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Ashwin, Belmont-row, Aston, Birmingham, gilt-toy-manufacturer. T. CHAMBERS, Birmingham, publican.

July 8.-J. GOULDING, Basinghall-street, City, woollen-draper. G. PALMER, Above Bar, Southampton, tailor. G. MITCHELL, Bury-street, St. James's, tailor. F. MESSENGER, Liverpool, corn-merchant. W. PROUD, Bishop Auckland, Durham, builder. J. SMITH, Masbrough, Rotherham, Yorkshire, miller.

June 24.-R. COWAN, Plumstead, Kent, schoolmaster. T. HODSELL, Garnaultplace, Spa-fields, picture-dealer. T. HUNT, Sheffield, scissor-manufacturer. J. WALSH, Warrington, Lancashire, cotton-manufacturer. J. BULMER, Hartlepool, Durham, merchant. W. Wills, Exeter, builder. R. WHITEHEAD, Birkenhead, Cheshire, attorney-at-law. C. WYBOROUGH, Manchester, victualler, S. Cohen, Birmingham, jeweller. J. JAMES, Blandford-Forum, Dorsetshire, innkeeper. B. LEE, Selby, Yorkshire, soap-boiler. s, CHAPMAN, Hurst, Ashton-under. Lyne, Lan. cashire, cotton-spinner. E. E. DAY, Bristol, surgeon.

E. Griffin, Erdington, Aston, Birmingham, surgeon.

June 27.-C. F. ELDERTON, Parson's-green, Fulham, wax-bleacher. W. and F. FINCHER, Ivy-bridge, Devonshire, paper-manufacturers. J. PLIMPTON, Finsbury-square, merchant. J. NEWBERRY, Reading, scrivener. R. BENNET, Worcester, draper. J. H. BIELEFIELD, St. Martin's-lane, toyman. G. C. Davy, New Church-street, Lisson-grove, Paddington, linen-draper. J. and S. TAYLOR, Manchester, commission-agents. R. Moss and I. BRUNT, Leek, Staffordshire, silk and button-manufacturers. T. FRANKLIN, Walsall, Staffordshire, currier. J. CORMIE, Burslem, Staffordshire, earthenware-manufacturer. N. TRAFFORD, Oxford, cook and dealer in brawn. H. and G. LEACH, Romney, Southampton, ironmongers.

T. SHARPLES, Liverpool, ironmonger.

July 1.-T. SMITH, Edgware-road, hosier. S. BRADY, Kingston-upon-Thames, Surrey, grocer. J. H. ARTHUR, Garlick-hill, City, wholesale-stationer. T. Dodson, St. Paul's Church-yard, City, needle-manufacturer. R. PITMAN, Park-lane, Piccadilly, saddler. 1. WATTS, Stoke-upon-Trent, Staffordshire, stationer, C. P. LUMB, Leeds, commissionagent. F. W. HOOPER, Leamington Priors, Warwick, carver and gilder. R, ROBERTS, Liverpool, ship-chandler. W. Cox, Smestow Mill, Wombourn, Staffordshire, miller. H. P. CURTIS, Romsey, Southampton, scrivener. W. A. FULLERTON, Liverpool, mariner, P. IOUGHIN, Liverpool, joiner.

July 4.-G. Sutton, New-street, Boroughroad, builder. H. PRIOR, Ludgate-hill, stationer. R. HOLDEN, Leamington Priors, Warwickshire, ironmonger.

J. DRAGE, Northampton, horse-dealer. G, BICKERDIKE, Huddersfield, Yorkshire, victualler. P. H. DANIEL, Razees, Bosbury, Herefordshire, cider-merchant. J. DAVENPORT, Nantwich, Cheshire, shoe-manufacturer. W.

July 11.-W. R. Thorn, Southend, Essex, victualler. J. FLINT, Siltoe, Bedfordshire, shopkeeper. W. TURNER, Purleigh, Essex, carpenter. J. VINEY, Crouch-end, Hornsey, carpenter. H. CASE, Fore-street, City, grocer. T. NORVALL, King-street, West Smithfield, victualler. J. COADE, Devonport, grocer. J. E. OGDEN, Elland, Yorkshire, corn-miller. W. NORMAN, Mendam, Nor. folk, wine-merchant. H. MYERS, Whitestreet, Houndsditch, stationer.

R. BREWER, Walsall, Staffordshire, builder.

W. D. PARKHOUSE, Tiverton, Devonshire. W. SALTHOUSE, Poulton, Lancashire, maltster. T. W. CLISBY, Brighton,.builder. T. HOLMAN, Devonport, printer. R, O. HUGHES, Carnarvon, druggist.

July 14.-J. THOMPSON, West Harding-str., bookbinder. W. GUMMOW, Weymouthstreet, Portland-place, furnishing-ironmonger. G. BAKER, Woolwich, linen-draper. J. and C. DRAYTON, St. John-street, Clerkenwell, wollen-drapers. T. PHILLIPS, Lower Thames-street, lighterman. J. LE COUTEUR, St. Peter's-port, Guernsey, woollen-draper. W. EMMITT, Bourne, Lincolnshire, grocer, W. R. HOLROYD, Great Scotland-yard, Westminster, plumber. F. E. TURNER, Liver. pool, druggist. T. BUCKLEY and R, KEN. NAN, Liverpool, merchants.

J. GOODMAN, Atcham, near Shrewsbury, innkeeper. J. BARNES, Manchester, pork-butcher. F. EDWARDS, Manchester, publican. J. J. Evans, St. Neots, Huntingdonshire, surgeon. E. SANDALL, Bristol, stay-maker. W. LANG, jun., High Bickington, Devonshire, glover.

G. G. CHESTER, Shrewsbury, tailor. J. MALL, Lantegloss, Cornwall, miller.

July 18.-H. JENNINGS, Feversham, Kent, innkeeper, W. Briggs, Richmond, Surrey, tailor. T. TAPSTER, Quadrant, Regentstreet, ironmonger. J. MORGAN, Newport, Monmouthshire, grocer. T. ELLIOTT, Earl Shilton, Leicestershire, tallow-chandler. T. GROVE, Stourbridge, Worcestershire, miller. J. Weeks, Langford, Somersetshire, grocer.


COMMERCIAL AND MONEY-MARKET REPORT. It is gratifying to be able to report island wherever ports and warehouses of the very decided improvement which has adequate security exist, is one so clearly recently taken place in the Woollen ma- dependent on topographical position, nufactures; persons who have traversed that it might as well be alleged as an Yorkshire in all directions state that the injury that they have a monopoly of the operatives are every where in full em

In a national point of view (and ployment, and at fair wages: it is scarcely in no other should the question be conless satisfactory to learn that the Trades' sidered), no new advantages to commerce Unions have ceased to exercise their or to the shipping interests would be baneful influence over the workmen. derived from the proposed extension; The Cotton and Silk works in Lanca- while the adoption of it, solely with the shire are also in steady employment. object of benefiting certain inland towns

Among the subjects of chief interest at the expense of the ports now possesnow in the commercial world is the an- sing bonded warehouses, would be mani. nounced intention of Government to seek festly unjust towards the proprietors of the sanction of Parliament to a measure these latter, who have expended large for extending the privilege of warehous. capitals upon the faith of Acts of Parliaing foreign goods in bond to inland ment. Add to this that the measure towns. Notwithstanding the specious plea would be positively detrimental to the that such a measure would be in harmony revenue, from the increased establishwith the system of freedom of trade, it ment of officers which would be required, does appear to be open to strong objec- and from the impossibility, with all the tions. In the first place, in considering vigilance that could be exerted, of prethis subject, it should be borne in mind venting fraud, when such articles as tea, that the permitting goods to be ware- spices, drugs, silk, vine, spirits, &c., housed in bond at all was conceived, not were traversing the country in all diwith a view to granting a boon to this rections in bond. or that particular port, but for the pur- The first free-trader from Canton, the pose of effecting a great national object Sarah, has arrived in the St. Katharine's in the increase of our commerce and the Docks, with a valuable cargo of silk; encouragement of our commercial navy. and the first cargo of tea brought into The extension of our commerce was the port of London since the extinction successfully promoted by relaxing the of the East India Company's commercial strict rule by which the duties on goods character has gone into the London imported were levied immediately they Docks; it consists of 1300 chests from came over the ship's side, unless the Hamburg, and, of course, can only be merchant could find sufficient persons to entered for re-exportation. be security with him for the amount of The Market for Colonial produce has them; the encouragement of our ship- been firm of late, and the extent of ping was effected as well by the enlarged business moderate; the arrivals of Briimportations of the merchant, from whom tish Plantation Sugars have been large; no other guarantee was now to be re- but the importers hold with confidence, quired than the goods themselves, and and the superior descriptions meet with still more by the facilities afforded under an active demand. Among the recent the warehousing system for rendering sales, 150 bhds. of Barbadoes, middling this country an entrepôt for goods in to good coloury grocery, sold briskly at their transit from one foreign state to 558. to 598.; and 287 hhds. and 22 trs. another. Subject to the regulations of Barbadoes, Trinidad, St. Vincent, and which the Government considered ne- Jamaica, brought for brown, 49s, to 51s., cessary for the protection of the revenue, and for good yellow coloury, 538. to and which added greatly to the expense 58s. 6d. For Mauritius there is a fair of these establishments, vast piles of demand, particularly for yellow descripwarehouses have been erected in Lon- tions for the scale ; the following prices don, Liverpool, and other principal ports, have been obtained for low brown, 438. and Docks constructed at an outlay of to 45s. 6d. ; brown, 498. to 518.; yellow, several millions. It is now asserted that 53s, to 56s. the confining this privilege to ports, to In East India Sugars, 1700 bags of the exclusion of inland towns, is a mo- low middling Manillas brought 23s. 6d. nopoly grievously injurious to the latter, Siams are scarce, and in demand ; Ben“and which ought to be abolished; but gals are taken off steadily by the this, if monopoly it can be called which grocers. is enjoyed by the whole circuit of the Foreign Sugars are in general dearer;

there being favourable accounts from the received from the sndden breaking up continental markets.

of the Administration. This, however, The Refined Market is dull, with did not affect Consols more than about little alteration in prices; 32s. per cwt. 1 per cent., and they have been recover. is asked for fine crushed.

ing since the reconstruction of the Ca. Fine British Plantation Coffees main- binet. Bank and India Stock have tain their value; but the inferior de- scarcely moved ; but Exchequer Bills scriptions are reduced in price. The and India Bonds have fluctuated consi. prices lately obtained for Jamaica are, derably; the limits in the former for good and fine middling, 958. to 105s.; having been 46s. and 54s. ; and in the for low middling and middling, 748. to latter, 16s. and 278. 88s.; for good to fine fine ordinary, 54s. In the Foreign Market, the chief to 73s. 6d.; for ordinary, 40s. to 50s. field for speculation is still furnished East India Coffees are in but limited by the Peninsular Securities ; Spanish demand, and in Ceylon a considerable Bonds, which at the commencement of reduction has taken place; by public the month were at 50, fell rapidly upon sale lately, good ordinary was taken in the report of the evasion of Don Carlos, at 42s. Od.; Mocha has been readily and were done at 402 ; some reaction subpurchased by the grocers at high prices. sequently took place, and they have The transactions in Foreign Coffee are since touched upon 45. In Portuguese, inconsiderable.

the fluctuations, though less extensive, Teas have improved largely since the have been considerable ; the measures sale ; common Hysons bring a profit of taken by Don Pedro for securing public 3.. to 4d. per lb., Boheas and common credit, caused the Bonds of that State Congous ld. to 1.d., and fine Congous to rise from about 83 to 89; under the 2 d.

influence of the sinister reports touching The first sale of Indigo under the Spain, they relapsed to the former price direction of the committee of East India and have since gradually advanced merchants commenced on the 22nd, by about 3 per cent. Other descriptions of permission of the Directors, at the India Foreign Stock, as they have been much House; prices were about equal to those neglected by speculators, have not preof the Company's sale, just terminated, sented any changes of importance. that is to say, from 3. to 9d. per lb. The following were the closing prices below those of the April sale.

on the 26th :There is a lively demand for Rum ;

BRITISH FUNDS. and proof Leewards are worth 2s. 2d.

Bank Stock, 218-19—Three per Cent. per gallon; Jamaicas of good quality, 30

The per cent over proof, bring 3s.

Reduced, 914-Three per Cent. Consols,

903 -Three and a Half per Cent. ReGovernment contract for 75,000 gallons, for which there was much competition,

duced, 99% 1-New Three and a Half

per Cents., 98 1-Four per Cents. 1826, has been taken at ls. 11 d., for 5 under

assented, 99$ 100; dissented, 1011 proof. Rum is now admitted for home

Long Annuities, to the 5th Jan. 1860, consumption in France, at a rate of duty

173 -India Stock 265 6—Ditto equal to about 4s. 6d. per gallon.

Bonds, Two and a Half per Cent., 21 3 Ginger, Cinnamon, and Pepper, con

-Exchequer Bills, 10001., 528., 545.tinue in steady demand ; Mace, Cloves,

Consols for the Account, for August, and Nutmegs are neglected. The Corn Market is kept in an ina.


FOREIGN FUNDS. nimate state, speculation being at rest until the state of the harvest can be

Belgian Five perCent.,981-Brazilian, more accurately ascertained. The re

Ditto, 79 80—Chilian Six per Cent.,

30 1-Colombian Six per Cent. of 1824, ports of the condition of the Wheat is

304- Danish Three per Cent., 743 51 almost universally good; and the successions of rain and fine weather, lately 517 Ditto Five per Cent., 9151

-Dutch Two and a Half per Cent., experienced, must tend to confirm them; the Continental intelligence, too, is

Mexican Six per Cent., 42. 3— Peruequally favourable; so that it may be

yian Six per Cent., 264 74-Portuguese fairly anticipated that the harvest of

Regeney Five per Cent., 853 - Rus. Europe, generally, will be abundant.

sian Five per Cent., 1061 1-Spanish Prices of all descriptions of grain are,

Five per Cent., 423 3. therefore, disposed to give way; with the exception of Barley, which is still Anglo-Mexican Mines, 75, 81- Bola. held with firmness.

nos, 1123, 174Brazilian, Imperial, 29, The Market for British Securities has 30--Colombian, 10, 11-Real del Monte, been very steady during the month, 343, 51–United Mexican, 57, 64-Cawith the exception of the shock they nada, 48 9



GREAT BRITAIN. In our last number we detailed certain changes which had taken place in his Majesty's Government, arising from the resignation of Mr. Stanley, Sir James Graham, the Duke of Richmond, and the Earl of Ripon. It now becomes our duty to record the resignation of Earl Grey, and the appointment of his successor, Viscount Melbourne, as First Lord of the Treasury. His Lordship has been succeeded by Lord Duncannon as Secretary of State for the Home Department; and the vacancy thus created has been filled up by the appointment of Sir John Cam Hobhouse.

The Revenue.-Our readers will perceive, by the following account, that there has been a considerable increase in the revenue accounts for the quarter. The increase on the year ended 5th July, 1834, as compared with the year ended 5th July, 1833, is 390,236l. ; but the increase on the quarter ended 5th July, 1834, as compared with the quarter ended 5th July, 1833, is 350,9521. The great increase in the quarter is in the Customs, being no less than 414,2051.

Net Produce of the Revenue of Great Britain in the

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Customs... 3,663,002 4,077,207 414,205

15,663,687 15,547,210

116,477 Excise. 3,204,585 3,053,509

151,076|14,439,836 14,792,872 353,036 Stamps 1,657,810 1,696,314 38,504

6,475,835 0,224,602 148,767 Taxes..... 1,921,665 1,925,429 3,674

4,991,010 4,869,610

121,400 Post-Office 345,000 338,000

7,000 1,362,000 1,367,000

5,000 Miscellan.... 9,215 5,475

3,740 69,924 48,200

21,624 10,801,277 11,095,934 456,383 161,816 | 43,002,192 43,249,494 506,803 259,501 Repayments of Advances for Public Works..... 46,465 102,760 56,295

279,476 422,410 142,934 Total. £ 10,847,742 11,198,694 512,768 161,816 || 43,281,668 43,671,904 | 649,737 259,501 Deduct Decrease.... 161,816 Deduct Decrease...

259,501 Increase on the Quarter 350,952 Increase on the Year


IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT.-HOUSE OF LORDS. June 23.— The Marquess of Westminster moved the second reading of the Bill for removing the civil disabilities under which the Jews labour, and contended at some length for the justice and policy of the measure.The Earl of Malmesbury moved, as an amendment, that the Bill be read a second time that day six months.-The Earl of Winchelsea supported the amendment, and denounced the measure as an insult to the Almighty; he dented that the Jews labour under any disadvantages which call for Parliamentary interference.—The Archbishop of Canterbury regretted that the subject should be pressed so soon again, after its rejection last year, and contended that as Christians, their Lordships were bound to reject the measure.— The Earl of Radnor maintained that upon Christian principles the Bill ought to pass. The conduct of the good Samaritan, and the principle of doing as we would be done by, were in favour of it.-- Lord Bexley also supported the Bill.- The Marquess of Westmeath supported the amendment.--Their Lordships divided-Contents, present, 24; proxies, 14;

total for the bill, 38. Non-contents, present, 80; proxies, 50; total against the bill, 130—Majority, 92.- The Bill was consequently rejected.

June 24.—The Bishop of Llandaff presented two petitions against the admission of Dissenters to the Universities, and made some remarks in support of them.

June 25.-On the motion of the Lord Chancellor, it was ordered that an address be presented to his Majesty for a copy of the first report of the Commissioners appointed to inquire into the means of forming a digest of the Criminal Law.-In answer to the Duke of Cumberland, the Lord Chancellor said he was anxious that the bill relative to the non-residence of the clergy should pass during the present session,

June 28.-Mr. Payne, the publisher of the “ Morning Post," was brought to the bar of the House to answer for a breach of privilege in arraigning the conduct of the Lord Chancellor. Mr. Payne stated that the control of the paper rested not with him, but with Mr. Bittleston, the editor; Mr. Payne was accordingly dismissed, and Mr. Bittleston ordered to appear.

June 30.-The proceedings in the case of the breach of privilege complained of by the Lord Chancellor were resumed, and terminated in the committal of Mr. Bittleston,

July 1.-Lord Wynford presented a petition from Mr. T. Bittleston, the editor of the “Morning Post," declaring that he was sincerely sorry for his offence, and praying their Lordships' pardon for the error he had committed. -Earl Grey, referring to the last case before their Lordships' House, observed that the printer was not discharged until the day after his petition was presented. He saw no reason for making any distinction in the present case. --The petition was then ordered to be taken into consideration on the following day:-Earl Grey presented a Bill to renew, until the 1st of August, 1835, the Irish Coercion Act, which is to undergo no alteration, except the omission of the court-martial clause.

July 2.-Mr. Bittleston was brought to the bar, and reprimanded by the Lord Chancellor; after which he was discharged on payment of the fees.The Poor Laws Amendment Bill was brought up from the Commons, and after some discussion was read a first time.

July 4.-Earl Grey then moved the second reading of the Irish Disturbances Suppression Bill.—The Earl of Durham objected to the Bill as at present framed, but observed that if the clause which gave the Government a power over political meetings were withdrawn, he would give the measure his support.- Earl Grey replied to the observations of his noble relative, whose motives he honoured and whose love of liberty he approved. But having done so he declared, with deep pain, his total and absolute dissent from the view which his noble relative had taken on this occasion-a dissent so total and absolute, that he declared if he could not propose the Bill with the clause that respected public meetings he would not propose it at all. Having enumerated the circumstances which, in his opinion, made out a case of necessity sufficiently urgent to justify the introduction of the Bill

, the noble Lord concluded by assuring their Lordships that he proposed this measure with the greatest reluctance, but from a sense of duty, which he should be the most unworthy man in existence if he neglected. The Bill was read a second time.

July 7.—The Earl of Wicklow presented a petition against the Irish Church Commission, and made some observations on the difference of opinion in the Cabinet respecting it.-Earl Grey said no Member of the Cabinet could disclose what passed in the deliberations of Ministers without a breach of duty.—The Duke of Richmond said his Majesty had given him permission to state what he thought necessary to explain his late resignation of office. - The Irish Coercion Bill went through a Committee without

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