BANKRUPTS. IRob ert'lial ford late of oi"ctiaLrd-.strect, St. Luke, Old-street, Middlesex, andof Brighthelmstone' Sussex, but now of Prospect-place, St. George the Martyr, Surrey, jeweller. John Gough, Dursley, Gloucestershire, linen draper. George Hart,Church.,street, Deptford, Kent, and William Pittock, Dartford, Kent, brewers. John Stanton, Worcester, coal ai,d timber mer- ch'a:titf and, ofb.ieluinghain, Warwickshire, wine merchant. William Anderson, late of Wotton Underedge, Gloucestershire, clothier aud victualler. George Mddds Bath, Somersetshire, horse tlealer. Robert Crane, now or late of Liverpool, Lan- cashire, tailor; SainHel Henson, Brownlow-street, Holborn. Middlesex, tailor and draper. Thoh,^ Morris, Regent-street, Biackwall, Mid- dlesex, carpenter and builder. John Timothy Quititaii and Joseph Thomas Stokes, late of Grosvenor Market, St. George s I»ajiO\ ti-square, Middlesex, d vers and glaziers. Charfri Sheppard, formerly of'Swank's Mead, Bermondsey, hut now ofChina Walk, Lambeth Surrey, leather dresser. Thomas Lloyd, of the Grove, Wis-artow, Salop, timber merchant. Joel George Young, late of Austin Friars, Lon- don,.merchant, William, Charlton Wright, Paternoster Row London, bookseller and stationer.
LIVERPOOL CORN EXCHANGE. TUESDAY, One o'Clpck. SECOND EDITION. Omnyto the udrancidprices required to-day for Wheat, and the scarcity of fine samples, there- was but little business done, and prices are tcilh- out alteration. There was little inquir;/ for Oats, and few sales effected. For other articles there was little or ?io demand. I 0 ilb. s. D. s. p English Old § 9 a 10 }) Ne,v 9 6 a 10 7 Oat-s..i,iii.i a Barley. a 5 3 2.10 b. Floir, 2 !0Ji>. S. D. D. En^lisiijine.i .30 0 a 3-1 0 Iris(i. 27 0 a 33 li American in Bond, & 190ib.. 21 0 a 23 ti
LONDON, -DA CORNJRXCHAVCK MOXDAV, MAY 2. The of Wheat this morning, was very mo- deiaU, chit I'u J-, „m E^er and Kent, and the, best rttiL\ met a f ret bulc onthe tertna oj Ft idtiii lastoraf-oiit 2s: /*•/• qua Her dearer than this day se'nmqhl b„'Uu m ddlinqand nrdinaru qualities hare not. equally rmproittl i i talue.— Barley irui y be noted from Is to -.>s. per quarter dears,- though trade is Jar from brisk and Lea us p(j ng in short supply are taken ofF at a ■similar ad. mice. Gray Pease also are a trfie dearer. lie have been moderately supplied with Oats during thclast week; also this morning, and though the trade is about. 2s. per quarter clearer there is not that briskness i'n the sales which we observed on Friday. Flotir remains at last no- tation, 1 Wheat (while) 56s a 30s «'33» lIalt fi05 Oa,tv 27s a 2s- — heed S2s-« 2U
RAWHIDES Best Ileifcrs and Steers, Ordinary,9s Gdta 9s 8d st. 3s 2d to 3s id Market calf earh f>e fi^ Middls. 2s lOrf to 3s 0d
':< 1 TO BR LET, jind entered upon 12th of MAYt in the A Town of LLANrursr, A COMMODtOUS HOUSE, consisting of t1. Two Parloui-s large Drawing-room Kitchen; good Cellaring; five good Bed-rooms, Attiesi &e. The situation is well adapted for a 130arding School and a steady person, whose terms would be moderate, will ineet with every encouragement, and a certain number of pupils secured imittediately. ) Application (if by letter, post-paid) to. be made to Mr. OWKN, S-urgeon, Llanrwst. PLEASURE YACHT. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, A HANDSOMg pleasure Yacht, about fifteen Tons, Cutter rigged, sails -fast, is Copper-fastened and built of the very best Suflo k Oak, has good neatly fitted up with two Beds, Swing-tables, Glass Lakers &c. &c. The greatar part of her Sails are quite new There is a Troll Net &c. belong- ing to her. For further particulars apply to R. ROBERTS, Plasnewydd, Anglesey, where the J Vessel is no wlying or at the Custom House Carnarvon. '• April, 1825. ROYAL Carnarvonshire Militia.\ f.. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT all the MEN enrolled, or serving in the regular Militia of the County of Car- J nary on, are to assemble at Carnarvon, in the said County, on Tuesday, the 17th day of May instant, for the purpose of being trained and ex- ercised for the space ofTwenty-eight Days, And every Mititra Man not labouring under any infir- mity incapacitating him, who shall not appear at the time and place appointed, for the training and exercise of which this is to be a sufficient Notice, Nlvili be deemed a Deserter. Dated the 2d day of May, 1825. W. P. POOLE, CLERK OF GENERAL MEETINGS. f DENBIGHSHIRE. MOST DESIRABLE • FREEHOLD PROPERTY. Coals & Ironstone in the parish of Ruabon. | TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, | I BY MR. CHARLEs BowEiq. J 4t the Wynnstay Arms Inn, Wrexham, on Friday, the 27th day of May, 1825, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon precisely, in one o)- moie lots, as the f vender ■■.may determine at the time of sale, and t 'subjwt to conditions.to be 'n and the'repro(litced. the A CAPITAL MANSION, called Garthen Hall, with the Demesne and other Laiitis thereto belonging, in the parish of Ruabon, in the cOunty of Denbigh, containing by adiuea> SareineBt 79a. 2r. I3p. with the Coals and Iron- stone, t»ut otUer mines and minerals undei it, late. W the occujmtio« of'PhiMuas Jones, Es<j,, The above Mansion is very deiirably situate 1 commanding a most beautiful and extensive pros- pect, and is distant from Wrexham 3 miles, and from Ruabon 2. It consists of a vestibule, and two parlours, with a suitable number of bed- rooms, and all convenient attached and detached offices. The Land lies adjoining the turnpike-road from Wretfham to Ruabon, from the latter of whichijhe Hall Is distant about a quarter of a mile. and I approached through the grounds by an easy ascent i. ^The'oroperty is within a ring fence, and under about 40 neresof it there is a certainty of there being the usual beds of Coal and Ironstone found in this district; and which it is calculated are suf- flcient to supply a blast turnace for at least 50 years: these Lands being at the back of the Hall, the works may be carried on out of sight of it, and without nuisance or inconvenience to the oc- i. C°TheS folio wing is a description of the Strata of Coals and Ironstone in this district: Coal Ironstone FT. IN. FT.1 N I Foot rail coal. 3 0 'i Cefn coal. 9 f 3 Cae Gwillin *). 4> Cae top ■*■ 5 War;is coati # a,-0 Middle coal 3 0 7 Sub coal SO S" New coal ■■'»■■ 9 Ironstone • • 10 Bind coal. 2 3 11 Ironstone 1*2 Three yard coal. 9 0 13 Three row ironstone. 0 4-J 14 Brassey coal. 3 0 15 Two row ironstone in blue shale 0 31 ['■ 16 Upper yard coal 3 0 17 Red coal.. -j 3 18 Three rows of stone coal iron- •' stones. 0 8 19 Stone coal • • • • 2 \'> 20 Upper half yard coal 3*41* Loiwer new coal. J. •. 0 23 Fire damp coal. • 23 Big coal p J! 24 Hard stone coal • oj 25 Lower yard coal. ••••••" u 2ti Four rows of wall and bench ironstones „ 27 Wall and bench coal «* 9 ■8B Eleven row ironstone ■> 29 Llwyn Ennion coal. • • Û 30 Four row ironstone in blacK shale, three of them within Q ? one yard • • • •••• *•• 31 Three rows of ironstones, in /g feet of black shale.•••• • 32 Four row^ of ironstones, four = inches each, in black shale I 33 Lower half yard coal V Û. 34 Six rows of Ironstones, in four feet of black shale. 4 A person will attend on the premises to shew ihein, and particulars, rwith plans of the Estate, »ay be had at the Wynnstay Arms, Wrexham Ihe Wynristav Arms, Ruabon Cross Keys. Os- v*stry Lioii, Shrewsbury AlbiosiHotel, Ches- te«; Liverpool Arms, Liverpool Mosley Arms, Atentliester and at the Inns, Stafford, and the saixt*, and any further particulars required, may tbtained, by uppiicsition at the office of GEO. KSNTON, Esq. Solicitor, Wrexham, and from Mtssvs. MILNE and PARRY, Solicitors, Temple, THE WELL-KNOWN I SALT MARSH LEY AT C'JER-RHUiV, WILL be open for the reception of HORSES on the 10th of MAY, and remain so till the 1st of September. Terms the same as Last Year. Three Years old, and upwards, 6s. per week. Yearlings, and Two Yearold, 5s. ditto. One Shilling a head for the Person who looks after them. None taken in for less than six weeks, and must be paid for before taken away. All applications to be made (if by letter post paid) to ROBERT WILLIAMS. GBIFFITH DAVIES, Silk Mercer, fyc. BRIDGE-STREET, CARNARVON, RESPECTFULLY informs the nobility and gentry of his return from London, with an elegant assortment of Silk and Fancy Goods, consisting of rich, plain, and shaded Lutestrings, Barege, and Crape Dresses, Canton Crape Shawls, Scarfs, and Handkerchiefs Poplins, plain and shaded a variety of French Gauze Shawls. Scarfs, and Handkerchiefs; Black and White Veils; Hosiery, Leghorn, Chip, and Straw Bon- nets an elegant assortment of Ribbons, Milli- nery, and a variety of other articles too nunier- oustolnsert. 'j—— ■OfQ- c- Head Quarters, Dolgëlley, 3([-.JJ[ay, 1825. I DO GIVE NOTICE, to those MEN, whose term of Service \yill expire before the 20th. of NOVEMBER, 1825, that they are in compli- ance with the Act of the 42rf Geo. 3d, cap. 90, sect. 60 hereby discharged from further Service in the Royal Merionethshire Light Infantry. By Order of Lieut.-Colonel Vaughan, WILLIAM ANWYL, Captain (Lnd Adjutant.
BIRTHS. Lately, the Lady of Robert Phillips, Rector of Llancil, Merionethshire, of a son and heir. Some time ago, at his seat in the county of Limerick, the Lady of Richard White, Esq., of a son and heir. MARRIAGES, Oh the 21st ult. at the OldChnch. Mart- chester Mr. Basnctt, Surgeon, to Miss Owe», of this city. On the ,29th ult. at Llanwenllwyfo, by the; Rev. J. Jones, of Amlwch, Michael, pidestsdn of the Rev. J. Richards, of L'anerchymedd, to Harriet, eldest daug-hter of Henry Jones, Esq. of Llysdulas. On Tuesdayse Rmght. at Llandrillo, Mr. Geo. Cooper. of Marford Hill, to Miss Jane Eliza Poyser, only daughter of Mr. John Poyser, of Brynnovin, near Conway, 1. On Tuesday, the 20th ult. by the Rev. Mr. Williams, Mr. Charles Poyser, jun. of Wrexham, to Sarah, second daughter of the late Mr. Joseph Langford, of the same place. On the 21st ult. at Castle Eden, Lieutenant- Colonel Brown, K.G.B. of Bronwiiylfa, Flint- shire, to Elizabeth Ann, eldest daughter of Row. land Burdon, Esq. of Castle Eden, iij the county of Durham. DEATHS. Died, on the 25th of April last, suddenly, after a long illness, in the Circus, Bath. Elizabeth Warren, wife of the Very Rev. the Dean of Bangor. At Ymwlcil, in this county, on Wednesday, the 7th instant, Ann Mary, infant daughter of the Rev. Griffith Owen. On Sunday last, aged 38, Mr. William Ito berts, of Lianrhus, shopkeeper and farmer, leav- ing a disconsolate widow and four children to la..1 ment the loss of an affectionate parent, and society a very worthy member. On the 25th March, suddenly, aged 45, Mr. George Gibson, saddler, of Brynsiencyn, in the I county of Anglesey an industrious and careful man. On the 27th March, after a lingering illness, aged 43, Ellinor. wife of Mr. John Rowlands, of Bangor Ferry, Anglesey a-benevolentand cha- ritable woman. On the nh April, Mrs. Jane Jones, aged at. of Ty-mawr, Llatifairpwllgwyngyll, Anglesey a pious christian, and a peaceable neighbour. On the 2211 ult. aged 13, to the great grief of his parents, John, only sou ofmr. os., Huglies, •ihead carpenter to the Marquis of Anglesey. AWFULLY SUDDEN DEATH.—On the eveningo-f the 31st of March, Mrs. Catherine Lloyd, aged 61, a maiden woman, residing at Cadnant bridge, Anglesey, went to bed in her usual health, and was found the following moring a corpse I On the 11th ult. aged 74, Mrs. Elizabeth Ro- berts, relict of Mr. John Roberts, Plas Harri, Llannefydd, Denbighshire. Lately in the prime of life, Mr. David Davies, many years a respectable shopkeeper at Yspytty Jeuan, Denbighshire, On the 21st ult. much lamented, Edward Roe Evans, Esq. eldest son of Thomas Jones, Esq. of (ilanbrogan, Montgomeryshire. On the 23d ult. at London, Anne, eldest daugh- ter of John Thomas, Esq. Solicitor, Llanfyllin. On Tuesday se'nnight, on his passage to Doug- las, awfully sudden, Lieutenant -Robert S. Gib- SOli. commander of the St. David steam-packet. Yesterday week, aged 50, Mrs. Jones, wife of Mr. Jones, of the Crown Inn, Shrewsbury.
We last week stated the passing the first Chain over the River Menai, and we have great pleasure in informing our readers, that in all probability only a few weeks will elapse, ere n similar pro- ceeding will take place over the River Conway. At present there is no detention whatever in cross- ing the ferry—the sands are all avoided, and car- riages and travellers are regularly ferried over merely to the island, and then proceed' along the g embankment, to the great comfort and accommo- I dation of the whole country. This day we are happy to present our agricul- tural readers with an address from their old and able friend, Sir John Sinclair, against the pro- jected changes in the corn laws. His opinions will, no doubt, have the full vyeight which long established character and tried talent can give. MELANCHOLY OCCURIIENCE.-Oll the evening of Tuesday last, as about thirty of the workmen em- ployed in blasting the Swilly rocks in the Menai, near Bangor Ferry, were returning home in a small boat, and it blowing a strong breeze from the S. W. with a rapid floodtide, the boat was unfortunately drove against the rocks and upset, when the whole number were precipitated into the t.-ater, and two were unfortunately drowned. The remainder wei e picked up by boats belong- ing to the furry, which were stationed not far from the spot. The Rev. Thomas Griffith Roberts, A.M. Fel- low of Brarenose College, Oxford, and Rector of Llanaber, Merionethshire, to the. Itectory ofpol- gelley, in the same county vacant by the de- mise of the Rev. Richard Hughes, A.B.—Patron, ■~tbe Crown. T',ic Cardiganshire Militia will assemble at Aberystwith on the 31st of May, for twenty- eight days training and exercise.—The Glamor- ganshire Militia will assembloon the 26th of May. The Herefordshire on the 1st of June and the Staffordshire 011 the 4th of May. MURDER I-, IVION-NIO L,"rtt$ III [I F--Oll the 15th inst. an inquest was held at Llanvihangel-Crn- cot,iicy, near* Abergaveiiii)" of tile body of Thomas Powell, whose death was in conse- quence of an attack made upon hint the preceding day, by Richard Christopher. The parties were .neighbouring farmers and it appeared in evidence „ that the pigs of the latter were constant trefepas- sers upon the clover of the deceased. This oc- < c,i»ioii«d frequent ineffectual reipoirttr^nees from Powell, who finally drove the pigs from his field, and locked them up in his fold, preparatory to their being taken to the pound. Christopher;' 011 hearing of their detention, instantly repaired toj Powell's house, and, during an altercation which ensued between them, struck the deceased so vio- lent a blow on the hack part Of the head w'ith a stake, that the poor man was conveyed to the house, and died the following morning. The jury returned a verdict of WilJ'iil Murder. Chris- topher, the moment lie heard of the death of- his topher, the moment lie heard of the death of his victim, absconded, and has hitherto eluded dis- J covery. DESPERATE ATTEMPT TO ESCAPE FROM PRISON. —A determined attempt to break out of Pres- teign Gaol took place pn Friday last. The Keeper going his rounds, was overpowered by the felons, who securing his pistols and keys, shut him up in one of the cells The resistance he made was most j determined, but ineffectual; affording, however, an opportunity to his wife to send forthaTurnkey and alarm the town. The felons then making for the Gaoler"s apartments, secured the remaining fire arms and swords, and procuring an axeiforeed the door and salied out; some of them hiving in the mean time knocked off their irons. The Visit- ing Magistrates happening to arrive nearly at that moment, with the towns-people, some of whom had assembled. followed the felons, and after a desperate resistance 011 the part of the two of the name of Shten, succeeded in taking and se- curing thu ma gain in prison, It fortunately and most providentially happened, that only one man was slightly wolin(le(t- for many desperate blows were made with the axe by the culprit Win. Sheen in at- temptingto rescue his brother. In consequence of this delay the other convicts were rapidly ap- proachingthe large wood, close to Letchmoro when J. Whittaker, Esq. well mounted, closed the in- closure to Letchmore Farm. and Mr. Bodenham, quickly mustering his workmen, they were sta- tioned so as to intercept all progress in that direc- tion. The result was that within half an hour the felons to the number of 7 were again lodged in Prestei-it glol, and effectual measures taken to prevent the possibility of a future escape. s- veral of the towns-people who assisted in the purMit, Mr. Uodenham of Letchiyiore, and his men, shewed the greatest bravery and spirit in at- tacking and securing the armed felons. I Three thousand men have been enlisted for the j British regiments now serving in India. j On Friday, at the Old Bailey, Mr. Justice Park hraveas his opinion, that raising a window, with intent to steal. was burglary, but not so the en- tering a door standing ajar. Sir A. B. Falkener has published a letter as- serting, in opposition to the opinions of those who have advocated a relaxation in the severity of our quarantine laws, that the plague is con- tagious. The Governor of Hainault has issued an order to the magistrates of the towns and communes. that no missionary of any description shall be permitted to spread his doctrine in that province. There are no vicissitudes for the eternal beauties of nature, and while, amidst blood stained revo- lutions, palaces, marble columns, statues of bronze and even cities themselves disappear, the simple flowers of the field, regardless of the storm, grow into beauty, and multiply for ever. Letters have been received, which confirm the death of Captain N. J. Gordon, of the Navy, who had undertaken to ascend the Nile, and to penetrate to the springs of Babrel Abiad. He had reached Villet Medinet, one day's journey from Senaar. The loss of this distinguished offi- cer adds another to the long list of victims which African discovery has caused to science. CHESTER HORN AND HOOF FAIR.—On Thurs- day this fair was held in Chester. The shew of horses was but scanty, both in respect of number and qijality-not equal to the demand, and the prices were high. Of horned cattle, sheep, and pigs, the shew was more respectable; and we have heard it remarked by individuals, on whose authority we can rely, that the prices for all these were greater than have been obtaioed for many years p-a st.Iti deed, all kinds. of butchers' meat has at present acquired such a rise as;to excite serious apprehensions. In the market On. Satur- day, prime beef was above lOd. per lb. dod mut- ton fetched M, and lamb between the latter price and Is. ■- Dr. Villanueva, one of the most ehlightened Spanish emigrants, a member of the first Cadiz Cortes, and the intended representative of the late Spanish Constitutional Government with the Pope, haspublished a pamphlet, entitled Obser- vations on the House of Commons." The Spa- nish doctor has evidently the better of the Irish Bishop in every point on which they differ.— Dr. Doyle, for instance, has stated in his exami- nation, that the Catholics are always obliged to obey the Pope's orders, commands, or injunc- tions, if they refer to spiritual I matters, even with- out the consent of the Sovereign in whose estates they may be promulgated, This doctrine Dr. Villanueva has. controverted with an overpower- ing force of argument, and an irresistible host of examples. The other points on which the two "doctors differ" are, the power of councils in. dependent of the Papal sanction, the power of Papal nuncios and legates, the right of the Pope to Peter's pence, the powers ef Catholic bishops, and the right of nomination to the Catholic sees. Into this friendly controversy we shall not enter further than j list to say, that though we do not profess to be umpires ^between the disputants, we cannot withold our general assent to the proposi- tions of the Spanish theologian, who entertains as great a horror against Jesuitical preten- sions and Papal abuses as any Protestant among us. I The Assizes throughout the kingdom are con eluded, and nothing remains in consequence to be done, but the execution of a few victims of justice here and there, and the transportation of a great number of convicts to their respective places of punishment, It is a melancholy reflection, that as stireiv as the flowers come in spring, or the fruits in autumn, so surely do the Juiiges, on their half-yearly circuits, find the provincial gaols crowded with prisoners awaiting their trial,s, and charged with every species of offence for which the laws of niat) provide a penalty. To a specta- tor, not personalty interested in any of the ques- tions brought to issue on these occasions, the As- sizes,our own county Assizes, in particular, as exemplifying every kind of business, character, and incident, that can enter into this strange species of entertainment, —afford abundant mate- rials for curiosity. reflection, and self-improve- ment. They exhibit human nature in lights and shadows so true, yet so terrible and affecting, so undistorted, yet so degrading and ridiculous, that whoever contemplates the scenes thus presented in the very lUe, (not in fiction) feeling hiniself a partaker of the same infirmities and evil propen- sities, as the actors and sufferers there, ought to retire from the view" a wiser and sadder man," ■—Sheffield Iris. A correspondent of the Manchester Guardian gives the following, description of a ceremony, of which lie declares himself to have been a specta- Oii,N,lotiday last a public notice drew a large concourse of persons to the Methodist Liturgical Chape!, to witness the ordination of the Metho- dist preachers who wt;re going, as it was stated,- to thif island of Jamaica, as Missionaries. The was opened with singing accompanied with the ofgau1žn full sityell extempore prayer followed, and shortly after an address was- given j by,our townsman,- Mr. Jabez Burning; oil the antiquity, importance, and necessity of ordina- tion then the two candidates were called upon to give an account of their religious experience, and of their motives for desiring to enter into the ministry. This they did in a very cleiir, ciiCum- stantial, and satisfactory manner, and so far, I have no doubt; all present were highly gratified. When this 4nattor was gone through, the two gen- tlemeu descended from the pulpit stairs, where th had stood for a considerable time, and en- tering within the communion rails, knelt down. Six persons (Ministers, I suppose), at once placed a hind on each of their heads, and then Mr. Ro- bert Newton raised his hands, over their heads, and'with a peculiar tone and very lengthened ca- etilated these words over each of them: Receive the HOLY GHOST!" This was fol- lowed by giving to eachj while kneeling, a pocket Bible; and after some other formutary they sat down. You thus see, Sir, what all important ec- clesiastical acquisition is made to our town no need now to go to Chester, when we can get sup- plied so near at hand, though, as I am informed, the Rev.-orRiht Reverend (should it not be?) Robert Newton is stationed in Salford; never- theless, as this occurrence took place in Manches- ter, ft may be fairly presumed that this diocese extends through both townships. After witnes- sing this novel and wonderful exhibition, several thoughts and queries passed through my mind. We have Greek Bishops, Romish Bishops, Church* of England Bishops, must we have methodistical Bishops too, thought I? Again, will the Wes- teyan Methodists still assert that they are mem- bers of our venerable mother Church If they do, I think we must follow the example of Dio- genes when looking for an honest man, to fillcl a man of intellect utit) will riot shake his head at the joke."
ON^HE REVERENCE REQUIRED IN SINGING. PSALMS. We have copied the following addressed to his parishioners in Beaumaris, by the late esteemed Dr. Griffith. ofr the propriety of STANDING whilst singing praises to God in Church.—We hope that many who are in the litthit of isittiiig' during that portion of the service, will be: iy- duced, on perusal, to abandon a custom so re- pugnantto every pious feeling. I IN order to reform the custom which has pre- I Vailed, of SITTTNO, while the Psalms are sung, in the publioservice of GOD, it is necessary to ob- serve, that the Church has in all ages appointed the reverendt practice of STANDING in singing praises to GOD. It plainly appears, from several pas- sages of Scripture, that this was the practice of the Jewish Church, 2 Chron. vii. 6. And the pHests waited on their offices; the Levites also r with Instruments of music of the Lord, which David tire King had made to praise the Lord be- cause his mercy endureth for ever, when David praised by their ministry; and the priests sounded trumpets before them, and all Israel STOOD." Nehemiah, ix. 5. Then the Levites, Joshua, and Kadmiel; Bani, Hashabniah, Sherebiah, Hadijah, Shebaniah4 and Pethahiah, said, STAND up and biess the LordyourGod for everand ever; and blessed be thy glorious name, which is ex- atted above all blessing and praise." And when- ever the angels are said to sing praises to God (as in the vision of Isaiah, vi. 1, 2, 3, and St. ¡.John\ thfiv aff r#»nrftaented as STANDING. In the year that King Uzziah died, I saw also the Lord sitting upon a throne, high and lifted up, and his train filled the Temple. Above it STOOD the Seraphims: each one had six wings,• with twain he covered his face, and with twain he covered his feet, and with twain he did fly. And one cried unto another, and said Holy, holy, holy, is the Lord of Hosts the whole earth is full of his glory. Revelations vii. 9, 10. After this I beheld, and lo, a great multitude, which no man could number of all nations, and kindreds, and people, and tongues, !STOOD before the Throne, aud before the Lamb, clothed with white robes, and palms in their hands, and cried with a Joud voice, saying, Salvation to our God which sitteth upon the Throne, and upon the Lamb.— xv. 2 3 4; And I saw, as it were, a s«a of "•hiss' Iningled with fire and them that had gotten the victory over the beast, and over his image, and over his mark, and over the number of his name STAND 011 the sea of glass, having the harps of Gods—And they sing the song of Moses the servant of God, and the song of the Lamb, saying, Great and marvellous are thy works,. 'Lord God Almighty just and true-are thy ways, thou King of Saints. Who shall not fear thee, O Lord, and glorify thy name? For thou only art 'holy: for all nations shall come and worship be. fore thee for thyjudgmentsaremademanifest." One of the fathers^ (St. Basil) describing the practice of the church in his time, says, The people rising from prayer, STAND UP to sing Psalms."—And as we STXITD UP,, with, reverence; in conformity to the Rubric, to praise God when the Psalms are read, we ought to do the same when they are sung. And in doing this, we STAND UP, not only to signify, but to forward the lifting up of our minds at the same time. For, as on°the one hand, if our souls be really lifted up to contemplate and praise God, our bodies- will naturally rise in that erect posture, which is natural to and most becometh man so, on the other hand, the raising up of our bodies helps to- wards the raiding up of our souls too, by putting us in mind of that high and heavenly work we are about; Avherein, according to our weak capaci- ties wejoin-with saints and angels above in prais- ing God now, as we hope to do hereafter in their blessed Company, for evermore.
COMPENDIOUS NOTICES. His MAJESTY inspected Buckingham House, Saturday—part of the Palace ordered to be taken- down, and a splendid edifice, for the King's future residence it is said, will be erected on its site- His Majesty visits Drury-lane Theatre Monday night, and has expressed his intention of shortly going to Italian Opera.—Prince Leopold gone to Cian,mont-in Paris, reported that the Prince is going to be married to Duchess of Berry.—Most prevailing topic of conversation during past week, was Duke of York's declaration that he will never alter his mind on Catholic question—Opposition papers severely censure the speech—Ministerial ones adiriire its manliness riiore than its wisdom or prudence^—Eighteen servants and 31 horses of DukeUf NorthulllberlaÜd landed at Calais-their Graces to leave town Monday morning, with ca- vii[ea(-Ic-.of l(i ca.i,riages-f)ulce took leave of,his Majesty yesterday:—Mr. Rush, the American Minister, had ahdience of leave at levee, Wed- nesdaY.King'sbirth-day kept with great splen- dour at par s, by English Ambassador.—King of Prussia retires temporally with his new wife to Italy-Prince Royal expected to be appointed Regent pro temp.—Mr. Canning improved in health—and expected to leave Gloucester Lodge lor Lord Liverpool's seat; Combe Wood, Mon- day evening.—Celebrated Denon, aged S9, died suddenly, Thursday, at Paris.—Royal Academy Dinner to Ministers, Nobility, and eminent per- sons, Saturday—the exhibition by some consider ed decidedly the best since its establishment— the hangmen have given offence in some quarters as to disposition of pictures—this no new thing- whojean please every one?—Exhibition opened to the public Tuesday—visited on Saturday by Duke, and Duchess of Gloucester,PrincessAugusta autl Sophia, and suites.—Lieut.-Gen. Sir George T. alker, Q. ç. B. to be appointed Comman- der-in-Chief of Madras, vice Lieut.-Gen. Sir A. Campbelf, Bart, deceased.—Our new settlement of Singapore, in Indian Seas, expected to pro ve of immense consequepce. to this country, from fa- cilities it affords to trttding with China, Siam, and the whole of the Indran Archipelago—in 1823 its. exports amounted to ho less than 5,508.560 Spanish dollars.—Captain Bremer of the Tamar, despatched by Government for that specific pur- pose, took possession in November last of north part of New Holland, called Van Diemen's Land, and of Melville Island in Gulf of Carpentaria.— Censorship of the press has been withdrawn from Sydney, N. S. AVitit-.s.-According-to letters from Africa, our troops have taken prisoner the nephew of the King of Ashantee.—Great alarm felt at Havannah from fear of invasion by Colombians. Armistice between Greeks and Turks strongly recommended by Holy Alliance.—Something like an alarm or panic in the funds Saturday—Eng- lish and Foreign Securities, as well as the vari- ous shares, all on the decline—foreign exchanges being so much against England, and consequent export of specie, one of the causes of depression —two other causes alleged for it—the fear of Ireland being disturbed if the Catholic Relief Bill be not carried, and an absurd story that the Bank will again suspend cash payments Cobbett says the country bankers have made immense issues of notes.—Foreign Securities still continue heavy and lower-gliare market has scarcely a iftovement.—Morning Clit-otiiele, stateg, tliatBank Dirteptors earnestly requested Ministers not to dis- cuss the Corn Law question this Sessiou.-No less than 231 petitions against alteration in Corn Laws presented on Thursday.—Parliamentary Committees still hearing evidence on state of ire- land—Lord Carbery's attendance requested by the Commons.—Irish Catholic Barristers have passed a vote of thanks to Members of English Bar who signed petition for Emancipation.— Operation of the New Weights and Measures Aetdeferred till January.—The Game Bill has passed the Commons.-—Expences incurred for Manchester and Liverpool Rail-way Bill nearly < £ '30,000, doubtful if got through this Session.— Antt-Stavery Society met Saturday at Free- masons' Hall-present'DukeofGloucester, Lords Teigaiiioutli, Milton, Calthorpe. and Nugent, with many distihguishM *J«Hit0T>nexs— report most 'sa tisfact,ory.-Mei-cha,nt Seaman's Bible Society also met, Lord Exmouth in the hajr, supported by bi-i I liant-asse;ibi age offeina:tes and many naval officers.—^368,64-8 received bv Wesleyan Missionary Society last year—rincrease .£"3215. 14s. lId.Newmarket Second Spring I Meeting commenced Tuesday—Dukes of York, Rutland, Gratton, Portland, and Richmond, ex- pected to attend them—calculated that 15 horses will start for the Derby, and 12 for the Oaks.— Timet' are Changed- a: few paltry illuminations took place at Brighton on anniversary of His Ma- jesty's birth-day, and feu de joie fired from two swivels on the chain i)i er-Ilii-abile-dictlt!- Lord (a good shot) detected in poaching on manor of a distinguished Commoner, in addition to good threshing, may also expect to pay swinging da- mages, as it is decidedly to be submitted to k.B.
SHIPPING I CARNARVON.—vl?-r«'eJRachael, Owen • I Prosperity, Hughes; Union,: Morris- Peggy. LeIS Rebecca, Hughes; Friendship, Jones; Providence, Rees Nelly, Pierce; Lively Peggy, Hughes; Jane aud Betty, Pierce; Bri"- taunia, Parry Endeavour, Jones Fanny, Wil- liains Emi%T,Williams; Linnet,Jones; Hannah Evans; Lively Jenny, Jones; King William, Cowborne; Cleared oid, Margaret, Bigland Leith Din- tend, Griffith Stag, Gritfith Fortune, Evans; Peggy, Roberts Ceres, Watkin Mary Ann, Williams; Six Brothers, Eyani, Liverpool; Nancy, Turpin and Polly. Thomas, London; Menai, Edwards Ann Wittle, Preston; and Adelphv, Williams, Bristol, all with Slates.
MARKET HERALD. —KIM—^ An account of the Prices (of TVIteat, Barley, fin,f Oats, in the week closed Saturday lust, ill ihv under-mentioned counties — or. Winchester measure. Wheat. Barley. Oats, Anglesey J 56s to 60s I 36s to39.v 2I« to 2U- Carnarvon. 60s — 63s 3Cw —40s 22s — 2o.s Denbigh 62A- — 67s 35s —39s 22s — 2 k-. F/int. j 63s — 6Ss 3ds —30s 20s — 25.v Merioneth. 6% — OS.v 35s —S9s 20s— 22s Montgomery, j 63s — G7s J 3ds — 39s 20s — 22s
PRICE OF FLOUR. Town, made Flour, 60s a 60s per sack delivered Ditto Seconds. 55s a 60s ditto Essex and Sujolk Flour, ;")0" a ;)5s on board ship Norfolk and. Stockton ditto -15s a 50s ditto Bran J5s « 16s w Quarter Fine Pollard j 6s ISs ditto liaj,c New Rape Seed^ £ 25 to £ 29 per Last
PRICE OF BREAD. I'ecjc I.oaf to weigh )7lb Haf/ditto -Itt,-I loz ^fgrn/ldlo ilbfyoz Hatf Qmrfernditto. 2lb 2%pz tuf-rW^iL r J J >ma m me Metropolis, is !■ J°! f'jf there ure others who sell j'rom a citity to three halfpence below that rate. GENERAL AVERAGE PRICE OF BRI- TISH CORN For the Week ending APRIL 16,lS25, made up e, I get.tirili oftlie Inspectors in the Maritime Cit in Bngten j and Wales, and by which importation is regulated. p Wl.cat.(..s 2(J Bailey 37s 4>d I Beans, ,36s 5d Rye.3bs Id | Oats.23s 9d j Pease..37s 8d
SMITHFIELD, MONDAY, MAT 2 We continue to be very steady in our price, for most things here. The supply is not^u/Z large as last Monday, and to this perham mn„ i attribulcda brisker sale than on that L ? licularlyjor Mutton.-Tne only change figures is a reduction of 2d. per stone in Veal lhe Lambs sent here still continue to be ofveru middling quality such as are good go off vel readily ta conseqnmee.- The Porktradefthouah the season is nearly out, continues at 5s id- al,l at Larnetthis morning the small dairy ones ob- tained 6s. 0 (1 to 58 Od ¡veal.58 4 6s 6d ,Nl ittton. 4s SdtoSs id Pork. As 0 5* td Head oj Cattle this day. Beasts, about 2988 j Calves 10c Sheep. 16,700 J Pigs 'V. 140
SHEEP SKINS. Downs 38 6d to hs—Polled Gs to 8t PRICE OF HOPS. Kent Pockets 6L&s. to 71 5m to 910.v. •' East Kent §'Ctintvrb. \7( 0s. to — 10s. Sussex Pockets til 0s to C)! 12s I o,71 Os. Essex PbcketsM W- to 71 Is to 91 Os. Edrnham,fine,1210s to 1-M 10s.—Sec 4il 10s to 5f Kent Bags, U 15s to 5l5s toGl C's. Sussex-Uaffs-41 ■ 10# to-M liSstoStlQs, Essey Bags, 510s to 51 12s to, 61' os.. PRICE OF LEATHER. Butts, 50 to 5&bs each per lb JQdto 20ri Ditto, 5\5 to 66lbs each 22d to 2M Dressing Hides lod to lid Fine Coach Hides Wrt to 21 r1 Crop Hiiles, 35 to 4iolbs for cutting.. 15 £ to 17([ -Ditto. 45 to 50 lbs 17d to 19(1 Calf Skins..36 to 4-0/ 22 to 26d Ditto. ;$o to 70lbs.,i 4 24dto 28d Ditto.. 7o toBOlbs. 22d to 25d Small Seals (Greenland) 17 to IStf Large ditto I (id to I Sd PRICE OF TALLOW. i Totvn Tallow 49s 0A Yellow Russia 40s 0d White ditto 39s or/ Soap ditto 3Ss 0 d Melting Stuff. 33s i)d Ditto Rough 21s Od I Igs Od Palm 83s Otf Cut d. 66s 0 J GoodDregs 36s Oct