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give instructions for thin sowing ;/ est facility, bears most abundantly, and
den could see the regularity, the clean- | The seeds are so small that a little ness, and the beauty, of my seed beds, pinch of them between the finger and never should we again see a parcel of the thumb is sufficient for a very large seeds flung promiscuously over the garden ; and the method of rearing the ground. It is probable, that three hun- plants is this : about the first week of dred cauliflower seeds will lie in a thim. February, or it may be a little later, fill ble ; and if you want three hundred with fine earth, to within about an inch plants, it is better to sow these three of the tup, a flower-pot from twelve to hundred seeds in a proper manner, than fifteen inches over ; take the little pinch to Aing twenty thousand seeds over the of seed and scatter it very thinly over same space of ground. You must cut the top of the earth; then put some very the superfluous seeds up with a hoe, or fine earth over the seed a quarter of an pull them out with your hand; and, inch thick, or rather less. Set the pot in small as they are, and insignificant as a green-house, or in the window of any you may think their roots to be, they (roon where the sun comes, and give warob and starve one another, even before ter very carefully, and very gen:ly, as they get into rough leaf. I know very occasion may require. When the warm well, that it requires a great deal more weather comes, the pot should be set out time to sow a bed of a hundred feet of doors in a warı place when there is long, and with cabbages, for instance; no heavy rain, and should be taken in at a great deal more time to sow it in night if there be any fear of frost. Todrills, and to put the seed in thinly, wards the end of April, the pot may be : than to fling the seed thickly over the set out of doors altogether; and, sinall
ground and just rake it in; but, look as the plants will still be, they will be at the subsequent operations ; and you fit to be planted out in the natural will find that, in the end, this “ sowing ground by the niddle, or towards the abundantly ” costs ten tiines the time latter end, of May. Then dig a piece and the labour which are required by of ground deep, and make it extremely the method of sowing pointed out in fine upon the top, and put out the little my book. Therefore, let no man ima- plants in rows two feet upart, and two gine, that to have a plentiful crop a feet apart in the row ; for, though not great quantity of seedl is necessary. bigger than a thread, each plant will When, indeed, you have reason to fear multiply itself into a considerable luft that the seed is not sound, and when you before the middle of July; and then cannot obtain that which you know to they will begin to bear, and they will be sound, it may be prudent to throw in keep on bearing as long as the hard frosts great parcels of it in order to have the keep away. The very runners which best chance to get some plants; but, proceed from these plants, will take hap-hazard work like this ought root, blow, and have ripe fruit, during to be avoided, if possible; and, at the first autumn. When the bearing is any rate, I pledge myself, for the over, cut off all the runners, clear the
soundness of all my seed ; I pledge ground close up to the tufts, and let the : myself that, if properly sowed, every tufts remain to bear another year, when
seed that I sell shall grow. Thus far their produce is prodigious. But, then - as to my seeds in general. I have you must grub them up ; for they so
now to speak of one sort of sced, multiply their offsets, and so fill the which, as that horrible old Whig, ground with their roots, that they almost Sir Robert Walpole, said of his bribes, cease to bear if they remain longer. So “is sold only ut my shop.” This that you must have a new plantation from is the seed of the CISALPINE straw. seed every year; and the seed you may berry : this strawberry, unlike all others save yourself, by squeezing the pulp of that I ever heard of, produces ils like dead-ripe strawberries in water, which from the seed; is raised with the great sends the seed to the bottom of the wa.
ter ; you skim off the pulp, and drain 9. ........ Robin-Egg. away the water, then put the seed out 10. ........ Speckled. in the sun to dry, and then put it up | 11. Beet-Red. and preserve it for sowing in the winter. 12. Brocoli-White. There is a red sort and a while sort, 13. ........Purple. which you may keep separate or sow 14. Cabbage-Early Battersea. them and plant them promiscuously, '15. ........ Early York. And, now, to do justice to Sir CHARLES 16. ........ Savoy. WoLsley, who is my teacher as to this 17. Cale-Curled-Scotch. piece of knowledge, and at whose house, 18. Carrot. at WOLSLEY PARK, I saw, in September 19. Cauliflower. last, the finest dishes of strawberries 20. Celery. that I ever had seen in the whole course 21. Chervil. of my life. They were served up in a 22. Cress. mixed state, some red and some white ; 23. Cucumber, early frame. and the taste and fragrance were equal 24. Corn (Cobbett's). to the beauty. Sir CHARLES was so 25. Endive. good as to make his gardener save me '26. Leek. a considerable quantity of the seed, 27. Lettuce-White Coss. which, by the bursting of the paper, be- 28. ........ Russia Coss. came mixed ; and, therefore, the parcels 29. ........Brown Dutch. of this strawberry seed, which I shall 30. ........ Green Cabbage. put into my packages, will, the pur- 31. Mustard—White. chaser will bear in mind, be some of 32. Nasturtium-Dwarf. the white strawberry and some of the 33. Onion. red. After this long story about garden 34. Parsnip. seeds, which, however, is not so exe- 33. Parsley-Curled. crably stupid as the impudent babble 36. Pea-Early-frame. of the Whigs about having " settled 37. .... Tall Marrowfats. “ upon a Speaker for the next House 38. .... Dwarf Marrowfats. “ of Commons,” I proceed to give a list 39. Radish-Early Scarlet. of the names of my seeds, and of the 40. ...... White Turnip. numbers which are to be put upon the 41. Spinage. parcels ; once more observing, that a 42. Squash (from America, great va. large package of seeds will be sold for riety). twenty-five shillings, and a small one 43. Strawberry-Cisalpine. for twelve shillings and sixpence. A 44. Turnip-Early-Garden. direction may be sewed on the package in a minute, and it can be sent to any
FLOWER SEEDS. part of the country by the coach, or 45. Canterbury Bells. in any other manner, as the weight, 46. Catch Fly. even of the larger package, is only 47. China-asters. about 16 pounds.
48. Clarkia, (very beautiful).
49. Convovulus-Dwarf. KITCHEN GARDEN SEEDS. 50. Indian Pink.
51. Larkspur-Dwarf Rocket. 1. Asparagus.
52. Lupins-Dwarf Yellow. 2. Bean-Broad, or Windsor. 53. Marvel of Peru. 3. .....,Long-pod.
54. Poppy-Carnation. 4. ... ... Early Masagan.
55. .... French. ......Kidney (or French) Scarlet 56. Stock-White Wall-flower. Runners.
57. .... Scarlet, ten-week. . White Runners.
58. Mignionette. ........ Black Dwarf,
59. Sweet-william. ........Dun Dwarf.
60. Sweet Pea.
61. Venus's Looking-glass.
BANKRUPTCIES ANNULLED. 62. Virginia Stock.
GAUKRODGER, T., Huddersfield, merchaut. 63. Wall-flower.
LORD, R., Northamptonshire, maltster.
PRESTINARI, F., Leather-lane, Holborn, FIELD SEEDS.
looking-glass-manufacturer. · Swedish TURNIP Seed.-Any quan- SWIFT, T. C., Eastchurch, Kent, victualler. tity under 10lbs. 9d. a pound; and any quantity above 10lbs. and under 50lbs.
BANKRUPTS., 8d. a pound; any quantity above 50lbs. BROWNENT, S., Liverpool, watchmaker. 9d. a pound: above 100lbs. id. A DICKINSON, W., Milk-street, warehouseman.
DOWNES, J., Islington, jeweller. parcel or seen may be sent to any part | JACOB, G., Southampton, grocer. of the kingdom ; I will find proper LLOYD, J., Carnarvon, builder. bags, will send it to any coach or van MARTIN, M., Oxford-street, paper-stainer. or wagon, and have it booked at my
MORRIS, S., Hellingly, Sussex, shoemaker.
PASS, M., Nine-elms, Vauxhall, lime-burner. expense ; but the money must be paid
SHEA, J., Plymouth, watchmaker. at my shop before the seed be sent away ; WALKER, J. T., Oxford-street, watchmaker. in consideration of which I have made
SCOTCH SEQUESTRATION. due allowance in the price. If the quantity be small, any friend can call
DUNCAN, G., jun., Glasgow, cabinet-maker. and get it for a friend in the country; if the quantity be large, it may be sent
LONDON MARKETS. by me.
MARK-LANE, CORN-EXCHANGE, Feb. 18.MANGEL WURZEL SEED.-Any quan- lowing to contrary winds we bad to-day very tity under lolbs., 8d. a pound; any moderate supplies of Wheat and Grain from quantity above 10lbs, and under 50lbs., Kent, Essex, and Suffolk, and the show of 7d. a pound; any quantity above 50lbs.,
land carriage sainples was likewise limited.
The fresh parcels of Wheat were for the most 6d. a pound; any quantity above part only of middling quality. The market 100lbs., 6d. a pound. The selling at was but thinly attended, and the purchases the same place as above; the payment generally were effected at the currency of this in the same manner.
day week, although one or two selected lots
obtained rather more money. Old Wheat TREE SEED.
realized fully the former rates. In bonded Locust SEED.-6s. a pound.
Coro no transactions took place.
Bright Malting Barley continued scarce.
Many of the samples on hand being black and From the LONDON GAZETTE,
stained, were very difficult to quit, and rather FRIDAY, FEB. 15, 1833.
cheaper. The distillers being well stocked, BANKRUPTS.
refrain from purchasing at present, and thereBINNS, W., Manchester, four-dealer.
fore distilling, as well as grinding descripBYRNE, C. H., Liverpool, sail-maker.
tions, haug beavily on hand. COGSWELL, J., Liverpool, wharfinger.
Malt remains extremely dull, and no sympDOLLAR, W., and G. THOMSON, Buck toms of prices rallying. lersbury, Manchester-warehouseman.
The trade in Oats was exceedingly languida HEARN, G., Malden, Essex, pluinber.
The article met a slow retail sale, and must JONES, T. L., Holyhead, Anglesea, brewer.
be noted the turn cheaper. KEYZAR, G., Liverpool, timber-merchant.
Beans met a limited sale at the former cur. MATHEWS, G., Pouutney-lane, wine.mer
The demand for Peas decreases, and both chant. MOSELY, L., Shadwell, Staffordshire.ware- boiling and feed qualities, were ls. cheaper houseman.
than this day week. PAGE, J., Birmingham, tailor.
54s. to 60s. PAYNE, J., Leicester, dyer.
32s. to 34s, PHILLIPS, M. Plymouth, saddler.
21s. to 28s. PULLAN, R., Hatfield, Yorkshire, carpenter
30s. to 32s. SPACKMAN, W. F., City-road, oilman. Peas, White
30s. to 34s. THOMAS, J., Walsall, Staffordshire, grocer.
36s. to 40s. WOODS, J., Liverpool, coal-merchant.
30s. to 34s. Beans, Small ......
S. to S. Tuesday, FEB. 19, 1833.
28s. to 30s. INSOLVENTS.
Oats, Scotch Potato
225. to 24s. BYERS, G., Colonnade, Pall-mall, hat-maker.
13s. to 18s. DAFFURN, T., Soho, corn-dealer.
Flour, per sack ......!
48s, to 50s,
THE PUBLISHEr or
THE LANCET em hraces the earliest op. Porli, ludia, new.... 125s. Od. tu -S.
I portunity of announcing, that the next Mess, new ... 72s. 64. to -s. per barll.
"volume of tbai Journal, No. I of which wili be Butter, Belfast ....80s, to 825. per cwt.
publisbed on the 30. March, 1833, will coo. Carlow .....76s, to $6s.
tain the first of an extended series of ORIGI. Cork ......75s, to 78s.
NAL FULL-LENGTH LITHOGRAPHED
| PORTRAITS, of the most celebrated PractiDublin ....685. to 785.
Lioners, Discoverers, and Authors, in the
Science of Medicine, British and Foreigo. Cheese, Cheshire....54s. to 74s.
The Artist engaged for the accomplishment Gloucester, Double..50s. to 62s.
of this highly interesting aud novel underGloucester, Single... 48s. to 325.
taking, is a gentleman of distinguished and Edam .......40s. to 48s.
acknowledged ability. Gouda ...... 403. to 48s,
The volume of The Lancet now publishing Hams, Irish........50s. tu 60s.
(being Vol. 1. for 1832-33,--the two volumes for each year always forming a coinplete set)
contaius faithful report; of SMITHFIELD.- Feb. 18.
BARON DUPUYTREN'S celebrd Lec
tures ou SURGERY, now deliverins at the . This day's supply of Beasts was for the time Hotel Dieu, Paris. of year, moderately good: the supply of each A complete series of Lectures on M JICAL kind of small stock but limited. The irade PATHOLOGY, in course of delivery in Paris, was, with each kind of meat, very dull. With | by that renowned Pathologist and Physivlogist Beef at a depression of full 2d. per stone, with M. ANDRAL, embracing, amoogst other imMutton at fully, Veal and Pork at barely Fri-portant subjects, Teu Lectures on INSANITY, day's quotations.
&c. &c. The Beasts appeared to consist of about! *.* The first sketch will exbibit a faithful equal numbers of short horns, and Devon. and vivid resemblance of that extraordioary shire (chiefly) oxen and steers, with sume Centenarian Sir WILLIAM BLIZARD, senior cows and heifers ; Welch runts and Scots arid Surgeou of the London Hospital, aod the Norfolk homebreeds,-the two latter breeds oldest Surgeon in the British dominions. principally from Norfolk, with a few from Orders by new subscribers should be comSuffolk, Essex, and Cambridgeshire; the three municated immediately to Booksellers or former breeds mostly from Lincolnshire, Newsmen, in town or country. Leicestershire, Northamptonshire, and the EDITED BY MR. WAKLEY, Western districts; with about 100 Herefords and published every Saturday, at the Lancet chiefly from the midland districts, as many
Office, 210, Strand.-Price 8d. Sussex beasts, and about as many Town's. end cows, with a few Staffords, &c. from sundry quarters.
A full moiety of the sheep were new Lei. | STUART'S THREE YEARS IN NORTH cesters, of the South Downs and white-faced
· AMERICA. crosses, in the proportion of about one of the New edition, in two thick Vols. 17. Is. former to three of the latter : about a fourth THREE YEARS IN NORTH AMERICA. South Downs, and the remaining fourth about By JAMES STUART, Esq. Second Editiou. equal numbers of Kents, Kentish half-breds, revised. polled (with a few pens of horned) Norfolks, Printed for Robert Cadell, Edinburgh; and old Leicesters, and old Lincolns, with a few Whittaker and Co., London. horned and polled Scotch and Welch sheep, "We are happy to be able to congratulate Merinos, horned Dorsets, &c.
the British public on the appearance of a truly Beasts, 2,613 ; sheep, 16,660; calves, 125 ; excellent work on North Ainerica, by a geopigs, 160.
tleman who has spent three years in examining the different states, and who, from bis
station and experience in this country, will be MARK-LANE.-Friday, Feb. 22.
allowed to have possessed advantages for
turuing his visit to account, which can fall to The arrivals this week are good. The market the lot of few travellers." -“We hardly ever dull at the prices of Mouday.
perused a work which seemed to possess stronger claims to souud judgment, and freedom from prejudice of all sorts, than the work
of Mr. Stuart."- Morning Chronicle, January THE FUNDS.
17, 1833. 3 per cent. Fri. ( Sat. Mon. (Tues. Wed. Thur. Cons. Aun. $| 874 878 871) 877 871 87% published by him, at 11, Bolt court, Fleet street.
may be felt. In the first place, the House itself is to be spoken of. I have gone down early in the morning, and have taken a hasty measurement of it: and my opinion is, that, if the whole of the area were cleared of benches, of the table, . of the Speaker's chair, and of everything else, there is not a foot and a half square
for each of the six hundred and fiftyTHE PARLIAMENT.
eight men to stand upon. The length
of a bench does not, I believe, allow to London, 28. Feb., 1833. each man fifteen inches. Last night, The chief thing that I shall be able when a call of the House brought in to do in this present Register, is to com- rather less than 400 persons, every bench in municate to my readers information was crowded; there was a standing
which will be necessary for them, with crowd bekind and all about the Speaker's regard to the part which they ought to chair, and a crowd of 43 persons, as act in this present state of things : nearly as I could count them, standing which state of things, they will please upon the floor; and leaving, in the to observe, clearly, in my opinion, indi- whole House, only one bare piece of cates that total breaking-up of the sys- floor, about 17 feet by 13. I am satistem, which I have always, for many fied that the 658 members cannot be in years past, foreseen and foretold, as the the House, without close packing upon necessary winding-up of that course of all the benches, without filling all the proceeding which I have always con- little avenues, and without covering the stantly opposed. There is now no man whole of the floor by persons standing to be found who will venture to say upright. To move from your seat to go that he believes that this system can out of the House, no matter for what last eighteen months longer. There cause, no matter how pressing the nefore let the people be prepared, and let cessity, upon an average, a hundred
us have the change a peaceable one, if persons must be disturbed. Moving 1 we possibly can.
out of the pit in the inidst of a theatre If the whole of the people of Eng- is nothing compared to it. With regard land, or one delegate from every parish to the MOTIVES which have led to in England and Scotland, could come up the continuing in use of a place like and see the inside of the House of Com this, this is not a proper place for me mons, and observe its goings on for only to speak of those motives, though I one' week, he would say, " This thing can perceive them very clearly; and must be changed somehow or another;" though I shall not fail to state them at and, if he were to carry home a truede a proper time and in a proper place; scription, and to speak of it openly in and though my readers will be perfectly his parish, the whole of the island satisfied that the motives cannot be would be of the same opinion at once. those of economy, when we see every
To give a description of the scene is petty Minister lodged in a palace, and extremely difficult, but it is neverthe- when we have seen 34,000l. spent upon less necessary; because, without my the carved-work of one single gateway. doing it, my readers cannot judge But while I, for the present, omit to what they themselves ought to do : deseribe the very obvious motive, I how they themselves ought to act, in shall not scruple to describe the effects order that their due and lawful influence of persevering in the use of this sort of