deliberation, proceed to action, should that of the 3403 parishes, there are only that be found necessary.

139 that have parsvuage houses, so that

w hethere is now remaining only one parson, Mr. CARPENTER subunitted to the

age house to every 24 parishes, and only * meeting, whether, even if the bill were 465 that have any churches, or 1 church to 7 | aot rejected, if the passing the second parishes, and that even in these residences of ť reading was merely to smother or muti- the incumbent, or eveu a curate, seldom takes late the bill, a meeting should not be

mlplace for any length of time; that the

church, as by law established, would seem to similarly called : for the democratic be merely the means of making, out of the parts of the bill, were it carried, will be public resources, provision for certain fami

annihilated, and its tendency rendered | lies and parsons; that of the 4 archbishops si useless, under the modifications likely established, there are, as your petitioners be

and 18 bishops of the Irish church, as by law, Es to be made. Many Lords will vote for lieve, 14 who are by blood or marriage, re

the second reading of the bill, not to lated to Peers; that a similar principle apEi render themselves obnoxious, and yet pears to your humble petitioners to prevail in to render their own party and views vic

| the filling of the other dignities and livings;

and that, therefore, the Irish church, as by torious by the manner in which they law established, really does seem to your humwe will be able to mangle it in committee. ble petitioners to exist for no purpose otber

i The motion of Mr. Fox's was una thau that of furnishing the Government with 21 nimously agreed to.

the means of bestowing money on the aristocracy.

That your petitioners, looking at the state of

the revenue, and looking at the general si IRISH TITHES.

truth of the foregoing stateinent, entreat your

honourable House not to apply any portion of NORTHERN POLITICAL UNION: taxes, so much wanted for the service of the

country, to the payment of that which your : To the honourable House of Commons, the

petitioners canyot but consider as a set of unPetition of the Chairman, actiog in Behalf merited pensions bestowed upon the sous, and under the Direction of the Council of nephews, cousins, and other relations, of the the Northern Political Union,

aristocracy, and, upon the sops, nephews, Humbly showeth,

cousins, and other relations of the favourites, That your petitioners hear with regret, that male or female, of the aristocracy. bis Majesty's Ministers have proposed to your That your petitioners, therefore, in conclu. bonourable House to pass a bill to cause the sion, humbly entreat your honourable House arrears of tithe, which the clergy of the church not to sanction any bill causing the arrears of

of Ireland' have been unable to collect, to be the tithes of the Irish church to be paid out of $ paid or advanced out of tbe proceeds of taxes taxes levied upon Englishmen.' levied upon the people of England.

And your petitioners sball ever pray, &c.
That your petitioners, were the Irish church

CHARLES ATTWOOD, Chairman. . even that which it has been described to be, an establishment for the support and propa

1 Eldon Coffee-Rooms, April 3, 1832 gation of the Protestant religion, as by law This is established, would consider such a measure as here this in the highest degree unjust.

That your petitioners, however, are aware! The following petition was presented of the real nature of the establishment or in- to the Lords by Lord King, on 30th of 3 stitution, styled the Irish Church, and beg to March.

represent the same to your lionourable House, 1 *** in order that your honourable House may at

once see the justice of the prayer of this their | To the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual bu petition.

and Temporal of the United Kingdom of That, accordingly, your petitioners beg to Great Britain and Ireland, in Parliament e state to your honourable House, in the em- assembled.

phatic words ot William Cobbett, as used in a The humble petition of the undersigned indipetition upon the subject of the Irish church, viduals, members of council of the Poli-

presented to your honourable House in the tical Union, of the town of Bradford in che year 1829; that there are in Ireland 3403 pa-| the county of Wilts,

rishes; that these are moulded into 515 liv. Humbly showeth, ings; and that, therefore, each parson has, That your petitioners have viewed with on an average the tithes and glebes of more grief, the rejection of the late bill for the than nine parishes; that this is not the worst, amending the representation of England and however, for that many of the livings are Wales, by your right honourable House, united, and that the whole 3403 parisbes without going into committee thereon. are divided amongst less than 350 parsons ; That your petitioners confiding in the well

known justice, honour, and wisdom, of your of suitable means of cultivation, ou every right honourable House, feel assured, that if description of soil excepting that which has a your right honourable House had proceeded wet bortom; that it is capable of produce with the aforesaid bill in committee of your prodigiously great, as compared 'even to the right honourable House, and had it beeu best crops raised in this country of any other proved to the satisfaction of such coinmittee description of grain; that a inixture of a that the inajority of the Commons House of suitable quantity of the corn-four with wheatParliament was returned hy borough proprie-four will make bread that is preferable to tors and close corporations, your petitioners that which is made wholly of the latter; that feel confident that your right honourable for fatting of pigs it has a preference to barley. House would have allowed that those so sent quantity for quantity, in a large degree; that could not be the representatives of the people; the tops of the corn, as also its leaves and its but the representatives of such borough pro-stalks, are a valuable provender for horses, for prietors and corporativos only.

cattle, and for sheep in wiuter. That, as from That your petitioners do not believe that the articles in Cobbett's Weekly Political Register hill for the amending the representation or of the 5th, 12th, 19th, and 26th of November England and Wales is free from error; but last; and from a large mass of information that in the opinion of your petitioners, had from persons of most credible testimony resuch a representation been in existence forty | siding in the east and uorth, as well as of the years ago, it would in some measure have west and south of England, not forgetting prevented the accumulation of an enormous Scotland ; which appeared also in the Regis. national debt, the present long list of useless ter of the next ensuing December (sume of places and uninerited pensions, and would these persons, all of them growers of the corn, have rendered the present standing army use- stating their produce to have been 120 bushels, less and unnecessary.

aud in some instances 160, of shelled corn to That your petitioners believe that the long- the acre). That as all these facts, and stateprocrastinated delay of passing the bill for the ments of facts, wholly incontrovertible as amending of the representation of England they are, make out and establish a reputation aud Wales, has been deeply injurious to trade of promise of great naticoal benefit for this and commerce, thereby affecting the best in new sort of grain. I have, therefore, only to terest of the community.

state that I have the corn to sell for seed, That your petitioners feel assured that your upon a scale of price and quantity hereafter Lordships are aware that according to the to be specified ; first, however, briefly showconstitution, and the ancient law of the land, ing the practical ground upon which I offer it the House of Coinmons was designed to re- to the judgmeut of the public.

ir present the opinions of the people ; and as Out of an acre and 94 poles of ground my ibat House, by an inmense majority of its produce, as the reader' may perceive from the members, has declared itself to be radically followiog arrangement of figures, was in the bad, and unable to represent such opini- full proportion of 68 bushels of shelled corn to ons, they hope that your right honour- the acre. It is of the finest quality, and in able House will throw no obstacle in the the best state of preservation. passing of the aforesaid bill (thereby disap

R. P. Ears. Shelled Cora. rointing the just wishes of millions), but pass 1 On 0 261 26 Bushels. . 13 Bushels the same with as little delay as the forms of On 0 53 32 Bushels. 16 Bushels. your right honourable House will admit. *

On 1 171 46 Bushels.. 23 Bushels. And your petitioners will ever pray

Total 3 9f 104 Bushels. 52 Bushels.

On the 26% poles planted the third week in

May it will be perceived, that there is a produce COBBETT'S CORN,

proportionate to nearly 80 bushels of shelled RAISED LAST YEAR,

coru to the acre. Let it, however, be observed, BY RICHARD ILES, FAIRFORD,

that on this piece of ground there was an

omission of the necessary interculture by the GLOUCESTERSHIRE, . 'horse plough,* which materially redụced the ON SALE FOR SE E D.

crop. On the two other pieces, planted, I believe, in the last week in May and first in

June, which produced the finest corn, there TO THE PUBLIC.

was a deficiency of full one half of the plants It now heing a well-authenticated truth, by the wire worm, rabbits, and birds ; so that I that the species of Indian Corn, best known do not consider the quantity of 90, or even 100 by the appellation of " Cobbett's Coru ” (it bushels as an extraordinary quantity for the being introduced into this country by Mr. average of the soils of this country to produce. WILLIAM COBBETT, jun.; and the growth of it su seduously, so laudably, and successfully l * For complete instructions, for propagatpropagated by his father), that this corn willing, cultivating, harvesting, and preserving fully ripen in this climate; that it will flourish the corn, I strongly recoinnend, as essential, and become fruitful, under the employment the perusal of Mr. Cobbetu's Treatise. .


If the quantity be small, any friend can When planted în Rows of 3 feet apart, and the call and get it for a friend in the country; Plants 8 iuches in the Ruw. Jif the quantity be large, it may be sent ' ; Rods. £.

d. by me. The plants were raised from Quantity for plantiog nearly 2. 0 Ditto, in the same proportion,

seed given me by Mr. PEPPERCORN (of i from 1 to 5. 0 5 Southwell, Bedfordshire), in 1823. He Ditto, for plauting

10..0 ioi gave it me as the finest sort that he had Ditto, ditto

20 .. 0 2 6 ever seen. I raised. some plants (for Ditto, ditto

40 .. 0 5 0 Ditto, ditto

ů use) in my garden every year; but, at

80 .. 0 10 0 Ditto, ditto (1 acre) 360..1 0 0 | Barn-Elm I raised a whole held of it, It will be observed, that the prices of this

is and had 320 bushels of seed upon 13 scale for the smaller quautities are in propor acres of land. I pledge my word, that tion lower than those of the larger quantities. there was not one single turnip in the This is intended for the advaniaze of the la- whole field (which bore seed) not of bouring man iu planting for his first crop.

the true kind. There was but one of a

RICHARD ILES. Fairford, April 9, 1832.

suspicious look, and that one I pulled Fur instructions to labourers for raising it, up and threw away. So that I warrant see Two-penny Trash, No. 10, for the month this seed as being perfectly true, and as of April, 1831.

having proceeded from plants with small N. B. Money payments will reasonably be expected, especially from strangers ; but or

necks and greens, and with that reddish ders will be instantly attended to, and corn tinge round the collar which is the sure conveyed without delay to any reasonable sign of the best sort. distauce.


Any quantity under 10lbs., 7d. a SEEDS

pound; any quantity above 10lbs. and FOR SALE AT MR. COBBETT'S SHOP,

under 50lbs., 7d. a pound; any quantity No. 11, BOLT:COURT, FLEET-STREET.' above 50lbs., 6d. a pound; any quan. : February, 1832.

tity above 100lbs., 6d. a pound. The LOCUST SEED.

selling at the same place as above; the

payment in the same inanner. This · Very fine and fresh, at 6s. a pound. seed was also grown at Barn-Elm For instructions relative to sowing of farm, the summer before the last. these seeds, for rearing the plants, for It is a seed which is just as good making plantations of them, for pre- at ten years old as at one. The plants paring the land to receive them, for the were raised in seed-beds in 1828; they after cultivations, for the pruning, and were selected, and those of the deepest for the application of the timber ; for red planted out in a field of 13 acres, all these see my “WOODLANDS ;” which was admired by all who saw it, or TREATISE ON TIMBER TREES AND as a most even, true, and beautiful field UNDERWOOD. · 8vo. 14s.

of the kind. The crop was very large; SWEDISH TURNIP SEED.

and out of it were again selected the

plants from which my present stock of Any quantity under 10lbs., lod. a seed was growed; though, indeed, there pound; and any quantity above 10lbs. was little room for selection, where all and under 50lbs., 9d. a pound ; any were so good and true. I got my seed quantity above 50lbs., 9d. a pound; from Mr. Pym, of Reigate, who raised above 100lbs., sid. A parcel of seeds it from plants proceeding from seed that may be sent to any part of the kingdom; I had given him, which seed I had raised I will find proper bags, will send it to at Worth, in Sussex ; and, all the way any coach' or van or wagon, and have it through, the greatest care had been booked at my expense; but the money taken to raise seed from no plant of a must be paid at my shop before the seed dubious character. This seed, therefore, be sent away ; in consideration of which I warrant as the very best of the kind. I have made due allowance in the price. A score or two of persons, who sowed

of this seed last year, have given me an (pints of water (warm in cold weather, account of the large crops they have and cold in hot weather) to the corphad from it, and have all borne testimony flour ; and mix the four up with the to its being the truest seed they ever water; and there let it be for the pres saw of the kind. I sell these seeds sent. When the wheat sponge has risen, much cheaper than true seed, of the and has fallen again, take the wetted. same sorts, can be got at any other up corn-flour, and work it in with the place; but I have a right to do this, wheat sponge, and with the dry wheatand I choose to exercise my right. My flour that has been round the sponge. seeds are kept with great care in a Let the whole remain fermenting to proper place; and I not only warrant gether for about half an hour; and the sort, but also, that every seed grow, then make up the loaves and put them if properly put into the ground. into the oven. The remainder of the

. (process every one knows. These inUSES OF COBBETT-CORN FLOUR. Istructions I have, as I said before, from We use the corn-flour in my family, Mr. Sapsford; and. I recollect also, that FIRST as bread, two-thirds wheaten and this is the way in which the Americans one-third corn-flour; SECOND, in batter make their bread. The bread in Long puddings baked, a pound of flour, a Island is made nearly always with rye quart of water, two eggs, though these and corn-flour, that being a beautiful last are not necessary; THIRD, in plum- country for rye, and not so very good puddings, a pound of flour, a pint of for wheat. Ishonld add here, that there water, half a pound of suet, the plums, is some little precaution necessary with and no eggs; FOURTH, in plain suet- regard to the grinding of the corn. The puddings, and the same way, omitting explanation given to me is this : that to the plums; FIFTH, in little round do it well, it ought to be ground twice, dumplings, with suet or without, and and betweeg stones such as are used in though they are apt to break, they are the grinding of cone-wheat, which is a very good in this way; in broth, to bearded wheat, which some people call thicken it, for which use it is beyond all rivets. This, however, is a difficulty measure better than wheaten-flour. which will be got over at once as soon . - Now, to make BREAD, the following as there shall be only ten small fields of are the instructions which I have re- this corn in a county. ceived from Mr. SAPSFOŃD, baker, No. I sell it according to the following 20, the corner of Queen Anne-street, table :Wimpole-street, Marybone. As I have If planted in rows 3 feet apart, and the plants frequently observed, the corn-flour is

8 inches in the row, not so adhesive, that is to say, clammy,


. . s. d. as the wheat and rye flour are. It is, 1 1 Ear will plant nearly TWO RODS 0 0 35 therefore, necessary; or, at least, it is

I Bunch will. plant more than

SEVEN RODS................ 0 1 0 best to use it, one-third corn-flour and

6 Bunches will plant more than 40 two-thirds wheat or rye flour. The rye rods, or a quarter of an acre.. 0 5 6 and the corn do not make bread so 12 Bunches will plant more than bright as the wheat and the corn, nor

80 rods, or balf an acre ".... 0 10 61

25 Bunches will plant more than quite so light; but it is as good bread

160 rods, or an acre ....... ! as I ever wish to eat, and I would always have it if I could. Now, for the instructions to make bread with wheatflour and corn-flour. Suppose you are From the LONDON GAZETTE, going to make a batch, consisting of

FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1832. thirty pounds of flour; you will have

INSOLVENTS. of course twenty pounds of wheat-flour and ten pounds of corn-flour. Set your CRAFTER, J., Tooley.street, Southwark, sponge with the wheat-flour only. AS FORTNUM, C., Nunbead-bill, Peckham rye, soon as you have done that, put ten Surrey, brick-maker.


GARDINER,W.H.,Nortonfalgate,ironmonger. LONDON MARKETS. | HATTON, G., Reading, Berkshire, chidaman.

MARK LANE, CORN-EXCHANGE, APRIL : BANKRUPTCY ENLARGED. Supplies have been, since this day se'noight, Į WISEMAN, I., Norwich, silkman.

wheat, barley, oats, beans, peas, and seeds, of

from all quarters, very limited ; of English I wie 'BANKRUPTCIES SUPERSEDED. malt, and Eoglish, Irishi, and Scotch flour, | HOUGHTON, T., Liverpool, builder.

moderately good. '

ho As this day's market was tolerably well at| MACKAY,J., Broad-street, insurance-broker.

tended both by London and country buyers, RANKRUPTS.

and most kind of grain, as above stated, in but CARTER, J., Worksop, Notts, corn-factor.

limited supply, advanced prices were pretty GOBLE, Í. and G., Kentish-buildings, South-generally, and somewbat stifily demanded; mark. hop factors.

hut as these were not very willingly submitted MARSHALL, W. Holborn-bars, pocket-book- / to, the trade was, particularly during the two

first hours of business, with each kind of corn, maker, MAY, W. H., Great George-street, Mansion

as also malt, pulse, seeds, and four, very house, merchant.

dull; with wheat, barley, and oats, at an adPARKER, S., Argyle-place, Regent-street vance of about Is. per quarter : with peas, bronzist and lamp-maker.

beans, malt, seeds, aud four, at last Monday's TAYLOR, W., Malden, Sarrey, gunpowder- prices. mapufacturer.

Wheat ........ .... 515. to 66s. TURNER, P., Norwich, confectioner.

Rye ..............

31s. to 33s, Barley ......

25s. to 34s. fine....

"35s. to 428. TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 1632.

Pean, White ....

35s. to 395. :: INSOLVENTS.

- Boilers ...

38s. to 445, Grey .....

33s. to 37 s. | CROOKS, G., Anglesea-place Limehouse, Beans, Old.

348. to 365. į baker. :


33s, to 378. ELLA, J. White-Conduit-terrace, Islington.

Oats, Potatoe

25s, to 28s., Poland


Feed ......

19s. to 24s. THOMAS, R., late of Glyn, Glamorgansbire, Flour, per sack

... 556, to 60s, cattle-dealer.


Bacon, Middles, new, 44s. to 498. per cwt. AKERS, J. S., Birmingham, victualler.

- Sides, new...48s. to 495. ESAM, E., Thame, Oxfordshire, draper.

Pork, India, new.... 130s. Od. to -3. GALLÍEK, J., Park-street, Grosvenor-square, Pork, Mess, new ...-5. Od. to s.per barb. carpenter.

Butter, Belfast ....82s. to 86s. per cwt. HAYNES, T., Great Yarmouth, cabinet-ma.

Carlow ..... 80s. to 90s.

- Cork ...... 86s. to 888. 'HENESEY, R., Drury-lane, timber-merch.

Limerick ..845. to 88s. LATHAM, J., late of Llanelly, Carmarthen

Waterford..80s, to 868. shire, spirit-merchant."

Dablin ....745. to 76s. LEACH, C., New 'Manor-st., Chelsea, baker. Cheese, Cheshire....56s. to 76s. NEWLAND, N., and Henry White, Portsea, - Gloucester, Double..56s. to 64s. drapers.

- Gloucester, Single. .. 488. to 54s. NICHOLS, J. and T. Walter, Skinner-street, - Edam.......48s. to 54s. ironmongers.

- Gouda ...... 485. to 50s. ORBELL, J., Great Henny, Essex, miller. Hams, Trish........ 56s. to 585. PINKEMAN, J., late of White Lion-st., Pen

SMITHFIELD.-April 9. tonville, victualler. POWER,' R. J. W., Havant, Southampton,

vani Sonthamuton This day's supply of beasts was rather fellmonger.

penslinjited as to numbers, but as to quality very SCORAH, W., East Retford, Nottingham

prime : of small stock, moderately good as to shire, cabinet-maker.

both. The trade was, in the whole, dull: WAYLÍNG, R., jun., late of Ramsey, Essex,

with beef at an advance; veal at a depression butcher.

of 2d. per stone; with mutton, lamb, aud pork, WILKINSON, R., Copthall-buildings, ac- :

at Friday's quotations. countant.

Beasts, 2,394 ; sheep and lambs, 18,200 ;

calves, 101; pigs, 160.
KER, A., Edinburgh, cabinet-maker.
MUCKARSIE, J., Dundee, grocer.

MARK-LANE.-Friday, April 13.
RITCHIE, J., Perth, merchant.

The arrivals this week are moderate, and TORRANCE, W., Glasgow, merchant. I the prices full as high as on Mouday,

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