JtoUjs by ^nctiou. HIGH-STREET, NEWPORT, MONMOUTHSHIRE. Eligible Leasehold Business Premises for Sale, MR. H. M. PARTRIDGE is instructed by the Mortgagee to offer for SALE BY AUCTION, under a Power of Sale contained in a Moitgage Deed, at the KING'S HEAD HOTEL, in the Town of Newport, on WEDNESDAY, the 20th day of January inst., at Three o'clock in the afternoon, subject to conditions of sale which will be then nnd there produced,— All those very desirable and eligibly-situated PREMISES, late in the occupation of Mr. Joseph Grout, Stationer and Hair-Dresser. There is a good SHOP, with plate glass front, Parlour, Kitchen, Back ditto, Coal House, and small Yard on the ground Qoor two Sitting Rooms and one Bedroom on the first floor and four Bed- rooms and good Store Closet on the second floor. The Premises are in good repair, and are held under a lease, about 14 years of which are unexpired, subject to an anuual rental of £ 6 4s. 2,1. For pal ticuJan, apply to Messrs. J AS. and THOS. EY ANb, So'icitors, Bank Buildings, Chepstow or to the Auctioneer, at his Offices, St Woollos House, Stow-hil), Newport. [2739 IMPORTANT AND UNRESERVED SALE OF First-Class ENGRAVINGS, in Maple and Gold Frames, and a Valuable Library of BOOKS. 0 -r MESSRS. CORNELIUS EVANS & SO^ will SELL BY AUCTION, at tlierpI^I^°;S'1C' HALL, 15, High-street, Newport, on ICE-DAT AND WEDNESDAY, the 25th and 26th f.J5°* Splendid Collection «f 60 FlUSr.CLAS* I iv, rURbs and MODERN MAPS, all Elegantly framed and a Choice Library of 500 "VOLUMES OF ALL'ABLE BOO^o, comprising works in all branches of literature. The whole will be on view the day before the Sale. Catalogues may be obtained a Week before the Sale, on application to the Auctioneers. The Sale will commence each day at Two o'clock pre- cisely, and there will be no reserve. Auctioneers' Ofiices, 61, IlUh-street, Newport, and Brook House, Llant-unam. = [2718 PENTREBACH FAR M, PARISH OF LLANTARXAM, MONMOUTHSHIRE, About four miles from Newport, and one mile from the Llantarnam Station on the Newport aDd Pontypool Railway. T 1\/1 ESSRS. CORNELIUS EVANS & SON -LTX will SELL BY AUCTION, without reserve at PENTREBACH FARM, on TUESDAY, February 1st, loo J, the whole of the LIVE and D FJ ,VDTI P I R, U n STOCK, DAIRY UTENSILS, and HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, of Mr. Benjamin Lewis, who is about leaving the Firm. For full particulars see the Handbills. Refreshments will bo provided at Ten o'clock, and the Sale will commence at Eleven precisely. Auctioneers' Offices, ol, Higu-street, Newport, and Brook House, Llautarnam., [2735 35, COMMERCIAL-STREET, NEWPORT, MONMOUTHSHIRE. Important and unreserved Sale of China, Glass, and Ware of every description, under a Deed of Assignment for the benefit of Creditors. MESSRS. COHXELIUS EVANS and SON will SELL BY AUCTION", ou the Premises, at No. 35, Commercial-street, Newport, on AVEDNESDAY, the 19th of January, 1859, the whole of the excellent STOCK-IN-TRADE, and other EFFECTS, of Mr. Wm. Edwards. The Sale will commence at Eleven o'clock in the Fore- noon precisely, and the whole will be sold without the least reserve. For full particulars, see the handbills. Auctioneers' Offices, 61, High-street, Newport, and Brook House, Llantarnam. DOCK-STRERT, NEWPORT. MR. J. BOTHOMLEY win SELL BY AUCTION, at No. 18, DOCK-STREET, NEWPORT. on MONDAY, the 24th of January, 1859, at Two o'clock in the Afternoon precisely, the neat and excellent HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other Effects, of Mrs. Rowland, who is giving up Housekeeping, com- prising :— A splendid mahogany carved sideboard, loo dining and Pembroke tables, horse-hair seated chairs and couches, easy chair, a fine toned 63 octave square pianoforte, by Broadwood, with metallic plate; pier glasses, mirrors, chimney ornaments, paintings and engravings, Brussels and Kidderminster carpets, druggets ami rugs. fender and fire-irons, oil clotb, sktir carpet and rods, mahogany four-post Arabian and other bedsteads, mattresses, feather beds, counterpanes, blankets and sbeet-s, mahogany chests of drawers, dressing tables and washstands, with ware; toilet glasses, cane-seated chairs, carpeting, china, glass, kitchen tables, and other requisites. MOORBARN FARM, NASH, AND MILL FARM, NEAR PENHOW, MONMOUTHSHIRE. TO FARMERS, BUTCHERS, GRAZIERS, AND THE PUBLIC GENERALLY. MR. JOSEPH BOTHOMLEY begs to announce that he will submit to PUBLIC COMPETITION, in the manner hereinafter described, upon the Premises occupied by Mr. Thomas Miiner, and situated as above, on THURSDAY. Jan. 20th, FRIDAY, Jan 21st. and .C::SDAY, Jan. 25th, 1859, the whole of the excellent LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, Hay, Clover, Mangold Wurtzels, Turnips, AGI icultural Implemputs, Dairy Utensils, Cheese, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and all the other useful Effects about Moorbarn Farm. Nash, and Mill Favm, near Penhow, late t"e property of Mr. Thomas Miiner. The Stock comprises 29 milch cows, in calf, bull, 18 yearlings and two-years-old heifers, 15 fat cattle, 25 calves, 60 sheep, I rigs, 6 draught horses, pony, 2 broad- wheel wagons, 2 broad-wheel carts, spriug trap, long and short harness, iron ploughs, harrows, horso hoes, bushing machine, turnip cutter, winnowiug machine, roller, pair drags, turnip drill, chaff machine lot of pikes and rakes, quantity of hurdles, and the usual Implements in Hus- bandry.. R Several Mows of Clover and Ricks of will be offered, under conditions to be produced at the Sale. The Dairy Utensils consis1. of double cheese press, small woo ten ditto, churn, 8 large tubs, 5 small ditto, 14 earthenware pans, and about 10 CU T. of cheese. The Houi-eh Id Furnituie c INSISTS of mahogany dining tables, piano-fovte, cane-seat aud Windsor chairs, deal dresser, with shelve;, eight day clock, in oak case, maho- gany four-post tenF. and stump bedsteads, prime goose feather be is, mahogany chest with drawers, painted washstands and dressing tables, carpets, wilh the usual china, glass, and culinary requisites onDER OF SALE. The Sale will commenre at Moorbarn Farm, on Thurs- day, January 2utb, with the Live Stock, Hay, and Clover. On Friday January 21st, will be Sold the Agricultural Implements, Dairy Utensils, Household Furniture, and the remainder of the effects at Moorbarn. And on Tuesday, January 25th, the Sale of the Effects on Mill Farm and Premises, siiuate near Penhow, will be proceeded with.. Sale to commence each day at Eleven o'clock precisely. The Audio- eer, in calling the attention of Graziers, Breeders, and Agriculturists generally to the above sale, respectfully solicits a punctual attendance, as the Lots are very numerous, and the Cattle, for size and symmetry, are not to be surpassed. Dated Auctioneer's Offices, 47, High-street, Newport, Mon. TO TIMBER DEALERS AND PIT OWNERS. MK. T. WATKINS is instructed to SELL BY AUCTION, at the CARDIFF ARMS' HOTEL, in the Town of Cardiff, on FRIDAY, the 28th day oj January, 185J, at Two for 1 hree o'clock in the Afternoon precisely, the undermentioned TIMBER and COPPICE WOOD, of superior QUALITY, ANU VERY convenient access, thLoT 1°—OAK TIMBER TREKiSjiT?rcribe1 marked from 1 to 50, and a large quan 1 Tvdratv F V" WOOD, standing and growing oil the lydraw arm, in the parish of St. Andrews. NRTWRTOT) cm? r> LOT 2.-19 Acres (more or less) of PI™ CORD WOOD, and HUJIDLli WOOD; ALSO 4- TREE" scribe-marked with an X, slandin0 0.UIT in the in the Cadwgan Wood, in the hamlet of LA1^ parish of Michael*toue-y-Ved w.TRUED LOT 3.-124 OAK TIMBER TREES, SCRIBE-MARK WONN I2"1- AN<L A LAR§0 quantity of PIT and COKD 5 ALUL GROWING on the Nanttnain AND Tydfil ttQS» near Tioedvihiw, in the parish of Mei'tby WO^in4S7ANDI^RE!1 ,(MORE OR LESS) OF PIT AN<1 C0RI> the parish of LUSW?NNOF°WINS ON Fynondwyn Farm, M rr TI° RFLRM'1 Lot M° MR" JONES, the Tenant of Tydraw TARN ° MR SILAS RICHARDS, who 1Frillv'tbo 20(H an:IA2LSRTENJ0'CLOCK'011 Thnraday and FNCV,Y; M Mr PURCH 1 C £ VUARY> TO SLL0W THE Woods; Lot 3 to Mr. ^^HASE's SHEPHERD, on the Farm; and Lot ™ ir. GRIFFITHS, the Tenant of Ffynondwvn. [2738 NEWPORT, MON^IOUTHSHIRE< TITR HE'NU^^VENNOII will sell BY M AUCTION, at the the said town of NEWPORT, on -U THE Afternoon LP January, 1859, at Three o BE there and THEN cisely, subject to such CONDITW^ THE Appurtenances, produced, all that BUILD1N (J containing in length lately used as a Plumbing Shop, AJTH from east to from north to south 4O feet, and W US0CJ AG A west 19 feet 4 inches (more or less), ou .Q HPE Manufactory, &c., situate in torn M Uth, iu borough of Newport, in the said coun y EARLY tenant, the occupation of Mr. Richard Mullock, A9 ) at the aDnual rout of £ 12. the late Sir These premises are held under lease fr REgidua Charles Morgan, Baronet, and others, for ^ARCH, A ttrm of 78 years, commencing on the LO „ ANJ 8LOT AT an apportioneil annual Ross. 1 JOVUB property of Sir Thomas Phillips and ENT,RAL PART LA4B,UVE property being situated in TBE ^FAV0Urable ODNOR* town of Newport, presents a -L.IINFF in for investment for any kind of built IN0 ^or fuI?t1riocrea8il,g 8eaport*, ..i. iTTPTrONEER, HIA RV«« R Particulars, apply to the AUCTiy* W Otttces, 158, Commercial-road, Newport, Moj^ by ^urfion, SUNDERLAND INN, LLANARTH STREET, NEWPORT. MESSRS. GRAHAM and CO. beg to »a- nounce that they will SELL BY iirrltb°ef HOUSEHOLD PUBNITDRB. P.™br»le tables, Compnsin = chairs, mahogany chest with drawers painted washstands and dressing tables four- post and tent bedsteads, prime feather beds, mattresses, & The&Stock-in-Trade consists of about 70 gallons brandy, Quantity of gin, rum, and whiskey several kilderkins of Burton ale. beer-engine, spirit casks and taps, with other useful effects. Sale to commence at Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon precisely. Dated Auctioneei s Oaices, Commercial-street, New- port, Mon. January 13tii, 1859. FOR SA LE BY PUBLIC AUCTION, V IN THE SALti ROOM, 1 E. K. BARNES & SONS' TIMBER YARD, CANON'S MARSH, BRISTOL, on WEDNES- DAY, the 2Gth of JA NUARY, at Twelve o'clock precisely. FOR ACCOUNT OF IMPORTERS. 15,000 Spruce Deals, Battens, and Boards 2,000 Miramichi Pine Deals and Plank 1,000 Quebec Pine Deals and Plank 1,000 St. Petersbngh Red Deals 3,000 Crown Archangel Miilsawn Deals and Battens 5,000 Onega Rhl Deals 300 Loads Quebec Yellow Pine Timber 30 ) Loads St John 20 inch average Board Timber 80 Loads Large Fresh St. John Birch 200 Loads Best Swedish Sundswall Timber 70 Logs Quebec Birch 50 Logs Choice Large Mirainichi Board Tine Timber 50 Logs Choice Large Miramichi Birch 40 Loads Not-way Fir Balks A quantity of dry Cuba and Honduras Mahogany i lank 20 Fathoms Lath wood 10,000 Prepared Flooring Boards 30,000 Spruce Palings Witb other Goorls Catalogues will be issued on the week of Sale. F. K. BARNES & SONS, Brokers. Canons' Manh, Bristol, January 11th, 1859. N.B.-The Brokeis call the attention of Buyers to the very superior quality and size of the St. John and Mira- michi Pine Timber and Birch. [2732 CRICKIIO WELL, BRECONSHIRE. ELIGIBL E IN VES l ME NT. TO BR SOLI) BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, a FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, SHOP, GARDEN. YARD, WAREHOUSE, and BLACKSMITH'S SHOP, situate in BRIDGE-STREET, Crickhowell, foimerly oc- cupied by Mr. Edward Burfield, deceased. The above Premises are substantially built, and adapted to carry 011 a large business, and will be sold at a mode- rate value. For particulars, apply to Mr. T. M. LLEWELLIN, Solicitor, Newport, Mon. or to Mr. E. J. COX DAVIDS, Solicitor, Crickhowell. [2708 LONDON HOUSE, NEWPORT. DENJAMIN EVANS begs to inform his ) Customers that he intends, on SATURDAY NEXT, the 15th instant, and following days (until the whole shall have been disposed «f), to SELL BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, the remaining portion of the STOCK he recently purchased of the Trustees of Morgan, Lloyd, and Co., insolvents, of Swansea The Stock consists of a general assortment of DRA- PERY, an extensive varietv of »sILKS, SHAW LS, and MANTLES FANCY DRESSES, FRENCH MEIU- NOES, CO BURGS, Tartan and Gala PLAIDS. WOOL- LEN CLOTHS, HATS and CAPS, LACE, CAR PETS, and FURNISHING GOODS. BENJAMIN EVANS wishes to direct particular atten- tion to the following imporLnt lots: -About 1,500 y-trds of real French Merinoes, at Is. 9 ,d. per yard, various colours and black, reduced from 2s. 6d. and 3s 1,100 yards, assorted, the best goods, indiscriminately reduced to one price, namely, 2s. 6d. per yard. 200 flounced and plain skiro fancy Winter Dresses, at 58 lid. the full dress. A large lot of very rich N orw ich and French Flounces, &c., reduced to 18s. Gd. Several hundred yards of plain Winseys, at 4.Jd., original price, 6d. to 8.1. All the re- mains of the best quality, will be sold at !^d. 2,OOJ 2 yards of various Scotch Plaids, will be cleared at two- thirds their present value. 1,480 yards coloured and black Cashmeres, worth Is. 21., will be sold at 8Ad. Several thousand yards of LINEN SHEETINGS, IRISH LIN ENS, TABLE LINEN and TOWEL- Ll GS will be otlered at 3 per cent. less than the mar- ket price; this is a very important lot, as Linen goods generally are advancing considerably in price. 1,800 yards of yard-wide KIDDERMINSTER and DUTCH CARPETS will be sold at h. 6! regular price, 2s. Forty pieces of BRUSSELS and TAPESTRY, at 2s. 6d. per yard present price for this lot. 3a. 6,1. A very large lot of DAMASKS, in all colours, com- mencing at 8;d., fully 40. per cent under value. Morgan, Ll0yd, and Co. having only bought the stock in September last, is a guarantee of the goods eing fashion- able and in yood coudition. In additiou to the above-mentioned insolvent's Stock, the remaining portion of the LONDON HOUS;1. WINTER GOODS wili be cleared at a very great sacrifice. London House, January 12th, 1859. lui Ruction ANNOUNCED IN THIS DAY'S MERLIN. By Messrs. CORNELIUS EVANS & SON.—Engrav- ing;, Books, %c., at the Old Masonic lIaU, Newport, January 25 and 26. .J¿¿¡¡a, 4,0 at 35, Commercial-street, Newport, Jan. 19. I arming Stock, 8¡c. at Pentrebach Farm, Feb. 1. By Mr. J. BOTHOMLEY—Household Furniture, <5,6' at 18, DceJc-street, Newport, January 24. Farming Slock and Household Furniture, at M.orb'irn Farm, Nash Jan. 20, 21, and 2.5. By Mr. II. M. PA It I'll I D(,,E- Leaselto!d Premises, at the King's Held Hotel, Ncrport, Jan. 26. By Mr. II. YENXOR -Leasehold Property, at the King's J lead Hotel, Jan. 27. By Messrs. GRAHAM & CO Slock-in-Trade, §c., at the Sunderland Inn, Newport, January 21. By Mr. T. WATKINS—Timber and Coppice IFoodi, at ihe Cardiff Arms Hotel, Cardiff, Jan. 28.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. Harold" has not sent us bis name. An u II a U then tica ted announcement from Goldcliff bas been thrown aside. (Ç1j The MERMX is registered for transmission to British Colonies and Foreign Coin/tries.
THE IHcuiiiautb'rtre Mtdk u u NKWTOItT. SATURDAY. JAN. 15, 1859. THE inhabitants of Newport will be rejoiced to observe that the drainage works are now ap- proaching completion. They have been a fer- tile source of complaint, and proved as unplea- sant as they were necessary. The inconvenience, however, was only temporary, and it remains now. to derive the full benefits of the under- taking. During the progress of the works ill- ness has been occasioned by the drains being in unavoidably left open, but permanent good could not be secured without a certain measure of evil. The good drainage, which is so indes- pensable to the health of a town, will shortly be possesed in Newport, and it is much to be hoped that we shall then soon see a very per- ceptible diminntlOn in the present high rate of mortality. Fevers and other diseases have been fatally prevalent during the past year, and more than one parent has to attribute the loss of his or her child to the condition in Which the town has been placed. T c comple- tion of the works will go f'ir to Pi event a recurrence of these misfortunes, an WG sure the ratepayers will consider that the p funds wero never applied to a better purpose au to the improvement of the sanitary state of the town. bel1ievh,I1'^E&0tory t0 h"e evefy rCaS°"' Town Sui UNDER the Superintendence of the out in AMS2R TLIE W0LKS HAVE BEEU CARRKD Much care andT^ 8nd satisfactory maimer* QYwl Nation have been devoted to them, and. every mi t xt, 1 +1,™. 1 means taken to render the design thoroughly effioient_ The wcrt „ to pwe highly CKditabk t0 iotuthe 3ontractor and Surveyor, especially if the diffi- culties which had to be dealt with are fairly considered. We believe it is now in contem- plation to provide means of drainage for the liouses on the other side of the river, and for this purpose an outlet will be made near the South Wales Hail way bridge. If this sugges- tion be carried out,the general drainage may be considered finished, and with every respect for the medical gentlemen who reside among us, we nviy express a hope that there will be a reduced demand for their services.
Uttrlin's Botes of Mtecli. THE NEW-YEAR'S GIFT of the Emperor NAPOLEON was a menace of WAR, and although the official journal, the Monitcar, by well-studied phrases, to allay the public apprehensions, still the funds declare the capi- talists' and shrewd speculators' fears, and all would seem anxious to sell, while few announce themselves as desirous to buy. The panic at Paris had certainly a lull, and people were congratulating themselves that the civil was overcoming the military element in the Impe- rial Council and mind, and that the Empire would be found still peace, and not war The words of rulers especially of those rulers who are the mouthpieces of thirty or forty millions of sentient beings, are not like words that wing their way from common lips, and are at once lost or forgotten amid the Babel of tongues they sink deep in the memory, and leave their character on the moment, the hour, the day they are spoken and. form the strongest data to raise political conjectures' upon. These conjectures pointed towards the Alps, and to another proud marshalling on another Marengo plain. Still we say there was a lull in the public mind, and the explanation of the French official journal was making some steady way among the Parisian bourgoisie, and exciting many murmurs of discontent in the well. filled barracks from Paris and Courberoi to Brest and Lyons, when the speech of VICTOR EMANUEL, at the opening of the Sardinian Chambers, came with a perfect rebound from the public breast. It has fallen like a coup de foudre upon Paris, Vienna, and Milan. Nor can we wonder at it, when it is consi dered who VICTOR EMANUEL is, and what is the State which he rules, or wishes to exchange for broader and more fertile regions. Insignificant Sardinia, with its Savoy valleys and Piedmontese heights—with its not well-filled cofferi-witti its small, but certainly brave army, flinging the guage not at the feet, but even in the very face of the KAISER -the proud monarch of many States, with an army of six hundred thousand men to do his bidding. Did Europe ever see the like before ? Would not the late Parliamentary scene at Turin be nothing more than a clumsy enacting of the comedy of Much Ado about Nothing, if there were not a mailed hand behind the curtain that firmly pulled the cord to the extent of which the royal puppet was per- mitted to move, and not an inch further. That heavy gauntletted hand is FUANcE-concentrated, cohesive, centralised France—directed, led, moved by one unscru- lous, dark, mysterious man, with no noble or generous impulses, swayed by no dreams of military glory, like his great uncle, but coldly ca'culating how he may swoop down, like the eagle with whetted beak, upon the Italian plains. To give them liberty Pshaw 1 "Trust not liberty to the GauL" To give them the same liberty that Louis PHILLIPPE conferred upon Poland, when he incited the Poles to revolt, to find empl .yment for the Russian legions and to stop the Emperor NICHOLAS'S projected march against France and the Revolution of 1830 effecting which, the virtuous King of the Barricades left Poland to her fate, and the Russian Emperor to his banquet of blood The Emperor NAPOLEON must find employment for his army, and what power 'so open for attack as Austria-what power so detested, so un-allied ? Ano- ther Marengo, and the Germans would be swept from the land. But what would follow ? Italy disappointed, sad, or brooding in silence on her wr -ngs—perhaps the cl dagger secretly wielded, but the bayonet as assuredly openly thrust home. So much for the future. But for the present: the Italians are incited, called upon by Royal words to revolt. Piedmont," we are told from its King, "is not insensible to Italy's cry of anguish." Can language be stronger-can menace be more defia.it ? Austria meets it by marching more and more troops into the Lombardo-Venetian kingdom, and the plan of the campaign is said to be at this very moment settled and arranged at the Tuileries All would seem to declare that the curtain is about being raised, and that the real actors will soon be seen.
WE are at length to have a CHASNEL FLEET, not on paper, but actually and bona fide afloat. We congratu- late the country upon it-we praise the ministry for it ive hope the best results fi om it. It was a maxim of the NAPOLEON, but we think, if the recollection of our reading d lys do not deceive us, his was a plagiarism from PLUTARCH, that to preserve peace, a nation should be ever prepared for war." Are we at this mo ment in the position to guard our coasts and defend fifty- one colonies, if we were unfortunately at war with France r—wlth a Russian fleet of fifty vessels in the Baltic, waiting with Punic faith and true Russian policy, the favourable moment, when its interest would be the turning point, to declare for or against us. We are not, and the fact is patent to the world. We have left undone those things which we ought to have done and although there is still great strength within us, we may add to that strength, and be prepared for any and every contingency that may arise. The senility the apathy of My Lords" at the AdmirElty, would not condescend to take a lesson from the proceedings of a former enemy, nor, witnessing improvement and gigantic energy abroad, do anything for efficiency and adequate defence at home. Steam, the screw, and sixty- four pounders, are the paramount powers on the ocean. The fleet that NELSON led, and by which he gained the greatest victory that naval warfaie ever saw, would not now stand a single hour before four—aye, three screws of the Duke of Wellington's dimensions and weight o metal. NELSON, opposed to these propelled Levi.tthans might, and no doubt would, die, but he could not conquer. His tactics would avail nothing. He might speed, but he could not reach he might attempt, but could never board. There would be no window of the state cabin of another San Joseph, to spring into, with cutlass in hand, followed by the picked men from the glorious crew of his own Agamemnon. All that is passed and gone. Sailing ships are useless, and must be cut down or broken up. A sailer" attacked by a screw," we are justly told by a contemporary, would be like a blind bull chained to a post, with a score of dogs attacking him. While she slowly wore round to the wind, her antagonist would be wheeling about, manoeuvring, avoiding her broadside, firing first from one point of the compass, and then from another, and finally sheering off without one shot in the hull." With such truths before our eyes, what have we been doing for the last few years ? and what has our neighbour France been at ? Louis PHILLIPPE, with all his egotism, all his selfishness, all his care for that fine family" for which he was willing to sacrifice himself, his country, and, as his enemies profanely-and we trust, falsely- said, his Maker :—yet was ever alive to the interests of the French navy. Next to his first-born, he placed his most talented and best-beloved of sons first to learn the early lessons of his noble calling as an ordinary mid- shipman-not permitting State flunkeys to spoil him, as has been recently attempted in the case of another Roval young sailor- and when he was fitted to com- mand giving to™ so^e an^ absolute control over the r>( France then afloat. When Louis PHILLIPPE na>y • 1 A quitted Pali5 for ever in 1848, the number of screw steamers in Brest, Toulon, Algiers, and other ports was 114. Has NAPOIBOS beeu idle since ? No The number now is 230, while a new steam fleet is at the present moment actually upon the stocks. These facts are stubborn and telling, and even at the eleventh hour, it is well to find that their importance have not been overlooked by a Ministry charged with the welfare, the security, and the honour of England PRINCE NAPOLEON, the cousin of the Emperor, the former Red-Prince of the Republican Mountain in the National Assembly, has at length found a wife, and the Palais Royale is soon to receive a fair girl of sixteen to sway its mimic Court, and perhaps to enact a part that some future GENLIS or STVIGNE may deem worthy to pause at and dila'e upon. She is a daughter of the oldest and the proudest House on the Continent-Savoy -and numerous are the Princesses it has sent forth t,) fill some of the proudest thrones in the world. The alliance is significant at the present moment, and shows that VICTOR EMANUEL can refuse no request coming from the Tuileries. Prince NAPOLEOX is verging, we believe towards, forty, and is far from being popular in France but in face and figure he is a true BONAPARTIST. His likeness to his great uncle is frap pant. In fact, he moves, looks, and walks as once moved, looked, and walked the victor of Jena and Austerlitz. Had he high talent, he would have been a dangerous competitor with his cousin for the imperial purple. As yet he is undistinguished, his highest claim to distinction his being deeply versed in the mysteries of an exquisite cuisine, and very fond of jovial and royal fellowship. He may, however, become oreat if called upon for great actions, perhips to fill the place once occupied by BEAUHARNAIS, the vice-royalty of Italy THIEltS and CAVAIGNAC thought Louis NAPOLEON-* fool, and took no precautions against him, yet he fooled them to the bent of his purpose." Where are they now, and where does he sit? On a throne, a few words from which can convulse Europe, make armies march, and every Bourse in Europe stand aghast at the prospect of impending war
TITIIE COMMUTATION. <,rR,—As many of your readers miy feel anxious to know the result of the coin averages for the seven years to Christmas, 1858, published by authority in the LHndtJJI of this evenilig, viz. Wheat 7s. 4d. per imperial bushel. Barley 4s. 5id..ditto. Oats 3s. Oid. ditto. I beg to state for their information that each JE100 of tithe rent-charge will, for the year 1859, amount to BIOS 19s. 6t I which is little more than 3 per cent. above the last year's value. The fo lowing statement from my "Annual Tithe Com- mutation Tables" will show the worth of £ 100 tithe rent- charge for eaoli year since the passing of the Tithe Com- mutation Act, viz. For the year £ s. d. For the year £ s. d. 1837 98 13 9$1849 100 3 H 1838 97 7 11 1850 98 16 10 1839 7 9 1851 96 11 42 1810 98 15 9.1, 1852 93 16 lli 1841 102 12 5J 1853 91 13 5i 1842 10o 8 2'i 18 4 90 19 5 1843 1<>5 12 2\ 1855 t-9 15 8^ 1844 104 3 5] 1856 93 18 li 1845 103 17 lli 1857 99 13 7^ 1S46 102 17 8 4$1 18.58. 105 16 3k 1847 99 18 10JI 18j9. 108 19 6i 4 1848 102 0 1 I Z 23)2287 2 0 j General average for 23 years £ 69 8 94 1 am, oir, your most obedient servant, CHARLES M. WILLICH, Actuary, University Life Assurance Society. 25, Suffolk-street, Palbmall, S.W., Jan.7.
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. INDIA AND CHINA. — Via Trieste have been re- ceived papers from Calcutta December 8, aud Hong- Koug November 30th, iu anticipation of the Overland Mail. The following is from the Calcutta Englishman, of the 9t.h of December:—"The principal event which we have to record by the present mail is the surrender of the Na\vab of Banda, who was one of the leading rebel chiefs, and hitherto successfully es caped nil pursuit. The other rebel chief, Tantia lopce, is still at large, and baffles all efforts of the forces which have repeatedly endeavoured to cut oT his retreat, though several times it appeared tint lie could not avoid falling into our bauds. Ti.e oper- ations of the several moveable columns spread over a large tract of country, consisted chiefly in the dis- persion uf the rcbels without any decisive blow b'Ing struck, and in fact, there has been a great deal of- marching and countermarching crossing rivers and re-crossing, and various other' movements, the object of which is as unintelligible as the results of them nfe unsatisfactory. The sentence of trans- portation passed some months ago upon hs Majesty the ex-King of Delhi, has at last been carried into etiect. The flat which brought the ill-fated Kinrr do\i u from Allahabad arrived a few davs ago at Dia- mond Harbour, where her Majesty's ship Megoea was in readiness to receive the prisoner 011 board, to con- vey him to his tilial liestiiiatiou. His Majesty was accompanied by two or his wives, and several other members of his family, who follow him in his exile. Tile party had taken care to provide themselves with every eomlort that could be thought of, and evi- dently bear their misfortunes with true Moslem sub- mission, and in as good spirits as if they were going 011 a pleasure excursion. It was industriously circulated, not officially, that lie was to be conveyed to Rangoon but, as 110 possible reason for such a destination could be given, it was generally dis- believed, and it, gradually oozed out that the Cape of Good Hope was to be honoured with the custody of the aged assassin."
(Genevat drtnes. SNOW IN THE ALPS. -The journals in the South of France state that great quantities of snow have fallen in the Alps. Last week a diligence returning from Turin was stopped by the snow on Mount Geuievre. One of the conductors was sent on to get more horses, but un- fortunately he fell down in the snow, and fainted away. It so that he was soon discovered by some dogs belonging to the customs' officers, and taken to the nearest house. W..en he recover,d his senses, he stated under what circumstances he had left the diligence, Four stou; horses were at once sent off, and with their help the passengers were delivered from their unpleasant situation. A TIGKITAT S¡;A. -.A very extraordinary occurrence has taken place in the neighbourhood of liengalore. Some fishermen of a village calle l Hejamandy," some 19 miles to the north, put to sea, long before day- hght one morning in November. When tliev were Sorne h und, eù yards flom lalld they espied something like a huge fish a short distanee from them. They naturally row d up to it, and one of the men made a blow at it with his harpoon. At this the animal rushed at the boat, laid hold of tiie nearest man with his paws, and in dragging him overboard upset the boat. It was then that the men found out that it was a tiger, and of course swam to the short for their lives. The poor man who was in the clutches of the beast vainly struggled for some time, and then sunk under the waves a corpse. Hie beast next got on the boat, which was floating bot- tom upwards, and took formal possession of it. In the meantime the men who had got to the shore raised a hue and cry, and, collecting some more hands, put off in two or three boats to give the bea<t battle. IXot having any firearms with them, this was a work of some danger, but one fellow more dexterous than the others at length struck his harpoon into the neck of the beast and settled him, the body <.f the unfortunate man was recoveied from the sea the following morning. It is very probable that the beast had come down during the night to the seashore to feed either on crabs or some carrion, and that, overstepping himself, he might have been washed into the sea by the waves, and once in it could not manage to make an exit through the surf.— Bangalore Herald. DISGRACEFUL CONDUCT OF A MILITARY OFFICER IN THE VICTORIA THEATRE.—A fine-looking well-dressed gentleman, named George Hayne, an ensign of the 15th Regiment of Foot, residing at No. 24, Gloucester-square, Hyde ParK, was brought before Mr. Bingham, charged with riotous and disgraceful conduct in a private box in8 the Victoria Theatre, thereby setting the house in uproar and confusion.-John Heirington, 32 L, said that he was employed to keep ordtr inside the Victoria Theatre. About ten o'clock on the previous evening he heard a disturbance in one of the private boxes, occupied by the defendant and three other gentlemen. He looked up, and perceived him and two of his friends sitting on the front of the boxes. Two of them were smoking cigars, and loud complaints were made from all parts of the house. He instantly proceeded to the box, and requested them to desist, but they waved their hand- kerchiefs and shouted to the persons in the pit and gallery. The defendant was the most violent of the lot, and he was compelled to eject him from the theatre and take him into custody. Defendant; I was not very noisy, and I did not smoke. Mr. Burcham It is quite clear that your conduct was very disgraceful, and I am surptised that a gentleman in your position of society should set such a bad example. You must pay a fine of 20s.—The fine was immediately paid. SINGULAR MARRIAGE.—For some time past the little village of Thomas Chapel, near Tenby, and its neigh- bourhood, have been in a great state of excitement in consrquence of its being rumoured that a very novel marriage was about to take place letween two inhabi ants of the village. What caused the excitement was the great inequality in the stature of the supposed bride and bridegno-n. The former if diessed in male attire would be considered, as far as height is concerned, a tall man while the latter scarcely stands three feet high. It was supposed by many that such a match would never take place, but to their astonishment it did come off. with great eclat, at Amroth Church, on the oth of January. The bridegroom endeavoured to keep the time of thi-ir marriage as secret as possible, in order to avoid any dis- turbance that might be made on the occasion and in order the more effectually to accomplish his pur ase he started early in the morning. But as secrets are seldom very long before they are made public, the time of start- ing was soon ascertained by a f,.w persons who are fond of a lark. Accordingly, about five a.m. the happy couple .e prepared to start for Amroth Church, having about four miles to walk. They proceeded a little way alone, and were no doubt congratulating themselves how well they deceived their neighbours, when all of a sudden they were astonished at hearing the report of a gun near them, and then immediately after, as if by magic, they were saluttd by about fifty persons bearing lighted torches and candles, who had come from different pilrts of the neighbourhood to welcome the happy pair in quite an Oriental fashion. About midway between their resi- dence and the church the party were met by a band of files and drums, which put new "life and mettle in their heels," and by this time the crowd had increased to about three hundred persons, who accompanied the happy pair nearly all the way to the church door. Having reached the church, and the hymeneal knot being tied, the crowd dispersed, and one and all wended their way homewards as best they could.—Haverfordwest Telegraph. SINGULAR ESCAPE OF A Boy.-In connexion with the trip from Dunse to Edinburgh on Monday last a miracu- lous escape occurred. One of the carriage doors bad not been properly fasUned, and while the train was pro- ceeding between Reston and Grant's House a boy, eiaht years of age, leaning against the door, fell out. It so happened that there was a small embaikment where the accident occurred, and the youth, rolling into the ditch, escaped without injury. The boy's mother attemped to jump out of the carriage after him, but was prevented by a fellow-pussenger. On the telegraph being put in motion at Dunbar, she ascertained tint her son was safe, an that he "ould be forwarded to Edinburgh by the mail train immediately following.—^coltish I'res'. CITY CHURCHES.—A comprehensive return has jagt been issued L-y ord' r of the Bishop of London relative to London churches The attendance in some instances is very small, as the following examples will show: -St. Mildred's, Bread-street, with St. Margaret Moses.—Popu- lation. 258 net income, without, deducting curates salary, £220; largest attendance at any service, 1;1; no glel,e house. St. Michael Paternoster Royal, ami St. Martin Viutry.— Popula..ion, 430 net income, without deducting curate's salary, £U.s; largest atteudance at any service, 25; no glebe house. St. Mildred, Poultry, with St. M-.ry's Cole- church.—Population, 500 net income, without deducting curate's -alary, JE280 largest attendance at any service, 30 no residence. WHAT A RIDICULOUS STORY .!—Not long ago, among the lakes of Killarney, a la,ly more than ordinarily crino- lined, attempted to mount on rnuleback, when to the dis- may of herself and husband, but to the amusement of their friends, she found the feat to be so utterly impracti- cable, that after repeated trials, tu" husb ind sugcested the removal of that obstacle, which was at once effected and the journey proceeded with, Benedict having hired a Celt for the sum of 3s. Gd to carry the cast-off article, which he did by sporting it himself. So extensive was the appa- ratus that the head of the Carrier was the only part of hi'ji visible during the journey. DREADFUL SUFFERINGS OF A SHIP'S CHEW. The following narrative of the dreadful sufferings of the bri- gantino Minnie Harley, of and for Cork, from Arch- angel, with spars, tar, and pitch, and which was aban- doned on the 29th ult., near the Butt of the Lewis, is from the report of one of the sunivors: -She sailed from Archangel on the 2nd of October last, under the charge of Captain Lineghan, master, and had favourable weather until she rounded the North Cape, in about seven days from the time of st arting. After a few days of unsettled weather they encountered a succession of gales, the vessel driven about by the cross currents in all directions and being hove to, The gales continued 28 or 29 days they woiked the ship to the southward the best way they could, the sails were all damaged, and were repaired over and over again the topsails were shifted more than once. The master and crew were quite ignorant of where they were, having lost latitude. Some days afterwards they "sighted Flamborough Head, and put into j\l iddlesborough, for provisions and fresh water they got provisions, but no water, and set sail again. For 35 days they were knocking about the North Sea, during which the master became seriously ill through drinking a great deal of salt water. He gave charge to the mate, Daniel Leary, who soon afterwards became disabled fro n want of food and water. He took to his berth, after which the ship was managed by Henry Desmond, sea:nan, and the rest of the crew, three in numb.r. 0,1 Christmas Day the mate died from starva- tion, and at noon on the 28th the ship wore to near the Butt of the Lewis. The captain was alive in his berth, but insensible. They hoisted a flag of distress, and in the course of the day Mr. Kenneth Murray, a merchant of the port of Ne-s, and a b iat's crew, came alongside the ship was straining and making a great deal ot water. Seeing their dreadful condition Mr. Murray immediately ordered his men to take the cap'ain and the remaining hree tof the crew ashore, which was accordingly done All of them were in a shocking condition almost exhausted and helpless. 'L'he master could not move, and the boat left without him, hut afterwards returned and br ;.ght him on shore; he, however, died on the following day, the 29th. The mate was left dead in the cabin. Henry Desmond and the other seaman drank a great quantity of water on landing. Had they remained on the vessel but a short time longer they must have shared the same fate as the captain and mate they were so exhausted as to be almost unconscious of what was occurring around. The provisions were eaten up three weeks previously there was nothing whatever on board to subsist on excepting a dog, which they killed four or five days before the vessel was boarded by Mr. Murray, and which was the last food of which they partook. None of the ship's papers or the logbook were saved, MURDER AT QUEENSBOROUGH.—On Monday evening a murder was committed in the High-street, Queens- b Hough, at about half-past 8 o'clock.— The fae's appear to be these :-A young woman named Emma Copping, daughter of a farm iabojrer, working for Mr. F. Leese, was in the service of Mr. Stephens, a clerk in ti.e Cap- tain-Superintendent'a otfiee, iS .eerness. She was S"I:t for the supper beer at abuut 8 o'clock not returning in lime, search was made f)r her. The unfortunate gi, j was found lying on the pavement opposite the market- place, a distance of about 200 yards from the Ship Inn. Her pitcher of porter was standing on the pavemt-nt n.' r 1 er. Her throat was cut from ear to ear. S e was quite dead. Xc'll' her a razor and a man's cap were found ti e razor was identified by a man at whose house a labourer named Frederick Prentice had been lodgiog. The cfp was also identified as belonging to the sa-ne nun. Mi. John Austin, constable of Queensborough, imnicdi it-lv, with some of the Kent constabularv, commenced search- ing the borough and the fields around. A out midnight a constable who was on duty on the highroad between Queensborough and Sheerness saw a man pass him walk- ing very quickly towards Sheernesd, having a coloured handkerchief tied round his head he slid his lantern shade off, and threw his light direct in the man's face. lie man, in a very confused manner, said, "Are you a policeman." The reply, was" I am." "Then" paid said Prentice, I am your prisoner—is she dead ?" The prisoner was then taken to the police-slation, Shcercnss i to await an examination before the Mayor of Queens- borough, Mr. L. S. Magnus. It appears the girl was 1G years of age. The prisoner had for some time past been endeavouring to induce the girl to accept his attentions which she had firmly relu-ed. The This appears to have been the cause of the prisoner de- ciding on murdering her. The razor with which the deed had been done appears to have been carried by this prisoner since Sunday week. THE PRINCE CONSORT'S HARRIERS.—The meet on Tuesday last was at the farm of Mr. Henry Nash, Upton-Lee, Langley, and had one of the best runs of the season. The first hare was started on Mr. F. Nash's farm, George-green, and ran across the railroad, between Langley and Slough, and then towards the Dolphin Inn, Slough, having taken the Bath road, then turned short to the right, and ran towards Mr. Turner's nur- sery at Slough, and then close to Mr. Henry Nash's ground to George-green, at a splitting pace, and was run into in the orchard at the back of Mr. Nash's house it was acknowledged to be the finest twenty minutes' run every witnessed with any pack of hounds. After a rest of a few minutes, the hounds were taken back to the line of a hare seen some few minutes after the first hare was killed thev soon took the scent, and run it up to the railroad near Langley-Broom, then to the right straight to Slough nursery, and round the Royal Hotel Gardens; it then doubled short back, close to the railroad, and was lost near Langley Church-time, 30 minutes. The field then trotted away towards Richings Park, and found a hare in a field between Iver and Drayton, which ran a ling in the direction of Langley Station, circling towards Black Park and round to Shiedding-green, across by Iver Church and towards Drayton it then turned back and got into a drain near the railroad, after the fastest hunt- ing run the Prince's hounds have had this season. About two miles of the run the hare was scarcely a yard a-head of the hounds. There was a field of about 70, including the master, Colonel the Hon. A. N. Hood, Captain Seymour, the Messrs. Cox, of Hillingdon, Mr. 'I heodore Brinkman, Mr. Clowes, Miss Dean, several of the military, and most of the yeomanry of the neigh- bourhood. The Prince Consort's horses were sent to the meet, but his Royal Highness could not join the field. J
FRIDAYS MARKETS. ¥>5 (Bftrtnr (irlcftntpjt. LONDON CORN MARKET—FRIDAY. Fully Monday's rates obtained for English wheat, and only small parcels on offer. Fair business in foreign, and prices firm. Flour fully as high. Barley in good demand, prime rather higher. Demand for oats about equal to supply best qualities little higher. Beans and peas fully as dear. Business active in linseed cakes. LIVERPOOL CORN MARKET—FRIDAY. Market opens quiet; little business doing; full prices are demanded. (CLOSE) Mal ket easier, wheat in slow request, at Tuesday's prices. Flour doll Indian corn qr.iet, but firmer. Egyptian beans, three, five, and six: other articles at Tuesday's prices. WAKEFIELD CORN MARKET.—FRIDAY. Slow trade in wheat, and to effect sales Is. per quarter decline had to be conceded. Barley rather dearer. Beans Is. per quarter higher. In oats and shelling no change.
BRISTOL MARKET ROOM. THURSDAY.—With a gool supply of English wheat offering buyers show less disposition to op-rate having latterly got pretty well iu stock the trade is consequently heavy at last week's prices. Foreign in limited request at former rites Malting barley is the tern dearer, and a large business done. Grinding is also in fair demand, and prices in favour of the seller. Beans are fully Is. perqr. dearer, but peas remaia un dtered in value. Oats are more readily placed at an advance of Gel. per qr. Flour is Is. per sack higher. WHEAT—White 5s 01 to 5s 01 per bash. Ked 4s 9d to 5s 3d „ V. hite, new 5s Od to 5s GI „ Red, new 4s 61 to 5s 31 FOREIGN- hito 5, oi to 0* Od BARLEY-Ialti:lg 01 to 42s 01 per qr. Grinding 27s Od to 30s Od „ Distilling 2'ls 01 to 29s Od OATS—White Feed 22s 01 to 23s Od Black 22s 01 to 23s Od Irish White 23-, 61 to 25s 6d „ Black 20s 6d to 21s 6d BEANS-English 5s 0.1 to 6s0dperbush. Kev 5s 61 to 6s Oil 11 J PEAS—Boiling o5s Od to 60s 0d perqr. Pigs 4Gs I'd to 50s 0d „ FLOUR-English best seconds 3 >s to 31s 0,1 per sake
BRISTOL EYE HOSPITAL, .LOWER MAUDLIN STREET. Founded A.D. 1810 Admission Dags—Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday from Half-past Eleven to One. Number of Patients at-tendiug this Week 203 Fresh Cases 3:3 Surgeon—Dr. BARTLEY.
THE TREDEGAR HOUNDS WILL MEET ON Monday Jan. 17th at Marsh field. Friday 21st at C.eppa Park. At half-past eleven o'clock. THE MONMOUTHSHIRE HOUXDS WILL MEET ON Monday 17th at Campston Wood. Thursday 20th at Clytha Lolge. At half-past ten o'clock. THE UNITED PACK WILL MEET ON Tuesday, Jan. lSth.at Tredegar House. Friday 2Ut at F ive Lanes. At half-past nine o'clock.
RAILWAY TRAFFIC RETURNS. MONMOUTHSHIRE RAILWAY AND CANWL. Weekending January 8th, 1859 £ 1909 13 10 Corresponding week, 1858 £ 1805 18 7 NEWPORT, ABERGAYENNY, ANTD HEREFORD. Week ending January Pth, 1859 £ 1361 18 9 Corresponding week, 1858 £ 1001 6 4 SOUTH WALES. Week ending Jauuarr 9th, 1850 £ 6102 14 2 Corresponding Week, 1S5S £ 6060 7 9 TAFF YALE. eei ending JanuaTv 9th, 1S59 £ 3885 18 8 I Cornspon ling; week, 1858 £ 2366 8 8
The Morning PJ t, Morning Adveitiser, and other papers publish a long letter from Sir Charles Napier to Sir John Pakington, on the subject of naval armaments. The letter which is suggested by a paper in the Times on the French navy, reminds Sir John of his censure of the defective administration of his predecessors, and suggests that if he finds that he cannot carry out his then ex- pressed views, he owes it to his patriotism to resign. Sir Charles says he can see no difficulty in manning our fleet on an emergency in a week, provided that our peace establishment is kept on a proper footing. We ought to have in commission a channel fleet of at least ten sail of the line, each with 900 men and 100 marines, and, in the event of a war, one whole watch could then be dis- charged into the other iine-of-battle ships now ready as the basis of a crew.
13LRTI1S, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. n o CtitflS. Un the 13ih inst at Newport, Mrs. W. R. Matthew*. Commercial-street, of a ROD. On the 2ud inst., at the Lodge, Risca, the wife of Capt. Russell, of a son. On the 13th inst., at Argyll ViJla, Cardiff, the wife of Mr. F. C. Webber, Postmaster of Cardiff, of a daughter. On the 11th inst., at Lite s Hi 1, Hambrook, Glouces- tershire, the wifa of Edward Crosstnan, Esq., of a son. On the 6th inst., the wife of Mr. John Morgan, saddler, Blaenafon, of twin daughter-, who only survived their birth a few hours. fHarrtagfS. On the 9th inst., at St. Woollos Church, Newport, by the Rev. ErlwJ. Hawkins, Mr. William Lee to Miss Rosa F Holmes, youngest daughter of Mr. Thomas Holmes, High-street, Newport. On the 27th lilt., at Mynyddyslwyn Church, by the Rev. Isaac Hughes Mr. Richard í u e draper and grocer, kelson, Llanvabon to Miss Ann Thoillas, grocer, New. bridge, Mon. Ou the 10th inst., at Llanellv Church. by the Rev. Arthur Griffiths Mr. John Davies to Miss Elizabeth ii ai ris, both of Bn umnwr. On the 8th inst., br license, at Llangattock Church Crickhowell, by the Rev. — Ho wells, Mr George Barton' butcher to Miss Mary Ann Herbert, both of°the above named place. ro On the 13th inst by license, at Treve-hin Church, by the Rev. Tnomas Davies, M.A., incumheur, Mr. Henry Bail'-y, station-master, Usk, to Mary, eldest daughter of Mr. Williams, Pontnewynydd. 53rai!;s. On the 10th inst., at Commercial-road, Newport, aged 40 'ears, Eliza, wife of Mr. William Griffiths, and daughter of Mr. AV. H. Bryant, of High-street, in this town. She died trusting in the merits of the Saviour. On the 7th inst., at Newport, Mr. Wm. Dodd, aged 37 yeais. On the 7th inst at Canal-parade Newport, Mr. John Waters, aged 83 years. On the 10th inst., at St. Mary-street, Baneswell, John, infant son of Mr. Williams. On the 9th inst., John Joseph, infant son of Mr. Coleg, hairdresser. On the 8th inst., at Pillgwenllv, Miss Mary Pring, aged 18 years o. -o On the 11th inst., at Pillgwenlly, Rosa Yena., infant daughter of Mr. Wm. Pring, jun. Un the 9th inst at M,.indee, Henrv, infant son of Mr. W. Blakemore. On the lOth inst., at Canal-parade, Newport, Alice Mary, infant daughter of Mr. W. Glass. On the 14th inst., at Canal parade, Newport, of scar- latina, Agnes,infant daughter of Mr. Griffith Humphreys, ship-broker. On the 15th inst., at the Almsbou3es, Stow hill, New- port, Mr. W. Lewis, aged 83 yeais. On the 6th inst., in Commercial-road, Thomas Henry, son of Mr. Moore, builder. On the 9th inst., at Pillgwe- lly, William, son of Capt. Fishwick, of Norton, near Bideford, aged 4 Tears. On the 7th inst., at Newport, Johannah, infant daugh- ter of Mr. Couglilan, marine store dealer Un the 8lh inst., at Clarence-street, PilJ, Charles, infant son of Jones. On the 9th inst., at Pillgweiilly, the wife of Mr. aged 44 Tears. Ou the 9th inst., in Club-row, Newport. Ann Thursa in her Oth year, and on the 10th inst., &arv Ann IKSTT years, daughters of Mr. Allen. S port" Elferf Fl/7 Baneswell, New- plasterer. 6 ajt' daughter of Mr. Eglington, sot?oftMrlfitlVM/.t'at Newport, James, infant son of Mr. S M'Collongh, store keeper n" a e In 7 1-ns^ son °f Mr. Shean, aged 2 years. 1 Un 10th inst., in CastWreet, Pillgwenlly, Ellen, daughter of Mr. Donou^he, in her 3rd year. On the llth inst., in Albion-street, Pillgwenlly, Clara Ann, daughter of Mr. Nichols, engineer, in her 3rd year. On the 10th inst., at Abercane, Mr. Edward Rich, aged 63 years. On the llth inst., at Mynyddyslwyn, Mrs. Mary Ed wards, aged 88 years. On the 12th inst., at Llantarnam, Mrs. Ann Howell, aged 43 years. On the 6th inst., at Risca, Thomas, infant son of Mr. Edmunds. ofldr^IJ ^'d ^US^ -^berM'ei7! Sarah, infant daughter On the 10th inst., at Coedkernew, Sarah Ann, daughter of Mr Baker, aged 18 months. On the 4th inst., in Chicken-street, Abirgavenny, Sarah relict of the late Mr. Edward Smith, formally of Mon mouth, aged 56 years. On the 2Sth ult., at Penallt, after a long and painful limess, Elizabeth, the wife of Mr. Thomas Williams, tailor, (and not Mr. Williams himself as was erroneously printed 'ast week. On the llth inst., at Maesycwmmr, Edith Elizabeth, infant daughter of Mr. G. E. Serjent, iron founder.