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John Bull "For God, the King, and the People!"


Printer / Publisher:  Edward Shackell
Volume Number: XV    Issue Number: 753
No Pages: 8
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John Bull "For God, the King, and the People!"

Date of Article: 17/05/1835
Printer / Publisher:  Edward Shackell
Volume Number: XV    Issue Number: 753
No Pages: 8
Sourced from Dealer? No
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JOHN BUM;. " FOR GOD, THE KING, AND THE PEOPLE!' VOL. XV.— No. 753. SUNDAY, MAY 17, 1835. Price Id. THEATRE ROYAL, COVENT GARDEN.— FIRST NIGHT OF the Summer Season.— The Public is respectfully informed that Madame 3VTALIBRAN has arrived in this country, and will make her lirst appearance To- anorrow evening, in the grand Opera of LA SONNAMBULA. The other principal chaacters by Messrs. Seguin, Templeton, Duruset, Hushes, Tumour, Henry ; Mrs. C. Jones, and Miss Betts. To conclude with THE NOTE- FORGER. Princi- pal characters by Messrs. Warde, Diddear, Cooper, Harley, F. Cooke; Miss Tay- lor, Mrs. C. Jones, and Mrs. Fitzwilliam.— On Tuesday, Auber's popular Opera of Lestocq. And the Opera of Der Freischutz. J~ kUEEN'S THEATRE.— Under the Sole Management of Mrs. Nisbett.— To- morrow, Tuesday, and Wednesday, the performances will •' commence with the Petite Comedy called A MATCH IN THE DARK. Principal characters by Messrs. T. Green, Collier, Barnett; Mrs. Nisbett, and Mrs. Orger. After which ( first time), a Farce, called POETICAL INVENTIONS. Principal characters by Messrs. John Reeve. Hamerton, Mrs. Weston, and Mrs. Brindal. To which will be added, TAME TIGERS ; or, No Harm Done. To be followed by CAPERS AND CORONETS. Characters by Messrs. Barnett and Bishop, Miss J. Mordaunt and Mrs. Orger. To conclude with THE MUMMY. Toby Tramp, Mr. John Reeve.— On Thursday, a new Petite Comedy, to be called MAJOR AND MINOR. Principal characters by Messrs. T. Green, Mitchell, Barnett, Plumer, Mesdames Nisbett, Murray, and Brindal. SADLER'S WELLS. Under the Management of Mr. G. Almar.— Tomorrow ( only appearance of the Infant Kean) will be presented, the Tragedy of RICHARD THE THIRD. Duke of Glo'ster, by the Infant Kean ; Earl of Richmond, by his younger Brother.— On Tuesday, and during the week, a Melo- drama, entitled THE RAVENS OF ORLEANS : in which the whole com- pany will appear. After the first piece, each night, CROSSING THE LINE. Prin- cipal characters, Messrs. Edwin, Vale, Miss Julian, & c. To conclude with ALAD- DIN ; or, The Wonderful Lamp. Aladdin, Miss Julian ; Kazrac, Mr. C. J. Smith. ITIAN'S VENUS.— This celebrated Work— confessedly, by all writers on the subject, the chef- d'ceuvre of Art— is ( prior to its being dis- pose.! of by subscription) NOW ON VIEW, in a separate apartment, at the ST. JAMES'S GALLERY of PAINTINGS, No. 58, PALL- MALL, opposite Marlbo- rough House. Admittance One Shilling.— The Students of the Royal Academy admitted Gratis. fgURREY ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS. The Nobility and Gentry are respectfully informed, that the hour of Feeding the Animals for the Summer months, will be Five o'clock in the Afternoon.— Mr. Groom's unrivalled Collection of Tulips, now in full bloom, is exhibiting in the immedi- ate vicinity of the Gardens. THE THAMES TUNNEL, opposite the end of Old Gravel- lane, Wapping, but on the Rotherhithe side of the River, near the Church.— The works have been again resumed.— Notice is hereby given, that the Public may VIEW the TUNNEL every day ( Sundays excepted), from Nine in the Morning until dusk, upon the payment of One Shilling for each Person. The Archway is brilliantly lighted with Oil Gas. The work is dry and warm, and the descent by the staircase easy and safe.— By order, J. CHARLIER, Clerk to the Company. N. B. There are conveyances to and from the Tunnel by an Omnibus every hour from Gracechurch- street, and three times daily from Charing- cross, and also by the Greenwich and Woolwich Steam Boats from Hungerford Market, Queenhithe, and Fresh Wharf, at 9, 11, 2, and 4 o'clock.— Wapping Dock Stairs is opposite the entrance to the Tunnel.— Walbrook- buildings, 14th May, 1835. AGRAND FETE CHAMPETRE and LADIES' BAZAAR will be held in Mr. Jenkins's Grounds, Regent's Park, on THURSDAY, May 21, and Two following Days, in aid of the Royal Dispensary for Diseases of the Ear, Dean- street, Soho- square. LADIES PATRONESSES. Her Royal Highn. the Duchess of Kent Her Grace the Duchess of Buccleuch Her Royal Highn. the Princess Victoria The Most Noble the Marchioness of Her Royal Highn. the Princess Augusta Londonderry Her Royal Highn. the Landgravine of The Rt. Hon. the Countess of Denbigh Hesse Homberg The Rt, Hon. the Countess of Jersey Her Royal Highn. the Duchess of Cam- The Rt, Hon. the Lady Mayoress. bridge The celebrated Hungarian Singers, MM. Reich, Rosan, Kraus, anJ Kaln ; Col- linet's excellent French Band; and a full Military Band, will be in attendance each day. Mr. Withers, of Baker- street, will supply the refreshments.— Tickets may be had at the Dispensary, the Gardens, the principal, Libraries, and Music- sellers. Tickets, 5s. each, will admit either on Thursday or Friday ; family tickets, 20s., which will admit five persons ; transferable tickets, 20s., which will admit two persons each of the three days. On Saturday, the price of admission will be zs. 6d. The Gardens will be opened at One o'clock, and close at Six. Royal Dispensaiv, May 18, 1835. H. S. SMYTH, Sec. MR. J. B. CRAMER respectfully acquaints the Nobility^ Gentry, and his Friends, that his CONCERT will take place at the KING'S CONCERT- ROOM, Hanover- square, on TUESDAY MORNING NEXT, May 19th, on which occasion Mr. Cramer will perform for the last time in public. Principal Performers— Madame Malibran, Madame Garcia, and Madame Stockhausen, Miss Clara Novello, Miss Masson, and Mrs. Knyvett; Mr. Pariy, Jun., Mr. J. P. Knight ( his first appearance in public), and Mr. H. Phillips. In the course of the Concert, Mr. Cramer will perform a selection of his New Studies. Leader, Mr. F. Cramer; Conductor, Sir George Smart.— To commence at half- past One o'clock.— Tickets, 10s. 6d. each, to be had of Mr. Cramer, 15, Caroline- street, Bedford- square ; 201, Regent- street; and at the principalMusicShops. Just published, and sold by all Music Venders, T OVE'S DULCE DOMUM ! or, " The Myrtle Wreath and JLI Laurel Crown;" a Ballad ( founded on an Allegory of ancient Rome), with Piano Accompt., price 3s.; Guitar Accompt., Is. 6d. BLOOMER PHIPPS begs to announce to the fashionable Coteries, that he has fieen favoured by some correspondents at Rome, Naples, & c. with a rich gleaning of beautiful melodies, which will successively follow the above Ballad in a suit- able English dress, as Songs and Duets. " Let ' Love's Dnlce Domum' be heard in palace, cottage, or theatre, and we will insure to the fair one who shall sing it, tne applause of her delighted audi- tory."— Critique. " This is a classically beautiful ballad, and transports us, in imagination, to the domicile of a Romish maiden, singing of love and home, in the days of the ' high and palmy state' of the Eternal City."— Musical Review. B. CRAMER'S INSTRUCTIONS, LESSONS, EXER- • CISES, and STUDIES for the PIANOFORTE. Just published, new editions of the following Works, by J. B. Cramer:— INSTRUCTIONS, in which the Rudiments are explained, with appropriate Examples, Lessons. & c. Price 10s. 6d. SEQUEL, containing Preludes and Sonatinas, in which are introduced National Airs and Melodies, by Classical Authors. 8s. USEFUL EXTRACTS, containing the Pupil's Daily Exercise in the various Major and Minor Keys, & c. 6s. INTRODUCTORY PRACTICE, with Select Passages from Clementi, Haydn, Mozart. Beethoven, & e., fingered. 8s. STUDIO PER IL PIANOFORTE, a series of Studies in all the Major and Minor Keys, with leading fingers marked to each passage. In 2 vols. 21s. each. CRAMER, ADDISON, and BEALE, 201, Regent- street. ' Vivi tu," with ivith an Intro- NEW MUSIC composed by HENRI HERZ:—" Vivj brilliant Variations, 5s.—" Second Theme Original;" wi duciion and Variations, 5s.—" Rondo Espagnol," 2s.—" Les Rirales," Nos. 1 and 2, Swiss and Italian Melodies, with Variations, each 3s.— Grande Valse Cha- racteristique, 4s.— The Galop from Lestocq, 3s.— Valse du Ducde Reichstadt, 3s.— Brilliant Variations on the Trio from " Le Pre aux Clercs," 5s.— ' Welcome me home," 2s.—" The last rose of summer," 2s.— 4 The Blue Bells of Scotland," 2s.— The Alpine March," 2s.—" Le' Reveil d'un beau jour," 2s.— Air Suisse, 2s.— Also New Editions of all his former Works. D'ALMAINE and CO., 20, Soho- square. NEW and POPULAR SONGS by RODWELL.—" The wind and the beam loved the Rose," and The Flower Girl's Song, from The Last Days of Pompeii, each 2s.—" The Flower of Ellerslie," and " The Soldier who died for his King," sung by Mr. Wood and Mr. Wilson, each 2s.—" Merrily while the deer," sung by Mr. Morley, 2s.— The Mariners' Dirge, 2s.— Land of the Free, : 2s.— The Vanquished, 2s.—" Thou gav'st me a bright sword," 2s.— 44 They are coming," 2s. D'ALMAINE and CO., 20, Soho square. TV" E\ V ITALIAN ARIETTS and DUETS, by VACCAJ and Jl\ GABUSSI, published by T. BOOSEY and Co., at their Foreign M usical Library, 28, Holies- street-, Oxford- street:— NEW ARIETTS BY VACCAJ. 3. La Fedelta, Arietta. 2s. 2. Lo Svizzero, Canzone Campestre. 2s. 3. II Figlio, Romanza. 2s. 4. La Madre, Romanza. 2s. 5. La Rimembranza, Arietta. 2s. 6. I'o t'amo— La Crudelta. Each 2s. 7. La Spina— L'Onda— La Pastorella. Each Is. 6d. NEW DUETS BY GABUSSI. 1. La Calabrese, Duetto per Soprano e Contralto. 2s. 6d. 2. La Gondoletta, Barcarola, do. 2s. 6d. 3. La Separazione, Duetto. 2s. 6d. BY VACCAJ. 4. Scherzando va, Duettino. 2s. 5. La Partenza, do. 2s. 6. Mia vita, mia Cene, do. 2s. 6d. VACCAJ'S NEW PRACTICAL METHOD of ITALIAN SINGING, without the use of Solfeggi, with Text in English and Italian. 15s. RCHERY, GUNS, < fec.— For SALE, at LANG'S, 7, Harmarket, one of the finest collections in England of Spanish and English Yew, R uby, and other scarce and valuable Bows; also, Arrows, and other Archery Equipments, considerably less than the usual priccs. GUNS by all the first London makers, with a new and improved safety Guard, so extremely simple, and from the very many accidents are so really necessary, which can for a trifling expense be added to any Gun. Also, Lang's new improved Copper Primer, or Tube Guns.— 7, Hay- market. GENUINE SALE of DERBY CHINA.— The Nobility, Gentry, and Inhabitants of London and its vicinity are respectfully informed, that an immense Sale of Porcelain will take place at the AUCTION MART, Bartho- lomew- lane, opposite the Bank of England, without reserve, in consequence of the long illness of Mr. Robert Bloor, by Mr. RAY, on TUESDAY, the 19th of May, 1835, and following days of business. The Stock consists of Dinner, Dessert, Tea, and Breakfast Services of the most prevailing shapes and patterns ; together with a great variety of Ornaments for the Cabinet and Chimney- piece, rivalling the finest productions from the Continent. Regular Packers attend. May be viewed Monday, the 18th, and mornings of Sale. MAGNIFICENT CARVINGS AND ANCIKNT FURNITURE. MESSRS. RUSHWORTH and JARV1S ( Successors to Mr. Squibb) have the honour to announce for SALE by AUCTION, at their Great Room, Saville Row, on WEDNESDAY, May the 27th, and Three following Days, at Twelve, a superb and highly valuable Collection of ANCIENT CARV- INGS, the sole property of a well- known Collector and Connoisseur in every branch of Vertu, comprising the FITTINGS UP of one of the most SPLENDID SALONS that ever adorned the French Capital in the DAYS of LOUIS XIV., beautifully and richly carved in Oak and Gilt, with a magnificent Chimney Piece, gorceous Ormolu Figures, the size of life, introduced, bearing Candelabra with Scroll Ornaments, Fire Dogs, rich ornamental Backs, and even the original Fire- irons, beautifully executed. The Panels of the Room painted by the best artists of the day from the designs of Titian, Guido, & c. Also the Fittings of several smaller apartments ; a large Collection of choice Frames, Panels, Pilasters. applicable to many ornamental purposes in the hands of contrivance and taste. A variety of splendid Console Tables, Cabinets, and Screens, Candelabra, and other articles quite worthy the attention of collectors.— May be publicly viewed two days preceding the Sale, and Catalogues had at the Room, price Is. MRS. ANDERSON'S MORNING CONCERT.— Under the Patronage and in the presence of H. R. H. the Duchess of Kent and H. R. H. the Princess Victoria.— Mrs. ANDERSON, Pianiste to Her Majesty, and Instructress to her Royal Highness the Princess Victoria, has the honour to announce that her ANNUAL MORNING CONCERT will take place at the HANOVER- SQUARE ROOMS, on FRIDAY NEXT: to commence at Two o'clock precisely; the doors to be opened at One. Vocal Performers : Madame Malibran, Madlle. Grisi, Madame Stockhausen, Madame Garcia, Miss C. Novello, Miss Masson, Sig. Rubini, Mr. Parry, jun., Mr; H>> bbs, Mr. Sale. Mons. De Beriot will play a Solo on the Violin ( his first appearance these two years). Mrs. Anderson will perform on the Pianoforte, Beetnoven's Concerto in G, and Le Retour a Londres; Mr. Nicholson a Fantasia on the Flute ; Madame Filipowicz and Mr. Blagrove a new Concertante for 2 Violins. Leader, Mr. F. Cramer; Conductor, Sir G. Smart.— Tickets, 10 » . 6d. each, may be had at the principal Music Shops, and of Mrs. Anderson, 21, Manchester- street, Manches- ter- square. . M~ ADAME MALIBRAN.— Mr. CIPRIANI POTTER beasto acquaint the Nobility and Gentry that Madame MALIBRAN and Madame GARCIA have kindly consented to sing AT HIS CONCERT, on TUESDAY MORNING, May 26, at the CONCERT ROOM, KING'S THEATRE, in addi- tion to the eminent performers already announced.— Tickets, 10s. 6d. each, to be had of Mr. Potter, 27, Osnaburg- street, Regent's- park, and at all the principal Music Shops. MRrMORI'S MORNING CONCERT.— Mr. MORI begs to announce, in consequence of the overflow at his Evening Concert, and by desire of numerous friends, he is induced to give a MORNING CONCERT, at the CONCERT ROOM, KING'S THEATRE, on WEDNESDAY, June 10th, at half- past One, on the same grand scale. Performers: Madlle. Giulietta Grisi, and Madame Malibran ; in addition to which, the principal Singers of the Italian Opera, and many eminent English Vocalists. Mrs. Anderson and Mons. Herz will perform a Grand Concertante Duet on Two Pianofortes ; Mons. Servis, the cele- brated Violoncello performer from Paris, a grand Concerto; Mr. Mori, a Concerto ( first time of performance), Spohr'snew double Quartett, and a Concertante Duet with an eminent Vielinist, whose name will be sho iy announced. The Band will be on the usual grand scale.— Tickets, 10s. 6d., and Boxes, to be had at Mori and Lavenu's New Musical Subscription Library, 28, New Bond- street. HANOVER- SQUARE ROOMS.— Grand MORNING CON- CERT of Sacred Music for the BENEFIT of the ROYAL INFIRMARY for CATARACT, under the special patronage of her Majesty the Queen, and their Royal Highnesses the Duchess of Kent and the Princess Victoria.— Signor Lanza, conductor of the above Concert, begs respectfully to announce, that this perform- ance, intended to take place on the 21st inst,, is unavoidably POSTPONED to THURSDAY, the 18th of June, the anniversary of the Battle of Waterloo- Tickets for reserved seats, One Guinea ; for other seats 10s. 6d. each. The Public Rehearsal will take place at the above Rooms on June 11th, price 5s. each. RINGING and the PIANOFORTE.— Mr. JOSEPH DE PINNA ( composer of 44 What fairy- like music ;" " Gaily chaunt the summer birds;" " When rosy daylight flies;" & c. dec.), begs to announce his recent REMOVAL to No. 164, ALBANY- STREET, REGENT'S- PARK, where he con- tinues to give Instruction in the above branches of educat ion and accomplishment. A long experience in qualifying Vocalists and Pianists for the Stage, the Concert- room^ andas Teacbers, and in instructing many amateurs amongst the Nobility and Gentry, enables Mr. de Pinna, by adapting his system of tuition to the parti- cular views of his pupils, to ensure their progressive and permanent improvement. USICAL ACADEMY, 24, RUSSELI^ PLACE, FITZROY- SQUARE.— PIANOFORTE and the SCIENCE of MUSIC and COM- POSITION.— MRS. and the MISSES MORRIS respectfully beg leave to announce, that their Academy is now open for the reception of Pupils, for instruction upon the system of Musical Education so successfully introduced by Mr. Logier, joined by the celebrated Mr. Kalkbrener ; and which is now generally adopted on the Continent. In following this system of Musical Instruction, Mrs. and the Misses Morris feel it necessary to explain that the principal difference between it and the method formerly pursued is, that, in the one case, the principles of harmony and theory of music are taught from the commencement, with practical lessons on the Piano- forte; whilst, by the former method, thorough Bass was made a separate study, after the attainment of practical knowledge. The general adoption of this system of Musical Education is damped only by the great expense attendant on the fitting up of Academies, which require to be fur- nished with a number of instruments of the best description for Concert playing, and. also, in separate rooms, for private instruction ;— as there cannot be a doubt of its excellence, borne out, as it is, by the written and published opinions of Hummel, Kalkbrener, M. Clementi, J. B. Cramer, Spohr, Wesley, Shield, and others of great emiuence in the musical world. Mrs. and the Misses Morris having had the honour to instruct the daughters of many of the nobility and other persons of distinction, possess the strongest letters of approval and certificates of qualification, which can be seen at their Academy ; where their prospectus, with terms, and every information, with the most satis- factory references, may be obtained. Pupils instructed at their own residences, if required ; and Ladies' Schools also attended. CONTINUATION OF 1 HE GREAT SALE OPPOSITE THE MANSION HOUSE. THERE NOW REMAINS ABOUT TWENTY THOUSAND POUNDS' worth of this valuable Stock, upon which most TREMENDOUS and ALARMING SACRIFICES will be further made. During the week will be offered a lot of Ladies' Silk Evening Cloaks at half a guinea, worth thirty shillings; also, a Lot of rich Gros de Naples at Is. 6d. per yard, worth 2s. 6d.; the richer qualities in the same proportion ; also a Lot of fast colour Printed Muslins, the dress of eight yards for( 2s. 9d., worth considerably more than double the price; also a Lot of elegant rich Filled Shawls from 8s. 6d. to 15s. 6d., which cost originally two guineas ; besides several Boxes of Irish Linens, Table Linens, Sheetinss, & c., all bearing an equal sacrifice. IN THE FURNISHING DEPARTMENT will be offered the entire Stock of the richest Mohair Damasks, for Drawing- room, and Dining- room Curtains at 2s. per yard, which have been sold at 3s. 6d ; also, a Lot of rich and elegant Chintzes, fast colours, at 4| d. and 6| d. per yard, reduced from Is.; also a Lot of rich Silk Tabborett^ at 2s. lid. and 3s. 6d. per yard, worth 5s. 6cl., besides a splendid Collec- tion of Mahogany French Polished Chairs, warranted, at 16s. 6d. per Chair, reduced - from 30s., and other Cabinet Fufnifnre, bearing a similar sacrifice. JN THE MILLINERY DEPARTMENT, the whole Stock of Bonnets, Caps, Turbans, Cloaks, & c., which is one of the most elegant and fashionable in the metropolis, will be offered at such a tremendous sacrifice as was never before '" The determination of THOMAS PAUL and CO. TO CLEAR THE PREMISES within a short period from the date hereof, in orde'f. tfo effect their splendid alter- ations for the Upholstery, Furniture, and CarpSt Trade alone, offers to the Nobility, Families, and the Public generally " an uhusually desirable opportunity in making their purchases, more especially as the . selection will be from one of the richest, most useful, and varied Stocks iij/. the Kingdom, and at a sacrifice hitherto unparalleled, and perhaps will never again be met with. The doors will be opened at ten o'clock each day, and closed at an early hour. Nos. 9 and 10, MANSION- HOUSE- STREET, Opposite the Mansion- house, City of London. N. B. The utmost attention paid to retail as well- as wholesale purchasers. SOMERSETSHIRE SOCIETY. The TWENTY FIFTH AN N1 VERSA RY MEETING of the Gentlemen connected with the County of Somerset, will be held on WEDNESDAY, the 27th day of May, 1835, at the Albion House, Aldersgate- street: WILLIAM MILES, Esq., M. P., in the Chair. STEWARDS. N. Ridley Colbume, Esq., M. P. John Willmott Bradford, Esq. John Monson Carrow, Esq. John Cooke, Esq. Thomas B. Hobhouse, Esq. E. S. BAT/ JSV, Robert Lucas, Esq. E. Niven, Esq. James Patten, Esq. James Somerville Somerville, Esq. John Simpson, Esq. Hon. Sec. Dinner at Five for Six precisely. Tickets, jfl Is. each, may be had of the Stewards, Committee, or of the Secre- tary, 5, Berners- street, or at the Albion. N. B. The object of this Institution is confined to Apprenticingthe Children of the deserving Poor of the County of Somerset, residing in London, and afterwards , to assist them in beginning business. Subscriptions received by John Jenkyns, Esq., 14, Red Lion- square, the Trea- surer ; by the Honorary Secretary; by Mr. West:* ott, 4, Mawbey- place, South. Lambeth, the Collector; and by the following Bankers:— Hoare and Co., Fleet- street; Hobhouse and Co., Bath ; Stuckey, Lees, and Co., Bristol and Langport; Woodford and Co., Taunton; Badcock and Co., Taunton ; Payne, Tnffnell, and Co., Wells; Messiters, Wincanton; and Whiteinarsh and White, Yeovil. XFORD and CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY CLUB.— The? ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING of the CLUB will be held at the CLUB- HOUSE, on FRIDAY, the 29th of May instant, at One o'clock precisely. T. G. B. ESTCOURT, Esq., M. P. D. C. L., in the Chair. WILLIAM GEORGE MORRIS, Secretary. 16, St. James's- square, May 14,1S35 OXFORD.— TRINITY COLLEGE.— There will be an ELEC- TION of TWO SCHOLARS on MONDAY, June 15. Candidates must be- above 16 and under 20 years of age, and will be required to present in person to the President, Certificates of Baptism, and Testimonials of conduct, together with a Latin Epistle, to request permission to offer themselves, at Nine o'clock on Wed* nesday morning, June 10. HODGSON'S BRITISH and FOREIGN LIBRARY, 9, Great Marylebone- street. TERMS. j£ b 5 0 The Year. 3 3 0 The Half- year. 1 16 0 The Quarter. 0 15 0 The Month. Subscribers to this Library are entitled to the immediate perusal of aft New Books, Magazines, and Reviews. The various Departments of BOOKSELLING, STATIONERY, BOOK- BINIK ING, and NEWSPAPER AGENCY are concentrated in this Establishment. JOHN~ BULL NEWSPAPER.— A complete SET, from the commencement in 1820 to the end of 1834, 14 vols, in good condition^ unbound, to be SOLD.— Apply to Mr. Raynham, Bookseller, 42, Theobald's- road, Bedford- row. COACH for SALE, the property of a Gentleman, painted green, lined drab, Collinge's patent axles, and hind standard; perfectly modern, and in excellent condition. Price moderate.— May be seen at 32, Upper Park- place, Dorset- square, New- road. HE NOBILITY and GENTRY are most respectfully made- acquainted thatthe EXTENSIVE WARE- ROOMS of Messrs. MlLES and EDWARDS will present, during the approaching season, the most effective Dis- play of useful and elegant FURNITURE, suitable to every description of build- ing, which has ever been exhibited at one Establishment in this metropolis. Their ECONOMICAL SYSTEM of FURNISHING, so generally known and approved, will be continued by them, and in no instance will they permit any but ttheirown manufacture to be sold on the premises. The singularly SPLENDID CHINTZES they are now introducing, they flatter themselves will meet with the approbation of the Public: at the same time they consider it necessary- to say they are not responsible for any inferior imitations of their designs which are selling by other houses in London as the production o£ Miles and Edwards.— No. 134, Oxford- street, near Hanover- square. ARPETS.— LAP WORTH and RILEY, Manufacturers to His Majesty and H. R. H. the Duchess of Kent, have a most choice and splendid Assortment of the finest fabrics, in Royal Velvet, Edinburgh, and Saxony qualifies, with every other description of British manufacture. ORI- ENTAL CARPETS— Among their collection will be some of the most rare and beautiful productions of very recherche character, and of unusual dimensions. TOURNAY CARPETS— Being the Agents for this celebrated manufacture, they can furnish to any design or dimensions.— Warehouse, 19 and 20, Old Bond- streets T* HE Entire STOCK in TRADE of Messrs.~ LEXF and Co, Wholesale Warehousemen, No. S, Watling- street, having been removed to LUDGATE HOUSE, will be submitted to the Nobility and Public, on MON- DAY next, the 18th inst., and following days.— The STOCK comprises Silks* Shawls, Ribbons, Lace, Gloves, Hosiery, Printed Muslins, Chalis and other Fancy Dresses, Haberdashery, & c.; to which is added Sheetings, Irish Linens,. Damask Table Linen, Dimities, Quilts, and Counterpanes. The Silk Depart- ment contains all the new Shades, in Plaided, Figured, and Brocaded, as well as Plain Silks and Satins. The Shawl Department includes some beautiful and perfectly unique designs, direct from the Indian, French, Edinburgh, and Chinese markets, and which have never yet been exhibited to the Retail Trade.. The Ribbons, printed Muslins, and Fancy Dresses are full of novelty and in endless variety. In fact, the entire Stock, amounting in all to about One Hun- dred Thousand Pounds value, is probably the largest and most costly ever offered under such circumstances. Messrs. HITCHCOCK and ROGKRS respectfully suggest to those Ladies who purchase largely, the desirability of coming at an early hour of the day, as the sacrifice will be tremendous.— Ludgate House, top of Ludgate- hill, corner of St, Paul's. PAVEMENT HOUSE, 5, Finsbury Pavement, and 3, Moor- fields.— The great encouragement which R. JONES and Co. experience having induced them to make several very extensive purchases during the past week, they have to announce for Sale to- morrow upwards of 6,000 Town- printed MUSLIN DRESSES, of the most splendid designs; several hundred pieces. of Plain and Brocaded SILKS and SATINS ; Filled and Thibet Shawls, Irish Linens, Sheetings, Lawns, Diapers, Table Linens, Blonds, Ribbons, & c., with 400 pieces of Black Bombazines at 15| d. per pard, well worth 2s.— N. B. Country Orders punctually attended to. _ TO LADIES.— MURRAY and BROWN deem it necessary to give publicity to the following extensive purchases, which they intend offering on Monday, and following days; 900 pieces of rich Figured and Plain Silks, in all the new and favourite colours, at 2s. per yard ; 700 beautiful patterns in Chintz, Muslins, and Cambrics, at 5s. 9d. and 7s. 9d. the Dress; several boxes of richly- worked Muslin Collars, Capes, and Habit Shirts; nearly 1000 splendid Cachmere, French, and India Shawls, at 13s. 9d. each. Ladies will find a beautiful choice of French Blonds, Gauze Ribbons, Lace, Gloves, Silk Hose, & c., at very astonishing prices.— Murray and Brown's, London Silk Estab- lishment and Family Linen Warehouse, 137, Oxford- street, , TMMETRICAL PERFECTION.— Mrs. N. GEARY, Court Stay- maker, 61, St. James's- street, has the honour to announce to the Nobility and Gentry, that she has returned from the Continent, and has now ( in addition to her celebrated newly- invented boned 44 Corset de Toilette") a STAY of the most novel and elegant shape ever manufactured, being a combination of all the best principles collected from the most eminent stay- makers in Paris, Germany, Brussels, & c., totally exterminating all that deadly pressure which has prevailed in all other stays for the last 300 years, at the same time producing a figure of such symmetrical perfection, that attempted in any other stay, would nearly amount to suffocation.--- To be had only of the inventor, 61, St. James's- street, at two guineas, ready money. J^ CORROTTI, ARTIST in ALABASTER, < fcc., No. luO, • Dean- street, Soho ( a few doors from Oxford- street), respectfully acquaints the Nobility and Gentry that he has removed from 55, Museum- street, to more commodious Premises, in Dean- street, Soho, where he hopes, by attention to their commands, and superior workmanship, to obtain a continuance of that Patronage which has been so liberally bestowed on him for so many years, and begs to inform them h; e imports Groups, Figures, Vases, & c. executed by the first ai" tists in Florence ; a beautiful assortment on show. Glass Shades provided. Wax Fruit, Rice Paper Work, and Fancy Articles executed in a superior style, and Lessons given.— Country Dealers, Shops, and Bazaars supplied.— N. B. Old work cleaned and repaired equal to new. ALE, STOUT, CIDER, & C.- W. O. FIELD aud Co. beg to acquaint their Friends and the Public, that their genuine BUR TON, EDINBURGH, and PRESTONPANS ALE?, Pale Aleas prepared for India Dorchester Beer, London and Duhlin Brown Stout, and Cider and Perry, are m fine order for use, and, as well as their FOREIGN WINES and SPIRITS, of a very superior class.— 22, Henrietta- street. Covent- garden. EST BEAVER HATS, TWKWrY- ONE SHILLINGS.- HATS of the most approved ( realties, superior colony, elegant shapes, which never spot with rain, of unequaUed fineness and durability, wholesale and •= tail. Manufacturers and Patentees, ROBF. R1 FRANKS and Co., T , 7 140, Ilegent- street, London, £ 62j ludcr0S£. 8( reet) city. I: \ 154 JOHN BULL. May 17. TUESDAY'S GAZETTE, At the Court at St. James's, the 6th c'ay of May, 1835: present, the King's Most Excellent Majesty in Council.— Sis Majesty'was this day pleased to appoint the Right Hon. Henry Labouchere, President' rif the Committer of the Lords of his Majesty's Most Honourable Privy Council- appointed'for the - consideration of all matters relating to trade and foreign plantations, in the Absence of the Right Hon. Charles Poulett Thomson. Crown- Office, May 12.— Meirfbers returned to serve in tbispresent Parliament.— Town of Ihmdee- fThe Right Hon. Sir Henry Parnell. Baft., County of Devon, Southern Division— Montagu Edmund " Newcombe ParicerEsq., in the room of Lord John Russell, who has accepted the office of one of ' his Majesty's Principal Secretaries of State. Burghs of Leith, Portobello, and Musselburgh— The Right Hon. John Archibald Murray, his Majesty's Advocate for Scotland. DECLARATIONS OF INSOLVENCY. P. MOTTRAM, Oxford- street, dealer in lace— H. MAWHOOD, High Holbora, dealer in lace: _ BANKRUPTCIES SUPERSEDED. W. WARD Coventry, ribbon manufacturer.— J. RACE, Wells next the Sea, Wolk, grocer'. BANKRUPTS. T. GRIFFITHS. ; jtni.. Wellington. street, Strand, bookseller. Att. Lester, New 7nn — W. B. GUNNING. Eghain, bricklayer. Alt. Bull. Ely. place, Holborn— G. RIX. Albany Whsrf, Canrberwell, potter. Att. Chell, ' Clement's Inn— W. Horili) ER.' Paip. tton, Devonshire, tea dealer. Att. Davison, Bread- street, < Cheapside— R. HA" LL, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, hatter. Atts. Scott, and Co., St. Mildreds- court, Poultry— W. MASON, Watford, Herefordshire, timber dealer. Att. Smith, Southampton buildings, London— F/ C- SPENCER, Halifpx, York- shire, wine and T= birit men- hirst. Atts. Wavell, " Halifax ; Adlington and Co., • Bedford- row Lordon— R. DYSOCK, Oxford, saddler. Atts. Robinson, and Co., " Charterhouse- square; London-; Dudley, Oxford— M. MORRIS, jnn.. South Shields, ship- owner. At'is. Hodson, Broad- street- buildiirgs, London ; Wilson, South Shields E." MAYSTON, North Ehnhaiu, Norfolk, general shop- keeper. Atts. Lythgoe, Essex- street, Strand, London; Winter, Norwich— W. J. COOPER and J. BEATTIE, North Shields, drapers. Atts. ' Williamson and Co., Verulam- kuildings, Grab's Inn, Londoa ; Tilney. North Shields, FRIDAY'S GAZETTE. BANKRUPTCIES SUPBRSEDED. W. BA" LL, Worcester, skin dresser— G. H'AYNES, Trinity- street, Southwark, Victualler. BANKRUPTS. D. BOAST, County4terrace. New Kent- roaji, surgeon. Atts. Harrisons, Bon'd- rourt, Walbmok.— J. HACKETT, Leicester, printer. Atts. Holme and Co., New Inn; Bond, Leicester— W. WATTS, Lutterworth, Leicestershire, - rat- tle dealer. Atts. Holme and Co., New Inn ; Marsh, Lutterworth— T, WOOD- WARD. Piccadilly, tea dealer. Att. Haddan, Philpot- lane— 1. PASK, Bury St. Edmunds, Suffolk, leather critter. Atts. Wavinan and Co., Bury St. Edmustts ; Walter and Co., Svmond's Inn — J. TONKS, Birmingham, wire wor! « er. Atts. Harrison. Birmingham; Newton, South- square, Gray's Inn, London ; Ben- Bon and Co., Birmingham. GRANS FETE CHAMPETRE.— Among the out- door fashionable amusements of tiiis delightful season of the year, the Grand l; eto Champetre to be held in the Regent'sPark, next Thursday, is of the foremost rank. Great preparations are making for the reception of the distinguished visitors who have signified their intention cf> being gesent; and the entertainments are of a highly attractive and novel nd. The new ly- arrived Hungarian singers, who have excited so much attention • a't ® erlin, and been received with such eclat- in this country, will attend, and sing their most favourite songs. Collinet's • waltz tind quadrille band, a full military band < fcc., will also tend their harmonious aid on the occasion. Notwithstanding the unfavourable weather, and incessant . rain of Thursday, her ' Sfajesty's Drawing- room was most splendidly and fashionably attended. " The presentations were numerous. The Court dresses of the ladies excited fiie utmost admiration. The Choicest gifts of nature were embellished by the finest productions of art. The « patSling of the brightest ( jewels was surpassed ' by the radiance of eyes that beamed with « elestial lustre. The beauty of the complexion- was heightened by the magic properties of Row- land's Kalydor; - while the flowing tresses, adorned by Rowland's Ma- cassar © il, formed a subject of superlative attraction. Malibran arrived in London last week, and will make her appear- ance at Covent Garden on Monday. An opera had been prepared for herby Planche and T. Cooke, but it appears that she does not approve of it, ami that Bellini's Norma is to be brought oat forth- with. Malibran, - with a feeling that does her credit, expressed a Wish to sing at Mr. J. B. Cramer's concert on Tuesday next in> com- pliment to that distinguished composer nnd pianoforte player, who • will take his leave of the public 011 tkf. t occasion, after a brilliant professional career . of half a century. The intelligence from Paris principally refers to the trials now pending before the Court of Peers. To prevent a recurrence of the tumult and confusion which arose by the clamour of the prisoners, the Court decided that the offending parties should not be allowed the privilegeofbeiug present when the Act of Accusation was read ; and, on Saturday** ™ a renewal of violence, the Court was cleared. Of the 121 prisoners, 33 only remained to listen to the Accusation, and of these & have protested against the proceedings. Several officers of the National Guards have also agreed to the declaration of the 5th Legion. T. he National mentions that several protests by Jneml ers of the'National Guard against mounting guard at the Lux- emburg during the State trials are in course of signature. Among them is one - signed iky 100 of the 3d battalion of the 11th Legion. The Jnurnail an Commerce asserts that the number of Peers who have threatened to- withdraw themselves, in case the Court should persist in the trial of the prisoners who are not present, already amounts to 45.. The ( Tribune democratic gaper lias ceased to exist, having been prosecuted dl2 times, and the'- sMiitor fined to the amount of 160,000 francs ! The triennial festival of the Eton Mmitem is fixed for the 9th of June. Their MAJESTIES and the whole of the Royal Family are expected to hoKour the- ceremonial with their presence. The Conservatives of Hereford have presented an elegant chased silver Grecian vase, capable of containing about six bottles of wine, • to Sir E. F. S. STANHOPE, Bart., in testimony of their " unfeigned respect and high ' appreciation of his character," but more especially for his exertions iu the Conservative cause, at the late contested election. The riband of f„ I\; C. B. has become vacant by the demise of the Hon. Admiral Sir ARTHUR RAVE LEWIE, who died at the villa of the Dowager Countess of DARTMOUTH on Tuesday. The gallant Admi- ral was son of WI- LSJIAM, second Earl of DAiWJfouTH, and uncle of the present Earl. The following gentlemen were on Wednesday called to the degree rister at Law by the Hon. Society of Lincoln's Inn:— Samuel PARLIAMENTARY ANALYSIS. HOUSE OF LORDS. TUESDAY. Xord Dernnan took his seat on the woolsack. Numerous petitions, praying for the extension of Church accom- modation'in Scotland were'presented. The Rtifce of RICHMOND laid on the table the first report of the Committee appointed to inquire into Prison Discipline. The silent system was recommended to be enforced, as an excellent means of " preserving order, and of reclaiming prisoners. The- Bishop of EXETER, in reply to Lord DUNCANNON, said that he should defer bringing forward certain petitions, upon the subject of Ecclesiastical Inquiry in Ireland, until the House was in posses- sion of the report. A conversation took place on an alleged breach of discipline in the fleet 011 the Mediterranean station, between Lord BROUGHAM, Lord Auen. ANn, Lord Mitt. vti. LE, Lord BERESFORD, the Marquess of SALISBURY, Lord Cnt vii ut, and Lord COLCHESTER. The discussion terminated, after a declaration of the Duke of BUCCLEUCH that nothing had occurred to warrant the interference of the Admiralty. The Honse at its rising adjourned till Thursday. THURSDAY. Lord BROUGHAM presented a petition, numerously signed, from ' Edinburgh against any public grants for additional Church accom- modation in Scotland. The - petition stated that there were already more seats than were occupied.— The Duke of BUCCLEUCH main- tained that, however the fact might be with respect to Edinburgh, the was prepared to prove that in other parts of Scotland additional ' Church accommodation was wanted.— Lord BROUGHAM observed that, before any grant was made, inquirv would of course take place. His Lordship further postponed, from Tuesday till Thursday next, his motion on the subject of education. FRIDAY. The first report of the'Scotch Entail Commissioners was presented. Viscount MELBOURNE, in reply to some observations of the Duke of RICHMOND, stated that it was the determination of the Govern- ment to carry into effect, as far as was consistent with the report of the Committee now sitting on county rates, his Majesty's recom- mendation, in his Speech from the Throne, on the subject of agriculture. The Earl of WICKLOW complained of the transactions that had attended the introduction of Lord Mulgravo into Dublin— of the illegal assemblages and banners— and of the Solicitor- General hating been at a dinner Where a toa- st was given for ** the Repeal of the Union."— Lord MELBOURNE replied that all he knew was that there had been a great concourse of people ; beyond that fact he had no particulars. He knew nothing about any toasts; but he knew that if they had acted illegally they would be punished . Lord BRO-' GHAJI, in " presenting a petition from the Common Council of the City of London, praying for a repeal of the stamp duties on newspapers, advocated at great length the removal of the tax. Several petitions on behalf of the Established Church of Scotland, were presented, after which the Honse adjourned. of'Barrister - Gale, Es. j.; Edward feobertSimmons, fisq.,; Wm. Rawdon Havens, Esq.; Acred Morgan, Esq.; Kitzowen Skinner, Esq.; John Shaw Drinkald, Esq.; George Burdstt, Esq.; andJ- ohn Maurice Herbert, Esq. We regret to hear tibat our favourite MATHEWS still continues seriously indisposed. He has ibeen advised to try the climate of Devonshire, and is at thef regent tine proceeding by easy journeys to Plymouth. BLANCHARB, the comedian, died on Saturday last, at the age of S6. He ma thrown out . af a chaise in the early part of the week, end it is said that that attention w& s not paid to the injurySie received " which the serious nature of- it required. Demerara papers have been received to the 28tk of March. The conduct of the negroes on La Penitence estate still eon tinued unsatis- factory, and, notwithstanding the continual punishment of the refractory, the example appeared in a great measure last. At the above date there was scarcely oiie effective woman on the estate who ' was not undergoing some description of punishment for miscotiduct, and all the labour was consequently performed by the men- gang, who, though of late behaving tolerably well, had been « o incited by the condact of the females, that upwards of twenty had absconded from the estate. Tki » loss to tie proprietor was eonsequeEtly enormous, and it was feared that this disposition would extend to other estates, A private letter from Jamaica, dated 26th Mnrch, gives an account of affairs there exactly according with those, which all private letters from the West Indies contain. It says:— I am sorry to inform you that the" emancipation system is being severely felt to the planting interest, as the apprentices are acting with that passive resistance that less than the ustitl, or scarcely two thirds of labour can be obtained from them, in consequence of w hich few properties will be capable- of making crops:; and in my opinion, after the apprentices eease, few individuals will be able to carry 011 cultivation, unless it is in very fertile soils, and that by wSrite labouring, as the blacks seem not inclined to work 011 any account unless forced to do so. I have been present whena proprietor'has 06' ered Is. gd. per day for apprenticeships, which they lead disdainfully refissed. Most of the planting attorneys are writing their constituents tha/ i the new system is working well to continue theiriaterests, hut, believe me, the whole of the old proprietors oust be thrown ftp after the expiration of the apprenticeship system. Even the old , toffee properties trill scarcely pay to be kept up new, as only once iu. two / ears they eaii tnake a eiop of an/ consideration. HOUSE OF COMMONS. TUESDAY. The House met'this day for the first time after the Easter recess, and several Members who had vacated their seats upon their ac- ceptance of office, find had been re- elected, took the oaths.— New writs were moved for the borough of Stroud, the county of Kildare, for the southern division of the county of Stafford, for the borough of Malton, and for the borough of Poole. Sir G. GREY, ill answer to a question from Mr. H UME, said that the last accounts from Canada were more favourable. The Govern- ment had determined to recal Sir J. Stewart; and the question of the appointment of Commissioners who were to proceed to Canada was under consideration. Lord Amherst had declined to act at the head of the Commission, on the ground of the length of time that must be taken up in such an inquiry. Mr. FOWELL BCSCTON withdrew his motion on the subject of the slave trade, at the suggestion of Mr. HUME, and said that he should renew it iu another form. A petition against the return of the late election at Penryn was presented, and the House adjourned. WEDNESDAY. Sir < 5. STRICKLAND presented petitions from places in the West Riding of Yorkshire, complaining of the restrictions on beer shops.— Mr. A. TREVOR contended that more strict regulations were neces- sary, and pledged himself to bring in a measure for that purpose. Mr. WALTER presented a petition from Newbury for the repeal of the Poor Laws Amendment Act, a measure which he had opposed in every stage. The petitioners justly complained of the expense incurred in the building of union workhouses, and of the clause authorising the separation of wives from their husbands, and chil- dren from their parents.— Major BEAUCLERK objected to the same clause, and declared that if no one else moved for its repeal he would do so. It gave a power which ought not to be intrusted to any man. Petitions w- erepresented against the Bill for abolishing Imprisonment for Debt; and amongst them one, numerously signed, from West- minster, was presented by Sir R. PEEL, who thought that as the Committee had not yet made its report, it would be premature to enter into any discussion upon the Bill. He would, however, call the attention of the House to it on a future occasion.— The CHAN- CELLOR of the EXCHBQUER believed it was the intention to re- commit the Bill to a private Committee, when the power of examining witnesses might be conferred.— Sir F. POLLOCK repeated his convic- tion in favour of the principle of the Bill, but saw many objections to its details. He also was anxious that the subject should be duly investigated. Alderman WOOD'S Bill for the regulation of public carriages was, after some conversation, read a second time, and referred to a Com- mittee up stairs. Captain PECHELL obtained leave to bring in a Bill to repeal several Acts relating to the assize of bread. THURSDAY. Committees were ballotted for to try the election petitions from • anterhurv.— Several oetitions were presented for oro- LITERARY NOTICES. Carlow and Canterbury.— petitions pro- tection to the Established Church of Scotland, and upon other subjects. -— Sir R. HERON postponed his motion on the Septennial Act to the 15tli of June.— A petition was presented from Droglieda against the return of ANDREW CABEW O'DWYEP..— Mr. O'CONNELL, at the suggestion of Sir G. GREY, postponed his motion on the case of General DARLING until the 3d of June, to which day Mr. DIVETT also postponed his motion on the subject of church rates. Lord MANOEVILI. E moved for the production of certain papers relative to the outrages committed in October last at the races at Armagh, and entered into details relative to those outrages and to the manner in which they had been investigated. His Lordship con- tended that if proper vigilance and impartiality had been exercised the- case would have assumed a very different appearance. The con- duct of Lord Gosford, as Lord " Lieutenant of the county, was ] Ktrficitlnriv censured.—- Dr. LUSHINGTON did not object to the granting of any papers, but entered at once into the charges brought against Lord ( rosford, which he declared to be destitue of the slightest foundation.-— The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER and Mr. HUME maintained similar views, and after a debate of some warmth, the original motion was rejected, and an amendment moved by Mr. Hums, declaring the charges against Lord Gosford to be without foundation, was agreed to. FRIDAY. Mr. PARKER took the oaths and his seat forSonth Devon. The Hon. Member, who was introduced by Sir R. Inglis and Sir J. Y. Buller, was loudlv cheered. The Glasgow Water- works Bill was read a second time, after a division of 6" against 47.— The Marquess of CHANDOS postponed his motion relative to agricultural distress till the 25tli, on account of the absence of Lord John Russell. Mr. SHAW brought slider the notice of the House an assertion of Mr. O'Conuell before the recess, that no single instance of outrage bad been committed at the last election for the county of Kerry. Mr. • SH AW fully established his statement that there had been. The affairs of Canada gave rise to an animated discussion, in • which Mr. ROEBUCK and tfee CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER came dBto collision. . The House went into a Committee of Supply, and votes for Civil Contingencies. A majority of- 78 against 18' decided against an - amendment of Mr. HUME to reduce the vote of 109,5581., to defray the exposes of Yeomanry Cavalry, to 30,0001. The Imprisonment for Debt Bill was, on the motion of Sir J. CAMPBELL, ordered to be referred to a Select Committe. TheOatUs' Abolition Biil and the Merchant Seamen's Bill were read a second time, and ordered to be committed on Monday. A motion of Mr. ROEBUCK'S, for a copy- 01" a despatch from Mr. S. Bice to Lord Aylmer, was agreed to. NEW PUBLICATIONS.— Our readers resident at a distance from the metropolis are scarcely aware of the number of new and interesting works which are issuing from the London press at this season of the year: we notice from the firm of Messrs. Saunders and Otley alone the following new hooks announced as published or about to appear t— The Student, bv Mr. Bulwer— The Wife, by the Hon. Mrs. Norton— The Two Friends, by Lady Blessington— Sir Gren- ville Temple's Excursions in the ' Mediterranean— Sir W. Gell's Rome and its Vicinity— Jacob Faithful, by the author of " Peter Simple"— Miss Lister s Anne Grey— Harry Calverley, by the author of " Cecil Hyde"— The Mardens a'nd the Daventrys," by Miss I'ardoe — Selwyn in search of a Daughter— Shakspeare's Trial for Deer Stealing, by Landor— Two Old Men's Tales— The Language of Flowers— Dr. Hogg's visit to Alexandria— My Neighbourhood, by the author of the " The Collegians"— Octavia Elphinstone— a new edition of Mrs. Jameson's Memoirs of Female Sovereigns.— Captain Marryat's new work, also, The Pasha of many Tales, is on the eve of publication. SIR GRENVILLE TEMPLE'S EXCURSIONS IN THE MEDITERRANEAN.- —" Sir Grenville Temple is a highly accomplished gentleman^ and a talented tourist, quite equal to the" task of describing the regions he visited, which, as everybody is aware, requires a classical knowledge of no mean amount. His volumes are interesting, and the more so as they treat of parts seldom seen by travellers. The interior regions of Barbarv are indeed little known, and these ' Excursions' afford us information not to be found in any work with which we are acquainted. Since Montague's days we have not had a more minute account of a harem, than the one furnished in the present work by Lady Temple." — Monthly Revieic. THE HON. MRS. NORTON'S NOVEL.—" It is a pleasure to meet' with a work like the one before us," observes a contemporary^ " there is so much vigour united with grace. The characters are such as cross our path every day ; there is nothing of that high- flown absurdity which too often " disfigures works of fiction ; and thus its interest from its very nature and home feelings is perfect; while in the heroine there is so much truth, beauty, nnd reality, that we can- not imagine the sketch, with its accompanying incidents, is wholly the work of invention. We congratulate Sirs. Norton on her suc- cess, which must be complete." MB. BULWER'S NEW WORK, " THE STUDENT."—" Mr. Bnlweris one of the living novelists whose name will go down to posterity, and this not for his brilliant wit, for his knowledge of the world, for the exquisite sentiment of his writings, or the exceeding beauty with which he invests all he does, but ter the fine and moral and im- portant truths of which these are made the vehicle. We cannot rise from the perusal of his works without the feeling that we are wiser than before, and unlike the usual forms in which knowledge is pre- sented, which too generally repel instead of inviting, we feel an in- clination, nay, a longing for the repetition of the feast, not so much from our vivid remembrance of its zest as from the unavowed yet innate feeling that we are the better because we have partaken of it. The present work bears out our opinion. Monos and Oaimorws is in the very highest strain of romance, yet without exaggeration. The World as it is, an amusing piece of light reading; Fihoti, Lake Leman, and slrasmrmes, are each of them of different styles, yet each, of them exquisite ; and in The New Phcedo, the author lias equalled, if not exceeded, any of his former productions."— Sunday Times. If ever there was a book to excite the mirthful sympathies of the reader, it is the just published Sketches and Recollections of the author of Paul Pry. This work is now the favourite one in all circles, and bids fair to have as triumphant a career as The Sketch Book of Washington Irving. By the bye, we think Mr. Poole's book might not inaptly have been styled Paul Pry's Sketch Book. M. DE LAMABTINE'S " PILGRIMAGE TO THE HOLY LAND."— In re- cording his Pilgrimage to the Holy Land, M. De Lamartine has not confined himself to such descriptions as might illustrate the New Testament ( though in these he is unusually copious), but has ex- plored with holy zeal, and untiring research, the scenes rendered for ever memorable in the books of Genesis and Exodus, and in the su- blime prophecies of Isaiah, Jeremiah, and Ezekiel. He wandered through the whole of Syria and Canaan, visited the plain of Tyre and the wells of Solomon," ascended Mount Sinai, crossed the Deserts, viewed the mysterious ruins of Baalbeck, and traversed those wilder- nesses where the angel pointed out to Hagar the hidden spring, and where the spirits of Heaven were seen ascending and descending Jacob's ladder. THE NEW WORK BY THE AUTHOR OF " STORIES OF- WATERLOO."— " There is enough of adventure and incident in My Life, by the author of Stories of Waterloo, to furnish out three novels. Pathos, humour, and terror quickly succeed each other in these pages, and yet all is consistent as a true picture of life. It was the lot of Capt. Blake, the imaginary antibiographer whose career is here narrated, to see more of the world than men in general; but, though the events that befel him are rare and remarkable, probability is never violated, nor the truth of nature lost sight of. Even the most eccen- tric characters of the story, such as Manus Blake and Jack the Devil, are in perfect keeping, and establish the author's claim to a high rank among those novelists who, like Fielding and Smollett, have given enduring themes for laughter. Were it not, indeed, for the irresistible drollery of the portraitures we have mentioned, the harrowing interest of other parts of the work might be too power- ful."— Courier. MEMOIRS OF LORD BOI. INGBROKE.—" A life of Henry St. John Lord Boliiigbroke," observes the Literary Gazette, " has been long craved for by all those who hunger and thirst after biographical literature. Not to them alone, but teeming with interest and instruction to the whole community, is the investigation and analysis of the powers, passions, principles, and impulses of this great and extraordinary man. The labour of collecting materials for the personal history of any public individual during the reigns of Queen Anne . and George I. and II. is of itself neither slight nor agreeable. But glancing over the testimonies furnished by himself, and by such contemporaries as Dryden, Pope, Swift, Prior, Gay, Voltaire, Lords Lyttleton, Ossory, and Chesterfield, then comes the discovery that something more than an ordinary mind and facile pen is required to develope the orbit, describe the brilliancy, and account ior the irregularities of that earthly comet, Bolingbroke." Mr. Wingrove Cooke's Memoirs of this distinguished statesman, whom Pope characterised as " the greatest writer of the age," will take its rank among the most valu- able works lately published. SOUTH WARWICKSHIRE CONSERVATIVE ASSOCIATION.— On Saturday last, one of the most respfectably- attended meetings ever held in Warwickshire, took place at the Warwick Arms Inn, in Warwick, when it was unanimously resolved to establish one of those loyal and constitutional societies. The chair was taken soon after 12 o'clock, bv EVELYN JOHN SHIRLEY, Esq., of Easington Park, who, in a brief but energetic address pointed out the great necessity there existed to form Conservative Associations, in order that the efforts of the Destructives might be broadly met and defeated, and the evils of' a Government, such as the present, properly exposed; and more particularly it was necessary when one whose name was intimately connected with questions concerning Ireland, was allowed to interfere with the administration of affairs in that unhappily agitated country and even to nominate its most responsible officers. Resolutions and declarations, expressive of the loyalty of I he meet- ing, and their attachment to the existing institutions of the land, were carried, and an Address to the same effect was voted to be pre- sented to his MAJESTY, which received the signatures of those attending the meeting. Among those who addressed the meeting were— Sir John Mordaunt, Bart., the Conservative Member of South Warwickshire, George Lucy, Esq., H. C. Wise, Esq., W. Staunton, Esq., J. M. Boultbee, Esq., J. Fullerton, Esq., F. Mills, Esq., Hon. James Hewitt, J. R. B. Cave, Esq. There was scarcely a landowner of the southern portion of the county absent, exclusive of those of violent Radical principles. Several hundred persons enrolled their names as members, and the meeting separated. In a village near London, says an Essex paper, there lived a gen- tleman named Beer, who married a lady named Goodale, his coach- man's name was Gin, and his gardener's name was Waters, who- occasionally acted as footman behind his carriage. One evening at a party Mr. and Mrs. Porter were anxiously waiting for a conveyance- home, when Mr. Beer kindly offered them a seat in his carriage; this being accepted, Beer, Goodale, and Porter were safely and pleasantly conveyed to their separate homes by Gin and \ 1 ater. We understand that Braliam and Yates have taken the Colosseum, in the Regent's Paik, which they intend to open on hit Monday, with a series of novel entertainments. An unusual number of valuable horses have been shipped at Dover within the last few days for the Continent, it is said under an appre- hension of a prohibitory enactment to be put into inimediate l'orce. June 14. j o h n b u l l. 187 NAVAL AND MILITARY. WAR OFFICE, May 15. 4th Regiment of Dragoon Guards— Lieut. F. S. D. Tyssen, from the 13th Light Drag., to be Lieut., vice Macartney, who exch. 2d Regiment of Dragoons— Assist.- Surg. J. Munro, M. D., from the 7th Foot, to be Assist.- Surg., vice Stewart, prom. 13th Light Dragoons— Lieut. J. Macartney, from the 4th Drag. Guards, to be Lieut., vice Tyssen, who exch. 9th Regiment of Foot— C. H. Roolte, Gent., to be Ens., by pur., vice Lindsey, who ret. 27th Foot— C. C. J. Delmege, M. D., to be Assist.- Surg. 28th— Ens. W. Everard to be Lieut., by pur., vice Byain, who ret.; T. A. Gerard, Gent., to be Ens., by pur., vice Everard. 57th— Statf Assist.- Surg. R. h. Neville to be Assist.- Surg., vice Armstrong, dec. 59th— Lieut. J. Mockler to be Adjut., vice Richardson, whores, the Adjutantcy only. 60th— Capt. Hon. G. S. Byng, from the h.- p. Unattached, to be Capt., vice . J. H. Adair, who exch., receiving the difference. Unattached— Lieut. Hon. D. H. Murray, from the 60th Foot, to be Capt., by our. Hospital Staff— Assist.- Surg. A. Stewart, from the2d Drag., to be Surg, to the Forces, vice Forster, whose promotion has not taken place ; A. Grayson, M. D., to be Assist.- Surg. to the Forces, vice Ne- ville, appointed to the 57th Foot; R. Lawson, Gent., to be Assist. Surg, to the Forces, vice Imlay, who res. Memorandum.— The appointment of Assist.- Surg. Munro, from the 7th Foot, to be Assist.- Surg. in the 5th Drag. Guards, as stated in the k< Gazette" of the 24th April, 1S35, has not taken place. Capt. R. A. Wauch, upon h.- p. of the 4Sth Foot, has been permitted to retire from the army, with the sale of an Unattached commission as Capt., he being about to become^ a settler in the colonies. OFFICE OF ORDNANCE, May 13. Royal Regiment of Artillery— Brevet Major J. W. Kettlewell to be Lieut. Col.-, vice Douglas, placed on the Retired List; Second Capt. R. Hardingeto be Capt., vice Kett. lewell ; First Lieut. L. E. Walsh to be Second Capt., vice Hardinge ; Second Lieut. P. Maclean to be First Lieut., vice Walsh. NAVAL PROMOTIONS, APPOINTMENTS, & c. Lieutenant— Fitton, to Greenwich Hospital, vice Taylor, dec.; Arthur Forbes, to the Magicienne ; P. Hudson, College Volunteer, to the Clio ; T. V. Anson, Sup. Lieut, of the Blonde, vice Pelham, invalided, to the Blonde. Mate— H. Baugh, to the Excellent: Kennedy, Mate of the Blonde, to be Sup. Lieut, vice Anson. Purser— Soden, to be Clerk of the Royal Sovereign yacht at Pembroke. Assist. Surgeons— L. D. Buchanan and J. Derriman, to the Victory ; H. Liddell, fo the Champion. Schoolmaster— R. Tucker, to the Pique. V NEW WORKS, Just published by Longman, Rees, Orme, and Co. London. JOURNAL OF A ISIT to CONSTANTINOPLE, and some of the GREEK ISLANDS. By JOHN AULDJO, Esq., F. G. S. Author of " Ascent of Mont Blanc," and " Sketches of Vesuvius." 8vo. with Plates, etched by Geo. Cruikshank, from Drawings by the Author, 10s. 6d. 2. YARROW REVISITED, and other Poems. By W. Wordsworth, Esq. 1 vol. fcap. 8vo. 9s. bds. A POET'S PORTFOLIO ; or, Minor Poems : in three Books. By James Montgomery, Esq. Fcap. 8vo. 8s. boards. THE KNIGHT and the ENCHANTRESS, and other Poems. By Lady Emmeline Stuart Wortley. 1 vol. post 8vo. 6s. 6d. SHORT WHIST; Its Rise, Progress, and Laws: together with Maxims for Beginners, and observa- tions to make any one a Whist player. By Major A*****. Fcap. Svo. with a Frontispiece, 3s. fancy cloth. 6. TROUT and SALMON FISHING. By George Agar Hansard. Fcap. 8vo. 6s. 6d. ( f A very useful guide to the angler."— Literary Gazette. To be published next Week. THE CORPORATIONS of ENGLAND and WALES. Vol. I. By A. E. Cockbnrn, Esq., Barrister- at- Law, one of the Commissioners. The Second volume, which will complete the work, will be published almost immediately. 2. THE WIFE: A Domestic Drama. 1 vol. fcap. Svo. THE DOCTOR, & c. Vol. 3. 4. TRAVELS in ETHIOPIA, above the second Cataract of the Nile; exhibiting the State of that Country, and its various inhabitants, under the dominion of Mohammed Ali; and illustrating the Antiquities, Arts, and History of the ancient kingdom of Mertie. By G. A. Hoskins, Esq". With a Map, and 80 Illustrations of the Temples, Pyramids, & c. of Meroe, Gibel- el- Berkel, Solib, & c. from Drawings finished on the spot, by the Author, and an Artist whom he employed. 1 vol. 4to. Just published, price 4s. 6d. boards, the Fourth Edition of the AUTOBIOGRAPHY of A DISSENTING MINISTER.— With Additions ; and with Remarks, by the Rev. Author, upon* tie vari- ous Reviews which- have appeared of the former Edition?. " It is a safe prediction, tliat the leaders of Dissent will either stifle or aimse the book, yet the smothering system can scarcely succeed-— it is sure to Be read— substantial truth it certainly is, and nothing but the truth."— Monthly Reposi- tory, December. " We warmly recommend this most excellent work to public notice."^— British Magazine. " This volume is sure to make a considerable stir in the religious, high ehurch, and dissenting world."— Literary Gazette. Smith, Elder, and Co., Cornhill. RELIGIOUS WORKS, Published by Longman, Rees, Orme and Co., London. THE SACRED HISTORY of the WORLD; Philosophically considered, in a Series of Letters to a Son. By SHARON TURNER, Esq., F. S. A. and R. A. S. L. 5th Edition, 2 vols. 8vo. 28s. The Second Volume may be had separately, price 14s. 2. THE SUNDAY LIBRARY : A selection of Sermons from Eminent Divines of the Church of England, chiefly within the last Half- Century. With Notes, & c. by the Rev. T. F. Dibdin, D. D. Complete in 6 vols, small Svo. with 6' Portraits of Distinguished Prelatesr30s. cloth. * » * Any volume may be purchased separately. " A little library for a churchman, and a treasure for the pious among the laity."— Literary Gazette. 3. WORKS of WILLIAM PA LEY, D. D. With additional Sermons, & c. and a Life of the Author. By the Rev. Edmund Paley, M. A. Vicar of Easingwold. A New Edition, 6 vols. 8vo. 21.14s. bds. By the same Author, SERMONS on SEVERAL SUBJECTS. 8th edition, 10s. 6d. tyis. 4. PRINCIPLES of CHRISTIAN PHILOSOPHY; Containing the Doctrines, Duties, Admonitions, and Consolations of the Christian Religion. \ « By John Burns, M. D. Reg. Professor of Surgery ift the University of Glasgow, & c. 12mo. 4th edition, 7s. bds. 5. REMAINS of HENRY KIRKE WHITE, Selected, with Prefatory Remarks, by Robert Southey, Esq. The only complete Editions. 2 vols. 8vo. 24s. bds.; and 1 vol. 24mo. with engraved title and Vignettes, 5s. bds. N. B. The property of the family having been invaded, it is necessary to state that these are the only Editions which contain the Life by Mr. Southey, and the whole of the contents of the Third Volume. 6. BOOK of N A T IT R E ; A Popular Illustration of the general Laws and Phenomena of Creation, in its Unorganized and Organized, its Corporeal and Mental Departments. By J. Mason Good, M. D., & c. 3d edit. 3 vols, foolscap Svo. 24s. cloth. " The best philosophical digest of the kind which we have seen."— Monthly Review. 7. ORIENTAL CUSTOMS: Applied to the Illustration of the Sacred Scriptures. By Samuel Burder, A. M., & c. 18mo. 8s. 6d. bds. G U I D E S, & c., Guide to Paris Guide to France Guide through France Guide to the Rhine .. Coast Companion .. Picture of London .. Map of London in case FOR TRAVELLERS. d. s. d. London Guide, in French .. 7 6 Custon- House Guide .. 10 German Interpreter .. .. 10 French Pronouncing Grammar 1 0 Ten Minutes' Advice for a Sea Voyage .. .. .. 10 F. Coghlan, 5, King William- street, Martin's- le- Grand. West Strand; and H. Hughes, 15, St. DR. RAMADGE S NEW MEDICAL WORK. ASTHMA, ITS SPECIES AND COMPLICATIONS, OR Researches into the Pathology of Disordered Respiration, with Remarks on the Remedial Treatment applicable to each Variety; being a Practical and Theoretical Review of this Malady, considered in its Simple Form, and in con- nection with Disease of the Heart, Catarrh, Indigestion, & c.— Published in 1 vol. 8vo., price 12s. Illustrated by Cases and Six Plates accurately coloured from Nature. Also, by the same Author, an Improved Edition of the TREATISE on CON- SUMPTION, in which the Curability of the Disease is proved by numerous Facts. London: Longman and Co. BR. KITCH IN ER— Sv\ LAD CREAM.- This ex<* usite Melange* from the original receipt of the late celebrated Dr. Kitchiner, stands unrivalled as the most delightful and piqaant preparation for the dressing of Salads ever offered to the public.. Unlike the pastes now sold as Creams for a similar purpose, ( which need other admixtures,) this possesses the advantages of being perfectly ready for use, without requiring any preparation whatever, and is sold in a- peculiarly formed incorporating Cruet, well adapted in its appearance for the use of the table. Sold by Batty, 15< andl6, Pavement, Finsbury- square,. London, price Is. 6d.; where may be had also, Dr. Kitchiner's Universal Sauce, for lish, game, hashes, steaks, & c. It is prepared from the receipt of the above* named celebrated'professor of the- culinary art,, and is acknowledged by con- noisseurs to be superior to any known sauce for similar purpose*. Purchasers ar » requested to observe on each label of the Universal Sauce, a medallion profile of the late Doctor, with the Porprietors signature and address ( without which none is genuine,) " George Batty, l5 and 16, Pavement, Finsbury- square London." The Universal5Sauce is, without exception, the most savory stimulant to a jaded appetite, whether applied to game,, hashes,, steaks, or chops, that the whole ' Cuisine An glaise'" has produced: unlike the quack compounds, with opinions of the merits of which the newspapers of the day are so plentifully inundated, Dr. Kitchiner's Sauce, as prepared by Mr. Batty, needs only to be tried to be approved,'* — United Service Gazette. KEAL GOOD TEA MUCH CHEAPER.— Notwithstanding the immense quantity of rank poisonous stuff that, has been imported as free trade Tea since the abrogation of the East India Company's Charter, from places where real Tea never grew, F.. and R. SPARROW feel much pleasure in. stating that several large Ships, formerly belonging to the East India Company* have just arrived from Canton, with some GOOD TEA, selected by the old su- percargoes and inspectors, which, after a careful selection, and a judgment ma- tured by 30 years'experience, in addition to a large Stock of the old East India Company's Teas, purchased at a cheaper rate, enables them to lower the prices of their Teas generally, and with confidence recommend good sound useful Break* fast Congou, 4s. to 4s. 4d.; fine black leaf strong do., 4s. 8d. to 5s.; strong Pekoe, Souchonsr flavoured, 5s. 4d. to 6s.; good common Green, 4s. to 4s. 4d.; fine fresh do., 4s. 8d. to 5s.; orood and fine Hyson, 6s., 7s., 8s.; fine Gunpowder Hyson, 9s., 10s.; and the finest Plantation Coffee, fresh roasted, 2s.— Country dealers, fa- milies. and large establishments may have Chests or Boxes cleared direct from the East India Company's Warehouses, if required, or any quantities weighed from the Chests, and packed in lead free of expense, by inclosing a remit! ance to No. 8, Ludgate- hill. %* To enable those who wish to drink that delicioua beverage, GOOD TEA, in its native purity, an additional Agent will be appointed in every Country Town BURGESS'S ESSENCE OF ANCHOVIES. London. numerous Warehouse, 107, Strand, corner of the Savoy- steps, Londo OIIN BURGESS and SON, being apprised of the ^ endeavours made by many persons to impose a spurious article for their make eel it incumbent upon them to request the attention of the Public, in purchasing* DR. SOUTHEY'S EDITION OF COWPER'S" WORKS. Speedily will be published, the FIRST VOLUME of this Work, containing, AL I F E OF C O W P E R, which will comprise most of the Literary History of England during Half a Century. By ROBERT SOUTHEY, Esq., LL. D. Illustrated with a richly- engraved Portrait of Cowper, an exquisite Vignette by Goodall, and a Portrait of the Poet's Mother, beautifully engraved by Robin- eon. The work will be finely printed by Whittingham, in the attractive form of Byron, Crabbe. Edgeworth, <& c. Price 5s. each volume. The Second Volume will contain, ornamented with three exquisite Plates, The REMAINING PORTION of COWPER'S LIFE ; With a LIFE of JOHN NF. VVTON of OLNEV, by SOUTHEY; And a Portion of COWPER'S CORRESPONDENCE. / t * » * The extensive flow of original Letters nnd other important communica- tions to the Editor, from all the friends and connections of the Poet, have some- what delayed the appearance of the First Volvine of this important edition of Cowper's Works ; but the advantage given to it by these valuable additions, and the Editor's devotion to the subject, must ensure to the work extensive patronage. London : Baldwin and Cradock, Paternoster- row. N. B. A Prospectus to be had of all Booksellers. THE GREAT COMET. In a neat pocket volume, price 4s. cloth, with a Representation of the Orbit of the Comet of 18.32, SCIENTIFIC NOTICES of COMETS in GENERAL, and in Particular of the COMET of 1832, whose revolution is of six years and three quarters' duration. Translated from the French of M. ARAGt). CHARLES GOLD, C. B. London : Baldwin and Cradock, Paternoster- row. By Colonel Albemarie- street. WORKS ON NATURAL HISTORY. I. THE JOURNAL of a NATURALIST. Third Edition, crown 8vo. plates and woodcuts, 15s. IT. GLEANINGS in NATURAL HISTORY, First and Second Series. By EDWARD JESSE, Esq. 2 vols, crown 8vo. 10s. fid. each. III. LYELL'S PRINCIPLES of GEOLOGY. Third and Cheaper Edition. 4 vols, post 8vo. 12 plates and 150 wood cuts, Sis. IV. SIR HUMPHRY DAVY'S SALMONIA, or DAYS of FLY- FISHING. Third Edition. Small Svo. 12s. V. CONSOLATIONS in TRAVEL. By Sir H. Davy. Third Edition. Small Svo. 6s. VI. HOOKER'S BOTANICAL MISCELLANY. Complete in 3 vols. Svo. 112 plates, 41. 14s. 6d. Single Numbers, 10s. 6d. each. John Murray, Albemarle- street. o Just published, in 2 vols. 8vo., with plates, price 11. Is. in boards, iBSERVATIONS on ITALY. By the late JOHN BELL, Fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons, Edinburgh, & c. Second Edition, corrected and enlarged. " The subject on Italy we imagined had been thoroughly exhausted; and, eminent as were the talents which distinguished Mr. Bell's professional career, we were prepared to expect little from his pen beyond a few critical remarks. But we know not how it was, the preface, so modestly, so touchingly written by his editor, his widow, led us insensibly on, and we were anxious to see how he commenced his tour."— Page 1. " The justness of thought, the sensibility and philosophic spirit of this ex- ordium promised an itinerary of no mediocre description. Mr. Bell's language is vigorous, terse, and pure; his lights and shadows are disposed with a masterly hand; bis page, like a mirror, reflects the scene in its natural order and colour. He looked around him with the eye of a poet, and he seemed to forget his suffer- ings from health, when revelling in those romantic dreams, which when duly chastened, andtouGhed with a spirit of devotion, shed such a charm on existence. Take as an instance his first evening visit to the Cathedral of Milan, page 57. Take also the Bridge of Pavia, the only description realizing the impressions of that enchanting spot, page 80. Led by such a guide as Mr. Bell, we traverse the beaten road of Italy with new delight; and we know of no work to which we eould refer for such fascinating descriptions of landscapes and manners as are to he found in this volume. For instance, where shall we find descriptions so powerful and affecting, such as his profession of a nun? We regret that this episode is too long for insertion; we substitute for it one of his nights in Flo- rence, cvhich we venture to say is without any parallel in any composition in prose or poetry. Mr. Bell's observations on Rome are inspired by all the choicest associations of classical antiquity. The chanting of the ' Miserere' has long been celebrated, and a thousand times described by tourists ; the following magical representation is worth the whole of them put together. The description of Easter Sunday is still more magnificent."— New Monthly Review. Naples:— Printed by Fibreno; for John Rodwell, New Bond- street, London. ASYLUM FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC LIFE OFFICE, 70, Cornhill, and 5, Waterloo- place, London.— Established in 1824. VERY LOW RATES. Two- thirds only of the premium required to be paid annually on Life Policies, the balances being deducted with interest at 4 per cent, from the sum assured, which leaves the advance less than is usually demanded on term assurances. ASCENDING AND DESCENDING SCALES OF PREMIUM. These were originated by the Asylum Company. The even rates are lower than ever before published. PREGNANCY, INFIRM HEALTH, AND OLD AGE. Females need not appear; the rates for diseases are moderate, and Policies are granted to persons of advanced age. GENERAL CLASSES TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD: Distinct classifications of places, according to salubrity of climate, have been arranged at general rates of premium. A specific price for any particular place, or for a single voyage, may be ob- tained by application at either of the Company's Houses, where insurances may be effected without delay. TO EQUITABLE POLICY HOLDERS. The favoured Members of the Equitable Society who live until January, 1840, will have further large additions to their Policies.— The representatives of those who die previously, would merely obtain a return for the current years of the Decennial period.— To facilitate the operations of the forlunate holders, the Asylum will grant Assurances for the whole of life, for a smaller advance of money than is necessary for a term of five years in the generality of offices. G. FAR- REN, Esq., Resident Director. WATERPROOF BLACKING.— JARVIS'S INDIA RUB- BER WATERPROOF POLISH is the only preparation that polishes without brushing, and makes leather waterproof, and prevents it from cracking. " We particularly recommend Jarvis's Polish to our sporting friends who are desirous of preserving their feet dry and their bones from rheumatism."— Life in London. " We have found so much benefit from the use of Jarvis's Polish during the recent wet weather, that it would be ungrateful in us not to recom- mend it to all our connexion."— Bell's Old Weekly Messenger. Manufactory, Jarvis's, 142, Tottenham- court- road ; and sold in bottles, 2s. 6d. and 4s. 6d. each, by Barclay and Sons, 95, Farringdon street; Sutton, 10, Bow Church- yard ; Edwards, 67, St. Paul's; Hulse, 37, Leaden hall- street; Vines, 75, Aldersgate- street; Brown, Davis- street; Berry, Knightsbridgf.; Haweby, 37, Berners- street; Clifford and Co., Dublin; and by most Druggists, Saddlers, and Grocers. TELRLGTTTFDTT CARRIAGE arid HORSE ACCIDENTS JF EFFECTUALLY PREVENTED.— This Advertisement is not addressed to those who value a little money more than the loss of life, or the fracture of limbs; but it is respectfully submitted to the consideration of every rational member of society who either rides or drives. In a word, no horse, under the control of " The Safety Bridle" and Reins, however viciously disposed, can have a will of his own. Nor is this Life Preserver less ornamental than useful, and so portable withal, that it may be carried in a Lady or Gentleman's pocket. N. B. Made and sold exclusively by MESSER, at his Carriage and Harness Factory, 9, Margaret street, Cavendish- square, where the Bridle and its peculiar operation may be daily inspected. what they conceive to be the original, to observe the Name and Address correspond with the above- The general appearance of the spurious descriptions will deceive the unguarded, and for their detection, J. B. and Son submit the following Can* tions: some are in appearance at first sight " The Genuine," but without any name or address— some " Burgess's Essence of Anchovies"— others " Burgess," aud many more without address. JOHN BURGESS and SON having been many years honoured with such dis « tinguished approbation, feel every sentiment of respect toward the Public, and earnestly solicit them to inspect the labels previous to purchasing what they con- ceive to be of their make, which they hope will prevent many disappointments. BURGESS'S NEW SAUCE, for general purposes, having given such great satis-, faction, continues to be prepared by them, and is recommended as a most useful and convenient Sauce— will keep good in all climates. . • % Warehouse, No. 107, Strand ( corner of Savoy steps), London. The original Fish Saflce Warehouse. , , , r> FOR the SKIN and COMPLEXION.— ROWLAND'S KALY- DO 11.— Warranted perfectly innosent, yet possessing properties ot surpns. ing energy. It eradicates all cutaneous eruptions, pimples, spots, redness, & o., gradually producing a delicate, clear, soft skin ; transforms even the most sallow complexion into radiant whiteness, producing delicate while neck, hands and arms and imparting a beautiful juvenile bloom to the complexion ; successfully renders harsh and rough skin beautifully soft, smooth, and even ; imparts to the face, neck and arms a healthy aud juvenile bloom; protecting the skin from in- clement weather. Perfectly innoxious, it is recommended by ( he tirst physicians to be used by the most delicate lady or infant, with the assurance of satety and efficacy, possessing softening and healing properties, and gives, in cases ot inci. dental inflammation, immediate relief.— Gentlemen, whose faces are lender after shaving, will find it excellent beyond precedent in ameliorating and allaying that most unpleasant sensation— the irritability in the skm. In half- pints at 4s. 64,. anil pints at 8s. 6d. each. CAUTION— To prevent imposition, and by authority of the Hon. Commissioners of Stamps, the Name and Address or the Proprietors IS engraved on the Government Stamp affixed on the cork of each genuine bottle. A. ROWLAND & SON, 20, HATTON- GARDEN. Sold by them, and most Perfumers and Medicine Venders. CONSOLATION to the " TREMULOUS WRITER.—- TEa Public may look to this most singular and unique invention with confidence, as an inestimable source of comfort to those who experience any difficulties in the command of the pen, occasioned by tremour or nervous affections, heat ot climate, agitation of spirits, excess or over exertion, weakness from age, lmurnf of the thumb or fingers, by sprain or otherwise, even to the loss ol part. lliis happy relief exists in a little INSTRUMENT, the appearance of which, when in use, escape observation, is capable of giving firmness, confidence and f reedom, and cannot fail to assist, the declining powers of a good penman, and would ma terially improves the performance of a bad one. It is honoured by the patronage and recommendation of Sir Aslley Cooper, and other highly respectable profes- sional gentlemen. A few minutes' practice will prove its efficacy, and it has this advantage over all medicine, its power increases by use, and one prescription will last for life. Made in elastic gold, price 25s. each. Sold by T. Tucker, 269, corner of the Strand, opposite the Crown and AnchorTavern. CAUTION.— the~ Exteiisive Sale of the IMPERIAL CREAM,' and its high popularity, has induced insidious persons to counterfeit and sell a preparation composed of deleterious ingredients, much to the discredit ot the Inventor, and of serious injury to the Hair ; to prevent which, please to ask for ARNOLD'S IMPERIAL CREAM for the GROWTH of HAIR, and observe that each pot is signed on the label, " Thomas Arnold," 20, High- street, Kensin| J- ton ; with a Practical Treatise on the Human Hair— to counterfeit which is felony.— N. B. Patronized by her . Majesty, their Royal Highnesses Princess Sophia, Duchess of Kent, Princess Victoria, Duchess of Cumberland,& c. FURNITURE, Upholstery, Bedding, Ac.— WALKER'S cele- brated Mart, 109, High Holborn, near Day and Martin's, will, on inspection, be found to be one of the most extensive and complete in the Metropolis. The goodness and solidity of the articles cannot be surpassed. Loo tables, from 4 gs., card tables, from 5 gs. a pair; sideboards, from 5 gs. ; mahogany wardrobes, from 7 gs. ; winged do., from 16 gs.; dining tables, from 3 g>. ; sliding do., with shift- ing leaves, from 6 gs. ; mahogany chairs, from 14s.; sol [ id rosewood do., from 25s.; chelfoniers, from 3 gs.; sofas and couches, from 5 gs.; window curtains, from 3 gs.; 4- post furnitures, from 5gs.; tent do., from 30s.; easy chairs, from 50s.; marble wash- stands and dressing- tables, from 50s.; mahogany do., from 15s.; painted do., from 7s. 6d.; mahogany drawers, from 50s.; painted do., from 33s.; pembroke tables, from 25s.; & c. & c. DAY'S SHORT- NAP BEAVER HATS, 21s., resemble super tine cloth; a new, elegant, and most gentlemanly Hat; consisting of a com- bination of good qualities hitherto unknown in the manufacture of Beaver Hats; they need only to be seen to be universally worn. Price 21s. Servants' best Livery Hats, 16s.— 251, Regent- street, west side, two doors from Oxford- street.— N. B. Be particular in the number, 251 * THE~ WHOLESOME PRACTICE of AIDING DIGESTION and preserviug and restoring health, by promoting the action of the bowel* by the simple use of lavements, being entitled to the serious attention of every person, Messrs. BICKNELL and Co. ( late Savory) beg to announce that they 11. . 1., T\ « . QCOTT- iJ M vin DIT1TU ... I,; ,- J. er OCKYER'S PURE MAGNESIA, recommended by Sir A. _ 0M Carlisle, Dr. Ramadge. Dr. Davis, Professor of Midwifery of tne London University, and by all the eminent physicians and chymists, in preference to any other. Being perfectly pure, it is not liable to concrete in the stomach and bowels, and it is so entirely free from unpleasant taste, children will take it without th » least diflicul' "" ' *- u'"' gj"'— " A"" Proprietors, their Agents, c,,.,—, - -- Bottles at 2s. 9d , 4s. 6d., and in glass stopper bottles at 10s. each. BILIOUS and Liver Complaints.— TOWERS' aiiN iliJllAOUS and APERIENT PILLS are prepared Willi the intention of placing in the hands of the public a medicine, at once safe and efficient in the allev iation, if not the entire removal, of those disorders, which originate in a debilitated or torpid action of Ihe stomach, liver and bowels, and which comprise alt those denomi- nated bilious or liver, and stomach complaints. These Pills are sufficiently active to stimulate the action of those vital organs, and relieve constipation, without occasioning that sense of exhaustion and debility which frequently follows the uso of purgatives.— Sold in2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., and lis. boxes, by Thomas Butlor, Chemist, 4, Cheapside, corner of St. Paul's, London, and ( authenticated by his name and address in the Government stamp, and a fac simile of the signature of Mr. John Towers on the label), may. be obtained of Sanger, 140, Oxford- street; at the Medical Hall, 54, Lower Sackville- street, Dublin ; of Duncan, Flock hut, and Co., Edinburgh ; Dennis and Son, York ; and of most respectable Druggists through- ont the I ' nited Kingdom • BRITISH COLLEGE OF HEALTH, NEW- ROAD, LONDON. MORISON'S UNIVERSAL MEDICINES.— The above Medi- cine being now so fully appreciated by the Public, renders it quite unne- cessary to dilate on its virtues— but in consequence of spurious imitations, it becomes a paramount duty to Caution, that these Medicines are only to be had genuine from the authorised Agents of the College, to be found in all towns in Great Britain and Ireland, many parts of the Continent of Europe, the United Statesof America, the East and West Indies. The Publications, " Monsoniana, " Practical Proofs," " Glasgow Hygeian Journal," and " Medical Dissenter, are highly recommended to the perusal of every investigating mmd. May 6th, 1835. _ CORES, BURNS, SCALDS, WOUNDS, ULCERS, MARSHALL'S UNIVERSAL CERATE.— This will be found most effica- cious in every kind of wound, sore, burn, bruise, eruption, ulcers of every deno- mination, especially sore and ulcerated legs, which have been healed in so rapid a manner, that a new method of cure has been established by this useful prepara- tion; sore breasts, inflammation of the eyes, Ac.; scorbutic and cancerous hu- mours, erysipelas or St. Anthony's tire, ring- worm, sore throats, gangrene or mor- tification, chaps, chilblains, & c. & c.— Sold by T. Butler, 4, Cheapsnle, and by most respectable Medicine Venders in the kingdom, in neat turned boxes, wltH full directions, at 13>^ d. and 2s. 94. each, the larger containing three of the small.— Ask for Marshall's Cerate. , W- HEN Men of Education and Professional Skill use persever- ing endeavours to discover the most safe and certain method of treating a few prevailing Diseases, the successful result of their experience is the best proof of superiority.— Messrs. GOSS and Co., Surgeons, have been induced to to make the cure of the following the object of their particularstudy, viz.: uis- orders frequently contracted in moments of intoxication, which, by an linproieu —- J whether arising from plan, are speedily and effectually cured ; as also, debility, the » le manufacturers of Dr. SCOTT'S CLYSO PUMP;"" w hich is adapted for general convenience, and i, found to, be especially commodious for females and invalids. Manufactured and sold at 369, Strand, medicines are required. adjoining Exeter- hall. No CANDLES, 4id. per lb. ; Moulds, o^ d.; Soap, 4* d.; DAVIES'S BEST CANDLES, 5d.; extra line Moulds, with wax wicks. 6. Jd. ; superior Transparent Sperm and Composition, 2s. Id.; Wax Candles, Is. 6d., and 2s- Id. ; Yellow Soap, 42s., 46s., 52s., and 56s. per 112Ibs. ; Mottled 52s., 58B., and 62s.; Windsor ami Palm Is. - id. per packet; Old Brown Windsor Is. 9d. Rose 2s.; Camphor 2s.; superior Almond 2s. 6d., Sealing- Wax 4s. 6d such baneful habits, or arising from any other cause, by which tluj constitution become enfeebled, as regular educated Surgeons ot London, mey offer a linn, safe, and speedy restoration to perfect health. , , , Patients in the country, are requested to send the and manner of living, inclosing a Bank- note for aiv. ee and meJ cine and the same will b6 forwaXl to any part of . the kmgdom.- To be c « lsuUed a tha, lb.; Sperm Oil 5s. 6d. and ( 3s. per gallon; Lamp Oil 8s. 6d.— For Cash," DAVIES'S Old Established Warehouse,. 63x St. M* rtin's- lane, Slaughter's Coffee- house. per i at I opposite New '. house daily ( personally, or by letter) by patient*, with secresy and attention.- . hove Diseases— 2. The stl'HILST- andJ. ftYGElANA ( on FemateCom- plaints), by Goss and Co., may be had of Sherwood^ S, Paternoster row, London and aU Booksellers. Pice 5s. each. 156 j o h n b u l l. May 17. TAR A MONDAY EDITION ( tor the Country) is published at Three « ' clock in the afternoon, containing the Market, and Latest Newt. JOHM BULL. LONDON, MAY 17. THE KING held a Levee at St. James's on Wednesday, and Her MAJESTY a Drawing- Room on Thursday, which was most numerously attended. His Royal Highness the Duke of CAMBRIDGE has arrived in London. * A most extraordinary circumstance has occurred, upon which, with our avowed feelings towards Lord MELBOURNE, we wish at present to say as little as is consistent with our duty towards our readers. The Marquess WELLESLEY has resigned the LORD CHAMBERLAINSHIP ; and, as everybody has heard, and believes, has assigned as a reason for doing so, the undisguised influence of Mr. O'CONNELL in, or we might perhaps rather say, over, the present Administration. In answer to a question from Lord LONDONDERRY in the House of Lords on Friday, Lord MELBOURNE admitted the resignation, but denied the reason said to have been given bv the Noble Marquess. This denial is a most curious fact; because we happen to know that Lord AVELLESLEY gave the same reason for his resignation as it is said he gave liis MAJESTY, to more than one person of the very highest consideration at the Drawing- room on Thursday; nay, we believe we may venture to say, that the Marchioness AVEL- 3. ESLEY had frequently spoken on the subject, in general society, on that day, and the day before. The Morning Chronicle talks of the " lie being disposed of," but if we are rightly informed, Lord WELLESLEY has recorded the reasons for his resignation in writing. If it should be so, it will prore to Lord MELBOURNE that he should be more cautious in risking a leputation, which has in the O'CONNELL case been a little damaged from farther injury. We firmly believe in the original statement of Lord AVEL- LESLEY'S reasons for throwing up his office. Any man who sees the tyrannical obstinacy with which Mr. O'CONNELL remains seated on the Treasury Bench, will be quite sure— cordially as Mr. SPRING RICE hates him— that neither Mr. SPRING RICE nor Lord MELBOURNE himself, dare warn him off that " manor.'' He is their master, and if anything still further were wanting to decide that point, where is it to be found more strikingly than in the fact, that, when Lord MUL- « RAVE on Monday made his first appearance in Dublin in the character of LORD LIEUTENANT— He— his Excellency, the KING'S representative, was preceded in his procession to the castle by a green banner, upon which was inscribed, in bright letters, " DAN'S LIEUTENANT." In the personal praise of Lord MULGRAVE we readily join with Lord MELBOURNE, and we are quite ready to join with anybody else in the personal praise of Lord MELBOURNE himself; but they are all in thraldom— for the sake of office and of income ( for the present, with a few exceptions, may justly be called a pauper Administration) they consent to he the creatures of a demagogue whom they have themselves denounced from the Throne. Their state is not gracious. In all directions popular feel- ing is against them. Inverness has by this time rejected their nominee, and the popular Colonel GEORGE ANSON has abandoned his attempt upon Staffordshire in despair. CUPID, "" gentle God of soft persuasion," seems to have failed in his metier; and unless upon his projected tea and coffee, and almonds and raisin system, he can succeed in tipping his shafts with gold, is likely to remain as foreign to the House - of Commons, as he is to the affairs of his office. Lord CONYNGHAM, it is understood, succeeds Lord WEL- I. ESLEY as Lord Chamberlain. We have not heard with any - certainty who is to be Postmaster- General in his Lordship's room. Mr. SPRING RICE and Mr. ROEBUCK had a " turn up" in the House of Commrtns on Friday, in which the CHAN- CELLOR of the EXCHEQUER showed symptoms of anger, but of gentlemanlike anger. It is impossible that these aristo- cratic Democrats can go on with the ambitious Destructives. Mr. ROEBUCK, some weeks since, expressed a very just opi- nion as to the evident absurdity of making personal quarrels out of Parliamentary discussions, and so everything went smoothly, in that House. Lord BROUGHAM, in the other House, is getting particularly fidgetty; he was up fourteen times on Monday, which is no trifle in the House of Lords, ' even for a rising man ; and up to Friday the ascending power " Was still strong upon him. He tries all modes of attack upon the Ministry : anger— conciliation— friendship, and enmity; they are all alike unavailing. He is not considered safe, and certainly if what we hear of his abrupt visit to Windsor one day last week, when by the unaccountable remissness of the proper authorities he obtained admission to the presence of his Illustrious " Correspondent by the general post," be true, the caution of his Lordship's late friends is eminently praise worthy. We must of ourselves say, that his Lordship's exhi- bitions in the august assembly from which he has expressed so anxious a desire to dismember himself, are painful in the • extreme, even to his sincerest friends. We have heard two or three anecdotes with respect to the Devonshire election which is past, and that for Stroud which is to come, which we know to be true, and which really deserve a place in any paper in the world. The last we give first:— Colonel Fox, the late Member for Stroud, left London for that loyal borough in company with Lord JOHN RUSSELL in the mail- coach, in which vehicle they travelled very comfort- ably for several miles, until they picked up a third passenger. Lord JOHN, it seems, was enveloped in his cloak, and snugly deposited in oue corner of the coach; Colonel Fox sitting on the opposite seat. The stranger, some time after his - entrance, began a conversation with the gallant Colonel— polities soon formed the subject of discussion, and it turned - out that the new- comer was a Conservative. He expressed his opinions in " round set terms," and, perhaps, might have bestowed some maledictions upon Lord JOHN RUSSELL himself. Such was the effect of the conversation, that Colonel Fox changed his place, and took his seat on the opposite side of the coaclL, next the illustrious sponsor of the Heform Bill, and then a parlance began which, as Lord JOHN was desirous that his observations should be little heard, and his person little recognized, was carried on in soft whispers, inaudible to the stranger. The Conservative watched this proceeding, and whenever a gleam of light fell into the mail, he endeavoured to ascer- tain what manner of person it was who was enshrouded in the corner. lie listened; and the odds and ends of the conversation which he heard made him more anxious to he better acquainted with the subjects under discussion — in fact he had made up his mind;— and when the mail stopped for supper, or whatever refreshment it might be, the well- meaning Conservative desired an interview with the landlady, and confided to her his conviction that the fine dandy Whig, who had cut. his conservatism short, was actu- ally engaged in carrying oft' an heiress of weak intellect, in order to many her for her money. We are told seriously, that the landlady " shuddered at the gross idea," and that Lord JOHN RUSSELL was obliged, not only to prove to " mine hostess's satisfaction that he was not a young lady, but to declare whom he was, before the indignant matron would suffer him to proceed. In consequence of this contretemps, the Lord and the Colonel came back to town on the outside of the Cheltenham coach. The next, perhaps, is better— but it is true, and equally true with the former:— Lord JOHN had unsuccessfully canvassed a farmer in Devon- shire. He had promised his vote to PARKER, and it was all of no use. Lord JOHN thought that his newly- achieved wife, who is a most fascinating person, might succeed where he had so particularly failed. Accordingly her Ladyship visited the farmer, and solicited his vote. " It's all o' no use, my Lady," said the man—" I'm zure if anything would make ine change, it wou'd be your Lady- ship : but I can't— I can't in conscience." " Why ?" said her Ladyship. " I ha' promised t'other," said the farmer, " and I can't break my promise." " You shouldn't have spoken so decidedly," said my Lady. " Aye," replied the farmer, " that's just, it— if you had seen t'other chap first, you'd never have had Lord JOHN." These are facts. In Bedfordshire, we hear that there have been riots— a workhouse has been burned down, and the people declare that the Whigs have set the first example of violating the right of property, by changing the Poor Laws, and that it is now their turn. We last week exhibited, as indeed the police reports have since done, the shameful excitements of the Destructives to some acts of desperate violence against Sir ROBERT PEEL. These excitements are laughed at by the Liberal Press. What would they think if we were to say upon this plea of an appropriation of property set up by the Bedfordshire paupers, " We hope they will not think of touching Woburn." The domestic news of the week has received a wonderful stimulus by the elopement of the beautiful daughter of General Sir COLQUHOUN GRANT ( during the gallant Officer's absence at Poole, for the representation of which place he is a candi- date), with Mr. BIIINSLEY SHERIDAN, son of the all- accom- plished TOM SHERIDAN, and brother of Mrs. BLACKWOOD, Mrs. NORTON, and Lady SEYMOUR. They say that more than one or two accessories have been engaged in the scheme, which has been carried into effect with great dexterity. What the consequences may be— involving, as it is reported they do, one of the most important members of the Government— we do not pretend to guess. IT has been universally stated, is universally believed, and, we believe, has not been contradicted, that Lord MOR- PETH, in oue of his speeches to what Sir JOHN HOBHOUSE calls the " promiscuous multitude" before the hustings, during the late election in Yorkshire, stated that news had arrived from Devonshire, and that he rejoiced to say Lord JOHN RUSSELL was three hundred a- liead of his opponent. We cannot imagine this could have happened ; but, we must say, it would be highly satisfactory to the people of Ireland generally, and those of Dublin particularly, to hear that the history is fabulous, before his Lordship arrives in the Irish metropolis for a permanency. As a proof of the influence which Doctor MALTBY, the ex- traordinarily- elected Bishop of CHICHESTER, possesses in the way of liberality, in bis own diocese, we have just merely to call the attention of the reader to these facts:— Mr. J. FUL- LAGAR, a Unitarian Minister, and personal friend of the Lord Bishop, has been elected President of the Court of Guardians in Chichester. Mr. DENDY, a Unitarian, has been elected Treasurer; and Mr. THOMAS CLARKE, a Unitarian, Church- warden. To those who know the principles of the Right Reverend Prelate, these circumstances cannot fail to be par- ticularly edifying. THE conclusion of the correspondence between Mr. O'CON- NELL and Col. DAWSON DAMER, may be considered quite epigrammatic. It certainly is the point— the climax— the sting iu the tail. TO THE EDITOR. " Upper Grosvenor- street, Tuesday, May 12. " Sir,— Mr. O'Connell having closed his correspondence with me, I beg you will be good enough to insert his answer to my letter requiring of him the envelope of the one which I put into the post on the 22d of April, and which he affirms to have borne the post- mark of the 27tn, and to have been received by him on the 29th. " As he is particular about dates, I take this method of informing him, that his letter dated the 8th of May was put into the post on the 10th, and that the cover which / had fortunately kept, bears the Dublin post- mark of that day.— I have the honour to be, Sir, your obedient servant, " G. D. DAMER. " Merrion- souare, May 8. " Sir,— As yon have been pleased to publish your last letter to me before I could possibly reply to it, I do, under all the existing cir- cumstances, decline altogether ( but without intending any personal offence) any further correspondence of any kind on the subject con- tained in any of vour former letters. 1 have the honour to be, your obedient servant," " D. O'CONNELL. " To the Hon. D. Damer." Nothing can be more perfect than Mr. O'CONNELL'S way of getting rid of the affair, except the letter of Col. DAMEII, which contains more in four lines than some letters do in as many pages. WE have to- day lo announce the death of Mr. NASH, which took place on Wednesday at East Cowes Castle. He has for a long time been suffering from an acute disorder, un- der which he has at length sunk into the repose of death. It has been the lot of Mr. NASH to endure in the latter part of his life much persecution. Certain political patriots, de- sirous of exhibiting their animosity towards the late KING, availed themselves of the opportunity of gratifying their mali- cious desire to injure his MAJESTY'S memory by attacking, as the spontaneous designs andacts of Mr. NASH, what were in fact merely fulfilments of Royal commands. From these, and other attempts to defame and injure him, Sir. NASH, however, suc- cessfully defended himself, without furthering the objects of his persecutors by justifying himself at the expense of his kind and gracious Master; and although the completion of his last work, the Palace at Piinlico, was transferred to other hands, every allegation made against the stability and security of that building, which was subjected to the severest and most extraordinary examinations by other architects, was found to be equally groundless with those made against his conduct in other cases. With regard to Mr. NASH'S professional talents, tastes st> widely vary, and so essentially differ, that it is hopeless to expect anything like unanimity of opinion upon that point ^ but we will venture to say, that no man that ever existed in- this country, ever produced such vast and splendid improve- ments in that part of the metropolis which was submitted to his care, as Mr. NASH has done. Let the reader recollect the huddled mass of wretched streets and houses which, 20 years- ago, covered the site of Regent- street, the Quadrant, and Waterloo- place; let the reader recollect the still more wretched courts and alleys, dens of infamy and haunts of thieves, which, maze- like, spread themselves from St. Martin's Church to the neighbourhood of Covent- garden; let him now look upon the ranges of buildings and the handsome streets which occupy their places. Let him, if not satisfied with these proofs— not only of taste and judgment, but of indefatigable labour and mental exertion, in making and concluding the almost innumerable arrangements for these great and beneficial changes, involving as they did the interests of of hundreds of individuals— let the reader, we say, turn his eye to that magnificent adjunct of London, the Regent's Park, now one of the healthiest and gayest of the public walks and drives, a creation of the mind of Mr. NASH— look at the manner in which the interior of St. James's Park was, iu a few months, converted from a swampy meadow into a luxurious garden, and then, let the reader ask himself whether the metropolis is or is not indebted to the taste and genius of the much- traduced object of this notice ? The architectural taste of Mr. NASH has often been ques- tioned as to the elevations of the buildings in Regent street. The great design for the formation of this magnificent street originated with Mr. NASH; but the designs for the particular buildings were those of the various architects under whose special directions they were built, and with which Mr. NASH'S only concern was to ascertain that they were properly con- structed. Of Mr. NASH'S unbounded love and encouragement of art, his splendid gallery and its ornaments, are of themselves sufficient proofs; we believe, however, that a still more valuable evidence of those feelings is to be found iu his muni- ficent liberality towards artists, who, under various circum- stances, needed patronage and support. In private life Mr. NASH was a warm and sincere friend ; his mind, active and comprehensive as it was, was singularly natural and simple; his conception was quick and clear; his thoughts were ori- ginal, and his conversation was both instructive and pre- eminently agreeable. He was, in fact, a most extraordinary man; and his loss to those who really knew and appreciated his merits, his worth, and his various estimable qualities, will be long and deeply felt. AVE understand that the Court of Directors of the East India Company have transmitted to the Board of Controul, a remonstrance against the abrupt removal of Lord II E\- TES- BURY, couched in the strongest terms, to which no answer has been returned. It is said, indeed, that it has been " laid aside and locked up." We presume the subject will be noticed in the House of Commons to- morrow or Tuesday. THE Right Honourable EDWARD ELLICE and the Mayor of Coventry have been engaged in a correspondence, in which, as is usually the case, the " patriot" gets considerably the worst of it. We regret that we have not space for its inser- tion complete— some part of it we cannot omit giving. It appears that Mr. ELLICE, in alarm for his seat— an alarm which, perhaps, as much as anything else, has contri- buted to his formation of the self- denying resolution to ab- stain from office— went down to Coventry, and having, while haranguing the people from an Inn window, been interrupted by a portion of his auditors, who, perhaps, did not duly ap- preciate the professions of a gentleman, whose strenuous ad- vocacy of free- trade principles has mainly contributed to their impoverishment and distress, exclaimed, that " he durst say that they were sent thither from the Mayor's par- lour." The Mayor, Mr. ELD, who was not present at this haranguing, but who is a gentleman of high honour and un blemished character, and " most reputably known in the Cihf over which he at present presides, having ascertained that Mn ELLICE made use of these words, wrote to Mr. ELLICE, de- nying that he had any connexion with the persons who inter- rupted him, and pointing out the indelicacy of which he, as a Privy Councillor of the KING, had been guilty, in " casting wanton and unfounded aspersions upon the authorities at present constituted in that City by Royal charter." To this letter Mr. ELLICE wrote a reply, in which, after explaining to Mr. ELD that because in the years 1S19 and 1826, gin was supplied to an election mob in Coventry by an Alderman, " it was not unnatural to infer, that the in- terruption he met with in 1835, was caused by persons sent from the MAYOR'S parlour. Mr. ELLICE adds, " I am sorry, however, that I made the observation, since it was NOT JUS- TIFIED, in this instance, by the fact.'''' Mr. ELLICE then proceeds to exercise his talent of vituperation against the Cor- poration of the City which he has the great good fortune at present to represent; and justifies his attacks by a reference to the Report of the Commissioner of Municipal Inquiry. To this letter Mr. ELD returned the following answer:— Coventry, May 5,1825. Sir,— I have the honour to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of Friday last, and to express my satisfaction at the readiness with which you admit your regret at having made an accusation against the Magistracy for this City, which was not justified by the fact. At the same time you must allow me to say, that those hasty inferences concerning their opponents, and that bullying tone towards them, i& which candidates may perhaps be sometimes permitted to indulge themselves, are wholly unbecoming any one appearing before the com- munity of which he is the Representative. Visiting this City as you did on the recent occasion, after a contest which iu your absence was more peaceable and orderly than any one ever remembered here, I repeat, that it was not consistent with the station in which you appeared, with the duty of a Privy Councillor, with the calm dignity of a States- man, or with any regard to the social and civic relations of all your constituents, to revive the angry passions of former political contests, by unjustly directing ( and that upon mere suspicion) the vehemence cf your invectives against the legally constituted authorities. However individually I might desire to avoid any further corres- pondence on subjects so lial3e to be distorted by the prejudices of party, 1 cannot, in justice to the Body over which I at present pre- side, omit to notice certain parts of your communication m which you. call upon me to refute those charges against the present members of the Corporation which you state to be corroborated by the Municipal Report. Although that Report is the production of a person whose previous appearance here as a partisan ought, if impartiality had been regarded, to have prevented his being sent to Coventry as a Commissioner;. _ yet his Report not only does not corroborate the charges yon have reite June 14. j o h n b u l l ; 191 hited, but is directly at variance irilh them on the points affecting the present members of the Corporation. You state that the improve- ment in the conduct of the Corporation is " partial, very limited, and such as will not induce their fellow- citizens to place the least confidence in them.*' The I Commissioner asserts that it is " marked, decided, and has revived public confidence to a considerable extent." You assert that this improvement did not commence till after the visit of the Commissioners in 1833. He dates its commence- ment long before that event. You say, that " if in some respects the characters are changed, the Body," in the whole, has undergone little purification." He reports, " that persons in every respect better qualified have been introduced, that the charities are more impartially distributed, and justice more satisfactorily administered." A consi- derable portion of the expenditure of the Corporate funds from 1831 to 1834, upon which you animadvert, was incurred for the discharge of debts previously contracted; the conclusion, therefore, to which von have arrived about it was founded upon an erroneous assumption. With respect to your last quotation from the Report of the Municipal Commissioners, as to the accounts previous to 1831, " which either • were not kept at all, or cannot now be forthcoming," if 1 had had the slightest concern in them ( which I had not), their publication should, if possible, be contemporaneous with that of a detailed statement of the application of the large sums of money said to have been remitted to Colchester by a Secretary of the Treasury, and to Devonshire by a Right Hon. Member for Coventry. The Report of the Commissioners of Charities to which you also refer, is not at present before the public, except through the extracts which the Municipal Commissioners have given. When the whole otitis published, I am confident it will bear testimony to the zeal with which abuses have been corrected by the present Corporators, and to the endeavours which have been made for some years past to rectify those abuses which originated when the Corporation was ex- clusively It'biggish, and when that Body was opposed by the Blues ( then truly so called) entirely on the grounds of its hostility to the Established Church and the Monarchical principle. As regards the other observations made by you, I have to remark that you are incorrect in saying " most of the'men who belonged to the Corporation in 182(> still remain." Your unfortunate absence from Coventry, except at periods of popular excitement, prevents yon from being aware of the changes which mortality and other circum- stances effect amongst your constituents, or you would have known that only about a third of the irresent body were members of it in 1826, and that of the seven persons who compose that portion three are now decided partisans of your own. Of the ten Magistrates of that period, seven are now beyond the reach of human resentment, and of those to whom you more particularly allude, two have long ago been in their graves, and the survivor has signalised his repentance, but not obtained your forgiveness, by his entire devotion to your service. It is, however, needless to discuss charges against individuals, whether living or deceased, which have already been investigated and decided by a competent tribunal. With respect to the reports which have been made to you of the conduct of the Corporation at the last election, it cannot be necessary for me to reply to a charge which accuses them only of " prudence and activity." I had never before heard of any attempt to impute blame to them on that occasion, or of any dissent from the general approbation expressed to me both of the arrangements for the pre- servation of the public peace, and of the quiet, order, and good tem- per with which the contest was* conducted. Whatever changes may be on the eve of taking place in Municipal administrations, I trust they will not be founded on the denunciation and degradation of any persons who have faithfully discharged the duties confided to them, and whose only offence may be that of having openly expressed their contemptfor men who screen their party mo- tives and personal revenge under the pretence of attacking a system, and not individuals. 1 hope the wisdom of Parliament will prevent such changes from being so contrived as to contribute to the strength of the party by whom they are proposed, or carried into effect in such amanner as to weaken the just prerogatives of the ancient Monarchy of this country.— I have the honour to remain, Sir, your obedient humble servant, GEO. ELD. Our readers, who know what Whiggery is, will easily anti- cipate the contents of Mr. ELLICE'S answer. The Bight Honourable Gentleman begs to be excused from farther pur- suing ( he controversy. A more complete exposure— not only of injudieiousness, want of temper and tact, but of the common information absolutely necessary to the discussion of a subject, with which Mr. ELLICE ought to have been per- fectly conversant— never was made. To Mr. ELD, not only the Corporation of Coventry, but every man who litis a vote for the City, is under high obligations, for the clear, able, and spirited manner in which he has put before them the igno- rance of one of their representatives of everything connected with them, and the total carelessness of their interests which that ignorance necessarily betrays. WE have seen iu progress a new III?., which, we believe, is to be published to- morrow. The subject is the Coronation Procession of HENRY V., in the character of which Monarch, Earl MULGRAVE looks haughtily and virtuously graceful: among the most prominent of the by- standers is the Most Noble the Marquess WELLESLEY as Valstaffl who is ad- dressing his friend COCKEUELL in those pithy words—" Mas- ter Shallow, I owe you a thousand pounds!" LORD DENMAN, who certainly deserves every mark of honour, and increase of profit which his Majesty King WIL- LIAM THE FOURTH may be persuaded to bestow upon him, has been made Speaker of the House of Lords, with a salary of four thousand pounds per annum. His Lordship is, of course, obliged to leave the Court of King's Bench in time to take his seat on the Woolsack, and as on Tuesday last the Court did not rise until seven o'clock, the suitors were de- prived of the services of the Lord Chief Justice for about three hours. Then, the Seal is in Commission, and three Judges are em- ployed to do the duty of one, and are paid for doing it, in addition to their own salaries as Judges, contrary, as we be- lieve, to a pledge given to the contrary ; thus, although they cannot sit in two places at once, and therefore only do the same quantity of duty— as to time— that they did before, they get double pay. Then, in the case of appeals, when there is an appeal against a decision of the Vice- Chancellor, the Master of the Rolls and Judge BOSANQUET sit and hear it; and then, when there comes an appeal against a decision ofthe Master of the Rolls, up he gets and out he goes, and in coines SirLAUNCELOT SHAD WELL to hear that— the Commou Law Judge hearing all, while his seat in his own Court remains vacant. Upon the separation of the judicial and political characters of the LORD CHANCELLOR much is to be said, and much has been said, on both sides. One thing certainly appears some- what anomalous— the Common Law Judges are most constitu- tionally rendered immoveable from their offices, even by the Crown itself, in order that they may be placed beyond the pow er of any influence " from without"— yet these Judges are assisted and controlled in their decisions by Juries, and by the opinions of their colleagues; while the CHANCELLOR, the only functionary in the kingdom upon whose sole personal decree the fates and fortunes of the people depend, is, by his political relation with the Government, exposed to the opera- tions of an influence which, if it never do prevail in the forma- tion of a decision, still evidently exists ; and is the only im- moveable Judge in the country: the causes which come before him being proverbially and notoriously the longest and most durable of any which are originated in our Courts. Whatever the minor ills arid inconveniences may be, which are likely to arise from the division of the duties ofthe high and important office, that of changing the Judge in the pro- gress of a Chancery suit seems calculated to outweigh them; and if that be not sufficient to induce a serious attention to the subject, the fact, that the political character of the CHAN- CELLOR'S office at this moment deprives the country of the services of one of two of the greatest equity lawyers that ever lived— Lord LYNDHURST and Sir EDWARD SUGDEN— must, we should think, be convincing. Mr. HUME looks at the thing with a more scrutinizing eye as to the money part of the affair. In consequence of the changes of Government, we have now no less than five Lord Chancellors receiving their retiring pensions— Lord ELDON, Lord MANNERS, Lord LYNDHURST, Sir EDWARD SUGDEN, and Lord BROUGHAM. The opinion we have here offered is iu accordance with that of Lord BROUGHAM ( after having increased and secured the retiring pension for himself), and of Mr. WHITTLE HAR- VEY, and several other great law authorities ; but we suspect, for that very reason, there must be some much more serious practical objection to the separation than we are aware of. If there be not, then it is perfectly clear that the CHANCELLOR being divested of his political character, and the office being rendered permanent, one of the retiring pensions might be immediately saved, and the country gratified with a compe- tent Equity Judge, by the appointment of either of the two distinguished persons whose names we have already men- tioned. We have, nevertheless, heard that Sir CHARLES PEPYS is to be Chancellor. THE insubordination of the Court of Common Council still continues, although the LORD MAYOR most judiciously called a meeting of the Court of Aldermen, with the Law Officers of the City, iu order to take their advice upon the course his Lordship had felt it due to himself and the dignity of the office he fills, to pursue. By this Council his Lordship's conduct was approved, and sanctioned by the professional opinions of the Law Officers. Still the Common Council contend for the right of introducing whatever subjects they choose into the Court. On Thursday a meeting ot the members of the Com- mon Council was held, when a resolution was passed by the persons present, to prepare a case for consideration, in order to bring the matter to an issue. If the LORD MAYOR suc- ceeds in bringing back the Court of Common Council to its legitimate duty of transacting the business of the City of Lon- don, instead of wasting its time iu absurd debates and silly discussions upon matters of which it knows nothing, and which iu no degree concern them, he will render a greater service to the citizens than any of his predecessors have done for many years. If he fail, it will not be for want of firm- ness, high- spirit, and good feeling. THE following letters are extremely worth attending to: the statements they contain will, we think, enlighten the yet mystified portion of the people. We cannot believe that the Duke of NORFOLK himself actively participated in the pro- ceedings described, but it certainly behoves his Grace to be somewhat cautious as to whom he delegates his power and authority:— ARUNDEL ADDRESS. TO THE EDITOa OK THE MORNING CHRONICLE. Sir,— An Address to the King, calling oil his Majesty to refuse his sanction to the principle of Lord John Russell's Resolution, has just been got up in this town. The following facts, connected with its history, will enable the public to estimate its real value. It describes itself as the Address of " the Inhabitants;" but emanates, in reality, from the Corporation; and though it makes the Church the stalking horse of its declarations, may be regarded in fact as an expiring effort to uphold the abuses of the municipal system, and avert those effectual and searching reforms to which a liberal Administration must be irrevocably pledged. It was first announced to the inhabitants by the bellman of the town ; and it first appeared in the appropriate custody of the parish con- stable at the public corn- store. Here during the course of Thurs- day last, it was signed, with one honourable exception, by all the members of the Corporation, including one ( the churchwarden of Polling) who has no habitation either in the town or parish; by the vicar, the churchwardens, the sexton, and the parish beadles ; by the curate of a neighbouring parish and his three sons, who had just arrived from school for the holidays; by Master Holmes, Master Hopkins, and Master Wardroper, boys of fifteen or sixteen, and sons of members of the Corporation; and by some thirty or forty other individuals, who were too sensible of the honour of presenting their names, even though inscribed by an officious de- puty, before his Majesty, to suffer the opportunity to escape. Among the latter, however, there were some more honest than ambitious, who had affixed their signatures to the document under a false idea of its object. They had been led to believe that it was a petition for the repeal of the Poor Law Bill; and with this impression, and without reading it, had not hesitated to give it the sanction of their names. But in the course of the day they wore luckily undeceived, and, hastening to the corn- store, four of them immediately erased their signatures, and left the blotted in- strument to testify to the deception that had been practised on them. This, of course, alarmed the managers of the affair. To increase their dismay a counter- address appeared in the afternoon, and took its station on the same table as the other. It was now evident that the fate of the first address was sealed. After languishing a few- more hours in public, it was placed beyond the reach of further erasure in the private custody of Mr. Henry Da\ is, ex- Mayor, and by that gentleman and Mr. Henry Lear, a creature of certain mem- bers of the Corporation, was, during the course of Saturday, carried from house to liouse for the purpose of obtaining the signatures of the inhabitants. Ofthe number of names thus procured ( though it must have been trifling), the secrecy of the proceeding prevents my forming an exact notion ; but of the means employed to extort sig- natures I can speak with confidence; and, as a specimen, I subjoin the following fact, which can be proved by the testimony of one ot the parties concerned. It was, I believe, on Saturday, that Mr. H. Lear called with the Address on a poor man named William Gale. Gale objected to lend his signature, and Mr. Lear immediately inquired whether the house in which he ( Gale) was living did not belong to Mr. William Holmes ? The answer was in the affirmative; and Lear then pro- ceeded to inform Gale that Mr. W. Holmes and the other members of the Corporation had signed the Address ; that his refusal to attach his name would be highly offensive to his landlord; and that it would expose him to the danger of being turned out of his house It was in vain that Gale pleaded that he owed no rent; Mr. Lear was impor- tunate and positive, and Gale was, at length, unwillingly induced to sign his name. I offer no comment, Mr. Editor, on these facts. If such be the advocates and supporters of Sir Robert Peel, I can only say, " God help the mark! " I am, Sir, your obedient servant, Arundel, April22, 1835. REFORMER. P. S. It is hardly necessary for me to add that the counter or Libe- ral Address was quickly signed by the majority of the gentry and tradesmen, and also by many of the artisans of the borough. This letter is circumstantial enough, and although signed Reformer, which would of itself be enough to invalidate the facts it contains, is authenticated by the name of the writer, Mr. WILLIAM DUKE, law- steward to the Duke of NORFOLK, and son- in- law of the steward of his Grace. That which j follows is a plain statement from Mr. WILLIAM HOLMES, a most respectable inhabitant of Arundel, and merely requires a reading :— TO THE EOITOB OF THE MORNING CHRONICLE. Arundel, May 7, 1835. Sir,— Your paper of the 27th ultimo has this morning been put into my hands, with a letter from your office, stating that the letter signed " " Relormer" therein was forwarded to you by Mr. Wm. Duke, ofthis place. That gentleman is the law steward here of his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, and son- in- law to the head steward, Mr. Watkins. The letter states that I had a tenant named Wm. Gale, and that he had been induced to attach his name to an address to his Majesty unwillingly. Now, Sir, I have no tenant of that name, nor does any such name, or the name of Gale, at all appear to the Address; and as to any one having unwillingly attached his name to it, there is, I beleive, not the slightest foundation for such an assertion. There are various other mis- statements in the letter, and the postscript states that the counter or liberal Address was quickly signed by the majority of the gentry and tradesmen. Now, Sir, mark the liberality attending these Addresses, and the truth of this postscript. The first Address ( of which I send you underneath a copy) was openly proclaimed to be lying for signatures in the public Corn Market. Whilst there, it was at first rapidly and readily signed by many persons unsolicited ( none so young as fifteen or sixteen years, as alleged iu the letter); and some of Lord Surrey's troopers or gen- tlemen veomen put their names to it. As soon as this was heard of by the Liberals, the liberal Address above alluded to was procured. At the head of three of the columns of it stands the Duke's priest, his steward, and steward's son; and thus fortified, Mr. William Duke, his Grace's solicitor, night and day seeks for signatures throughout the place ; and so late as between " nine and ten o'clock was at the beer- house for that purpose. After many days' exertions, about 107 names were procured, out ofa population of near 2,900 persons, to this liberal Address, which has been presented to his Majesty. If these Liberals had done no more, or " Reformer" had not so much perverted the facts attending these Addresses, you would not have been troubled herein by me; but, Sir, so it is, that those of Lord Surrey's troop ( a paid Serjeant amongst them), who had, unsolicited, signed the loyal Address, were told " that his Lordship was a Catholic, and would not like their signatures being to the Address," and induced to erase their names, and so " blotted the instrument,'' as to render it unfit for presentation to his Majesty. " Reformer " is one of these troopers oryeomen, but he did not put his name to the loyal Address, though near 100 persons of the first respectability in the place did so, unsolicited. " 1 offer fno further comment, Mr. Editor, on these facts;" but if the loyal Protestant paid soldier is to be made to erase his name from a loyal Address, to which he voluntarily placed it, because his commander is a Catholic, Gon HELP us I As you have been pleased to insert Mr. Duke's letter to you, I trust you will do me and the public the justice of inserting this. I am, Sir, your obedient humble servant, WM. HOLMES. A MOST splendid dinner was given on Monday by the most influential merchants, bankers, & e., ofthe City of Lon- don, to Sir ROBERT PEEL, at Merchant Tailor's Hall. AVe have no room for a detail of the splendour with which the banquet was arrayed, nor the enthusiasm with which the illustrious Statesman was received; we are obliged to confine ourselves to the speech which Sir ROBERT made after his health was drank, to which we call the earnest attention of our readers. Sir ROBERT PEEL rose and addressed the meeting:— " Gentlemen, with the deep feelings of pride and satisfaction by which I must necessarily be animated, there does mix, as you may well believe, one painful feeling that springs from the consciousness that any language of mine must be totally inadequate to express the intensity of my sensations in addressing you upon the present occa- sion. ( Loud cheers.) Gentlemen, 1 well know that these are the trite and ordinary excuses made by all speakers upon occasions like the present, but if you will only place yourselves in my situation, if you will only recollect that I was alone, as it were, in this company, that I remained seated while all the rest were standing, that I re- mained silent while all the rest of you were enthusiastically vociferating your generous approbation, that I was conscious that all your kindly attention, and consideration, and deep feeling, were concentrated upon myself,— if you will recollect that I am a public man, that I am a man of the people, that I derive, I will not saj' my chief, my only strength from public applause and public confidence,, that I am moreovera man who lo. ks for no reward for public services excepting only public approbation—( loud cheers)— who aspires to no- dignity except in all honesty and purity the good opinion of his fel- low- subjects— the sound good opinion I mean, as distinguished from the paltry and fleeting popularity which may be gained at the mo- ment, even by the weakest and most contemptible, in pandering or succumbing to faction —( loud cheers)— or even in more meekly and gently attempting at once to flatter and inflame the people's preju- dices ; ( loud cheers;)— I say, then, that if you will take all these considerations and circumstances into your attention, you may be well able to believe, that although the excuse I have offered you for my deficiency iu power adequately to respond to your great kind- ness may be trite, though it may be the ordinary phraseology of speakers in complimentary assemblages ; yet upon this peculiar occasion it is perfectly consistent with truth, that I am unable to do justice to my feelings, in pouring forth to you my heartfelt thanks for the honour which you have conferred upon me. ( Loud and long cheering.) " But let me not be suspected of idle egotism. Let it not be thought that I have been so misled by the suggestions of personal vanity as to attribute to myself, or any deserts of mine, the origin of this meeting, or the feelings which you have this evening expressed. I agree with our worthy chairman in thinking that the address which I received from so large a body of the merchants, bankers, and traders of this city, was a sufficient compliment and reward for any services and exertions of mine. It asserted the principle by which I was animated : it bore with it the true reward of public services— the ap- probation of my fellow- citizens. ( Loud oheers.) I wanted no other demonstration of public feeling—( hear)— and if I had regarded this meeting as merely a demonstration of personal compliment, 1 should have almost discouraged it, as being, after the address, 6 superfluous token of public esteem. ( Cheers.) No, Sir, the object of this meet- ing is a demonstration of public feeling in the metropolis. ( Loud cheers.) I do think that public interests may be promoted by it. ( Cheers.) I do think that the impulse which has been given from this centre of the commercial world—( cheers)— the vital impulse must thrill to every extremity of the British empire. ( Cheers.) I repeat, Sir, that the throes of this mighty heart must send the whole- some life- blood of sound doctrine and good principle to every remote member of the body corporate of the United Ivindgoin. ( Continued cheering.) Gentlemen, 1 understand that by assembling here to- day you mean to mark your attachment to the ancient institutions of the country, and your firm resolution to maintain those principles, which are interwoven with the safety of those institutions, and the security and prosperity of this empire. ( Cheers,) It was incumbent upon you to come forth in this manner, because you do not happen to have any public recognized organ through whom your sentiments could be expressed. ( Loud cheers.) When Ilook round this great meeting, abounding as it does in wealth— abounding in intelligence— abound- ing in respectability— and reflect that there is not one single member out of the 18 allotted fo:- the metropolitan districts to represent your opinions, I am not surprised that you should resolve to speak for yourselves. Whatever be the numbers here assembled, they might have been almost indefinitely swelled by fresh accessions. The hall has been taxed to the utmost extent of its accommodation, and if there were room for ten times a greater number of gentlemen within these walls we should have had them present. ( Great cheering.) And yet you and your friends had not the good fortune to secure, out of the whole 18, a single representative by whom your opinion 158 E.. " " ? could be spoken, through whom your just and legitimate influence could be exercised in the public councils. ( Loud cheers.) Iu order, therefore, that there should be no m: sconstruction of your silence, you feel it necessary to speak through other organs than those which the new representative system has provided for you ( cheers); and in concurrence with this feeling it is that I come forward to lend my humble countenance to this meeting. ( Great cheering.) " And, gentlemen, it is because this is a public occasion, and be- cause we are met to promote a public object, that you will expect from me some further observations, and some allusions to the state of public affairs. ( Cheers.) Gentlemen, what I shall say will be spoken by me as one of yourselves, not as one anxious for triumph as a party man— still less as a candidate for office. ( Loud and con- tinued cheers.) I shall speak to you as a British subject in a private capacity, feeling a tenfold greater interest in the cause of good govern- ment than in any emoluments or advantages he could possibly derive from office—( great cheering)— a man who has a tenfold greater desire, on public grounds, for the maintenance of the principles he professes and conscientiously believes to be essential to the welfare of the country, than for any benefits, if benefits they can be called, which he could derive from the acquisition of office. ( Enthusiastic cheering.) I believe, indeed, that there is no greater mistake than that people, situated as I happen to be, are so very anxious for office. ( Hear, hear, and laughter.) Some fancy that the wholesome rest of flvery politician is broken by his feverish longing for office. ( Hear, hear, and laughter.) If I were to speak from my own experience, I should tell a different tale. ( Hear.) There is tome, and to many others, nothing in office, so far as mere personal feelings or interests are concerned, to compensate for its labours and its annoyances, aud its deep anxieties, its interruption of domestic repose and happiness. ( Cheers.) Away, then, Sir, with the ridiculous assertion that men who are really qualified for the first trusts of the State, would consent to procure them by any dishonest sacrifice of opinion, to any com- promise of character. ( Long continued cheering.) We hear con- stantly the professions of great alarm about Court intrigue and Court favouritism, aud base coalitions of public men for the promotion of theirprivate ends. The country quite mistakes the real danger in this respect: the danger is, not that public men, fit for public trusts, and worthy of public confidence, will seek office by unworthy means, bnt that they will seek excuses for declining it— will refuse to bear the heavy sacrifices of time, and labour, and repose, which it imposes. ( Long continued cheering.) That office holds out great advantages to the ambitious minds of some, I will not deny; but are there not out of office, equal, if not greater, means of distinction in public life ? ( Cheers.) For myself, in taking office, in submitting to its drudgery,. I was urged by nothing but a sense of publicduty, and by the desire not to shrink from that obligation which every British subject incurs when called upon to serve his King to the utmost of his ability and power. ( Cheers.) I hope that his Majesty has not a more devoted servant than I; but this I can say with truth, that when I entered the King's ser- vice I enteredit with the consciousness that I neither sought nor desired any favour, any honour, any reward which the King has it in his power to bestow. Office is no doubt a legitimate object of ambition. I think it anything but a reflection on a public man to seek it, when he can hold it consistently with his public principles, and when the holding of it will advance those principles ; but speaking for myself,-! repeat that I do not covet It, and that nothing has reconciled me to- it but the imperative sense of public duty. The chief consolation. I have had in holding it, the chief reward I retain on relinquishing it, is the proud reflection that I have had the good fortune of being csn- nected in civil life with that illustrious man, whose fame exceeds that of any other conqueror—( cheers)— a man from whom I never have been one moment estranged by any difference on political subjects, and with whom my connection never has been embittered by the slightest infusion of paltry jealousy. ( Loud cheers.) Iamgratified by the thought, connected as I have been with him in the civil services of the Crown, that I shall have my name transmitted with his to after ages. This is the chief pride, the dearest gratification of my heart. ( Enthusiastic cheers.) " But I feel that I have been straying from the subject immediately before us— the present state of public affairs. Allow me to speak to yon not as a party man, but as one of yourselves, and to submit to you plain opinions in plain language. ( Cheers.) I prefer this, and I am sure so will you, to that elaborate concatenation of phrases which is sometimes called eloquence, in which you have the smallest possible quantity of common sense enveloped in the greatest multi- tude of equivocal words. ( Cheers and laughter.) 1 say to you, then, that there is danger to the institutions of this country,—( great cheering,)— danger to the mixed and happily balanced form oSgovern- ment under which we have lived and prospered. ( Continued cheering.) But it is in your power, and in the power of those who think with you and fill situations in the country corresponding to yours, to avert the danger. ( Continued cheering.) It is in your power, by unremitting activity and by the exercise of those functions which the constitution has left to you, to mitigate, if not altogether to remove, the evil. ( Loud cheers.) My fixed opinion is, that the danger can be only met by your gaining for your principles an effectual influence in the popular branch of the legislature. ( Hear, hear.) We shall onlyaggravate the evil if we attempt todeceiveour- selves as to the nature of the instruments we can employ. Let us not indulge iu useless lamentations. Let us waste no time in regretting that which is beyond our remedy. ( Cheers.) This is quite idle. The first step towards safety is a knowledge of the real source of our strength, a just confidence in it, and a firm resolution to exert it. If we cease to take a desponding view of public affairs, all will be yet well. Though you may not be able to exercise that full share of influence to which you are legitimately entitled, yet hesitate not to strain every nerve to acquire all that can be acquired. ( Cheers.) Act like Englishmen, and if you will do so, I am confident, from the national spirit and indomitable resolution, that the country will be rescued from the dangers with which it is at present threatened. ( Cheers.) I warn you that you must not place a lirm reliance either upon the prerogative of the Crown, or on the influence or authority of the House of Lords, or on the combined effect of them. The pre- rogative of the Crown, the authority of the Lords, are constitution- ally potent in occasionally controlling the acts or encroachments of the House of Commons, but you must not now- a- days depend upon them as bulwarks which are impassable, and which can be committed without apprehension to the storm and struggle of passion and ambi- tion aud the love of change. The government of the country, allow me to tell yon, must be mainly conducted with the good- will and through the immediate agency of the House of Commons; I again - say, the royal prerogative, the authority of the House of Lords, are most useful, nay, necessary, in our mixed and balanced constitution. But you must not strain those powers. You would not consider that to be worthy of the name of government, which is nothing but a series of jealousies and hostile collisions between two branches of the legislature. You wish to see all branches of the legislature main- taining each its independent authority, but moving, through mutual JOHN BULL, ---•• MT | I II II L « T—— m confidence, in harmonious concert towards the great end of civil society and civil government— the public good. ( Loud cheers.) 1 ask you, then, Dot to underrate, not to misunderstand, the power and authority of the House of Commons, not to trust to the controlling checks which may theoretically exist upon that power aud authority; but to secure, through the legitimate exercise of constitutional privi- leges, that degree of influence for your principles in the House of Commons, which will be ten times more powerful for the establish- ment of what is good, and the resistance of what is evil, than a » y extrinsic control of the Crown or the House of Lords. On taking office I avowed my determination to abide by the Reform Bill. I trust I have redeemed that pledge. ( Load cheers.) On this broad constitutional principle my friends and 1 acted. We acted in the spirit of the Reform Bill, not niggardly, not merely content with a cold assent and submission to its details, but with an honest and generous deference to its spirit and to the authority which it esta- blished. When we found, after a patient and sufficient trial, that we had not the confidence of the House of Commons, although the array opposed to us was miscellaneous in the extreme, although the majority wassmall, we felt it our duty to resign. ( Cheers.) However strongly we might have opposed the establishment of the new, the elective system, we now adhered to our pledge. ( Loud cheers.) We did not entertain the vain notion of governing the country against a majority of theTeformed House of Commons. ( Cheers.) We- refused, indeed, to be ooedient instruments ini the hands of that majority. We thought it safer for the country to refuse to be so, and therefore, unable to enforce our own principles, we retired from office. Allow me then to recom- mend yon also to- follow this example, to refrain from ftatterinjyour- selves with vague aud distant hopes of altering the present system— let us not seem, even in thought, to threaten those who have ac- quired new rights with the forfeiture of that acquisition. ( Cheers.) Let us stand by tfee constitution as it exists at present ( Cheers.) Let us never hint at alteration, or by our conduct raise a secret doubt, even in the minds of the most suspicious. I venture to- pro- phesy to you that the- proposition for change will not come from you. If it comes, it will come from those who clamoured most loudly for the Reform Bill, whs- demanded the whole Bill, and nothing but the Bill. ( Great and continued cheering.) Aye; it will come from them, and the moment, perhaps, is not far distant— the moment that they have ascertained the- Bill is not likely to answer the purposes they had in view— the moment they see it is not potent to exclude the in- fluenceof what we caEtConservative principles, ( Continued cheering.) Let us then declare our readiness to accept in good faith, as a consti- tutional- settlement, the provisions of the Reform Bill, and let us by that declaration fortify ourselves in the resistance to new agitations of thepublic mind on questions of government, to new innovations on what was called but yesterday by its friends, the second charter of our liberties. And while you determine to respect the Reform Bill, prove practically your respect for it by exercising every privilege which it leaves untouched, or which it for the first time confers. There must be no laziness— no apathy— and) above all, no despond- ency. ( Cheers.) Let each man consider the franchise he possesses not as a personal privilege, but as a public trust, which it is his duty to fulfil- ( Great cheering.) But I have said enough upon this subject; I'do not despair that if we continue to exert ourselves, if we here set an example to the em- pire, it will, in all its parts, be before long animated by the constitu- tional and truly English feelings which are- here displayed. ( Load cheers.). How, it will be asked, are you to regain your influence in the House of Commons? Not, let me tell you, as your enemies would impute to you^ by bribery and corruption and unworthy means, but by going forth with a frank exposition of your principles —( cheers)— and by showing that there is nothing selfish in your support of the institutions under which you live, and of your defence- of the rights which you inherited. Let us disclaim all interest in the maintenance of any abuse—( cheers)— let us declare that we- are willing to redress any real grievance —( cheers)— and to concur in the applioation of the best re- medy which can possibly be devised forthot purpose. ( Loud cheers.) We hold that no pnblic office ought to be maintained for the mere purpose of patronage—( cheers)— that public appointments can only be vindicated on tlu? gronnd of their being necessary to the public service. ( Cheers.) We want no sinecures. ( Loud cheers.)- We want no greater amount of salary for the- reward of public officers than, that which may . be sufficient for securing integrity and compe- tence in the discharge of important official duties. ( Cheers.) Above all, we deny that we are separated by any fancied line of interest, or of pride, or of privilege, from the middling classes of this country. ( Cheers.) Why, who are we, or at least nine- tenths of those who ore here assembled, that any one should tell us that we have an in terest separate,, or feelings discordant) from those of the middling classes of society? ( Cheers.) If we ourselves don't belong to the middling classes of societ}*, I want to- know how wide the interval maybe that is presumed to separate us? ( Cheers.) Speaking in behalf of nine- tenths at least of those- assembled within these walls, I say we disclaim any separation from the middling classes of so- ciety in this country. G no,— we are bound to them by a thousand ramifications of direct personal connexion, and common interests, and common feelings. ( Loud cheers.) If circumstances may ap- pear to have elevated some of us above the rest, to what, I venture to ask, is that elevation owing? ( Cheers.) It is owing to nothing else but to the exercise, either on our own part, or on the part of our immediate forefathers, of those qualities of diligence, of the love of order, of industry, of integrity in commercial dealings— ( cheers)— which have hitherto secured to every member of every class of society the opportunities of elevation and distinction in this great community—( cheers)— and it is because we stand in our pre- sent situation— it is because we owe our elevation in society to the exercise of those qualities, and because we feel that so long as this ancient form of government, and the institutions connected with it, and the principles aud feelings which they engender, shall endure, the same elevation will be secured by the same means, that we are resolved, with the blessing of God, to keep clear for others those same avenues that were open to ourselves—( loud cheers)— that we will not allow their course to be obstructed by men who want to se- cure the same advantages by dishonest means,— to reach by some shorter cut, that goal, which can be surely attained, but can only be attained through industry, and patient perseverance, and strict inte- grity. ( Loud and continued cheering.) Gentlemen, what was the chrtrge against myself? It was this, that the King had sent to Rome for the son of a cotton- spinner, in order to make him prime minister of England. ( Cheers.) Did I feel that a reflection ? Did it make me discontented with the state of the laws and institutions of the country ? No; but does it not make me, and ought it not to make you, Gentlemen, anxious to preserve that happy order of things under which the same opportunities of distinction may be ensured to other sons of other cotton spinners, provided they can establish a legitimate claim on the confidence of their King and couutry. ( Loud cheers.) We are charged with having some interest in the May 17. perpetuation of abosts. Why,- can there be any one with a greater interest than we hare, that the pnblic burthens should be as much lightened as they can possibly be, consistent w/) h the maintenance of the pnlic engagements? We are represented ns fattening on the pablic income. Looking to this company and to those associated with it in feeling, is there amy gain, 1 ask, connected with the in- crease of the public burthen* that can countervail the interest we have in their reduction? ( Cheers.,) We have a direct, a superior interest to any other in the correction of every abuse and the appli- cation of every principle of just and wise economy. " At the same time, consistently with these feelings, consistently with the determination to correct real abnses, and to promote real economy, we- do notdisguise that it is our firm resolution to maintain to the utmost of onr power the limited monarchy of this country— ( cheers)— ta respect the rights of every branch of the legislature— icheers)— to maintain inviolate the united Church of England and reland—( loud cheers)— to maintain it as a predominant establish- ment—( renewed cheers)— meaning, by predominance, not the denial of any civil right to other classes of the community, but maintaining the Church in She possession of its property and of all its just privi- leges. ( Clieers. V Such is our firm resolution ;: we will submit to no compromise—( cheer,-*)— and we will exercise every privilege which the constitution has entrusted to us for the legitimate maintenance and . support of the constitution in Church and State. ( Loud and con- tinued cheering.) This is the appeal we make to the middle classes of the community— to those who are mainly the depositaries of the electiTO franchise. ( Cheers.) We tell thesm that it is not only our determination to resis- t any direct attack on ourinstitntions, but that we are- also resolved that we will not permit the ancient prescriptive- government of this country—( cheersJ— the mitigated monarchy, con- sisting of three branches of the legislature, we- are determined that we will not allow it tobeohanged, by plausible and specious propo- sitions ol reform ( loud cheers), into a democratic republic. ( Loud cheers.) We will not adlow, if we can prevent it— we will not allow that, through plausible and popular pretexts of- improvement and reform, there shall gradually take place such an infusion of demo- cracy into the institutions of this country, as shall essentially change their theory and practical character, and shall, by slow de- grees, rob. us of the blessings we have so long enjoyed under our limited monarchy, and popular, but balanced, constitution. ( Loud cheers.) Tfow, Gentlemen;, that is what I apprehend we mean by, this is the construction we put upon, the term " Conservative princi- ples ;'' ( loud cheers ;) and such is the ground on which we make an appeal to the country at large; for the maintenance- of those princi- ples. ( Cheers.) We tell all, in whatever class of life they may be, that they ought to feel as deep an interest in the maintenance of those principles, as any of the politicians or men- of property who are now within my hearing. ( Cheers.) The encouragement of industry, the demand for productive labour, depends on the mainte- nance of those principles. ( Cheers.) The preservation of order depends on them, the maintenance of that security which has hitnerto led men through honest industry to accumulate property in this country .. depends upon them. ( Loud cheers.) And now that the feelings excited by political contests and great changes in the electoral system have subsided,. I cannot lieip entertaining a sincere hope and belief, disclaiming any intention of interfering improperly with the political franchise, there is still that fund. of good sense in this community that will enable us, if not to gain a predominating influence in the Commons' House of Parliament; still to acquire that degree of influence that shall control and prevent many bad pro- jects. ( Loud cheers.) " My advice to you is, not to permit past differences on political subjects now to- prevent a cordial union with those who takea simi- lar view with yourselves on matters of immediately pressing import- ance. ( Cheers.) There are many questions on which you formerly differed with others, that are now settled. There are many public men from whose views you formerly dissented, who agree with you that the Reform Bill is not to be made a platform from which a new- battery is to be directed against the remaining institutions of this country. ( Loud cheers.) If they agree with you on this, the essen- tial practical point, if wishing with you to correct real abuses, they are still determined to maintain the'ancient principles on which the constitution of; the country is founded, to protect- the interests of order and property, it would be madness to revive old and extinguished differences, and to allow the remembrance of such shadows to ob- struct an harmonious and cordial anion for the defence and preserva- tion of all that remains. ( Loud cheers.) " Gentlemen, I ought to apologise for detniningjyou so long, and I shall not further prevent my Hon. Friend the Chairman from pro- ceeding in tba- execution of his remainiug duties. ( Cheers. ) But, in conclusion, Jet me call on you to recollect the associations con- nected with the place where we are now assembled. From this place a voice - issued in 1793 of memorable moment— a voice in support of the ancient principles of the British monarchy—( cheers) — a voice which encouraged and enabled the Ministers of that day to check the contagion of democratic and French principles then in their ascendant. ( Cheers.) I call on you to remember the motto under which you are assembled, Concordru jwrwe res crescxintz to bear in mind, that by acting on the advice which it involves, small as your influence in the public councils may now IK*, it is capable, by unity of purpose, by cordial concert and good understanding— by- common exertions directed to a common end, it is capable of vast expansion and increase. By your example you will rally around you a thousand hearts to fight in the same righteous cause. ( Loud cheers.) Ptoclaim to the country from this the metropolis of com- merce, that, entertaining principles of moderation in public affairs, you will stand firm in defence of the ancient walls, and guard the ancient landmarks of the constitution—( cheers)— that you will rally round the monarchy and protect its just prerogatives, that you will defend the- independent exercise of the authority of the House of Lords—( loud cheers)— and maintain firm and. inviolate the rights of the established Church. ( Cheers.) That you will stand by, in the emphatic language of the most solemn acts of parliament, the Pro- testant government and the Protestant religion of this country- ( Cheers.)- Yes, elevate that voice iu the cause of those principles— principles somoderate, so just., so necessary, so rational, and depend upon it, it will be re- echoed from every part of this country, and the pulsation of the heart of the great corporate community will vibrate through, every artery of this mighty empire. " The Right Hon. Baronet sat down amidst loud and long- pro- tracted cheering." The Cambridge Chronicle says :— There will certainly be a very numerous and brilliant assemblage of strangers at. the Installation, to do honour to this University in its present very flourishiivg state, and out of compliment to the Marquess CAMOEN, whose public and private virtues have been, through the course of a long life, so very highly esteemed, by persons of all political parties, and whose extraordinary claims upon public grati- tude for his noble and disinterested munificence to the exigencies of the State can never be adequately acknowledged. Among the dis- tinguished persons who have already accepted invitations, we can mention the Duke of Wellington, Chancellor of the University of Oxford; the Duke of Northumberland, High Steward of this Uni- versity, who ( with her Grace the Duchess) will be received by the Dean of Ely, at the lodge of his own College, St. John's; Lord Lyndhurst, Lieut.- Gen. Sir Edward Kerrison, M. P., Lord Viseoun Mahou, Earl Bathurst, Earl Delawarr, Lord Brecknock, Lord Lyttleton, Lord Bayning, Lord Lisle, the Earl ot Hardwicke, Sir Wm. and Lady Anson, the Bishops of Gloucester, Lincoln, and London. To these names we believe we might add those of his Grace the Archbishop of Canterbury, and of the Duke of Buccleuch ( a member of St. John's College), and of her Grace the Duchess; also the great name of him who now occupies in so peculiarly eminent a manner the attention of this country and of the whole civilized world — the Right Hon. Sir ROBERT PEEL. His brother, Wm. Vates Peel, Esq. M. P., formerly M. P. for this University, having been a member of St. John's, will probably attract both these gentlemen as visitors to that college. On Tuesday morning a deputation of Gentlemen from the body of Conservatives, residing in Westminster, waited upon Sir ROBERT PEEL, and stated to him that from the high sense they entertained of his distinguished conduct while holding the reins of Government, and their admiration of his political firmness during the late arduous struggle against party spirit, they wished publicly to testify their approbation and esteem by inviting him to a public dinner. Sir ROBERT PEEL replied that he felt sensibly the kindness intended towards him, which, at any other period, he would have been most happy to accept. He considered, however, that while Parliament was sitting, to accept invitations of this nature would seem to be taking May IT. JOHN bull: 159 a part in political excitement, for which, at the present moment, he had no desire, wishing rather to avoid all expressions of political feelings except what it might be his duty to otter within the walls of Parliament. The deputation then retired, deeply impressed by the just and prudent sentiments of the late Premier. Lord ELIOT, despatched by the Duke of WELLINGTON on a mission to Spain, with a view to put an end to the savage system of slaugh- tering prisoners in cold blood, which has hitherto disgraced both parties in the civil war in the northern provinces of Spain, has suc- ceeded in the object of his humane errand. An agreement for the mutual exchange of prisoners has been signed both by VALDEZ and ZCMALACARREGUY. From Spain all the accounts received through the French papers confirm the defeats of VALDEZ. I RIARTE, another of the Queen's Generals, has also suffered a defeat at Guernica. The positive defeat of VALDEZ has been announced to the French Government. It was thought that the complete discomfiture of VALDEZ had produced the very crisis at which French intervention was intended; but it is now said that the trials before the Court of Peers have created so much alarm that, for the present, intervention is not intended. STROCI).— LORD JOHN RUSSELL.— On Tuesday morning last Col. Fox, accompanied by the Devonshire cast- away, arrived at Stroud, when a numerous meeting assembled, and both individuals were cordially received. Colonel Fox expressed his satisfaction at finding the course he had adopted in resigning his seat to make room for Lord JOHN RUSSELL, met with the approbation of his constituents. He considered the defeat of his Lordship in Devonshire a national calamity.— A resolution was then passed to the effect that Lord J. RUSSELL was eminently qualified to fill the vacancy occasioned by the retirement of Colonel Fox. His Lordship then addressed the meeting at considerable length, and it was unanimously agreed that active measures should be adopted to ensure his return. The elec- toral district of the borough contains 41,719 souls. The number of 101. houses is about 1,650— the number of registered electors about 1,200. The American frigate Constitution, Captain ELLIOTT, arrived on Sunday in Plymouth Sound, from Havre de Grace, with- Mr. LIVING- STONE, late American Charge d'Affaires at the French Court. The abrupt proceedings of Ministers, in the affair of Lord HEY- TESBURY, has occasioned very considerable inconvenience to all par- ties concerned. The Jupiter, which was engaged to convey his Excellency and suite, remains yet at Woolwich, fully provisioned for the voyage. The officers, however, all of whom have been subjected to a great expense and inconvenience, have for the most part re- ceived intimation that ther services will not be required; and all of them are now in a state of great uncertainty. A very splendid dinner was given on Monday, at the Clarendon Hotel, to the Earl of CHESTERFIELD, by the noblemen and gentlemen who hunted with his Lordship during his brief but brilliant occupa- tion of the Mastership of the KING'S Stag hounds. Thirty. two sat down. Lord CHESTERFIELD, in the course of the evening, proposed the health of Lord ERROL, his Lordship's successor in office. The state of Paris— or rather France, for Paris is France— seems any thing but agreeable. 11 appears from the proceedings in the Chamber of Peers and Deputies on Wednesday, that the former, not content with having to contend with the stubborn resistance of one hundred and twenty- one prisoners, whom the insurrection of April, 1834, have brought under their jurisdiction, have been prevailed upon by the Government to prosecute the editors of the Republican journals, the Tribune and Heformateur, and ninety- one other individuals, in- cluding two Members of the Chamber of Deputies, for an address to the prisoners, congratulating them upon their conduct, and reflecting uponihat of the Court of Peers. Thus the Peers are about to avenge, in their legislative capacity, attacks made upon them as Judges, and to summon to their bar the very men whom the prisoners have selected for their Counsel, and the dread, and consequent exculsion of whom, have produced all the confusion and tumult that , have dis- graced the Luxembourg Palace since the commencement of the proceedings. The following practical evidence of the force of example is not unworthy of notice :— At the annual meeting of the London Missionary Society, held on Thursday, at Exeter Hall, sums were given amounting nearly to 6001., which were sent up to the Chairman, in various promissory notes for different sums with bank- notes and checks. These papers were put into a bag, with the resolutions and other documents, and laid on the table behind the Chairman. / Vhilc the assembly were singing the Dojcology, with which the proceedings of the day closed, the bag was stolen. The promissory notes have been stopped— but not the thief. We have elsewhere mentioned the visit of a deputation from the electors of Westminster to Sir ROBERT PEEL, for the purpose of invitinghim to a public dinner. We perceive that on Friday a depu- tation waited upon Sir ROBERT, to invite him to a public dinner in Marylebone, consisting of the following Gentlemen— W. A. Mackin- son, Esq., M. P.; Sir John Chetwode ; Colonel Buckworth; Captain Spence, R. N.; the Earl of Bandon; Sir Peter Laurie; Colonel Daniell; Mr. Scadding; Mr. Walesby; Mr. Charles Wing; Captain Ryder Burton, R. N.; Colonel Heathcote ; H. Moreton Dyer, jun., Esq.; Mr. George Boyle ; Hon. Colonel Stopford. Mr. MACKINNON, on behalf of the deputation, stated that he was desired to solicit the honour of Sir ROBERT PEEL'S company to a public dinner, to be given him in the borough of Marylebone; and on their part he could not allow the present opportunity to pass by without expressing the admiration they felt of Sir R. PEEL'S con- duct in the trying circumstances in which he had recently been placed.— Sir R. PEEL expressed the high sense he entertained of the honour designed him, but thought that the object to be attained by a n' lie dinner was already secured by the deputation before him. He lately declined a similar compliment offered him by the city of Westminster, and also one tendered him by his supporters in Parlia- ment, on the same plan as the one given to Lord JOHN RUSSELL. He thought that much good was effected by public meetings of this nature, as affording means for the utterance of opinion ; but thev were instruments which might be pressed too far, and at the present moment he had an opportunity of declaring with sufficient clearness the political sentiments of his friends in Parliament. If he could advance the objects sought by the deputation by accepting their invi- tation to a public dinner, he would, at the sacrifice of every personal consideration, accede to their wishes, but for the present he begged leave to decline the proposed honour. We recommend a perusal of the following awful account to young ladies of a philosophical turn of mind, who are much too wise to be afraid of lightning, and who stand at windows to watch what their Governesses have taught them to call " beautiful coruscations":— " Friday afternoon, at2o'clock, at the time that the metropolis was visited with a storm of lightning and thunder, a very awful occurrence took place at the house of Mr. Penn, in Waicott- place, Kennington- road, who keeps an establishment for the education of young gentle, men. A young gentleman of the name of Stanhope was struck by lightning. The boarders were at dinner, and the unfortunate youth, who was about 14 years of age, had just arrived at school. He was standing at the foot af the staircase which leads up to the school- room, and which is detached from the house, when an ap palling flash illumined the atmosphere, immediately upon which the deceased fell to the ground. Mr. Malcolm, a surgeon of the neighbOTirlrood, promptly attended, and tried to bleed him in the arm, but without success; and ou examining the body there was found a deep mark on the right cheek, and which had passed down the right side of the body. On examination of the spot near where the deceased stood it was discovered that part of the floor was burnt, and that the electric fluid had entered the school- room, and had passed down the side of the house, and removed a portion of the bricks, as if done by a pickaxe." ECCL ESIASTICAL INTELLIGENCE. PREFERMENTS. The Rev. WM. BRAITHW. AITE has been nominated to the Holland Fen Chapel; and the Rev. GEO. HARRISON has succeeded him in the Curacy of Lincoln. The" Rev. T. GARNIER, inn., B. C. L., Fellow of All Souls' College, Oxford, and Curate of Old Alrestord, to the Vicarage of Lewknor, in the diocese of Oxford; on the presentation of the Warden and Fel- lows of All Souls. The Rev. E. B. Cox, LL. B., to the Vicarage of Longstock, Hants, vacant by the resignation of the Rev. John Barker, the last incum- bent. The Rev. EDWARD BLICK, M. A., Fellow of Clare Hall, Cambridge, and late Curate of Walton- upon- Trent, has been instituted by the Lord Bishop of Winchester to the Rectory of Rotherhithe, in Surrey; on the presentation of the Master and Fellows of Clare Hall. The Rev. DAVIO WILLIAMS, B. C. L., to the Rectory of Alton Barnes, Wilts, void by the cession of Henry Stonehouse, Clerk ; on the pre- sentation of the Warden aud Scholars of New College, Oxford. The Rev. SAMUEL WILDMAN YATES, Clerk, to the Vicarage of Reading St. Mary, Berks, void by the resignation of Henry Hart Milman, Clerk ; on the presentation of the King. The Hon. WILLIAM TOIVRY LAW, Clerk, M. A., to the Rectory of Yeovilton, Somerset, on the cession of Robert V. Law, Clerk. The Rev. ALEXANDER TEMPLEMAN, A. M., to the perpetual and augmented Curacy of Lopen, vacant by the death of the Rev. A. Templeman ; oil the nomination of Earl Poulett. The Rev. II. E. GRAHAM, Curate of Cardiff, to the Living of Ludg- van, in the county of Cornwall; on the presentation of the Countess of Sandwich. The Rev. JOHN DRAKE CROFTS, M. A., to the Vicarage of Houghton and Walsinghain, Norfolk ; on the presentation of the Rev. Daniel Henry Lee Warner, of Tiberton Court, Hereford. The Rev. CHARLES ROBERT FANSHAWE, M. A., to the Vicarage of Coaley, in the county and diocese of Gloucester, vacant by the death of the Rev. Thomas Steele ; patron, the Lord Chancellor. The Rev. JAMES BRYCE, of Wooler, to the Church and parish of Gilconstone, Aberdeen, vacant by the death of the late Rev. Professor James Kidd. The Rev. W. J. P. B. WITHER, to the Vicarage of Ilerryard, vacant by the resignation of the Rev. L. 15. Wither. The Rev. T. F. WOODHAM, to the Rectory of Farley Chamberlayne, vacant by the death of the Rev. J. W. Beadon. OBITUARY. The Rev. John Rugg, Muster of the endowed School at Sutton Valence, and Curate of Leeds. The Rev. Thomas Mears, Rector of All Saints, and St. Lawrence, Southampton. In the 90th year of his age, the Rev. John Pears, LL. D., Rector of Morden, Surrey, and for 65 years Incumbent of the Perpetual Curacy of Chislehainpton ana Stadhampton, Oxon. [ We are glad to state that the death of the Rev. C. Child, which we inserted last week, has been contradicted by the Paper from which we copied it.] UNIVERSITY INTELLIGENCE. OXFORD, May 14.— This day Edward John Pogson, Scholar of St. John's College, was admitted " an Actual Fellow of thatsociety, on the law line. In a convocation^ holden this morning, the Rev. William Charles Holder, M. A., of Emmanuel College, Cambridge, and Vicar of Cam, in the county of Gloucester, was admitted ad eundem. In a congregation holden at the same time, the following degrees were conferred:— Bachelor in Civil Law: R. J. Phillimore, Student of Christ Church.— Masters of- Arts: G. Garbett, Scholar of Brasen- iiose; E. J. Paget, Student of Christ Church; J. L. R. Kettle, Lord Crewe's Exhibitioner of Lincoln; Rev. E. M. C'rossfield, Magdalen hall; Rev. W. P. Austin, Exeter.— Bachelors of Arts : \\ . P. Pigott, P. M. Richards, J. Davies, New Inn hall; W. L. Hussey, Christ Church; R. Robinson, Scholar of Queen's; R. Courtenay, Magda- len hall; T. Allen, BailioJ; J. D. Addison, W. H. Archdale, J. W. Martyn, Exeter s F. Burges, Fellow of St. John's; C. Jackson, J. Pendrill, E. James, St. John's ; W. C. Buller, Oriel. CAMBRIDGE, May 15.— At a congregation on Friday last the follow- ing degrees were conferred:— Doctor in Divinity: Rev. T. F. F. Bowes, Trinity coll.— Bachelor in Divinity: Rev. W. Lockett, Queen's coll.— Masters of Arts: Rev. T. L. Gleadow, Christ's coll.; J. Bell, Cains coll.— bachelors of Arts: J. C. Davies, J. Ellis, G. Richards, W. Mercer, H. James, R. Prescott, Trinity coll.; A. G. Durniord, W. A. G. Pritchard, W. M. Lee, J. Sabine, St. John's coll.; W. S. Hartley, J. Cooper, G. Williams, H. E. Preston, W. Taylor, Queen's coll.; S. B. Pigott, St. Peter's coll.; R. D. Thomas, J. Johnson, Catharine hall. At the same congregation a grace pa. ssed the Senate, to appoint Mr. Rose, of St. John's college, an Examiner for Tyrwhitt's Hebrew Scholarships, in the place ot the Regius Professor of Hebrew. MISCELLANEOUS. A new Church is about to be erected in Chorlton- upon- Medlock, of which the Rev. EDWARD BIRCH, Minister of All Saints' Church, is to be the incumbent. At his late tithe a. udit, the Rev. S. PICART, Rector of Hartlwbury, liberally returned fifteen per cent, to the tithe- payers.— The Rev. 11. S. COCKS, at a recent audit, made a permanent reduction of ten per cent, on his tithes, in the'parish of Leigh, and stated that, if farming produce still continued on the decline, a further reduction should take place.— At the late tithe audit of the Rev. Mr. RAY EH, Rector of Tidcombe Portion, Tiverton, in consequence of the depressed, state of agriculture, and wholly unsolicited, he returned to the several persons ten per cent, on their respective payments. The Clergy of the Diocese of Oxford are signing an address to his Majesty on the present prospects of the Protestant cause. Earl HOWE, amongst his many acts of beneficence, has enlarged and repaired, at considerable cost, the village Church of Congestone, in the county ol Leicester, making it not only one of the most com- fortable, but one of the neatest places of worship in that county. Wednesday a numerous deputation of the parishioners of South Hackney presented an address to their Rector, the Rev. HENRY HANDLEY NORRIS, M. A., expressive of the high sense which they entertain of his long, disinterested, and valuable services. The address was signed by 350 individuals. We cannot make room for the document itself, but it is with great pleasure that we allude to a circumstance so creditable both to the Clergyman and to his flock, and so well deserving of imitation iu the present crisis ot the Church. In consequence of the death of the Rev. W. BARTLETT, Vicar of Newark, a memorial, respectfully addressed to the First Lord of the Treasury, the patron of the living, on behalf of the Rev. R. SIMPSON, is in course of signature, and had received 700 names up to Wednes- day evening. A voluntary subscription is now commenced throughout the pa- rishes of St. Alban's, to carry on the repairs of the splendid Abbey Chuuch there, without further delay, as the dilapidations are rapidly increasing. It is also highly gratifying to learn that the ladies of St. Alban's— viz., the Countess of VEKULAM, the Marchioness of SALIS- BURY, & c., and most of the distinguished families throughout the county, are making great exertions to get up a fancy fair on a splen- did scale for the purpose of aiding the funds for the repairs of the Church. A vestry meeting was called for the 23rd of April, at Hogsthorpe, near Alford, for the purpose of granting a Church- rate for the present year. The opponents of it mustered all their strength secretly, and rejected the rate by a majority of 25 to 13. A poll was demanded, and it took place on the 30th of April. The result was- for the rate, 78 ; against it, none. The York West Riding Visitations have been fixed as follows:— Doncaster, Monday, June 15; Wakefield, Tuesday, June 16; Leeds, Wednesday, June 17 ; Halifax, Thursday, June 18 ; Skipton, Friday, June 19 ; and York ( Archdeaconry), Thursday, July2.— The North Riding Visitations will be at Malton, Tuesday, June 23; Thirsk, Thursday, June 25 ; Stokesley, Friday, June 2b. The Rev. Archdeacon MOORE held his annual visitation at St. Mary Major's, Exeter, on Tuesday last. An Address to his MAJESTY was agreed to on the present state of affairs. The Venerable Archdeacon KTNG held his usual visitation of the Clergy of M ailing Deanery, at Town Mailing, on Monday, the 4th inst.;" and his visitation for the Deanery of Rochester, iu the parish Church of St. Nicholas, in that city, on the following day. The Venerable the Archdeacon of Rochester ( the Rev. WALTER KING) held his usual visitation in the parish Church ofDartford, on Wednesday, when he was met by the Clergy and Churchwardens of the several parishes in the Archdeaconry. ' llhet ilev. DANI*!/ PETTI WAR D, of Onehouse, has bequeathed 6001. to the Suffolk G- eaeral Hospital, and 1001. to the Suffolk Clerical Charity, which sums have been paid over to the Treasurers. G I S. XFAV NOVELS AND ROMANCES, Just published by Richard Bentley, 8. New Burlington- street. In 3 vols, post 8vo. BE L F O R D RE By MARY RUSSELL MITFORD. Author of " Our Village," 4i Rienzi," & c. MY LIFE. By the Author of " Stories of Waterloo/' « Wild Sports of the West," & c. 3 vols. III. THE HEIR OF M O R D A U N T. ^ By the Author of " Adelaide." 3 vols. IV. L O D O R E. By Mrs. Shelley, Author of " Frankenstein, & c." 3 vols. " ' Lodore' is full of talent and feeling, and, we must add, of knowledge."— Literary Gazette. V. Second Edition, revised, with a new Preface, THE LAST I) A Y S OF P O M P E I I . By the Author of " Eugene Aram," & c. 3 vols. " This is Mr. Bulwer'^ finest work."— Examiner. VI. FRANCESCA CARRARA. By L. E. L. Author of " The Improvisatrice," & c. 3 vols. " A novel of beauty, grace, eloquence, noble thoughts, and tender feelings, such as none but a lady of the most exquisitecenius could write."— Fraser's Mag. VII. SKETCHES OF A SEA- PORT TOWN. By Henry F. Chorley, Esq. 3 vols. " Romance, sentiment, and real life, are all combined in these delightful volumes."— Morning Post. vni. Complete in 1 volume, neatly bound and embellished, uniformly with the Waverley Series, price 6s. H A J J I B A B A IN ENGLAND. By James Morier, Esq. Form in 2 ( he 45th Volume of THE STANDARD NOVELS AND ROMANCES. Also just ready, Second Edition, with a new Preface, THE IT X FORT U N A T E M A N. By Captain Frederick Chamier, R. N. Author of " The Life of a Sailor," & c. 3 vols. II. New Work, Edited by Lady Dacre. In 3 vols, post 8vo. TALES OF THE PEERAGE AND THE PEASANTRY. By the Author of " The Chaperon.'-' THE LATEST WORK ON IRELAND. In 2 vols. Bvo., price 21s., the third edition, R E L A N D in 1834. By II. D. INGLIS, Author of " Spain in 1830," & c. Written in an honest and impartial spirit."— Edinburgh Review. Drawn by a careful and impartial man."— Times. He would refer to a passage in a recent work on Ireland, by Mr. Inglis, which, * vpfl. wasrpcnrHpH hv both siHss as in- martial."— Lord Stanley's Speech in he believed, was regarded by sides impartial, the House of Commons, 2nd April. Whittaker and Co., Ave Maria- lane. NEW NOVELS. 1. MR. JAMES'S NEW NOVEL. THE GIPSY. By the Author of " Darnley," Richelieu," & c. & c. 3 vols. " One of the very few good novels which the present year has produced."— Court Magazine. " A romantic and interesting story."— Lit. Gaz. " The interest never flags."— Athenaeum. By the same Author, JOHN M A R S T O N HALL. 3 vols. MARY of BURGUNDY. 3 vols. 2. ROSABEL; Or, Sixty Years Ago. By the Authoress of " Constance," & c. 3 vols. THE E N G L I S H in INDIA, And other SKETCHES. By a Traveller. 2 vols. " Of great interest A spirited and correct representation of English life in India."— Court Magazine. " The author has observed life, and studied the workings of the human heart."— Spectator. u Displays no common talent."— Atlas. WAR LB I G H ; Or, The Fatal Oak : . a Legend of Devon. 3 vols. By Mrs. Bray. Authoiess of " The Talba," " White Hoods," & c. " Mrs. Bray has with great skill woven into the annals of Cromwell's iron time a fearful and appropriate legend."— Metropolitan. THE DOCTOR, & c. 2 vols. " Rich beyond almost any other of the time, in the best knowledge and the most beautiful literatufe."— Quarterly Review. Vol. 3 is j nst ready. 6. AUTOBIOGRAPHY of an IRISH TRAVELLER. 3 vols. Nearly ready. D A C* R E. Edited by the Countess of Morley. 3 vols. London • Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, Green, and Longman. HERBERT'S ITALY. Just published, in post8vo., price 10s. ITALY and ITALIAN LITERATURE. By CHARLES HERBERT, Esq. A work which, in the light form of a book of travels, contains biographical and critical sketches of the Italian classics, a short history of the principal Italian republics, also a Catalogue Rai? onne of Italian writers, eminent in literature and science; interspersed with brief sketches of manners, politics, and religion. Prin- cipally designed as a companion to the Guide Book, and an introduction to Italian literature. Sherwood, Gilbert, and Piper, Paternoster- row. NEW WORKS. 1. THE DOMESTIC and FINANCIAL CONDITION of GREAT BRITAIN. By G. BROWNING. 8vo.- 165. " A valuable addition to our works on statistical science."— Courier. 2. A HISTORY of GREECE. By Thomas KeightJey. Author of " Outlines of History," in Dr. Lardner's Cyclopaedia. 12mo. 6s. 6d. in cloth. 3. A GUIDE to GEOLOGY. By John Phillips, F. R. S. G. S. & c. With Plates. 2d Edit. 12mo. 5s. 4. A TREATISE on PRIMARY GEOLOGY. 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Just published, _ _ . ,,, , . _ AN ABRIDGMENT of the NEW ITALIAN GRAMMAR; or, an easy I » troduction to the Rudiments of the Italian l. unMage, designed as an Elementary Guide or First Hook, for the use of Governesses and Private Families. ByAN'GKLO CKRI'TTI. Price 5s. 6d. Al « l, as a Second Book, 2. A THEORETICAL ITALIAN GRAMMAR; or, a Course of Lessons 111 the Italian Lnnguaie, with a new set of Exercises, adl of them extracted from Italian Classic Authors, giving this Grammar a superiority over any other similar work. Second Edition, considerably improved, by AogeloCerntti. Price Ids. 6d. 3. A KEi'to the EXERCISES, contained in the X « w ItMian Grammar. Bf Angelo Cerutli. Price> 5s. Sherwood, Gilbert, and Piper, Paternosfer- row. 160 j o h n b u l l. May 17 STOCK EXCHANGE.— SATURDAY EVENING. There has been a great scarcity of Money during the week, and the English Securities have worn an exceedingly depressed appear- ance, the quotation for the Account having been as low as 91%, but at the close this afternoon the price was 92' 4. Exchequer Bills and India Bonds have both experienced considerable depreciation, the former having receded to 26 28, and the latter to 10 11. Long An- nuities are 17 1- 16. The Settlement of the Account in the Foreign Market took place on Friday, and notwithstanding the depression under which the Market laboured during the Account, it passed over without any defalcation. Colombian Bonds, since the last Settlement, have been as low as 44 ; Chilian at 51 ' 4 ; Mexican at 44; the former, however, have rallied to 4t> 3s 7; Chilian, 53 4; and Mexican, 46 X 3f. Span- ish Bonds have been as low as 66^, but they have ralliedto 67 M and the Scrip is 7% 6} i. Portuguese Bonds, after being 100% closed this afternoon at 101J^ In the Northern Bonds the Market has been flat, but with little speculation ; Dutch Five per Cents, are 101 % %, the Two- and- a- half per Cents, 57H % ; Russian Bonds, 108& 9; and Belgian, 101 ^ 2^. In consequence of the unfavour- able accounts from Brazils, the Brazilian Bonds suddenly fell from 88J£ to So sellers; but there has been a reaction, and the price has since been at 86^. In the Share Market everything is very heavy, and Real del Monte and Imperial Brazilian Shares are lower, the former being 28 to 29, and the latter 38 to 39. 3 uer Cent. Consols, 92!^ | Bank Stock, Ditto for Account, 92% Ditto for Account, 3 per Cent. Reduced, I India Stock, 3 < per Ct. Reduced, I Ditto for Account. New per Cent., India Bonds, 10 11 pm. Bank Long Annuities, 17 1- 16 | Exchequer Bills, 26 28 pm. Accounts have been received from the Cape of Good Hope to the 22d of March. The Caflfres have made a fresh irruption across the frontier of ourcolony at the Cape. Severe conflicts have taken place between the savages and the troops and the Burgher force. A de- tachment of the 72d, under Captain Jarvis, had a sharp affair with the Caflres at Trumpeter's Drift on the 9th of March. Severe con- flicts had taken place with other bodies of the Caffres, attended with greater loss of life to the colonial forces than had hitherto occurred. Colonel Seymour had again crossed the Fish River, and driven the savages into the interior. Private letters from St. Michael's mention that the prisoners in one ofthe gaols in that island had risen upon the military, and obtained possession of the Castle. They hoisted the Miguelite flag, but after some fighting, were subdued. Most of them appear to have been put to death with considerable cruelty. Several expresses were received at the Home Office on Friday from different parts of the country, bringing information of very serious riots occasioned by the detestation felt by the agricultural population of the New Poor Law Bill. The Cabinet Council held on Friday was summoned on this importantsubject, andall the Minis- ters in town assembled again yesterday, at the Home Office. A messenger was also on Fnday night sent with despatches to Lord John Russell. It is said that the accounts received by Government are ofa most perplexing if not alarming nature. The Earl of Wilton, accompanied by three gentlemen of Manches- ter, and several other gentlemen connected with the county of Lan- caster, waited on Sir Robert Peel on Friday, with an Address signed by 10,602 inhabitants of Manchester and Salford. EAST SURREY CONSERVATIVE SOCIETY.— On Thursday night a numerous meeting of Gentlemen connected with the boroughs of Lambeth and Sonthwark divisions of the county met at the Horns Tavern, to adopt measures for the formation of a Sub- Committee, to act in concert with the General Committee at Croydon. Mr. Not- tidge was in the Chair. Various resolutions were formed, and names given in by Gentlemen as members, when the meeting broke up. Mr. O'Loghlin, His Majesty's Solicitor- General for Ireland, one of the law advisers of Lord Mulgrave himself, sat quietly at his own election dinner the other day while the toast of " O'Connell and Repeal of the Union" was given— sat, we say, gravely in his chair, never budging, never protesting— and still remains Solicitor- General for Ireland,— Lord Mulgrave being Lord- Lieutenant!— Morn. Paper. CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT.— Yesterday, Christopher Charles Fos- ter was indicted for forging and uttering a promissory note for the payment of 8801. on the 17th of December, 1834, with intent to defraud Henry James Tyre and others; and Jonas King Murphy was also indicted for that he knowing that Christopher Charles Foster had committed the said felony did harbour and abet in the escape of the said C. C. Foster.— The evidence, so far as it was gone into, was generally similar to that before produced; but the evidence of a wit- ness named Chesterman, so directly negatived the indictment, that after a long discussion, it was ruled by the Court that a verdict of acquittal must be returned, and the Jury declared the prisoners were Not Guilty.— They were ordered to be detained to be indicted for conspiracy. 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Demy Edi- tion, 21. 2s ; Royal, with eleven of the Plates coloured, 21. 12s. 6d. 43TANFIELD'S VIEWS on the RHINE, in the TYROL, BEL- GIUM, HOLLAND, and FRANCE.— The Subscribers to Heath's Gallery ot British Engravings are respectfully informed that splendid Views in the above- mentioned countries, by Clarkson fctanfield, Esq., will be incorporated in this Series, now publishing ill Shilling Numbers, with Three Plates in each. London : Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown, Green, and Longman. Now ready, the corrected I'M it ion, price Is. CJIR ROBERT PEEL'S SPEECH at the grand Dinner in honour of him at Merchant Tailors' Hall. To which is appended, his Speech in the House of Commons, announcing the resignation of his Majesty's Ministers.— A cheap Edition, for circulation, J16s. per 100. In a few days, in demy 8vo., hound in cloth, a corrected and uniform Edition of SIR ROBERT PEEL'S SPEECHES during his late Administration. ^^^^ Roake and Varty, 31, Strand. Just published, the Third Edition, price 6d., of LETTER to ISAAC TOM KINS and PETER JENKINS, L on PRIMOGENITURE. By TIMOTHY WINTERBOTTOM. William Pickering, Publisher, Chancery- lane. On Monday will be published, with Maps and Charts, 8vo., price2s. 6d. rOURNAL of the ROYAL GEOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY of LONDON. Vol. V., Part I. John Murray, Albemarle- street. Just published, and may be had of all Booksellers, 3 vols. post8vo. TRANSFUSION. By the late WILLIAM GODWIN, jun. With a Memoir by his Father. " This is a remarkable book; and it stands out in as distinct a relief from . among the novels generally current at present as a cedar with its black green foliage amid a plantation of commoner trees. The family spirit— the same which suggested the glorious novel of ' St. Leon,' and the wilder legend1 of ' Franken- stein,' is to be traced in every page. Its characters and scenes are wrought out with a stern vigour which lays hold of the reader's mind at once, and holds it • captive till the tale is told."— Athenaeum. Printed for John Macrone, ' 3, St. James's- square. In demy 8vo., with a Portrait, price 12s. MEMOIRS of JOHN SELDEN, and of the Political Struggle during the reigns of the first Two Monarchs of the House of Stuart. By GEORGE W. JOHNSON. Nec rege, nec populS, sed utroque. London: Orr and Smith, Paternoster- row; and W. and R. Chambers, Waterloo- place, Edinburgh. Just published, SONGS of the PROPHETS; being Metrical Versions of the most lofty and impassioned Strains of the Prophets of the Old Testament, with Prose Remarks. In a beautiful little pocket volume. Price 3s. 6d. Orr and Smith, Paternoster- row, London; W. and R. Chambers, Edinburgh; and sold by all Booksellers. PO P U L A R W BOOKS. 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PHILANTHROPIC ECONOMY; or, the Philosophy of Happiness, practically applied to the Moral, Poli- tical, and Commercial relations of Great Britain. By Mrs. LOUDON, of Leamington Spa, Author of " First Love." Edward Churton, Public Library, 26, Holies street. Just published, in one volume foolscap, cloth boards, price 9s. 6d. RAMBLES in NORTHUMBERLAND and ON the SCOTTISH BORDER, interspersed with brief Notices of interesting Events in Border History. By STEPHEN OLIVER, the Younger. Also, bv the same Author, foolscap octavo, elegantly printed, price 8s, SCENES AND RECOLLECTIONS OF FLY FISHING. With Wood Cut Illustrations. " Here is a wee bit bookie, written by a true angler; and we are only sorry that it is but a wee bit bookie, tor it is inspired with the right spirit, and must have a place in eveiy library— shelf Walton."— Blackwood's Magazine. London: Chapman and Hall, 186, Strand. ELEGANT PRESENT FOR YOUNG LADIES. In one vol. foolscap, handsomely bound in embossed cloth, gilt edges, price 12s. THE ARTIST ; or, Young Ladies' Instructor in Ornamental Painting, Drawing, & c., consisting of Lesions in Grecian Painting, Japan Painting, Oriental Tinting, Mezzotinting, Transferring, Inlaying, and Manufac- turing Ornamented Articles for Fancy Fairs, & c. By B. F. GANDEE, Teacher. Embellished with a beautiful Frontispiece and Title Page, printed in Oil Colours, by Baxter, and numerous other illustrative Engravings. London: Chapman and Iiall, 186, Strand. HISTORY OF ENGLAND. 1st of May, 5s. in cloth, THE SECOND VOLUME of the CONTINUATION ofthe HISTORY of ENGLAND, from Smollett to the present time. To be completed in 6 volumes. By the Rev. T. S. HUGHES, B. D., Prebendary of Peterboro'. HUME'S HISTORY may be had separately in 8 volumes, SMOLLETT in 5, and the Continuation in 6, all illustrated in a similar manner. " Mr. Hughes's undertaking was of no mean difficulty: he has, however, exe- cuted his task in a way equally honourable to his understanding and his industry, and the result is an impartial and critical history of one of the most important epochs of ancient or modern times. We have been much pleased with the Preli minary Essay. The characters of the distinguished individuals who have ' played their parts' during the last half century, are, as far as we can judge from the volume before us, impartially and vigorously drawn ; freed, in many instances, from that party- spirit which has hitherto hidden their true lineaments. The remarks on the science of government, and on the state of parties, are judicious and lucid ; and on the whole, we may congratulate ourselves on haying a history of the times to which it relates, and worthy also of the works of which it is a con- tinuation."— Monthly Magazine. " Of this Continuation we are bound to speak in terms of high approbation."— John Bull. " The first volume, as a specimen of typography, is excellent: it is in size porta- ble, without being too small, and of a price which will render it attainable by all classes of readers. The Preliminary Essay is most useful as an introduction to a perfect comprehension of what is to follow : it is written in a tone of impartiality and fairness as to statements and deductions, and with elegance and condensation as to style. The work, to those who have neither time, taste, nor opportunity for consulting more bulky historians, will prove a source of entertainment and instruction."— The Times. " In the higher attributes of fidelity and sound constitutional principles, Mr. Hughes stands so eminently high, that hardly any degree of eulogium that designated them would be misplaced."— Metropolitan Mag. Printed and published by A. J. Valpy, and sold by all Booksellers, NEW W O R K S, Just published by Richard Bentley, 8, New Burlington- street, Publisher in Ordinary to his Majesty. M. 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Tn 2 vols. 8vo., with Plates, A VOYAGE OF DISCOVERY TO AFRICA AND ARABIA. Performed in H. M. S. Leven and Barraeouta, From 1822 to 1831, under the command of Captain F. W. W. Owen, R. N. By Captain Thomas Boteler, R. N. " This narrative will confer lasting honour on the author, and is a credit to the service to which his talents were devoted."— Courier. VI. A WINTER IN THE FAR WEST. By Charles F. Hoffman. 2 vols. postSvo. " A delightful book. No one has given a truer or more vivid description than Mr. Hoffman of American wilds and American people."— Court Magazine. On Saturday next will be published, 2 vols, post Svo. JOURNAL of a RESIDENCE in AMERICA. By Mrs. BUTLER ( late Miss FANNY KEMBLE). John Murray, Albemarle- street. COMPANION T< TTHE SCRIPTURES. New and cheaper Edition, in 2 vols., post 8vo., price 16s. A V E I. S TO JERUSALEM and ( he HOLY LAND, tliroutrh EGYPT. By the Viscount de CHATEAUBRIAND. II. Cheap Editions of MR. B U L W E II ' S NOVELS. Comprising— T 3. 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Bank Stock 3 per cent. Red 3 per cent. Consols 31 per cent. 1818 3| per cent. Reduced New 3f per cent 4 per cent, of 1826 Bank Long Annuities India Bonds Exchequer Bills Consols for Account Average of last Six Weeks. 31s Od Wheat.. 38s lid Rye 31s 7d 36s lid Bar'. e; ... 32s Id Beans.... 36s 6d 36. 7d Oats. ... 23s 5d Pease.... 35s 3d 48s 8d Oats. ... 12s 3d 15s 6d 13s lOd Rve . ... 22s 9d Pease .... 16s 9J Mon. Tn. Wed. Thur. Frldav Sat. 216} 215} 216 215) 2153 — 913 91| 91! 90| 91! — 92} 923 92 91? 92 92} — 98j 98{ 983 98} — 985 98J 98} 98} 98} — 100} 100 100| 99 f 100} — 16| 16f 17 16* 16j _ 10 p 11 p 11 p 9 P 8 p — 27 p 29 p 29 p » p 27 p 28 923 92| 92} 92 92} 92} BIRTHS. On the3d inst., at Barnes, Surrey, the lady of Sir Henry Willock, of a daughter. On the 3d inst., Mrs. Hemy Blenkarne, Dowgate- hill, of a son— On the 11th inst., the lady of the Hon. William Edwardes, ofa son and heir— On the 10th inst., at Beckenham- place, Kent, the lady of William Peters, Esq., of a son and heir— On the 11th inst., at the Rectory, Rendleshem, the Lady Thomas Hay, of a daughter, still- Km— On the 11th inst., in Beaumont- street, the lady of William Murphy, Esq., of Trinidad, of a daughter— At Tunbridge Wells, on the 7th inst., the lady of Major Burrowes, of a daughter— At Twickenham, on the 12th inst., the lady of Captain Jelf Sharp, of a son. MARRIED. On the 12th inst., at St. George's, Hanover- square, the Rev. H. B. W. Hillcoat, D. D., to Catherine, youngest daughter of the late Francis Pym, Esq., of the Hasells, Bedfordshire— At West Farleigh Church, E. T. Luck, Esq., of Town Mailing, to Harriet, only daughter of James Jackson, Esq., of the Court Lodge, at the former place, and of Blencogs and Beck, Cumberland— On the 12th of May, at Mortlake Church, Charles Eyre, Esq., second son of the late John Archer Houblon, Esq., of Hallingbury place, Essex, and Welford, Berks, to Mary Ann, daughter of Lieut.- General Leyborne Popham, of Littlecott, Wilts, and Hound- street, Somersetshire— On the 12tb inst., at St. George's, Bloomsbury, A. Peyton Phelps, Esq., to Rachel Susanna, widow of the late Alexander Deans, Esq., Master in Chancery in Jamaica, and second daughter of the Hon. Samuel Jackson, Mem- ber of the Privy Council of that Island— On the 14th inst., at St. Martin's- in- the- Fields, Henry Penney, Esq., second son of William Penney, Esq., of Westbourne House, Westbourne- grcen, to Harriet, only daughter of Sir James NicollM'Adam, of Whitehall, and Tindon End, Essex— At Wotton- umler- Edge, on the 13th inst., the Rev. Kenelm Henry Digby, second son of Vice- Admiral Sir Henry Digby, K. C. B., and the Dowager Viscountess Andover, of Minteme, in the county of Dorset, to Caroline, fifth daughter ot Edward Sheppard, Esq., of the Ridge, in the county of Gloucester— On the 14th inst., the Rev. E. H. Dawkins, Fellow of All Souls, and Vicar of Markham Clinton, Notts, to Elizabeth, daughter of the late Sir William H. Cooper, Bart., and widow of George Augustus Dawkins, Esq. — On the 14th inst., at Bampton, Oxfordshire, the Rev. Charles Rose, B. D., Long Coombe, Oxfordshire, Senior Fellow and late Tutor of Lincoln College, Oxford, and Rector of Cublington, Bucks, to Elizabeth Frances, third daughter of the late William Manley, Esq., Sergeant- at- Law, and one of his Majesty's Commissioners of Excise— On the 14th inst., at Tottenham Church, Middlesex, the Rev. Francis M. MacCarthy, M. A., Vicar of Loders, near Bridport, Dorsetshire, to Frances Mary, the eldest daughter of William Robinson, Esq., LL. D., of Tottenham— On Thursday last, at Bradford Peverell, Dorset, George Churchill, Esq., second son ofthe Rev. William Rush Hallett Churchill, of Colliton- house, near Dorchester, to Frances, third daughter of the Rev. M. Onslow, Rector of Bradford Peverell. DIED. At Port of Spain, Trinidad, on the 20th March last, after a short illness of only eight days, Eliza, the wife of Robert Bushe, Esq., of that Island, and eldest daughter of Charles Gibbons Hobson, Esq., of Dominica. On the 9th inst., at Haylands, Ryde, Isle of Wight, Walter Lock, Esq., Viee- Admiral ofthe White, in the 79th year of his age— In December last, at the Niel- gherry Hills, William Bathie, Esq., Barrister of the Supreme Court of Madras, aged 37 years— On the 9th inst., in Upper Bedford- place, Major J. S. Chauvel, of Berkeley Cottage, Aldenham, Herts— On the 9th inst., at Kempton Park, Middle- sex, Fursan Manners, Esq., aged 56— At Dunster Castle, in the county of Somer- set, on the 10th inst., Mary Ann Fownes Luttrell, eldest daughter of the late J. Fownes Luttrell, Esq.— At Calcutta, on the 8th January, aged 29, Captain George Borradaile, of the 49th Regt. of Native Infantry, Major of Brigade— On the 9th ult., the day following his departure from Madeira, on board the Braganza, Henry Edward Hoare, Esq., late Captain in the 66th Regiment, second son of Peter R. Hoare, Esq., of Southfield House, Somersetshire— On the 24th Jan., on board the ship Hero of Malown, on his passage home from Bombay, Major Hunt, of his Majesty's Regiment of Queen's Royals— On the 12th inst., at Winchmore hill, William Charles Hayines, Esq., aged 28, only son of the late William Haymes, Esq., of Kibworth Harcourt, Leicestershire— On the 12th inst., at Blackheath, the Hon. Sir Arthur Kaye Legcre, K. C. B., Admiral of the Blue, in the 69th year of his age— At Woolwich, on the8th inst., in the 9Sth year of her age, Mrs. Brad- bridge, relict of Thomas Bradhridge, Esq., of the Royal Ordnance— On the 5th Jan., at Patna, Bengal, in the 47th year of his age, Sir James Harington, Bart.— At Boyce Court, near Ledbury, on the 13th inst., John Drummond, Esq., in his 81st year— On the 11th inst., at his house at Ealing, in the 88th year of his age, Edward Roberts, Esq., late Clerk of the Pells in his Majesty's Receipt of Ex- chequer, in which he served upwards of sixty- one years— On the 13th inst., at Clapham, in the 94th year of her age, Mrs. Elizabeth Cook, widow of thecele- brated circumnavigator, Captain James Cook. LONDON : Printed by EDWARD SHACKELL, Printer, of No. 14, Am well- street, Pentonville, in the County of Middlesex ; and of No. 40, Fleet- street, in the City of London ; and published by the said EDWARD SHACKELL, at his Printing- office, No. 40, Fleet- street, aforesaid, at which last place alone, communications for the Editor ( post- paid) aje received.
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