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ITY Y CYFFREDIN.

TRAETHAWD BUDDUGOL AR AMAETH-…

---STATE OF TRADE.

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STATE OF TRADE. ROCHDALE FLANNEL MARKET, MONDAY, Jt'LY 31 —1 he market to-day has been rather dull, owing, it is said, to the reported distur- bances in Ireland, and t'tie state of the Chartists and IrMi Repealers in Lancashire, buy:" en; only purchase small quantities or goods Prices, both of Itanncis and wool, remain much the same as usual. LEEDS.—On the whole a fair amount of g-oods have changed bands at our cloth halls. The mar- ket on Saturday was one of the best of the year, but on Tuesday, in consequence, in a great" mea- sure, of the unfavourable news from Ireland, there was less business done. The demand for the home market, consequent upon the favour- able appearance of the grain crops, continues good the foreign houses are also operating more freely, and should the unhappy state of things subside in Ireland, tljere is little doubt in the minds of most.people in the trade that there will continue to be a good demand for the winter trade. A full average amount of business has been done in the warehouses, principally by the wholesale buyers, who purchase more freely, the general opinion being that goods arc as low as they are likely to be.—' Leeds Mercury.' BRADFORD, THURSDAY, JULY 27.—There is not the same briskness in to-day's market as was observed on the previous Thursday. Ou that day no advance was realized, but now the spinners are in better stock, and the supply corning to market is on the ineiease, so that there is no dis- position to buy except for present use. The yarn trade has long been depressed, and still there is no improvement. The continued unsettled state of things on the continent prevents the German houses from buying pieces, although a large number of orders appear to be ready for giving out. The home merchants are not so active to- day, in consequence of the unsettled state of Ireland. NOTTINGHAM,—The cotton stocking trade keeps much in the same condition it has been in for some time past, that his tolenbiv brisk. The cotton glove trade is rather depressed, and so is the silk glove trade, but not to the exteut of ix- ing heavily felt, which was the case last year at this time. The silk knotted hose trade has con- s;Iei-al)llv The cotton warp lace trade i yet quite in abeyance; the silk trade is better thauitwasafe-vmontiissince. LEICSTER-Thc decided improvement Îi; the state of trade, which we noticed last week, still continues, although somewhat cheeked In the fears of an outbreak in Ireland. The stoekinV weavers are generally in work, and the chancre from the use of cotton to worsted has occasioned a g-reater demand for worsted. There is more doing iii wool, but without any alteration in price. L_il'estcr Chronicle."

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