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Quay, to which the solliers followed them, and that it would be many hours before they aod were assailed by stones; they had before would be fit for service again. He was told, put out the Jamos, and one of the cavalry if he sent them off, it inust be done on his owo officers came to the magistrates to kuow if he respoosibility, and that the magistrates would might fire some rounds of cartridges duwn the not relieve bini from it; at the same time, street, as the mob, by retrảating into ships upon the asking where it would be best for when driven by the cavalry to the briuk of the them to go, it was stated that the magistrates Quay, preserved the means of annoyance, aud would not einbarrass him if they could not rendered it impossibie for the cavalry to get assist him, subject to his responsibility, reconn. at them. Oue of the special constables pro. mended Brisliugton as the nearest quarters. posed, with 25 men, if supported by the sol. Soun after this, informativa was brought diers, to go and clear the ships; but this was that the inub was proceeding to Bridewell to given up, as was any further use of active release the prisoners, and several of the inhaforce, it appearing, upon Colonel Breretou's bitauts having assembled at the Guildhal', in statement, that they seemed to be peaceably pursuance of a requisition of the magistrates, inclined, and that he expected, if they were they refused to act without the assistance of Jeft to themselves, the city would be quiet. the troops. Colonel Brereton was desired to The military, therefore, continued merely to bring the troops into immediate service, and patrol the streets, and, with the exception of some time afterwards was asked, before the one short conflict, during which one of the citizens, if he bad ordered out the 14th, as well rioters was shot by a soldier of the 14th, it is as the 31 Dragovn Guards? He stated that believed there was no disturbance until the he had not, and could not do so; they would morning. At day-break the people began be useless, and it would endanger their lives. again to assemble near the Mansion house in He was rcmoustrated with upou this, and told considerable numbers. About 8 o'clock, and expressly that the magistrates demanded and shortly after the soldiers were removed from required their protection. I fiud that, upon the house, a violent attack with stones and bis going to the quarters of the lith, and iron bars was made upou the Mansion-house, desiring them to go out of town, they were which had been barricaded with plauks dur- unwilling to do so, and expressed the utmost ing the night, aud made as secure as circum- readiness to act, but that they were toll by stances would permit; and the mob were upon the Colonel it was the magistrates' order, and the point of furcing an entrance, when I, with that they must go. I find also that the horses, some others, left the house by going over the at that time, were by no means in a state roofs. The mob immediately afterwards, en- incapable of service. From this time, up to tered and took possession. Some time before eight o'clock in the eveniug, at which time my leaving the house, Colonel Brereton had the Bishop's Palace was fired and destroyed, withdrawu the troops, having mcutioned that and the mub had set fire to the Mansionthe few troops there bad no other effect than house, (in the mean time the jails of Newgate, that of attracting the mob, without being able Bridewell, and Lawford's-gate, having been to repder atıy 'service, and that they were fired, and the pri-vuers discharged,) the niamucb barassed and must go to their quarters.gistratas bad wo assistance from the military, Very soon after the troops liad withdrawut, the and, as I believe, 'wv effort whatever was inade mob entered into the Mansion house, got pos- to render any, except that some suldiers session of the cellars, and becaine intoxicated, marched to the jail wlien it was first attacked, and within 30 or 40 minutes after the troops and might, I believe, have been successTully had been sent to the stables, they were again defended, if the troops had vot almost immecalled fur, but, except a small party of the 3d diately. retired ; and except also that a few Dragoon Guaris, did not stay long, aud the troops went to the Bishop's Palace, in aid of mob having followed and pelted the 14th, fonir the constables, and withdrew from it when the or five shuts were discharged upon them. Soon constables canie into contact with the mob; after this, I and several magistrates being as- and also except about six or eight men who sembled at the Guildhall, Colonel Breretou patrolled near the Mansion-house. Having applied to us for our authority to withdraw gone to the Bishop's Palace upon the fire the 141h from the city; 'statiug that they were alarm, with several of the special constables, so much harassed, and bad so much exas- and they having been, as' l'have' understood, perated the feelings of the public, that they in contact with the mob, and having been discould not remain, except at the peril of their appointed by the retirement of the troops, lives. Colouel Brereton was told in answer, just about the time wheu a fresh body of tbe that the magistrates not only could not authu. inob' were coming up, I went to the house of a rise bim to do so, but directed it not to be friend in the neighbourhood, from which, in doue, saying that the military had been sent the course of the vight (first at 12, and afterdown for the protection of the city, and that wards at 3 o'clock in the morning), I sent the persons and property of the inhabitants urgent requisitions to Colonel Breretun for could not be protected without them. Colovel assistance; not vply the Mansion-bou-e and Breretou stated that their staying would be Custom-bouse were buruing, but other houses utterly useless; they were harassed and worn had been set on fire, and by the time the out, and wanted refreshment, and were alto troops were taken down to the sput, through gether inefficieut in their preseut condition, the persoual application of a magistrate, two
sides of the square, consisting of nearly forty
POOR IRELAND. bouses, were buruing ; but, upon their cuming down, the moh desisted from further attempts. We perceive from a letter from Mrofi
On the Monday, Major Beck with, of the O'CONNELL in The Dublin Morning of the 14th having been brúught back, took Register, that he has renounced all the command of the cavalry, and, under the hopes of benefit from Ministers, to sanctiou of the magistrates, charged the mob Ireland, and that he has not " at present wherever they were assembled in bodies, the most reinoie idea of even approache: speedily dispersed them, and, iu a great mea
ing, much less accepting (if it were. sure, restored peace aud security to the city.
I have coosidered it proper, with the con- offered), any office whatsoever.” currence of my brother inagistrates, to submit this statement to your consideration, not and indeed I was almost--though never quite
“Some friends of mine," he adds, "thought, intending to make any charge or insiuuation of the opinion, that I might-accept office to against any body, but thinking it proper that aid in the change. I was the more wear being be causes of such an awful calamity as the of this opinion, because I could, if my princicity has experienced should be inquired into. ples were not at once put iuto an active train,
i bave every reason to believe that the condoct of of the soldiers and their officers was the feet, of those who gave it me. Such were:
be able to Aing that office in the faces, or at entitled to you Lurdships' approbation; but the ideas foating on my mind, whilst one doubt veryniucb whether the military assistance could reasonably hope fur a just and Irish afforded us by his Majesty's Govera ment was government in Ireland, employed as it might have been, and as the
Sed Diis aliter visum ! ! pressing exigency of the case required. I bave the honour to be, my Lord, your faded before it assumed tangible shape or
The day dream is gone by-the bope is, Lordsbip's very obedient, humble servant. CHARLES PINNEY, Mayor.
form-the old system is in its vigour the To the Right Hon. Lord Hill, &c.
paltry corporalors are uupuvished-the Tory, Attorney-General, whose dependents, friends, and relatives, all, all voted in Meath as in:
Dublin, against the Reform, as well as minises The following is the police which a very
terial candidates, remains in office, not propomerous and respectable portion of the in moted off or dismissed. The yeomanry are habitants of Bristol have given of their inteu
all undisarmed--the police unmitigated—the ties to apply to Parliament for a legislative must violent and the bitterest enemies of the provision against the recurrence of those mis- conscientivus privileges of the people niay be chiefs with which they have recently been found amongst the County Lord Lieutenants, visited:
-STANLEY is coming over again, the magis“ Notice is hereby given, that application tracy is intended to be made to Parliament in the
“But why should I follow the heart-rendensuing session for leave to bring in a bill or ing catalogue! — Stanley, WITH ALL bills, to establish and maintain an effective PREJUDICES AND PASSIONS, IS COMING OVER police, with stipendiary magistrates, within Again. More need not be said.- I take this. the city and county of the city of Bristol, and one fact as a declaration by the Ministry of a ia she several parishes of Clifton, Saint James, renewed war upon all that the people of and Saint Paul, Saiot Philip, and Jacob, aud Ireland have clung to of hope or rational ex. Westbury-upon-Trym, in the county of Glou- pectation. cester, aud iu the parish of Bedminster, in the which has come to my ears, and fills my soul
“Let me only mention one other fact county of Somerset, and for superseding the preseat system of watching in the said city and with bitterness and indignation. It is this : coeaty of the city of Bristol ; and in which there is in the county of Sligo-a county out, bill or bills provision is intended to be made out of which proceed three Tory high Brunsa, to regulate the holding of Assizes ly the wick members ---Vuting upon every question, Judges of the Circuit within the said cily and great and small, against the Ministry and county of the city of Bristol; and in which bill against reform. Why, at this very moment, or bills provision is also intended to be made the Irish government are appointing to the for the maintenance of such police and magis- LordLieutenancy, of that county a Kildaretracy, and w provide for the loss sustained by place Biblical and Brunswicker barones-althe late fires and rives within the said city and though they could find in the town of Sligo, county, either out of the property tow held for, or at Balliua, a gentleman whose appointthe benefit of the said city, or otherwise, as
ment would be bailed as a boon by every
friend of reform. the case may be.
“I am heartily sick of the conduct of this * Dated this 14th day of November, 1831.
administration towards Ireland. I do not think * ESTLIN and BALL, Soliciturs,
the honest Irisb inembers will bear it much Broad-street, Bristol.
luuger, of what value is it to us to bave a.. Whig administration in England, if we are to
be governed in Ireland upon principles more Cobbett-corn, and they shall "CALL Tory than the Tories themselves! From my il Cobbelt-corn too, though it choke heart and soul I pity poor Lord Anglesey; them; and I will go into the markets who, probably, means very well, and actually imagives that one time or the uther he will and laugh at them, and poke the name do sume goud for Ireland--that is, provided up under their noses. I said, last week, we wait for a while.' Alas! tv-morrow that 14 persons
hai yrowed crops never conies; and so Lord Anglesey's • good
near Great Grimsby; but my printers, to Ireland' will always be in the paulo post futurum.'"
in the absence of moral knowledge, and by a concatenation of thought, naturally bringing the corn to the tooth with as
little intermediate space as possible, put TO CORRESPONDENTS.
ground, instead of growed. They also
made Doctor Black call THE LIAR a So, Mellisa, the buicher, is, accord- “ friend," instead of a "fiend." I hope ing to the Morning Pust, going to they will not, in this or a similar case, marry another of his daughters to Lord omit the r another time. Kindaird, with, perhaps, another half
A gentleman has sent me some ears
of American corn, to show me that it million of money! I should like to see will not ripen here. I thank him ; but some of the breed of this Mellish : it I knew ihe fact well. Seedsmen must be stock of a rare sort. I dare (mostly, I hope, for want of knowledge say, however, that it does not, some how on the subjeci) have caused, in this way, or other, like a reform of the Parlia- great disappointment to numerous perment. I could, if I would, tell the deserved what they got ; for they wanted
sons, who, in general, however, have butcher why I do not think he likes the the corn, but would not have it of me! thought of it! I will tell him when we And they wanted to prore, too, that iny have got the reform : and I will tell it sort was no better than any other ! After him not in a joking way. And then it is the seedsmen will actually sell the
inany disappointments, from this cause, that I will tell the loanmongers why they “ Cobbett-Corn," and will be compelled abhor the thought of reform.
to call it by, that name. Bui, then, the I thank my friends at Lewes, in people will not believe them! However, Sussex, and at ALRESFORD, in Hamp- people will buy of their neighbours, shire, for some very fine ears of Cobbett
whom they have seen grow it; and it will be all over the country directly.
A thing that will produce, on an aveI beg Mr. PLAskitT of Great Grims. rage, on an acre, in five months, TEN by's pardon for having, in my last Re- QUARTERS of corn, each quarter gister, said that he seat me 14 ears of yielding more flour, and better flour, corn instead of 21, which he sent. The ihan a quarter of the very best wheat; whole county of Lincoln will grow this such a thing must be of general cultivacorn in a few years. Don't tell me of tion, in spite of boroughmongering and the "prejudice" against it on my ac- yeomanry cavalrying. I will MAKE count. "Tis folly, 'tis impuilence, 'tis the Bull-Frogs cultivate the Cobbettroguery, in some ; and, in the Bull
corn. frog farmers, it is a fear that the corn I want to rent, for a term not less will make the labourers more independ- than 10 years, a farm, in Kent, Susses, ent of them, and will again make snall or Surrey, or Hampshire, at not mucl farms. They would, therefore, chop more than 40 miles from Bolt-court me down with their swords. If I did The things I desire are as follows: not know this description of men so well as I do, I should reason with them : as 1. From about 60 to about 150 acres it is, I make short work with them, and of arable and dry meadow. tell them that, they SHALL grow 2. From 2 to 5 acres of coppice.
3. Not stony, not gravel or chalk HAWKINS, W., Lambeth-road, carpenter. with 2 feet of surface.
HICKMAN, H., Devonshire-place, Éc!gware4. Not hungry sand.
LAWRENCE, C., and A. Hoggins, Philpot5. Not clay, or wet bottom, so as to laue, merchants. need water-furrowing, or draining. MAYNARD, J., Briglithelinstone, Sussex, 6. Not much shaded by timber.
NEWMAN, G., Pancras-la., Cheapside, agent. stable, &c.
SWINDELLS, J., Manchester, mercer.
WATTS, J., Corsley. heath, Wilts, grocer.
WILTSHIRE, W., Frome-Selwood, Somerthat greater distance, should know of WINTERTON, T., Ea:1 Shilton, Leicester
setshire, inn-holder, ang-thing that he thinks likely to suit, shire, spirit-inerchaut. I bey him to write to ine on the subject. WOODWARD, M., Rugeley,Staffurds., mercer. I will not go one inch to the North of SCOTCH SEQUESTRATION. London. My lease is not out here till STEEL, T., Glasgow, graiu-mercbant. March, 1933 ; but I want to enter next Lady-day; for I have pledged myself Tuesday, NovEMBER 15, 1631. to Mr. Sapsford to sell him, next year,
INSOLVENTS. 100 quarters of corn of my raising! A FARRAH, J., Hatfield Hide, Hertfordshire, farm with some hop-garden I should coal-mercbaut.' like. The coppice may be dispensed SHOTTER, G. J., Sunbury, Middlesex, shopwith.
BROWN, J., St. Mary-at-Hill, wine-merIx Tobin's Advertisensent, last week, BONE, B., Greenwich, cabinet maker.
chant. P. 448, 41h line from bottom, for Hunt- BOAST, R., Hunslet, Yorkshire, iuukeeper. ing Frock read Huntingdon Frock. BEAUCHAMP, R., Rolboru-bars, pawa
CROSS, J., Bristol; provision-merchant.
COULTHÁRD, B., Bolton, Laucasliire,
bleacher. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1831. CANNINGS, J. jun., Batb, cabinet-maker.
DUNNETT, W., Manchester, silk-wareINSOLVENTS.
houseman. COURTENAY, C. B., Robert-street, Adelphi,
ELLIOTT, Birmingham, fruiterer. bookselier.
EDWARDS, E., Holborn, chiua-dealer. SMITH, D. N., Friday-st., warehouseman.
FARR, W., Bristol, silversmith. BRIGHT, R., Painswick, Glos:ersih., clothier. GILLHAM, C, Romford, Essex, wine-mer
GREENOUGH, R., Manchester, manusacALSOP, G., Uttoxeter, Staffordshire, surgeon. ARCHIBALD, A., Thayer-street, Mauches- JENKINS, H.C., Bridge-house-place, Southter-square, coal-uiercbant.
wark. BAILY, E. H., Percy-street, Totteubam- LAVERACK, M. and C. M., Kingston-uponcui i-road, sculptor.
Hull, corn-factors, BASSTON, J. and T., Graqibam, Liucoln- LEIGHTON, J., N:orth Shields, victualler. shire, iron mougers.
MARSTERS, W., Aldenham, Hertfordshire,
taller, aud Leadenball-market, cheesem. chant.
WATSON, H., Regent-street, Oxford-street, FRY, A. A., Great Ormond-street and Bridge print-seller. street, dealer.
WOODRUFFE, Ramsey, Essex, cattle-dealer. : GOODRICK, E., Huntingdon, lineo-draper. WOODHAN, P. seu., Piccadilly, cor-dealer. GUIVER, J., Enfield-bighway, stage-master. WRAGGE, F.F., Preston, Laucaslire, book. HARRISON, R., Birmiugbam, druggist. seller:
average quality. As the weather was become .MARK-LANE, CORN-EXCHANGE, NOVEMBER favourable to slaughtering, and the assen14.–Our Supplies, since this day se'nnight, blage of buyers was numerous, but a small of English and Irish wheat, English and proportion of it is expected to leave the market Scotch barley, and English. malt, beans, and upsoid. Beasts, 3,041; sheep aud lambs, peas, bave been moderately good; of English 15,990; calves, 12); pigs, 190. Aour and Irish outs, rather great; of Scotch and foreign wheat, Irish barley, Euglish, Scotch, and foreign oats, Trisha and Scotch MARK-LANE.-Friday, Nov. 18. flour, foreigu barley, rye and seeds, from all
The arrivals this week are large : the marquarters, very limited. This day's market was tolerably well at. best samples, all other sorts are Is. cheaper
ket dull; the same prices are obtained for the tended, both by London and couutry buyers; than on Monday. the latter appearing, for the most part, to be more on a visit of observation than of business; but, potwiibstanding that the supply of every description of newly arrived foreigu
THE FUNDS. grain wae exceedingly short, the trade, on account of advanced prices being demanded, 3 per Cent.
Fri. Sat. Mon. Toes. Wed. Taur. was, on the whole, dull; with wheat, barley, Cons. Aun. 82 824| 823| 827| 824 824 rye, oats, malt, and four, at last week's prices; with beaus and peas at an advance of about 2s. per quarter Cavary seed looked a little upwards. With
COBBETT.LIBRARY. other seeds the trade was either very dull, at considerably reduced prices, or their quota
New Edition. tions are standing merely nominal.
COBBETT'S Spelling-Book; Wheat 53s. to 65s.
(Price 2s.) Rye
34s. to 38s. Barley
30s. to 35s. Containing, besides all the usual matter of fine.
35s. to 453, such a book, a clear and concise Peas, White
35 s. to 40s.
INTRODUCTION TO ENGLISH GRAMMAR.
38s. to 48s,
This I have written by way of
37s. to 405,
A Stepping-Stone to my own Tick
38s. to 42s. Oats, Potatoe
25s. to 30s. Poland
24s. to 27s, Such a thing having been frequently sugfeed
19s. to 24s. gested to me by Teachers as necessary. Flour, per sack
60s. to 65s. PROVISIONS.
1. ENGLISH GRAMMAR.-Of this Bacon, Middles, new, -s. to -S. per c.tt. Sides, new...50s. to 54s.
work sixty thousand copies have now been Pork, India, new ..126s. Ud. to -s. Od.
published. This is a duodecimo volume, and
Mr. JAMES PAUL COBBetr.-Being a Plain
and Compendious Introduction to the Study
of Italian. Price 6s.
3. COTTAGE ECONOMY.- I wrote Cheese, Cheshire....60s. to EOs.
this Work professedly for the use of the laGloucester, Double.. 56s. to 63s.
bouriag and middling classes of the English Gloucester, Single. ..485. to 545, nation. I made myself acquainted with the Edam . 46s. tó 50s.
best and simplest modes of making beer and Gouda 44s. to 48s.
bread, and these I made it as plain as, I believe, Hams, Irish..... ........42s. to 54s.
words could make it. Also of the keeping of
Cows, Pigs, Bees, and Poultry, matters which SMITHFIELD-November 14.
I understood as well as any body could, and This day's supply of beasts was good : ofl in all their details. It includes my writings sheep, fat calves, and porkers, rather limited; also on the Straw Piait. A L'uodecimo VoPrime beef and multon met with a ready lume. Price 2s. hid. sale, at an advance of about 2d. per stoue. The trade with inferior beef and mutton was 4. YEAR'S RESIDENCE IN AMEvery dull: with veal and pork somewhat brisk, RICA.-The Price of this book, in guod print. at Friday's quotations. The stuck was of fair and on fine paper, is 5s.