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Circular To Bankers (Newspaper) - September 24, 1830, London, Middlesex IE A No. 114.1 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1830. w?o?t 0/ the stolen notes, purporting to be issued by the Devizes Bank, have been offered for payment in London, within the last few days, we think it right to re- insert the following notice, which appeared in the Circular of April the 16th, 1830. " We have been desired by Messrs. John Tylee, Thomas Tylee, $ Co., of Devizes, to make known, through our Circular, the following circumstances, as it may be the means of preventing the public from being imposed upon, or of detecting other parties concerned in the fraud: l( In January, 1827, a parcel was forwarded, by mail, from their engraver, containing a quantity of blank Ten-Pound-J\ote stamps. They were printed in black ink, with the word " Tew," across the face of the Note, mblue. At the Taunton Spring Assizes, last year, a man was con- victed, and hanged, for uttering some these Notes. JMessrs. Tylee have now received a letter from a magistrate in Staffordshire, saying that he had had two men and a same Notes; who were committed, woman, before him, charged with issuing some of these him, for further examination. That gentleman having enclosed in his letter one of the. Notes, Messrs. Tylee are enabled to say that it is a forgery. The Notes are shuck-off, under the firm of John Tylee and Th Tvl but, fortunately, all the Ti Pound-Notes, issued by that firm, are printed in red ink.11 For this offence, these parties ivere convicted, at the last Sto d A TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS. Sirs, The changes and the varying indications of the pol is that are passing over the Continent of Europe, coutinue to be as interesting to the politician and the who derives his income from Government Securities, as the ust ns of nai No. 114 to th afaring man and the mer- chant who trusts his treasure to the winds and the waves. They must rivet the attention, not only of those classes, but, also, of all who are deeply concerned with the traffic in commodities, and the changes in the value and the circulation of property. This subject, therefore, will remain a matter of paramount interest and importance with our Subscribers, until the political world become more settled. We have given a very strong opinion, that, taking all circumstances into consideration, the chances of war, on the Continent, resulting from the present state of public affairs, greatly preponderate over those in favour of peace. In re-affirming that conviction, in the present Number of the Circular, we are bound, at the same time, to notice y such incidents and t degree, to lessen v Gently dis< fo d end, in the slight-ch. we think, are beco although, compared with th to demand brief hole of those circum t compelled us to adopt the unsatisfactory cone favour of the probability of war, they are yet sm and insignificant. The most prominent and important of these favourable circumstances, is the obvious disposition of the Govern- ment of France, to itself und th age d guidance of the Cabinet of William IV*. of England. If Lord Stewart de Rothsay could have foreseen that Louis-Philippe and his Ministers would so soon become docile and tractable, and essentially subservient to the views of the British Cabinet, he would not have manifested such extreme anxiety to impress his own apprehensions for the consequences of the Revolution, upon the inds of the British residents in Paris. On the first bursting out of the insurrection, hope of a favourable issue Ambassad hibited no j issue as far as the people and Government of France were concerned. It is, however, a truth well known to those who have been honoured by a confidential intercourse with the present King of the French, that His Majesty is an ardent admirer of England, t
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