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assembly better than a more cautious exposition. were 3,700, in a healthy and rural country; în a marty Many honourable members were quite aghast at country, 4,200 ; and in the Metropolis, 4,500 ; being about the « facts,” and seemed to think that their con- 4 in 10: in Carlisle, 5,600, or 54 in 10; in Preston, Stock.

port, Wigan, and other places in Lancashire engaged in the stituents were as uninformed as themselves. It cotton trade, the deaths were 6 ont of 10; u hile in Leeds would “ be impossible,” said one Reformer, " to the mortality exceeded 6 out of 10;—so that G'out of 10 of stop the indignation which would be excited by the population in the manufacturing towns died before they the statement.” Alas! good gentleman, the peo- itself a host of arguments for affording the working classes

reached twenty years of age. Was not this striking fact in ple well knew all that came upon the Legislature in these towus increased facilities for health and exercise is" with the suddenness of a revelation for they He complained that there had been of late years have paid for their knowledge. They also know much busy meddling with the recreations of the that these inequalities are neither the only nor the

poor. Wakes and fairs were suppressed. It was most oppressive ones. When the leading Finance despicable cant and hypocrisy, to complain of the Minister of the country feels horrified at the no- drunkenness which was said to be on the increase, tion of the value of all landed property being by while such pains were taken to curtail the innocent possibility paid to the State in the course of a hun- enjoyments of the poor, and to drive them at the dred years, the people smile at his simplicity. same time to the public-housės. There were ober They know that six-sevenths of the price of every advantages connected with the providing of public ounce of tobacco, four.fifths of that of every glass walks for the lower classes : and he expected tbat of brandy, three-fourths of that of every bit of Mr Poulett Thomson would support him on their soap, one-half of that of every ounce of tea, is account, if on no other. He alluded to the in. taken, not in a century, but daily, from the Poor creased consumption of clothing which would resuk and Middling classes. There is another point from it. connected with this discussion, which should not

“Hewas not acquainted with the philosophy of mind abicka pass unnoticed, for it is pregnant with instruction supposed that clothes were merely worn as articles of cores

If the mere statement be so impressive, what ing. (A laugh.) A plain man like himself, and still Live must the actual pressure be ? If those who hear his noble friend the Chancellor of the Exchequer, might to be are so moved, let them guess at the opinions of sure, wear coats and waistcots for no other purpose (Great those who feel! They will then find, that as the laughter ;) but nine-tenths of the House, and of markiet,

and, without offence be it stated, of workmen, wore clothes deep and stern cry for a reduction and revision of chiefly as a means of gratifying the ruling passion, love our taxation has not been idly raised, so it will of distinction. (Hear! and a laugh.) Thàt principe not be satisfied without the full accomplishment pervaded all ranks; and the lady's paid took as much pri

in her brilliant riband as her Duchess mistress ould in of that primary object which Parliament was re

her diamond tiara. But unless there were pleasure ground formed and elected to effect.

and public walks for the artisans, and their wives and dangt. PUBLICATION OF Lists DivisioNS.--On the 20th ters, to exhibit themselves in, was it not evident that there Mr. Harvey the liberat member for Colchester, was a drawback on that stimulus to industry which the proposed that regular lists of the votes should be wearing of fine clothes would generate ?" -, taken and published, for the sake of the country; He concluded by observing,' that by sanctioning that constituents might see at a glance how their plans like this, for increasing the comforts of the representatives voted. The motion was negativ. poor, they would remove much discontent, and earn ed by a majority of 48 only, few members having a rich harvest of gratitude." 15 " -, *the assurance to say, that the country should not Dr Baldwin seconded the motion; anid' said, that be informed of their manner of voting.

the health and comfort of the poor would be more RECREATION FOR The Poor. On the same day benefited by rendering their dwellings cleaner, and Mr Slaney moved for the appointment of a select the lanes in which they were, built wider, than even committee, to consider the best means of securing by providing them with pleasure-grounds, theugte open spaces in the vicinity of towns, for the health the latter also were very desirable." ** and recreation of the poor as public walks, &c. He CORPORATIONS.—Lord Althorpthoved for a Se. said the Enclosure Acts* had deprived the poor of lect Committee to inquire intoil the state of Coralmost every inch of open space throughout the porations in England only, for the Lord Adrocate country. The population of Manchester, which said he needed no information about Scottish bo. amounted to 187,000 persons, had no public walk roughs; and Mr. Hume added, that a former (orior open space in the immediate vicinity, wherein mittee had elicited extensive information. to take exercise on Sunday, or after the hours of Scottish ENTAILS.-A Committee was appointed work were over,

on Entails. “ But, perhaps, the want of such open spaces for air and GRAND Jury Bill.—Mr. Stanley brought in a exercise for our manufacturing population, pent up all day Bill to reform the iniquities of the system of Grand in the close air of their workshops, would appear more strik - Juries in Ireland, which seems very well intended, ing if submitted to them as a question of medical policy. of 10,000 persons under twenty years of age, the deaths however it may operate. Notices are given by

several of the independent members for very im. Witness our own North Loch and Castle-hill; the last portant motions, to which we can only adrert after inch of the former, wrested from the poor of Edinburgh they are discussed. only a few months back!

This, in substance, is the business done, and

talked of in the House of Commons, from the 29th | ing of the Bill, there was a desultory conversation January to the 22d of February.

between the Tory and Ministerial Members, and THE PEERS.

Lord Cloncurry, and Lord Teynham, made some Or the House of Hereditary Legislators, we attempts at opposition of soi strong a measure. have little to 'report. The address, in answer to The former denied, (as many Irish Members have the King's Speech, was moved by the Marquis done in the House of Commons,) that Ireland was of Conyngham, and seconded by Lord Kinnaird. in the state described by Earl Grey; and the latter The first is the son of the fair favourite of the late gave notice of an amendment, providing that the King; the second, we are sorry to observe, has proclamation of a district should not issue but broken his collar-bone, or otherwise received injury under the seal of six Privy Councillors. On the at Melton Mowbray, since he performed the above third reading, this public-spirited Peer declared piece of Parliamentary duty. There was no oppo- the measure a violent infringement of the Constisition to the address, though the Earl of Aberdeen tution ; and asserted, that it would add to the premaundered a little about Holland and Portugal. vailing irritation, instead of allaying it. The Bill The Duke of Wellington followed his track. All was carried with a new clause against signals, by agreed in recommending measures of severity for rockets, bonfires, trumpets, &c., &c.; and Earl Ireland ; and Lord Grey brought in his Bill. Grey brought in a second, giving powers to change

Irish COERCION Bılı.—This Bill, moved by Lord the venue, either to Dublin, or to the county adGrey in the House of Peers, and carried through joining the place where the offence was committed, with as much haste as the forms of the House per- which change of county, if it mean anything, must mitted, consists of thirty-nine clauses, and is to re mean to any one of the three or four neighbouring main in force till August 1834. It provides: 1st, counties, by which everyshire is necessarily bounded That the Lord Lieutenant may suppress any meeting at his pleasure ; 2nd, May declare any district STATE OF FEELING IN THE COUNTRY. disturbed, and proclaim it accordingly. Under Our account of the proceedings in Parliament, such proclamations are included many felonies : taken in connexion with the copious extracts we It is felony to be found from home after sunset, to have given from those prints which quickly symmeet for any political purpose, or to discuss matters pathize with, and accurately represent, national feelconnected with church or state. When the Lord ing, sufficiently indicates the tone of the public Lieutenant's ukase appears in the Dublin Gazette, mind. It is not satisfactory. The King's speech that is publication enough. The people are to caused deep disappointment by the vagueness and know by instinct that it is issued; and disobedience mystery maintained on every point connected with is thenceforward misdemeanour or felony, accord internal policy, and substantial reforms; and by ing as it is provided. The trials are to be by the extraordinary and violent reference to Irish courts-martial; and the Habeas Corpus is suspended affairs. Negro Slavery, the China Monopoly, the by virtue of this act. To the military tribunals, by Corn Laws, the Taxes on Knowledge, were all which the parties are tried, indemnity is secured in passed over in a silence, which has issued in open case of ulterior proceedings in courts of law. "The declarations against them all. The Bank Charter act gives the right of searching any house after must be renewed ; the Corn Laws cannot be consunset for persons or arms; and if any person has veniently revised; the Taxes' on Knowledge will arms after having been called upon to give them not be abolished, though to this Lord Althorp abup, it is a misdemeanour punishable by a court-solutely pledged the Government twb 'years back. martial. We cannot enumerate half the provi. Pensions and sinecures must be upheld, and Iresions of this extraordinary act. It is enough to land must be treated worse than ever it was treatsay, in a word, that it annihilates, for the time, every ed by Castlereagh, or when it was in open rebellion, safeguard of freedom; giving to the Viceroy of in order that tithe arrears may be collected ; the Ireland powers, equal to those possessed by Lau-Government having 'wisely assumed the office of derdale and his military myrmidons during the Tithe-Proctor-General for the Irish Church. The worst time of the Septtish persecution, The Tory Ministers are playing a bad and a false game. To Lords were delighted with this Bill. Their rea conciliate the Court and the Tory faction, whom

They love, for its own they never can honestly conciliate, they seek to sake, every stretch of unconstitutional and arbitrary outrage and oppress Ireland; and as surely will

s, and also, as such measures may accustom they alienate Britain, and make shipwreck of the

sons

Sy may be twofold.

the alienation of their rights on the demand of arrived, when doetrine might be shewn in practice. a Government: and farther, because they hope Many allege that this is the natural genius of that it will shake the confidence of the country Whiggism; we incline to believe that disunion in the Whigs; and, if persisted in, make them among themselves, the headlong aristocratic vioutterly odious to the people... Eldon, Welling. lence of the Irish Secretary, and Tory arts, have ton, and the most ultra Tory among the Irish been too much for them. Their position is now in Peers applauded to the echo, a measure too strong every way critical; but they owe it to themselves. for themselves and which even Castlereagh would A minority in the Peers is their sure fate, save in have shrunk from proposing. On the second read-such measures as coercing Ireland, and infringing

thentic accounts which we have been cnabled to obtain, it

the liberties of, or refusing redress of grievances to The DUCHESS DE BERRI.-The Paris correspon Britain; and - Mr Ilume's motion on sinecures dent of the T'imes asserts positively that the Duck tried their strength in the Commons. · The people, ess de Berri is with child; that every possible exthough desirous of rest from tlie long agitation of ertion has been made by the Carlists to proeur the Reform Bill , are once mere aroused, suspicious, tempts, they are driven to declare that she is was

her release; and that, having failed in their a or indignant. There have already been public ried—though the name of her husband is not meetings held in Birmingham, Newcastle, Wol- known. It is said that the sister of Louis Philip and verhampton, Dundee, Paisley, &c., &c. Ireland is the Duke of Orleans wish to bring the Duchess in universal agitation, the Tories resenting the to trial, and to punish her for high treason; and meditated outrage of their liberties as much as the that M. Thiers declares that course has become inmass of the people. We forbear quoting the Irish dispensable. It is a curious circumstance, that the newspapers, or noticing the Dublin meeting. Vio- Jew named Deutz, who betrayed the Duchess, bas lence was to be expected. Heaven forbid any people refused his reward; and the motive of bis treachery should remain supine under the threatened sus

is said to have been jealousy. The specimens i pension of their first rights. If this most uncon- which occasionally come before the public, are truly

the morals of absolute Princes and Princesses, stitutional Bill pass the House of Commons with edifying. out immense modifications, the Whigs will have

RUSSIA. inflicted no such deadly blow on freedom since Private accounts, from intelligent persons in Rethey destroyed the Triennial Act. They are evi. sia, refer to the financial state of that country, as dently alarmed. They threaten to resign. This one of great embarrassment. The resources of the menace is meant to tell two ways, to alarm the Government are by no means adequate to the mainPeers into passing the Irish Church Reform Bill

, tenance of the existing peace establishment

. The and to scare the people with the probable return plan for raising a loan in this country has entirely of a Tory Government. The Whigs must do some

failed, and the nobles, who are almost the only perthing to make the nation regret their departure sented to be in a state of wbat may be called general

sons from whom taxes could be raised, are repte from office, if they would make it fear so terrible bankruptcy. a calamity.

UNITED STATES.

By the packet ship, Pacific, arrived at Liverpool, art FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.

brought New York papers to the 1st instant. The tariff

bill was still under discussion, and from the opposition of HOLLAND.

its enemies, and the lukewarmness of its friends, it appears The King of Holland seems determined to com- not likely to be settled during the present session. pel the French to pay his frontier another visit. According to these papers, nullification seems to be the navigating the Scheldt; and, as the tax varies ac- has brought up resolutions protesting against a modificaties He bas lately imposed a heavy duty on vessels gressing in the eastern section of the States. A joint Cascording to the value of the cargo, the right of search of the tariff, and instrncting the senators of the State *** becomes pecessary. This new course gives discon

pose it in Congress. These resolutions have been adopted tent to every maritime power.

by the Massachusetts House of Representatives, by 4te ta Brussels papers and letters from Antwerp com- 58. No great apprehension is entertañued of hostile colli. pletely confirm the previous reports of the agita- sion, tion which the new arbitrary measures of Holland had created in Belgium, and of the general convic

COLONIAL NEWS, tion that the Scheldt would be efectually closed if

CANADA. the Dutch tariff should be allowed. The amount

Affairs in Lower Canada have reached a crisis, and the of the duties is of less consequence than their mode dominant faction will soon be taught a lesson that way of collection.

prove of inestimable benefit to that colony. The decided FRANCE.

feeling manifested by the Assembly against every person A sincere desire for peace appears to be enter- favourable to Government, and the desire which it has been tained by the French Government, as they are dis- manifested to possess itself of powers and attributes that arming on a very extensive scale. The works at tion of Ministers; and two despates have been sentrum Strasburgh are to be demolished; and, with these relative to Mr Christie's repeated espulsion, and the line indications of an unwarlike policy, rumour couples ceedings of the house with reference to ene of the judmi the retirement of Marshal Soult from his posts as which were treated with marked disrespects. The probable President of the Council and Minister of War'; situa-issue of affairs will be, the annexing of the district of Cape tions to which Dupin and Guilleminot have been to New Brunswick, and the county of Montreal to Lipat spoken of as his successors.

Canada. Lower Canada will thus be materially reduced in The Ex-King of FRANCE.—A correspondent in- extent. forms us that the ex-King of France is indebted to

VAN DIEMEN'S LAND. the strength of his constitution for his recovery | Leith Roads, on Tuesday last, with a valuable carne

The ship, Thomas, Captain Edward Henley, sailed freni from an attack of gout, which, at one time, placed him in great danger of sudden dissolntion. ile has goods

, and 107 settlers, for Van Dieman's Land and Nes however, so effectually overcome the attack, as to have been enabled, within the last two days, to

A public meeting took place at Hobart Town, on the enjoy a day's sport with his gun. lle lives with

13th August, the Sheriff in the chair, when it was resolved and ti vir reduced suite, in great seclusion Colorini Legislature ar among other grounds stated by the in the castle, and entertains a confident expectation colonists for this request, is the following, which we escrito of the early restoration of the Duchess de Berri to from the petition, to his Majesty :-“ From the website is the circle of her relatives.

d

Sonil Wales.

his son,

taxes.

1.

appears that although the colony has been established only said that Lord Grey had contrived “to extract all 30 years, yet that the free population amounts to 14,000; the virus of former acts of coercion, and had concenand that the revenue, by direct and indirect taxation, ex- trated them in one focus." ;** A meeting of the Unceeds the annual sum of L.90,000; whilst the colonists pos- ion was held on Monday the 25th inst.; and resolusess no voice or control as to the raising or the expenditions were passed strongly condemnatory of the ture of this sum of inoney, but the saine is wholly exercised conduct of Ministers with regard to Ireland. by the Executive Government.” It is intended to erect an additional Scotch Kirk in Sydney. The establishments of

TAXES ON KNOWLEDGE.-- We learn from an authenCaptain Payne and Mr. Weller, at New Zealand, have tic source, that it is not the intention of the Chanbeen entirely destroyed by a party of New Zealanders at cellor of the Exchequer to propose any alteration Kaffea, in New Zealand. Those gentlemen had arrived in the Newspaper stamp duties until April

, when safe at the Bay of Islands.

the state of the financial year shall have been deWe are informed, that the Rev. Mr. Anderson, a minis clared. There is a surplus of 1.600,000 on the last ter of the Scotch Kirk, who, it will be remembered, was year, but this will do little more than cover the some time since invited from Sydney, to take the pastoral deficiency previously occasioned by the reduction of charge of the Scotch National Church in this town, has As far as the state of the financial year, accepted the call of the people, and may be shortly expected. We believe it to be the intention of the committee ending the 5th of April, can be judged of by the inmediately to commence a building for the temporary

present appearance, there will be a surplus of rather accommodation of the members of the church.-Launces more than half a million ; but the Chancellor of the ton Advertiser, Oct. 2.

Exchequer has not, we believe, yet made up his The Rey. George Innes, head master of the King's mind as to whether he should apply the surplus to school, died on the oth instant, (September,) after a short the diminution of the Excise Daties, the reduction iltnies —Sydney (New South Wales ) paper.

of the Assessed Taxes, or of Newspaper Stamps. HOBART Town.-I'we can judge from the advertise- Sun. ments in its newspapers, this settlement is making rapid New Rail-Road.-The establishment of a railprogress in civilization. We find that a bank has been road between London and Gloucester, is contem. established which paid a dividend of 16 per cent. last year, plated. One tunnel will be necessary, of about two Assurance

Society had also been founded. We find musical it is calculated that, including all expenses, it will instruction, Italian and English singing, piano-forte, guitar, take L.13,000 per mile to complete it. It is intended &c., advertised to be taught. MARKETS IN VAN DIEMEN'S LAND, 24th August,

to terminate at Paddington. 1832.-Wheat 5s. 3.1. to 5s. 6d. per bushel; English barley,

LONDON AND BIRMINGHAM RAILWAY.-In the House 6s to 7s. ; Cape barley, 5s. 3d. to 5s. Ed. ; oats 6s. to 6s. of Commons,on Friday, the London and Birmingham 6d. ; maize, 5s 6d. ; potatoes, L.7 to L.9, 9s. per ton; fine Railway Bill was read a first time. We believe this flour, 178. 6d. per cwt. ; second do., 16s. ; bread, per two bill will pass both houses this session, as we underpound loaf4d; hay, per ton, L.7, 10s. ; straw, L.3, 10s; stand that the opposition which it experienced in mutton, ūd. per. Ib. ; beef, 6d.; pork, 8d ; fowls, 3s. per the last parliament has been almost wholly withpair ; fresh bytter, 3s. 6d. per 1b. ; eggs, 28. 6d. per dozen ; | drawn. candles, Is. per Ib.; shell lime, ls, per bushel ; stone linie, EXPEDITION IN SEARCH OF CAPTAIN Ross. The ex84. per do. It will be remarked that wheat is the cheapest pedition in search of Captain Ross sailed on Sunday kind of grain, and though its price is 10s, or 125. a quarter in the Hibernia, from Liverpool, for New York. cheaper thau here, bread is dearer.

The weather has been most tempestuous for some e)? 3?ti ? pets113611,5 ENGLAND.

days on the South coast of England and the West

coast of France, and more especially on Wednes. Lord Brougham, it is said, has not allowed the day, wllen the storm was at its height, and the loss name of a clergyman to be inserted in any Com- has been correspondingly great. There are very mission of the Peace since he has held the seals; long faces at Lloyd's. and it is intended to omit them in all future re A rumour, which is gaining ground, has for some time newals of Commissions,

prevailed, of dissensions in the Cabinet-two of the most Mr, Pease, the Quaker, has been received as a intrigue, which is to end, if successful, in throwing over,

talented wembers of which are said to be engaged in an Member of the House of Commons upon his simple board the present leader in each House of Parliament, and affirmation. On Saturday morning last, after it in effecting a junction with the Tories in their steed.' We was generally known'in Darlington that he would give the rumour because it is a current one—not at all

Public men should take his seat, the bells commenced ringing, a band pledging ourselves for its accuracy. of music paraded, the streets, and banners were effect, form the subject of history; that their characters are

remember, that their acts, to say nothing of their immediate seen flying from windows in all directions. Tait's the property of their country; and that intrigue, in its very Magazine has sung his triumph in a capital Song, name, implies dishonesty and deceit-Morning Herald. which we give in the Schoolmaster.

IRELAND The Council of the Birmingham Political Union held a meeting on Tuesday the 19th

inst. Mr. G. Ireland is in an universal ferment, in consequence 7. Muntz, Mr. B. Attwood, the Rev. T. Macdonnell, of Earl Grey's coercive

Bill

. The Tories are, as Irish· and others

, addressed the meeting in speeches ex- men, nearly as indiguant as the rest of the nation. pressive of great disappointment at the conduct of At a meeting of the Volunteers in Dublin, on the Ministry, They said that it was evident that no Thursday the 26th, a letter was read from Mr.O'Connieastres calc ulated to be of real service to the nell in London, urging parochial meetings throughcountry were to be expected from them, unless they out Ireland, to petition Parliament against the were compelled to bring them forward by the uni- menaced Algerine acts. We should, he says, preversal cry of the People from one end of the country fer death to Slavery. He conclades by denouncing to the other.

The coercive measures towards Ire- the Irish members who voted against him in the late land were also strongly denounced. Mr Macdonnell majorities. He particularizes” Talbot of Athlone,

and the members for the county Limerick. He says No fewer than two mistakes have occurred in the not one English Catholic member voted in the ini- giving of the names of the eight Scottish Members nority.

who voted for Mr. Hume's motion. In the list at Tus INTRODUCTION OF MORE CAPITAL WOULD BE first published, Lord Dalmeny's name appeared, INJURIONS TO IRELAND. The following statistical this was struck out, and Captain Dunlop's inserted; account of Ireland will be found interesting, as and it turns out at last that the real name is that ci exemplifying the beneficial results that would en- Mr. Oliphant of Perth. sue from the employment of capital in seconding the capabilities that nature has so bountifully, be declared that it is not the intention of Ministers to

Scotch Burgh Reform.—The Lord Advocate has stowed upon her in an agricultural point of view. The soil of Ireland contains above 12,000,000 arable on the subject of burgh corporations in Scotland

move for the appointment of a committee of inquiry acres, exclusive of 5,000,000 that might be rendered although such is the course which has been pursued arable. Now,supposing that of this quantity 3,000,000 with regard both to England and Ireland. His of neres are annually devoted to potatoes, 3,000,000 Lordship states, that he already possesses sufficient to wheat, and 6,000,000 to grass, oats, and barley, information on the subject to enable Parliament to we shall find that, from this arable portion alone, legislate correctly. there might be raised the following quantities of food: Three millions of acres in wheat, at 2 qrs.

Burgu Police.--Mr. Loch has given notice that per acre—6,000,000 qrs.; 3 millions of acres pota- bill for the establishment of a police in the several

on March 10, he shall move for leave to bring in s toes, at 50 holls per acre--150,000,000 bolls. Now, six millions of quarters of wheat will maintain six burghs of Scotland. millions of souls, and 150,000,000 bolls of potatoes

The branch railway to Leith is now rapidly prowill, at the very least, maintain 15,000,000 more; so ceeding; and, from the number of hands employed that wheat and potatoes, growing on these six mil- this extensive undertaking will in a short time be lions of acres alone, would maintain twenty-one completed.

*J 10 millions of souls, This is supposing the waste FEMALE CONGRESS --A meeting was held in Portlands in the island to yield nothing, and six millions land Street, Glasgow, on Tuesday, se'npigbt, conof the arable acres to be devoted to the production posed wholly of female delegates from the different of grass, oats, or barley, for the convenience and power-loom factories in Glasgow and neighbourluxaries of life ; it is evident, therefore, that there hood, the object of which was to consult on the best is ample room in the soil of Ireland to maintain at measures to be adopted in the present momentous least three times its present population in a state of crisis of their affairs. The chair was filled by a afluence and comfort.--Col. Torrens's Speech in the female, and the different resolutions drawn up and House of Commons last Week.

submitted to the meeting entirely by females. A LETTER FROM MR. O'CONNELL.

President, Secretary, and Treasurer, with a ComMY DEAR BANRETT.–I cannot send my address to the mittee, were then chosen, wbo, proceedled to collect people of Ireland this day. I have been too much engaged the money forwarded by the different delegates. A on Irish affairs to write with the calmness I could desire. vote of thanks was then given to the President, for Besides, my blood boils with too much of indignation to her conduct in the chair; three cheers were then permit me to suggest the minuter details of the proceedings which the noble and generous, irut long oppressed Irishi na given for the Time bill, and a vote of thanks to Sir tion, should adopt, in order to obviate the infliction of the D. K. Sandford, for his spirited and proper answer to last and greatest outrage which Whig despotism has, as yet, the“Zealots” on the Sabbath, last week'; after which attempted. I trust and hope they will attempt it in vain.

the meeting broke up in the greatest harmony.But although I cannot enter into details, I can beg of Liberator.-Several more female boongresses have you to impress on the minds of the people the leading to- since been held. pics to which they should turn their attention,

First, Let there be perfect peace and tranquillity. Even the Whitefeet themselves-all miscreants though they be

THE ARMY. nay understand that it is by peaceable conduct aloue 5 by abstaining from further crime, they can expect to see them Drafts from the under-mentioned depots are asselves relieved from any of the grievances under which they sembling in Edinburgh, preparatory to their emlabour.

barking for Chatham, whence they will re-embark Secondly; – Call for petitions_strong, vigorous, energetic to join their respectives, seguimiento para

colonies :petitions-in decorous but firm language. I Thirlly-Collect, in detail, all the police and magisterial file-West Indies.

usl 91T outrages, and let us have those details for Parliament, with 19th Foot, 2 officers and's rankiant file-West real signatures of persons who are ready to vouch, on oath, the truth of such statements.

te rejani MORA.;

Indies Fourthly,–Let cach petition describe the state of the nic 25th Ditto, 2 officers and 60 rank and file West cinity of the petitioners. If tranquil, let them say 8031 Indies.

yastani distunholy state the nature and causes of the disturbancer "s7 Ist Highland Light Infantry, 3 officers and will

Let me implore of you not to injure commercial credit, rank and filer-Bermuda, so by calling for a run on the bank for geld. That run will 721 Albany Highlanders, 3 officers and 30 ranh take place of itself, to the last bank note, if the atrocious and filer Cape of Good Tlope. Algerinu totie be enacted. I write in liaste."

93d Sutherland Highlanders, 3 officers 'and' 150 Yours, faithfully; siangTe wsi 911 rank and 'lile=West Indies. **? London, Nionday. je , DANIEL O'CONNELLI Colonel Thackery, of the Royal Engineers, who SCOTLAND 0737-391 9117 has been-geveral years stationed in Blinburgb, on

AT ti ef 141.77; che North British Staff, will be relieved by Colone! The subscription towards erecting a monument Wrights and Captain Thomsot), of the same serto the memory of Sir Walter Scott, amounts to up-vice, will be replaced by Captain Victor, who has wards of L. (00.

arrived in Edinburgh.

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