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Talking of SMALL Notes makes Cardiff rage ; and may you have
me think of the CARDIFF neither food nor raiment, except
BANK.” Bank
Bank means

a heap what you can get in exchange for

Bochorizonte 18 9H of Debts ;and those who hold the those rags rags of the Cardiff Bank of Wood, I have recently seen a letter Wood, and Co. who have just from **Mr. Norttifoke;' in "ian cracked; those who hold the rags Exeter paper, reprobating a letter of that bank now know what the sent to him anonymously, and word Bank means, and they know, calling the writer'a''spy. This tog, the difference between rays *spy-Tetteris dis published by Mr. and gold. These people are pro- NontiMORE?- Begging this genperly punished. I wish that each tleman's parlon, Tallink he did individual of them may be re- | very wrongly to publish the letter duced to pineling want. Each of his correspondent; and I think of them has done all that he could it very strange in' himto call do ito uphold this hellish system the "lettere Such of gambling, stock-jobbing, and works of supererogations do no pressing the labourers town: good, he'may be 'assured,''exMay they all, therefore, suffer the èept to those whom he professes extreme of poverty. They have to

blame Mr. by holding the rage, done mischief Nortumokė for not acting upon wilfully to their nighbours ! let the advice of His correspondent ; them, Oh, God! have their re-because I blarfieno man for not ward! If all that I hear bé true, doing what I do not do týself, e are others

, and in other parts I having the same“ menns at he ; ... of the kingdom, who will have but, I do blame him for publishing their reward too! Send us a good the letter, and for calling at man

!, And a good sweep we a's spy therely bectiuse that shall have this next winter. Ah! presses him to go farther stoa

you at once stupid and malignant than he hås'jet gone Nothing of OD 20, who take the paper, can be more foolishi, sop's more

the liypocritical than to talksotia repaper : do not expect pily' from form of parliament as long as the

any man of sense and of virtue. paper-system'låsts. I do not agree No

You have your rags; keep them with Mr. PUFF'(that's the name
You said they were better than that om givet

Mr. Northmore's gold; keep them! Keep the correspondent}," that the system


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creatures, the cand

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pass the paper, and lock up the

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و في 19 نو د ژوند ده (1)


25th Sept. 1823.

will defy all other causes of de-| blowing up of the Debt; and struction, for, I am convinced, then, BANG! CRASH? Do that the revolution, that is now (as you not think you hear the noise, we have just seen) going on in friend Puff! Have a little Suffolk, is only a sample of what tience, therefore, if of what tience, therefore, if you can ; but,

i • sis going on all over the kingdom. if you cannot, I shall not," with The small rag Bill has only ob- Mr. NORTIMORE, call you spy

"I may decline gbing tained a respite for the THING, J and felon,

: that accursed thing," which so fast as you think I ought to go; must be expelled from the camp, but, I have no right to reply to - or we perish. This revolution will your pressing by calling your spy til annihilate the THING; and, let us and felon. "y reid is op bo suas

kartu 11 zo be comforted, in the meanwhile, aby seeing the insolent jolterheads

fall, one after the other, into the STATE OF THE HARVEST. * pit, which they dug for us. Let

To the Editor of the Register.... f us be comforted by seeing what 40,

e banke Bollitree Castle, Mereforkshire, the French are about. They are just now subduing our pretty gen- Since I wrote my last letter, 1 tlemen's allies, and walking over I have seen more of this country; togthase lines which it cost our pretty but, as to crops of wheat, barley, to fellows millions upon millions to and oats, I do not know that I can tvy make and repair, Never mind give you any further information, Hoc ther, Bourbors,”, friend Puff. except that, during the short time . | Be you assured, that every shot that I have been here, the little C: which tells against Cadiz, is a shot that remained to be harvested has ciemat Gatton, and Old Sarum, , Our been got in. "Beans, about here, 11,18 prelty fellows thought that the (I speak particularly of the neighis French would defeat themselves bourhood of Ross and Hereford) mitin Spain.


thoughts that though not a good crop, are not a to Spain would serve to divert them bad one. That is, the crop is not from:18 *. that it would weaken nearly

, so bad as had been an--:h them give them enough to do ticipated. In many places I **They were deceived; and, do see them at bean-cart, anal few, 14: what they will y will the French will push

remain to be cut:

Prin 10V, 10. som rat us, or we must go to war. a few miles beyond Ross, and on

Go to war we cannot, without a the adjoining fárms of Mr.WALTER



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PALMER and Ser HUNG ERFORD | bestowed in the filling up of these, Hoskins, I saw some fields of spaces, by means of transplanting, Swedish turnips. Precisely the would have remedied the evil, I. time when either of these gentle do not see that it has been atmen had put in their crops. I tempted. The general povertydo not know; but Sir Hunger-stricken look of this field of ture ford's seemed most forward. - Mr. nips may be, in* great measure, PALMER's have had two plough- accounted for by the miserable ings, real ploughings, the last of ploughing it has had. In poking which, owing to the ridges being a walking - stick down through. less than four feet asunder, has the earth that had but just been. buried a great portion of the large ploughed, you find that the plough. and lower leaves, so that it will has gone no deeper than about be impossible to give them a third four inches; whereas Mr. PalMe! ploughing. These turnips are not ER'S plough went down nearer to so large in the bulb as those 1 a foot in depth. But, notwithm.. mentioned in my last letter, but standing bad culture, crops will they certainly look more kind," come here, and accordingly. I as the farmers are pleased to saw, in this bad field, some of the term any thing that is in a thriving largest turnips I have seen at all. state. What I most admire in Some weighing six or seven pounds Mr. WALTER PALMER's turnips, at least. This was in a corner of is the singular evenness of them.. about three-acres; but, in this . There is not, as far as I saw, a corner they had missed in many yard of ground in any one ridge places, and had been so badly a in which there is not the proper hoed out, that two and three are, number of plants placed at the constantly to be met with smothere, proper distance from each other. ing each other as to bulbs, and The neighbouring field (Sır Huns poking up into long stalky leavesa GEREORD's), on the contrary, pre- Before I go out of this country, I. sents to your view rather a sad should say something of the face. variety, for you see here a large of it, and of the towns of Rosse field of generally stunted turnips; and Hereford. The land is all you frequently meet with a space of the finest, bearing great crops of some feet where they have of corn and fine straight lofty time, missed altogether, and, though a ber of the best kinds, which is very little trouble and expense disposed, frequently, in the most

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romantic manner. Oak coppices the church-yard are about twenty appear to be most encouraged, of the largest Elms. I ever saw. and no wonder, when at twelve I may have seen an Elm tree as years' grooth, in some places, large, but I never before saw they can sell them as high as 501. twenty, standing in a row so large. per acre! Eighty pounds per aere I measured, with a stick that. I have been given for sak coppices thought was about a foot and a in the neighbourhood of Ross, at, half long, the largest of them. As I believe, fifteen yearst growth four feet from the ground, it took The timber is, of course small, eight times my stick to go round but it serves the wheelwrights, it, and it would require a nice and the rest is bumed into char- eye to say which of these trees is coal for the iront works of Wales. the largest. The Oak and the They begin stripping the bark off Elm are the timber of the counthe trees while standing, and do try: the fields are mostly lined not ent them till the fall of the with Elms and the coppices are year. The towngs above men- all Oak. tioned are in thernselves so little

High Wycombr, 27th Sept. 1823.1 beautiful that both may be de- Leaving the county of HERE scribed together without prejudice FORD yesterday, I came back to either : both have the beautiful upon my old road as far as Cher river Wye twisting about under TENHAM, and then, instead of them, its banks consisting of an going on by way of OXFORD, exoni mixture of most beautiful I crossed the country, through pasture, and most romantic wood- TEWKESBURY to Worce$TER land. From the bridge at HERE- The day was very rainy and FORD you have a pretty view up misty; however, at intervals it this river, but not an extensive was clear enough for me to see one; from the church-yard at for sone distance on each side of Ross, which istands considerably the road. The Malvern Hills on higher than the town itself, you the left were discernible when we have a very extensive view of the got to TEWKESBURT, and nearer country, and a much finer view of to WORCESTER we could see the the river than yotuháve at HERE town, or village of MALVERN, FORD. It forms a bow.diere of about situated apparently at the foot of amite, and then sweeps off again the loftiest part of this high ridge to the rightaand to the left. In of bille. The country is nearly

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all grass. Large and rich passed by the clothier as by the tures thinly intermixed with small butcher. But, under the idea of corn-fields. All the corn in, and, making this animal still more peras they are great and careful fect, by giving it a somewhat cattle feeders, they mow a great larger carcass and a greater propart of their stubbles for bedding pensity to fatten, many breeders I see them all along here carting of the present day are crossing stubble. TEWKESBURY seems a the Ryland with the new Leicesnice old town, but I did not stop ter sheep. The object is to obtain in it? The Severn runs near to in one the good qualities of both it, as I see on the finger - post, these famous sorts of sheer, and To the Ferry," so far. Within the sheep I allude to above were nine miles of Worcester there the produce of such cross. They are many fields of Swedish tur- certainly are very handsome, but nips (broadcast); but they look in some instances you can plainly excessively brown. "All the lower discover a sacrifice of wool to fat, leaves seems scorched, and the size and shape.

Dom upper ones mildewed. They look beautiful lambs near Ross, weighmuch browner than any that I inġ 1216. the quarter, for a score saw in HEREFORDSHIRE, w

where! they were only partially 'dis- have obtained more than eighteen coloured. Some cabbages here pounds. Five fat ewes of 18tb. of a large sort promise a great the quarter were not deemed bulk of cattler fodd; "and near to worth thirty shillings. Wheat was this: food I sat sonte fine spe- l'about 468. the quarter. From cimens of a most deserving sort Worcester I came through Perof cattle, some most beautiful shoxe, EVESHAM and BROADWAY, sheep. They have in these coun- three very pretty places, but pårties ta sort of sheep that I never ticularly the latter, which is a before saw. It is'a very old and small but pretty old town. The favourite sort, however, in Here housės very olll, and built of a fordshire, and, I believe, in the handsome grey stone. This town adjoining counties : I mean the is at the foot of a very steep and Ryland sheep. A pretty, short, high hill:' I think more than half legged, fine - woolled, harmless a mile high. There is a great sheep; making fine mutton and deal of garden ground round lamb, and being as much esteem- WORCESTER. For a distance of

of which the owner could not

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