J LONDON, SATURDAY MARCH 12. THE last two days have been fertile of unpleasant news from the East Indies. Within that period we have received ac- jCoants of a dangerous mutiny of a Native Regiment at Barrackpore, in the neigh- bourhood of Calcutta, and of a severe check received by the force employed against the Burmese. It is true, the mutiny has been com- posed; (by a tremendous slaughter of the mutineersj and the reverses sustained in Ava have been redeemed by subsequent -^Wiliiaut successes, but tha iacis that native troops in India are accessible to a mutinous spirit, and that the British army is not invincible, must create in India opi- nions by no means favourable to British in- 'terests, and must produce at home cor- responding feelings of alarm Letters to the 22d December were yesterday received from Lima. They con- firm in the fullest extent the accounts of the triumph of the Patriots, which had arrived previously. The particulars of the last and the de- cisive engagement at Guamanaguilla, are already before the public. The following are its glorious results:- The Vicerory and General Valdez taken in the field of battle. General Canterac and all the survivors of the Royalists, 2,500 in number, sur- tuered after the engagement, prisoners war. The promised capitulation of Callao, and the evacation of the whole province of Peru. This brilliant success has unhappily been clouded by an account of the death of the British Vice Consul, Mr. Rowcroft who was shot atone of the advanced posts of the Patriot army, under an unfortunate misapprehension. LIBERATION OF PERU. The following important details, con nccted the DECISIS "j8 .,N ,PERU' may be relied o« as authentic, being found- ed on official documents. "ThebattlctOQk Pl-srP at- Guamatiguilla whichis within three leagues of Guamanga. General La Sucre commanded the Patriot troops, Bolivar having gone to Lima to meet the reinforcements from Panama, and having conceived that the campaign for the time was finished, the Royalist troops having been driven across the Apuritnac. General La Serna, hqwever, intending to make a rap.d movemen upon j 1,-ft Cusco, and recrossed the Apun nine with s force of from si* to seven thousand men. Upon this movement, General Sucre detached General Lamar to occupy Cusco with a body of troops. General Sucre being thns left with the Colombian forces,amount,ng only tc> 6,000 men, -the Viceroy conceived it a favour- able opportunity to make an attack on him, which he put in execution at Gua- manguUla. He was wounded early in the action and taken prisoner. The greater part of his wing of the army was either killed or wounded. Tery soon after Ceneral Valdez was taken prisoner, with the troops under his immediate command After these reverses, General Canterac rallied his division of the anqy, and gained a height about half a league from the scene of action. On the dawn of the day after which the battle was fought, General Can- terac, seeing the total defeat which the army had experienced, and that all the cheifs and officers of distinction had fal- len or had been taken prisoners, capitu- lated with *2,500 and stipulated the im- mediate delivery o! tke cistle, of Callao, ,tu,d the total evacuation of Peru by all the Spanish snhjects Accounts from Pisco, of the 19hof pece,„„er, ,,Ctof7. £ U.T.CCOU.UA.ALL'^Y E OF <>0; prisoners in the Utisium MANGA. T Ml 4ncH 2.—The Peisianswho IiEipsic, fa-ir Were here were here at the faster again at the close of the last fa. .ud, gave us hopes for theaproachjng J trade They are extremely well veise and business, and are now ^l9! ;ri manufactories in Germany an" sait ? order to see what goods may be ui a for their own country, and which, accor iufi to the present Russian system, can nass in transit at the least expence, by wy SF they will B»"S hither SILK »"D Cachmere wool, and •» thev sav, S,ve us reason to hoPe> make considerable purchases;^ the or- laments must be more ,u the onenlal style than is usual in our goods.
Tolls to be Let. SHREWSBURY AND HOLYHEAD TURNPIKE ROAD. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE, N J THAT the TOLLS arising at the undcr-<nen- tioued Turnpike Gates and Wfeigh5' Ma- chines, erected on the said road, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION To the highest bidder or bidders, at the -'JX C- tive times and places under-mentioned, On Saturday, the second day of April n at J twelve o'clock at noon, aLUøna Inn, hi the mntff of Angles?#, The Tolls of the foUowinar Gates which Tolls produced the last year the different sums annexed to each, over and above the expense of collecting the same, viz :— s. a. Stanley and Cae-Ceiliog Gates.. 323 0 0 Gwalchmai Gate 975 0 0 Nant Gate 310 0 0 LlanfairGate 261 0 0 Also, on Monday, titefourth day of April nert, at twelve o'clock at noon, at Cernioge Inn, near Cerrig y Druidion, in the county of Denbigh, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, The Tolls of the following Gates which Tolls produced the last year the different sums annexed to each, over and above the expense of collecting the same, viz :-1t s. D. Lonis! a Gate and Weighing Ma- chine 197 0 0 Tyn Twr Gate, and > 2FI5 Q Q TYN Y LOU GATE J HENDREISSA Gate, in 8 months 174 0 0 Cernioge Gate 2qI 0 0 Corwen Gate, AND ) CORWEN GATE, AND ) TY-ISSA GATE AND WEIGHING MA-M70 0 0 CHINE 7 Also, on Tuesday, the fifth day of April next, at twelve o'clock at noon, at the Cross Keys Inn, in the town of Oswestry, in the county qf Salop, WILL BE LET BY AUCTION, The Tolls of the following Gates which Tolls produced the last year the different sums annexed to each, over and above the expense of colltctjng the same, viz „ S. D. LLANGOLLEN GATE 142 (I 0 LLWYN GATE 2b9 0 0 Queen's HEAD Gate, AND 463 0 « Gallow's Tree Bank 6 SHELTON GATE I Montford Bridge Gnte, and. >367 0 0 Wolf's Head Gate, in 8 months S And will be put up BY AUCTION, to BE LET for one year, from the first day of June next, under such covenants and conditions as shall then be declared. Each person, at his first bidding, will be required to produce or naint- his surety, which, if not satisfactory, his bidding will not be taken and whoever happens to be the best bidder or bidders, must, at the same time, give security with sufficient sureties, for the due payment, of the rent by monthly instalments and also for the performance of such covenants and conditions as shall be declared at the time of the Auction. J. WYATT, Clerk to the Commissioners. Lime Gi-ove, March 1, 1825. TO CREDITORS. WHEREAS MAURICE THOMAS, of Conway,jin the couivtv of Carnarvon, Sad- dler, hath, by a certain Indenture, bearing date the 4th day of March instant, assigned over all his Estate and Effects to Trustees, for the equal benefit of his Creditors. Notice is therefore hereby Given, That the Deed of Assignment lies at the Office of Mr. ROBERT WILLIAMS, Solicitor, Carnarvon, for the inspection and execution of the Creditors of the said Maurice Thomas, and such of the Cre- J ditors as will not come in and execute the same, on or before the First day of May next, will BE excluded from all benefit arising therefrom, ROBERT WILLIAMS. Carnarvon, 7th March, 1825. Notice is Hereby Given, • THAT the Trustees of the Turnpike Roads, -11 under an Act passed in the 52nd year of the Reign of His late Majesty, King George the III., intitled, An Act for enlarging the Term and Powers of two Acts of His present Majesty, for repairing roads in the Counties of Flint and Denbigh, so far as the name relate to the Flint, Holywell, and Mostyn Districts," will meet at the house of Mr. Thomas Roberts, of the Bell and Antelope Inn, in Holywell, on Tuesday, the 29th day of March next, at the hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon, in order to consult about erecting a Toll Gate on the side of the said Turn- pike Road, at Soughton, across a certain High- way, there leading to Maes y Guy, and Upper Soughton, in the Township of Soughton and Parish of Northop. Dated the 28th day of February, IS25. NOTICE To Debtors and Creditors. ALL Persons who stood indebted to CAPT. ELLIS ROBERTS, late of Beddgelart and Carnarvon, in the county of Carnarvon, de- ceased, at the time of his death, are requested to pay their respective Debts forthwith to Mrs. ROBERTS, his Wtfe and Administratrix, with the Will annexed. And all Persons having any claims or demands against the said Ellis Robeits, are desired to send particulars thereof to the said Ad- ministratrix, that the same be examined and dis- charged. <V ROBT. WILLIAMS, Solicitor for the Administratrix. Bangor-street, Carnarvon, 7th March, 1825. Hibernia Inn, ANGLESEY, To be Let, (or Sold by Private Contract,) And Etttered 7ilion on the 8th day of April next, ■ v. of. bilfai;6 lei". RMIHE above Inn, situate on the road between F Aberffraw and Llangefni, within two miles of the latter Market Town, and about a mile from Mona Inn, commUntcating by two roads to the new line of road from Holyhead to Bangor Fer. ry, and about half way to each, commanding an entire view of three miles of the said New Road, each way with convenient Outbuildings, and good garden, together with about 2,; acres of ex- cellent LAND. Carnarvon Castle, with the whole of the Bay, may be seen from the House, which contains 4 rooms on the first floor, and 5 rooms in the attic. For further particulars, apply to Mr. II. Row- LANDS, Hibernia Inn, Llangefni. ABSTRACT OF THE Account of Richard A. Poole, TREIASUItEll, OF THE COUNTY OF CARNARVON, FROM Hitary Quarter Sessions, 1824, to Hilary Quarter Sessions, 1825. Da. CR. 1824. £ • S. D. To Cash received for County Rates 3369 to 2i I t.. 'j,h, I £ 3369 15 2| March 7th, 1825. Examined and allowed, J. W. TREVOR H. JONES. -_¥ S. D. Balance of last yearns Account 209 8 0 Repairs of County Bridges. 704 I oj Prosecutions at the Assizes and ) Sessions, and conveying Felons > 743 13 6 to Gaol. ) Conveyance and i elief of Vagrants.. 6 17 10 Maintenance of Prisoners, and Ex- ) „0, pences of the County Gaol J J 10 ^2 ConveyingConvicts to the Hulks, &c. 46 10 0 Salaries and Payments to the Crier I and Trumpeter of the Quarter > 17 15 0 SESSIONS ) County Surveyors 5115 6 CLERK OF THE PEACE'S SALARY, AND? 1IP. BILL FOR BUSINESS J INTEREST AND COMMISSION ON MONEY? A O BORROWED AT THE CARNARVON BANK J EXPENCES OF CORONER'S INQUESTS, } AND BURYING DEAD BODIES CAST ON > 164 5 ]1 SHORE 5 Salaries to Inspectors of weights) Q and measures J ^8 1J 0 Exhibition Money to poor Prison- } ers confined iu the Iving's Bench C 4 8 4, and Marshalsea Prisons Rent of Store-room, to keep the Arms and Stores of the County C 11 14 C Militia, &c C Salaries to Gaol Surgeon, Chan- "I lain, and Clerk .} 93 2 ,0 Paid Deputy Clerk of the Crowin for list of Prisoners tried at the l Assizes and Sessions, from 1805 19 19 0 to 1813, by order of the Judges T of the Circuit J Treasurer's Sitiary, 62 17 6 Paid for work done in County Hall 2 IS 6 Paid Rent of Room and Coals, ) at Pwllheli, for the use of the V 2 8 6 Magistrates ) Paid for Advertising and Printing.. 10 19 8 Paid King's Rent 0 0 4 Balance due from Treasurer.. 632 7 1 f, Total £$369 15 2* i • WANTED, • AS EARLY AS POSSIHLE, A MARRIED MAN and his WIFE, to su- perintend a SCHOOL in the English Lan- guage, in a Market Town in North Wales. A School-room and fixtures will be at their service free, and a certain sum of money will be secured to them per annum. Plain Education is all that will be required, on low ttrms.-It wlluld be pre- ferred if the above Persons were natives of this country. Apply to Mr. J. WILLIAMS, Towyn, Tremadoc; co; Mr.Moftms JONEi, Draper, Tretuadoe. Letters S -st-paid. ,oor' CAR X A It VON S F IIR E V ALUABLK OAK TIM TIER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the While Lion Inn, in the town of Conway, in the county of Carnarvon, on Friday, the 18tit day of March. 1825, at three o'clock in the afternoon, subject to conditions hen to be pro- duced, the following Lots of Timber, marked with a Scribe, growing in Benarlh H ood, near the town of Conway LOT I. OAK. NO. 1 TO NO. 292, 292 LOT II- NO. 293 TO NO. 610, 324 LOT Ill. No. 617 to No. 955, 339 LOT IV No. 956 to NO. 1153 198 No. 1 TO NO. 9, 9 ASH TREES LOT V. NO. 1153 TO NO. 1356 208 LOT VI. NO. 1357 TO NO. 1597 341 THE above Timber are large, and worth the attention of Ship Builders, and adjoin the Sea near Conway.—Owen Owens, at the Old Bull's Head, Conway, will shew the Timber; and further particulars may be had by applying at the Office of Messrs. WILLIAMS', Solicitors, Beaumaris. AMR A NEW SHAVER; OR, SECOND EXPERIMENT. YJIJ. And cutting his jowl-the mischievous ekf Resolv'd to embrace opportunity pat, And operate next on the beard of the Cat! The place of a Mirror adapted to suit, There stood in the room then a high polished Boot, In which Warren's Jet, of pre-eminent hue, Display'd the fine forms oj* refection to view. Now seizing poor Puss, to the bright Boot he bore her, The Monkey, her shadow then gleaming before hei-, And answer'd her struggles with chatter and blows, Her phiz while he soap'd, from her ears to her nose. The Cat, thus essaying in vain at resistance And mewing, in pitijitl plaint, for assistance, With wonder the sarve operation now saw Per/brrn'd m, or shewn by the Jet oj eclat! Infront of the Boot then, as iJïo explain it The method of shaving, how best to attain it, The act interspersing with grim and grimace, The Ape cleai-'d the Cat of each hair on her face Ami strange though it seems, yet the frolicsome ele Was much more successful with Puss than himself. The Shaver adroitly concluding his scraping, Tlte Sliav'd with the loss of her whiskers escaping. The Monkey, in triumph, the parlour now sought And Cat and bright Boot to a company brought, Who salV n'hnt this Barber had then been about, And hail'd his essay win a rapturous shout Of mirthful surl),.ise-the strange incident backing The ntei-its oj. Warren's unparallcVd Blacking, Z3 This Easy Shilingand Brilliant Blacking PREPARED BY -mr,a O-C Robert Warren 30 STRAND, LONDON AND SOLD BY « GRIFFITHS Pwllheli WILLIAMS ^JWMAN, llviiiiKS^Deubigh .EDWARDS PARRY Llanrwst.TIIOMAS JONES EDWADS GRIFFITH Conway GARNER nodedern. • .ROBERTS ROBERTS Carnarvon-Owim JONES JONES Abergele. ROBERTS ROBERTS HUGHES LLOYD DAVIES PARRY St. Asaph. DAVIES TUFFS OWEN Amln-ch.Koberis HUGHES ROYSSSTON ROBERTS HolyllCad.J ONES Holywell.MORRIS OWEN Llansaintfd. WILLIAMS HUGHES Bala DAVIES RlCHAR Chester. POOLE Pentrevoylas—T HOMAS. And Sold in every Town in the Kingdom. LTQIJID5 in Bottles, 6d. lOd. 12d. and lSd. each. Also PASTE BLACKING, in Pots, 6d. 9.12d. and lSd. each. Shilling Pot of Paste is equal to Four Shilling bottles of Liquid ASK FOR WARREN'S BLACKING.
PROCEEDINGS IN PARLIAMENT. IN the House of Lords, after many petitions had been presented against the Catholic Association Bill, the Bishop of Exeter presented a petition from the Clergy, &c. imploring the House to re- I sist any further concessions to the Roman Catho- lics. Lord King lamented the presentation of such petition, praying, as it did, that the Catholics might continue deprived of their civil rights; ob- served that the Clergy of late had become great Politicians and particularly deplored the part which the established Churchmen took with res- pect to this question. Lord Damleyalao EXPRES- SED his regret that the Clergy deemed IT- right to present such petitions. The Bishop of Exeter, in reply, submitted that the Clergy had as much right to petition Parliament as the rest of His Ma- jesty's subjects; and added, that they failed not to approach that House with respectful language, on a subject too, which they might be excused for feeling to he one of great importance. Lord Suffield afterwards moved that his Bill, delara- tory of using spi-iiiq yu-its for the preservation of game, be committed. The Duke of Wellington said that the accidents mentioned in justification of the Bill, would not warrant Parliament in li- miting its operation to instances where spring guns were set for the preservation of game if the Bill passed at all, his Grace thought its operation ought to be general. Lord Ellenborough de- clared that if the use of spring guns, under any circumstances, was declared illegal, the market gardeners in particular, about London would be unable to protect their property. The Lord Chan- cellor said, as to the law of the subject, the Judges were divided upon it; and that with respect to the use of spring guns to preserve game for sport- ing, it was contrary to the practice pursued in his younger days. Sportsmen then went to themoun- tain tops to meet the rising morning in pursuit of game but as preserves must be had for modern sportsmen, & spring guns to guard those preserves it was manifest, his Lordship continued, that the law should be made clear and unequivocal. He for one would never consent to endanger the lives of his Majesty's subjects by the use of such dangerous engines: and certainly not for such objects. Lord Liverpool subsequently moved the third reading of the Irish Unlawful Societies' Bill. Mr. S. Wortley, in the Commons, MOVE^ th" second !,p.arlinv onl;" ctame Bill. He said some remedy was loudly called for. The gaols were filled with poachers, and poaching would continue under the present laws, for, under them, nobody looked upon it as a moral offence. He declared (with the Lord Chancellor in the Upper House, a sentiment in which both were followed by Mr. Secretary Peel) that there was a complete change in the system of sporting; that it had in fact be- come childish that sportsmen now were not sa- tisfied except they heard their guns go off every minute, hence the necessity for preserves and that at the end of the day, except hundreds of heads of game could be counted, it was not thought ihat there had been any sport. He said his Bill had two objects-I. To introduce a better feeling into the Game Laws, by repealing the absurd qua- lifications, and 2. to legalize the sale of game as the best means of checking the poacher by send- ing a more powerful and regular rival into the market. He also condemned the present Game Laws as engendering ill blood, and filling the gaols with poachers. Mr. Peel supported the Bill, also remarking on the difference of sporting now from what it was amongst our ancestors and stating that he had seen, after three days' sport, one thousand pheasants in one larder. To remedy the existing evil, he contended that game must have the sanction of being made property that he was friendly to the principles of this Bill; and that rather than lose the measure, he would agree to something of temporary duration, in order that it might be seen how such a law would operate. Nobody, he thought, could be satisfied with the existing laws, and with the sort of security now obtained for game, an opinion that was much cheered. Mr. Lockhart and Mr. R. Douglas were against legalizing the sale of game, the first thinking that it would increase poaching by pro- viding a legal market and the second being of opinion that it would lead to the complete des- truction of game, if Oxford-street could as regu- larly look for its partridges and pheasants in Sep- tember and October, as at Michaelmast it calcu- lated on the geese.
On Friday a deputation of me.'chants connected with Cape of Good Hope, waited upon the Chan- cellor of the Exchequer respecting the duties on Cape wine. In the reduction of wines generally from 7s. 7d. to 4s. per gallon, wiue from the Cape was entirely overlooked. As it forms the return, payments of two-thirds of the exports, the article is of the first importance to that colony, and has lately averaged eight thousaud pipes annually. The present duty 011 Cape wine is 2s. 6d. or 2S 7d per gallon, and the merchants pray for a reduction, on the scale of that of the other duties. The wine from the Cape cannot, they contend, without this reduction, stand the competition with Portugal and other wines. The Deputation was favourably re- ceived and informed, that the representation would be immediately taken into the serious considera- tion of Government. It is expected that a Message will be delivered in a few davs to the House of Commons, sug- gesting an increase in the salaries of the PUISNE Judges. Mr. O'Connell on Friday examined before Committee of the House of Lords appointed to inquire into the State of Ireland. The Earl OF Harrowby was in the Chair. The Committee as- sembled at twelve, and continued till There was an unusually full attendance of Lords. Mr, O'C onnell was the only witness examined by the Committee tlming,the whole day. His exami- nation excited great interest. There having been a contest for some time past hetween Mr. S. W akham, chair-maker, of Yealmpton, aired Si, and Mr. R. Lakeman, gar- dener, of the neighbouring borough of Plynipion, aged 77, as to who should obtain the hand of M;ss E. Denbow, of Yealmplim, AGKII.LI->, WE beg.LEAVE to announce, that on THE jnomisig 01 the 2(»th UH. while the iaHt-r GEN tie in AN was EMPLOVFD IW HIS garden, the former left his otu upaiion end con- veyed the lady to the church.—Devonshire b rcc- holder. We understand that- our Colonies on the con- tinent of America are shortly to BE iiniteu to the Bishopric of Barbadoes, and that the Rev. Stephen Isaacson, author of a tece.nt trup.sla.liou of Bishop Jewell's Apology for the Church ot England," will in that case be appointed the Archdeacon. This gentleman lately sailed in a Demerara packet, to take upon himself the duties ofa eIerical situation in that colony. At the village, of Kirkconnel, in Sanquhar parish, last week, a newly wedded pair had re- tired to rest after the marriage knot had been firmly tied by the holy man, little expecting to be furt her disturhed with visiters, for that night a i. least. Vain, however, were their expectations. A disappointed lover of the bride had made his way into the room unknown to the happy pair, ac- companied by a couple of devils in the shape of men. The three instantly attacked the bridegroom with bludgeons, and endeavoured to carry off his scarcely-wedded wife almost in a state of nudity. Her screams bi-otiglit the marriage party from an adjoining house to the help of her astonished helpmate. who at least succeeded it) breaking open the door of the apartment, and after many of them had sustained wounds and buffeting in the cau, accomplished the delivery of the losing couple from tlleir tormenters. and had them conveyed to a distance to seek rest and quiet, after the storms of the night, in a more secure retreat.— Dumfries Courier. Captain John Franklin, R.N. and Dr. Richard- son, with their associates in enterprise, have re- cently sailed from Liverpool, on their three years* travels of discovery, to trace the north shore of America. They will proceed by the lakes Erie II urori, and Superior, 1o Fort William thence to Winipega vlthabasca. Slave Lake, and Great Bear Lake, near the latter of which they will spend their next winter, a house having been built and provisions laid up for them and sixtee^ Arsyloliire WAN,™. FW'.J f„ SS 8S0'ift&i»S TH. »>oul!> of which they will follow the coast to the westward as far as Ley Cape or Beliring's Straits, whtre Captain p it, tie lilosso:ii,slool) (,,f m,ar (iiowt;ttiiig at Deptforo),~will ritke-thoiu on board, AND bring t Clilziti. Dr. Richardson and Mr. Kendal, will also proceed down Mackenzie's River, and separating from Captain Franklin at the mouth, will trace the coast eastward to Cop- permine River, whence they will return to their winter quarters, or make lot- the liudson's Bay Settlements, as the season will allow. After the Blossom has landed Captain Franklin and his associates at Canton, she will i-eturn to Behrings' Straits, with the, hope of meeting with Captain Parry or if the season should be open, of lier- self effecting the passage to Baffin's Bay. 1 11 In the last sitting of the Academy of Sciences, Doctor Civiale red an account of a means of breaking stone in the bladder, communicated ihe result of several operations made in the presence of the most respectable surgeons. He divided the patients, on whom the operation was performed into two classes in the first, which wasthe more numerous, he placed those on whom the cure was effected with least difficulty Many of the inva- lids in this class had been cured after the second or third introduction of the instrument, and suf- fered very little pain at the time, neither did they afterwards meet with a relapse from any accident whatever. In the second class, the author placed those on whom the experiment was tried with less success. It was when the inviduals. from exces- sive sensibility, were not capable of enduring the action of the instrument or where the great size of the stone rendered the operation impossibte. In general, it becomes easy when recourse is had in time; and the success may be calculated on in proportion as the stone docs not exceed an inch and a half in diameter. There is little difficulty in introducing the instrument, it not being larger than an ordinary probe. Bristol March Fair commenced on Tuesday.— There was a middling show of beasts, which sold well good horses fetched an increased price, indeed il is almost impossible to say what prime ones are worth, all of any bone and action were bought up in the stables.—Prices oj Leather.— The quantity of Dressing Hides was not large, yet they far exceeded the demand, and it was very ditiicultto effect sales, except at a consider- able reduction in price, and a large quantity re- mains unsold. Sole Leather seems to have main- tained former prices, and will mostly find buyers. Skids of 50lbs. per dozen and upwa.ds, were IN small supply, and eagerly bought up at an advance. The lighter sorts are .1150 improved a little in price.—Heavy Crops, Wd. to :lOd. ? lb.; Light and Middling ditto, 1/ d. to ISID. Best Saddlers Hides, 2Id. to 22d.; Common ditto, lSd. to Wd. Inferior ditto, 16d. to 17.; Shoe Hides, 19d. to 20d.Welsh Hides, 17d. to iod. Bull Hides. lOll. to 18d.; Buffaloes, Hid. to 19d Rounded ditto. lSd. to 20d. Close ditto, 21d. to 2s. Id.; Horse Hides, 13d. to Ij(l. Spanish ditto, 14d. to lSd. Best Pattern Skins, 2s. 4d. to 2s. Od. Common ditto, :-s 2d. to 2s. td.; Shaved Cow Hides, 2Id. to 2s.; Heavy Skins, 22d. to 2s. Id.; Bellies, 12d. to 13d. Shoulders, 13d. tol5d.; Bazells, lid. to 14d.; Light Welsh Skins, L.Rjd- to 16D.; Heavy ditto, 18d. to 2!d.; Irish Skins nfl.; tolSd.; Kips, l(id. to -;Od. Light Seals. J9d.—.RAW Goods.— Buenos Ayres Hides, 10A. to I I'd. Dried Spanish Horse Hides, 1s. gd. to 5S. GD. per hide; Moeadore Kips, none; Dried German Horse Hides, none DI ied Russian Hides none; Mcmel Kips, 6^D. Salted Irish Calf Skins, none; Veal ditto, none.