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


Printer / Publisher:  Edward Shackell
Volume Number: XVI    Issue Number: 814
No Pages: 8
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John Bull "For God, the King, and the People!"

Date of Article: 17/07/1836
Printer / Publisher:  Edward Shackell
Volume Number: XVI    Issue Number: 814
No Pages: 8
Sourced from Dealer? No
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JOHN BULL « FOR GOD, THE KING, 3AND THE PEOPLE!' VOL. XVI.— NO. 814. SUNDAY, JULY 17, 1836. Price 7d. COLOSSEUM SOIREES.— Open every Evening, brilliantly Illu- minated. Increased Attraction".— At the request of the Patrons and Friends of the above Establishment, the BEDOUIN ARABS will ( rive, for a few Nights, their wonderful anil pleasing PERFORMANCES, combined with the various other Novelties which have given such universal satisfaction. Madlle. CARO- LINE having been engaged, with her beautiful Arabian Blood- Horse Emperor, will display the graceful and pleasinr Art of Riding Side- Saddle, « « also the ex- treme docility and trartablene.' s of her noble Animal. Asiatic Divertisement, Miss Allison, Childs' Views, Ac. Doors open at Nine, commence at a Quarter- past. Entrance in Albany- street.— The PICTURE of LONDON : Saloon of Arts, Is. Swiss Cottage, Conservatories, Ac., Is. CAMERA OBSCURA, 6d. Open Daily, from Ten till Seven. THEATRE ROYAL, HAYMARKET.- To- morrow, the Play of THE TEMPEST. Principal Characters by Messrs. Vandenhoff, J. Vining, Haines, Buckstone, Webster, Miss Taylor, Miss E. Tree, and Miss P. Horton. After which, RAILROADS FOR EVER. With JOHN OF PARIS, and other Entertainments.— Tuesday, the Opera of The Slave. Principal Charac- tersby Messrs. Vandenhoff, Sinclair, Vining, Webster, Mrs. Glover, Miss P. Hor- ton, and Miss Vincent. With Married Life, and other Entertainments.— Wed- nesday, The School tor Scandal. With Guy Mannering, and other Entertain- ments.— Thursday, The Belle's Stratagem. With The Youthful Queen, and other Entertainments.— Friday, The Rivals. With a favourite Opera, and other En tertaininents. BRITISH INSTITUTION, PALL- MALL.— THE GALLERY, with a SELECTION of PICTURES by ANCIENT MASTERS of the Italian, Spanish, Flemish, and Dutch Schools, including two of the celebrated Murillos from Marshal Sonlt's collection, which his Grace the Duke of Suther- land has most liberally allowed the Directors to exhibit for the benefit of the Institution, is OPEN DAILY from Ten in the Morning till Six in the Evening.— Admittance, Is.; Catalogues, Is. WILLIAM BARNARD. Keeper. OYAL BEULAH SPA, NORWOOD.— The Nobility. Gentry, and Public are respectfully informed that these fashionable and extensive GARDENS having recently received considerable additions and improvements, • - ' ' Mi « ' ~ ~ VJ and Public are respectfully informed that these fashionable and extensive ENS having recent!, are now OPEN DAILY ( Sundays excepted). A Military Band and Michel's Ger- man Band are in constant attendance. For the accommodation of Pic Nic and other Parties, Tents, Marquees, Ac., have been erected in various places, where Visitors will meet with every attention. Refreshments may be had in the Con- fectionery.— Admission, Is. ICKETS for the GRAND FLORICULTUR AL FETE, in honour of the QUEEN'S BIRTH- DAY, which, by Command, will be given at VAUXHALL GARDENS, upon an extensive scale, on THURSDAY, August 11, may be had, 2s. 6d. each, at the following places:— Mr. Cor mack, Bedford Conservatory, Covent- Garden. Mr. Charlwood, Seedsman, Covent- garden. Mr. Groom, Confectioner, Fleet- street, near Temole- bar. Mr. Gosling, Confectioner, opposite the English Opera House. Messrs. Kendal and Co., 447, West Strand. Mr. Westley, Bookseller, Piccadilly, near St. James's- street. Messrs. Chapman and Hall, Booksellers, Strand. All the principal Nurseries and Seedshops. Purchasers of tickets before the 1st of August receive one gratis in every five. Communications on the subject may be addressed to the Office of the Horti- cultural Journal, 186, Strand ; or to the Committee Room of the Metropolitan Society of Florists, 5, Lancaster- place, Waterloo- bridge. JUST published, for the GUITAR, by Mme. J ULIE FONDARD, pupil of the celebrated Sor, INTRODUCTION et VARIATIONS on " La Ballade de la Fiancee;" and a French Song, with words from Florian. To be had at all the principal Musicsellers in London and Cheltenham, and from the Author. And also at the same Musicsellers, the Grand Fantasia on " Le motif du Concerto de Paganini," and the two French Songs " Brigitte" and " La Cabane de mon P& re," composed, and published before at Cheltenham, by Mad. Julie Fondard, Professorof the Guitar. SUMMER WINES.— The attention of the Public is requested to the undermentioned delicate WINES, which are warranted genuine, and of good quality:— HOCK, MOSELLE, CLARET, BARSAC, and SAUTKRNE, at 36s. per dozen ; or in three- dozen cases, assorted according to the wishes of the purchaser, at.^' 5 per case, every expense included. GEO. HENEKEY, and Co. Gray's- Inn Wine Establishment, 23, High Holborn. Note.— A genuine specimen of HUNGARIAN TOKAY, of excellent quality, at the extraordinary low price of 36s per dozen pints, or 3s. per bottle. a . iriR. Mu.^ i, in am oi me r unns or mis insimuion, wm oe preached at St. iter's Church, Eaton- square, Pimlico, TO MORROW, the 17th inst., bythe ; v. J. S. M. Anderson, M. A., Chaplain in Ordinary to the Queen, and Perpetual irate of St. George's Chapel, Brighton. Service begins at Eleven o'clock. OYAL HUMANE SOCIETY, instituted 1774, for the Re- covery of Persons apparently Drowned or Dead. Supported bv Voluntary Contributions. Patron— The King. President— Hi* Grace the Duke of North- umberland, K. G. Treasurer— Benjamin Hawes, Esq., F. S. A. A SERMON, in aid of the Funds of this Institution, will be preached at St. Peter's Church " ' Rev- Curate Society's House, 2, Chatham- placel July 16. BERKLEY WESTROPP, Sec. rjpO be DISPOSED OF, bv Private Contract, the NEXT PRE- JL SENTATION to a valuable'LIVING in one of the most pleasant neigh- bourhoods in the county of Bedford. Its annual value e* ceeds jf900, arising from Glebe Lands and Corn Rents, settled every ten years by Act of Parliament. The Kresent Incumbent is 46.— For further particular* apply to Messrs. Milne, Parry, Jilne, and Morris, Solicitors, No. 2, Harcourt- bnrVlings. Temple. SUPERIOR EDUCATION.— Parents who wish their SONS well PREPARED for COLLEGE, without incurring the expense of a private Tutor after they leave School, are informed of a School near London at which Pupils of 13 or 14 years of age are thoroughly instructed in the subjects usually read in the Universities by candidates for honours. The results of the examina- tions of the Pupils in these subjects by some of the most distinguished members of both Universities are highly satisfactory, and prove that boys may be made acquainted at an early age, not only with classical but also with the highest mathematical subjects. The first and second Masters are Graduates in honours ( M. A.) of Oxford and Cambridge respectively. The terms are the same as at ordinary Schools.— Address ( post paid ) to X. X., ; » t Mr. Edwards's. Ave- Marin- l » n » . THE MAGISTRACY and the SENATE.— A Married CLER- GYMAN, Graduate of Cambridge, resident in the country, having one pupil, will be glad to FORM a CLASS by the addition of Two or Three YOUTHS, of amenable dispositions, above the age of sixteen, who are not destined for the University, but may probably hereafter be called upon, from their station in society, to perform any of the important duties to the State, which devolve upon those who assume the legislatorial, magisterial, or legal functions, and to instruct them by lectures on the character, foundation, and successive formation of the Constitution of the country; interwoven with Which, he will give occasional lectures on the principles, polity, and foundation of the National Church, illustra- tive of the ground of her claim to the attention and to the affection of her people ; and also on the paramount authority of the law of God, in guiding the minds of tbo* e who have to amend, to plead in, or give eff « fct, to the law of the land. Refer- ences of the highest and most satisfactory character. Letters for the Rev. A. B., sent to Mess. Cookes and Ollivier, 59, Pall- inall, will meet with immediate attention. 1U1E PEiiL'SAL of NEW iiOOkS.— The perusal of all NEW PUBLICATIONS may be obtained in town or country, immediately they appear, and in any quantity, bv a moderate yearly, half- yearly, or quarterly sub- scription to the British and Foreign Library, Conduit- streef, Hanover- square. Subscribers also partake of the advantages peculiar to this Establishment, from its connection with an extensive publishing business, chieflv devoted to the pro- ductions of the most popular writers, with which the Librar)* is liberally supplied. Families resident in the same neighbourhood may unite in a single subscription, and Book Clubs are also supplied on the most advantageous terms.— Applications for terms ( post paid) to Messrs. SaundersandOtley, Conduit- street, Hanover- square. rgic EDUCATION in GERMANY.— The Rev. Dr. DANZEL, Head- Master of the Public School at Cuxhaven, at the mouth of the Elbe, and wi'hin forty- eight hours' voyage from London, receives PUPILS for Classical or general Education, on moderate terms.— For Prospectuses, references, and other information, apply ( if by letter, post- paid) to Dr. Bernay^ t 35, Essex- street, Strand, London. RESIDENT or DAILY GOVERNESS.— A LADY accustomed to Tuition wishes to engage as GOVERNESS in a Gentleman's Family. She teaches the Harp, Pianoforte, Singing, Dancing, French and Italian, and the usual branches of Education. She has resided on the Continent. Her terms are moderate, and references of the first respectability. The Advertiser would not object to a temporary engagement for the summer months.— Address, post paid, to X. Y., Mr. Allen's, Stationer^!, Great Portland- street. BEAUTY ATTA IN ED and PRESERVED— Mrs. VINCENT'S GOWLAND'S LOTION.— This entirely innocent Lotion, the only prepa ration ordered to be used by Physicians, will alone preserve the complexion from the heat and rays of the sun, diffusing a delightful refreshing coolness. It eradi- cates all cutaneous eruptions, tan, freckles, redness, Ac.; cleanses dark and sallow complexions, and produces that fine complexion, and clear brilliant skin so pecu- liar to its users. It immediately allays inflammation. Gentlemen, after shaving, will find it truly grateful, and keep their skin in a clear, cool, and pleasant state.— Prices, 2s. 9d., 5s. 6d., and 8s. 6d. Observe the signature, M. E. Vincent, on the Label; and Robert Shaw, 33, Queen- street, Cheapside, engraved on the Govern- ment Stamp.— Sold by all respectable Medicine Venders, Perfumers, and Drug- gists. Ask for Vincent's Govvland's Lotion. BREWSTER'S ALMOND and HONEY SOAP, comomiuj the Emollient and Balsamic properties of Honey with the finest Almon Oil Soap, and refreshing fragrance: it removes sunburns and prevents chapped hands. Brewster's Asiatic Vegetable or Extract of Cocoa Nut Oil, for promoting the growth of Hair ; it invigorates the roots, gives strength and brilliancy to the hair, and causes a luxurious growth ; has only to be known to be an indispen- sable appendage to the Toilet and Nursery.— Lavender Water from the flowers; Royal perfumed Lavender, ( fee.; Carthamus Flower Tooth Powder, much admired for its efficacy, elegance, and simplicity; Improved CoM Cream of Almonds and Roses. Made and sold wholesale and retail by Brewster, 48, New Bond- street. Sold by all respectable Perfumers in town and country. u: N P REG ED EN T ED NOVELTY peculiarlv adapted to Tourists. _ The AXYRITE, or PATENT METALLIC SHAVING- STONE, expe- ditiously removes the beard, without the aid of razor, soap, or water ; it can be successfully used under any circumstances when travelling per mail or steamer, yachting or riding, goine out to dinner, visiting a friend, at sea, or even on norseback ; its use is simple— its effect certain : in short, no Gentleman, whether at home or travelling, should be without the Axyrite. It is generally allowed to be the most ingenious little instrument of modern discovery. Price 6s. each. Signed, " Delavigne."— Sole agents, Rigge, 65, Cheapside. TO the ESPECIAL NOTICE of the LADIES.— C. and A. OLDRIDGE'S BALM of COLUMBIA.— The peculiar virtuesof this pre- paration completely removes the difficulty experienced by Ladies in preserving their ringlets after exercise; its use so invigorates the hair, thattresses, previously the straightest and most destitute of curl, rapidly acquire a vigor, which main- tains in permanent ringlets the head- dress of the most persevering votary of the Ball- Room, the Ride, or the Promenade. After the Minerals and Vegetables of the Old World have been compounded in alliinaginable ways infruitlessattempts to discover so important a desideratum, we are indebted to the Western Hemis- phere for furnishing the basis of OLDRIDGE'S BALM of COLUMBIA, the efficacy of which in preserving, strengthning and renewing the hair has become a matter of notoriety among all civilized nations. Its restorative virtues are indeed a proverb, and the most satisfactory attestations to its infallibility in reproducing hair upon persons otherwise hopelessly bald, may be examined at the Office of the Proprietors, No. 1, Wellington- street, Strand, where the Balm is sold ; and by all respectable Perfumers and Medicine Venders. Price 3s. 6d., 6s., and lis. per Bottle. N. B.— The public are requested to Ask for OLDRIDGE'S BALM, - The public are requested to be on their guard against Counterfeits. ^ Wellineton- stTeet. Strand, London. s IGHT RESTORED, Nervous Head- ache Cured. Under the Pa- _ 1 tronage of his Majesty, her Royal Highness the Duchess of Kent, and the Lords of the Treasury. Oculists and Medical Practitioners of the first celebrity have recommended its universal adoption, as being the most healthy restorative, as well to prevent calamities to which those delicate organs the eye and ear are too often subjected. Copies of letters and lists of cures, with addresses, given gratis, of gutta- serena, cataract, ophthalmia, weakness and inflammation of the eye, and nervous headache. Indeed, Royality, Nobility, the Press, and the gigantic balance of all things, public opinion, have eulogised it, and placed the efficacy of GRIMSTONE'S EYE SNUFF beyond suspicion. Caution— The only genuine is manufactured by the Inventor, WM. GRIMSTONE, 39, Broad- street, Blooms- bury, and 24, King- street, Long- acre, London, whose Signature, with the above Royal Patronage, is attached to each Canister. Sold in Canisters, Is. 3d., 2s. 4d., 4s. 4d., 8s., and 15s. 6d. each. It may be obtained in all the principal towns and cities. A liberal allowance to Shippers, Owners, Captains, and all Venders of " Grimstone's Eye Snuff."— Foreign and British Snuffs and Cigars of the finest quality. All orders made payable in London. Letters must be post- paid. DAVIES'S FINE WAX CANDLES, Is. ( id. per lb.; genuine Wax, 2s. Id ; superior transparent Sperm and Composition, 2s. Id.; best Kitchen and Office Candles, 5^ d.; extra fine Moulded Candles, with the improved Waxed Wicks, 7d.— Yellow Soap, 42s., 46s., 52s. and 56s. perll21bs.; Mottled, 52s., 58s. and 62s.; Windsor and Palm, Is. 4d. per packet; Old Brown Windsor Is. 9d.; Rose, 2s. ; Camphor 2s.; superior Almond 2s. 6d.— Superfine Sealing- Wax 4s. 6d. per lb.— Refined Sperm Oil, 6s. 6d. per gallon ; Lamp Oil, 4s.— For Cash, at DAVIES'S Old Established Warehouse, 63, St, Martin's- lane ( opposite New Slaughter's Coffee- house), Charing cross. HEALTH and EDUCATION at the SEA- SIDE.— An expe- rienced PHYSICIAN, residing at a fashionable Sea- bathing Town remark- able for the bracing and temperate quality of its air, receives into his Family, by the Month or Year, one or two YOUNG LADIES, who would meet with every enlightened and maternal care. A highly talented French and Italian Governess resides in the house. High references in and out of the Profession.— For full par- ticulars apply personally, or by letter, post- paid, to Mr. Vacher, 29, Parliament- street, London. IN VERNESSHI RE.— C A PITA L MOORS to be LET, for sjuch period as maybe agreed upon.— The KILLTN SHOOTINGS, lately occupied by Mr. Massey Stanley, extending over between 30 and 10,000 acres, amply stocked with Grouse and Red Deer, besides Black Game, Ptarmigan, and Roe: also a roomy Cottage, with good Kennels, situated conveniently for the Shootings. The distance from Inverness by road is short, and the steamers betwixt Inverness and Glasgow, land passengers and goods within a few miles of the house. It may also be men- tioned, that the Duchess of Sutherland, a large, elegant, and powerful steam- ship, plies regularly between London and Inverness, and performs the voyage within a very short time.— Application may be made to A. M'Crae, Esq., 22, Fludyer- street, Westminster; or to John Maepherson, Esq., Beauly, Invernesshire. BAMPSHIRE.— DESIRABLE INVESTMENT in LAND.— The WHITCHURCH MANOR FARM ESTATE, situate at Whit- church, Hants, consisting of 620 Acres of good Arable, Water- meadow, and Pas- ture Land, immediately contiguous to the Patk and Estates of the Earl of Ports- mouth, affording at all times good Shooting. An excellent and extensive Fishery in the river Test is appurtenant to the Estate. The Estate is held under the Dean and Chapter of Winchester, by Lease for twenty- one years, renewable every seven, on payment of a fine, and is now OFFERED for SALE on the following basis, advantageous to a purchaser:— That the present proprietors will take a Farming Lease for fourteen or twenty- one years at a rental to afford a good interest tor the purchase- money.— Full particulars are prepared, and will be given upon application to one of the proprietors, Mr. John Twynam, Whitchurch Manor Farm, Hants. O GENTLEMEN GOING to the CONTINENT.— To be SOLD, very reasonably, a light LANDAU CALECHE, for two persons, requiring only one pair of post horses. Tt is- at Boulogne, consequently will save the purchaser the expense of embarking one from hence, in addition to the heavy duties on landing.— Apply for further information, and the trunks, any day before Twelve, at 64, Sloane- street. ERFECTION of BRITISH CHINTZES.— Messrs. MILES and EDWARDS'S New Productions are now exhibiting. 134, Oxford- street, near Holles- stTeet. IO TRAVELLERS in EUROPE.— M. A. LEIGH and SON, 421, Strand ( removed from 18), beg to announce to the travelling Public that their Summer Stock of Guides, Maps, Ac., is completed, and that the Tourist will find at their Establishment every species of Topographical Information cal- culated to Tender a Tdur to the Continent, or a Home Journey, an object of in- struction and entertainment. Leigh's Travellers'Guides may be obtained of their Agents in the principal Towns of England, Wales, Scotland, and Ireland ; also of all Booksellers in Lon- don.— Catalogues to be had, gratis, at 421, Strand. Road and Posting Books, Guides, Maps, Plans, Tours, and Journals; Grammars and Dictionaries; Manuels du Voyageur and Interpreters; Note Books ; Passport Cases ; Panoramas; Views, Ac. Maps mounted and coloured. Binding in all its Branches. RESSING and TRAVELLING CASES, DESPATCH BOXES, and LEATHER WRITING DESKS, Dressing Pouches, elegant Fancy Wood Writing Desks, Work Boxes, Jewel Cases, fine Cutlery, Ac. The greatest stock of any house in London, warranted of the best quality, at the most reasonable prices, manufactured on the premises. 10j inch Writing Case, with patent inkstand 15s. Every kind of Leather Goods made on the shortest notice. TURRILL'S, 250, Regent- street. ENGRAVING on WOOD.— Mr. G. BAXTER has an opening for a clever ASSISTANT to the WOOD ENGRAVING. Also an out- door APPRENTICE to the combined Arts of Wood Engraving and Oil- Colour Print- ing.— 3, Charter- house- square. O the HOLDERS of SHARES in the late LONDON and GRAVESEND and LONDON and DOVER RAILWAY COMPANIES.— Notice is hereby given, that the GRAVESEND and DOVER CERTIFICATES continue to be EXCHANGED for those of the KENT RAILWAY COMPANY, at the office, 76, Cornhill, dailv, between the hours of 10 and 3. By order of the Board, WM^ GREENj Secretaries. Kent Railway Office, 76, Cornhill, July 12, 1836.' ' ANTI- DRY- ROT COMPANY.— KYAN'S PATENT, con- stituted by Act of Parliament, for the PESERVATION of all TIMBERS, Canvass, and Cordage, from Dry- rot. Mildew, and Decay.— The Directors of this Company inform the Public, that TANKS on an extensive scale are now esta- blished— in London, at South Dock, West India Docks ; Grosvenor- basin, Pimlico; Canal- basin, No. 4, Wharf, City- road ; Grand Surrey Canal Dock, Rotherhithe; also at Edinburgh, Liverpool, Glasgow, Birmingham, Gloucester, Bristol, Ac. The Directors are also in treaty with the principal timber merchants, builders, Ac., of the most populous towns, in order that the benefits of the discovery may be extented to every part of the empire. The Directors are willing to grant exclusive licences in particular districts, on application to the Secretary, 2, Lime- street- square, Leadenhall- street. Timber, canvass, Ac., for sails, Tick cloths, awnings, tent*, sackings, Ac., will be prepared, if sent to any of the Company's stations, on the following terms:— Timber, per load of 50 cubic feet j6' 1 0 0 Canvass, per bolt 0 4 0 Tents, Awnings, Ac., per square yard 0 0 3 Ropes, Cordage, Ac., per cwt 0 5 0 P L APWORTH and RILEY, Manufacturers to his Majesty and I H. R. H. the Duchess of Kent, have the honour to acquaint tne Nobility and Gentry that they have a most extensive and beautiful collection of Oriental CARPETS of unusual dimensions ; also some real Persian Stairs Carpet. Their assortment of Royal Velvet, Saxony, Edinburgh, and Brussels Carpets are of the most novel, elegant, and exclusive designs. Every other description of Carpet of the first fabric. Axminster or British Tournay Carpets made to any design or dimensions.— Warehouses, 19 and 20., Old Bond- street. € ARPETS. TS.— The Largest, Cheapest, and best- selected Stock of _ CARPETS and FLOOR CLOTHS, is at PARKER'S, 74, High Holborn, opposite the George and Blue Boar Inn. No Advance of Prices, and a Stock of 10,000 yards for inspection.— N. B. Chintz Furnitures, Merino Damasks, Bell- ropes, Table Covers, Ac. Ac. Ac. y fflO SHIPOWNERS and BUILDERS.— The Directors of the fl_ ANTI- DRY ROT COMPANY beg to inform Shipowners, Builders, and all persons connected with Shipping and Navigation, that measures have been adopted to facilitate with despatch, and at a moderate expense, the preparation ( according to Kyan's Patent) of all timber, canvass, Ac., used in the construction of vessels of every description, whereby they will be effectually preserved from dry rot, mildew, and decay. The Directors beg leave to call the attention of the shipping interest to the fol- lowing letter:— London, June 13,1836. Sir,— Having just returned from the Ea « t Indies, in the command of the Lord Hungerford, I am anxious to do justice to Kyan's Patent Process for the preven- tion of that mildew in sailcloth which causes their certain decay, by detailing to you the facts under my own observation. In order to satisfy myself on the alleged efficacy of the process, on my departure from England last August, I had an awning made, partly or common canvass and partly of the same canvass having been sub- mitted to the patent process, considering this the fairest way of judging of the difference. The result proves that it was so ; and by the end of the voyage I con- sider that I had most decisive proof of the preservative power of the patent pro- cess. The portions of the awning which had undergone the process are perfectly sound and clean, whereas those made of the common unprepared canvass are quite mildewed. You are at perfect liberty to make use of this letter, and I have much pleasure in affording to your Company so satisfactory a proof of the efficacy of the anti- dry rot process.— I am, Sir, your obedient servant, CHARLES FARQUHARSON. To the Secretary of the Anti Dry Rot Company. Terms of licences, and further particulars, may be obtained of the Secretary at fhe Company's office. 2, Lime- street- suuare, Leadenhall- street. F" JOYCE'S ANTI- CORROSIVE PERCUSSION GUNPOW- • DER.— The Nobility. Gentry, and Sporting World at large, are respect- fully informed, that this well- tried Composition, warranted in every respect, which ha « now stood the test of many years' experience, both at home and abroad, as well in his Majesty's Service as by Sportsmen in general, may be bad as usual of J. Blanch, 29, Gracechurch- street I Thomas Stevens, 43, High Holborn E. London, 51, London wall W. Parker, 233, Hitrh Holborn W. A. Beckwith, 58, Skinner- street | — Reilly, 316, High Holborn ; and of every respectable Gun- maker in England, Ireland, and Scotland, under the forms of Caps, Patches, Ac., in Packets of 250 and 500 each, price 3s. and 6s. Where also may be had, Joyce's Improved Chemically- prepared Waddings, in bags of 500, price 5s. each.— To prevent accident and disappointment to purchasers, from the use of spurious imitations, they are requested to observe the Name and Address of the Original Inventor and Sole Manufacturer on each sealed Packet, without which they are not genuine. Manufacturer, for upwards of five years, to his Majesty's Roard of Ordnance.— Warehouse, 55. Bartholomew- close, London. INSTANTANEOUS LIGHT.-* ^ OME of the Policemen ( as was admitted by their Inspector) im- bibed and propagated a misconception, injurious to a highly- respectable In- dividual, who informed Colonel Rowan of it, and he opposed to the falsehood a complete refutation ; but it must be redressed, for the sake of others as well as the Individual alluded to ( who is happily so constituted as to sustain it well in- variably); but it must, be done speedily and effectually, and that too under the direction and responsibility of the Comptroller, otherwise stronger measures will be resorted to. Col. Rowan consented to the discharge of a man in this case in 1834, but the communication of it was intercepted, and not known till within a few months, since which time he had been discharged. This statement is upon oath, and cannot \ n any one point be disproved, and it is advertised in order to prevent the public from implicating themselves in it, £ for it is actionable.— London, July 16, 1836._ [ HE BRIGHTON SAUCE, for Cutlets, Chops, Gravies, Fish, T Hashes, Steaks, Savoury Dishes, Soups, Wild Fowl, ami especially for Cold Meats. This Sauce will be found more useful than Pickles, and is the most deticious auxiliary for palates accustomed to the Eastern Sauces. Not any is genuine, but that sold in Bottles with Labels, signed in the hand- writing of one of the Proprietors, GEORGE CREASY, North- street, Brighton. To be had of Morell and Son, Fortnum and Mason, Sherbon and Sains, Piccadlily; Ball and Son, Bond- street; Cane, 73, Oxford- street; Dickson and Simmons, Covent- parden ; Edwards, King William- street & terry and Sons, High- street, Borough; Taylor, Regent street; Pittman and Ashfield, Fleet- street; Finch and Green, Ludgate- hill; Day and Son, Gracechurch- street; at the DEPOT, 29, Walbrook, and of Messrs. Crosse and Blackwell, King- street, Soho, London ; James Stewart, Hanover- street; Henderson and Son. South Bridge- street, Edinburgh. No. 9, Half- Moon- street, Piccadilly. INCORRODIBLE TEETH without WIRES or LIGATURES, Mons. MALLAN, and SON, SURGEON DENTISTS, No. 9, Half- Moon- street, Piccadilly, continue to RESTORE DECAYED TEETH with their CE- LEBRATED MINERAL SUCCEDANEUM, applied without heat or pressure. ALSO FASTEN LOOSE TEETH, whether arising from age or from the use of CALOMEL. Artificial and NATURAL TEETH fixed, from ONE TO A COM- PLETE SET, without wires or other ligatures, warranted for mastication and are ticulation. Charges as in Paris. Monsieur J. Mallan's " Treatise on the Teeth," to be had at the Author's residence, By the KING'S ROYAL LET - TERSPATENT—. JONES'S PROMETHKANS.— The advantages the Prome- thean* possess over all other instantaneous lights are their extreme simplicity and durability, as neither time nor climate can impair their original quality ; they are composed of a small glass bulb hermetically sealed, containing about a quarter of a drop of sulphuric acid, encompassed by a composition of the chlorate of potash, I inclosed in wax papers, or wax tapers; the latter will burn sufficiently long to admit of sealing two or three letters. The Proinetheans being pleasant to use, and never fail in their purpose, they are rendered nearly as cheap as the common Lucifers. — To be had of all respectable Chemists, & f.', or at the Manufactory, 201, Strand. AFETY and EFFICACY, is the motto adopted by ROWLAND and SON, as applicable to every requisite for the Toilet, which they have had the honour of successfully introducing to general patronage, and it particu- larly distinguishes ROWLAND'S KALYDOR. At this season, therefore, when the brilliancy of the Female Complexion is sus- ceptible of permanent injliry from the prevalence of a degree of heat nearly assi- milating with that of the tropics, it is of vast importance to Ladies to bear in constant remembrance that this invaluable preparation if perfectly innoxious, and decidedly free from Mineral Astringents ; its inherent qualities are those of dif- fusing refreshing and delicious coolness; PROTECTING the COMPLEXION from SUNBURN, TAN, FRECKLE, and DISCOLOURATION ; and of sus- taining through life that purity, smoothness, and elasticity of the skin, on which mainlv depends continued freshness of appearance and the contour of youth.— TO PREVRNT IMPOSITION, the NAME and ADDRESS IS ENGRAVED on the GOVERNMENT STAMP, which is affixed over the cork of each bottle. A. ROWLAND and SON, 20, Hatton Garden. All without the name on the Stamp are Counterfeit.— Sold in half- pints, at 4s. 6d. — and pint bottles, at 8s. 6d. each, duty included, hv the sole Proprietors, as abov^ t^ URGESS'S NEW SAUCE for general purposes havinggai such great approbation, and the demand for it continuing to men JOHN BURGESSand SON beg most respectfully to offer thus their bestjacki ledgmentsto the Public for their liberal patronage of the same; its utility and « great convenience in all climates have recommended itto the most distinguished foreign connexions, who have all spoken highly in its recommendation. It it pre- pared by them only; and for preventing disappointment to families, all p^ sible care has been resorted to, by each bottle being sealed on the cork with thpr firm and address, as well as each label having their signature, without which lU^ naot be genuine. JOHN BURGESS and SON'S long- established and much- efleemed ESSENCE of ANCHOVIES continues to be prepared by them after the itais • manner that has given the greatest satisfaction for many years. Warehouse, rlQ, i I n \ Strand, corner of the steps. ~' • 226 I LKSJJA^ > (./\ Z£ TTE. BANKRUPTS. H. J. COHEN. Great Prescott- street, Goodman's- fields, merchant Atts. Bell snd Co., Bow Churchyard, Cheapside— C. WRIGHT. Dover- street, Piccadilly, liotel- keeper. Atts. Cook and Co.. New Inn— J. JACKSON, Poultry; glass- dealer. Att. Leitrh, George- street. Mansion- house— J. B. TAYLOR, Robin Hood and Little John, Deptford. victualler. Att. Corner, Cantetburv- nqoare, Sontbwark— C. HALL, Salford, Lancashire, malt t'ealer. Atts. ABlington and Co., Bedford- row ; Claye and Co. Manc hester—. 1. MARSHALL.. RoHington,' Cti » hire. grocer. Atts. Coppock, Ct^ Velarid row, St. James's; Coppoek and Co, Stockport— S. JACOB, Sheffield, clolhes dealer. Atts. Tattershall. Great James- street, Eedford- IOW; Palfreyman and Co., Sheffield— J. VNSWORTH. Radcliffe, Lancashire, ironmonger. Atts. Arlington and Co., Bedford- row ; Makinson Manchester— G. WALKER, Newport, Shropshire, draper. Atts. Sale, Manchester; Baxter, Lincoln's Inn- fields. FRIDAY'S GAZETTE. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. „ W. ELTON, Basinghall street, dealer in woollen cloth. BANKRUPTS. I. ARCHER, Regent- circus, Piccadilly, tailor. Atts. Egan and Co., Essex- street. Stmnd- J. EDWARDS, Shepherd's Market, Mayfair, carver and gilder. Aft. Orlebar, George- street, Hanover- square— R. FLEMING. Solev- terrace, Pen- tonville, lodging- house- keeper. Att. Hildyard, Furnival's Inn— M. C. GRAF- TON, Aleester, Warwickshire, tanner. Atts. Jones, Alcester; Adlington and Co., Bedford- row— T. ROE, Fenny Compton, Warwickshire, draper and grocer. Att. Aplin. Banliury, and FurnivaVs Inn— G. SCARLETT, Birmingham, jew- eller. Atts. Chilton, Chancery- lane : Suckling. Birmingham. " WAR i IFF1CE, July 157 1st Drpg. Guards.— Comet R. Holies to be Adjt., vice Hill prnm. 2d— Serg. J. Haviland to be Reg. Quartermaster, vice Dver. dec. 3d Light Drags.— Lieut. C. W. M. Balders to be Capt., by pur., vice Phillips, who rets.; Cornet W. Wernhain to be Lieut., bypur., vice Bald, TS; Gent. Cadet J. Wyld, from the R. M. C., to be Cornet, by pur., viceWernham. 7th Light Drags.— Lieut. A. Shirley, to be Capt., by pur., vice Owen, who rets.; Cornet R. James to be Lieut., by pur., vice Shirley ; A. Hel, ar, Gent., to be Cornet, by pur., vice James. 14th— Cornet H. E. Doherty to be Lieut., by pur., vice Bayn'on, who rets.; A. Robert- son, Gent., to be Cornet, by pur., vice Doberty. 17th Foot— Lieut. J. J. Fenton, from the 3 ® th, to be Lieut., vice Herbert, appointed to the 88th. 76th— R. T. Scott, Gent., to be Assist.- Surg , vice W. Cannan, who rets, upon h.- p. 85th— Capt. J. K. Pipon, from the 94th, to be Capt., vice Knox, who exchs. 87th— Second Lieut. C. H. F. Vigors to be First Lieut., by pur., vice Walsh, who rets. ; A. Rush, Gent., to beSecond Lieut., by pnr., vice Vigors. 88th— Lieut. H. I.. Herbert, from the 17th, to lie Lieut., vice H. F. Way. who rets, upon h.- p. of the S8th : Lient. E. A. Hawker, from the h.- p. Unattached, to be Lieut., vice E. H. Hutchinson, who exebs. 94tb— Capt. C. Knox, from the 85th, to be Capt., vice Pipon, who exchs. Unattached.— Major F. Copland, from the 2d Drag. Guards, to be Lieut.- Col. without pur. Office of Ordnance, July 11.— Corps nf Royal Engineers.— Second Lieutenants, with temporary rank, to be Second Lieutenants, with permanent rank; C. D. Robertson, C. Fanshawe, F. E. Chapman. T. Femviek, T. Webb— Gentlemen Cadets to be Second Lieutenants: J. H. Pipon, T. R. Lyster, W. W. Fuller, W. H. Roberts. Royal Regiment of Artillery.— Second Lieutenant P. H. Mundy to be First Lieutenant, vice MaiHa--. deceased. Preparations for celebrating the fetes of July upon a grand scale are in progress in Paris. Among the ceremonies contemplated for the 28th, we find a grand review of the National Guards and troops of the line by the King— a circumstance highly creditable to his Ma- jesty's personal courage, as well as complimentary to the troops and the Parisians in general. Several promotions to civil situations, of persons belonging to the Tiers parti, are announced in the Papers before us. A batch of Peers is to be created, and announced at the approaching anniversary of the Revolution. It is stated that the King of Sardinia proposes visiting Paris in the course of next winter. By intelligence from Constantinople to the 22d nit., we learn that the Reis Effendi had not. been dismissed, hut that lie resigned on the 15th June, retaining his rank of Pacha, and a pension. Ail express had reached Constantinople with despatches from Tabreez, in Persia, dated the 3d of June. Mr. Ellis, our Ambassador, had succeeded in obtaining from the Shah, for British subjects, the same advan- tageous commercial privileges enjoyed by Russian merchants, viz., a duty of live per cent, on every article of British manufacture impor- ted into Persia, and the same duty on Persian exports. The last accounts from Asia Minor announced that the Turkish irregular troops had been exposed to a sudden attack from 30,000 or 40,000 Kurdish horsemen, and completely routed. CHATEAUBRIAND.— The new workfrom the pen of this distinguished writer is now ready. It is entitled. Sketches of English. Literature, with Considerations on the Spirit of the Times, Men, and Revolutions. The work will doubtless be eagerly sought for. It is of a very dis- cursive kind, containing numerous extracts from his memoirs. The author says in his preface, '' I have not stuck close to my subject. I have treated of the past, the present, and the future; 1 digress hither and thither. When I meet with the middle ages, I talk of them; when I run foul of the Reformation, I dwell upon it; when I come to the English revolution, it reminds me of our own, and I ad- vert to the actors and the events of the latter. If an English Royalist is thrown into gaol, I think of the cell which I occupied at the" Pre- fecture of police. The English poets lead me to the French poets ; Lord Byron brings to my recollection my exile in England, my walks to Harrow Hill, " and my travels to Venice— and so of the rest." ENGLISH OPERA HOUSE.— A new piece has been produced, entitled Theseus and Ariadne, a traverstie after the manner of those which have proved so successful at the Olympic. The leading points of the story are preserved in the parody, Theseus being transformed into a waterman, and the Minotaur into a very harmless gentleman, with a bull's head upon his shoulders. Some of the points and allusions are very amusing, and appeared to be highly relished by the audience. At Marlborough- street Police- office on Monday last, Messrs. MORGAN and JAMES O'CONNELL were placed at the bar before Mr. DYER, charged with creating a disturbance in Oxford- street, and refusing to pay a cabman his fare. It appeared from the evidence of a police constable of the C division, that on Monday morning, about half- past two o'clock, he saw the two Irish " jontlemen," who were very drunk, sitting in a cab in Oxford- street, and they refused to get out, or to pay the cabman his fare. A crowd collected, and the two O'C'ONNELLS became so violent, and created such a disturbance, that it was found necessary to take them to the station- house. The de- fendants, in answer to the charge, denied that they had created any disturbance, or that they were drunk. The Magistrate fined the defendants 5s. for being drunk, and also directed that the cabman's fare and his expences should be paid. Upon complying with these directions, the defendants were discharged. The Stamp- office arrangements for the transaction of business nnder the penny- stamp system, are said to be in a state of comple- tion. Thirty persons are added to the usual number in the stampmg- rooms, and additional rooms are appropriated in expectation of a large increase of circulation. The lion Sens remarks upon the Euphrates expedition from England that, after an immense outlay of money, it has certainly produced the unexpected effect of inducing the English to build forts, called factories, on the banks of the Euphrates. The whole river will belong to England whenever she chooses to take possession of it; but Russia looks upon her progress with an evil eye, and can at any moment cross the deserts, and rob her of her prey. England has now set foot in Asia Minor, and it is right that an exposure should be made of the tortuous ways by which she endeavours to arrive at Alexandria. The effects of the late thunder storms in various parts of the king- dom appear to have been most disastrous. The neighbourhood of Salisbury suffered very severely; hailstones fell varying from two to five inches and a half in circumference, which have destroyed the crops, and broken innumerable windows exposed to the raging element. The crops destroyed on Mr. Stanford's farm, at Whadaon, exceed 2,0001.; those on Mr. Rnmfold's, at Grimstead, 4,0001.; those of Mr. Maton, of New Court Farm, [ to nearly 1,5001.; Trafalgar House ( Earl Nelson's) had 802 squares of glass" broken; Mr. Tarn- lyn's crops at Witherington were nearly all destroyed, amounting to 1,5001,; nearly the whole of the rooks were killed'in Barford Park ; almost the whole of the wheat, barley, and oats, growing near Alder- bury have been destroyed. During the progress of the storm, 26 out of a fold of 500 sheep, " belonging to Mrs. Barnett, of Broad Chalke, were killed by the lightning, and Henrv Hetley, Esq., of Bnlbridge House, Wilton, lost a valuable horse ' from the same cause. The crops of Mr. Phillips, a small farmer at Whaddon, have been entirely destroyed. Mr. Atkinson's farm, at Charlton, near Downton, sus- tained'damage to the amonnt of 2001. At Winterslow, the wheat and other corn has been cut to pieces, and the glass of the windows of the cottages almost wholly destroyed. At Charlton, the crops were wholly destroyed, and the cottage windows broken. At Down- ton, the water was four feet in depth. Mrs. Shuckburgh's window- panes were demolished, the Rev. Archdeacon Clark's green- house windows destroyed, and the leaden windows dashed to pieces. On some farms not only the ears of the corn, but the straw is destroyed, so that even for manure it will not be worth cutting.— In Lancaster hailstones fell five inches and a half in circumference; the glass, wherever exposed, has suffered severely. At Claughton Hall, Mr. Brockhole's residence, nearly 8,000 squares of glass have been de- stroyed— the clusters of grapes rent from the branches— all the vines more or less injured. j o h n b u l l, PARLIAMENTARY ANALYSIS. HOUSE OF LORDS. MONDAY. The Archbishop of CANTERBURY, the Bishop of EXETER, and other Peers, presented petitions against the Bill for the registration of births, marriages, and deaths. The South Durham Railway Bill was thrown out on a division, by a majority of 52 to 19. The Duke of WELLINGTON presented petitions against the Scottish Universities Bill. It was the Ncble Duke's first appearance since his accident; his Grace looked pale, and supported his leg on a stool. The LORD CHANCELLOR having moved the second reading of the Imprisonment for Debt Bill, the Duke of WELLINGTON objected to the lateness of the period at which so important a measure was brought on; and, with a view to postpone it till another session, moved that it be read a second time that day three weeks.— Lord ABINGFR and Lord WYNFORD took the same view of the case ; and Lord MELBOURNE thought there would be ample time to go on wilh it this session.— On a division the numbers were— for the amendment, 46; for the second reading, 22. The Bill was of course postponed. The second reading of the Bill for the Registration of Marriages, Sec., was moved by Lord MELBOURNE.— A discussion of some length took place, in the course of which several Noble Lords, who would not oppose the second reading, expressed themselves averse to several of the details. The Bill was then read a second time, and ordered to be committed on Monday next. The Irish Chancery Officers Bill was read a second time.— Adj. TUESDAY. After some uninteresting business, their Lordships received a message from the Commons, requesting a conference on the subject of the amendments in the Corporation Act Amendment Bill.— The conference took place, and the reasons offered by the Commons were ordered to be considered on'Friday. The House then went into Committee on the Tithe Commutation Bill; and, several amendments, many of them only verbal, having been agreed to, the report was appointed to be brought up on Tues- day next.— Some other Bills were forwarded in their respective stages, and their Lordships adjourned. WEDNESDAY. Several Bills were forwarded a stage, and some petitions presented. The Church Discipline Bill was recommitted, and, after several clauses had been considered, the Chairman reported progress, and their Lordships adjourned. THURSDAY. The Royal Assent was given by Commission to the Murderers' Execution'Bill, Petty Sessions ( Ireland) Bill, Benefit Societies'Bill, Blackheath Small Debts' Bill, London and Croydon Railway Bill, Holyhead Roads Bill, and several public and private Bills. The Excise Laws ( Ireland) Bill was read a second time, and ordered to be committed on Tuesday. On the Order of the Day having been read that the report on the Prisoners' Counsel Bill be received, Lord WHARNCLIFFE moved the postponement ofthemeasure for sixmonths, contendingthatthe Bill would obstruct rather than promote the ends of justice.— Lord LYNDH URST supported the Bill with his accustomed eloquence, as did other Peers.— The LORD CHANCELLOR said that the main objection he had urged to the Bill was, that the addresses of Counsel might create doubt in the minds of the Jury. That, he contended, ought to be no objection, for the law itself held that where there was doubt, the accused ought to have the benefit of it.— The report was agreed to, the Duke of RICHMOND giving notice that he should, on the third reading, move the insertion ofthe clause ( struck out in the Committee) requiring copies of the depositions to be given to prisoners. Lord GLENELG moved the second reading of the Punishment of Offences ( Cape of Good Hope) Bill.— Lord LYNDHURST. having been appealed to, said he concurred in the principles of the Bill. The Dublin and Drogheda Rill was read a second time.— Adj. FRIDAY. The Duke of WELLINGTON presented a petition from 500 inhabitants of Brighton, praying their Lordships to support their independence as a branch of the Legislature. The consideration of the Commons' " reasons " for dissenting from some of the Lords' Amendments to the Municipal Corporations'Act Amendment Billwas deferred till Monday, in order that the measure, as amended by the Commons, might be printed. The Committee on the Scottish Universities Bill was posponed till Thursday next. In answer to Lord Strangford, Lord GLENELG said that no inten- tion existed on the part of Government to make any change in the timber duties this session. A short discussion ensued on the motion for the third reading of the Prisoners' Counsel Bill, and it was postponed till Monday next. HOUSE OF COMMONS. MONDAY. Mr. BERNAL brought up the Report of the Committee on the Irish Church Bill.— Sir J. GRAHAM said that he perceived that some alterations of importance had been made in this Bill, affecting the quantity of surplus after supplying the wants of the Irish Church. He found that in one instance the minimum had been raised from 1001. to 1501.; and in another instance from 2001. to 2501. There had been also some alterations in the estimates of the income of the beneficed Clergy, on whichhe wished to hear some explanation from the Noble Lord opposite, Lord Morpeth.— Lord MORPETH stated in reply, that he had increased the minimum in consequence of the objections that had been made by the other side, but it would in no degree diminish the surplus. Whatever amount of glebe land might be allotted, it would be free of rent. The Noble Lord then moved that the Bill be printed, and read a third time on Friday.— After a brief discussion the House resolved itself into Committee on the Bill, and the amendments were agreed to. The County Elections Polling Bill passed through Committee; a clause limiting the duration of polls to one day, and opposed by Sir R. PEEL and other Hon. Members on his side ofthe House, having been negatived, on a division, by 64 votes to 31. The House then went into Committee on the Stamp Duties Bill, on which a long and desultory discussion took place. In the course of the conversation Mr. C. BULLER is reported to have designated the writers for newspapers as " obscure and worthless scoundrels."— In consequence of an instruction to the Committee, moved by the CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, the Bill was divided into several parts for the purpose of considering separately the duty on news- papers. The Committee therefore began with clause 162; and having proceeded to the 179th clause, the House resumed, and the further proceedings postponed till Thursday. TUESDAY. Mr. MORRISON withdrew for the present session, his Bill for revising, from time to time, the tolls on railways. Mr. GOULBURN wished to know, as two second class vessels were engaged, or about to be employed, for the conveyance of convicts, how such an arrangement could take place agreeably to previous understanding, that first class vessels should be employed for that duty ?— Mr. C. WOOD remarked, that former vessels were not lost on account of their being not sea- worthy, and that with respect to the present vessels no pains had been or would be spared to institute inquiries and to secure proper vessels. The Light Hou3e Bill went through Committee, as did the Customs Duties Bill. On the Order of the Day having been read for going into Com- mittee on the Established Church Bill, Mr. JERVIS moved an instruction to the Committee, that a clause be introduced, providing that no Clergyman should hereafter be qualified to hold a living in Wales without having a competent knowledge of the Welsh language. — A debate of some length followed, and the instruction was agreed to by a majority ol 74 to 64.— The House then went into Committee, and an amendment, moved by Mr. H. LAMBTON, that the surplus revenue of the see of Durham should be applied to raising the emolu- ments of the smaller livings in the county, was lost by 86 to 8.— The other clauses were afterwards considered, and the Bill ordered to be reported. The remaining Orders having been variously disposed of, an adjournment was agreed to. WEDNESDAY. Some discussion and complaint arose on the report of the South Metropolitan Cemeteries Bill, in consequence of the measure pro- viding that there should be consecrated and unconsecrated grounds; the former for those who required Christian interment, and the latter for those who disapproved of the Church of England forms.— Capt. ALSAGER, in answer to Mr. POTTER, Dr. BOWRING, Mr. WILKS, & c., declared that it was not the wish of the promoters of the Bill to wound the feelings of any parties; and he eventually consented to re- commit the Bill, that there might be opportunity to amend its phraseology. Sir C. BURBELL complained of a breach of privilege, he having July IT. been charged with receiving a compensation of 15,0001. for property worth only a few hundred pounds, by which he was induced to alter his oMuon and support Stephenson's Brighton line of railway. He declarim it to be false, And that he should deem . himself unworthy of his seat if he could begiiilty of any ruch conduct*— Captain PECHELL said helhad not heard of this eharge against the Hon. Baronet before, but that undoubtedly there was a strong belief that the Committee had be* ft " tampered with." He thowght that, such a trumpery charge as the present ought not to have been brought before the House.— Mr. C. W. WYNN thought the case called loudly for inves- tigation. The House was bound to punish such conduct if the charge were true, and to defend the characterof its Members if false.— After some further conversation it was ordered that Mr. Cundy should attend at the bar ofthe House on Monday next. On the first order ofthe day, that the House resolve into Committee on the Hackney Carriages ( Metropolis) Bill, efforts were made to count out the House > the first failed, but the second succeeded, and the business of the evening was thus terminated. THURSDAY. Sir A. L. HAY proposed a Committee to examine the Lords' Journals, to ascertain what proceedings had taken place in the other House on the Trinity North Leitli Dock and Harbour Bill, which motion, after some discussion, was agreed to. The Personal Tithes Abolition Bill was read a third time and passed. Mr. HUME moved his resolution regarding promises and bribes for votes; and deferred it till Wednesday next, whereby the adjourned debate became an order of the day. On the proposal to recommit the Municipal Corporations ( Scot- land) Bill pro forma, Sir G. CLERK, the Hon. Mr GORDON, & C., complained of these pro forma proceedings as obstructive of discus- sion.— The LORD ADVOCATE said that it was only desired to perfect the Bill, and that he wished to afford the fullest opportunities for discussion. Mr. HUME then brought forward a series of resolutions regarding the complaints of the inhabitants of Calcutta, & c., founded on a petition presented on a former day. They particularly complained of the monopolies of the salt and opium trade; of the continuance of discriminating duties, & c.— Sir J. HOBHOUSE and Mr. P. THOMSON trusted that these resolutions would not be pressed, as they were not borne out by facts.— The resolutions were eventually negatived. The Stamp Duties Bill was once more deferred by " the CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER ; the Committee was named for" Monday next. The various clauses of the Established Church Bill were considered, and several divisions took place. All were, however, in favour of the Bill. The last was on a motion by Mr. C. BULLER, to reduce still further than is provided for by the Bill the emoluments of the Bishops. It was lost by a majority of nearly two to one. The House went into Committee on the Grand Juries ( Ireland) Bill, which occupied the remainder of the sitting. FRIDAY. The House met at 12 o'clock, and Mr. WARBURTON proceeded to move for a Committee to inquire into the allegations of a petition from two persons, claiming the restitution of the property of a Mr. Trout- beck, of Madras, the Government having become possessed of it in consequence of the apparent want of heirs.— An interesting debate arose, and ultimately the question was adjourned till Tuesday. At the evening sitting, the Leith Harbour Bill was permitted to be brought in, after a division, in which the numbers were 73 to 56. Mr. CLAY next proposed that some inquiry should be made into the claims of the parties whose properly had been seized by ( he Danish Government some years ago.— The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER resisted the motion, as opening the door to a most danger- ous precedent.— Mr. GOVLBURN supported this view ofthe case, and after an extended discussion the motion was negatived by 59 to 51. In reply to Mr. F. BUXTON, Lord MORPETH promised to use every exertion that Popish books should not be permitted in the schools for general education in Ireland. The Church of Ireland Bill was read a third time and passed.— The Corporation of Property Bill ( Ireland) passed through Committee, as did the Irish Grand Jury Bill. On the motion that the Bill to regulate the polling at county elections be committed, Mr. FORBES objected to proceeding with so important a measure at an hour so late. The division on going on with the Bill gave a result of 47 to 18.— The Bill was then considered, and the remaining business having been disposed of, the House adjourned. A numerous body of the electors and others of West Surrey dined together on Tuesday evening at Guildford. The dinner was an- nounced to take place in the assembly- room at the White Hart; but in consequence of the numerous applications for tickets it was found impossible to accommodate all the applicants there: a marquee was, therefore, erected upon the bowling- green, capable of dining- nearly 300 persons. At five o'clock between 250 and 300 of the most wealthy and respectable individuals of the western division of the county sat down to an excellent dinner. Among them were— the Right Hon. Lord HOTHAM, M. P. ( Chairman), Sir Edward Sugden, Lord Grantley, Lord F. Egerton, C. Barclay, Esq., M. P„ Hon. Col. De Roos, Baring Wall, Esq., M. P., Capt. Sir Charles Sullivan, T. W. Freshfield, Esq., M. P., Capt. Thornton, R. N., Rev. Mr. Stewart, Capt. Storer, Col. Wood, M. P., W. H. Sumner, Esq., jun., James Stedman, Esq., Caleb Woodyer, Esq., Richard Sparks, Esq., & c. & c. After the removal of the cloth the usual loyal and constitutional toasts were proposed anddrnnk with the warmest enthusiasm. Amongst the toasts which followed, and which called forth loud and long- continued cheering, were—" The Archbishop of Canterbury and the Clergy of the United Kingdom"—" The Duke of Wellington and the House of Lords"— and " Sir Robert Peel and the Conservative Members of the House of Commons." The health of Sir EHWARD SUGDEN having been given, the Learned Gentleman, in returning thanks, com- mented with well- merited severity on the conduct nf the Ministers, especially as regarded the Irish Tithe Bill. The Whig Government, observed Sir Edward, came into office upon that very question, and with the pledge of passing an Irish Tithe Bill with an appropriation clause. The Whig Government cannot carry that measure, and ought they not then to resign ? The plain English of it is, they won't go out. The cry of the starling of old was " I can't get out." The cry of the Whigs of the present day is, " We won't go out." (" Laugh- ter and cheers.) What would they say of that Government which allowed the Parliament to prorogue without the passing of an. Irish Tithe Bill— a Bill necessary for the peace and tranquillity of the country? The appropriation clause had nothing whatever to do with the Irish tithes. It was inserted to please the Roman Catholics- nnd was a wedge to rend asunder the Protestant. Establishment of that country, which he for one would never sanction.—" The health of Mr. Barclay" was next given, and that gentleman returned thanks. Many other toasts were drunk and several excellent speeches made in the course of the evening, and the meeting broke up at a late hour. The Cork Constitution says :— The Lord Lieutenant has commenced his tour, and sombre and solitary it promises to be. Poor man! Mortification meets him at every step. Shunned by the gentry, he is left to the tender mercies of the rabble. Scarcely anindividual of respectable appearance is to. be seep in his train, and were it not for the assistance of the Priests, who seem to be regularly advertised of his movements, he might " come and go," and no one would be the wiser. As it is his pro- gress excites less attention than that of any emissary who the master of the Ministry ever sent forth on a mission of mischief through the country. We give in another column an account of his reception in Clonmel. Two correspondents have favoured us with a description of his exhibition in Mall ow. It was as sorrowful a one as ever pro- voked an opponent into pity. The poor puppet ( for a puppet it in the hands ofthe wily Priests) felt its desertion sorely, and if it is not sick at heart before it returns to its retreat in Dublin, it has fewer of the frailties ol humanity than are usually charged upon it. Two members of the Society of Friends last week qualified as Magistrates of the West Riding of York. The following comes from Edinburgh:— The Commission of the General Assembly met here on Thursday, for the purpose of expressing their opinion of the character and ten- dency of the Universities Bill introduced by Ministers. A resolution condemnatory of the entire Bill was carried by an overwhelming majority. We trnst that the decision of so numerous and influential a meeting will have its full weight with the Legislature, and induce Ministers to withdraw their Bill. It has given almost universal dis- satisfaction in Scotland; and surely a Government who profess to defer so completely to public opinion, are bound to comply with its loud and deliberate expression with regard to the proposed measure. July 17. NEW ARCHITECTURAL WORK. Just published, price 10s. 6d., bound in cloth, A GLOSSARY of TERMS USED in GRECIAN, ROMAN, ITALIAN, and GOTHIC ARCHITECTURE, exemplified by- One Hundred and Fifty Wrood Cuts. C. Tilt, Fleet- street, London ; J. H. Parker, Oxford; and T Coombe, Leicester. j o h n b u ll 227 MR. CHARLES HEATH'S NEW WORK. Just published, in royal 8vo., price 2s. Gd., the Second Part of THE SHAKSPEARE GALLERY, containing the principal Fe- male Characters in the Plays of the great Poet, engraved from Drawings by all the first Painters. Contents:— 1. Perdita .. .. .. .. C. R. Leslie, R. A. 2. Ophelia .. .. •• •• J. Bostock. 3. Helena .. .. • • .. John Hayter. *+* Proofs, royal 4to., 4s.; India Proofs, 5s. The Plates may be had sepa- rately— highly coloured, 2s.; plain, Is. Charles Tilt, 86, Fleet- street, " ILLUSTRATIONS OF THE BIBLE. Just publshed, 2 vols, super- royal 8vo., neatly half bound in morocco, gilt edges, 31.10s., or in morocco, 31.16s. FINDEN'S LANDSCAPE ILLUSTRATIONS of the BIBLE, in a Series of Ninety- six Views of the most interesting Places mentioned in the Old and New Testament, with Descriptions by the Rev- T. Hartwell Home. The Plates are engraved in the Findens' best style, from Paintings by the most eminent Artists, from Sketches taken on the spot. % « A few proofs, royal 4to. half- morocco, 51.15s., or morocco, 61. 12s. India Proofs, royal 4to. half- morocco, 71., or morocco, 71.16s. Ten copies of the Proofs before letters, imperial 4to., are still on sale, 91. cloth boards. J. Murray, Albemarle- street; sold also by C. Tilt, Fleet- street. FOR TRAVELLERS ON THE CONTINENT. Just published, price 24s., strongly bound in cloth, THE ROAD BOOK. By W. BROCKEDON, Esq., F. R. S., Author of " Passes of the Alps," & c. This Work, containing all the necessary information to the traveller from Lon don to Naples, is also illustrated with Twenty- five finely engraved Views of the most striking and beautiful scenes on his journey, and Five Maps. A few Proof Copies, imperial 8vo., price 31s. 6d. India Proofs, 42s. Proofs before letters, imperial 4to., 31. 3s. John Murray, Albemarle- street; sold also by C. Tilt, Fleet- street. B Jnst published, 3 vols., price 10s. 6d. each, GLEANINGS IN NATURAL HISTORY. By EDWARD JESSE, ESQ. Surveyor of His Majesty's Parks and Palaces. Including Maxims and Hints for Anglers— Extracts from the unpublished Journals of White of Selborne— Notices of the Royal Parks and Residences— Local Recollections, and— Remarks on the Condition of the Agricultural Peasantry of England. Complete in 3 vols. 8vo., price 10s. 6d. each. A Third Edition has been published of the First Series, and a Second Edition of the Second Series; so that purchasers have now an opportunity of completing their Sets. Each Volume may also be purchased separately. John Murray, Albemarle- street. Just published, in 2 vols. 8vo., with Illustrations of interesting Localities and Costumes, and with a new Map of Germany, price 24s cloth, lettered, IK ETCHES of GERMANY and the GERMANS; with a Glance Sl at Poland, Hungary, and Switzerland in 1834, 1835, and 1836. By au ENGLISHMAN, Resident in Germany. . " All who desire to have an enlightened conductor to the almost innumerable places and objects of high interest contained within the wide circuit expressed in the title, whether the tour is to be in person or in spirit, ought to become inti- mately acquainted with it."— Monthly Review. Whittaker and Co., Ave Maria- lane. Just published, in one vol. 8vo., illustrated by Nine Plates, price 15s. boards, ATHEORY of NATURAL PHILOSOPHY, on MECHA- NICAL PRINCIPLES, divested of all immaterial Chemical Properties, showing, for the first time, the Physical Cause of Continuous Motion. By T. H. PASLEY. " He who does not understand motion, is necessarily ignorant of all things."— Aristotle. Whittaker and Co., Ave Maria- lane. Lately published, in 2 vols. 8vo., with Portraits, 26s. cloth, THE LIFE of JOHN JEBB, D. D. F. R. S., late Bishop of Limerick, Ardfert, and Aghadoe, with a Selection from his Letters. By the Rev. CHARLES FORSTER, B. D., formerly Domestic Chaplain to Bishop Jebb, Perpetual Curate of Ash- next- Sandwich, and one of the Six Preachers in the Ca- thedral of Christ, Canterbury. " The life of this exemplary Prelate, this amiable, accomplished, and pious man, not only teems with the most weighty lessons of a practical kind for the imitation of every Churchman in England, and still more especially in Ireland at the present time, but it exhibits one of the most engaging and soundly constituted characters that have ever been delineated for the lasting benefit of mankind."— Monthly Review, May, 1836. Also, in 2 vols. 8vo., 28s. boards, Second Edition of THIRTY YEARS' CORRESPONDENCE between BISHOP JEBB and ALEXANDER KNOX, Esq., M. R. I. A. Edited by the Rev. CHARLES FORS- TER. With Translations of the Greek and Latin Passages, and an Index. London: James Duncan, 37, Paternoster- row. T1 A FIRST FRENCH SCHOOL BOOK. Just published, in 12mo., price 3s. 6d, cloth, 1HE BEGINNER'S FRENCH BOOK: LIFE of ALFRED the GREAT, by RAPIN- THOYRAS ; with a GRAMMATICAL VOCA- BULARY of all the words as they occur in the work : to which is added, a DICTIONARY of the GENDERS of the FRENCH NOUNS, with a Series of Exercises thereon, agreeably with the decisions of the French Academy. By N. LAMBERT, Member of the Philological Society, & c. London: Baldwin and Cradock, Paternoster- row. WHITTAKER'S THORS. SERIES of FRENCH CLASSIC AU- Printed by Whittingham, in royal 24mo., with Frontispieces and Vignettes. " Beautifully printed and prettily ornamented, the present graceful little tomes only require a morocco or russian dressi to deserve a place in every rosewood book- case. The Engravings are very beautiful."— Literary Gazette. PAUL et VIRGINIE. Par St. Pierre. 2s. 6d. ELISABETH ; on, les Exiles en Siberie. Par Madame Cottin. 2s. 6d. HTSTOIRE de CHARLES XII. Par Voltaire. 4s. 6d. BELISAIRE. Par Marmontel. 3s. 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Proofs, royal 4to., 5s.; India Proofs, 7s. 6d. The Fourth Part, nearly ready, will complete the Work. John Murray, Albemarle- street; sold also by Charles Tilt, Fleet- street. NEW AND VERY ELEGANT WORK ON FLOWERS. Just published, in one large 8vo volume, price 31s. 6d. THE ROMANCE of NATURE; or the FLOWER SEASONS ILLUSTRATED. By LOUISA ANNE TWAMLEY. *** This splendid Work contains Twenty- seven Plates of Flowers, carefully • engraved, and most carefully coloured after Nature. It is richly and appropriately bound in green morocco, extra gilt, and forms one of the handsomest as well as interesting ornaments for the drawing- room table ever produced. In addition to the original matter, numerous poetical extracts, illustrative of the subjects, are given. Charles Tilt, Fleet- street. ' ILLUSTRATIONS OF COAST SCENERY. Just published, price 2s. 6d., the First Part of FINDEN'S PORTS and HARBOURS of GREAT BRITAIN, with Views of the most remarkable Headlands, Bays, and Fishing Stations - on the Coast. The intention of the Proprietor is to give, in the above Work, not only Views • of the most considerable Ports and Harbours of Great Britain, but also of the most interesting and picturesque Places on the Coast. The Work will be published in Monthly Parts, each containing Four large Plates and a Vignette, engraved in the first style of art by Messrs. W. and E. Fin- den, from Drawings made on the spot expressly for this Work, by Artists of dis- tinguished talent. A few Plain Proofs in royal 4to., 4s.; India Proofs, 5s. Charles Tilt, Fleet street. Just published, New and Cheaper Editions of MRS. MARK HAM'S HISTORIES. I. ENGLAND. Fifth Edition, 2 vols. 12s. boards. 2. FRANCE. A Third Edition, 2 vols. 12s. 3. SPAIN. On the plan of Mrs. Markham's " Histories of England and France." By Maria Callcott. 2 vols. 12s. John Murray, Albemarle- street. Just published, Fourth Edition, with Eleven Plates, foolscap 8vo., 7s. 6d. UBBLES FROM THE BRUNNEN OF NASSAU. John Murray, Albemarle- street. HISTORICAL AND GEOGRAPHICAL WO « KS FOR SCHOOLS AND PRIVATE INSTRUCTION. In 12mo., with Portraits of the Ceesars, from Rubens, engraved on steel by W. Raddon, and several illustrative woodcuts from Montfaucon, and three maps, price 5s. 6d. bound and lettered, " OINNOCK'S IMPROVED EDITION of DR. GOLDSMITH'S JL HISTORY of ROME. The Twelfth Edition, augmented and revised by W. C. Taylor, M. A. II. In 12mo., with several new Engravings, price 6s. PINNOCK'S IMPROVED EDITION of DR. GOLDSMITH'S HISTORY of ENGLAND. The Twenty- third Edition, continued to the present time, and thoroughly revised by W. C. Taylor, M. A. III. In 12mo., with numerous Engravings, price 5s. 6d. PINNOCK'S IMPROVED EDITION of DR. GOLDSMITH'S HISTORY of GREECE. The Ninth Edition, corrected and enlarged, by W. C. 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Among these may be instanced, the histories of the Persians and Carthagenians, the rivals of Greece and Rome. In the modern division, especial attention is paid to the French system and the Crusades, and afterwards to the English empire in India." — Gentleman's Magazine. VI. In 12mo., with a Map, price 4s. 6d. MANUAL of UNIVERSAL HISTORY and CHRONOLOGY. By H. H. Wilson, M. A., Professor of Sanscrit, Oxford. VII. In 12mo., price 6s. HISTORY of FRANCE and NORMANDY, On the Plan of Pinnock's Histories. By W. C. Taylor. " We congratulate Mr. Taylor on his snceess: no child who has learned his letters can misunderstand the text of his history, and yet in vain do we look for a single sentence that can be called tame or vulgar."— Monthly Review. VIII. In 12mo., a new Edition, with 60 Views and 12 Maps, price 6s. 6d. ROBERTS'S ELEMENTS of MODERN GEOGRAPHY and GENERAL HISTORY, On an entirely original Plan. This work differs from others on the same subject, by the greater variety and copiousness of its historical details. It combines a view of the present condition of nations, with the causes that have produced this arrangement, and thus not only diversifies and illustrates the mere geographical information, but firmly im- prints it on the memory by the powerful influence of association. In 12ino., the Third Edition, price 4s. 6d. A COMPANION to the GLOBES. Containing the various Problems that may be performed, accompanied by Examples. By T. Linnington. Also, A COMPLETE KEY to the Volume. Price 2s. X. In 12mo., a new Edition, revised and improved, with nine maps, price 5s. EPITOME of CLASSICAL GEOGRAPHY, With Historical Notices of the most Ancient Nations, & c. By W. C. Taylor, M. A. Printed for Whittaker and Co., Ave Maria- lane. Who have now ready their NEW CATALOGUE of SCHOOL BOOKS. DR. PHILLIP ON INDIGESTION. 8vo. boards, price 6s. 6d. ATREATISE on INDIGESTION and its consequences, called Nervous and Bilious Complaints, with observations on the Organic Dis- eases in which they sometimes terminate. Seventh edition. By A. P. W. PHILIP, M. D. F. R. S L. and E., & c. London : Henry Renshaw, 356, Strand. PLUMBE ON THE SKIN. In the press, a new and improved Edition, considerably enlarged, being the Fourth, of APRACTICAL TREATISE on the DISEASES of the SKIN, arranged alike with a View to their Constitutional Causes and Local Cha- racters; including the Substance of the Essay on these Subjects to which the Royal College of Surgeons awarded the Jacksoriian Prize, and due Notice of all the valuable Facts recorded regarding them by Continental Authors, to the present day. By SAMUEL PLUMBE, late Senior Surgeon to the Royal Metropolitan In- firmary for Children ; Acting Surgeon to the Parochial Infirmary of Saint Giles- in- the- Fields, and Saint George Bloomsbury, & c. & c. Printed for Sherwood, Gilbert, and Piper, Paternoster- row. N. B. The Author's residence is No. 14, Southampton- street., Bloomsbury. He has no connection with or interest in any advertised bath establishments, con- pucted either by professional or non- professional persons. 1 vol. 8vo., price 12s., illustrated with Plates, coloured from Nature, ASTHMA, its SPECIES and COMPLICATIONS, or Researches into the Pathology of Disordered Respiration, with Remarks on the Re- medial Treatment applicable to each Variety, being a Practical and Theoretical Revievv of this Malady, considered in its Simple Form, and in connection with Disease of the Heart, Catarrh, Indigestion, & c. By FRANCIS H. RAMADGE, M. D., F. L. S., Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians, and Senior Physician to the Infirmary for Asthma, Consumption, and other Diseases of the Chest. London: Longman and Co. ALGEBRA FOR SCHOOLS AND STUDENTS BY PETER NICHOLSON. Lately published, in 12mo., the Second Edition, much improved, price 5s. bound, A' PRACTICAL SYSTEM of ALGEBRA, for the use of Schools and Private Students. By P. NICHOLSON and J. ROWBOTHAM. *#* In this edition the authors have made many material improvements, not only in the demonstrations of some of the most important rules, but also in the illustra- tions of the axioms, and of the principles upon which simple equations maybe solved without transposition. Under the higher order of equations, which have been materially improved, is a new rule for extracting the cube root. London : printed for Baldwin and Cradock, Paternoster- row, and J. Rowbotham, Walworth. Where may be had, price 8s. bound. A KEY to NICHOLSON and J. ROWBOTHAM'S ALGEBRA; containing the solutions of more than 900 problems; by use of which and the Algebra a person may acquire a knowledge of this valuable science WITHOUT THE ASSIST- ANCE OF A MASTER. A COMPLETE FRENCH DICTIONARY for SCHOOLS. In 12mo., price 10s. 6d. bound, the Ninth Editfon, ADICTIONARY of the FRENCH and ENGLISH LAN- GUAGES, in conformity with the French Academy; in Two Parts, French and English, and English and French. In which are introduced many thousand useful words, not to be found in any other French and English Dictionary, with a • copious Introduction on the Pronunciation of the French language, and on the Varieties in the Declinable Parts of Speech. By M. DE LEVIZAC. Thoroughly revised and greatly improved, by C. GROS. *** In the compilation and subsequent improvement of this work, it has been the aim of both the author and the editor to adapt it for the purposes of tuition, by the exclusion or modification of all words which are unfit to be presented to the eye of youthful readers. London: printed for Baldwin and Cradock; Longman, Rees, and Co.; Whit- taker and Co.; Dulau and Co.; E. Williams; and Holdsworth and Ball. FULLER'S FREEZING MACHINE, by which four different ICES can be made in a few minutes, and repeated as often as required, The Freezing Apparatus, by which Ices can be made by artificial process ; also the Ice Preserver, in which Ice can be kept three weeks in the warmest season, to prevent the necessity of opening the ice- house only occasionally. Ice Pails for icing wine, water, butter, & c.— Fuller's Spare Bed Airer. This vessel is con- structed upon philosophical principles, and will retain its heat for sixty hours with once filling.— The above articles of scientific discovery may be seen only at the Manufactory, Jermyn street, six doors from St. James's- street, London. HENRY'S CXLCINEDIVIAGNESIA continues to be prepared with the most scrupulous care and attention, by Messrs. Thomas ane William Henry, Manufacturing Chemists, Manchester. It is sold in bottles, pried 2s. 9d., or with glass stoppers at 4s. 6d. Stamp included, with full directions for its use, by their various agents in the metropolis, and throughout the United King- dom, but it cannot be genuine unless their names are engraved on the Govern- ment Stamp, which is fixed over the cork or stopper of each bottle. Of most of the venders of the Magnesia may be had, authenticated by a similar Stamp, HENRY'S AROMATIC SPIRIT of'VINEGAR, the invention of Mr. Henry, and the only genuine preparation of that article, 25, New Bond- street. TEETH.— Gold is the only material with which decayed teeth can be filled with any permanently beneficial result. The various cements to which so many impossibilities are unblushingly attributed, being amalgams of mercury, with silver, tin, & c., quickly combine with the acids of the mouth, and thus, forming muriates of those metals, turn the teeth black, and ultimately destroy them.* GREIG THOMSON, Surgeon Dentist, informs the public that he has succeeded in making a preparation of gold, which, without inflicting the least pain, effectually arrests the progress of decay, and resembles the teeth in point of colour much more than any other invention now in use. G. T. con- tinues to perform all the operations of Dental Surgery, and to fix natural and arti- ficial teeth nponthe most improved principles, combined with the utmost moder- ation of terms. * Is it credible that any member of the Medical Profession can recommend these deleterious compositions; or can any reference, real or pretended, alter the facts above alluded to. CAUTION TO LADIES. THE PROPRIETORS of IVEARSLEY'S Original WIDOW WELCH'S FEMALE PILLS, find it incumbent on them to caution the purchasers of these Pills against imitations by persons who have no right to the preparing of them, the Original Recipe having been sold to the late G. Kearsley, of Fleet- street, whose Widow found it necessary, for the protection of her property, to make an affidavit at the Mansion House, the 3d day of November, 1798, before Anderson, Mayor. These Pills, so long and justly celebrated for their peculiar virtues, are strongly recommended to the notice of every Lady, having obtained the sanction and approbation of most Gentlemen of the Medical Profession, as a safe and valuable Medicine, in effectually removing Obstructions, and relieving all other inconve- niences to which the Female frame is liable, especially those which, at an early period of life, frequently arise from want of exercise and general debility, of the system ; they create an Appetite, correct Indigestion, remove Giddiness and Nervous Headache, and are eminently useful in Windy Disorders, Pains in the Stomach, Shortness of Breath, and Palpitations of the Heart; being perfectly innocent, may be used with safety in all seasons and climates. Sold, wholesale and retail, by J. Sanger, 150, Oxford- street; also by Messrs- Barclay, Suttons, and Newbery; and by most respectable Medicine Venders in town and country, at 2s. 9d. per box.— Ask for Kearsley's Welch's Pills ; and ob- serve, none are genuine unless C. Kearsley is engraved on the Government Stamp. EL WAY'S PRE PARED ESSENCE of SENNA.— The obvious and acknowledged utility of the Infusion Senna as a domestic Purgative renders any further recommendation unnecessary: at the same time it must be confessed, that considerable inconvenience attends the form in which it is usually prepared, and if not immediately used, is liable to undergo a chemical change, by which it not only loses its purgative quality, but acquires that of an opposite tendency, and is inconsequence found to excite violent griping of the bowels.— In this preparation, the Senna is so combined, that the usual inconveni- ence is at once obviated, for it will be found to undergo no change whatever by keeping, and require no other preparation for immediate use than simple dilution with cold or warm water, or if preferred tea or coffee may be substituted. The increased use of Senna since the first introduction of the above induces the present Proprietor to make it more generally known.— Prepared only by Simkin, late Selway, Chemist to his Majesty, 2, New Cavendish- street, Portland- place. Sold by him, and by Sanger, 150, Oxford- street; Willoughby and Co., 61, Bishops- gate Without; VVinstanley and Son, Poultry; and all respectable Patent Medi- cine Venders, in bottles at Is. 9d., 3s^ 6d., and 7s. each, ana upwards. UPTURES.— The PATENT SELF- ADJUSTING GER- MAN TRUSS, acting effectually without pressure or any complication, is recommended by the Faculty for the Cure and Relief of Hernia. The first mem- bers of the profession are convinced that pressure is not the merit of a good Truss, but a mechanical Resisting power, which cannot be applied to any Truss where straps are used, and that have a pad behind, or where spiral springs and other complications are introduced. J. EGG and CO., the inventors, engage to cure any reducible Rupture, if left to their management.— Manufactory, No. Piccadilly. __ . TL& ELIEF from PAIN.— IMPORTANT DISCOVERY in ME- DICINE.— LEFAY'S GRAND POMMADE.— This extraordinary Prepa- ration cures, by two or three external applications, Tic Douloreux, Gout, Rheuma- tism, Lumbago, and Sciatica, and all painful Affections of the Nerves, giving in stantaneous relief in the most severe paroxysms. It has been extensively em- ployed in the public and private practice of several Fieach Physicians, who have declared that in no case have they found it to fail in curing those formidable and tormenting maladies. Since its introduction into England it has in every case fully maintained the high character its unrivalled success has obtained for it on the Continent. Patients who had for years drawn on a miserable existence, and many who had lost the use of their limbs by rheumatism and paralysis, have, by a few applications, been restored to health, strength, and comfort, after electricity, galvanism, blistering, veratrine, morphia, colchium, and all the usual remedies had been found useless. Its astonishing and almost miraculous effects have also been experienced in the cure of nervous and rheumatic pains of the head and face, paralytic affections, contracted and stiff joints, glandulaT . swellings, pains of the chest and bones, chronic rheumatism, palpitation of the heart, dif « ficult respiration, & c. It requires no restraint from business or pleasure. It does not cause any eruption, and may be applied to the most beautiful skin without fear of injuiy.— Sold by the appointment of Jean Lefay, the Inventor, by his sole Agent, Stirling, Chemist, No. 86, Higlvstreet, Whitechapel, who will answer any inquiries ( if by letter, post paid) respecting it, and also show letters received from numerous patients who have benefitted by its application. It can be sent to any part of the world, upon enclosing a remittance, and any part of London car- riage free. Sold in Pots at 4s. 6d. each.— Notice. As there is a spurious imita- tion, it is requisite to see that the name, " J. W. Stirling," is engraved onthe Go- vernmentStamp, outside the wrapper . without which security it cannot be genuine. TVfERVOUS DEBILITY, < fcc.— MEDICAL ETHICS.— The fol lowing Works will serve as guides and monitors to all who may feel inte- rested in their perusal:— 1st. The J& GIS of LIFE presents an extended view of the causes and effects of self- abuse, intemperance, and libertinism, as tending to produce sexual debility and nervous irritation.— 2d. The § YPHILIST jecom* mends itself to the serious notice of the man of pleasure when suffering under the constitutional effects of Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, & c.— 3d. HYGEIAN A is address- ed to the reserved and sensitive female, who may possess in this work a confidential adviser under the most- delicate circumstances; even where the hopes of mater- nity have been long delayed. " These books can be safely recommended, as well for the moral truths they contain as for the extensive and successful result of the author's experience."— London Morning Journal.— The above may be had of Sherwood and Co., Pater* noster- row; 16, Princes- street, Soho ; 4, Catharine- street, Strand; Porter, 72, Grafton- street.. Dublin; 86, Trongate, Glasgow ; 12, Calton- street, Edinburgh; and of all Booksellers. The 21st edition, price 5s. each. Messrs. Goss and Co. are to be consulted as usual, every day, at their house ; and Patients in the remotest parts of the country, can be treated successfully, on describing minutely the case, and enclosing a remittance for advice aad medicine, which can be forwarded to any part of the world. No difficulty can occur, as the medicine will be securely packed, and carefully protected from o > servation.— No. 7. Lancaster- place, Strand, London. FRANKS'S SPECIFIC SOLUTION of COPAIBA— a certain and most, speedy CURE for all URETHRAL DISCHARGES, Gleets, Spasmodic Stiictures, Irritation of the Kidneys, Bladder, Urethra, and Prostate Gland. TESTIMONIALS. From Joseph Henry Green, Esq., F. R. S., one of the Council of the Royal College of Surgeons, Surgeon to St. Thomas's Hospital, and Professor of Surgery in King's College, London. " I have made trial of Mr. Franks's Solution of Copaiba, at St. Thomas's Hos- pital, in a variety of cases of discharges in the male and female, and the result* warrant my stating, that it is an efficacious remedy, and one which does not pro- duce the usual unpleasant effects of Copaiba. ( Signed) ' " JOSEPH HENRY GREEN. " 46, Lincoln's Inn- fields, April 15,1835." From Bransby Cooper, Esq., F. R. S., Surgeon to Guy's Hospital, and Lecturer on Anatomy, < fcc. & c. " Mr. Bransby Cooper presents his compliments to Mr. George Franks, and has great pleasure in bearing testimony to the efficacy of his Solution of Copaiba in Gonorrhoea, for which disease Mr. Cooper has prescribed the Solution in ten or twelve cases with perfect success. " New- street, Spring- gardens, April 13,1835." From William Hentsch, Esq., No. 3, Furnival'sInn, Holborn, late House Sur- geon to the Free Hospital, Greville- street, Hatton- garden. " My dear Sir,— I have given your medicine in very many cases of Gonorrhoea; and Gleets, some of which had been many months under other treatment, and can bear testimony to its great efficacy. I have found it to cure in a much shorter time, and with more benefit to the general health, than any other mode of treat- ment I know of: the generality of cases have been cured within a week from the commencement of taking the medicine, and some of them in less time than that. Have the goodness to send me another supply.— I am, dearSir^ ours, very truly, April 15,1835. ( Signed) 4 WILLIAIV ACARD to INVALIDS.— NO CURE, NO PAY, for RHEU- MATISM and TIC- DOLOREUX.— Mrs. MOTT, the celebrated Female Physician of America, who arrived in England twelve months since, continues to administer to her Patients, with great success, her Vegetable Medicine and Me- dicated Champoo and Luxury Baths. These Baths are acknowledged most efficacious in numberless diseases by the Medical Faculty, particularly in those of a contagious or chronic nature, which it prevents as well as cures. The Baths are medicated with herbs and essential oils, on a system never before, known in this country ; the knowledge of which system she obtained from her long acquaintance with the Indians of North America and strict study with a celebrated Indian Doctor. These Baths are solely conducted by Mrs. Mott, and are so Prepared as to suit all ages and constitutions, particularly sickly and delicate ' emales ; and she professes to cure or relieve the following complaints :— Rheu- matism, Tic- Doloreux, Gout, Dropsy, White Swellings, Contractions in eveiy stage, Palsied or Paralized Limbs, Hemorrhoids, and every other complaint inci- dent to the human frame too numerous for insertion. No Minerals of any kind are used. Mrs. Mott's hours for receiving patients are from Ten till Six p', Clock, at her residence, 32, Bury- street, St. James's. Reference ( if required) can be given to Patients who have derived benefit. Letters from the country strictly attended Prepared only by George Franks, Surgeon, 90, Blackfxiars- road, and may be had of his agents, Barclay and Sons, P'arringdon- street; Edwards, 67, St. Paul's Church- yard ; Thomas Butler, 4, Cheapside, corner of St. Paul's ; Sanger, 150, Oxford- st.; Johnston, 68, Cornhill; Prout, 229, Strand; Heudebourck, Middle- row, Holborn; Bowling, St. George's Circus, Surrey Theatre ; Watts, 106, Edgeware- road, Lon- don ; Evans, Son, and Co., 15, Fenwick- street, Liverpool; at the Medical Hall, 54, Lower Sackville street, Dublin; of J. and R. Raimes, Leith- walk, Edinburgh; and of all wholesale and retail Patent Medicine Venders in the United Kingdom. Sold in bottles at 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., and lis. each. Duty included. CAUTION.— To prevent imposition, the Honourable Commissioners of Stamps have directed the name of " George Franks, Black friars- road," to be engraved on the Government Stamp. N. B.— Hospitals, and other Medical Charities, supplied as usual from the Proprietor. %* Mr. Franks may be consulted every day, as usual, until 2 o'clock THE TRAVELLER'SI^ FEGUARDT A marauding Indian, on prowling intent, Ass tfil'd a lone traveller— but well- polish'dBoots Diverted the savage frommurd'rous pursuit: For over the Jet oi reflection he bent With fearful am* ement, and viewing the shade In perfect though miniature semblance display d, Wheel'd round, and rejoining, alarmed his whole tnbe The Jet now, of 30 the Strand, who describe As harbour'd by imps, and refrain from attacking The travellers thus guarded by Warren's Jet Blacking. S Easy- shining and Brilliant BLACKING is prepared by _ JBERT ' WARREN, 30, STRAND, London; and sold in every town in the Kingdom. Liquid in bottles, and Paste Blacking in Pots, at 6d., i2d., and 18d each. Be particular to enquire foi Warren's, 30, Strand, all others are counterfeit. THIS ROBE! 200 j o h n b u l l. June 19. 1U CO It A ESP ONU EN'J'S. The communications from Mrs. SMITH, have been received, ff'e have no doubt of the correctnesss of her statements ; but we decline meddling with the mutter, which we consider at an end. The Papers from Mr. G. have been received— they shall be carefully returned when read. Numerous communications must stand over. The Letters on the subject of the House of Commons' Committee on the Brighton Railroads. would inevitably send us to Newgale. The difference of conduct observed by the Lords, is what might have been expected. If Mr. CCNDY is " hud up," we think he will be fully justified, if he have good grounds, in making a clear statement of the facts. IQIM BULL. LONDON, JULY 17. THEIR MAJESTIES have been in town during the week. His MAJESTY held a Levee on Wednesday. WE have frequently— yet not so successfully as we could have wished— exhorted the Conservative Members of the House of Commons to a more steady and regular attendance in their places. It lias been really most melancholy to see questions decided by some twenty or thirty Radicals, which might either have been defeated by a moderate attendance of Conservatives, or, if not defeated, might have forced a pro- portionately large attendance of Ministerialists, and so have shown a fair prospect to the country of the true slate of parties. Upon the question of throwing out a Bill called " The Established Church Bill," on Tuesday, there were fifty- one Conservative Members who appeared and voted in defence of the Establishment; and upon another most important question the House was counted out. It is true that Minis- ters, under the sanction of Mr. O'CONNELL, whom they abuse and denounce behind his back, have a certain majority in that assembly— but still the duty of attendance 011 the part of the Conservatives is, as we consider, impera- tive, and we KNOW the effect produced upon the Conservative constituencies, by the defection of their representatives, to be highly injurious to the cause which they espouse. A man iu these days, before he assumes the responsibility and accepts the confidence which ought to attach to the cha- racter of a Member of the House of Commons, should con- sider and calculate whether it will be either consonant with his habits, or consistent with his health, comfort or vocation, to devote himself to an incessant watchfulness over the con- duct of such a Government as the present. Let any man look at Sir ROBERT PEEL, a man more especially, perhaps, than any one of his fellow countrymen, possessed of every earthly domestic comfort and worldly happiness— does he consent to forego the dutv he feels he owes his country, for the enjoyments of private life and the endearments of domes- tic society ?— No. Sir ROBERT PEEL is ever at his post, the watchful guardian of our rights and liberties ; even when the House is counted out. Sir ROBERT PEEL is to be found one of the few staunch advocates of the people, who, at the certain loss of comfort, and the probable deterioration of health, remains to do his duty. With this subject, upon which we have already spoken much and often, we have now done; and we turn to another matter intimately connected with it, with equal earnestness ; and we hope we shall meet with better success. His MAJESTY'S Ministers, we understand, have abandoned •— at least they had eight and forty hours ago— their intention of hurrying the Session to a close. On the contrary, they are now resolved to extend it as much as possible, so as to tire out the Lords. Many of the House of Peers are old, many ex- tremely young, and however readily these extremes meet at the beginning of a Session, they generally separate with wonderful alacrity about this period of the year— the old have grown weary, . the young impatient. Ease and retirement court the one class, grouse- shooting and foreign travel allure the other— in fact, after the 1st of August, the well- covered benches of the Opposition are likely to be much thinned. Lord MELBOURNE, who knows the world, whatever use he may make of his knowledge, rubs his hands, and chuckles to think what a capital joke it will be to tire out the Conser- vative Peers, and then, when they are gone, get a division or two in Committee, where proxies " don't count" in favour of his Government. It is upon this point we pray and entreat Noble Lords to forego their personal gratifications and sporting propensities, and stay fast and firm in or about London until the prorogation. The House of Lords has done its duty nobly, aud the coun- try feels it; and the bitterness and invectives of the FIESCHIS and ALIBAUDS of the suburbs prove the good they have done the State. It is to the Lords the sound part of the popu- lation looks for support against the attempted innovations of the mobocracy. O'CONNELL himself, the master of the Ministers, quails before the mass of intelligence, influence, and honour, of which that House— at least the majority— is composed, and the ranter, even at a change of the moon, does not dare to bring forward his long- threatened motion for changing the Constitution of one of the estates of the realm. We repeat that, which we believe to be the fact— THE LORDS ARE FOR THE COUNTRY', AND THE COUNTRY IS WITH THE LORDS ; and this being as we think the truth, we humbly and earnestly implore the Lords not to desert the country, but to be firm and steady, and prevent Mr. O'CON- NELL'S creatures from obtaining by any accident a majority in their Lordships' House, which, coming at the close of the Session, would be construed by the Radical Ministry into a change of opinion in their favour produced by conviction. THE NEW MARRIAGE BILL, introduced and nursed by Lord JOHN RUSSELL on the part of the Government, having passed the House of Commons and having reached the Lords, it becomes necessary to notice it in a manner which should convince every sincere member of the Church of England that a more gratuitous insult to their religious feelings, a more deliberate debasement of a hitherto sanctified ceremony, and a more desperate mockery of all that is hallowed and revered, was never attempted to be perpetrated even by the wretched men who, to the disgrace of Protestant England, are no- minally the KING'S Ministers, but in reality the slaves of a demagogue! The Marriage Bill has been brought in, in consequence of the complaints of the Dissenters, who deem it a grievance to be compelled to submit to the ceremony imposed by the Established Church. For argument's sake, let it be granted that such ceremony is a grievance; how should it be righted ? Why, of course, by allowing those who objected to it conscientiously, to be married by civil in- stead of religious contract, upon making declaration of their opinions. This was the substance of Sir ROBERT PEEL'S Bill last year, but it did not satisfy the Dissenters ; and where- fore ? Because, although it relieved them, it did not degrade the Church! Because, although it allowed them to adopt their own forms and ceremonies, it did not compel Churchmen to abandon theirs! Because, in fact, when it allowed Dis- senters to throw off all reference to religion in the marriage rites, it did not force the sincere members of the Establish- ment to abjure a custom which, in their eyes at least, was not the less valuable because pious ! Well, then, Lord JOHN RUSSELL undertook to remove the " grievances" of the Dissenters, and according to their own terms. For that purpose he introduced a Bill declaring itto be—" expedient to relieve the consciences of certain ofhis Majesty's subjects," & c. & c. ? No such thing! He brought in a Bill, the first words of which are, " Whereas it is expe- dient to amend the laics of marriage 111 England!" Indeed ! Who told him so? IMd the Church of England ask for this amendment ? Lord JOHN RUSSELL knows the contrary! Who did, then ? The Dissenters! What are their numbers which are so to control the religious feelings of the Church of England ? The following is the nearest calculation which has been made:— Number who attend worship in the Church of England .. 4,000,000 Wesleyan Methodists 1,020,000 Independents .. .. 615,600 Baptists about 266,400 Socinians 38,700 Now, every one who knows anything of the Weslevan Me- thodists ( and no one knows better than Lord JOHN himself, as his experience at Bedford in 1830, and in Devonshire in 1835, must have taught him!) also knows that they are the friends of the Established Church. They have not complained of the ceremony of marriage being a grievance. The gross number of Dissenters who may be imagined hostile ( and they are not all so) maybe taken at about 821.000.* One- fourth of the population is supposed to be too young or too feeble to attend divine service, and one- fourth never attend at all; perhaps Lord JOHN takes these latter as his allies? Thus, then, it appears that the feelings of five millions, who desire to have the blessings of Heaven invoked upon a cere- mony, 111 which is involved more vital interests and more hap- piness than any other relating to this world, are to be trampled on, to please a body of about 800,000 ! So much for Lord JOHN RUSSELL'S " It is expedient to amend the law of mar- riages in England." The first clause of this precious Bill enacts, that " after the first day of March, in the year one thousand eight hundred and thirty- seven, no Parson, Vicar, Minister, or Curate in England, shall publish the banns of matrimony between any persons whatsoever!" We rest here a moment to remark upon Lord JOHN RUSSELL'S anxious desire to do " justice to Ireland." The Bill is " to extend only to England; so that whilst it will be felony for a Clergyman of the Established Church in England to publish banns, and marry upon them, after the first of next March, a Clergyman of the same Church in Ireland may do both the one and the other. Moreover, in his anxiety to please the anti- religionists, the Noble Secretary even goes so far as to leave out the usual reverent words, " of our Lord," in mentioning the date of the year!— But to re- turn to the clause. It is a great question with us, whether Clergymen who have made an Ordination vow to observe the Liturgy, can be dis- charged from it by Lord JOHN'S Act. A Clergyman too, is compelled, within three months of being inducted into uny Living, to make public declaration 111 the Church that he will conform to the Liturgy of the Church of England— Can Lord JOHN make him falsify his declaration? But " vows" and " declarations" are light matters with the Home Secretary and his party. We pass by the machinery of this Bill, which is complicated and absurd ; it allows Registrars to issue certificates after the parties' names have been twenty- one days in his book, and the Superintendent Registrar to give licenses, upon which certificates or licenses matrimony may be perpetrated either in a Church, a licensed marriage shop, or in the Registrars office!— These Registrars, Superintendents, & c. & c., are of course to have fees, and those not very small ones. We now conn; to clause 15, which creates marriage shops ( are marriages to be consumated, as beer is " to be drunk, on the premises?''''). It enacts, that any building, certified according to law as a place of religious worship, can be licensed for marriages upon the certificate of twenty householders, sig- nifying that they have used it for one year, and desire it to become hymeneal! There is 110 veto provided ; so that any preaching- house for blasphemy and sedition, any Areopagus that happens to have been licensed as a place of worship (!) may be further licensed for marriages upon recommendation of twenty householders. This license, too, is to be locomotive— migratory ; for if the congregation shift their locale, hymen- mongering goes with them ! The 17th and 18th clauses point out the way iu which man and woman are to enter into the condition of " those whom GOD hath joined," according to the words of the Divine Founder of our faith; but, according to Lord JOHN RUSSELL, of those whom " the Registrar, or relieving officer of the poor, hath joined." The 17th clause enacts that all mar- riages in any licensed shop " shall be solemnized ( where is the solemnity?) with open doors, between the hours of eight and twelve in the forenoon," & c. & c. " Provided also, that in some part of the ceremony''' ( Lord JOHN is not particular) each of the parties declare— " I do solemnly declare that I know not of any lawful im- pediment why I, A B, may not be joined in matrimony to C D." " And each of the parties shall say to the other, ' I call upon these persons here present to witness that I, A B, do take thee, C D, to be my lawful wedded wife ( or husband).' " Now, let our readers turn to the matrimonial service of the Church of England, and read the adjuration by which the Clergyman " requires and charges both, as they will answer at the dreadful day of judgment, when the secrets of all hearts shall be disclosed, & c., " and say whether the Home Secretary has improved upon the Liturgy ! We now come to something very curious. Mr. GOUL- BOURN moved that parties married under the 17th clause should make a further declaration that they were " not mem- bers of the Church of England." Lord JOHN objected ; it would be invidious to his friends the Dissenters. " Why," rejoined Mr. GOULBOURN, " look at the declaration you yourself have introduced into the very next clause, permit- ting marriages in the office of the Superintendent Registrar! which is to this effect—' I do solemnly declare that I have conscientious scruples against marrying in any Church or Chapel, or with any religious ceremony.' "— Upon this retort Lord JOHN looked, as he usually does, unutterably wise, and confessed that he himself had indeed smuggled in the aforesaid • There are about 300,000 Roman Catholics— but surely they do not wish to dispense with a religious ceremony ! marriage is one of their sacraments! declaration to please the Church of England, but that he would uot allow it to be introduced into the 17th clause! Upon which Sir ROBERT PEEL immediately observed that " he doubted not but that the Noble Lord, if he succeeded in having a majority 011 that point, would, backed by that majority, proceed to take out his own proposed declaration ill the 18tli clause." Lord JOHN did get a majority on the 17th, and immediately rose, just as Sir R. PEEL had said he would, and coolly moved that the said declaration should be struck out, " as" it offended the scruples of some Dissenters." And it was struck out! A more pitiful position no man pretending even to common honesty, was ever placed in! " Scruples of some Dissenters," indeed! They could be none but Atheists or Anythingarians; and for such as these, are our dearest and most cherished feelings to be insulted. But why should we wonder? it is because it is the Church of England that Ministers insult and injure it: it is because the Chuich of England is in the way of the Dissenters, that Ministers attack it, to gain the favour of their masters! The 27th Section enacts that, " every person," i. e. Cler- gymen of the Church of England or not, •< who shall know- ingly and wilfully solemnise any marriage in England" ( cross to Dublin, and it may be done it seems!) " after the said first day of March" ( except by licence, i. e. of the Super- intendent Registrar), " within twenty- one days after the deli very of the notice to the Registrar; or if the marriage is by licence" ( i. e. of the Superintendent Registrar), " within seven days of such delivery ( except by special licence from the Archbishop of CANTERBURY), or after three months after such delivery, shall be guilty offelony." Now, through- out the Bill there is no forbiddal of the licences of Surro- gates, &. C., & c.; there is no mention of them:— if, therefore, a licence from a Surrogate is presented to a Clergyman after the first of next March, how is he to act? If he refuses to marry, an action may be brought against liirn; if he per- forms the ceremony, Lord JOHN RUSSELL makes liim a felon ! Next— in no one part of this Bill is the present Marriage Act, 4 Geo. IV. c. 76, repealed; it will, therefore, be in operation as well as the new law: which is to be obeyed ? But we need not pursue the subject further. We do not believe that it can be passed, for, " thank GOD, there is a House of Lords." That House will do justice to those who have grievances, but will not accompany it with insult to the Church. The House of Lords will, we trust, view this Bill as most insidious in its intention— almost impracticable in its details aud machinery, and most demoralising in its operation. It is calculated to remedy no real grievance, whilst it gives a triumph to those who rejoice over every wound inflicted upon religion; it takes away from a ceremony in which the happi- ness of society is wound up, that moral halo which is its chief adornmeut; it causes marriage to be treated with levity in- stead of respect, and regards the animal rather than the rational being! THE affairs of the British Legion in Spain appear to be in an extremely disagreeable state. The Carlists are every- where successful, aud General EVANS remains under cover of the guns of his MAJESTY'S ships, supported by the Royal Marines, acting as troops on shore. It is most painful to perceive that the most sanguinary proceedings are going forward— that Officers carrying flags of truce to the QUEEN'S head- quarters are shot in cold blood, and that the successful Carlist Generals, in retaliation, put whole bodies of troops to the sword. All this blood rests upon the head of our imbecile Minis- ters, without whose pert, flippant, and ignorant intervention, no civil war would have existed in the country. The KING? — the rightful KING— is universally popular, aud without the aid which has been afforded to the MUNOS ladies, his MAJESTY would have been quietly on his throne— Spain would have been perfectly tranquil— Lieut.- Col. EVANS would have been dining at the Athena: um Club, and about twenty thousand people, who are either mouldering in their graves, or rotting on the earth, would have been alive and merry. The facts to which we allude, are contained iu the following extracts from the Foreign correspondent of the Standard:— The cause of the QUBEN is getting worse and worse: of this there can be no doubt. The following is a telegraphic dispatch from Bayonne, dated 12lh of July " On the 11th deplorable troubles broke out at Figueras. The approachof the bands of Brujo and of J erilla, and the news of the assassination of the courier of Barcelona near Gironne, served as. pretexts for au emeute, which the troops of the line could not prevent. X'he populace was driven to the last degree of exasperation by false reports of treason. The Brigadier Tena, Governor of Figueras, was the victim. He was assassinated, and his body dragged through the streets. After this frightful event the disorders were suppressed." A letter from Saragossa, of the 4th of July, is as follows:—" The intelligence received this morning from Lower Arragon has produced the greatest consternation among the partisans of the present revo- lution. Cabrera arrived before Alcariza on the 29th ult., and sum- moned that town to surrender. The garrison, composed of national guards, had the cruelty and audacity to put to death the two envoys whom the General had sent in succession to offer terms of an honour- able capitulation. Fired with indignation at this iniquitous act, Cabrera gave orders for the assault, and, after five hours of constant firing a breach was made, and the Carlist troops entered the town- All the national guards were put to the sword. Some of the troops of the line joined the Carlists. The inhabitants were respected. The next day Cabrera marched upon Alcanitz with 10,000 men; on his approach the Christinos shut themselves up in the citadel. We are in daily expectation of learning the result of this important affair." The most melancholy part of this affair is, the absolute uncertainty of its termination— we do not mean the termi- nation of the volunteer interference of England, because we expect General EVANS and his " brave army " will be all back at the Isle of Dogs in a very short time ; the anxiety of his Officers to get away is almost universal, and the dissipation of the force most probable,— what we mean is, the uncertainty of the termination of the conflict, as relates to the interlopers. The Carlists hate foreign interference, so do the Christinos. The QUEEN, and her Ministers and her Generals, detest the English, because they naturally think they have no business there, interfering in a purely national question. Neither party can, or ever will appreciate what the gallant Member for Westminster would call Liberty and Universal Suffrage; andT however useful our navy on the sea, and our marines on shore, may be to Colonel EVANS, they are regarded with equal distrust by both parties— Is it not natural ?— should we like to have Portsmouth garrisoned by the refuse of Madrid, headed by an Officer of no rank, elevated at once into a General, who, perhaps, iu virtue of that rank, might command a brigade of English Guards in a similar squabble ?— Nature is nature all the world over. Now, with respect to the effective force of Lieutenant- Colonel EVANS'S Legion, it appears, upon the authority of Brigadier- General LE MARCHANT, Adjutant- General of the July 10.' EVANS Legion, that the effective strength of that body was as follows on the 19th of June :— Field- officers 40 Captains 89 Subalterns .. .. .. .. 166 STAFF!!! .. .. .. 65 Surgeons .. .. .. .. 142 Serjeants .. .. .. .. 403 Bank and file 7,471 8,376 The Cavalry horses are stated at 663. Several vessels, however, have left this country since that period, conveying considerable reinforcements to the Legion ; therefore, independent of a strong Spanish division, and of about 800 Britisli Marines on shore, San Sebastian appears to be defended by about 10,000 men. The army list of the EVANS Legion, to which we last week referred, would, however, induce us to believe that even the number we have just given is infinitely below the real amount of troops. The army list in question, absurd as it is altogether, seems to us pre- eminently ridiculous with reference to the distribu- • tion of decorations" for the affair of the 5th of May, the day upon which the lloyal Marines and his Majesty's ships en- abled the EVANS Legion to occupy the position of their gal- lant adversaries, who were driven from their entrenchments by bombardment from the latter, to which they could by no possibility reply. To show what the feeling of the QUEEN, who confers these honours, is, Brevet Lieutenant- Colonel EVANS receives the Grand Cross of San Fernando, for the assistance he afforded to Lord JOHN IIAY. The cross, we believe, the Gallant Lieuteuant- Colonel returned. The following, as we find by this precious army list, is the number of Officers decorated:— Of 5 Brigadiers, 5 have been decorated 10 Colonels, 9 ditto 32 Lieut.- Colonels 23 ditto 14 Aides- du- camp!! 13 ditto 29 Majors 22 ditto 83 Captains 29 ditto 173 Subalterns 17 ditto Medical Staff 1 ditto This is what Mr. FOWELL BUXTON, or any other wag of his school, would call making HAY while the sun shines ; but the absurdity of the affair does not completely display itself, until it is known— as it is reported to us upon no mean au- thority— that, in order to prevent jealousies or dissensions, these valuable decorations were actually raffled for, or rather, we should say, drawn lottery- wise out of a lucky- bag in each class. Nothing can be better than this history of the dispensation of honours. In the burlesque army list before mentioned, we find a great W very properly prefixed to the names of those Officers who had the glory and happiness of sharing with Colonel EVANS'S rival in arms, the Duke of WELLINGTON, the triumph of Waterloo. There are not many of them; the muster is sorry— it stands thus:— W.— Lieut.- Gen. DELACY EVANS. W.— Brigadier- Gen. SHAW. W.— Lieut.- Col. HARLEY. W.— Capt. ASKEY. W.— Capt. COSTELLOE. W.— Second Lieut. HINBURY. Of these six gentlemen so distinguished, four, we believe, were private soldiers; but to make up for the paucity of dis- tinctive marks, it is to be borne in mind that the Legion does possess one Officer, to whose name are attached the letters C. B.; that Officer is Brigadier- Gen. DE LACY EVANS, of the Hon. East India Company's service, and brother of the General himself. With respect to the whole of the affair from beginning to end, we must say that there has been a great degree of laxity exhibited on the part of the Conservatives in England— we mean those in the House of Commons. Questions have been asked of Lord PALMERSTON, which he either could not answer at all, or, if he did answer, were answered pertly and flip- pantly, and evidently without knowing anything of the subject; but there the matter has ended— the thing lias died away. Why not ask him all the questions which we last week sug- gested— why not expose the Government in the flagrant viola- tion of the treaty they affect to be fulfilling. We want energy •— press the Foreign Secretary home— let the people, who will have to pay millions eventually for this freak of folly, know why they are to be so taxed— and let them see how completely the Government is endeavouring to mistify and mislead them. The time is come, and will soon be past— the responsibility of Ministers, although it Lists all the year round, is only peculiarly troublesome during the Session of Parlia- ment— the opportunity should not be lost, and we do hope in the course of the week to have some explanation extorted from the veteran Secretary, upon the points which must decide whether England is actually engaged in a war with which she can have no concern, or not. In the meanwhile we perceive that the Spanish Stock is down at 39J, and that the CARLOS loan at Amsterdam is at 2i premium. The forces under GOMEZ and PABLO SAM are closing in upon ESPARTERO, whose position between the two is represented as most perilous. j o h n b u l l. 223 board, to induce their men to volunteer into the KING'S service ? We should also be glad to learn the success of these very peculiar proceedings. We should be glad to be informed whether it is true that the wages of the sailors in the KING'S service have been raised to two pounds per month; and, if so, why, and by whose authority, and under what act of Parliament? We should also be glad to know from Lord PALMERSTON, whether it is true that sixteen long sixty- eight pounders have been sent to the Dardanelles for the use of Russia, and whether or not every facility is afforded to the fitting- out of a new steam- vessel for the same destination, and every pre- paration making for arming her upon her arrival ? ( To be continued.) LORD BROUGHAM, we hear, has suffered considerably from the heat of the weather. His Lordship, however, is free from bodily disease, and under the influence of quiet and regimen is not now worse than he has been for some time past. THE perfect success of the revolutionary system, as well as the mildness and lenity which invariably mark its triumph, have been splendidly illustrated during the week by the chopping off the head of the poor miserable wretch, ALIBAUD, at four o'clock in the morning, in Paris, under the protection of some twenty or thirty thousand troops, the execution not having been announced, and the guillotine having been smug- gled to the place of death. The result has been a very general report, hushed up with the greatest activity by the courtiers, that the popular Citizen KING had again been attacked by another assassin. What appears to be the fact is related by the French correspondent of the Standard in the following words: — I purposely abstained yesterday from even alluding to a report which was whispered about in several quarters, because I would not aid in giving currency to what might prove to be erroneous. But as the Bon Sens of to- day has distinctly referred thereto, auy further silence on my part would be unavailing. I lament then to state, that a man, said to be connected with the woman named PETIT, who was the mother of the mistress of Fi ESC HI. and herself his mistress too, has entertained the project of assassinating the KING, and has, it is added, been arrested under circumstances which will admit no doubt of his guilty intentions. He was arrested at Neuilly, close to the royal residence, and was armed with a loaded pistol. i It appears to us, from the trial of ALIBAUD, that these attempts, although this last is contradicted, will be frequently made and repeated unless great precaution is used, until the blow is struck, at which these murderers aim. There appears to he a systematic determination, on the part of a very exten- sive body of needy desperate men, to overthrow the Govern ment which they had previously contributed to establish. No lesson can be more profitable than that which these in- dications inculcate. In our own country, we have seen the Ministers who made their way to power by every democratic concession, anxiously struggling to check the progress of the Reform by which they rose, discarding the creatures with whom they corresponded, and truckling to those whom they have denounced. The King of the FRENCH was a Liberal, anil almost a Republican, till he found himself on the throne, which he called a chair, and established in the monarchy with his QUEEN, whom he called his wife. He walked about the streets with a brown umbrella, and was kissed by the fish- wives— to be sure— to carry his point. But what follows ?— He gets the power into his hands— he feels the Crown steady on his brow, and then away goes the umbrella— proscribed are the fish- wives — his consortsliares his throne— and the punishment of death is pronounced against any wretch who shall dare to aid in con- structing a barricade, such as those to which alone he owed his monstrous and unnatural elevation. We are not at all surprised at finding this development of great revolutionary principles extremely irksome to young France, who expected, we suppose, that every man, woman, and child should live rent- free, and be found iu cutlets and claret, with pain a discretion, the moment the good, mild CHARLES the TENTH was chasseed. Louis PHILIPPE has, during the reign of Liberality, coerced the French ten times more than anyone of the BOURBONS have done in the memory of man— there have been more military manifestations, more civil arrests— a more complete destruction of the Liberty of the Press— and a more general surveillance and oppression than there were even in the days of BUONAPARTE himself. So much for Revolution. WE last week did ourselves the pleasure of asking a few questions, to which, as might have been anticipated, we have received no answers. We will, however, ask a few more — and, if they should remain unnoticed, we may probably take our revenge by answering them ourselves. In speaking of the Marines employed on shore as soldiers in Spain, we asked what rank the Officer held who commanded them ?— We knew when we asked, that Major OWEN com- mands them.— What we now want to know is, who commands Major OWEN ? We want also to know how these Marines, servingon shore, and at a distance from the frigate and two brigs, to which they belong, are victualled ? We should like also to know, whether in case of their being wounded, these Marines will be entitled to Greenwich ? We should be pleased if the Earl of MINTO, or any other member of his Lordship's family at the Admiralty Board, would enlighten the country with regard to the state of the men- of- war, composing what is fancifully called the Experi- mental Squadron, and more especially the crew of the Van- guard ; and whether it be true or not, that that ship, as well as the others, is so miserably deficient in her complement of men, that her Captain is driven to the disagreeable necessity of bringing- to all the homeward- bound merchantmen, much to their prejudice and loss, in order to send an Officer on WE confess that if the ladies and gentlemen we spoke of last week, as dabblers in American stock, were the only par- ties injured, our interest in the matter would be " pretty considerably" abated, nor would we write one word on the subject; but when we reflect on the actual and prospective evils which their selfish and usurious dealings have brought, and are likely to bring on the country, our solicitude becomes national and purely patriotic. That, at least, will be no sham " collision," come when it may— and it will inevitably come— between us and the Americans, touching the swindling schemes by which they have " raised money in Europe." It is no use mincing the matter, and pretending that one American stock is better than another— that the stock of the United States of North America is safe, while that of South America is unsafe. In a mere pounds- shillings- and- pence point of view, we would rather hold Mexican Bonds, bad as they are, than any of the States north of the Mis- sissippi, and for this reason— Mexico is a nation, and whatever may be her form of government, whether she remain a Republic or become a " sister State" with Louisiana, her debt must be nationally recognised, and PETER will be robbed that PAUL might be paid. But the scrip of each and all of the separate sovereignties of the nation called the United States is one vast and immitigable fraud upon a credulous world ! If people— those, for instance, who now complain in our streets about their debtors in South America— had lent money to such of our manufacturers and merchants as want to " expand the momentary medium" by joint- stock credit, some national as well as individual benefit might have accrued. But lending money to foreigners— to rebels and Republicans— it is so liberal! Three years' amount of poor rates, under the ancien regime in England, and about which we have been so long squabbling, have been advanced to BOLIVAR and other Buccaneers of South America! Two pence per diem. are pro- nounced enough for an Englishman to live on. Five shillings per week are all an English or Scotch hand- loom weaver can earn when employed, and twenty- five millions of pounds ster- ling have been thrown away upon the " patriots" of South America ! and the persons who have done this expect we shall go to war— for nothing short of war and making reprisals will do.— These persons demand this nation shall go to war with national prosperity ! Oh, wise South American stock- holders, — Oh " something more" than wise CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER! But this South American business is but a sample, a sort of harbinger of what is coming upon us. Did these South Ame- rican bondholders ever read the graphic description, by a mas- ter- hand, of the " security" they hold ?— here it is, by one ANDREW JACKSON :— " Unfortunately, many of the nations of this hemisphere are still self- tormented by domestic dissensions. Revolution succeeded revo- lution. Injuries are committed upon foreigners engaged in lawful pursuits— much time elapses before a Government sufficiently stable is erected to justify expectations of redress. Ministers are sent out and received, and before the discussions of past injuries are fairly begun, fresh troubles arise. Too frequently new injuries are adde'd to the old, to be discussed together with the existmg Government after it has proved its ability to sustain the assaults made upon it, or with its successor, if overthrown. If this unhappy condition of tilings continues much longer, other nations will be under the painful neces- sity of deciding whether justice to their suffering citizens does not re- quire a prompt redress of injuries by their own power, without waiting for the establishment of a Government competent and enduring enough to discuss and to MAKE satisfaction for them."— President's Message, Dec. 1835. This is what we like, as far as it goes ; it is plain English. It describes the fruits of rebellion, republicanism, and robbery. There is no mistake whatever, except in what this descrip- tion does not describe. It does not describe the " self- tor- ment of domestic dissensions," in any imperium in imperio, under the old despot himself. But, independently of all other considerations, we look upon this extract as a friendly hint from one General to another, from General JACKSON to General SANTA ANNA, that, whereas, " the people" have bought some lands in Texas, SANTA ANNA must be cap- tured, taken to Washington, and become the new Governor of a " sister State;" and, in order to prevent a separation of interests between the North and the South, let " the peo- ple," who have bought lands in Canada, play a similar game. PAPINEAU is ready to govern the " sister State" of Lower Canada, and thus we shall balance matters, by having the command, not only of the Mississippi, but of the St. Law- rence river also, which will be something like clapping a pad- lock upon Mexico, and upper Canada into the bargain. Sncb, we guess," is one of the interpretations of General JACK- SON'S language in the above extract. Our claims, however, on South America are, as we have said before, a mere chandler's shop score compared with our claims on the local legislatures of North America, not one of which has the power, or ever will have the power in itself, to pay its debts. It may pass acts to " raise more money in Europe," and thereby change its creditors, but never pay them. This is not mere assertion of ours, we will prove its truth, and from the highest authority— ANDREW JACKSON himself. All the Sovereign States have respectively, since their ori- ginal debts were contracted, surrendered to the Congress of States the only means which they possessed of paying those or any debts subsequently contracted— namely, the right of raising a revenue upon importations. General JACKSON has told us plainly and plumply, over and over again, that the United States being, as a nutirn, firee from public debt, Congress cannot and must not pass any law implicating the nation with separate State interests of any kind. The principle has always been repudiated by him and his predecessors, that of the nation's having anything to do with, or being at all responsible for, State transactions. Both he and they, however, have contrived to make an exception to the rule, which exception he now says was unconstitutional— namely, that of extorting money from the States respectively, by means of an unlawful tariff, and applying its amount of revenue to national purposes only. Never iu the whole world was there before practised such a juggle as this. It was, while doing, all right in Congress to rob the States of their independence in respect of revenue on im- portations ; hut now it is done, it is all wrong for Congress to restore the right of self- taxation, or to advance from the national treasury, under any pretext, for any purpose, or in any form whatsoever, one single dollar ! Hence every State- stock of the United States is valueless— it can never be real- ised— it ought to be less marketable than Mexican Bonds, and has no parallel in essence and character in the Eastern hemisphere, save in Robespierrian Assignats ! Let not any of our readers suppose we speak out of book in this matter. We will quote General JACKSON'S own recorded words upon one solemn occasion when the subject was broached. It had been proposed by some one in Congress that some of the national revenue, acquired, as we have stated, should be " ap- propriated" to State purposes— but no ! said King ANDREW the FIRST :— " The local advantages to be gained would induce the States to overlook in the beginning, the dangers and difficulties to which they might ultimately be exposed. The powers exercised by th « federal Government would soon be regarded with jealousy by the State authorities, and originating as they must, from implication or assump- tion, it would be impossible to affix the certain and safe limits. Opportunities and temptations to the assumption of power incompa- tible with State Sovereignty would be increased, and those barnera which resist the tendency of our system towards consolidation be> greatly weakened. The officers and agents of the general Govem- mentmight not always have the discretion to abstain from intermed- dling with State affairs, and if they did, they would not always escape the suspicion of having done so. Collisions and con sequent irritation would spring up: that harmony which should ever exist between the general Government, and each'member of the confederacy would be frequently interrupted ; a spirit of contention would be engendered, and the dangers of division greatly multiplied '."— President's Message, Dec. 1834. This special pleading of the ci- devant Tennessee pettifogger, ANDREW JACKSON, we recommend to his Majesty's Minis- ters, and to the holders, not of South American, but of North American Stock. MR. GEORGE ROBINS advertises for sale to- morrow the effects of Mr. BARRY O'MEARA, a naval surgeon, who some years since was dismissed the service, and is recently dead; and in enumerating the valuable articles which are offered for competition, he states that there are several " drawings," amongst which we find " a Tooth of the Emperor NAPOLEON." Not satisfied with this interesting lot, the next consists of " the Instrument with which it was drawn." ANOTHER of the numerous instances in which the pitiful slyness of the present pauper Ministry leads them to the paltry manoeuvre of endeavouring to hide from the public eye the conviction, and to ward off from themselves the con- sequences of their own misdeeds, by making a charge of them against the Opposition, is that unblushingly flagrant case in which they accused the Opposition of a desire, nay, of a design, to interrupt the settlement of the succession to the our " best customers," who have merely borrowed the means ; Throne, to pay for British commodities, the exportation of which our j The charge, as everybody must see and know, was a most sapient CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER says is a proof of insolently absurd one, to be brought against such men as his 200 j o h n b u l l. June 19. Royal Highness the Duke of CUMBERLAND, the Duke of WELLINGTON, Lords LONDONDERRY, MANSFIELD, ELDON, WYNFORD, and others. By the express approval of his late Majesty GEORGE the FOURTH, the Duke of CUMBERLAND . succeeded the Duke of YORK as Grand Master of the Orange Society,— the Duke of YORK, the next heir presumptive'to the throne, to which there was no heir apparent, and who was the only person who could not by any possibility have any interest," but on the contrary must suffer the greatest injury, in deranging the succession to the throne. Add to this the emphatic and eloqueut— and, we will add, convincing exclamation of his Royal Highness the Duke of CUMBER- LAND in his place in Parliament—" We," said his Royal Highness, " always and every where have been— aye, and shall be— the ardent advocates, the devoted defenders of legitimacy"-— and we think nothing need be said with regard to the accused. A vast deal more, however, may be said with regard to the accusers— let us look at those. When has a rebellion or a revolution taken place, or been talked of, which has not found favour, either in deeds or words, from these now impu- dent, pretended, tender lovers of legitimacy. The great NEVILE— not the great Earl of WESTMORE- LAND, but RICHARD NEVILE, the great Earl of WARWICK, was the King- maker. At his will, he " Raised or trampled on the White Rose or the Red." He was a pretty good hand at setting- up and upsetting dynas- ties. He dethroned HENRY the SIXTH ; raised up EDWARD the FOURTH ; deposed EDWARD, and re- instated HENRY. WALLER says— " Illustrious WARWICK ! his bold hand, like fate, Gave and resumed the Sceptre of our State." But this " King- making" NEVILE, great as he was. con- fined his powers of King- making to his own country; nor did he exercise them through the dastardly process of undermin- ing, ever- meddling non- intervention from a safe distance. He heroically achieved his crowning conquests by valour and victory, amidst danger and glory in the field, or on the main. Not so our Radical pretended legitimatists of the present , day. They had their busy fingers in the pie of the three glorious days of July 1830, when the true, mild, good Monarch of FRANCE was expelled from the throne, and a civic crown placed upon the head of a Citizen- KlNG: which civic crown can scarcely in time of peace be kept upon that Citizen- KING'S head by an enormous army, from the attacks of his own subjects, and the repeated attempts at assassina- tion. Belgium revolutionized from Holland, the ancient ally of England, and revolutionized to France, the ancient enemy of England, is another crown of which the pseudo- legitimatized Whig- Radicals have disposed. Greece is another— That crown, which still would have be- longed to Turkey, had she opposed to Greece at first the force she afterwards opposed to Russia, the Whig- Radicals have taken from the Porte, the ancient ally of England, and given, with Turkey itself we might almost say, to Russia, the country which the Whigs, from morning till night are telling us is England's greatest and bitterest foe. OTHO'S head is one of CUPID'S blocks for the crown of Greece for Russia, as that of LEOPOLD is the block of Belgium's crown for France. In Portugal, the Whig legitimates have for the present set aside the lawful King, Don MIGUEL, and set up the wrongful Queen, Donna MARIA. They are working after the same fashion in Spain, and are by every low and underhanded effort endeavouring to expel the true Monarch, Don CARLOS, in favour of the baby daughter of Mrs. General MUNOS. They did talk of making a King of Poland ; however, in that instance they had some discretion, which they thought the better part of valour, and did not send a COJBURG to Poland, which would have scared Prince LEOPOLD even more than Greece did. We might stop here, and even then, if those Whig- Ra- dical champions of legitimacy— we might say with PRIOR, at least if we could fancy them great in anything, " Like NEVILE great, to settle or dethrone;" but they have done, or at least said more. When the present KING, the most indulgent Monarch per- haps that ever sat upon a throne, would not, in the height of the Reform rabidness, " go the whole hog," what did these sincere Radical legitimates do ?— why they— aye, even they themselves talked of setting up the Duke of SUSSEX as King. These are pretty protectors of legitimacy. At the present moment, when the Reform bubble has burst, and the insanity has passed away, what is their conduct ? We do not say they would, if they could, make King of Ireland the fellow whom, iu the KING'S name, they themselves denounced as Ireland's curse; but what fa their conduct ?— is it not everything which can tend to prevent WILLIAM THE FOURTH from ruling Ireland? Do they not Support this curse of Ireland, whom they have denounced from the throne? Do they not support this curse of Ireland in calling a Parliament in Ireland, just at the instant that the KING OP GREAT BRITAIN is about to prorogue the Parlia- ment of the empire in England ? Do they not pay taxes to this curse of Ireland ? The Duke of BEDFORD— a Dukedom formerly in the House of NEVILE, pays 1001. The Duke of CLEVELAND— again ( curiously enough) not a descendant, but a successor at Raby, of a branch of the same illustrious NEVILES, pays 501. That the poor Priest- ridden, Priest- driven, Irish peasantry should tender their mites, is pardonable; but, that an English Duke, who should be " every inch a Duke," should subscribe, does, we admit, surprise and distress us. We shall say no more. We have only to add, that the base trick of the barefaced accusation brought against one of our greatest and most in- fluential statesmen, Lord LYNDHBRST, and which in a moment he put to silence at once and for ever more, of christening the Irish " ALIENS," after they had been for years declaring themselves aliens, and boasting of their alienation, and making that alienation the ground for the concession of their claims, and the repeal of the Union, and for anything and everything else they might think proper to require; and the impudent accusation of Mr. O'CONNELL that men of the highest blood and most honourable characters were " mighty big liars," to cloak the notorious veracity of the omnipotent truth- teller himself, are hut two out of two thousand instances in which it is the policy of this wretched rump of Whiggery, this ragged tail of Popery to sin themselves, and, by way of absolu- tion we presume, or at least of escape and concealment, to charge others with the same crimes. t Whenever the Destructives bring forward any charge against the Conservatives, it may be fairly understood that the Destructives themselves have committed some similar serious offence. This is a rule which we think may be relied upon— at least the exceptions will be very i; are indeed. THE Ulster Times says :— O'CONNELL has addressed a long rigmarole to the people of Ireland, intended to excite renewed agitation. We cannot encumber our columns with the trash, and the following sentences are the only passages worth extracting:— " I see distinctly that the House of Lords have taken their stand to effectuate a counter revolution. They are determined to render useless, and, in fact, to annihilate the Reforai Bill; and it is quite plain that, if they are not themselves crushed in and by the attempt, they will succeed. The result of such success would" be, the imperntive necessity for, and the inevitable accomplishment of, a violent and pro- bably sanguinary revolution." " But insult— daring, foul insult, has been superadded— insult from the ungenerous and heartless tyrant, WELLINGTON— insult from the mean and creejnng VESEY FITZGERALD— insult from the basest of the base, whose foul name shall not pollute my page. Insult— Irishmen— insult!" As to the threat of " a sanguinary revolution," a very small quan- tity of blood would put an effectual stop to sucli a movement; the decapitation of the incendiary leader would be the signal for the dis- persion of his followers. The question of insult we willingly leave DANIEL to settle with Mr. SHARJIAN CRAWFORD, whose manly and honest letter to his con- stituents we insert in another column. In these respects, this address demands our unqualified approbation, and we offer it with the more pleasure, as there are but few parts of SHARMAN'S public conduct which we can conscientiously applaud. In addition to what our constitutional contemporary here says, we cannot help inquiring why the Noble Lords and Right Honourable and Honourable Gentlemen who are grossly and infamously vituperated by the lunatic, do not pro- secutehim for libel ? A few months of Newgate would per- haps cool his ardour, and, at all events, his conviction for scurrility and falsehood, and his consequent imprisonment, would show the world that the people of England neither fear him nor value him, whatever the Ministry, paupers alike in purse and intellect, may do. THE following document is of the highest importance— a perusal of the names appended to it, will at once show that no political feeling mingles iu the apprehensions which it ex- presses. We have over and over again urged the principle it maintains, and w hich has been so ably advocated in the series of papers to which we have already referred. The subjoined, however, comes before the country attested its it were by seven eminently distinguished Dignitaries of the Church, men of opposite interests and adverse parties, as far as secular matters are concerned, but who are here conscientiously united in the cause of the Religion they teach, and the Church of which they are Ministers :— " The humble petition of the undersigned Dignitaries and Minis- ters of the Established Church of England, to the Hon. the Knights, Citizens, and Burgesses in Parliament assembled. " This petition. humbly showeth— That a recommendation has been made in the reports of the Ecclesiastical Commissioners, that the patronage hitherto vested in the existing members of the Catho- lic Churches should after certain exceptions De taken from them and conferred upon the Bishop of the diocese. Your petitionerss were not aware that it was intended by the appointment of the Ecclesias- tical Commission to destroy auy Ecclesiastical institution, and to re- construct it upon a fresh plan, but merely to rectify existing abuses, and in doing so to apply the remedy only so far as the evil was found to extend. Your petitioners were not aware that anypetitions have been presented to Parliament against the conduct of Chapters in the exercise of their patronage, or that preferment in their hands has been given away upon principles less pure than those which have in- fluenced the conduct of Bishops. This transfer of patronage to Bishops lias been recommended by Commissioners where all the Ecclesiastics are Bishops or Archbishops, of which Commission no parochial Clergyman, or Prebendary, or Dean, has been constituted a member, and where, in consequence, only one species of Eccle- siastical interest has been properly and powerfully represented ; and if it be supposed that the bench of Bishops ( looking only in their distribution of preferment, to the good of the public) have hitherto neglected their own families and relations, your peti- tioners beg of you to observe whether or not at this moment most of the great preferments of the Church are not in the hands of Clergy- men nearly related to and connected with the various Bishops who have filled the sees of this realm for the last thirty years ; but if the interests of the Bishops shall in this case be found to prevail over the right of the Chapters, your petitioners may at least consider such pro- vision, as fnr as it concerns those to whom such patronage now be- longs, to be wholly unjust and untenable. Many existing members of Chapters have taken their preferment from the fair expectation of exercising this patronage, and have been waiting for it for vears; many have brought up their children to the profession of the Church, hoping that their characters and merits would fairly permit that such preferment might be conferred upon them. Your petitioners humbly represent that their interests in the patronage they now possess ought to be considered as much vested interest as that which they have in their incomes during their lives. It would be considered as a very violent and unjustifiable proceeding to take away the patronage of the Crown or tha t, of laymen, and to con- fer it upon the Bishops, and the title of Chapters to their patronage is older and more indubitable than that w hich any layman can possess. The whole pretence for meddling with Ecclesiastical pro- perty is founded upon the argument that no one has any right to the succession— an argument which applies of course to the future possessors, not to the present, and leaves an aggression of present rights a mere act of violence and spoliation. All the arguments which apply to the preservation of income to the present possessors apply with equal force to the preservation of patronage. They are boih valuable rights, which can only be claimed by the State when the possessor is dead and there is no heir. To deprive present possessors of their patronage is the infringement of the principle which has always been holden sacred by the Legisla- ture, a principle which facilitates all future improvement by remov- ing present opposition, and gives a feeling of security to property, which is of infinitely greater consequence to society than any present convenience of accelerated reform. Taking the average lives of mem- bers of Chapters at fifty- six, the probability is that the present mem- bers of Chapters would be extinguished in a very few years from this period; ana as it is only proposed that the redundant patronage not wanted personally for the members of each Chapter is to be conferred on the Bishops of the diocese, your petitioners humbly suggest that it is not a sound policy to violate a received principle in legislation for an advantage so slight, nor to give to reform an air of violence and injustice, for objects which a little patience and deference to vested interests would so soon place within your power. " In the 52 clause of the 4th Report of the Ecclesiastical Commis- sioners, your petitioners observe with great surprise and alarm that a power is recommended to be given to the Commissioners of dividing livings, even during the lives of the present incumbents, and taking away from them any portion of the value, and this to be done without the consent of the patron, unless the patron be a layman or a Bishop. A just and equitable protection is therefore granted to every species of patron except Deans and Chapters; in fact, is granted to all those who are present in Parliament and can com- plain of injustice, and is denied where the injustice can be practised and the complaint be disregarded with impunity. Your petitioners would consider this recommendation of the Commissioners, if carried into a law, as a very gross act of partiality and oppression. In the proposed reduction of Prebends your petitioners humbly request that it may be specially provided that the houses of the vacant Prebends within the precincts of the Cathedral may continue under the con- troul of the Deans and Chapters, so that unfit and improper persons may be kept out of the precincts of the Cathedrals, and the same order and decency be preserved there which ought to characterise any place dedicated to the residence of Ecclesiastical personages. Your petitioners observe with considerable alarm the following pas- sage in the fourth report of the Ecclesiastical Commissioners:— We have already pointed out the necessity of making some alteration in the statutes of the respective Chapters by which the times and periods of residence are regulated. We now recommend that the visitors of the respective Chapters should make those alterations, as well as such other alterations as may be necessary, in order to render the statutes and rules consistent with the altered consti- tution and duties of those bodies." The Archbishops and Bishops of the Commission, being themselves visitors of the greatest part of the Chapters in England, the Commissioners have in this para- graph recommended a very serious and important increase of the power of the Bishops, and which may in many instances be exercised to the great prejudice and injustice of pour petitioners. Your peti- titioners, therefore, pray that the powers proposed to be given to the " sitors, of altering and creating rules for the future government of Cathedrals may be few, definite, and only as change of circumstances may strictly require, and that the present members of Chapters may not be harassed by new and vexatious regulations, but suffered to live under the rules to which they have been accustomed. There is in fact nothing by which your petitioners are more alarmed than the existence of a central board, sheltered by general and indefinite powers, armed with a public purse, and inflamed by a zeal for change. Such tribunals always fall under the absolute influence of some active individual, become a cloak for tyranny, and a source of endless vexation to the individuals who are subjected to their irre- sistible power. As a remedy against this evil, your petitioners humbly request that in any Bill which in your wisdom yon may choose to enact for the constitution of such Commissioners yon will give to them powers clearly and plainly defined, and nothing more than the neces- sity of the case requires. Your petitioners wish to live under the control of laws, and not under those ill- defined and general powers which, to the great alarm of your petitioners, are asked for on the present occasion. " SYDNEY SMITH, Canon Residentiary of St. Paul's. THOS. SINGLETON, Archdeacon of Northumberland. P. HUNT, Vice- Dean and Prebendary of Canterbury. W. F. BAYLAY, Prebendary of Canterbury. THOS. HILL LOWE, Precentor and Canon of Exeter. W; si. MACDONALD, Canon of Salisbury. T. MANNERS SUTTON, Sub- Dean of Lincoln." WE have been informed that co- evously with Mr. O'CON- NELL's letter to his " dear BARRETT," about the re- estab- lishment, under a novel nomenclature, of the Catholic Asso- ciation in Dublin, instructions were sent out by him to New York to re- establish, for the purpose of " raising money and men,'''' the American Society, of which Dr. WILLIAM JAMES M'NEVlNwas the President, but who, being now on the verge of eighty years old, is not likely to preside over the institu- tion to be revived, and who has therefore been requested to nominate either his son- in- law, MAURICE POWER, or his " com- rogue" at Vinegar- hill, one DENIS M'ARTHY, to the distinguished office. An Officer in the British army, living in New York in a fictitious name, and receiving half- pay in his real name from the British Government, is, we are informed, to undertake once more the conduct of a newspaper, to be especially devoted to the O'CONNELL interest in America, and in fact all the old machinery, whereby money was remitted from New York to Dublin in the good old times of Catholic Emancipation, is to be revived. Our informant says he has ordered " a chiel amang them to be taking notes, and i'faith he'll prent them." We hope he will. WE last week made some observations upon the extraordi- nary conduct which has been pursued by the Government with regard to the Abolition of Imprisonment for Debt Bill. It will be seen that, upon the motion of his Grace the Duke of WELLINGTON, the Bill has been postponed, no time being left as his Grace most properly feels, for the discussion of so important a question. The Duke of WELLINGTON, previous to the commence- ment of the debate, presented a petition against the Bill from a gentleman of the name of IIOLMAN, which, as it appears to us to embody the principal objections to the measure in the clearest and most succinct manner, we subjoin:— To the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Par- liament assembled, the humble Petition of JosErH TOWNSEND HOLMAN, of No. 4, South- square, Gray's Inn, Sheweth— That your humble petitioner has been informed the Bill, which lies on the table of your Right Hon. House, entitled a " Bill to Abolish Imprisonment for Debt, except in Cases of Fraud," is the same in suhstance as that which was passed by the House of Com- mons iu the last Session of Parliament. That your humble petitioner has had great experience in mercan- tile affairs throughout Great Britain, France, Holland, and the United States of America, and that he now practises as an accoun- tant, so far as to be constantly consulted both by debtors and creditors, for the advancement of their mutual interests, in cases of peculiar or extraordinary difficulty. That during your humble petitioner's great experience, and parti- cularly since the Report of the Commissioners was made, on which Report he presumes the said Bill to be founded, very important al- terations have taken place in the modes of conducting trade among the King's subjects generally, and by their correspondents at home and abroad, and that, by consequence, the said Bill is almost wholly inapplicable to the times iu which we live, and that such parts of it as by legal ingenuity might be made to bear on particular cases would be destructive of the interests both of debtors and creditors. That your humble petitioner most respectfully, but confidently, submits to your Right Honourable House that the very important alterations alluded to have arisen from the improved intelligence of the trading community, whose interests have for some years past been jeopardised by dangerous innovations and spurious speculations, and who have, therefore, resorted to first principles in the manage- ment of their own affairs ; and that, if the said Bill were unfortn- nately to be passed, it would enable litigious and querulous persons, by means of novel and unnatural forms of law, to destroy radically that confidence and that esprit du corps which are happily the pecu- liar characteristics of English traders, and the only solid basis of the commercial ascendancy of Great Britain above all other nations of the earth. That your humble petitioner, by way of strengthening his own assertions in this matter, presumes to refer your Lordships to a very celebrated work on the Bankruptcy Court Act, written in 1831, by BASIL MONTAGU, Esq., Barrister- at- Law, in which work that dis- tinguished gentleman, speaking in anticipation about the Court of Review, says, at the 12th page, " Is there any person acquainted with the proceedings in Bankruptcy, who, upon being asked what the Judges are to do, can find for them, as Judges, any business to he transacted 1 I declare, after thirty years' experience, I cannot find any, unless we lawyers can contrive to make some." That your humble petitioner hesitates not to say, although he feels fully that deference which is due to your Lordships, that the parts of the Bill relating to bills of exchange would, if carried into practice, destroy all the foreign, and, to a very great extent, the domestic trade of this country, and that it would compel every solvent manufacturer, merchant, shipper, or trader, to wind up his affairs within the scope of his ascertained capital, and to trade only upon terms of argent eomptant, forasmuch as no one except a desperate and dishonest in- solvent would draw, accept, or indorse a bill of exchange, if the law were to authorise any partial and summary process iu respect thereof. That your humble petitioner views with extreme alarm any pros- pective innovations whereby the Legislature, after having adopted measures about what is called free- trade, would compel any of the King's subjects to adopt or relinquish any particular modes for the Jvly 17. j o h n b u l l, 231 carrying on of their lawful business, because the inevitable result of such kind of contradictory legislations, and of such innovating com- pulsions, would be the adoption of defensive measures, evasive, at least of the law. That your humble petitioner submits to your Right Honourable House that, in the present state of mercantile enterprise, no trader whatever is a mere debtor or creditor, but that he is both a debtor and a creditor, and that any law interfering with either as a distinct class, would be availed of, offensively or defensively, by either, to the ruin of both. That the- proposed penal enactments of the Bill would be practi- cally unjust, and infinitely more cruel than the present system of imprisonment for debt, forasmuch as the " fraud" spoken of is merely constructive, and forasmuch as the consequences of being a stigmatised " fraudulent debtor" are worse in a trading commu- nity, than being a stigmatised but unconvicted thief, and, therefore, such " fraud" ought not to be decided on by any Judge, Commissioner, or lawyer whatsoever, but by the constitutional tribunal of a J ury of the Peers of the accused. That your humble petitioner, seeing that the main object of the Bill is to bring all kinds of debtors within the operation of the Bank- rupt laws, ventures with profound respect for your Right Honourable House to suggest that such object might be instantly obtained, im- prisonment for debt and all its concomitant evils be also instantly abolished by a simple alteration of the Bankrupt laws, whereby a creditor for tenjpouudjs and upwards might procure a fiat in bank- ruptcies, in stead of, as at present, for onehundredpounds audupwards, which amount, as it respects traders only, is commonly a concocted one, originating in collusion and supported by perjury on all hands; and whereby also all the administrators of the Bankrupt laws should be paid, as the Lord Chancellor, the appellant Judge in Bankruptcy, is paid, by the State instead of receiving, as those adminstrators now do, their salaries, fees," compensations," or so much per centum, out of the wrecks of misfortune. That your humble petitioner entertains serious apprehensions that, without the adoption of some such simple and elementary plan as he has ventured to suggest, there will grow up in England a prac- tice of defeating the ends of all law on this subject, and which prac- tice, to the great scandal of traders in the United States of America, is prevalent amongst them, namely, that of making to, by, and amongst themselves, as fraudulent trustees, " confidential assign- ments," of which the invariable result is, the mal- appropriation of all property in their hands of, or belonging to, bond fide creditors. Your humble petitioner, therefore, prays that your Right Hon. House will proceed no further with the Bill, entitled a " Bill to abolish Imprisonment for Debt except in cases of fraud," until your Lordships shall have examined on this important subject some sound practical mercantile men. And your petitioner, < fec. JOSEPH TOWNSEND HOLMAN. Dated, 4, South Square, Gray's Inn, this Ulh day of July, 1836. WE have to- day to perform the melancholy task of recording the death of Sir FRANCIS FREELING, Bart., Secretary of the General Post Office, which took place on Sunday morning last, in the 72nd year of his age. Sir FRANCIS WS born on the 25th of August 1764, at Bristol, and commenced his official career as a clerk in the Post- office of that city. On the establishment of the new system of mail- coaches by Mr. PALMER in 178.5, he was selected, on account of his superior ability and intelligence, to assist himin carrying his improvements into effect, and was consequently introduced into the establishment in 1787, where he has successively filled the offices of Surveyor, Surveyor- General, Joint Secretary ( with the late Mr. TODD), and sole Secre- tary for nearly half a century. Sir FRANCIS enjoyed the entire confidence of Mr. PITT, and every suceeding Administration. He was created a Baronet by GEOROE the FOURTH, in 1828, as a testimony of the manner in which that Monarch appreciated his public services, and lived to see the depart- ment which had risen mainly by his own exertions, and the regula- tions he made, arrive at a point of excellence which renders it an object of admiration to every other State. Sir FRANCIS FREELING was thrice married, and thrice a widower, and leaves behind him a numerous family. In the various relations of husband, father, and friend, he had few equals. He was the patron of genius and art, the supporter of merit in distress, and the active promoter of all undertakings likely to benefit his fellow creatures. In his manner and conversation there " was an unceasing amiability and cheerfulness, which, combined with his intellectual ability and goodness of heart, rendered him universally popular, while his higher merits and qualities cause his loss to be deeply regretted, even far beyond that circle of relations and friends to whom he was so justly endeared. TO JOHN BULL. Cambridge, July 7th, 1836. Sir,— I beg leave to call the attention of the Clergy, through the medium of your much- read and much- esteemed paper, to Mr. I'ou- LETT SCROPE'S Bill on rating property to the Poor's Rate, which has already passed the House of Commons. It entirely alters the law as to the rating of tithes, and as it is laid down in several decisions on the subject. I have been led to the consideration of this for some time past, and have consulted the best authorities, and particularly NOLAN. They all agree in this one opinion, that every person should be rated according to their ability, that is to say, their possessions; and that the rent of land is not the criterion or rule of rating, but the produce. 1 will give an instance of this in a single case. If tithe of corn, or hay, or seeds, be takes in kind, say for ten acres, it is clearly unjust, because it is unequal, to rate the produce of the tenth acre, advalorem, and to rate the nine acres not according to the pro- duce, but according to the rent. If the tithes are rated at their full amount and value, the rest of the produce ought to be rated in the same manner. But I fear Mr. SCROPE'S Bill will alter the law as it now stands in this respect, aud will introduce a new system highly injurious to the Clergy, and the lay impropriators also. At all events there should be a clause inserted in the Bill to settle this point on just and equitable principles. I have long and often witnessed the strange manner in which appeals on rates are heard at the Quarter Sessions— especially the great uncertainty and the great expense and trouble attending them ; and I fear that these appeals will be greatly multiplied by the " spirit of the age" and " the march of intellect." I believe, however, that much ignorance prevails on this subject, for I have inquired of num- bers of persons, whom I supposed better informed than myself, " fn what way ought a rate to be made under the circumstances of the case I have mentioned?" but I never yet found any one who could tell me, except, indeed, one of the learned profession. I do not, 1 am sorry to say, find this point settled in the new Com- mutation of Tithes Bill, and if it remain unsettled, or else settled by Mr. POULETT SCROPE'S Bill, I am sure the Clergy will suffer great injury and loss, and be involved in endless litigation and dis- putes. I should be most happy to find that some abler and more ex- perienced person than myself' would turn his attention to this sub- ject, and that the Clergy would not lose sight of it at this crisis. I am, Sir, with great deference, yours respectfully P. S. All parties are agreed that the Clergy, by their forbearance and moderation, are justly entitled to be treated with respect, for it is well known they do not wish to obstruct the new Bill for the Com- mutation of Tithes: they only desire a fair and, equitable adjustment. They ought not, therefore, to be oppressed or injured in any way. | Ireland, at a cost, certainly not less than five times 38,0001. within Fiat justitia. His MAJESTY, at the Levee on Wednesday, conferred the Grand Cross of the Order of the Guelph of Hanover on the young Princes WILLIAM and ALEXANDER of HOLLAND. NO day has been yet fixed for the departure of their Royal Highnesses. The marriage of the Duke of SOMERSET with Miss SHAW STEWART, only daughter of Sir M. S. STEWART, is likely to be solemnised towards the close of the present month. According to a letter from Florence, the birth of an Archduchess was announced on the 29th ult. by salvos of artillery. The ceremony of baptism was performed on the 30th, in the Palace, at which the Archduke, the whole Court, the Ministers and Foreign Ambassadors were present. The infant Princess received the names of MARIA THERESA, and was held at the font by the Archduchess MARIA LOUISA, as proxy for the reigning Queen of SARDINIA. The Emperor and Empress of RUSSIA have announced their inten- tion of residing for some time at Odessa, where preparations are making for their reception. Mr. QUAIN has resigned the Professorship of Anatomy in the Gower- street University. Various causes are assigned for this step. Wednesday a ballot was taken at the East India House for the election of a Director, in the room of GEORGE RAIKES, Esq., who had disqualified. The scrutineers reported the election to have fallen on FRANCIS WARDEN, Esq. The Marquess of HUNTLEY has signified his acceptance of the office of President of the " Northern Protestant Association" ( vacant by the death of the Duke of GORDON), and has announced himself a sub- scriber to the amount of twenty poands. When the second reading of the Jewish Disabilities Removal Bill, some few days ago, was on the orders, the House was then " counted out." Wednesday night the Bill was again among the orders, and the House was again " counted out." Such an event, observes the Herald, might have been the result of accident, or of the confiding disposition of Mr. RICE, thnt no one would move the House to be counted ; but the means of guarding against such a surprise or cala- mity were afforded, for as the first attempt to get rid ol the ineetiug failed, if so minded, Mr. RICE, aided by the Ajaxflagellator, had the opportunity to whip- in a. few Treasury hangers- on, and such are always ready to drop in, if required. But was that done ? No. At the_ next counting the hangers- on had dropped off— of course by accident— and so the House was actually, and, of course bond fide counted out, and Mr. SPRING RICE could not move the second reading, which it was his intention " undoubtedly" as much as ever to do. But whether the Jews were again jewed the readers must determine. Perhaps they knew their man, and were " undoubtedly" not disappointed. Mr. SHARMAN CRAWTORD, Member for Dundalk, has addressed a letter to his constituents, in which he declares himself unequivocally opposed to the " compromising policy" of Mr. O'CONNELL on Irish questions. He says he w ill not support such policy, and he offers, should his constituents think proper, to resign his seat. A subscription has been entered into for DANIEL O'CONNELL in Tewkesbury— only one individual, out of a population of 5,700, has been found favourable to it— a " Freeman," and opposite to which is placed the munificent sum of 20s. The Northampton Town Council have taken opinion as to the power they possess to subscribe from their corporate funds to charities, races, & c., and the following is the result:—" I am of opinion that the corporations cannot legally continue to give a plate to the races, or subscribe to any charities."— F. POLLOCK. We regret to learn, says the Lincoln paper, that letters have been received from Frankfort, which gives no hopes of the recovery of Lady INGILBY. Amongst the " signs of the times," the following, which we extract from the Bolton Chronicle, deserves to be recorded :— The downfall of the Protestant Church is so much the wish of the Irish Roman Catholics, that they cannot now conceal their exulta- tion at. its supposed near and triumphant accomplishment. Amongst many indications of this feeling which are daily occurring, may be mentioned one that took place in our neighbourhood no longer since than Sunday week. A number of Irishmen and Irishwomen had been drinking the whole day, and at night the fumes of whiskey pre- dominating over what little discretion they might previously have possessed, they went in a body into Dean Church- yard, and with violent imprecations and vows of vengeance against the " bloody Sassenach heretics," cleared it of all but their own party, exclaiming that the Catholics had been robbed of the Church, but, thanks to O'CONNELL, they would soon have their rights again. Their conduct was so outrageous that it was deemed necessary to send for the con- stables, who had to obtain a strong reinforcement before they could quell tbe disturbance. The Irish party were eventually ejected from the Church- yard, and retreated in a body in the direction of Bolton, using the most violent menaces against all heretics, whether Irish or English. Two more fatal accidents have occurred on the London and Birmingham Railway. Wednesday a'poor labourer, of the name of HIRLOCK ( employed at the Hampstead- road end division of the works) was ascending with a hod full of loam, when his foot slipping he was suddenly precipitated a considerable height, and by his fall received a dreadful injury in the spine, immediately above the pelvis ; he was promptly conveyed to the North London hospital, but he died before he reached it. He has left a wife and children.— The Bir- mingham Advertiser, says :— A young girl, named LAVINIA ITCH- INGTON, ten years of age, the daughter of a basket- maker in New Meetinar street, met with her death at the sand bank about two hun- dred yards from the Lawley- street viaduct, on the line of the Bir- mingham and London Railway, on Sunday afternoon, under the fol- lowing circumstances:— The girl attempted to run doww the hank, but in the course of her progress her feet slipped into a hollow made by the removal of a quantity of earth, and the consequence was she was precipitated upon her head, and received such injuries as occa- sioned her death in a few minutes after the accident occurred. The unfortune girl breathed her last as they were conveying her to the Railway Tavern, in Lawley street. An inquest was held before Mr. SEYMOUR, in the absence of Mr. WHATELEY, on Tuesday afternoon, when the Jury returned a verdict of Accidental Death. The Members for Edinburgh ( the SPEAKER and the ATTORNEY- GENERAL) have highly offended some of their constituents, by dis- continuing " the Members' Plate." The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER has brought a Bill into the House of Commons for the regulation of the Post- office, by placing the management in the hands of a Board, instead of a Post Master General.— A Bill has also been brought in to transfer the Post Horse Duties from the Commissioners of Stamps to those of the Excise. The Ministry, observes the Cork Herald, has ordered a grant to be issued from the Board of Works in Ireland of 5,0001. FOR COMPLETING THE NEW ROMAN CATHOLIC CHAPEL on Charlotte Quay, in Cork, which has been for some time stopped in its progress for the want of funds. We have the best authority for stating that Mr. BAINES, M. P. for Leeds, intends to vacate his seat at the termination of the present Session. We understand there is no chance for any other person of the same political creed as Mr. BAINES being returned in his stead. Mr. O'CONNELL has just issued, through the Dublin Morning Register, another letter upon the subject of a " Justice Rent for Ireland," and has also published a list of subscriptions from himself and family, to aid in furthering the seditious project. The subscrip- tion list is not very magnificent, 381. sterling from the O'CONNELL tribe, which has been fed and fattened by the miserable peasantry of the last seven or eight years ; nor is it altogether so clear that the 381. have been paid. ECCLESIASTICAL INTELLIGENCE. PREFERMENTS, APPOINTMENTS, & c. Friday's Gazette notifies lhat the King has been pleased to direct letters patent to I e passed under the Great Seal of the United King- dom of Great Britain and Ireland, for presenting the Rev. FRANCIS HODGSON, A . M., to the Archdeaconry of Derby, void bv the promo- tion of the Riaht Rev. Father in God Doctor Samuel Butler to the see of Lichfield and Coventry. The Rev. JAMBS CROWTHER, of Canterbury, to the Lectureship of Monmouth, in the gift of the Worshipful the Company of Haber- dashers, London. The Rev. RICHARD WOOD, M. A., Fellow of St. John's College, Oxford, to the Chapelry of Summer Town, near that city, vacant by the resignation of the Rev. James Guillemard. Patrons, the Presi- dent and Fellows of St. John's College. The Rev. HENRY 1' ICKT. HAI. I., B. A., to the Vicarage of Milcom, Cumberland. Patron, the Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster. The Rev. WILLIAM WHITMORE GREENWAY, B. C. L., to the Rectory of Hardwick, in the county of Northampton, vacant by the resignation of the Rev. T. S. Hughes; on the presentation of Miss Louisa Hughes and Sarah Jane Hughes, the Patronesses. The Rev. JAMES BULLUR KITSON, Clerk, B. A., to the Vicarage of St. Veep, Cornwall, vacant by the death of Nicholas Every, Clerk. Patron, D. Howell, of Trebursye, Esq. The Rev. T. UPJOHN, Clerk, B. A., to the Rectory of Highbrav, Devon, vacant by the death of Hugh Bent, Clerk. Patron, T. P. Acland, Esq., of Little Bray. OBITUARY. Aged 72, the R ev. John Jones, 49 years Vicar of Glascombe, Radnorshire, and the Perpetual Curate of Alltmawr, Breconshire. Aged 35, the Rev. John Swinhnrn, Vicar of Dearhain, Cumberland. UNIVERSITY INTELLIGENCE. OXFORD, July 15.— On Saturday last, being the last day of Act Term, the following degrees were conferred :— Bachelor and Doctor in Divinity, by Accumulation : Tbe Rev. T. P. Hardwicke, Worces- ter coll.— Master of Arts: The Rev. J. Bennett, Christ Church.— Bachelors of Arts: W. F. Lewis, St. Mary hall; A. Oswald, Christ Church. ORDINATION. At an ordination held in tbe Cathedral Church of Lichfield on Sunday last, by the Lord Bishop of Bangor, by commission of the Archbishop of'Canterbury, the following gentlemen were ordained, viz.:— Deacons: W. J. Clarke, B. A., Balliol coll., Oxford; J. Downes, B. A., New Inn hall, Oxford; J. F. Harlam, B. A., St. John's coll., Cambridge; G. D. Johnson, B. A., Trinity coll., Cam- bridge; D. Ledsam, B. A., St. John's coll., Cambridge; T. Minster, B. A., Catharine hall, Cambridge; F. Tryon, B. A., Trinity coll., Cambridge ; S. R. Waller, B. A.. Brazenuose coll., Oxford; T. Walker, B. A., St. Peter's coll., Cambridge; G. Whitmore, B. A., Christ Church, Oxford; and R. Yonge, B. A., St. John's coll. Cam- bridge.— Priests : R. Bass, M. A., Trinity coll., Cambridge ; S. Brad- shaw, B. A., Brazennose coll., Oxford; H. N. T. Bushfield, B. A., Worcester coll., Oxford; S. R. Carver, B. A.. Catharine hall, Cam- bridge : J. Clay, M. A., St. John's coll., Cambridge ; E. Harston, B. A., Clare hall, Cambridge; F. Hewson. B. A., Trinity coll., Dublin; J. W. Hillyard, M. A., Trinity coll., Cambridge; C. B. Lowe, B. A, Trinity coll., Cambridge ; T. Quale, B. A., Trinity coll., Cambridge; R. C. Savage, B. A:, St. John's coll., Cambridge; W. Stone. M. A., Wadham coll., Oxford; H. Woodward, B. A., Worcester coll., Oxford ; J. E. Wetherall, M. A., Lincoln coll., Oxford; and D. Wheeler, B. A., St. Edmund's hall, Oxford. MISCELLANEOUS. Her Royal Highness the Duchess of KENT, who, it was stated a week or two ago, had subscribed 201. towards the erection of a Popish Mass- honse at Tunm, has been graciously pleased to subscribe 101. towards the erection of a new Wesleynn Chapel at Windsor. The late Mr. WILLIAM HURLEY, of Lincoln, has left by his will to trustees of the Lincoln National School the princely legacy of 1,0001. The ceremony of laying the first stone of the new Church to be dedicated to St. John, at Broughton, Lancashire, took place on Wednesday last, and attracted a very numerous and highly respect- able assemblage. The land was given by the Rev. JOHN CLOWES, M. A., who has also liberally contributed 1,0001. to the building fund, and the remainder of the 6,0001., the estimated cost of the Church, was raised by voluntarv contribution. On Thursday week the Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of the diocese performed the ceremony of consecrating the new Church at Colne, which has been erected by subscriptions, aided by a grant from the Chester Diocesan Society, being, we believe, the first built under the auspices of that most praiseworthy institution. A considerable number of the Clergy of the district were present, and a very nume- rous and highly respectable congregation. The first stone of the new Church at Heywood, Lancashire, to be dedicated to St. James, was laid by RICHARD ORFORD, Esq., of Disley, on Saturday se'nnight. A lwndsome silver tea service was last week presented to the Rev. JOHN OWEN, B. A., by his congregation at St. Simon's, Norwich, as a tribute of gratitude aud esteem for him as their minister and friend. GREAT MEETING AT LIVERPOOL OF THE FRIENDS OF THE ESTAB- LISHED CHURCH.— On Wednesday morning one of the most nume- rous meetings that ever took place in Liverpool was held at the Amphitheatre in thnt town. The meeting was called in consequence of the new ( Radical) Corporation baring resolved on Wednesday week, at a meeting of the Town Council, to introduce into the Corpo- ration schools the system of Irish Scriptural education. _ The notice for convening the meeting was couched in the following terms:— " We, the undersigned Clergy ofthe parish aud municipal borough of Liverpool, impressed with the necessity of making the authorised version of the Bible the basis of religious education, and deeply regret- ting that we are compelled to withhold our co- operation from, the Corporation schools by regulations which, in our apprehensicn, will virtually exclude the Scriptures from practical use, and the Clergy from effective superintendence there, earnestly call upon all persons who are members or friends of th- f Established Church, and advocates for the fundamental principle of Protestantism.' The free use of the unmutilated Word of God,' to assist us in building and supporting schools, where that Word mny be freely taught, under the direction and superintendence of the Cflergv."— The Amphitheatre, which is calculated to hold 8,000 persons, was filled in every part, and the ladies, of whom there were a great many present, were accommo- dated in the boxes and pit, and on seats which were raised on the stage for tbe occasion. There were about 70 Clergymen, besides a considerable number of other gentlemen, on the stage, many of whom came from a very considerable distance to attend the meeting.— The Rev. JONATHAN BROOKS took the chair, and briefly stated the reasons why the Clergy had called the meeting. After speeches from Mr. ADAM HODSON, Mr. CHARLES HORSFALL, the Rev. A. CAMPBELL, and the Rev. HUGH M'NEILL ( the latter of whom ad- dressed the meeting for upwards of two hours), several resolutions were unanimously agreed to, and a Committee formed, for the fur- therance of the important purpose of the meeting. Thanks were then voted to the Clergy, and to the Rev. Chairman; after which the assembly broke up.— A long list of subscriptions were read, among which were several for 2001. 1001. and 501. each; amounting in the whole to 2,4001., besides a large sum collected at the doors. At the annual meeting of the Clergy Widows and Orphans'Society for the Archdeaconry of Stafford, on Thursday, at which the Ven. the Archdeacon presided, the sum of 5201. was voted to the different applicants, in amounts varying from 101. to 451. each. A parish meeting was held on Friday, at Tewkesbury, for the pur- pose of granting a Church rate ; but, as was anticipated, the proposal met with a very strong opposition from a numerous party ot Dis- senters and others, who proposed that whatever sum of money was required for th necessary repairs of the Church, should he obtained by a voluntary contribution, instead of by a rate. On a division, both parties claimed a majority, and a poll was demanded ; the voting immediately commenced in the great aisle of the Church, and was resumed on Saturday, when at twelve o'clock it finally closed, the numbers being— For the rate 232— For the amendment 30— Majority for the rate 202. In addition to many handsome subscriptions which have lately been received towards the erection of Bishop RYDER'S Church at Birmingham, we understand a very liberal one has been remitted by a lady, through the medium of the'Rev. Mr. MARSH, for 1,5001., to be disposed of thus: 3001. to the building fund; to the Church, 2001., the interest towards the repairs of the edifice, and 1,0001. to. the endow- ment fund. Erratum.— In the list of Masters of Arts ( riven in our Cambridge intelligence last week, the last six names under Queen's college are members of Corpus Christi college. 200 j o h n b u l l. June 19. STOCK EXCHANGE— SATURDAY. The Seitlement of the Consol Account took place on Thursday, without any defalcation. The Consol Market has since been dull, and the quotation for Money, as well as for the Account, closed this afternoon at ill ii %• There has been a considerable degree of heaviness in the Exchequer Bills, which were done yesterday as low as 8 pm., but left of at 8 to 10 this afternoon. India Bonds are at 2 dis. to par. In the Foreign Market, the Account yesterday was settled without any difficulty, the amount having been very small. TheSpanish Stock is exceedingly flat, and this bubble appears likely soon to burst. The Active Stock is quoted this afternoon at 39a' X. Portuguese Bonds are also on the decline, the Five per Cents, closing this after- noon at 80K, and the Three per Cents, at 50. Little has been done in the Republican Bonds ; Chilian are 48, Columbian 30%, and Mexican 34H. The Northern Bonds are firm at 11014 111 for Hus- sion, 10356 for Dutch Five per Cents., 56% for the Two- and- a- Half per Cents., and 103X for Belgian. In Shares there is great depression, except in one or two; Green- wich Shares are firm at 5 pm.; and the Foreign Bank are pm.; Stephenson's Brighton are at 12. and Rennie'sat 1 per Share; Great Western Shares are 35)^ per Share; and Southampton 21. North Midland are dull at and Colonial Bank are 1 pm. 3 per Cent. Consols, % % Ditto tor Acconnt, 91JiS % 3 per Cent. Reduced, 92 91 % S% per Cent. Reduced. 100 99X New 354per Cent., 993£ % Bank Long Annuities, 15% 13- 16 Bank Stock, 212 « India Stock. 260% 260 Exchequer Bills, 9- 10 8- 10 India Bonds, 2 dis. par. The Paris papers of Thursday contradict the report that another attempt has been made on the life of Louis Philippe. Every endea- vour appears to be making to calm the alarm which the late attempt, combined with the doctrines promulgated, has excited to an extraor- dinary degree. The ( ourrier Franqais mentions that the French and Turkish Fleets are likely to come into contact at Tunis, and a con- flict between the two is not looked on as impossible. The latest accounts from Bayonne state that Villareal has directed that a road be made across the'Borunda as far as Artaso, and through the Sierra de Audia. A thousand peasants of the valleys of Guerri andGueralas are employed in constructing it. Siege artillery is to be conveyed by it. to batter the walls of Puente la Reina. VIENNA, July 5.— The King of Naples has changed his plan, and will not now go to Paris. The reigning Duke of Brunswick has arrived here. The cholera has again increased, and on some days we have had above 100 deaths from the disorder.— German Paper. New York papers have been received to the 21st ult. They are occupied with articles upon the causes of the extraordinary pressure of money, with various suggestions- for its removal. The admission of Texas into the Union had been discussed in Congress; but nothing was determined upon.— Papers to the 22nd June have also been re- ceived, which refer to an official circular from Brigadier Rusk, of the Texian army, dated the 10th of May, from Harrisburgh, in which he states that the Mexican army was again concentrating its forces, which amount to five thousand troops at San Antonio, and that fears were entertained that the war would not entirely cease, even during the ensuing winter. His Royal Highness the Prince of Orange visited his Grace the Duke of \ Vellington vesterdav morning, to whom he was aide- de- camp at the glorious battle of Waterloo, to take his final leave. Viscount Clifden, whose death is announced in this day's paper, was an Irish Viscount and an English Baron, title Mendip. He was clerk to the Privy Council in Ireland, and Recorder of Gowran, a cor- porate town on his estate in Kilkenny, of which he was the patron. He is succeeded in his titles and extensive estates by his youthful grandson, Henry Lord Dover, now Viscount Clifden, who is a minor, being only in his 12th year, the eldest son of the late Lord Dover, formerly the Hon. George Agar Ellis. Capt. Oliphant, of Kirkaldy, late master of the Vietrforth whale ship, which was one of the latest vessels that arrived from the dis- astrous fishing of last year at Davis'Straits, was drowned on Tuesday last, by the upsetting of a boat, while on his way from Kirkaldy to Dvsart. It is with no common satisfaction that we, at length, are enabled to announce the formation of a Conservative Association in this county. A meeting of the principal resident noblemen and gentlemen was held yesterday, when the preliminary steps were taken, and a series of resolutions passed. We need hardly say that the Association has our best wishes for we consider the most important benefits as likely to result from its operations and interference.— Oxford Herald. At the Abingdon assizes a cause relating to a water course was tried, and occupied two days. The verdict was given at eleven o'clock on Wednesday night, and was partly in favour of the plaintiff, and partly for the defendant. The cause of action arose near Oxford, and the rumour having reached thatcity that the defendant had succeeded, the wife of the plaintiff, who was a miller, in a fit of despair threw herself into the mill dam and was drowned. The Chancellor of the Exchequer has fixed the 1st of September for the reduction of the stamp duty on newspapers to come in opera- tion^ BOROUGH of s r. MARYLEBONE BANK ( on the SCOTCH SYSTKM), 9, Cavendish- square. The Directors of the St. Manlebone Bank beg leave to announce, that no fur- ther applications for shares in the Company will be received after the 31st inst., except from residents in the district, or parties at a distance, who will engage to open accounts with the bank; that the greater part of the applications already inade have been considered, and the allotments fixed and intimated ; and that the remainder will be derided upon as soon as the Directors can obtain the infor- mation requisite to guide their determination. The Directors further announce, t& at the offices of ( he bank will be immediately put into the necessary state of preparation, and that they expect to be able to open them for general* business early n September next. July 13, 1836. DAVID HA WAY, Manager. CCHOICE PERRY, equal to Champagne, 18s. per dozen. J REAL COCKAGEE CIDER, 9s. per dozen. These delightful cooling beverages so suited for this weather, are now in the highest perfection at the celebrated QUEEN- SQUARE STORE, corner of Gloucester- street, Bloomsbury, the only pla^ e in London for genuine Dorchester Strong Beer, and where Burton ar. d Scotch Ales, and London and Dublin Double Stout are to be had in the finest condition, of very superior quality.— Bottles to be jxnid for with the goods on deliver)', and full price allowed if returned sound Just Published, pri^ e Is. 6d., THE FIRST of a SERIES of LETTERS to the Rev. NICHO- LAS WISEMAN, D. D., Professor in the University of Rome, on the Contents of his late Publication. By the Rev. WILLIAM WHITTAKER, D. D., Vicar of Blackburn.— The Second Letter will appear in a few days. London: Hatchard and Son, 187, Piccadilly; Morrice, Blackburn; Deighton, Cambridge. HE QUARTERLY R E V I ETW, NO. CXTl^ was published on Thursday. CONTENTS. I. PRIVATE CORRESPONDENCE of LOUIS XVIII. WHILE RESIDENT in ENGLAND. II. The ZOOLOGICAL GARDENS. III. HISTORY of ROME during the transition from the Republic to the Em- pire— Biographv of Cicero— Caesar and the Triumvirs. IV. COLONEL ROCHE FKRMOY'S Commentaries on the Life of Theobald Wolfe Tone.— Exposition and Sequence of Irish Conspiracy. V. WINCHESTER, Ac , by the Rev. Charles Townsend— Epistle to the Right Hon. J. H. Frere at Malta, from W. S. Rose at Brighton. VI. RECOLLECTIONS of JAPAN, by H. Doeff, late President of the Dutch Factory at Decima. VII. COLONEL NAPIER ON GENERAL MOORE'S CAMPAIGN. VIII. The CHINESE.— A general description of the Empire of China, and its Inhabitants, by J. F. Davis, late Superintendent at Canton. IX. WARREN on LEGAL STUDIES. X. ENGLAND in 1835, by Professor VON RAUMER. Translated by Mrs. AUSTIN. John Murray. Albemarle- street. CHEAPEST RELIGIOUS PERIODICAL. Publishing every Saturday Morning, handsomely printed in imperial 8vo. 16 pages, double columns, THE CHURCH of ENGLAND MAGAZINE. Price Three Half- pence ; under the superintendence of Clergymen ofthe United Church of England and Ireland ; containing Contributions by Eminent Religious Writers. Numbers 1 to 7 have already appeared ; they contain Sermons by the Rev. J. N. V © arson, Islington; Rev. T. Griffith, Homerton ; Rev. W. Hancock, Kilburn ; Rev. Richard Harvey, Hornsey ; Rev. J. Hambleton, Islington, < frc.— Essays, on the Christian Sabbath, Mistakes on Charity, the Ministry, and other interesting Subjects— Passing Thoughts bv Charlotte Elizabeth : No 1. The Covert; 2. The Snare ; 3. What ought I to do? & c. & c.— Biographies of Cranmer, St. Augustinn, Dr. Rowland, Taylor, Fenelon, & c.— A great variety of Miscellaneous Articles on interesting Subjects— Reviews; Poetry; Anecdotes; with Extracts from Jeremy " Taylor, Jewell, Cranmer, Keble, Girdlestone, Chalmers, Rose, Horsley, Rae Wil- son, Cunningham of Harrow, Hartwell Home, " Bp. Sandford, Melvill, Budd, Ac. < tc.— A Supplement, containing Ecclesiastical Intelligence, is published at the end of the Month, gratis. — As each Number contains a Sermon by some Divine of the tiresent day, the work thus forms an eligible substitute for those weekly publica- tions which consist of unauthorised reports.— Part I., including Five Numbers, with Supplement, and consisting of 84 closely printed pages ( thrice the quantity < » ontained in any of the sixpenny religious periodicals), with Wrapper, is now ready, price Eight- pence. Part II. will be published with the Magazines on the 31st July. vLondohi James Burns, 27, Portman- street; W. Edwards, 12, Ave Maria- lane ; .* ad sold by all Booksellers and Dealers in Periodicals in Town and Country. 3, St. James's- square, July 13. TkMEMBERS of both HOUSES of PARLIAMENT are very 1TJI respectably informed, that the First Volume of Mr. GEORGE WIN- GROVE COOKE'S HISTORY of PARTY ( comprising the era from the rise of the Whigs and Tories in the reign of Charles II. to the accession of the House of Hanover), is NOW READY, and may be had of all Booksellers John Macrone, St. James's- square. GtTIDO SORELLI'S NEW WORK. Just published, MY CONFESSIONS TO SILVIO PELLICO. Being the Autobiography of Guido Sorelli of Florence, and the History of his Conversion to the Protestant Church. " Translator of Milton," Author of 44 La Peste," & c 44 Sorelli's work embraces a good deal of matter descriptive of this country. It is a subject on which Signor Sorelli is fully qualified to speak."— Times. Printed for the Author, 18, Piccadilly. P. Rolandi, 20, Berners- street; and Simpkin and Marshall, Stationers'- hall- court. Just published, foolscap 8vo. 5s. ( id. APOPULAR ACCOUNT of the PUBLIC and PRIVATE LIKE of the ANTIKNT GREEKS. Intended cliieflv for the Use of Young Persons. Translated from the German of HEINRICH HASE. John Murray, Albemarle- street. In 8vo., price 10s. ]\ I" ARRATIVES of SOUTH AMERICA, illustrating Manners, Customs, and Scenery : containing also numerous facts in Natural History, collected during a Four Years' Residence in Tropical Regions. By CHARLES EMPSON. London : William Edwards, 12, Ave Maria- lane. NOTICE:— Twelve coloured Fac- similes of Drawings, from Sketches made at the various localities, to illustrate the Narratives, mounted on tinted paper, and enclosed in a suitable portfolio, price Two Guineas, are published by Ackermann and Co., Strand ; and Charles Tilt, Fleet- street, London. T NEW WORKS JUST PUBLISHED, By Henry Colburn, 13, Great Marlborough- street. In 2 vols. 8vo. HE VISCOUNT DE CHATEAUBRIAND'S SKETCHES OF ENGLISH LITERATURE; With Considerations on the SPIRIT of the TIMES, MEN, and REVOLUTIONS. II. MRS. ARMYTAGE; Or, Female Domination. By the Authoress of 44 Mothers and Daughters," 3 vols. III. THE VIOLIN, AND ITS PROFESSORS. From the Earliest Period to the Present Time. With a Memoir of Paganini, numerous Anecdotes, & c. By George Dubourg. In one volume, price 7s. 6d. bound. DIARY OF A DESENNUYEE. With a Peep into the Salons of The TUILERIES and ST. JAMES'S. In 2 vols, post 8vo. 44 The * Desennuyee' is a work of considerable merit, when considered not as a novel, but as a vigorous, and often a just satire on the vices and follies abounding in the civilisation of modern Europe. It is the production of one who knows so- ciety well."— Athenaeum. V. In one vol., with Two Engravings, price 6s. bound, MR. HOOK'S SAYINGS AND DOINGS. First Series. Forming the New Volume of COLBURN'S MODERN NOVELISTS. SIR WALTER SCOTT'S HISTORY OF SCOTLAND, FOR THE USE OF SCHOOLS. In a few days, in 2 thick vols., with a coloured Map, price 10s. bound and lettered, THE HISTORY OF SCOTLAND, from the earliest period to the close of the Rebellion 1745- 6 ; contained in 44 Tales of a Grandfather." By Sir WALTER SCOTT, Bart. Robert Cadell, Edinburgh: Whittaker and Co., London : and all Booksellers. ( The usual allowance to Schools.) * » * The view of the 44 History of Scotland," contributed by Sir Walter Scott to ,4 Lardner's Cyclopaedia," is incomplete, inasmuch as it closes with the year 1603 : therefore does not embrace the troubles consequent on the Civil War— the Restoration— period of the Covenanters— the Revolutions 1688— Union of the kingdoms— nor the Rebellions of 1715 and 1745. Just published, 12mo , price 4s. cloth. THE BROMSGROVE LATIN GRAMMAR, for the Use of Schools and Colleges. By the Rev. G. A. JACOB, M. A., late Scholar and Tutor of Worcester College, Oxford, now Head- Master of the Grammar School of King Edward VI., Brooinsgrove. London : Simpkin, Marshall, and Co.; and Tymbs and Deighton, Worcester. REV. DR. HAMPDEN'S SERMONS.— New Edition. Just published, in 8vo., price 10s. 6d. PAROCHIAL SERMONS, illustrative of the Importance of the REVELATION of GOD in JESUS CHRIST. By It. D. HAMPDEN, D. D., Regius Professor of Divinity in the University of Oxford. Second Edition. To which are added, FOUR SERMONS, preached to the Children of the Bath Na- tional School. B. Fellowes, Ludgate- street. Under the Superintendence of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge. Just published, in 2vols. post 8vo., illustrated with Wood- cuts, price One Guinea, TH E CHINESE: A General Description of the Empire of China and its Inhabitants. By JOHN FRANCIS DAVIS, Esq., F. R. S., iate his Majesty's Chief Superintendent in China. 44 In Mr. Davis's account of China we find every subject brought forward that can throw light on the laws and institutions of a people to whom, we think, that justice has not been rendered by foreigners which is their due. Mr. Davis brings to his task advantages which have fallen to the lot of few Europeans. He resided twenty years at Canton, where he at leng'h rose to be chief of the factory ; he accompanied Lord Amherst's embassy to Pekin ; and he ranks as one of the few Europeans who have ever really mastered the language and literature of China. He has rendered info English several pieces from their romances, their poetry, and their dramatic works: of which last class, in all tongues, but more especially in the unique tongue of China, it is particularly difficult to preserve the spirit in a translation. We have a right, therefore, to consider the statements which he has now submitted to the public, as containing as full and correct a view of this • ingular people, of their government, laws, and institutions— and, in short, of the whole frame of their society, as the many difficulties with which the subject is. beset, will admit."— Quarterly Review, July, 1836. London : Charles Knight and Co., 22, Ludgate- street. In a few days will be published, SSAY on the PROPER EMPLOYMENT of TIME, TA- J LENTS, FORTUNE, & c. By the late Mrs. H. BOWDLER. Printed for T. Cadell, Strand ; and W. Blackwood and Sons, Edinburgh. NEW EDITION OF BURN'S JUSTICE. t To- morrow will be published. In five large volumes 8vo., a New Edition of THE JUSTICE of the PEACE, and PARISH OFFICER. By RICHARD BURN, LL. D. With Corrections and Additions ; the Cases and Statutes brought down to the present time ; the Title POOR and the CRI- MINAL LAW by THOMAS D'OYLY, Esq., Seijeant at Law ; and the remain- der of the Work by E. V. WILLIAMS, Esq., Barrister at Law. London: printed for T. Cadell; J. G. and F. Rivington ; Longman, Rees, Orme, Brown. Green, and Longman ; and Saunders and Benning, successors to to the late J. Butterworth and Son. Just published, price Sixpence, THE PRESENT SYSTEM of CHURCH PATRONAGE com- pared with HOLY SCRIPTURE and with CATHOLIC ANTIQUITY. Its Dangers and Remedy. Addressed to the Members of the Established Church. Hatchard and Son, Piccadilly. Just published, price 2s. 6tl., cloth lettered, THE PHILOSOPHY of PHRENOLOGY SIMPLIFIED. The Philosophy of Phrenology Simplified is, next to Combe, the best in- troductory wprk on the subject we have seen ; it contains a concise account and history of the science, taking a comprehensive view of the leading principles and the physiological facts on which they are based, and answering the objections started, a description of the organs and their functions, with a view of the appli- cation of phrenology to mental improvement, education, and the cure of insanity." — Spectator. Illustrated by several engravings on steel. W. R. M'Phun, Glasgow; N. H. Cotes, 139, Cheapside. BOOKS FOR THE USE OF SCHOOLS. THE ANTI- FRENCH TEACHER; or the Study of the French Language divested of all its difficulties, ujjon a plan entirely original, and directly opposed to the prevailing mode of teaching languages. By Rene Aliva. 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A.; and J. Martin. Edward Churton, Public Library, 26, Holies- street. GENUINE EDITION OF EVENINGS AT HOME, IN ONE VOLUME, With Thirty- three fine Engravings. Just published, complete in One Volume, 12mo., richly ornamented with En- gravings after Harvey, pricf 7s. 6d. handsomely half- bound and lettered, EVENINGS at HOME; or, the JUVENILE BUDGET OPENED. Br. Dr. AIK1N and Mrs. BARBAULD. Fifteenth Edition. The whole carefully revised, corrected throughout, and newly arranged, by ARTHUR AIKIN, Esq.. F. L. S. & c., and Miss AIKIN. With some additional pieces by the Author. Illustrated with 33 fine Engravings after Harvey. London: Baldwin and Cradock; Longman, Rees, and Co.; John Murray; Joseph Booker; Darton and Harvey ; Hamilton, Adams, and Co.; Smith, Elder, and Co.; and Simpkin, Marshall, and Co. A SELECTION OK ENGLISH POETRY FOR SCHOOLS. Lately published, a New Editon, in 18mo., with a line Frontispiece and Vignette, price 3s.. neatly half- bound, or in silk and gilt leaves for Prizes, price 3s. 6d., POEMS on VARIOUS SUBJECTS. Selected to enforce the Practice of Virtue, and to complete in one volume the Beauties of English Poetry. By E. TOM KINS. %* The present edition contains a great variety of poems from modern poets, selected for their poetical beauty, and pure morality. London : Baldwin and Cradock, Paternoster- row. NEW W O R K S Just published by Richard Bentley, New Burlington- street, Publisher in Ordinary to his Majesty. In 3 vols. 8vo., with numerous Portraits, POSTHUMOUS MEMOIRS OF HIS OWN TIME. By Sir N. William Wraxall, Bart. Now first published. n. In 3 vols, post 8vo., with 15 characteristic Illustrations, THE LIFE AND ADVENT! RES OF JONATHAN JEFFERSON WHITLAW; Or, Scene* on the Mississippi. By Frances Trollope. Author of 44 Domestic Manner? of the Americans," 44 Paris and the Parisians in 1835," & c. 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Second Edition, revised, with Illustrations, by George Cruikshank, BEN BRACE: THE LAST OF NELSON'S AGAMEMNONS. By Captain Chamier, R. N. Author of 44 The Life of a Sailor," & c. 3 vols. IV. In 3 vols, post 8vo., with numerous characteristic Illustrations, ILBERRY THURLAND. By Charles Hooton, Esq. SONS; B GENERAL AVERAGE PRICES OF CORN, per Quarter. Computed from the Inspectors' Returns of the Six preceding Weeks. Wheat— Average 50s 6d— Duty on Foreign 36s 8d— from British possessions 5s 16s 9d 13s Od 10s 9d Us Od 8s Od Rye T. 35s 2d Barley, Maize,& c. 32s 8d Oats 24s 3d Beans 39s lid Pease 41s Id 2s 6d 2s 3s 3* STOCKS. Rank Stock India Stock 3 per cent. Consols 3 per cent. Red 3f per cent. 1818 31 per cent. Reduced New 31 per cent Bank Long Annuities India Bonds Exchequer Bills Consols for Account Wed. Thur. Fridav. 2119 212 212} 2591 260} 260} 91 i 91| 91} 91? 91 i 92 99? 99J 99? 99| 99j 100 99j 99} 15J 151 15J par 2 d 1 d 13 p 12 p — 92j 91? 911 Sat. 2l2f 260 91* 92| 99f 99i 15f par 10 p BTRTHS. At Paris, on the 8th inst., Madame La Princesse Louis de la Tr^ moille, of twin daughters. This lady is the daughter of the Hon. Colonel Alexander Murray, of Frimley, near Bagshot. and niece to the Earl ot Dunmore. On the 14th inst., at Connaught- square, the Hon. Mrs. Stopford, of a daughter. On the 14th inst., at Beckenhain, Kent, the lady of Capt. James Hamilton, of a daughter— On the 12th inst.. in Upper Brook- street, the Hon. Mrs. Edward Curzon, of a son— On the 14th of May, at Bishop's Pen, Jamaica, the lady of the Right Rev. the Bishop of Jamaica, of a son— On the 11th inst., at Ewell Grove, the lady of Thomas Gladstone, Esq., M. P., of a son, who survived only a few hours— On the 13th inst., at Alpha Cottage, Regent's- park, the lady of James Phineas Davis, of a daughter— In Clifford- street, on the 11th inst., the Right Hon. Lady Janet Walrond, of a daughter— On the 13th inst., Lady Marv Vyner, of a son— On the 14th inst., at Broom Cottage, Fulhain, the Hon. Mrs. Dawson Damer, of a daughter. MARRIED. On Thursday, the 14th inst., at St. Mary's, Bryanston- square, by the Rev. C. W. Stocker, D. D., Vice- Principal of St. Alb'an Hall, Oxford, James Stocker, Esq., of Guy's Hospital, to Ellen, second daughter of the Rev. VV. H. Charlton, M. A., Vicar of Felmingham, Norfolk, and Curate of St. Mary's. On the 14th inst., at St. George's, Hanover- square, Capt. the Hon. Arthnr Buncombe, R. N., second son of the Right Hon. Lord Fevershain, to Delia, youngest daughter of John Wilmer Field, Esq., of Heaton Hall in the county of York— On the 14th inst., as Streatham, the Rev. B. Donne, to Margaret, eldest daughter of the late W. Eade, Esq., of Bordeaux— On the 12th inst.. at St. Mary's, Bryanston- square, Lieut - Colonel Colville, Scots Ftisileer Guards, to Julia, eldest daughter of the late James Henry Leigh. Esq., of Sioneleigh Abbey, Warwick- shire— At Richmond, Surrey, on the 22th inst., the Rev. George Trevor, S. C. L., of Magdalen Hall, Oxford, Chaplain to the Forces in Madras, to Elizabeth Louisa, eldest daughter of Christopher P. Garrick, Esq., of Richmond, and of Oleve, Somerset— On the 11th inst., at Didbrook Church, Lieut. W. F. Young, R. N., second son of the late Admiral lames Young, to Elizabeth, youngest daughter ot the late F. Gist, Esq., of Wirmington Grange, Gloucestershire— On the 12th inst., at Lyme Regis, Dorset, George Frederick Codrington, Esq., to Frances Henrietta, daughter of the late R. Vincent, Esq.. formerly Major in his Majesty's 14th Regiment— On the 14th inst., at Hitcham, Rucks, Lieut.- Col. Home, Madras Native Infantry, to Harriet, eldest daughter of Duncan Campbell, Esq.. of York- place, Barnsbury- park, Islington— The Rev. James Garbett, Fellow of Brazenose College, Oxford, and Rector of Clayton, Sussex, to Frances, fifth daughter of the Rev. James Simkinson, Rector of St. Peter- le- Poore, Old Broad- street. In Kensington- square. 64, highly respectetWy all who knew her. At Worthing, on the 13th inst., Mary Ann, eldest daughter of the late Admiral Sir Benjamin Hallowell Carew, G. C. B.— On the 13th inst., at his house in Hanover- square, Viscount Clifden, in the 76th year of his age— On the 19th of April last, at the Cape of Good Hope, William Wilberforce Bird, Esq., late Comptroller of Customs, in his 78th year— On the 12th inst., at Margate, Sophia Maria, widow of the late J. R. Pearce, Esq., of Vine Cottage, Sandy- end, Fulbam, aged 25— At Edinburgh, on the 6th inst,, J. Charles Blair, Esq., Commander in the Royal Navy, eldest son of William Blair, Esq., of Blair, in the countv of Ayr — On the 11th inst., Alfred Mason Arden, the infant son of Richard Edward Arden, Esq., of Red Lion- square, who, in one year has been bereaved of his wife and two of his children— On the 11th inst., Elizabeth, the wife of Mr. George Sergeant, of Butcherhall- lane— On the 22d ult., at Pisa, in the Grand Duchy of Tuscany, in her 16th year, Emily, second daughter of Sir Bouchier I alk VV rev, Bart., of Fawstock- court, in the county of Devon— On the 13th inst., at W orth- ing, Mary Ann, eldest daughter of the late Admiral Sir Benjamin H. Carew— On the 11th inst., at Southampton, in his T4th year, Dr. Bramston, Catholic Bishop of Hellins and Vicar Apostolic of the London District. LONDON: Printed by EDWARD SHACKELL, Printer, of No. 14, AmweH- street, Pentonville, in the County of Middlesex ; and of No. 40, Fleet- street, mthe City of London ; and published by the said EDWARD SHACKELL, athisPrintmg- office, No. 40, Fleet- street, aforesaid, at which last place alone, communications to the Editor ( post- paid) ar » received.
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