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and between stones such as are used in .. BANKRUPTCY ENLARGED.! the grinding of cone-wheat, which is a MINSHULL, W., Cholsey, Berkshire, cattle. bearded wheat, which some people call dealer. rivets. This, however, is a difficulty

BANKRUPTS. which will be got over at once as soon ALDERSON, T.D., Great Marlborough-street as there shall be only ten small fields of and Warwick-street, Golden-sq., pewterer this corn in a county.

and lead merchant. I sell it according to the following

BICKLEY, J. jun., Warwick, victualler and

maltster: table :

| BLACHFORD), J., Devonport, Devonshire, If planted in rows 3 feet apart, and the plants I watch-maker and silversmith. 8 incbes in the row,

COOPER, A., Ambleside, Westmoreland, PRICE. I woollen-manufacturer.

£. s. d. FAREY,W.,Princes-st., Lambeth, lime-burner. 1 Ear will plant nearly TWO RODS 0 0 31

FOX, J., Newgate-street, cabinet-maker and 1 Bunch will plant more taan

upholsterer. SEVEN RODS................ 0 1 0

HARRIS, R., Tottenham-court-road, chemist 6 Bunches will plant more than 40

and druggist. rods, or a quarter of an acre.. 0 5 6 HEPWORTH, J. D., Leeds, surgeon and 12 Bunches will plant niore than

apothecary. 80 rods, or half an acre .... 0 10 6

HEWER, W., Claverley, Shropshire, surgeon 25 Bunches will plant more than

and apothecary. 160 rods, or an acre ........ 1 0 LINES, W., and J. Fisher, Ipswich, Suffolk,

maltsters and coal-merchants. MORGAN, T., and J. Jayne, Clydach, Mon

mouthshire, provision-merchants. From the LONDON GAZETTE,

NAYLOR, J., now or late of Belper, Derby.

shire, cheese-factor. FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1832..

PHEASANT, J., Ehury-street, Pimlico, teaINSOLVENT.

dealer and grocer.

POPE, E., Abingdon, Berks, innkeeper. SMITH, H., Salisbury-st., Strand, wine-mer. REED, E., Bristol, milliner and dress-maker.

| ROGERS,J., Beauvoir-place, Hoxton, engraver BANKRUPTCIES SUPERSEDED.

and silk and muslin-printer. BOWER, G., Chipping Barnett, Hertfordshire, ROGERS, T., late of Speen-hill, Speen, Berks, linen-draper.

victualter. PALMER, E., Bath, hardwareman. SELKIRK, W.,Birminghani, letter-cutter and

engraver. !! BANKRUPTS.

SPICE, W., Great Surrey-street, Blackfriars. BACKHOUSE, R., Liverpool, innkeeper. road, grocer. BURTINSHAW, J., Stockport, Cheshire, STANLEY,R., High Wycombe, Bucks, linencotton-spinger.

draper. CUMMINGS, J., Landport, Hants, baker. STEEL, W., Berkeley-street West, EdgwareFALK, E. W., Vine-st., Minories, chocolate- ! road, stable-keeper. manufacturer. .

WELLINGS, H., Birmingham, victualler. FORTNUM, C., and W. Mencke, Nunhead. WEST, J., late of Newport, Monmouthshire,

bill, Peckhani-rye, patent briek-makers. I scorn and provisiou-merchant. HESLEDEN, R., Southampton, bone-merch. MITCHELL, G., Trentham, Staffords., miller.

SCOTCH SEQUESTRATIONS. PYALL, H., Leindon-road, stationer. . HONEYMAN, J., Glasgow, grain-merchant. REYNOLDS, G., Coventry, druggist.

SINCLAIR, Hon. J., Edinburgh, underwriter. ROBERTSON, J., Whitstable, Kent, timbermerchant. SCOTCH SEQUESTRATION.

· LONDON MARKETS. JACKSON, T., Glasgow, coach-proprietor.

„MARK-LANE, CORN-EXCHANGE, APRIL 30.

Our supplies have been, since this day -se'n. TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1832.

night, of English, Scotch, Irish, and foreign INSOLVENTS.

wheat, oats, and four, rather great; of foreign

barley, and English and Scotch malt, good; GRANT, W., Jermyn-street, Westminster, of English barley, as also beans, peas, and upholsterer., 28cm

seeds, from all quarters, very limited. Of rye M‘CAPIN, W., Belfast, Aptrim, provision- there has been noue. merchant.

Notwithstanding the above-stated abunda MOLD, W., Walsall, Staffordshire, saddlers' ance of the supplies, and that this day's

market, though tolerably well, was not to say

ironmonger.

CK

.

...

.....

.

.

numerously, atteuded by buyers. The tradel 1. ENGLISH GRAMMAR.-Of this . with wheat, oats, barley, .malt, beans, and work sixty thousand copies have now been

flour, was somewhat brisk at last Monday's published. This is a duodecimo volume, and prices; with peas very dull, at a depression of the price is 3s. bound in huards. from 25. to 4s. per quarter. In rye or seeds little, if anything, seemed to be doing.

2. An ITALIAN GRAMMAR, by Wheat ................... 53s. tu 67s.

Mr. James Paul Collett.—Being a Plain Rye......

3ls. to 33s. 1 and Compendious Introduction to the Study Barley ..............

255. to 34s.

of Italian. Price 6s. - fine...

35s. to 423. 3. COTTAGE ECONOMY. I wrote Peas, White

323. to 35s, this Work professedly for the use of the laBoilers

35s. to 385. bouring and middling classes of the English Grey ..

31s. to 34s. nation. I made myself acquainted with the Beans, Old... d..............

34s. to 36s. best and simplest modes of making beer and Tick.

33s. to 375. bread, and these I made it as plain as, I believe, Oats, Potatoe.

26s. to 29s. words could make it. Also of the keeping of - Poland

24s. to 27s. Cows, Pigs, Bees, and Poultry, matters which Feed

20s. to 25s. 11 understood as well as any body could, and Flour, per sack..

55s, to 60s. in all their details. It includes my writings PROVISIONS.

also on the Straw Plait. A Duodecimo Vom Bacon, Middles, new, 44 s. to 49s. per cwt.

lume. Price 28. 6d. - Sides, new...48s. to 52s.

4. THE EMIGRANT'S GUIDE. Pork, India, new.... 130s. Od. to -s. Just now Published, under this Title, a little Pork, Mess, new ...75s. Ou. to -S. per barl. Volume, containing Ten Letters, addressed to Butter, Belfast ....80s. to 86s. per cwt. English Tax-payers. A new edition, with a Carlow .....70s, to 80s.

Postscript, containing an account of the Prices Cork ......80s, to 82s.

of Houses and Land, recently obtained from Limerick ..805, to 82s.

America by Mr. Cobbett. Price 2s. 6d. in bds Waterford.. 70s, to) -S.

To be had at No. 11, Bolt-court, Fleet-stree :
Dublin ....745. to -S.
Cheese, Cheshire....54s. to 745.

At No. 149, Leaneuball-Street,
Gloucester, Double..52s. to 62s.
Gloucester, Single... 42s. to 56s.

D LACK TEA is sold at 4s. ; 4s. 2d.; 4s.

D 4d.; 4s. 6d. ; 4s. 8d.; and 5s. .

Edam .......49s. to 54s.
Gouda ...... 48s. to 50s.

East India Tea Company's Offices for Hams, Irish........643. to 68s.

agencies, 9, Great St. Heleus, Bishopgate.

Street.
SMITHFIELD.-April 30.
This day's supply was, throughout, limited;}
. and the trade, with each kind of meat, rather

CHEAP CLOTHING!! brisk; with mutton and beef at an advance of . SWAIN AND CO., Tailors, &c., from 2d, to 4d. per stone; with lamb, veal, and

93, FLEET-STREET, pork, at Friday's quotations. - Beasts, 2,348 ; sheep and lambs, 17,100; ! (Near the new opening to St. Bride's Church,) calves, 130; pigs, 140.

ID EQUEST the attention of the public to MARK-LANE.-Friday, May 4.

n the following list of prices for cash

only) which they charge for : The supplies this week are again large, and Gentlemeu's Dress Coats of Medley I. s. d. the prices rather lower than on Monday | Colours.........................

2 120 Ditto, ditto, Best Saxony Cloth.... THE FUNDS.

Saxony Kerseymere Trousers .......... • 3 per Cent. Fri. , Sat. Mon. (Tues. Wed. | Thur. l. Ditto ditto

130 Waistcoats...

Figured Cons. Aun. $| 8531 853) 858| 854| 85 | 847

Silk

180 ditto,.. Venetian Leather Shooting Jackets.. Barogau

ditto........ COBBETT-LIBRARY. A Plain Suit of Livery....

4 4 0 New Edition.

Ladies' Habits and Pelisses, and every deCOBBETTS Spelling Book: /scription of Clothing for young gentlemen,

> equally cheap. The whole made from goods (Price 2s.)

of the finest quality, and the cut and work. - Containing, besides all the usual matter of Manship not to be surpassed. such a book, a clear and concise INTRODUCTION TO ENGLISH GRAMMAR

I recommend Messrs. Swain and Co. This I have written by way of

as very good and punctual tradesmen,

whom I have long employed with great A Stepping-Stone to my own Grammar;

satisfaction..

WM. COBBETT. such a thing, having been frequently sug- Printed by William Cobhett, Johnson's-court; and gested to me by Teachers as necessary,

published by him, at 11, Bólt-court, Fleet-street.

3 00 I 80

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upon the Tories built their excuse for changing their tactics : they became friends of reform; and, as will be seen by their speeches, and particularly that of ELLENBOROUGH, of even a more cxtended reform than that which the bill itself contemplated ! Upo: a motion

of Lord LYNDHURST, respecting the CHANGE OF MINISTRY. order in which the clanses should be

Bolt-court, 101h May, 1832. discussed in the committee, Lord Grey UNDER circumstances like the pre-made his stand. He was beaten, on a sent, the great thing to do is to put division, by a great majority. The safely upon record the facts as they have Tories manifestly expected, that as this arisen, and then to offer to the reader was merely a matter of manner of prosuch opinions as the writer may enter-cceding, he would give way here, and tain respecting those facts, and their that thus he would become their mere consequences. The readers of the Re-tool in carrying on the discussions on gister are aware, that after the Reform the several parts of the bill. He, taught Bill had been read a second time in the at last to do that which he ought to House of Lords, I was of opinion that have done in October, seeing clearly Lord Grey was ready to give up the that he must become the most conmost popular part of the bill in the temptible of men, and finally be voted committee ; and that the Tories were out of his place, made his stand at once ; willing that he should remain in place moved an adjournment of the committee upon that condition. I have seen and froin the 7th to the 10th. In the meanheard nothing to alter that opinion. while, that is to say on the 8th, he went The long adjournment gave the people to Windsor, in company with the Lord time to move, and to express their de- CHANCELLOR ; there advised the King termination not to be content with any- to create peers sufficient to enable them thing short of the whole bill. This de- to carry the bill; and the King having termination was expressed so strongly, refused to do this, they tendered the and the expression came pouring in so resignation of their offices, of which, loudly from all quarters, that Lord Grey on the 9th, the King “ graciously acsaw nothing short of infamy before cepted.him, if he gave way upon the points Below I have inserted the fullest and above mentioned. The Tories, seeing most accurate reports that I can find, this, and hearing his declaration, that first of the debate of the seventh of he would not give way with regard to May, and second of the debate in both the 101. clause; and knowing, indeed, Houses of Parliament of the ninth of that it was impossible for him to give May. These contain full information way without infamy, resolved to trip as to the immediate causes of the change him up altogether; they knowing that of the Ministry. I am writing on Thursthe King would not furnish him with day, and shall notice briefly, if I can, the means of carrying on the bill in op-to-morrow inorning, that which passes position to them.

to-night in the House of Commons, When, therefore, the House of Lords where, as the reader will perceive from met on the 7th of May, a motion was the report of last night's proceedings, made, which, in fact, was a motion to a motion is to be made by Lord EBRINGtake the management of the bill wholly ron for an address to the King on mata out of the hands of the Ministers. It ters relating to this event. To offer had been read a second time, and there. opinions as to how the House of Commons will act would be perfectly useless, put together do seem to warrant the since the fact must be known in the opinion that the King had promised course of a very few hours; but I can- Lord GREY to make peers for the not help fearing that that House will second reading, if necessary; and that now show us that there is an absolute he had not promised him, and did not necessity for reforming it; in short, I intend, to make peers after the second fear that it will show that it is per. reading; and that the Tories knew all fectly ready to support the new Minis- this! try; for, though it is possible that there However, with regard to the conduct may be a majority to express their sor- of the King as to this matter; with rerow for the ousting of the late Minis- gard to the question as between him ters, I am of opinion that it will be and his people, the matter stands thus : clearly gathered, from the tone of the be, having the power to make the debate, that the new Ministry will meet peers, had the power to cause his people with no very strenuous opposition. But to have the Reform Bill, and, therefore, what is a vast deal more material is, in refasing to make the peers, he did, what line the Tories will now pursue. in fact, refuse to let his people have the There is the bill in their hands; the Reform Bill, unless, observe, he now King has refused his consent to adopt choose Ministers who will carry through the advice of his late Ministers, in order that bill, and will put it into full executo enable them to carry the bill through; tion. This is the true state of the case: and the Tories have either to carry that we have no occasion to pester ourselves. bill or a better bill through, or to en- with any stories or speculations about counter, in conjunction with the King, proinises made by the King; it is nothe effects of the ill-will and resentment thing to us whether he ever made any of the people.

promises upon the subject or not. We : With regard to the conduct of the see a bill brought in and passed by the King, it does not appear that he ever | House of Commons. We see the peogave his pledge to the Ministers that he ple everywhere expressing the inost would create the peers sufficient for the earnest wishes that the bill should pass. tarrying of the bill. It is said, indeed, We hear from every corner of the kingthat he promised them to create the dom expressions of adıniration of the peers if necessary to cause the bill to King's conduct, and of gratitude for his pass a second reading. This would goodness in becoming the patron of this have been a strange promise to make, bill. We see the bill opposed by the and it would be still stranger if it had Lords; we see the King with power to satisfied them; for, what would have make their opposition of no avail. We been the use of the second reading, are looking to him for the exercise of when all the world knows that the bill that power; it is at last brought to this, might have been rendered wholly nu-that he is to give us the bill or we are gatory in the committee? Yet there not to have it. He refuses to exercise are circumstances which seem to coun: his power, and be therefore i refuses to tenance this opinion. The curious let us have the bill. Unless, as I said change of HARROWEY and WHARN- before, he choose Ministers who will at CLIFFE ; the curious change in some of once give us this bill or a better bill; the BISHOPS ; and then WAARNCLIFFE and to be better it must be more extenand HARROWBY 'changing back again sive as to the right of suffrage which it after the second reading; there being a gives. “. majority of thirty-five for LYNDHURST's My readers will bear me witness that motion, while there was a majority of I have always, from the very first, exnine on the other side for the second pressed my opinion that the King; as reading; HARROWBY and WAARN- well as the rest of his family, were deCLIFFE voting against the Ministers cidedly hostile to any reform of the after the second reading, and voting for Parliament at all, and much more so to them before: all these circumstances a reformy of the descriprion provided for

by this bill. Upon every suitable occa- | to think of the conduet of the parties. sion I have not only expressed this opi. My readers will recollect, that, in Oenion, but in support of it have stated tober last, when the bill, was thrown reasons which I never found any one to out by the Lords without a second read. answer. Whether I looked at the con- ing, I pressed Lord Grey to do onte duet of the persons about the court; of two things : make new peers to earry whether I looked at the persons com- i the bill in its then forni, or resign and posing the select parties of the King tell the people in a most explicit manand Queen ; whether I looked at the ner, that the King would not, consent King's movements as towards the city to make the peers.; for that this he must or in other directions; whatever I be- do first orlast, or be covered with infamy. held indicative of his wishes or inten- This he has done, at last; but mark, the tions as to this matter, presented me vast disadvantage under which he does it . with nothing but marks of hostility to now, compared with the having done . the bill. But what could any reasona- it in the month of October. If he had ble man want more than the conduct done it then, the majority of the peers of the Tories, and particularly of the were regarded by the people as the bishops! Could any man in his senses decided enemies of all reform whatsobelieve, that they would have voted as ever. Now a majority of the peers, ta they did had they not been well assured majority of those who have turned out that they had the King with them? Lord GREY, profess themselves to be Besides, though Lord GREY has shown friends of reform, and of an extended a disposition to truckle to the Tories ; reform too, and even give hints that though he has done things in this way they intend to go further than he has almost surpassing belief; still, would gone. If he had done it then the people he have retained the Commander-in-would have seen no possibility of getchief; would he have retained all the ting a reform except through him, and Tory Lord-Lieutenants; would he have therefore they would have upheld him subjected Ireland to new Tory Lord as identified with that measure. If he Lieutenants; would he, in short, have had done it then he would, as I then told done these and many other things of hin, haye been carried down to Windsor the sort that might be named, if he had upon the shoulders of the people. That had the cordial support of the King? I may not be the case now, for though he am, therefore, disgusted when I hear him has at last done the thing that is right, .and BROUGHAM and ALTHORP boasting and though, as respects this reform, the of the uniform kindness and condescen-I nation will always owe him great gratision which they have received at the tude, still they máy, I fear, be satisfied hands of the King! This is no more, with his reform though they receive it however, than a repetition of the lan-through other hands. Nevertheless, guage of Lord Grey after he had been better late than never; he has now acted turned out by George Ill. in 1807. the proper part, and his opponents feel "Kindness and condescension," indeed ! it too! He is out of place and out of Those gentlemen should remember Gil power, but he has made that place and Blas's account of the squeezings and that power a bed of thorns, ifever there huggings of Don CALDERON! Gil Blas were a bed of thorns in this world. drew a very different conclusion from They must now do one of three things these demonstrations of kindness: they carry on the bill and put it in execuset him to calculate the number of tion ; bring in a better bill, that is to hours that he should have to remain in say, one more popular; or carry on a office, In short, to give it the mildest Government without taxes. The det term, to talk in this manner, and under it be observed, they have now to deal such circumstances, is weakness in the with opponents in Parliament who are extreme, and is mischievous, too; be- for the Reform Bill and not against it. cause it puzzles people in general, and They have to deal with men who will makes them hardly know that they have now cordially take part with the people.

GO

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