Papurau Newydd Cymru
Chwiliwch 15 miliwn o erthyglau papurau newydd Cymru
5 erthygl ar y dudalen hon
- G AMg LIST.—SOUTH WALES.I
G AMg LIST.—SOUTH WALES. I (The publisher having apptied in the usual way for the following list to be published in this paper as an advertisement, on the ground that otherwise very many of those most interested in it, would never see it,-as a matter of course was refused his application. Our present libcral Government, ever truo to their own faction, heed but little the convenience of the public at large, and rejoice at any occasion of thwart- ing their political opponents. We, however, are de- termined to set them an example in true liberality, and publish the list for the information of our readers, not as an advertisement, but as a matter of news.- EDITOR.] SECOND PUBLICATION. Persons who have obtained Game Certificates for the Year 1S39. List (1) General Certificates, at £3 13s. 6d. each. Adams, William, Llan- Lewis (Aeorce, Uwerncyn- viliangel, Aberwessin nidd Abley, Edward, Norton Llewellyn, W jun., Aber- Aubrey, Walter B., C'lvrow dylais Longfellow, William, B re- Bailey, Joseph, gen., -P con Lhiirgattock Lloyd, Herbert, Llangadock Joseph, jun., M. P. Thomas, Bronwydd Llangattock Thomas, L., Nant- Bayley, Richard E., Parn- willc don Lucas, Francis, M., Cardiff Barnes, George, Talyclyn- issa Marsden, R. F., Llanelly Breeze, Edward, Knighton William, Aber- Bowen, John, Trevinon eery Brown, Richard J., Maliphant, Richard, Kid- Knighton welly Richard, Presteign Meredith, Wm., Nythbrain Bowles, Charles, Mile Morgan, Edward, Gadlys brook, Stanage Thomas, Abercwm- Lewis, Havod Chandler, Moses, Prcstein Charles. Ackhill Casberd, Rev. J. R., St. Chas- (M.I),) Ha- Athans fodneddyn Charles, Richard, Beaupre Moore, Thomas, Old Hall Christopher, Wm., Cwmdu Monkhouse, Wm. C. Aber- Wm.. Selydacd ystwiih Coir, George F. W., Trans- Morice, James,Aberllolwyn coed Cowper, Wm., Knighton Nixon, John W., Presteign Dalton, Wm. P., Swansea Oram, Thomas, Swansea Davies, David, Pentre- Oliver, David, Rhydoldog mawr Overton Geo., Llanthetty John, Waund reff Hall Richard, Taliaris John W., Presteign Passev, W„ Henry Strange 1 Evan, Rhayader Peel, William, Taliaris Thomas, Llangat- Perkins, Kdw., Monknash tock Price. John, Newbridge > Richard, Llangyni- Thomas, Cefn der William, Glantwrch » Rev. R. W., Llan- John, Old Hall genny David, Glynissa Rev. Samuel, John L., Glangwilly Grange Walker 0., Castle Evan, Cwmsaivran liggin De Witts, Count, Glyn Pritchard, Stephen, Builth Abbey Pritchard, Henry,Llangyn- Douglas, James, Rhydy- ider fran Prickard. Thomas. Dderw P owell, Rice. Ashfijld Evans, Benj., Newcastle William, Abercam- Emlyn lais Evan, Cwmbychan James,Pantyscallog Edward, Belle Vue. Howell,Longer-issa Aberystwith Probert, W., Court Gilbert John, Abirannarch Pugh, John, Presteign Hugh P., Noyadd Pryse, Pryse. jun., Lodge Thomas, Llwyn- Park barried Rev. Daniel, Builth Ramsden, Thomas, Aber- John, Trebervaugh uant Edwaids, Lewis, Bedlinog Rees, Daniel, Danycefn John, Tynewydd Josiah, Swansea John J Broad- Richardes, Wm. E., Bryn' heath cethin Thomas Blooms- Richards, Edward, Troed- bury, London rhiwlanfarian. Entwisle, Col., Cross Ways Roberts, Robert, Gwylos- aich Gape, George, Westcross Rogers, Edward, Stanage House Park. Glanville, Wm., Middleton Russell, John, Knighton Hall Griffiths, Stansall, Criggin Scammel,Thomas,Penpont Beguildy Stanhope, Charles, Cardi- Green, Richard, Knighton gan 1 1 Edward, Clerk, Stretton, W. R., Llangat- Knighton tock Gough, Richard, Ynisced- Stephens, T. T., Presteign o wyn —-——— William, Pres- teign Harford, Summers, Llan- —————- John S., Wegnell gynider Smith.Cornelieus, Swansea Hamer, Rice, Bwlch Nant- C. R., Landough mel Castle Hall, Samuel, Yniscedwyn Havard, Thomas, Blaen- Thomas, Titus, Newcastle senny Emlyn Herbert, John, Crickhowell George,Carmarthen Hopkins, Evan, Newbridge John, jun., Cwm. Hotchkis, George, Llan- mawr gattock David, Silian Hodges, Richard, Llan- Thomas, Pencerrig gattock Henry, Llwynma- Howells, Thomas, White dock House, Builth Thomson, James D., Llan- Hughes, David, Llangat- genny tock Tudge, William, Great John, G I anrhy (I d House Rev. Win., Bryn- mekerin Venables, Joseph H., Lys- dinam Hall James, John, Presteign Horatio, Rhayader Watkins, J.L.V.,Pennoyre Jeffreys, Edward, Glan- Walters, Jn., Bronwydd dovey Williams, J. E., Lampeter George, Glandovey — Wm. Llangenny Isherwood, Wm., Llwyn- 1 1 John, Lampeter cintevin Wm; Llanelly Jenkins, Thomas, Pensarn David, Llanelly John, Lantris3ent Wm., Newbridge William, Cardiff W., Aberpergwm Jones, John, Pwllfine Rees,Aberpergwm Lewis, Derry Ormond ————— T., Clk., 'J'yrcwm Rees, Llangattock Cottage William, Pantymaes ———— Walter, Clerk, John, Brynaman Llwyncyntevin Thomas, Bryndovan Fenry, Cefnpark John, David, Caenewydd Wilkins, George, Builth Evan, Lantwit Lewes, Wm. P., Newcastle Worthington,it. Gell)-dock. Lewis, George, Llangenny lithe ■ Rev. Ed., Lanbeder Wooley, Squire, Llangat Robert, Presteign tock Charles, Builth. Wood, G., Brecon Priory I List (2) Gamekeepers, not being Assessed Servanti at £3 13s. 6d. each. Lucas, John, LIanne-appointed by James Watt, Esq. for the Manor of Uchoad, Ischoed, Ruslin, and South Neithon. List (3) Gamekeepers, being Assessed Servants, at XI 5s. each. Arthur, William, Penybout- appointed by John C. Severn, Esq., for the Manors or Royal- ties of Gollon, Cwmhtre, Dolelvy, Bwlchllwyn, Cleves, Garnon or St. Harmans, and Glascomb," county of Radnor. Baning, John, Aberpergwm-by William Williams, Esq. for Aberpergwm, and Lands in the counties of Brecon and Glamorgan. Davios, Henry, Cefencethin—by Mrs Mary Thomas, for Lands of the value OfX500 per annum. Jones, Edward, Noyadd—by Hugh Powell Evans, Esq. for the Manor of Cwmtoyddwr. Lewis, Lewis, Llandovery—by David Lloyd. Harries, Esq., for Cayo, Cilcycwm, Llandingat,, Llanwrda, Llandilo fawr, Llanfyudd, Llanbyther, and Llywell. Loyd, Thomas-by his Grace the Duke of Newcastle, for the Grange of Cwmtoyddwr. Recs, David, Glansevin-by Edward P. Lloyd, Esq., for Glansevin. Williams, John, Glanrhydw-by John E. Saunders, Esq., for Freehold Lands. Names of Persons Licensed to deal in Game. Battey, Joseph R., Crickhowell. Bird, J. G. firidgeiid. I Goulstone Estlier Lianelly. Made up to November 1, 1839.
REDUCTION OF POSTAGE.
REDUCTION OF POSTAGE. The Lords Commissioners in their last Treasury minute state that they have always been aware that the cotemporaneous adoption of the charging letters by weight, and the reduction of postage to a uniform rate of one penny, would be attended with much practical difficulty. The time occupied now at the large offices and at the forward offices in charging and sorting the letters has been reduced for the public convenience, to as narrow limits as'possible To after the mode of charge from that to which the officers of the Post Office have been long accustomed must of itself, for a time, be accompanied with some inconvenience, and my lords apprehend it would be imprudent to increase that difficulty by adding at the same moment so large a number of letters as must naturally arise from the immediate reduction to the penny rate. My lords fear that, for a time at least, great irregularities would prevail, and much public inconvenience result. However satisfactory, therefore, and however desirable, in many points of view, it might be to carry into execution cotempo- raneously the complete plan, their lordships, upon a full consideration, have come to the conclusion that, by adopting some intermediate measure, and bringing into operation the mode of charging the Isttera by weight,previous to the entire reduction of the rate of postage, their lordships will not only avoid the risk to which the other course is liable, but materially facilitate the introduction of the re- maining parts of the plan. With those opinions their lordships have, iu com- munication with the authorities of the Post Office, turned their attention to the framing such regula- tions as may introduce, with as little deiay as possible, the charge by weight. Their lo:dshis propose to accompany this ar- rangement with such reduction of postage as will be a material relief tothe public, and not interfere with the proper discharge of the duties of the officers of Post Office as at present arranged. By the regulations which, in conjunction with the Post Office, have been matured, and which this board propose to sanction, my lords apprehend material advantages will be secured. A considerable relief will be given to the public as regards the charge of letters. One of the great departmental difficulties in introducing the penny rate will be removed, and such information be obtained as will enable my lords to adopt with more security, and consequently at an earlier period, the remaining paitof the system. In giving their sanction to the proposed arrange- ment, my lords consider it as a temporary measure ouly,aii(i as a step to the inti-oductionor the uniform penny charge, and their lordships will continue their anxious efforts to give effect to the whole of the in- tentions of the legislature with as little delay as is consistent with the due consideration of the public convenience. After the arrangements for a general fourpenny rate of postage, as stated in our paper last week, the same minute goes on to furnish the following details Letters to and from the British West Indies to be charged Is. per single rate; the same charge to attach to letters from and to Gibraltar, Malta, and the Ionian Isles, conveyed by the packet and not transmitted through France. My lords reserve for future consideration the whole question of the rates on foreign letters, as their lordships consider that it will be a proper sub- p a ject for communication with Foreign Powets, in the hope that such Foreign Powers may be induced to make a corresponding reduction in their charges on letters .to and from this country. All ship letters between parties of the United Kingdom, including the Channel Islandsaod the Isle of man, to be charged by weight, according to the ratei chargeable on inland letters. Other ship letters to be charged by weight, according to the foregoing settle, the single sea postage rate remain- ing as at present, and the inland rate being regulated as for inland letters. London district post, including 2d. and 3d. de- livery:- 0 1. All letters not exceeding ioz., provided the postage be prepaid, to be charged ld. 2d. The 2d. charge on general post letters de- livered in the London district to cease. 3. No further alteration to be made in the charges leviable in the London district post. My lords have no intention, by the present arrangement, to make any alteration with respect to Newspapers, franked letters,or parliamentary papers, which will still con- tinue to enjoy the same privileges and be subject to the same charges as at present.
COURT OF BANKRUPTCY, Basinyhall…
COURT OF BANKRUPTCY, Basinyhall Street, Nov. 11. olp-- Before Sir C. F. WILLIAMS. w. JAMES' BANKRUPTCY. The bankrupt appeared before the Court, to pass his adjourned tinal examination, and is described as a linen-draper, of Southampton. Mr Jones, as solicitor to the fiat, said he had to call the learned Commissioner's attention to a cu- rious state of things in this bankruptcy. At the period of the issuing of the fiat (the 20th of July, 1839) the bankrupt was carrying on the business of a linen-draper, at Southampton, and his situation was thought to be that of an unfortunate man having tried to combat with difficulties. It also seemed he was a married man, as a lady was with him who passed for his wife. But, what was the assignee's surprise when, just before the last ex. amination of the bankrupt, another lady with a family oarne and claimed him as her husband, which claim he did not deny. It came out subsequently, that the bankiupt was not the man of one mis- fortune," as supposed, but, had seen many changes," inasmuch as he formerly carried on busi- ness at Cardiff; thence he shifted to Liverpool, and at Liverpool, after staying there some time, and leaving the coast pretty clear, took his passage for New York and steered across the Atlantic. At New York he left his creditors minus, and travelled thence up to New Orleans. Sir C. F. Williams.—He appears to have been fond of travelling. (Laughter.) Mr. Jones.—Amazingly so, your Honour. From New Orleans he went up to Buffalo, for the season, andthence made a cursory visit to Canada, and there, I believe, and in fact in all the places, he had many creditors, the majority of which remain unpaid. He then returned to England (it was about two years since), and set up at Southampton. Now, there are a number of creditors round me from Liverpool who wish to prove. Some have bills bearing date July, 1833, and this happens to be lS;i9, so there's only the difference of six years. (Laughter.) Sir C. F. Williams.—But there is the statute of Limitations. Mr Jones—Yes; but that will not affect all-the proofs. But here is one that can be easily disposed of—no bill of exchange. The Applicant.—Very kind of you to put me so soon out of my misery. (Laughter.) This proof was then gone into. It turned out not to be wholly barred by the Statute of Limitations. Further evidence of consideration for a lost bill of exchange was required, but part of the proof was admitted. Other proofs from Liverpool were put forward. Some were admitted, some rejected, and others cut down. Mr Jones then put the question to the learned Commissioner as to the bankrupt passing. He thought the bankrupt ought to furnish better ac- counts. There was nothing in his balance-sheet relative to the Liverpool creditors. Of those trans- actions he ought to give the best account he could Mr James, as counsel, supported the bankrupt. The account he tendered was the best he could give, and were he adjourned for 25 years no better ac- count could be produced. His Honour would reo collect the lapse of time of six years, and the books not being in existence. How could the bank- rupt give the acoounts required? Sir C. F. Williams.—A better account must be provided. To say the least of the business, it is in nowise commendable to the bankrupt. The Bankrupt, in answer to a question put, said his books of business while in America were burnt in the Ben Snerrard during his passage from New Orleans to New York. Mrs James, the bankrupt's wife was then ex- amined as to the receipt of 1,000 dollars, as a set- tlement to her by her husband. She said that her husband was arrested at Buffalo, When she got there she found him in prison. IHs property was attached by his New York creditors and assigned. She did not receive 1,000 dollars. All she had from her husband was 28 dollars, when he left the prison, not a cent more. She heard him say that a woman, and that was the first time she heard or knew that be had a chere aime; he said that this woman had gone off with a large amount of dollars, and he must go after her to get them back. Cross-examined by Mr .James, during which the witness previpricated,-Followed her husband from NewJYork to Buffalo. She did not advise the ere-, ditors, Russell and Hawes, of New York, to attach his property. That firm gave her daughter, who was present, 50 dollars to pay expenses up to Buf- falo. Russell and Hawes did not attach the pro- perty, and a deed was prepared assigning over to the creditors the property for their benefit. Her daughter received 450 dollars out of that property, which was given by the creditors. She did not re- ceive it. 200 dollars more were given to the daughter, and about 100 dollars were got out of certain bills of exchange the bankrupt left behind. Did not see her husband after he left prison. Be- fore he was wound up, he "he spread his goods over". many of the states; some were sent to Cleve- land, Whitehall, Louisville, Portsmouth, and some she thought to England. His creditors, with goods he got on commission in America, must amount to nearly 30,000 dollars. By the Court.-The way I and my family got to England was by a subscription raised. We had a great sum given to us. The daughter was then shortly examined. She stated nothing material. The bankrupt was allowed to explain. He ad- mitted having lived with a woman, but declared while at Buffalo his wife agreed to the settlement of the 1,000 dollars, and had signed it. He further stated, that an assignment to his creditors took place at Baltimore, because bis property was attached, and alleged that his wife was the cause of the attachment. The property assigned would not pay the creditors in full. The money had been paid to the daughter by Mr Russell, who was very partial to the g;rl. Sir C. F. Williams.—Do not say so, Sir; you mean humane. The Bankrupt then, in answer to a question, said, when he came to England he brought nothing but his clothes as merchandise. He had with him when he landed at Holyhead 2,700 dollars and some English money. This was laid out when he set up in business. Mr Jones observed, that amount of money had been accounted for. After further argument pro and con., it was deter- mined by the Court, that a short adjournment should be made for the amendment of the balance-sheet as required. Mr James examined the bankrupt as to his American creditors, who pledged himself to give the beat account he could of bis whole transactions.
CHARTIST INSURRECTION AT NEWPORT.
CHARTIST INSURRECTION AT NEWPORT. Newport, Wednesday, Nov. 13. APPREHENSION O* LLEWELLYN FOR TREASON— CHARTIST TAMPERING WITH THE MILITARY— DESERTION OF TWO OF THE 45TH. The magistrates have, we are happy to say, me- morialised the Secretary of State for the Home Department and the Commander of the Forces, praying them to represent to her Majesty the great services of Captain Stack, Lieut. Gray, Ensign Stack, and Serjeant Daly, of the 45th, who was badly wounded, who commanded the gallant little band of soldiers during the attack, and that her Majesty may be pleased to show them some signal mark of her Majesty's favour and appreciation of such gallant conduct. The following is an extract fro,n a letter from Mr llomfray, who employs 5000 men in the Tredegar Ironworks — "Bedwelty-house, Nov. 12. "Sir,—I received a letter from Mr Phillips, the late Mayor, asking me to inform the reporter of the Times newspaper the average rate of wages which the men earn in this district, and I send it to you, begging that you will give him the inforination:- miners and colliers, 23s. to 2 Is. per week; furnace- men, 35s. per week pudlers and heaters, 35s. per week; rollers, 50s. to 60s. per week; fitters-tip, smiths, and pattern-makers, 25s. per week car- penters, 2is. per week moulders, 24s. per week masons, 20s. per week; labourers, of which there are very few employed, 2s. to 2s. 4d. per day. "Our men are at work, that is, those who are here; but a great many are missing." The most important part of this day's proceed- ings is the tampering with the military, and the consequent desertion of two of the 45th The evi- dence upon this point is important, as, if they had succeeded, there is no knowing what dangerous consequences might have ensued. This explains the Chartist observations in their speeches, ,4 that I the soldiers were with them," and that they were their brothers, and would not fire upon them." It is evident that a deep-laid plan was formed for contaminating the soldiery, which has happily failed to be, to any great extent, successful. That thesoldiersare, however, sound at heart, is evinced by the fact that the two victims of Victory's machi- nations shortly awakened from the delusions under which they laboured, returned to the regiment, did their duty gallantly at the memorable attack on the Westgate, and have this day given evidence against the man who seduced them from their allegiance to their Sovereign and their country. The serious nature of the offence it may be well to make public, punishable as it is with death. Some may suppose this law harsh and sanguinary; a moment's reflec- tion will, however, convince them that it is but justice that, while the soldier is punished with death for desertion, he who seduces him to the commission of the crime should be liable to an equul punishment. FURTHER EXAMINATIONS. Mr O. Morgan, Mr Maule, of the Treasury, Mr T. Prothero, and Mr Phelps, act as solicitors for the prosecution; Mr T. J. Phillips, clerk to the magistrates. Ebenezer Williams was placed at the bar, charged with harbouring traitors. The prisoner kept the Prince of Wales beer-shop, at which the Chartist lodges in Newport were held. Mr Clarke, of the firm of Webb, and Clarke, ap- peared for the prisoner. James Jones.-I am a tiler and plasterer of New- port and a special constable. I know the prisoner. 1 have known him for 12 years. He is a tiler and and plasterer, and keeps the Prince of Wales, a beer-house, situate in Commcrcial-road, in the borough of Newport. I have heard that Chartist meetings have been commonly held at his house. I have heard that the last meeting was held there on the 1st of November. I heard it from a man who worked with me. I know that a large room has been built adjoining his house for the purpose of holding Chartist meetings. I was there on Thurs- day the 7th of November. I asked the servant girl for the light of the candle. She said "her master had built a new Chartist lodge, but it ap- peared that it would be of no use to him now, be- cause the Chartists ran away." 1 went into that new room on the 7th inst. I think the room, in my judgment,will hold 200 persons. I am not a Chart- ist. I do not know that Ebenezer Williams is a Chartist. I have not heard that he is. Charles Groves (who had been a prisoner), a painter and glazier, deposed to the fact of Chartist meetings having been held in the house of the prisoner. Had seen Henry Frost there. Had himself paid Id. for admission to Charles Waters. Did not know whether the room adjoining prisoner's house had been built for the purpose of holding Chartist meetings. Had lost his card, on which was printed Peace, law, and order." Had. at- tended a meeting of the Boys- Association. Maria Sackett, servant to the prisoner, also referred to meetings of the Chartists, and to the receipt of rent for the room. Had heard her master express his regret at having let his room to the Chartists, for 4he thought they were a set of scamps and vagabonds." On behalf of the prisoner, the Rev. James Francis. Minister of St. Paul's Church,-in Newport, was called. The Rev. Gentleman deposed that he had known the prisoner tor four years, and had remonstrated with him on the impropriety of his allowing the Chartists to hold their meetings at his house. The prisoner, on one ocoassion, asked witness what he could possibly do? His room had cost him a considerable sum of money, and that the wharf company would not allow him to convert it into a dwelling house without paying extra ground rent. That ilecould notattord toall,, it to remain idle, and therefore let it to the Chartists. William Davis exa.mmed.-Was a mason, and lived opposite the prisoner. Had worked under him. Had conversations with the prisoner respect- ing Chartism many tunes, when he always said he detested their creed,and that it would be much worse if the bill was ever passed. Had inquired of pri- soner for what purpose the new room was let ? His re- ply was, that he thought of making it into an apart- ment, or a reading-room, or the best he could make This closed the defence, and the magistrates consulted. Mr Coles then said Ebenezer Williams, the magistrates have taken this case into their serious consideration, and it is very fortunate for vou that theevidence is not strong against you as a Chartist, The magistrates, therefore, think proper to bind you over to answer any charge brought against you at the next assizes. INDUCING THE SOLDIERS TO DESERT. Samuel Victory aud William Morgan were then placed at the bar, charged with having induced the soldiers to desert. Edward Dalton sworn.- I am a private in the 45th Regiment of Foot. I have been iio 12 ntooi(ha. -1 know the prisoner Victory. I remember the 10th-of October last, the second day we came to town. I remember on that day being opposite the Kiug's Head, between five and six o'clock in the evening. 1 met a man in the street. He addressed himself to me, and welcomed three of its, who were together at that litziep to towt). it was i lie prisoner Victory. He appeared as if he had been drinking. There was not much conversation. He took us across the street to a public-house, and called for four glasses of rum and water, one for himself and one for each of as three soldiers. We each drank the giass of rum and water. He then ordered more, and another four glasses were brought in.. We conversed to- other; the prisoner commenced the conversation. The conversation was about the charter. He asked us to hold out in the manly cause as they were hold- ing out, and by that means we should obtain halfa- crown a-day. Ile asked us, if things caive to a poiiit, whether we should fire on them or not, and 1 said we should; we should do our duty as soldiers. He asked me, if the Chartists turned out, whether we should fire on then), aud I said we should do our duty. The prisoner ordered the rum and water, and paid for it. We stayed in the house about 10 minutes. We came as far as the door together, and there we parted with him, and we returned to our barracks. I have never seen him since until now. John Clarke, sworn.—I am a private in the 45th Foot. I have been so 14 months. I have been stationed in Newport sincethe early part of October. On the 10th I was in High Street, walking towards the bridge, and opposite the King's Head I met the prisoner Victory. He spoke first to me, and two of 'ny comrades Edward Dalton and William Chambers; he asked us to go and have a glass. He welcomed us to the town and he took us over the way, and when we were drinking he told us if we were soldiers we ought to stand out and have 2s. 6d. a-day. He asked us, if the Chartists were to turn out, if we would fire upon them, and we told him the duty of a soldier was to do all he could to disperse the mob. He asked us to come down to his house, when we were at liberty. He said the landlady would tell us where it was. We then parted, and we met again on Saturday, the 12th, by the canal. He then asked us to go and have a pint of beer. A comrade of fini, e was with me, Robert Barr. Barr is now a prisoner confined for desertion. Barr was with meand heard the conversation. He took us to the door of a public. house, and said he would be in with us in a few m'nutes. The public-house was called the Wheel. We went in, Barr and 1. We had two pints of beer. The prisoner did not come in he left us at the door. Nothing passed between me and the landlord. The prisoner told me his name was Morgan, or some such name. When we were coiniiig out we met the pri- soner again at the door. I and my comrade had made it up to desert, and when we met the prisoner at the door I told him that we had made up our .ninds to desert. Before we went to the Wheel public. house we went to the same spirit-shop we had been at before. I asked the woman at the spirit-shop if she could direct us to the house where the man lived whom we had met there two nights before. She gave us directions, and going the way she di. rected, we met the prisoner, as [ have said. We told him we were going to desert, and asked him if he could find us any clothes. He said it was a very serious matter, and he did not think he could nnd us any clothes, as he had a good many children to sup- port, or something to that effect. He then left us, but soon afterwards came back, having told its lie would be with us again in a few minutes. When he returned he brought wfth him an old paper cap, and said that was all he could give us. After that we left him. We were determined not to go in, and so we journeyed on the road, and in about a mile we met two meu, who appeared to be farmers. They asked us what we did there, and we told them that we had deserted, and wanted clothes. They took us about four miles to an old barn, and there they bronght us some old clothes, and we changed our clothes. We left the barn in the morning, and went on through Pontypool to Blaenavon, and we left our military clothes behind us in a hedgebottom. We there inquired for work. The farmers took us into a public house before we went into the barn. 1 do not know that I should know the public house, for it was very dark, and we were tipsy. We could not get work at Blaenavon. My comrade fell sick there. I left him there. and 1 came back to Ne. port. I was only away two nights. I came back because I was afraid of the consequences. I have seen the prisoner Victory since, on the morning of the rio,t. He was near the Westgate. It was after the riot. We had no particular conversation. I came down with Lieut. Gray's party the morning of the riot. I then saw a man very like the prisoner, and he smiled at me. I will not swear it was him. I have been at the prisoner Morgan's house since. Sow his wife. He keeps the Wheel beer house. Morgan's wife spoke to me about Barr, but I don't recollect what it was. It was either how Barr was, or whether he had told anything yet; but I can't say which. It was last Monday fortnight. She either asked me how Barr was, or had he said anything? I answered her No. Mr Coles, at the conclusion of the witness's tes- timony, addressed him as follows: -I much fear- young man, that you have of late been leading a pro fiigate life. You belong to a regiment which main- tains as high a character as any regiment in England, for the 45th Regiment stands among the first regi. ments in the kingdom for gallantry and good con- duct and if the 45th Regiment is one of the first in England, I am sure it is out of it, for a British soldier ranks before any soldier in the word. You, there- fore, take care of your character and of your honour, for the honour of a private soldier should be as dear to him as that of the highest officer in the service. You have had a fortunate escape. Having deserted, you have returned to your duty, and again wear that clothing. You have again done your duty, and let me hope that you will continue to do your duty and regain your character and the confidence of your officers. II being now eight o'clock, the Chairman said, as there was no evidence against the prisoner Mor- gan, he would be discharged. The other prisoner must be remanded until to-morrow morning, to which time the Court then adjourned. Newport, Thursday, Nov. 14. On the opening of the magistrates' court, the case of Victory, commenced yesterday, was resumed. Ann Davis sworn.—Resides in Newport. I keep a spirit shop. I know the prisoner Victory. I do not know a soldier named Dalton. Iremember the pris- oner coming to my shop with some soldiers. I do not know them. I remember his coming to my shop with soldiers many times. I remember his coming once with three soldiers, and ordering some rum for them. I believe the prisoner ordered four glasses twice for them. To the hest of my knowledge they drank eight glasses. All that was ordered upon that occasion was ordered by the prisoner. I was not paid for them at the time. I gave the credit to the prisoner. I remember in two days after a soldier called to know where the person who had treated I lieto lived. I directed him to go down Thomas-street where the prisoner lived. I know that it was for the prisoner Victory that the soldier was inquiring. I had an account against the prisoner at the time. I added the rum and water to his account. The pri- soner was very much in the habit of coming to our shop, and was generally drunk. I have heard him speak of the charter. I remember his exclaiming very much about what happened at Birmingham He has repeatedly treated the soldiers in our shop, but always brought them when drunk. Robert Barr sworn.—I am a private in Ihe 45th Foot, belonging to Captain Stack's company, now stationed at Newport. I remember the 12th of October. I went down the main street towards the bridge; John Clark was with me he is a private also. He told me about the man who had given him the rum two nights before; he said the man had treated him. We went towards the bridge. Clark met a man on his way; he crossed the road to him, they talked a little and shook hands, and he poinied to a house and told Clark to go and get a pint of beer. I did not hear the conveisation. 1 heard the man ask Clark where the twomen were that had been with him the night before? Clark said "they were ill barracks, but that he belonged to thesame company." The house, I believe, was kept by a man named Morgan. I went into the beer hJUse with Clark; we drank four or five pints of beer there. I saw e Morgan in the house before we went out he told us it was nigh nine o'clock, and time for us to go home. We went out to the door, and I crossed over to the other side of the way, and saw Clark talk to the same man immediately upon our going out. They were lalkingabout Chartists, and something that had taken place the night before. The man said, could not the mob of 10,000 people beat off the soldiers from the tops of the houses with bricks." Clark said, "if the soldiers were called upon, they would do their duty. He asked whether the soldiers would fire upon the Chartists if there was a row. Clark said they would do their duty. I heard Clark say to him. "Good night, friend I will see you again to-morrow." 1 have some doubt it was the same person I had before seen. I am not sure that it was. It was dark. I believed, from his voice, that it was the same man. I know that Clark deserted the same night. We went away directly. Benjamin Jeffreys sworn.—I am an ironmonger. The prisoner Victory came to my shop and wanted some pistols. I said, you want them for the Chart- ists;" I always thought him a Chartist. He said I am not a Chartist." I told him I had no pistols for sale. He said, very well; he could get them, and he would get the Charter too, and he went away grumbling. The prisoner was then called on for his defence. Prisoiier.-I saw the three soldiers as they were coming from their march, and I asked them where they were from. They said from Windsor; and I said, "welcome to Newport." I asked them to accept a glass after their long march, and we drank two glasses each, and then I walked out of the house, I did not see them any more until they called on me. I directed them to the Wheel, alld I never saw them afterwards until I met them in the street a short time afterwards. The Rev. J. Coles.—Prisoner, the magistrates have considered your case attentively, and they are sorry in these times tflat :-ny honest man should tempt any soldier to desert. The punishment is very heavy. "Any person who shall induce any soldier to neglect his duty shall be adjudged guilty of felony, and suffer death," and you now stand oommitied to lake your trial f°r assisting and per- suading soldiers to desert. The prisoner was then removed. Henry Frost, son of John frost, was then placed at the bar, on the capital charge of high treason. The prisoner is a very interesting lad of about 16 years of age, and was dressed in a bitie jacket, with a turn-down collar; he looked quite a youth, and is rather a pretty boy. From his youth, his appear- ance, and the belief that he has acted under the orders and directions of his father, he excited much commiseration in court. The evidence produced, however, was of little interest, and fatled to sub- stantiate the charge against iiiin. That, however, he has been deeply mixed up with these tran- sactions,was quite evident. On the night preceding the insurrection, there can be little doubt but that he was made the messenger to convey intelligence from Newport to the Chartist camp in the hills, and the fact of his being the treasurer of the Youth's Democratic Association, the traitor VVaters being its secretary, shows the extensive ramifications of Chartists, and that all classes, all ranks, of every age and sex, were sought to be entwined within its baneful mazes. The magistrates having consulted on the case, The Rev, J. Cole* addressed the prisoner in a most impressive manner, and said—" Prisoner, the magistrates have given your case their most serious consideration, and it is with feelingsof the greatest and most sincere pleasure that I state they are not obliged to commit a li tie boy for the serious charge of high treason. There is no doubt that you were out the whole of that night, and that you have fallen lately into bad habits. Let, however, the escape you have had be a warning to you, and let me most earnestly implore you to give up habits which, I fear, you have fallen into, and return to your mother. The magistrates feel great pleasure in discharging you." John Bowen and Lewis Thomas were then placed at the bar, and addressed by the Chairman as fol- lows You have been remanded for the purposeof bringing further witnesses from Glamorgan. In the last case I expressed my sorrow at seeing so young a boy; I now express my regret at seeing so old a man. Mr Coles adverted to the answer Howen gave to the special constable, which was, that I- although an old man, he had as good spirit as the youngest of them." He cautioned him against ever being brought before him again if he was, he would be dealt with more severely than ha was this time. To Lewis Thomas he said—'You have hitherto borne a good character; I hope you will return to your work, and wipe off the stigma that this circumstance has placed on it, by future good conduct. The prisoners were then discharged, and the Court adjourned at eight o'clock, until to-morrow morning. Newport, Saturday, Nov. 16. It having pleased the ministerial prints-following up the example of their masters-to designate the widely spread insurrection in Wales as a mere outbreak" without object or design, we can easily imagine the commotion into which they will be thrown when they read in our columns the following extract of a letter from the Mayor of Birmingham to the Mayor of Newport, upon the subject of organi- sation throughout the country, which the Mayor of Birmingham describes in the following terms?— From what I am able to ascertain, it appears very evident that there is a secret correspondence and organisation throughout file several parts of the country. We have here, as the party at Newport, secret signs and watchwords, captains, See., and some arms. From the accounts I read in the papers, I §nd a very striking connection between the sys- tem adopted with you, and the one now in progress here." But, in addition to this, a Chartist named Bartlett has been arrested for sedition ill Bath which man was in Newport on the Saturday preceding the insur- rection, and in communication with several of the leading Chartists; and Cardo, a member of the Con- vention, and an avowed emissary from Birmingham to the Welshmen, has been taken into custody at Newport ou his way to the hills, openly professing that he is sent by the Chartists to inquire iuio the state ot things, and having upon his per-on a memo- randum in his pocket-book marked "Blackwood Blackrock, Pontypool," aud with papers, a ruled one, containing a mode of organisation in divisions sec- tions, districts, Sic. After these proofs, will the Whig Radical govern- ment, reckless as they are, pretend to say that the conspiracy has not been widely extending, or a!- tempt to soften down a rebellious insurrection into a mere outrage of armed men ?" Shell, also, the Pontypool leader, who was killed by the soldiers in the passage of the Westgate Inn, in the very act of thrusting his pike at the breast of the Mayor, evidences the traitorous agreement in the following letter, written to his father, having, it appears, a melancholy presentiment of his coming death Pontypool, Sunday Night, Nov. 4, 1839. Dear Parents,—I hope this will find you well, as I am myself at present. 1 shall this night be en- goaged in a struggle for freedom, and should it please God to spare my life, I shall see you soon but if not, grieve not for cipe-I shall have fallen in a noble cause. My tools are at Mr Cecil's, and likewise my clothes Farewell, dear parents, "Yours truly, GEORGE SHELL." This youn,, man, with a courage and devo- tion worthy of a better cause, was up to May, 1839 a special constable, universally respected, and pos- sessing the confidence of the magistracy. He then unfortunately listened to all the fallacious reasonings of Frost and Jones, and the melancholy result has been a traitor's death at the early age of 19. I have been informed by the bereaved parent of this youth that he ascribes his ruin to the scandalous publica- tions of the day, and to the Vindicator, edited by the notorious Henry Vincent. ARREST OF AN EMISSARY FROM THE NORTH. Ou Thursday evening a well-dressed man arrived at the Westgate, Newport, by the Hero coach, from Worcester; and having put up for the night, he in the morning sent for the landlord to his room, and upon his entering. told him, "that he was sent by the men of the North to inquire into the particulars of the riot, aud whether Frost had led the people, as they (the Chartists of the North) would not believe the I) ing papers, or that Mr Frost was in custody." The landlord having answered him went down stairs, and his suspiciotis 1)eiiig, exciied, he informed the Mayor (Mr Hawkins,) who having received the following letter, instantly ordered him iuto cus- tody "Police Office, Bir«linSbam> Nov- 13. Sir,—I beg to inform you that one of the Chartist delegates, and a member of the General Convention, left this town this morning on his way to Newport and Monmouth. Annexed I send you his description, for your guidance, as well as a portion of his address to a meeting held here last night. it, I am. Sir, your obedient servant, "F BURGESS, Commissioner of Police. "To T. Phillipps, Esq., Mayor of Newport. Description of Cardo.—He stands about six feet one inch high, dark hair, small whiskers, rather broad shoulders, and small across the lower part of the back. D,-ess -Black surtout coat, black necker- chief, and hat "Portion of his secret is to he found out yet, and that must be left until after I return from Newport. When I arrive there I shall consider it my duly to go to the hills, where I sh;dl see the men of Wales, and then I shall get the whole transaction, and the truth about ihe late riots at Newport, and I shall endeavour to get an interview with Mr Frost before! return." The magistrates bing assembled, the prisoner was taken before them, the magistrates present be- ing, the Rev. J. Coles, Mr Brewer, and Mr Octavius Morgan. Pi-isuiter.-I demand to know why I am detained. Rev. Mr. Coles.-stol), Sir, you must first answer a few questions. Who are you. Prisoner.—My name is Willianl Cardo; I live at 16, Church-row, Pancras-road, Soiners-town, and I am a shoemaker by trade. Rev. Mr Coles.—Are you a member of the National Convention, or of any political association? Prisoner.—I was a member of the General Con- vention of the Industrous Classes, but of the Natioual Convention I know nothing. Rev. Mr Coles.-Wheii did you arrive here? Pi-isotier.-I arrived here last night hy the coach from Worcester; and, as I said before, I came to as- certain the facts relative to the proceedings which have taken place, and which I believe to be the re- snlt of Russian agency. Rev. Mr Coles.-Upon what do you found that belief? Prisoner.—Upon facts, which under present cir- cumstances it may not be prudent to mention. Rev. Mr Cules.-Do you refuse to state those facts ? Prisoner.—I do, at least thus publicly. Rev. Mr Coles--D, you wish to communicate with the magistrates privately? Pi-isotiei-I have no such wish. Rev. Mr Coles.-Tiien state what you wish. Prisoner.-It is not my plan to do so. I ask why am I detained in prosecuting a national inquiry ? Rev. Mr col e.The national inquiry is now taking place by us, and any assistance you can give will be received. Prisotier.-I meant by a national inquiry not only that which has taken place in Newport, but iuto the intrigues of Russia through the various districts. Rev. Mr Coles.-You came here, you said, to as- certain whether Mr Frost is in custody or not, for it would not be believed that he was. We will have iio more of this. The Mayor having then handed Mr Coles the letter from Birmingham, it was read, and the prisoner answering the description, he was remanded until Monday. ANOTHER COMMITTAL FOR TREASON. George Turner waS then placed at the bar,charged with high treason and sedition. The prisoner is the wooden-legged man who fired so deliberately at the soldiers. Thomas Hopkins sworn.—I am the son of Edward Hopkins, the superintendent of police for Newport. I live with my father on Stowe Hill. I remember Monday, the jib of November. I was on the morn- ing of that day standing at the corner of Mr Clement's shop, nearly opposite the Westgate. I saw the mob coming down the hill, and I ran down the hill to tell my father, who was on duty at the Westgate, that the Chartists were coming. When they came down the hill they turned round to the yard gates of the Westgate, marching in order, 9 or lOabieast. There were persons havingthecomrnand .of them When they came to the gates they halted, I notioed one person in particular when they got to the gate. He had on a. fustian shooting jacket and trousers and a black hat. I noticed his whiskers; they were dark. I took him to be a carpenter from his dress. I heard him say some- thing, but I do not know what. There was a movement on the part of the mob immediately after he spoke; they immediately forced an entrance into the Westgate; they were all armed, as I saw. When I saw them enter the passage I immediately heard firing from the mob outside, and some from the inside. 1 believe the first gun I heard was in the passage. I saw the person whom 1 supposed to be a carpenter walking from the mob; he was walking laine. I saw him walk over to the corner opposite the Westgate. 1 heard him tell a man that he was wounded he had a sigle-barrelled gun in his hand I looked at him and I saw a hole in his trousers, as if a ball had gone through it into hi thigh. I afterwards discovered that man to be Lovell, who has been committed for treason. Im- mediately after rhe firiug commenced I noticed another person, who attracted my attention, having a wooden leg. 1 saw him come out of the crowd. When I first saw him he was opposite the West- gate. I saw him go towards Mr Lloyd's door, at the corner of Skinner Street, that is opposite the Westgate. He had either a gun or a stick in his hand; I can't say which. I afterwards saw the same person walk down Commercial Street towards the Salutation. He then had the same instrument in 1-ii band as when I saw him at Mr Lloyd's ship. I should know him again if I were to see him. The prisoner at thebar is that person. I am certain it is the same person. I have no doubt abo it it. By Mr Coles.-I know this is a very serious charge. I am certain this is.the man. By Prisoner.—I swear it was you. You had on ligHUeoloured Daniel Evans,-I reside at Newport, opposite the Westgate. I stood at my own door when the mob came round the Westgate corner; I saw se- veral hundreds coming round the corner; they were armed and marched down Stowe Hill. They came to the Westgate-yard doors; when they saw the doors were shut they reeled back by the orders of the man who commanded them. I believe the man who commanded with a sword in his hand was John Rees, commonly called Jack the Fifer. The mob appeared to obey this man. They came up to the door and fired. I did not then see a man wilh a wooden leg in the mob; but shortly afterwards, during the continuation of the firing, I did. The man with the wooden leg was armed with a gun. I believe I should know him again. I believe the prisoner to be the man, to the best of my know- ledge he had a kind of fustian jacket or a flannel, they are alike; it was a jacket or coat, I can't tell which, he was charging so deliberately. I saw him firing. He fired. into the Westgate window; first into the upper window, and then into the lower one. I mean by the upper window the room above where the soldiers were stationed. The soldiers had shown themselves when. 1 first saw him fire. I saw him again load his gun after he had fired the first time. I> I then saw him fire again into the lower window of the Westgate, were the soldiers where. The charge took the side wall, and the marks are now there where the bullet struck it. He then ran down the pavement of Commercial-street, lie had the gun in his hand while he was so running. There were two or three lying dead before I saw him running. That man was about the height and appearance of the prisoner at the bar. I do believe the prisoner to be same man, but I should be more positive if I saw him in the same dress. (The pri- soner now had on a black coat with blue trousers.) did not see more than one man with a wooden leg in the crowd, From his features I have no doubt of his being the man. He had on a round-crowned black hat, like what they commonly call a Jim Crow's hat. Samuel Williams sworti.-I live in Pillgwenlly, in the borough of Newport. On the morning of Mon- day, the 4th of November, [ was in the front of the Westgate Inn, until 1 heard a hurrah coming down the hill. I then went up into the Westgate stable, which looks into Stowe Hill. I broke two panes in the window for the purpose of seeing the mob coming down the hill. I saw the mob come down they were armed. I dare say I stayed there until I saw 500 or 600 go by, until they came to the front of the Westgute. I saw a man with one leg iu the mob, about 50 having passed before I saw him. That man had a wooden leg, and Jack Rees, the Fifer, was alongside of him. The man with the wooden leg was armed with a gun. Jack the Fifer had a pistol and a pike. They both stayed hack, and let most of the mob come to the front of the house. I then came round the front of the house, and 1 heard a man in the mob say "Fire." When I heard the firing I got over the wall into a garden, and got out by where Dr. Reilly lives, and came out into Commercial- street, and there I saw the same wooden-legged man wilh a uu in his hand. That was after the firing, when the mob were retreating, some one way and some the other. The wooden-legged man had on a round jacket and a Jim Crow hat. I cail't describe his jacket, as 1 was so frightened. I think it was a dark jacket. When I saw the prisoner last uio-ht come into the room I did not then know he was a prisoner, but I told a special constable I was sure that that was the man. According as I have spoke I do believe this is the man, but I won't swear that he is When I saw him iu Commercial-street he was making his way back towards the road to Risca and the hills. Moses Scard.—I am a police officer of Newport. I was on duty on Monday, 4th of November, at the Westgaie. 1 had been oil duty all Sunday night. I remember the mob coming down armed. I saw a man with a wooden-leg with the mob. I noticed him particularly. I saw him nearly in the front of the mob. The wooden-legged man was armed with a gun. He appeared to be very active; he was marching with the rest. He went towards the yard- gate, which prevented my seeing him. He had on, I believe, a flannel jacket, and a round black hat. I should know him again. The prisoner is the man I would swear to him among a thousand, I took such observation of him at the time. I was not moetLal 12 yards from bitu at on time. I was in front of the door when the mob came round. Standing where I was I could not have seen him before he came round file coi-iter. I watched him for about a mi- nute, and I. made observations to the persons in the passage about him. The passage was full. W. Johns s%,orti.-I live at Mr Brewer's, the sur- zeon-at Mr W. Brewer'# On Monday, November 4th, at about nine o'clock. I was standing iu front of Ihe Wesigate. I heard people coming down Stowe Hill hurraillg. I saw the people come in front of ihe Westgate. They were armed with guns and pikes, &e. I observed a one-leaged man amongst them. He had a gun in one hand and a stick in the oilier. There was onc mau lIear him. I saw a man with a sword. He was uot near the man with one leg. The man with the swot-d told us boys, who were at the further end of the Wesigate, lo go away. He moved about his sword, and told them to go away; and after they came all in front of the Westgate I heard them begin to fire. I did not then see the man with the wooden-leg do anything with the gun, but I afterwards saw him ramming down the gun as if loading it. I was only a yard from him. I think he had a fustian coat oil ind a Jim Crow liat. I am not quite certain that it was fustian. I should know him again. I believe the prisoner to be the man. The man I saw with tlw- wooden leg was about the same height and appearance as the prisoner, but he has not now got on the same dress. I have not seen him since until to-day. I believe him to bethe saille man. 1 know him by his features and his looks. Henry Kear sworn.-1 live near the Salutation, in Commercial street, Newport. I remember the 4th of November. I was then at home. I saw a great number of people going out of Newport that morning between 9 and 10 o clock; they were chiefiy armed, but S'jme were not. I saw amongst those persons a man with a wooden leg. tie had a guli in oiie liiticl, and, I believe, a slick in the other. He bad on a dirty-coloured flannel or fustian, I cannot say which. I believe it was something of a coat which came round him. He had on a round crowned hat. I think the boys call it a Jirn Crow hat. He came down Commercial-street towards the Carditf road. He was coming from the direction of the Westga e Inn and going in the diiection of Cardiff. That road leads to Risca and the hills. I think I shonld know him again if I saw him in the same dress. He was a man I should suppose to be 4U years of age, dirty-looking, and dirty in the face, about five feet high. The prisoner is like him. Mr Phelps.—Now go and look at him steadily. Witness.— I should not like to swear punctually, I believe hint to be the man. I have no doubt but he is. He is lIot iu the same dress, or I should better know him. By Mr Coles.-fle appeared about five feet high. He was walking stooping, with his gun ill his hand. I was about two or three yards from him. It was opposite the new church. I took more partieulir notice of him than of atiy olliei, person I saw going away, from remarking his having a wooden leg. J may safely say he was in my sight for a minute or a likinute and a lia-f. He made a stand, and stooped down. as if to pick up something. He was then not not more than three or four yards from me, and, from again seeing him, now, indeed, Sir, I have no doubt but that he is (lie man. (Continued on the tkiru page.) AGRICULTURE COMMERCE. LONDON MARKETS. GENERAL AVERAGE PRICES OF CORN,per Quar. Com put id from the Inspt'ctoi s* Retutus. GENKUAL AVEKAGE—WEEK ENDING NOV, 9th. 8 ft. d. Wheat 67 4 I Rye 3(j 1 Barley 41 4 j Roans 45 OKU 20 0 | Peas 45 2 AGGREGATE AVERAGE OF LAST SIX WEEKS, Wheat tv 2 Rye 37 9 Biirley 41 1 Bean» 45 7 Oats 25 10 Peas 45 3 DUTY ON FOREIGN CORN. s. d'l g. d Wheat J8 8 Rye. 14 0 Rarley t 0 Bean». 2 0 Oats 9,320 CORN EXCHANGE—Monday, Nov. 18th. Wheat. Kent and E.e.. 1 Peas, Wblte, per qr. 41.&43, tIer qr. 61. &¡h Grey .II.. 42, ——- Norfolk 50S 65. Boilem 45s 481 ——— S'.lliilit 50. tih Beans, Tick, Old 42* 44s K-ye .•••••••• 40s 42* New 38* 42s Barley 31s 4U. Oats, Potatoe. 3S.< 37s -7- Fine tl* Poland 33s 35, Hall.. 6DS /5S Feed 27* 31s HAY M ARICIii'S, Saturday—At per load of 36 Trusses. SMITHFIELD. WHITECHAPEL. Coar«e heavy L >w- | Coarse heavy Low. Unil Meaitow H*y. 80 to 85 1 land Meadow Hay 75 to 80 New Meaduw Hay 75 to 90 J New Meadow Hay 70 to 90 Useful ol«l ditto. S 5 to 90 J Useful old ditto SO to 85 FineUplandVIeadotv I FnieUolandJMe'tdow and Rfei;ra-s Hay 90 (o 95 an.I Ryegrass Hay 90 In 95 New Clover H.y 90 to 110 New CloverHay 90 to 110 Old ditto .105 to 120 Old ditto 100 to 119 Old ditto .105 to 120 Old ditto 100 to 119 O.Lt Stra%v 32 to 34 Oat Straw 34 to 4'l Wheat Straw 34 to 36 | Wheat Straw 36 10 38 -L- PRICES OF HOPS. New Kent Pockets 56i to 70s to "Ss Choice and Eau Keru Pjjckets 84. to 112* 10 135a Choice and Etst Kent 80. to 00* to 115.- £$iiftsex Pocke;s 50s to 66g. Yearling Hops 42s to 65.. SMITHFIELD MARKET.—MONDAY. Per stone of 81ba to gink the offal. Beef 3* 4,1 to 3s 10 to 4s 4 I Pork.. 4 s 41 to 4. 8d to Ss 0,1 Mutton 4s 0d t° 4s tid to 5. <M Lamb..0«0d to 0S Od to tts 0<1 Veal.. 4s 0J to Is 4J to 4s 8d | Had of Cattle this day. Beast* 2,931 | Calves 87 s'leeP 21,140 I Pigs 650 TRICKS OF COALS, per Ton. \Vallsend-H..tton', f,?.m!>loii'aanrl Stewart's 23d t024» 6d Adair's 19t4 6,1—H,.lyWell — s 0 Wvlain 20s lid-Seymour lees -4 Oil—Towiiley's —s 0.1— S^utli Durham -s Oj— Tces -s Oti-Bur(loii 21. GD-BI: tri -s Od. BRITISH AND FOltEIGN WOOLS-Per lb. BII,t Jl'a'ikttt, 9J to 15d-Combing, 15,1 to I9d-FI»nnel 14, to I9;|KLEECE WooLs-No and S. Dtjwti Hoggets, la Od lO I. id-Halfhred. Is (id to Is 7,1—Kent, 1 s 5.1 to Is 6,1. 1« G,„r",a">r« Electoral, 3s 9 I to 5i Od—Lower qualities, 11, »<l—Australian, best, 2s 2d lo 2s 7d—Inferior. o la. 6 1—Van Piemen's Land, clean, 2s 2,1 to 2« 7 j. LOCAL MARKETS. BRECON. ^Heavlmpb"' 69.* oJ. to<i 0I* Beef (per lb.) Oat' ?.*• °J- I Mutton 6d. IW S:v.t.2o!i-. XZ'htX ti Grey Peas. 0s. Od. 0s. 0,1. | Laml/^0d 0d iicbli Ijutur. 13j to()J b.iltbntter ,ottd_ Skim Cheese 5d_ t«0d. BRISTOL. CORN EXCHANGE. Per Quarter. Per Quarter. II. d. II. d'j s. J. i. d Wheat, Red. 54 oto 70 o Rye ,42 » to 44 White ;2ato 74 o Ueaus, New 39ato 42 Barley, Griiiditig3ti o to 40 o Old.. 50 « to 54 Malting 50 o to 54 o Peas, Hog.. 40 0 to IS Oats, Feed. 24 o to 26 o Boilers.. 52ato 56 Potatoe ..2d o to 30 o I Malt 75ato 82 Flour, Fine per sack280lbs<. 60 o to 03 a Seconds o to 57 « Thirds 42oto 45 a Pollard, per ton .m o to 140 ib Brau o to 125 o Pit I C L; S CURRENT OP LEATHER. d. d. d. d Croll Hides, per lb. lltols Horse Butts per lb.. 9tolO Fomigu Hides 11 £ 13 Calf Skins, best .26 48 Li^hi Foreigu Mid. 12 13 Calf Skins,common.. 23 26- Heavy diito 13 14 lrih SkiuII 13 15 •Miglish Butts 14 19 Welsh Skins. 13 24 Butts 14 J7 Kips, Euglisii&WeUb 14 IS Best Saddlers' Hides J4 16 Foreign Kips, Peters- Common ditto 13 15 burgh 10 lq Shaved ditto 14 16J Foreign Kips,' Eas't Shoe ditto 12 13 India 14 19 Common ditto llj llii Small Seal Skins 11 19 Welsh ditto Ui 1 Middling ditto 12 16" Best Bull ditto Ili I. Large ditto 12 14 Common ditto. 11 Il £ ltasils g u Horse d >. (English).. 12 KS OFFAL. .Velsh ditlo li 14 Foreign Beitie.78 German ditto 13 16 Shoulders .8101. Spanish ditto 14 21 Dressing Hide Beliiej.. 8 84 Shaved do. without Shoulders., lo lot butts,12s. to 16s.0d.each. CARDIFF. CARDIFF, Oct. 26—Averse m ice of CorD at C trdiEf market. for the week ending Oct. 19, 1839:- £ < s- d I £ s d) Wheat, per imp. qr 3 17 6| Beans 2 5 IH Barley 2 3 Oj Peas 1 18 t)» •••• I 7 0 I Hay, per toil 5 o tu CARMARTHEN. Wheat, aver, per ) Matt lOsOJtoll » bushel 8 lO^toO 0 I Salt Butter, per lb 0 e 0 9 Barley 5 b.^O 0 | Frr#h, ditto 13 K 7 O-'ts 1 10 0 0 J Cheese, ditto ..0 4 ('# 0 COWHRIDGE. Wheat(imp.b.)—s 0d. Ms Oil. | Veal «s &<1. 6s. (B"iey »«». Pork 6rf 5° 6,1 0,i. Lauib .«s 4H 0* 7d Clover, per lb.. OJ 0d. Butter u"ld." 0s' Odl Beet, per lb Os. b^l. 0s. ?d. Cheese (best) ft,. 0J. us. 7d. Mutton (per lb.) 0s. 7d. os. 8J. Cheese (com.)Os. 6d. 0a Odi I tty R. «. J. s. d. I 3 d A Fine Flour C fitoO 0 I Beef nexih n*n.' a." Best Seconds C 3 0 0 "ittu, n A „ o Butter .fresh, per lb i 3 0 0 |J 0° Ditto, salt nil 0 4 | Ve.it 0 7 0 q fowls, per couple 2 6 3 0 iVort 0 6 0 0 Oucks,ditto 3 0 4 0 I Cheese it 8 0 9 Geese, per ID 0 7 £ 0 8 | Bacon per score..8 0 9 0 fc-SSS, per humI. 6 0 0 0 J MON MOUTH Wheat per qr. imp. 74:1. 10,1. Beans -s. 0[1 51*. 6<>. 1 Peas 0u Oats —«- Ou. I HIGH WATER AT BRISTOL. (Fran Bunt's Tide Table.) jHIGH WATEit. Cumb. Bathurst IMiN T; — ——- Alorn. Even. Gates. Gates. TSTOVItMBIiR H. m m ft. fNCi PT INflr TSTOVItMBIiR H. m m FT. [NC. FT. IIW. ^m'J^ 24 9 10 9 '41 30 8 19 5 Monday 25 49 10 20,28 7 17 4. riwsday 26 to 31 II 5 26 5 15 2' Wednesday .27 11 27 — 24 7 IS 4 ™u.'S(lay .2a 0 a 0 27 23 2 U 11 a' 29 1 6 1 3'2 22 6 *1 3 aaturday 30 2 16 2 41 22 11 j 11 8 MOON'S AGE- 4' LAST QUARTER, NOVEMBER 27, IOIi 26m in the- Aftc-ciiotmi.
-+- Printed and Published by JOli EDWARD DLLJBJ, Bookseller, Printer, Stationer, and Beckbindcr, at the Oilice, High-street, McrthyvTydvil, in the Coanty of" Glamorgan; where Order^.Advertiseiuents^and Com- municatiots for the Ed4or are requested to be ad- (iressed. Also., pLkUl,'iblied at Brecon, by JOHN- Wtl.I.LAM MORGAN, High-street, .inferior, in the' Chapolry ot St. Mary, 9 within the Parish of St.. John's, in the County of Brecon. Advertisements and Orders received by the following Agents:- LONDON —Mr. Barker, 33, Fleet Street; Messrs.. Ne wton and Co., 5, Warwick Square Mr. G. Iteynell,. 42. Chancery Lane; Mr. Deacon, 3. Walbrook. nea,- the Mansion House; Mr. Joseph Thomas, 1, Finch, !ir PI, n" «, Lombard Street and Mr. Charle* Barker, 12, Birchin Lan* ABEIIGAVRNNY Mr C R Phlir a .• urtnpfiRT. 11. 1 hilbps, Auctioneer. VANivri' \VN^: liRYN MAWR: EBBW VALE:: liprrnM vr'1 Parry, Grocer, Beaufort. Hii rnrpvii vi Evans. Ship Street. IhunGLND Mr. David Jenkins. BRISTOL: [r John Res, 31, College Green. pAPmr ,hama3 Gwillim, Lion Hotel. CAR IFF: Mr. W,n. Bird. Bookseller. STOW Mr. B. Bradford, Cheiiii:it &Druggist. COWBRIDGE: Post Ollice. CR ICKTIOW ELL: Mr. T. Williams, Post Office. IIEREFOftl1: Mr. W. H. Vale, Bookseller, Higb.Sftreef*' LLANDOVERY Mr William Rees, Post Office. LLANDAFF: MrJ. Huckwell, Registrar's Office* HONMotrril Mr C. Hough, Bookseller, &c. £ Aril Mr Peters, Chemist and Druggist. VicwnRmGi- M. Tli o in as and Co.. China Warehouse. NF.wpoit,r Messrs. Webber and Son, Booksel lers NEWCASTLE KMLYN: Mr Williaic. Jones. Printer an Stationer, Bridgend House. 1 LNBY Mr John Rowe, Ironmonger, Higl Street. SWANSEA: Mr James Etnersoa Witiiaas' No. J, Union: Buildings. PEMBROKE: Mr R. C. Treweeks, CluemiSt and Book- seller. PONTYPOOL: Mr g, Prosser, Books eller. PRFDEGAR: Mr. Homan. AND by all Postmasters and Clerk of the Roads. This Paper is reaulnrly fi fed in London at l-'eel s Coffee House, Fic-etStre, dt. The Chapter Coffee House, St Paul's. And at Deacon's Coffee House Walbrook. Magazines and Books for ft ,v'iew may be addressed to the EDITOR to the care of Mr. J. FRASKB, 216, ttegeut Street, London, Saturday, V ovember 23, 1839.