse chaise, two fellows sprung out from a copse close by the road side, and laid hold of the reins, at the same time commanding Mr. Brown to deliver. One of the footpads appearing to be only a stripling, and hit companion not being very remarkable for muscular power tbe gentleman thought that be should have no difficulty in settling accounts with the pair, provided they were, as they seemed to be, destitute of fire-arms. Committing the care of the horse to a servant hoy, who travelled in the gig with Mr. Brown, he sprung out, and aimed a blow at the stouter robber with a smart oak saplingt which missing the fellow's ttead, struck the arm with which be held the horse's head, and caused him to let go. A struggle im- mediately ensued, 10 which Mr. Brown having the superiority both in strength and science, the footpad was thrown. to the ioterval, however, the younger robber had mounted to the top of a hedge, and giviog a thrill whistle, was quickly joined by three others, each of them armed with pistols, and one who appeared to be the leader, having a cavalry sward hung under a great coat. This reinforcement put an end to the contest on the part of Mr. Brown,who quietly surrendered bit watch, and about 131. in cash observing at the same time to the priucpal of the gang, that but for the unequal force brought against him, he should not have submitted. The robber, as he pocketed the booty, taid that he might thiuk himself well off to escape with hit life, after the resistance be had in the first onset offered their band but as he respected courage in every par- ticular, the gentleman might proceed without further molestation. The captain, for such he evidently appeared, then turned to the rest, and laying something to them in an under tone of voice, the two who first attacked Mr. Brown, took a contrary direction by a causeway which leads to the extremity of the forest, and the other three struck off to the left, and the gentleman proceeded to town without further hindrance. Di- factious havt been given to the road patrol, on the out stations, to keep a vigilant watch on the movements of this desperate gang, aod in case their number is found to be superior it) the pre- sent strength of the police, an extra force will he sent out to their aid. Informations of five or six robberies of a similar description were given at Lambeth-street Police-office, during the week, and the Magistrates have expressed their deter- mination to adopt the strongest possible mlaliurtt for the apprehension of the despertdoes.
11., LONDON, SITU ID/t r, J A .v V, All Y 31. The accounts from Conjtnntinople are ill of a very uncertain nature, and it is thought that the Vorto will yet throw very considerable impedimenta HI the wny of the pending negotiation?. We lellru by these advices that tho of the Turkish fleet iu the Dardanelles is quite deplorable, a great many of-the Largest, vessels beinggrievously damaged by the Greek fire-ships. "The Divan has evinced tho most serious displcasu re at the result of the naval campaign, which is, however, to be ascribed to the dit- atteeted Itate of the crf\o\5., who were with great difficulty kept from open j tnuiiny. The absence of the lunisian squadron, which has returned home, has put an end to any offensive measures on the part of the Capitan Pacha for the present; but it is said great preparations will be made for the next campaign.— A genllernau lately arrived here from Athens, states that the fortifications were much strengthened there, the gates hav- ing been walled up, with the exception of that next the citadel, and very strong and effectual;batteries having been, raised on the ramparts, There wers about eighteen hundred men in the place as a garrison. We bear, by various channels, of the heroism of the Greek women, dur- ing the present contest, and many of these women of the first rank in the Greek Islands, who have sacrificed their domestic quietude to the cause of their country. The Island of iEgina is at this time defended by two Greek vessels,both commanded by women of considerable rank, who have fitted them out at their owu expence. The general opinion here is, that the Turks will never be able to recover the Morea, though they may pro- bably regain other portions of Greece." Augsburg, Jan. 16.—We have received several letters from St. Petersburg. It appears to be confidently expected ia some circles in that city that important events will take place in the spring, in the North and South of Europe. It is even believed that the affairs of Greece will be finally arranged, and that the politicul in- dependence of that country will be re- cognised by the powers of the Holy Al- liance, but on the condition that they shall themselves propose the Prince who shall reign over this new State.—Such, it is affirmed, will be the result of frequent conferences held at Count Nesselrode's between the Ambassador of Austria, and the Russian Senator Tatischeff. It is even pretended that Greek agents will shortly arrive in St. Petersburg to dis- cuss in the Russian Council the inter- ests of their country. It is to be observed that Sir D. Baggot, the British Minister, takes no part tn the above-mentioned conferences, wnence it is supposed that the political system of England, with re- gard to the Greeks, differs from that of I the Continental Powers. Nuremberg Jan. 12.-Letters from Brody say that Lord Strangford,after re- ceiving despatches frem Malta, intimated to the Divan the measures taken by the English Government against Tunis, ad- ding, that this would affect the good un- (lerstandiug between England and Tur- key. It i. added that the Sultan has sent orders to Tunis to comply with the de- mands of England to release the Greek slaves forcibly taken from an English ship and deliver them to the English Consul. It is therefore believed at Con- stantinople that the good understanding between England and Tunis will loon be restored. We were much pleased that John Bull set his face so decidedly against the Greek Loan. We were also gratified that he would have nothing to do with the loan for the Maltese Knights. Our opinion of such things is, that a man had better keep his money at his banker's, than venture to have any thing to do with them. Nothing is more easy than to call these thillgs at a premium, as the Stock Exchange phrase has it; for in. stance, a firm affects to negociate a loan for a inillioli at the rate of £ o0 money for cfery V- loo Stock of Bond. In order to draw into its scheme as great a num- ber of people as possible, it proposes to issue Bonds for sums as low as ^100,— It is aware that many will venture their JP50 for a bit of paper, called a Bond for ^100, who.jVQuld not risk £500 for a bit of paper, Wit!1 the sum of Looet marked on it. The secret on th part of the firm is to dispose of those bits of paper, which it calls Stock or Botids.- It matters not to the maker of those bits of paper the price per lOOt. that they are sold for, so long as John Ball's money is got hold of. The < iffici. y m to m t the thing going by fixing some price, and j !or that purpose the ifrm contrive*, with j some friend whom it Jets into (he secret, that a pice of these I)its of shall be inserted in the stock list.— A transaction of sometbing like ttc fa lowing nature takes place. The tw parties, employ a stock-broker cach, one to purchase and the other to sell one o more ofthese biis of ptiper. One pyifv desires its broker to purchase a >;()/ Arctic Region Bond. 'ihe broker goe» into the market, and meets the Broker commissioned by the other prtr? v to sell accomplishes the purchase of the 5Cul j Arctic Region IJOIKI, at a premium o 2 per cent.—that is, is given (o also suppose th.it the nion^y passes be- tw.eeii ari,i Iattr are ignorant of the trick; th ? Brokers then mark in the Stoe Ltst of the day Arctic Region Bond t | 2 per c«nt. premium." Here is a pric j established, auu the two parties after- wards oice", is repaid bv tii 5 one, and the bit of paper J'() tarried by the o'r. The next thing 01 the part of the loan contractor is to sc l as many of his bits of paper as he can and whether he disposes of them at a pre. mi urn or at a ois'Kount, so long as he rid 1 himself of them, he pockets tile money, ina shorttime John Bull may find oa". that he has parted wsih his inont>y to a man who will perhaps retire into l h country to his mansion. \Ve have bee 1 thus particular in exposing this system, for the benefit of those wno are ignorant of these modes of estublishing a price i: the market. It sounds well enough 11 hear that the interest of (he Atctiu Ile. gion Bonds is to be secured by the reve- nues of the Arctic Regions, hut suppos that the revenues of that part of the w'orl .1 should be remitted in ice, and suppose that the ice should tnctt before it arrived in England, of what value J li,- tlu security ? Private Letters from the Brazils, a new and much more favourable version of the Emperor's late proceedings. Th counter-revolution is said lo have bee, the necessary result of a struggle between the Emperor and (he powerful family of Andrade, which had excited the "Mo- narch's resentment, solely by the oo- pressions which they had practised upon the people. In order to protect them. selves from the just vengeance of their offended Master, the Andrades are said to have made extraordinary and success- ful exertions, to obtain a preponderating faction in the Congress, and that confi- dent in their strength, they had even ven- tured to charge the Emperor openly, with conspiring with his father to recommit the B azils to slavery. A correspondent informs us that it is in contemplation to form a society in L ndoa, for the purpose of sending out authorised travellers into various pans of the United Kingdom, to receive orders for the various Constitutional Loans in contemplation. The Society is to be un- der the guidance of three Directors, each of whom is to have the assistance of two Secretaries. The salary of the Directors, our correspondent says, is to be £GU) a-year, and the Secretaries are each to receive £ 250 a-year. Our correspond- ent further informs us, that a Solicitor i; busily engaged in drawing up the pro spectus of this New Traveller's Society and that the new Company intend to ser up a Morning and an Evening Newspaper, in order that the benefit expected to be derived to the public at large from this new institution shall have full publicity. The-large manufacturing towns of the United Kingdom are to be first tisited bv this new description of Travellers. Cer- tainly the times are much in favour of this new scheme, the country bankers, ti,lik. them generally, being so niggardly with regard to the interest they will allow on deposits. This will be a new mode of putting into circulation the great load of medium that at present may be considered an incumbrance pressing on the energies of the country. A bale or two of letters ready written, sre, our correspondent forms us, to be taken out by these Tra- vellers for the purpose of sending for in- sertion to the country newspapers. Bir- mingham, Sheffield, Leeus, Manchester, and, Liverpool are to bv tha first places visited. Constitutional our correspondent sap, are printing, ill or- der to be in readiness whenever the Tra- vellers are invited to public dinners in the towns to which they may have oc- easion to proceed — LIEAS.