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who had impeached himself when in his ignorance of the persons connecttoxicated, and a man named Mitchell, ed with them, and his unwillingness to who had been stopped on London- impeach innocent persons. The same bridge, under very suspicious circum- evening he was remanded to the cage stances, having a loose great coat on, in Cheshunt ; and next morning, when and his breeches much soiled with clay. the constables went to bring him up After undergoing a strict examination, for further examination, he was found however, he was discharged.—Many suspended from a beam in the cage by of these persons were dismissed, with his silk handkerchief, quite lifeless. an apology for their detention, and a The unfortunate man did not evince congratulatory compliment upon the any intellectual derangement; but litremoval of the suspicions attached to tle doubt, however, remains, that the them. The magistrates declared their property found in his possession was high satisfaction and approbation of stolen. the conduct of the Hibernian inhabit. 29th.FUNERAL OF THE WILants in the Wapping district, in their LIAMSON FAMILY.-Attwelve o'clock exertions to forward the views of the on Tuesday the bodies of Mr and Mrs police, in bringing the murderers to Williamson, and the servant maid, were exemplary punishment.

conveyed, amidst an immense concourse • A brother of the late Mrs Marr, of spectators, to Shadwell church. who drives a hackney coach, has been The service was read by the Rev. Mr privately examined twice relative to the Davis, and the feelings of the multitude murder. It appeared that he had not were expressive of the deepest sorrow. spoken to his sister for several years The reverend divine was so much overpast ; and what led to his examination powered that both in the church and was, that he had confessed driving a fare at the grave the service was suspended from Cheapside to within a few doors for some minutes until he could recoof Mr Marr's on the night the murder ver himself. The shops in the neighwas perpetrated..

bourhood of the church were closed ; « Mr Cook, a magistrate of Hartford, and the magistrates having placed a arrived on Tuesday morning from considerable number of officers in the Cheshunt, and stated, that he felt it church-yard, the ceremony was conto be his duty to acquaint the ma- ducted with the utmost solemnity, and gistrates with a very extraordinary cir- without the slightest disorder. cumstance, which he thought might 30th-Bow-STREET.—Pedro Casthrow some light on the late shocking nar, the Spanish lad who was detected events. A man named Batley, a brick- by Taunton, at a house in Trafalgarlayer's labourer, was taken up by him street, in the city-road, with gold and on suspicion of felony. Upon search silver coins and silver plate, in a tin box, ing the prisoner's apartments, a consi- and a writing desk, the property of his derable quantity of plate was found, aunt, Frederica Hath, who resides in and some linen stained very much with Lower-street, Islington, was brought blood. This circumstance excited a to the office for futher examination. suspicion that he was concerned in the In addition to the witnesses to prove late murders. With a view to disclose the circumstances we stated on his first something upon this subject, he under- examination, Ann Sykes attended, went a very minute cross-examination. and stated, that she lodges with Mr He denied all knowledge of the trans- Lowton, in Trafalgar-street, City-road. actions alluded to, and also declared She has been acquainted with the pri

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soner about five or six months, during .grain, of most kinds, has not been which time he had been in the habit of large for the season of the year, the frequently visiting her. Last Saturday speculations on a stoppage of the dismorning he called on her, and said he tillation from corn has happily kept was going to Spain ; that he had got the prices from the advance which a tin box, which he would call and might otherwise have been looked for. leave with her in the evening. He then The serious enquiry into the defalca. departed, and called about half past tion of so many breweries in various two of the same day, and brought two counties has naturally contributed to bundles of clothes with him. He staid keep barleys down. The oat trade is then but a short time: he came a third brisk. The turnip crops have suffer. time, between seven and eight o'clock ed no injury from the sudden change in the evening, and brought a large tin of weather. Hay and straw continue box in a coach ; he asked her to return nearly at our last-reported prices. Lit. with him to Lower-street, Islington, tle or nothing has been done of late in to fetch a writing desk, which she did. any branch of the wool trade, from so She waited some ime in the coach, many manufacturers continuing unemwhen he brought a writing.desk, which ployed. The meat markets have had they took to her lodging. In conver. a fine supply of good beef, mutton, sation during that evening he said he and pork, on fair terms between the lived with his uncle in Lower-street, grazier and butcher. No shows of Islington ; that during that evening, lean cattle have been made in the his aunt's sister had let the candle drop course of the month, from which any into a box, which had set fire to it and rise or fall of stock could be well asthe house ; and that he had saved two certained; but neither beasts nor sheep, children by running out of the house in the midland or northern counties, with them. On Sunday he called to are stated to be dearer. dine with her, when he unlocked the tin FASHIONS.Riding dress. Of fine box and writing desk, and shewed her Georgian cloth; colour, a pale lead the treasures in them ; he said they or olive tinge; ornamented with frogs were his, and he was going to take a la militaire in front, and finished at them to Spain with him. He gave her the pocket-holes to correspond. Beeten doubloons and ten dollars, to re- hive hat of fine moss or cottage straw ; quest Mr Lowton to sell them; and white lace curtain veil, twisted occagave her six guineas for herself. The sionally round the rim of the hat; jean prisoner's aunt's sister denied having or kid half-boots, the colour of the dropped a spark of a candle in a box. habit, trimmed with fur; gloves of The prisoner was committed for trial. straw.coloured kid or York tan. Pe

lerines of fur are a becoming and sea. AGRICULTURAL REPORT.--The li- sonable appendage to this equestrian mited operations in the course of this habit. month have yielded but little matter Morning dress.-A round robe of for agricultural detail. The dry frost, fine iron-grey cloth or velvet, with towards the latter end of it, afforded long sleeves and demi high front, trima favourable opportunity for carrying med down the centre of the figure, at out manure, in which the teams in all a measured distance, with chenille fur, districts seem actively employed. The and clasped in the centre, from the wheat plants have generally benefited bosom to the feet, with lozenge clasps by this seasonable turn of weather. of jet, the belt confined with the same. Although the marketable produce of Antique scolloped ruff of white crape ;

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cuffs to correspond. Hungarian mantle, nately grey and white,) drooping on with double capes, trimmed with che- 'the left side. Ear-rings and necklace nille fur, composed of the same mate. of jet, gloves of grey or white kid, rial as the robe, and ornamented with slippers of black queen silk, with jet rich cord and tassels at the throat. A clasps ; fan of black crape, frosted small eastern turban of grey and silver with silver. tissue ; short willow feathers (alter.

APPENDIX

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