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that the reader has noted well what very prickly stuff: whoever has been in Vaux-Brougham said, in answer to this a coppice, in a spot entangled by long Wicklow, about his (Vaux's) having and rambling brambles, a hawthorn in voted for Mr. Hume's Irish Tithe mo. front and a black-thorn in the rear, may tion, about seven years ago. He might form an idea of the present situation of have been lighter-handed towards Vaux, the noble peer PLUNKETT, an account if he had remembered that, only last of whose life ought to be written and year, the said Vaux contended that tithe published as soon as possible! The was as sacred as any private property, noble peer has Whig-peer tithe-owners that the parson was a landlord, and amongst his supporters; he has, too that he was not a sleeping partner," (which Vaux has not), some

near and but a real partner, in the ownership dear relatives,” who have some trifling of the land. “ Wicklow" (what can things in the Irish Church. And yet his name be !) would, I dare say, he has to defend a measure (if it be truly have spared the noble peer, Vaux represented in the newspaper reporis) Brougham, if he had remembered this. which, whatever else it may do, amounts Vaux's answer to Wicklow is curious; to a declaration, First, that the eristence that is to say, it is curious that he was of tithes is an evil; and, second, that the able to utter so many words without Parliament has an undoubled right :0 suffering them to convey any meaning. Extinguish them. Brambles and thoras He did not repeat his law, that the are nonsense when compared with this parson is A PARTNER with the land- difficulty! How the noble peer Plunowner ; nor did he say anything mean- kett will get out of it, the Devil, who ing the contrary. He has a ticklish has doubiless been at the bottom of part to play, having his Whig-peer the creating of the difficulty, only tithe-owners pulling on one side of his knows. robes, and the whole people of England, But, reader, did you observe what and especially those of Yorkshire, pull my noble peer Plunkett is reported to ing on the other side ! " Jaw," as the have said about Mr. O'Connell? Then, reporihers call it, is very good; but read the reporth of his speech orer naked jaw, jaw and nothing else, will again ; and do, pray, mark the a ology, not do here. Here some judgment, and which he offered to his brother noble even a great deal of judgment, is ne peers for the Government not having cessary. Neither will silence do here : put down Mr. O'Connell! Mark what no, nor words without a meaning. He he said about the “ watching of that must speak out; he must place himself person," and about the difficulty of on one of the two sides. This is the s catchingthat “person !Pray, greatest difficulty that he ever yet found look at this passage well; then consihimself in since he stepped on the bank der that it is the report of the speech of of the Thaines from the Berwick smack. Tile Lord CHANCELLOR of Ireland, and While he had negro slavery to bawl then say what bounds that person, against, he had fine times of it. But, Mr. O'Connell, ought to set to his law. being in power, he has lost that; and fuil endeavours to oppose this Ministry! now he is hemmed up in a corner by the When Dr. FRANKLIN (not then knowa tithe-claimers and the tithe-payers. The to science) was, long before the breakWhiy-aristocracy are the greatest tithe. ing out of the American Revoll, calied owners in the kingdom !. He must act before the House of Lords, and there so as to set them against him, or so as treuled contemptuously, he said to a to set the whole of the middle and gentleman, with whom he walked out working classes against him. Alas for of the House, “ I'll make the haughty the noble baron, Brougham and Vaux! and insolent

repent of thes." Did you mark, reader, what PLUNKETT He was as good as his word: he after(or, as the Irish call hiin, Plunch!) waris took Mr. Paine 10 America ; he said ? lle, too, seems to be amongst negociated the treary of allunce with thorns; seems to be moving amongst, France; and it was he and Jir. Palxs

(who also had had to endure the inso-/ who are now desperately struggling to lence of office in England) who were uphold a system of whicli both countries the cause of the revolution in America ; are anxious to get rid. This is the and, by consequence, the cause of that subject to which Mr. O'Connell's mind great danger which we now feel in the ought now to be applied ; it occupies formidable power of that great repub- the thoughts of every man in England; lic.

of all the millions engaged in agricul. It is thus that injuries, inflicted on ture, or at all connected with it (and individuals, work for the general good. they form eighteen-twentieths of the Hi Thousands, one by one, are subdued; are whole of the people), there is not one be destroyed ; are no more heard or thought who does not take a lively interest in

of; but by-and-by they are inflicted on this matter ; every word that he says

some man of talent and of spirit; he re- upon this vital subject will be repeated I sents the injury; and from his resentinent in every town and every village a thou

arises something of a general nature and sand times over; no man on earth is so effect.

able as himself to do justice to the subThus it has been, and thus it is, in ject; to lay the odious evil bare before the case of Mr. O'Connell. Are such the eyes of the people of England; to individuals to be blamed? Are they to show them that it is their interest now, be censured because they resent injuries? and without delay, to join their efforts For what, then, was the feeling of re- to those of the people of Ireland. This sentment given us? All that such a is what we expect from him, and this I man has to guard himself agaiost, in trust is what we shall receive at his such a case, is, suffering his just resent-lands. ment to urge him on to do that which is As yet, I can say nothing as to the injurious to his country; but here, ob- scheme which the Ministers have in view, serve, he is not to be told that he inust other than this, that any scheme, no not indulge his resentment, LEST it matter what, must fail, unless it be an SHOULD be injurious to his country: abolition of the Protestant hierarchy in for, in the first place, he is very likely Ireland. to be a good judge of that himself; and,

WM. COBBETT. in the next place, it is not extremely probable, that it can be injurious to the country to pull down those who have unjustly inflicted injuries on him. It is now plain to all eyes, that Mr. O'Con

CHANGE OF THE WIND. nell has done mortal injury to what may be called the ORANGE SYSTEM, The wind changing, induced me to which has, for two hundred years, heen turn away from the mouth of the Mera millstone on the neck of England and scorpion-scourge on the back of sby lowards the mouth of the Humber; Ireland. It is inanifest, that both fac- so that if I get the “safe-conduct" tions hate him with a hatred perfectly from Mr. O'Connell, I shall not now deadly. All that he has to do is, to make use of it. From LEEDS I shall avoid doing injustice himself; to avoid get back towards the Isle of Wight his accusations against ENGLAND in a lump, which, while it is so manifestly as fast as I can, just stopping to see how impolitic, is so outrageously unjust,

" the choleracomes on in London. I Let him read the closing part of the hope to be in the Isle of Wight by the first article in the first number of the 7th or sth of March. I dlo long to see “ CHURCH REFORMERS' Magazine.” There he will see the true line clearly my friends on that island. I have just pointed out. Let us all act together got a letter from London, informing me cordially upon that call, and we shall that they are (thank God!) still alive at soon be in a condition to laugh at all those Bolt-court.

563

was

SEEDS

under 50lbs., 7d. a pound; any quantity FOR SALE AT MR. COBBETT'S SHOP, above 50lbs., 6d. a pound; any quanNo. 11, BOLT.COURT, FLEET-STREET.' tity above 100lbs., 6d. a pound. "The February, 1832.

selling at the same place as above; the

payment in the same inanner. This LOCUST SEED.

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

and out of it were again selected the SWEDISH TURNIP SEED.

plants from which my present stock of

seed was growed ; though, indeed, there Any quantity under 10lbs., 10d. a

little room for selection, where all pound; and any quantity above 10lbs. and under 50lbs., 9 d. a pound; any from Mr Pym, ci Reigate, who raised

were so good and true. I got my seed quantity above 50lbs., 9d. a pound; it from plants proceeding from seed that above 100lbs., sid. A parcel of seed may be sent to any part of the kingdom;

I had given him, which seed I had raised

at Worth, in Sussex ; and, all the way I will find proper bags, will send it to any coach or van or wagon, and have it through, the greatest care had been booked at my expense; but the money dubious character. This seed, therefore,

taken

to raise seed from no plant of a must be paid at my shop before the seed

I warrant as the very best of the kind.be sent away; in consideration of which I have made due allowance in the price. of this seed last year, have given me an

A score or two of persons, who sowed If the quantity be small, any friend can call and get it for a friend in the country; had from it, and have all borne testimony

account of the large crops they have if the quantity be large, it may

be sent by me. The plants were raised from

to its being the truest seed they ever seed given me by Mr. PEPPERCORN (of much cheaper than true seed, of the

saw of the kind. I sell these seeds Southwell, Bedfordshire), in 1823. He gave it me as the finest sort that he had

same sorts, can be got at any other I raised some plants (for and I'choose to exercise my right. My

place; but I have a riyhi to do this, use) in my garden every year; but, at seeds are kept with great care in a Barn-Elm I raised a whole field of it, and had 320 bushels of seed upon 13 proper place; and I not only warrant

the sort, but also, that every sted grow, acres of land. I pledge my word, that

if there was not one single turnip in the

properly put into the ground. whole field (which bore seed) not of USES OF COBBETT-CORN FLOUR. the true kind. There was but one of a suspicious look, and that one I pulled

We use the corn-flour in my family, up and threw away. So that I warrant First as bread, two-thirds wheaten and this seed as being perfectly true, and as

one-third corn-flour; second, in batter having proceeded from plants with small puddings baked, a pound of flour, a necks and greens, and with that reddish

quart of water, two eggs, thougli these

list are not necessary; THIRD, in plumtinge round the collar which is the sure sign of the best sort.

puddings, a pound of flour, a pint of MANGEL WURZEL SEED.

water, half a pound of suet, the plums,

and no eggs; Fourta, in plain suetAny quantity under 10lbs., 7d a puddings, and the same way, omitting pound ; any quantity above 10lbs. and the plums; Fifty, in little round

ever seen.

!

PRICE.

It is,

SEVEN RODS......

dumplings, with suet or without, and and between 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. SAPSFORD, baker, No. I sell it according to the following 90, the corner of Queen Anne-street, table :Wimpole-street, Marybone. As I have If planted in rows 3 feet apart, and the plants

8 inches in the row, frequently observed, the corn-flour is not so adhesive, that is to say, clammy,

f. s. d. as the wheat and rye flour are.

1 Ear will plant nearly TWO RODS 0 0 35 therefore, necessary; or, at least, it is 1 Buuch will plant more than

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 au 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 half an acre 0 10 6 quite so light; but it is as good bread 25 Bunches will plant more than

100 rods, or an acre

1 0 0 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 thirty pounds of flour ; you will lave. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1832. of course twenty pounds of wheat-flour

BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. and ten pounds of corn-flvur. Set your HARVEY, J., Dartford, timber-merchant. sponge with the wheat-four only. As

BANKRUPTS. soon as you have done that, put ten

BEASANT, R., Wolverton, Bucks, miller. pints of water (warm in cold weather, BENNS, R., Bread-street, victualler. and cold in hot weather) to the corn- COLQUHOUN, J., Sheffield, coppersmith. fiour ; and mix the four up with the COX, R., Silton, Dorsetshire. and there let it be for the pre- Fox, 1. s., Wells-next-the-Sea, Norfolk,

EAMES,G.,Ilminster, Somersets., ironmonger. sent. When the wheat sponge has risen,

builder. and has fallen again, take the welted. GIRTON, J., Edgware-road, Paddington, up corn

flour, and work it in with the dealer io earthenware. wheat sponge, and with the dry wheat- GLADWIN, W. R., Watling.street, smith. tour that has been round the sponge.

JOHNSON, J. E., Albemarle-st., Piccadilly,

wine-mercbant. Let the whole remain fermenting to MOSS, W., New Market Place, Greenwich, gether for about half an hour; and cheesemonger. then make up the loaves and put them SALTER, T., North Walsham, Norfolk, corn

merchant. The remainder of the

WHITTARD, T., Dursley, Gloucestershire, process every one knows. These in

shopkeeper. structions I have, as I said before, from WOOD, T., Headingly, Yorksh., coro-miller. Mr. Sapsford ; and I recollect also, that

SCOTCH SEQUESTRATIONS. this is the way in which the Americans make their bread. The bread in Long GOW, J. juu., Glasgow, merchaut.

CRAWFORD, R., Perth, seedsman. Island is made nearly always with rye and corn-flour, that being a beautiful country for rye, and not so very good for wheat. I should add here, that there

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1832. is some little precaution necessary with

INSOLVENT. regard to the grinding of the corn

The CHAULK, W. R., Blackmore, Essex, farmer, explanation given to me is this : that to BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED. do it well, it ought to be ground twice, BRETT, S., Manchester, merchant.

water;

into the oven.

BANKRUPTS.

Butter, Belfast ....92s, to -s. per cit.

Carlow 80s, to 8hs. ADDINGBROOK, H., Dudley, Worcester

Cork

82s, to 84s. shire, druggist.

Limerick ..835. to 845, ASHTON, E., High-street, Whitechapel,

Waterford..76s, to 825. cheesemonger.

Dublin .... 80s. to --S. CLAY, W. N., St. Helen's, Lancashire, manu

Cheese, Cheshire....54s. to 64s, facturing chemist. DUPLEX, G., Pleasant-place, Pentonville,

Gloucester, Double..52 s. to 66s.

Gloucester, Single. .. 485, to 545, chemist.

Edam .......47s. to 50s. JACKSON, W., Maidstone, jeweller.

Gouda

46s. to 50s. LOGAN, D., Quebec, Canada, merchant.

Haus, Irish........ 62s. to 70s.
MOSLEY, C., Tower-street, victualler.
OSBORNE,J juo.,Colchester,common-carrier.
POLLARD, W., Manchester, commission.
agent.

SMITHFIELD.-February 20.
ROBINSON,J., Park-pl., Paddington, huilder.
STEELE,J., Newcastle-u.-Lyme, ironmong+r.

This day's supply of beasts was rather great ; SYLVESTER, P., Fulbrook, Oxfords., grocer.

of sheep, including a few lambs, moderately THOMAS, W., Bath, woollen-draper.

good; of calves and porkers but limited. The TURNER, G., and R. Hyslop, Liverpool, trade, with each description of prime meat, merchants.

was somewhat brisk, at fully- with that of WARD, J., and W. and J. Statters, Mellor, middling, and inferior quality very dull, at Lancashire, cotton1-spinuers.

barely-Friday's quotativos. WHITE, J., Marlborough, innkeeper.

Beasts, 2,838 ; sheep, 19,660; calves, 94; pigs, 120.

}

LONDON MARKETS.

MARK-LANE.- Friday, Feb. 24. MARK-Lane, Corn-EXCHANGE, FEXRUARY dull at Munday's prices.

The arrivals this week are fair; the market 20.–Our supplies since this day se'nuight of English and Scotch wheat and barley, Euglish, Irish, and Scotch flour, English malt, and English beaos, liave been goud; of oats, rye,

THE FUNDS. peas, and seeds, from all quarters, but limited. This day's market was tolerably well at- 3 per Cent.

Fri. , Sat. Mon. Tues. Wed. The tended both by Loudon and couutry buyers, Cons. Aun. 821 8251.823| +23| +34 623 many of whom seemed to be rather busy amongst the samples ; but, on account of the sellers aiming ai a pretty general advauce, the trade, especially at the commencement of the market, was, throughout, dull: with wheat,

COBBETT-LIBRARY. malt, and four, at fully last Monday's cur

New Edition, repcy: with barley, oats, and peas, at an advaoce of Is. to 28. per quarter-lo rye, brank, COBBETT'S Spelling-Book; or Indian corn, little, il' anything, seened to be doing.–The seed trade is very dull, at pretty

(Price 2s.) generally diooping prices.

Containing, besides all the usual matter of Wheat

585. to 665. suoi a book, a clear and concise Rye.

34s. to 38s. Barley

24s. to 33s.

INTRODUCTION TO ENGLISH GRAMMAR. fine. 35s. to 42s,

This I have written by way of Peas, White

34s. to 38s. Builers

37 s. to 42s.

A Stepping-Stone to my own Grey

33s. to 37s. Beans, Old......

Grammar;
3is. to 36s.
Tick

33s. to 37s.

Such a thing having been frequently sugo Oats, Potatve

24s, to 27s.

gested to me by Teachers as necessary. Poland

22s. to 255. Feed

19s. to 23s.

1. ENGLISH GRAMMAR.-Of this Flour, per sack

55s, tu 60s. work sixty thousand copies have now been

published. This is a duodecimo volume, and PROVISIONS.

the price is 3s. bound in boards. Bacon, Middles, new, 44s. to 485. per cwt. 2. An ITALIAN GRAMMAR, by Sides, new... 46s. to 48s.

Mr. JAMES PAUL COBBetr.--Being a Plain Pork, ludia, new ..1275.0d. to 12?s. aud Compendious Introduction to the Study Pork, Niess, uew ...67s. Od. to -s. per barl. of Italiani Price 6s.

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