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taken out of their pockets; we differ caly in “ all parts of the county in the disthe amount. LET EVERY MAN WHO ÚAS. GOODS OR LABOUR TO BRING TO “ in justice to our respective neighbours,

charge of our public duties, feel that, MARKET, DECIDE THIS QUESTION FOR HIMSELF.

we ought not to separate without There are people who will say, rents are not communicating to your Grace, for the reduced; as far as my knowledge goes they “ information of his Majesty's Minisare reduced, and very nearly to the rate at i". which they stood before the war ; but I say,

ters, the deep and unprecedented disthat reduction is a gross injustice, under the

• tress which, from our personal and circumstances just stated. I say, further, this " local knowledge, we are enabled to reduction has not put the farmers at ease; “ state prevails

among all classes they are not making profits; they would not

throughout this county, to a degree go 'on farming if they could withdraw their original capital; day after day farms are

" that must not only be ruinous to the thrown up. I have a list before me of ten iu interests of individuals, but must one district of this county, of strong, wheat “ also, at no distant period, he attended lands, unsccupied; the owners of each of which “ with serious consequences to the nawould, I believe, rejoice to find an occupier at the old rents. Believe me, Gentlemen, this

« tional prosperity. state of things is fraught with dreadful, with In making this communication to incalculable mischief, it is perfecıly unprece “ your Grace, it is our only object to dented, and you cannot find in the old round of " call the attention of his Majesty's complaints either the cause or remedy. In the

" Ministers to the real state of the bistory of the world, there cannot be found such a RAISING of the VALUE of MONEY “ country, in the hope that speedy and as was accomplished by Peel's Bill ; nor any “ effectual mea: ures may be taken to io which, from the immense extent of our “ alleviate those distresses which press money engagements (had such attempts ever been made), the consequences could have

“so severely on the several classes of been half sú destructive. I repeat to you again

society. and again, nothing will do but a gradual re

"Marsham, (Foreman.) turn to the point of value from whence we " Hon. J. W. Stratford. Harled in 1819; or, if not to that very point,

“ Sir E. Knatchbull, Bart. to such an approximation as shall aguin set at liberty all the wheels of the vast machine, aud

“ Sir B. W. Bridges, Bart. as soon as that is accomplished, we may, if “ Sir W. Cosway, Knt. you please, stop there. I know that creditors “ Jos. Bernes, Esp. would, to a certaiu extent, be aggrieved by an “ W. Bridger, Esq. advance in the money price of commodities; but there are few who have not some pro

“ J. K. Shaw, Esq. perty, besides what they have ou loan, and

“ Edward Dardell, Esq. who would not, in some other way, be bene “T. L. Hodges, Esq. fited, either themselves or immediately “ N. R. Toks, Esq. through their children or relatives engagod in active life ; besides which, many a debtor has

“ W. A. Mórland, Esq. fallen with his creditor, and creditors must be

“George Gipps, Esq. Wind if they do not begin to perceive, that the “ J. B. Wildınan, Esq. whole fabric, public and private, will fall about “ Isaac Minet, Esq. their ears if they do not unite with their deblors

“ C. Milner, Esq. ta one common effort to save their country. I have the honour to be, Gentlemen, your

“ W. G. D. Tyssen, Esq. faithful and obedient humble servant,

“ R. W. Forbes, Esq.
CHAS. C, WESTERN.

• Edward Rice, Esq.
* T. Fairfax Best, Esq.
" M. D. D. Dalison. Esq.

“ T. A. Donce, Esq.
The following letter was unanimously " J. P. Plumtre, Esq."
agreed to, signed by all the Grand Jury,
and forwarded to his Grace the Duke of

The next Number of the ADVICE TO Wellington, on the 16th ultimo:

Young Mex, will not be published till Grand Jury Room, Maidstone, the 10th of February. The Number Dec. 16, 1829.

after that, on the Ist of March, and "My LORD,-We, ihe Grand Jury for then the 1st of every month, to the end ** the County of Kent, assembled from of the 12 Numbers.

vested with this title, have not an exclu. METROPOLIS

sjve jurisdiction over all the turnpikes TURNPIKE MANUAL

even in the metropolis. Added to these

exceptions, there are the several roads Saorti.y will be published, " The upon which various lolls are collected Melropolis Turnpike Manual ” ; being on the south of the Thames, in the an Analytical Abstract of the Metro- neighbourhood of London; and there polis Turnpike Acts, together with a are also the bridges which are in Loncorrect List of all the Turnpike Roads Jon and the neighbourhood. The aband Bridges, and of the Tolls collected ject of the author is to remedy, in some upon each, within ten miles of London.

measure, the inconvenience which will By W. Cobbett, Jun., price 58. In still be felt by the public from the want making this announcement, the author of an uniform rate of tolls, and in this bas to remark, that after the 1st of Ja- Manual to offer every traveller the nuary next, an important change is to means of always ascertaining with take place in the collection of the tolls readiness the exact toll due. in the vicinity of London, by an assimilation of the tolls collected on the different parts of the metropolitan trusts ; and that, therefore, the same traveller

Just Published, will not any longer be liable to pay MARTENS'S LAW OF NATIONS. fourteen different tolls in the same day, but to pay the same toll fourteen times. Tais is the Book which was the founBy the way, this assimilation will effect dation of all the knowledge that I ever an injury, in place of a benefit, to the possessed relative to public law; and public generally, by increasing the really I have never mei with a politician, burdens of that part of it which are al- gentle or simple, who knew half so inuch ways laxed beyond their due propor- of the matter as myself. I have wanted tion: in the instance of a stage-coach this book for my sons to read; and mo(or Omnibus) the toll is now at Ham- nopolizing has never been a favourile mersmith twenty-two pence halfpenny, with me; if I have ever possessed useand at Kensington sixpence for the same ful knowledge of any sort, I have never carriage: being payable only once in a been able to rest till I have communiday ai Hammersmith, and iwice (with cated it to so many as I could. This the same horses) at Kensington. Now, Book was translated and published at the alteration in this instance will be, the request of the American Secretary that the nominal toll of Hammersmith of State ; the Bookseller, though he paid and of all the other parts of this Trust, will me only a quarter of a dollar (thirteenbe fixed at the present rate of Kensing-pence hall-penny) for every page, had ton, but that it shall be paid every time a Subscription from the President, Viceof passing, thereby trebling, and some-President, and all the Members of the times quadrupling, the tolls on stage-two Houses of Congress, and from all coaches. Private travellers will doubtiess the Governors and Lawyers in the counbe saved considerable trouble in ascer- try. This Work was almost my coup taining the sum which is due; but the d'essai, in the authoring way ; but upon assimilation is not general, and, so far looking it over at this distance of time, I from applying without exception to the see nothing to alter in any part of it. It roads in the vicinity of London, there is a thick octavo volume, with a great are many turnpike roads even on the number of Notes, and it is, in fact, a north of the Thames, which are under book, with regard to public law, what a distinct Trusts, and on which different Grammar is with regard to language. tolls are still collected. Notwithstand- The Price'is Seventeen Shillings, and ing the high-sounding terms of " Me- the manner of its execution is, I think, tropolitan Trustees,” the indefatigable such as to make it fit for the Library of body (a select one also) who are in any Gentleman,

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THE ENGLISH GARDENER; or, A TreaTHE WOODLANDS: tise on the Situation, Soil, Enclosiog, and OR,

Laying-out, of Kitchen Gardens ; on the

making and managing of Hot-Beds and A TREATISE

Green-Houses, and on the Propagation and on the preparing of ground for planting ou Cultivation of all sorts of Kitchen Garden the planting ; on the cultivating ; on the Plants, and of Fruit Trees, whether of the pruning; and on the cutting down of Forest Garden or the Orchard ; and also, on the Trees and Underwoods ;

Formation of Shrubberies and Flower GarDESCRIBING

deps; and on the Propagation and Cultivafi The usual growth and size ayd the uses of

tion of the several sorts of Shrubs and Flowon the each sort of tree, the seed of each, the sea.

ers ; concluding with a Calendar, giving bon and magner of collecting the seed, the

instructions relative to the Sowings, Plantmapuer of preserviug and of sowing it, and

ings, Prunings, and other Labours to be also the manner of managing the young

performed in the Gardens in each month of plants until fit to plant out;

the year. Price 6s.

PROTESTANT « REFORMATION,
THE TREES

" in Being arranged in Alphabetical Order, and

England and Ireland, showing how that the List of them, including those of Ame

cvent has impoverished and degraded the rica as well as those of England, and the

main body of the people in those countries ; English, French, and Latin name being

in a series of letters, addressed to all sensible prefixed to the directions relative to each

and just Englishmen. A new edition, in tree respectively.

two volumes; the price of the first volume

4s. 6d., and for the second 3s. 6d. This is a very handsome octavo book, of fine paper and print, price 11s. and COTTAGE ECONOMY ; containing infor

mation relative to the Brewing of Beer, pe it contains matter sufficient to make any Keeping of Cows, Pigs, Bees, Ewes, Goats, er man a complete tree-planter.

Poultry, and Rabbits, and relative to other

matters deemed useful in the conducting TULL'S HUSBANDRY.—The Horse-hoeing

the Affairs of a Labourer's Family; to which Husbandry; or, Ą Treatise on the Prin are added, Instructions relative to the Seciples of 'Í'illage and Vegetation ; wherein lecting, the Cutting, and the Bleaching, of is taught a method of introducing a sort of

the Plants of English Grass and Grain, for : Vineyard Culture into the Corn-fields, in the purpose of making Hats and Bonnets; order to increase their product, and dimi

to which is now added, a very minute acnish the common expense. By JETHRO count (illustrated with a Plate) of the Amer TULL. With an Introduction, containing

rican manner of making Ice-Houses. Price an Account of certain Experiments of re

2s.6d, cent date, by William COBBETT, 8vo. 155. LETTERS FROM FRANCE; containing I This is a very beautiful volume, upon fine Observations made in that Country during

paper, and containing 466 pages. Price 15s. a Jouruey from Calais to the South, as far borond in boards.

as Limoges; then back to Paris; and then, I knew a gentleman, who, from reading the

after a residence there of three months, former edition wbich I published of TULL,

from Paris through the Eastern parts of has had land to a greale extent than the

France, and through part of the Netherwhole of my farm in wheat every year,

lands ; commencing in April, and ending without manure for several years past, and

in December, 1824. By JOHN M. COBBETT,

Student of Lincolu's Inn. Price 4s, has had as good a crop the last year as in the first year, difference of seasons ouly ex- MR. JAMES PAUL COBBETT'S RIDE cepted; and, if I recullect rightly, bis crop OF EIGHT HUNDRED MILES IN has never fallen short of thirty-two bushels

FRANCE, Second Edition, Price 2s. 6d. to the acre. The same may be done by any This Work contains a Sketch of the Face of body on the same sort of land, if the prin

the Country, of its Rural Economy, of the ciples of this book be attended to, and its Towns and Villages, of Manufactures, and precepts strictly obeyed.

Trade, and of such of the Manners and

Customs as materially differ from those of FEAR'S RESIDENCE IN AMERICA ; treat England; Also, an Account of the Prices

ing of the face of the Country, the ( limale, of Land, House, Fuel, tool, Raiment, Lathe Soil, the Products, the Mode of Cultivat

bour, and other Things, in different parts of ing the Land, the Prices of Laud, of Labour,

the Country; the design being to exbibit a of Food, of Raimeut; of the Expenses of

true picture of the present State of the People House-Keeping, and of the Usual Manner

of France. To which is added, a General of Living; of the Manners and Custums of

View of the Finances of the Kingdom.
the People, and of the lustitutions of the
Country, Civil, Political, and Religious. POOR MAN'S FRIEND; or, Essays on the
Price 5s,

Rights and Duties of the Poor. Price Is.

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envy

England, with Remarks on the proper Re. To

CHEAP CLOTHING!
EMIGRANT'S GUIDE.

SWAIN and Co. Just published, at my shop, No. 183, Clothiers, Tailors, and Drapers, Fleet Street, a volume under this title, 93, Fleet Street, (a few doors below the new. price 2s. 6d. in boards, and consisting ol entrance to St. Bride's Church,) ten letters, addressed 10 English Tar- Beg to inform the Public, that they (manu. payers, of which letters, the following facturing their own Cluth and Cassimere) are the contents :

are enabled to Rake a SUIT of SAXONY

CLOTH CLOTHES for £1 10s., and every Letter I.-On the Question, Whether it be other Article of Clothing proportionably cheap,

advisable to emigrate from England at this which has rendered thein at once the " tiine ?

of surrounding Tailors, and the admiration of Letter II.- On the Descriptions of Persons to the Town!" whom Enigration would be most beneficial.

N.B. Their Shop is No. 93, Fleet Street. Letter III.-Ou the Parts of the United States

to go to, preceded by Reasons for going to no other Couutry, and especially not to an English Colony.

THE LANCET. Letter IV.-On the Preparations some time previous to Sailing.

No. 331, published this day, contains :Letter V.-Of the sort of Ship to go in, and Mr. Lawrence's Fourteenth Lecture; Ulof tlie Steps to be taken relative to the

ceration ; Absorption ; Granulation ; RePassage, and the sort of Passage; also of

production of lost Parts; Treatment of the Stores, and other things, to be taken out Ulcers. with the Einigrant.

Dr. Elliotson's Second Clinical Lecture on Letter VI.- Of the Precautions to be observed

Fever; on the Empirical Mode of creating while on board of Ship, whether in Cabiu Disease adopted by some Surgeons. or Steerage.

Dr. Elliotson's Clinical Lecture on Acute Bron="{THET Letter VII.-of the first Steps to be taken un chitis. Lauding.

Edinburgh University Clinic :-Dr. Alison's Letter VIII.-0f the way to proceed to get a Clinical Lecture on Anomalous Pulmonary

Farm, or a Shop, to settle in Business, or Disease ; Disease of the Stomach ; Climac. to set yourself down as an ladependent teric Disease ; Pericarditis. Gentleman.

Dr. Graham's Clinical Lecture on Puerperal Letter IX.-On the means of Educating Chil. Peritonitis.

dren, and of obtainiog literary Knowledge. Orfila's detection of Arsenic in the Humans que Letter X.-of such other Matiers, a know Body, Seven Years after Death by Poison.

ledge relating to which must be useful to Interesting and very rare Form of lutermitevery oue going from England to the United

tent Ophthalmia, by Dr. Heuter. States.

Case of Complete Recovery from Amaurosis, , It grieves me very much to know it New Method of curing Squinting:

after the Extraction of a Carious Tooth. to be my duty to publish this book ; but Distressed State of the Medical Profession in I cannot refrain from doing it, when I see the alarms and hear the cries of medy. thousands of virtuous families that it

Refusal to consult with the Neveys, Noodles,

and Impostors of the Dispensary Systemiere may save from utter ruin.

Mr. Davies' Narrow Escape from the Bare

House.
Mr. M'Christie and Macleod; Correspondence. The

Proceedings at Marlborough Street.
RURAL RIDES.

Meeting of Chemists and Drugyists on the

Medical Stamp Act, at the Crown and I have now collected these, and pub- Review ouf the Descriptive Catalogue of the lished them, in one volume of consider

Edinburgh Anatomical Museum. able size, price 10s. Many persons Western Hospital. - Letter from Mr. Sleigh in have wished to possess them in this Reply to Mr. Brodie. form; and, therefore, I have thus pub-To Correspondents. lished them. I say published ; 'but, London : Published at the Office of Tile perbaps, the volume will not be ready

LANCET, No. 210, Strand. for sale until next week.

Priated by William Cobbett, Johnson's-court; and The above muy be had at No. 183, Fleet Street. published by him, at 183, Fleet street.

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Vol. 69.No. 2.]

LONDON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 9TH, 1830.

[Price 7d.

.

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without complaining did I bear their
calumnies, but I heard the calumnies
with pleasure, because I knew, that in
the end, those very calumnies would
add to my fume, and to my power of
doing good to my country. I knew

that converts are more zealous than
" The great enemies of real liberty have that those who had been opposed to me

even the old settled disciples. I knew
* always been the WHIGS. The Riot Act,
"the Septennial Bill, the ioferoal Excise, are in the most violent manner, would, at
* all the works of the Whigs. The Tories, as last, become my most zealous partizans.
" they are called, will find at last, that they Then there were, at the same time, all
“ have no security but by joining with the
5 people. The people have never hated them my other wonderful efforts of industry,
"az they have hated, and do hate the Whigs, working for me ; and I expected that
" who are false, designing hypocrites, with which I now behold, the people nearly

liberty on their lips, and tyranny in their unanimous in the desire to show that they
bearts."Register, 5th November, 1807.

are of my opinion, or at any rate to show
that they have no hostility towards me.

This I found precisely at Liverpool. i
NORTHERN TOUR.

There were from six to nine hundred

persons to give their money, some two (Continued.)

shillings and some one, to hear me, who, At Ma. JOSEPH JOHNson's, Smedley Lane, only about a couple of years ago, ap

near Manchester, 3d January, 1890. peared to be looked upon by the far I CANE off from Liverpool this morn-greater part of these people, as a man ing, after having had three evenings of not only unworthy of attention; not lecturing, or speech-making, namely, only as a person whose opinions were on Tuesday, the 29th of December ; on of no value ;

one whom no Thursday, the 31st; and on Saturday, decent person would think of going to the 2d of January. It is an old saying, look at. I had the pleasure to see mem

that "long is the lane which has no bers of Parliament, the richest mer}

turning in it.” A more correct way of chants in this opulent town; in short, I expressing it would be, that“ long is had the pleasure to see the bankers, and " the course of error, if correction never all the principal persons in the town, "come." I told LORD Grer, in a letter sitting before me, and so sitting for the that I addressed to bim in the year 1822, purpose of hearing my opinions, having that events were at work for me; that I given their money for permission so to

should triumph by events in spite of sit. When Peter MacCULLOUH came on every thing that could be done by the to this same town, he came loaded with

Government, or even by the people letters of introduction and recommendathemselves; that I rested for my success tion: all Scotland was put in a state of on my predictions ; and that I was sure requisition, to muster him up an audience that if the whole nation were to unite as in Liverpool. The merchants who had one man, in order to prevent the fulfil received letters by hini, bought his ment of my predictions, it woull be out tickets, gave them to their clerks or of theic power to do it. I was sure that, warehousemen, and thus PETE« got an in the end, I should be proclaimed to audience, which, after all, might have have been right from the beginning; I been, as they say of a close-running pack bore the calumny of such fellows as of hounds, covered with a blanket. They Coke and SupField, and all the hireling might have been covered with a pretty uibe throughout the kingdom; not only decent carpet, at any rate; for the mama

but as

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