Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Times, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1832, London, Middlesex (Mr. ItaMlmi mtMt The and were then Indivlduallv inlro- their __j-----i.injj ,he thc ihe load Reftl trraeloiislvjiave ibdr L'ltlwi llwel MnTkemfteTnHcd The Hoyal Vlctovta whlcw was totirIred deputf Mtwarrl ta cwnmrnMatkn ihe Klnalni; event of their havlnf ho- iMwitd the fayal town of with their pretence. On thtMfow eventnt: Vttt ihelr Roval lll.hnewet the Kent I'rlncets Victoria and suite arrived IMtehfwnl-luU, the Karl escorted by itmtfVarjlr frnetnop (that Wellington) bekmlint; to the Sooth Sattpian Vetminrr, rommanded by Ununant T. Kylon and W. Kyton. They were wekovned bno the byal eheen ol the there weeniblwl. tnJ by a weU-kcpt-up Hrrnccreannnn. On Sunday their Roval IHehneues at- tentM dt'lne ntnlce at the neat parish church, which crowded upon Ihe occasion, and Ihe service was performed by rector, Rev. R. Cottiehl. Their Royal remain M Pllchfovd-hall tin lutday next, and durlna the week the Earl of Liverpool enier- taine panlet at friends at dinner; and on Thursday Roval tasrly purpose honouring this town with a visit. will received al the Royal Free Grammar School by the Venerable Archdeaeon IluthT. public hretkfatl will be .riven at and a bat; fox will he turned out In the lawn, and a hunt will take place, for the amusement of the party and the cnrnnany asaembled. On Saturday their Royal win proceed, by way of Church Strefton, to sleet-park, the seat of Earl and lo Oakdey-pnk, the teat of the Hon. R. H. rViletf Mr. Magrane yesterday, round him suHering im- (Mr. Magrane bkd been the second chaliman at the anti-tithe meeting M walch Ihettavrraeiahad taken a prominent pan.) ThnATTomiiCY.GriTEiiAl.tttd not oppose the affidavit, aud it was granted by the Court. The Main. Curran then itertd W'PPca' the nexl; commission. Two other William Ballyroan-hoqse, and Man-us CosltUo, President of the Trades1 Union, then nome ana aoroaoi; anu nu interpretation or me. toast wai to Rive to the nation a cheap form of government, thai th strictest economy should be practised in every department the slate; then would the duty of Ihe subject towards th I Irw, M.P. On Monday their Royal Hlchnesses will srrive at ihe seat of the Karl of Plymouth in Woreeslenhire, whence iher will proceed to the mansion of the Earl of Ablntxton, and thence lo their palace at Kenslniton. As Ihe rarrhge in which were their Royal Highnesses was approve hint; the Horseshoes Iwn on Sarurday, one of the kadlns; horses stumbled and fell, Ihe others drawing over him. Happily no accident occurred, and their Roval Ilifrhnesses were handed out of ihelr own carviaee by John Haventhaw, of t'ckinnton, who happened to be present, and who aba had the honour of handing then- Itoyal lllpbncsses into the ctrriitKc of Mr John Conroy, In which they immediately proceeded lo Pitchrord-haD. The erowilt of irenteel penons and others who assembled on Ihe line.of route at Hay fvalc, otc., frreeled the Hoyal party in Ihe mott loyal and enthusiastic manner. On the arrival of Ihe Royal cavalcade at the village of Alcham, the firing of cannon announced the event, and the bent Mint forth a merry neaL The Talbot Hotel was deco- rated with wreaths of flowers and oak bought, and the en- trance to Ihe bridge was slri'ilarly ornamented over the centre a magnificent arch of laurels and Mowers was thrown, and on each side waved a splendid axure flag. The venerable tower of church was surmounted by another magnificent banner, and the union-jack was hoisted on the entrance of Ihe bridge. The Royal college stopped for a tew minutes in the village, thus affording the surrounding crowd an opportunity of testi- fying their loyalty and attachment to the reigning faniily. and of indulging their own enthusiastic feelings in a hearty shout of welcome. MILE-BlfO WEW-rOirif CHAHlTr SCHOOL. On Wednesday evening Ihe anniversary of the above charily was celebrated by public dinner al the New Ulobe Tavern, fitORGC Esq., JU. P., presided on the occasion. About HU rentlrinen were present, and among Ihe com- pany atsembted wb noticed Lord Henley, the Hon. Colonel Stanhope, Dr. Lothlngton. Mr. Clay, Air. Smith, of Nor- wich, Mr. llulehlhton, and Mr. BrunelL the magistrate. After the usual toasts, Mr. CLAY told it fell to hit lot to propose Ihe next toatl, which was, Our national interests at home and and Interpretation of the toast was, the of sovereign flow from regard rather than fear.' He maintained that the truest interest of England was to aflect no sordid policy that no ana of diplomacy should prevail, and that every insult offered to her flag should be avenged as quickly at Ihe lightning is followed by Ihe thunder. He trusted that brighter days were now dawning upon this once happy land, for under a reformed Parliament he did not despair of seeing Ihe grievances of the people promptly redressed, op- pression and Injustice banished nom the country, and Eng- land, his beloved Isle, once again hailed aa the fatherland of Ihe brave and Ihe He held it u an incomrorenible doc- uine. that a notion it only reapeeted as far as il fs in unity with irtetf. Such his reading of the toast which, he had the honour of proposing. Dr. KVAND, ifter a few emphatic observations, proposed the toast of Civil and religious liberty all over the world." Dr. LirsiiiHOTON rote amidst the greatest applause to propose Ihe next feast; and as soon as the cheering subsided, the learned irenlleman said that a toast had that minute been put into hii hands, abolition of slavery." This toast he would offer to their notice in ihe largest accep- tation of the term, lie wished slavery, to be blolted out from the face of the globe. (Immense cheer- ing.) He would implore this highly respectable and intelli- gent company lo cast their eyes over Europe, to look at Hol- land, Spain, and Portugal, and view the unhappy state of those nations, which he attributed solely to the evils of slavery. But sbove all he would call Ihelr attention lo lhal heroic, thai cruelly oppressed and Injured nation, whose blood at thfs moment catted aloud for he flay that be alluded M Poland (Loud applause.) Did not the blood mantle in their cheeks at the very name of the A utocral of the North In that unhappy land they beheld the bitter fruits of slavery, they saw It In Its worst foam, and Ihere was man de- graded below the brute. He blushed to say that there were people to be found who would maintain that the condition of the stave was a happy onr. He would tell Iliem that Itwaa blsr, false as the word of Hod was true. cheers.) Wherever this accursed idol raised Its head, whether in the eastern or western heminpltfrr, there misery and degradation were entailed npon his there did barbarity prevail, and there did eiiieltr and opprcttion, infamy and despair, run riot snd revel'ln the land, where slavery reigned triumphant. It was a notorious fact, thai even the softer nature of wo.nan forgot the humanity of her sex, anil in deeds ol violence and oppression did not fall short M Ihe tyrant man himself. (Cheers.) Tbe learned Doctor If he had ad- dressed them warmly. It was because he felt so, and he knew the topic was an Important one. He would no longer tret- past upon tbefr kindness, but conclude by proposing the toast be had read to The abolition of slavery.1 Mr. UUTCJIIXSON gave The cause of eduealion.as the beat means of promofing the happiness of the people. The Hon. Colonel STANHOPE was afraid the ardour ol the aasemblir might be damped, for he fell himself totally ina- dequate to uo justice to the toast which had been intrusted to hit charge- Thua much, however, he would atatc, that he considered the liberty of ibe press, of the utmost Importance. When he f- -nd hlsnaelfln British India, he did every thing in his power to establish Ihe freedom of the press; and sucn was the effect of hla exertions, that the censor ol' the press iu that country absolutely bolted from his office. (Louil langh- ler.) In Greece his was the first voice that was ever upheld in favour of a free press. Coupled with Ihe freedom of the he tliouajit all taxea upon knowledge highly ob- jerlionable and he would embrace the present opportunity ol saving, thai if he hod Ihe honour of t seal in Ihe next Parlia- ment he would vole for their repeal. (The gallant Colonel is candidate for the Tower Hamlets.) He was favourable to Ihe plan of educating the lower ordera of the people. IK thought it wan the only means of bettering their condition both in England und Ireland he had used his utmost tfloru to promote so laudable an object- He begged leave to propose for a toast The liberty of the press, and the repeal ot all taxes upon knowledge." Mr. BnuNr.l.I. proposed the health of their very worthy Byng, Loud applause.) That gen- tleman had ever been the promoter of every charity in the Tata Hamlcu. He should propose that bis health be drunk standing, with three times three. UKOBUI: BV..O, Esq., begged to lender his most hunlfeli for ihe handsome manner In which the company hai drank-hit health. Il wat truly flattering to hit feelings that he iud met with such a kind reception. He took no ciedit to himself for promoting this charity, for he thought from Ihc station he occupied in society il was a duty incumbent upon him to promote the interests ef ihe riaing generation and he alWayn favourable lo ihe people acquiring as much know- ledge aa thtv pottiMy could. Perhaps It would not be n in- placed on the present occasion if be alluded to two reports which- had cone fteth ta me public respecting himself; one of which was, lhal he did not mean to offer himself for Ihe county; the other, that he had formed a coalition with Lord Henley. he begged leave to deny in the moet podlfve terms. For 42 yean he had been known a public character, and daring that time he hati received the greatest support and kindness from all classes of society, and during that long period he could not charge his memory that he had ever any one to fuvtelt their esteem or respect. He now begged to re- peal this public assembly, that he had farmed no coalition, nor would he oflcr so gross an intuit ta the electors. (Cheers. He should atend upnn the principle Of perfect independence, and he should oflrr himself again to the notice of the electors of Middlesex with perfect confidence to the result, and advocate those whkh had always gained him the support and approbation of his hoa. lord HKVI.EY, In proposing the next tout, said he had Wheels the vranoter ol moral and religious education ponr, atvs as snnponed all schools, whether Ca- i fa j DUBLIN. Tvi.DAT, OCT. 30. ___mtnOHt, M U o'dKk, Cider BMM JOT Bum took .Mr en and Haveners, who Moatt over fee trial asm the bsl comrolttioo, appeared .MM. Twoof .hem, J. A. Curtao awl WiUlam Curran, lii-iliil snatlUa-ita of the absence of roate- whtwu hat. summoned, vis.. Charles Ma- nude affidavit, thai the of WUIUin Mawnne wan dually material In their caaea. and that had hilly ex. petted he would have appeared, if able, on the Crown aum- mnrm of the Meaan. Cunan; they reuiioliil a almilur pott- rnnement of their canes. Tho Court rdimed lo admit llic force of them affidavits, or tl. conaider Mr. Magranc to be a niaterbl wilncaa, bccauw these uavenen had iiol nerved him with a Crown lurnmon. at din Heura. Cnrran bad. A jury wan then (after 17 challenges by the tie individuab of which are well known lobe Pnteatanu of tie conservative and corporate school, and the following Ira- vereera ante put upon their 1'oole, Alamu (loitello, Thonuia Reynolds, Vico-Pmldcnt of the Tradca. arid John Atagrane, of UornabRena. A itrong bar ia arrayed afrainM the the Ailomey.ticmral, Ser- I'errin.O'l-OKhltn, and Penncfalhcr, and Richard W. linen, K.C. The Atlomcy-Qeneral is at lliU moment (litdf- patt 3) the case agabnt the traverien. The prinrinal counts charge them with obirruttlnn the collection of tiihei and compoaTtlon tor a conspiracy to defeat the riglila and rcracdlea of Pnnnonl.y Shaw, of conapirfor to prevent pcraons employed ky him, or who might be employed, A.C., amintinir him In hii other, lo conspire to resist tithes, and prevent working fix Mr. I'onsonby unlawfully asnembUnfr, a conspiracy to excite ilis- nadafacilon anionRst tile King's aubjcctt, lastly, with having obstructed Mr. I'onsonby bhaw in the excrciiw of hii legal rights, contrary to the statute of 27 Ucorge III., 1C no point of law arise to nave the defendants, it la believed that the jury before whom they nrc arraigned will certainly ttnd a verdict against them. Mr. llarrctt, proprietor of the Pilot, and Mr. Maxwell, proprietor of the Kilkenny Journal, were both in court lo-day to answer the indictment, against them, if culled on. Mr. Stanley arrived here yesterday Horn Ijondon, and imme- diately heM a consultation with the authorities, in which, it Is understood, these prosecutions were the topic. Vi- roroua meitsures on the part of the authorities nrc evidently In progress in support of the tithe but those who know the character of our executive suy that these arc only he last struggles that precede its political death. TITHE DECREES UNDER THE NEW The quarter sessions of the county of Dublin held, during the hut four days at Kilnminhani, lor the espeein) trial of tithe petitions lor arrears of the year 1IBI, terminated jreWcr. day. In that short of time ll e chairman disposed ot about 300 canes of arrears, occurring in the 12 parishes of the county and dlocess of Dublim presenting extraordinary variety of from upwards: the grcut majority were, nowevcr, tinder It. The chief claimants were the Rev. Mr. Robinson, of Talfcurht; ------RadcluTc, prebend of Clonmetham; -----Guineas, of Finglasi; ------IlayiKit, ut' Rathcoole; and------Kverlh, A great number of the citations vcrn treated with utter disregard by the tnvera- tn. Not one apiwared from the parish ol Tallaght, and only one ftom Rathcoole. Several cases were, however, warmly and successfully contested by respectable farmer., and many made which were not at all creditable either to the tithe system or the lithe ckrgy. 11 was proved that the tithe proctor of the Rev. Dr. Hniicliffe had an one occasion (in tak- ing the lithe of com set out by a Mr. invited a number of omen Into the held, and actually hand- ed them some sheaves of Mr. Ward's corn, to encourage them to run away with the rest, and thereby convert the transaction into one of mob reaiUance iind plunder, by which it was cal- culated bis master would become entitled to an eniior mode of hard ihatwhich Mr. Ward insisted taking it in kind.The Rev.tiopc liuiness petitioned for payment of arrears in another case, in which he admitted he had already received payment by a bill, which would not be due till December, and which be hud passed lo a third per- son. His justification was, that he was afraid the bill would not be paid, though the acceptor was highly respectable, and he was anxious to make sure by receiving payment from the clerical fund. The chairman, Mr.Illuclicr, dismissed a num- ber of similar claims, and reduced the amount of many more, which the rcr. claimants had relumed to Government as form debts, and had already received their lull dividends upon. The Her. Dr. Radclifle, far instance, claimed from three of his parishioners and the chairman, on a full and clear Investigation, allowed him only thereby cutting offan overehargeof 10W. K, which, however, he had previously contrived lo get allowed in his account with the ministerial fund. Mr. of Bean, owes arrears of a ji himself a lay impropria tn the county of West amount He a lew months since of lands meath, hat, at a public meeting at Lusk. lo pctilion against the tithes, he formally renounced sll Interest and connexion with the system. He Is now a decided re- sistant. have been Issued against the majority of Ihc defaulters generally in a considerably reduced amount. It in ret 10 he sect) whether they will be paid or not. It signifies little In ihe eyes of the anti-tithe population whether thr demand Is presented by the tilhc-proelor or a bailiff of Ihc Sessions Conn. In Ihe county of Kerry hundreds of the peasantry, who have been decreed against, declare they will lake ni> Ihcir winter quarters in Tralee gaol, rather than pay the in any shape. It Is expected their example will be followed in several parts of the country', for our county gaols are palaces compared la the miserable nig-tly-llke tenements of the mass of the population. They have, however, lasted something analogous to the comfortable arrangements of the English poor-law system during the prevalence of the cholera, snd many would still gladly avail tbcmsclvesof a plentiful supply of wholesome food, warm raiment, and good dry lodging during Ihe ensuing winter al the expense of the even In the shape of a gaol allowance, if accompanied with no greater privation than what a residence in Ihc county would present, and if Ihe national sentiment in fa- vour of such passive resistance be found lo be sufficiently active and matured. -IRISH REGISTRIES. Mr. Lambert and Air. .Shapland Carcw have addressed Ihc electors of the county of Wexfbrd. Mr. Willis resumed the registry in No. 2 booth yesterday, and the three courts have been actively engaged since then. The number registered up lo this lime, we understand, is close upon Htportcr. It is reported that Simon George Purdro, Esq., son of Ma- jor Purdon, of Tinennn, formerly of the 7th Dragoon Hoard., and John Mac Donnell, ESQ., of New Hall, will stand for the representation of ll'cir native county, Clare. Mr. White has registered more notices in his interest for the county Leilrim, for the present sessions, than Ihe Earl of Leilrim or Colonel Clements. The number of registries effected in the county of Lime- rick lo Friday was 1.100. Mr. Walker, M. P., has addressed the people of Wcxford, calling upon them to come forward and register. Mr. Alonin Joseph Illake, of Brook-lodge, hat announced himself a candidate for the representation of Oalway. On Wednesday Mr. Ronayne's canvass of the electors of the borough of Clonnicl was, we understand, more successful than even the most sanguine anticipations of his numerous and respectable friends led the learned and patriotic gentleman to Fret Frets. rjeventy.lwo persons were registered yesterday al Ihe ril> sessions, beint; the largest number yet enrolled m any one day. 774 form the total since the Water, ford Mirror. ASSASSINATION or THE REV. GEORGE AND VtkDlci or TIIE Frulk) morning, in consequence of summonses issued by George Harrison, Esq., Coroner for the county of Kildare, a niotit respectable jury assembled, mid being duly sworn, after a patient and strict investigation, which lasted for two days, delivered the following verdict on Thai the deceased came by his death in consequence of a gun-shot rasonto iconard wound, on the morning of the 25lh, there was real suspect had been inflicted by George Leonard." La was forthwith committed lo Naas giiol. INUUKST OH THE PEOPLE KILLED AT adjourned inquest at Mooncoin yesterday wan tuki n up in receiving the evidence of Major Browne, who was exa- mined by Counsellor Walsh, on the pan ol the people, and cross-examined by Mr. ELLIOTT, who appeared on the part of Captain Burke and the police. As Alujot Browne was half a mile from Ihe police when they fired on the people, he could, of courne, prove nothing as to the actual circumstances under which the firing took plai e- The only circumstance which he swore to at all tending lo invalidate the evidence of the other witnesses, was the number of persons who were near the ponce when the firing commenced, which he stated to Lc, in his opinion, about 4110. The greater part of his evidence related to another affray between the country pcoplu and the police, which occurred five days prior to the d.iy on which Ihe people were killed, and which had noconncxinn whatever with the unfortunate affair at Currigcen. The Inquest has been adjourned to this day, when it is ex- pected lhal Ihe ease will goto Ihe at Saturday. DOMINICA GAOL. The comlilion of tin? pnol will best be collected from the fiillouiug relation of what occurred lo myself on visiting it for the purpose of a personal in- spection of Ihc degree of accommodation It affurdul I found ihe outer door open, and all hnur off iis hinaes anil broken, and entered without any obstruction from the yard. when I ascended a crazy staircase, and found nivsclf in tht debtors' apartment, Ihe roof of which was greatly decayed, and In several places admitted the rain. A debtor whom I saw then, a gentleman, and a major In the army, informed me that the reason he aid not walk out precisely in the same manner that I had walked In he had given his pa- role that ht would not He, however, forcibly represented his serious, and I thought welUtoundcd, apprehension that In Ihc probabWevtnt of .hurricane hsnneninf In a few weeks (It Mag itaoimintncerntnt of the hurricane the build- Ing and lenants would be all swept away together. 1 had afterwards an Interview with ibe Governor upon Ihe subject, and Lord Huntingdon Bromiatd to do everything In bin power lo cfltet the removal of tin debtor lo a morctccare GiAioow RAUWAV AooiMurr. On Sitnrdiy af- moosj abbsn Amen, a Una boy about 12 yean of age, met In tlu IbtWlnir mcbuicholy manner on the railway M Glasgow bo nit "Pon the of one of the waggons just fntoiM W set offj Iba man stationed to set- If all was right vtvftOdra, and was In the SKI of proceeding to bring Iiim teVSNl hW MW him, and trifd to get over to Ihl ttiDDusxr agsarrofty, i. The adjourned Middlesex aesslan. wwethlstUyhsU s. Senioris-house, G. W. MARRIOTT, recently elected Arrr.LLaXT Till PARISH OT IT. FASCaUt, This WRS an appeal against ihe rates fixed upon a wharf and house occupied by the defendant, and situate on the Rcgem's- canal, in thevldiillv of the lUgent's-park. The appellant, who it a orpentrr by trade, It in the employ of the Lords ConrmimioneTS of the Woods and Forests at a salary of 24s. per week, and his occupation was keeping in repair the fences in the Rcgent's-park. The on which it Had been sought lo enforce tbe rate by the parish of St. Pancras, is part of the property of the Crown, and the wharf was used as a depository for timber and other materials necessary for the repairs of the mads, in the Regrnt's- park. The appellant had the use of, and occupied the house on the wharf', with a view to protect and guard over the pro- perty there deposited. This occupation, it was now contended, was not for the appellant's therefore he wasnot linble on tLat ground; and it was also argued by the learned Counstl that the piopcrty being Crown land, it was not liable to pa- rochial rates, the occupation being that only of a servant to the n. The fa ts proved in evidence, Mr. ADOLPIIL-J, who appeared for the parish, addressed Ihe Court. He contended that the appellant was clearly liable to ihe parochial imposts, and relied upon the authority of a case upon which the judgment of Lord Mansfield. in Ihe Court of King's bench, had been taken, and which was strictly in point with the case now before the Court. The case to which he referred was a cause which had originated some years ago, in Ihe resistance by the then Marquis of Bute to the payment of the rates charged upon the manslim-house occupied by him as Ranger of the Hoyal Park at Richmond. It had then been held that the noMe Marquis was liable. Now he (Mr. Adalphns) must insist that the noble individual he had named was in his capacity of Hanger as much the servant of the Crown as the appellant in this case, who ought not to be exempted on such grounds from the payment of the rates. The learned gentleman cited another authority in support of his propo- sition, and concluded by insisting on the liability of the up. pellant for Ihe rales on premises occupied for his own use and benefit. The Court, after a short deliberation, allowed Ihc appeal. JOHNSON, APPELLANT, AliAIHUT AN AFFILIATION ORDKH. This was an appeal against on affiliation order made by Mr. Walker on the appellant, Mr, lion KIN appeared for tile appellant, and Mr. ALLEY supported the order. Mary Richards, a comely-looking young woman, deposed that she was delivered al'a child on ihe 5th of Apnl last, and that she wot positive that the appellant, William Johnson, was the father of that child, which was a Thr witness was (.rass-iKuruined at great length by Mr. BoliklN, and denied, in the most positive terms, ever having said or written in her own hand that the appellant was not the father, but that a man of theniimeof Alilton was. She swore most solemnly that the appellant, Johnson, was the father of the child, anil no one else. .Several letters were shown to the witncti, who admitted that they bere her signature, but denied all knowledge of their contents, either now or at tilt lime she iillivcd her signature, nor could she give any reason tor so doing. She also denied, in the most POMIIUC terms, all knowledge of the facts, which were put to her neparately by the learned uninscl, as they appear in the evidence addnoctl on behalf of tile appcllnnt- Wllliam Brown deposed, that he n us the uncle of the lait v, that Hume time in the month of December last the appellant said ti> the witness, that he wished lit had known before Ilia niece had been pregnant by him, and he would have married her, but that he would do his best to make her comfortable. Mr. BODKIN then addressed the Court on behalf of the appellant, and called the following Joseph Alilton deposed, lhal he had known Alary Richards (the mother of the child) foe about three years, and in the habit of walking out and keeping her com- pany. In the year 11130, she told witness thai she was pregnant by him. Witness replied that he had under- stood the had carried on a corropondencc with the appellant, Johnson, and that he could not be the father of the child of hleh she was now pregnant. She proposed that the witness should meet her grandfather on the subject. A meeting en- sued, at which the grandfather, addressing the wit. ness, said, Joe, this is a bad and added, "the best way to make ll up would be for witness ta marry his and offered to give witness 401. down, and lire promise of 20W. more on his death. Witness, despite the of Ihe girl herself, refused, in conse- quence of having five brothers to support, but said he would lake a room for her till her accouchement, and do his best for her, and he did so provide accommodation for her. In his cross-examination, by Air. ALLEY, Ihe witness ad- mitted lhal he might have been the father of the child, but he did not believe he wan; and that lie bad refused to marry her because he had known her to have gone away with the appellant, Johnson, who is a teadealer at Romford. Witness was a market-gardener, but had recently been unfortunate. Thomns deponed that he wan present at Ihe inter- view with the grandfather of the mother of the child, and corroborated the evidence of the last witness in every particular. Kliia Dcnison, the wife of the last witness, deposed that the mother had lodged with her during her pregnancy, and thai she hod invariably declared the lather of the child to be ihe witness Miltoii. Since the birth of the child, the mother had requested the witness ta tell Alilton not to make himself uneasy, as she would swear the child to Johnson If he would not murry her she also said that Johnson had never been connected with her but once. Charles Curtis deposed that he wrote the documents now produced at the solicitation of Ihe witness Mary Richards, in presence of the appellants and a person of the name of Dixon; that after reading them herself and then being read lo her, she voluntarily signed them, assigning as a reason she had not been happy in her mind since she had sworn the child lo the appellant. This was aince the hearing of the lost appeal. William Dlxon corroborated the evidence of the last wit- identified the documents produced, which were read, and staled that Alilton was Ihe father of the child, and that she felt anxious to relieve her mind of having sworn the child to the appellant. The cose for the appellant here closed and, in obedience lo the express wish of the chairman. Air. Serjeant ANDREWS, and othrr magistrates, the mother was recalled, and ex- amined by the Bench at some length, in which she main- tained her former statement, denying in Mo the evidence adduced for the appellant. Air. Al I EV replied, and the Court continued the order of affiliation appealed ugainst- POLICE. OUII.DHAI L. Thomas Harding was brought up for rc- Merman FAR EDROTIIEH, charged with obtaining money under a false pretence from Eliza Chapman. After an examination of some length, It appeared that the complainant had no witnesses to the payments made to the defendant, and was unable to make memorandums of the dates. Her recollection, too, was so confused, that she had swam a payment 10 be mode on the Sd of October, which she afterwards fixed on the lost day in April. The alderman, therefore, despaired of making out a case, and expressed his regret at discharging the prisoner. He hoped, however, he would do what honesty would dictate. The prisoner was discharged, but it was understood he meant to refund the cosh. Christopher Christum and Tule were re-examined, charged with obtaining goods under pretences from various tradesmen. The charge of obtaining live doien and a half of gloves, value Ihe properly of Mr. Abel, of St. John-street-road. was made out completely, and the prisoners were committed on that and come other charges. BOW-BTRLCT. Yesterday a male pauper, named Chase, who is chargeable to the parish of SL Clement Danes, was brought before Mr. MIXSIIVLL for having assaulted the door-keeper at the workhouse, and also for having broken the latch of tlie gnu: in attempting to discharge himself contrary to the order of the overseer. It appeared that Ihc defendant, who stated himself to be a reduced licensed victualler, having some claim to prosecute on the Exchequer, the result ef ahich, he said, would be of benefit to his familv and hinisdlf, applied to Mr. Stokes, one of the overseers of the parish, for permission to absent himself from Ihc workhouse for one day. The permission was refused, and the defendant forcibly obtained his ubcraliim, and in so doing was guilty of the offences laid to his charge. Mr. Stokes, the overseer, said that he refused to re-admit the defendant to the workhouse, because he was in the habit of discharging himself whenever he thought proper, and had been guilty of disobedience in this instance, independently of the acts of violence he had committed. Mr. MINSIIULL said that the defendant appeared to have had a reasonable excuse for wishing to absent himself on this occasion. It was rather too bad that a workhouse should be turned into a prison, and that paupers v.ho were to better themselves should be confined wuhm its walls at the pleasure of au overseer. Mr. Stakes promised that in future the claims of the paupers, applied tor relief at this office, on the parish of bt. Cle- ment Danes, should be taken into consideration at an earlier hour of the day, so that no future ground of complaint should Mr. MiNsliCLL then ordered the defendant to be dis- charged, on the ground that however ill he might have acted, the parish had no right to refuse him the permission which he sought, and were not justified in not re-admitting him to the workhouse on the order of the magistrate. MARLROBOUGII-STIEET. A respectable-looking young man, of the name of Ruroath, appeared beforeMr. COKAKT on a warrant, charged with assaulting a very pretty-looking female, who stated ncr name to be Hannah Briggs, and also with creating a riot- The cnmplninp.nl deposed, that she was living In ihe family of a gentleman the name of Smith, in Marylebone-slrcct; that upon the SOlh of SipL, upon her going nut lo go In church, with the nephews of Air. Smith, the defendant clime up and pushed her, and lie afterwards, created u mob of bet wet n 800 and persons round her. Mr. CON induces him to act so towards yon says he is my husband, but I don'l know much about that. Mr. ought to know whether he is your husband or not. Is not. Mr. how is It he calls himself your husband? were married, but we never Ihred to- gcther, for the inMtnt we left the church we agreed to separate Mr. -you get married merely tar the PUT. pute of separating? I married for the purpose of being happy, but owing to hit not having a home, we senaralcd for R month; but I will never live with him now. Mr. your reason for not going home me, and says I am a bad cha- ncier! and he hu likewlsottld that If any man dm siea Into Ills place, he would kill me. Last Sunday evening he of Mr. Smith's and got the mob to hoot me. Mr. COITAXT.--DM you ever go nut with jour husband? ban not for last 12 months, Tbe lasl time were out hci kept nx Awn until half 11 thaftwtuM liv. wluThST Mr. are you? am fbretvauu an extensive hatter in the aty, at R .alary of M guineas pet annusn, with bmrd and lodging. Hr. Con yon want your wife, you must take the proper legal measures to obtain her and if you suspect Mr. Smith to detain her, obtain R halmu rarpiu to make Him produce her. But you had better endeavour to see her, sod win her affections. I wish to do. and which is the reason of my wanting to see her by herself can never win my affections now, for be has treated me too bad. The worthy Magistrate, finding he could not reconcile the wife lo her husband, ordered the latter to enter into his own re. cognizances lo keep the peace towards her, which being done, the complainant left'the office. Wednradr-y night Ely Jackson nnd M'lUiam Edmunds. fjlown who have long been the terror of Paddington and its neighbourhood, were brought before Mr. HOSKINS, the lining magistrate, charged with feloniously entering the of Elizabeth Willis, 8, Dean-street, and stealing therefrom two large mink5. containing a quantity of valuable wearing upparel, a valuable gold w.itth.and other articles to a large amount. The prowiutrK stated, that as she was sitting at tea in the kitchen, about 0 o'clock on Wednesday ancinoon, she heard a noise in the passage like some persnn walking She sent a little girl up to see if any body was there, who shortly afterwards came running down stairs, and said that the street- door u as open, and tht parlours had been robbed. The prosecumx applied to Police Serjeant William Hors- ford, D ti, who proceeded in company with a policeman to No. 31, Stephen-street, Liswn-grove, where the prisoner Jackson lodged, and who witness knew to be a desperate character, having frequently had him in custody before on charges of felony, where the property was found, and the prisoners taken into custody. Mrs. Catherine Wise positively swore to the two prisoners being the men thai she taw having the prosecutrix's house with the two boxes, about 5 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon. The prisoner Jackson entered first, and brought out a trunk, which he gave to the other prisoner Edmunds, who instantly carried it off. He then entered a second time, and brought out another, with which he decamped. The prisoners, when called on fin- their defence, protested their innonnrc of the charge, and said that thev met a voung woman that afternoon who told them to come to No. 8, Dean, street, as r he wanted them lo i arry some boxes for her. They went accordingly, and found fccr standing at the door, and she requested them to be very quiet in moving the things, she did not wish to let her father and mother know she was leaving home. Mr. HOSKISR said he hoped the evidence in this case would be sufficiently clear In convict (he prisoners, sod fully committed them both lo Nengate for trial. M'illiam Burke nnd John Thompson were next placed at the bar, charged with selling the Man's Guardian. Colly, In the employ of tbe Commissioners of Stamps, stated that he saw the prisoners vending the above publication in Tottcnham-court-road, when he purchased a copy of each, and took them into custody. The prisoners, who ncrc only liberated from prison on Monday lust, declined saying anything in their defence, and were committed for one month each. Puce, the driver of the hack- ney-coach No. 1113, was brought to this office on a warrant by Duke, the officer, on the following charge Mr. Ilaker, a lull-pay officer, having been sworn, stated, that on the 27th ult. he employed ihe defendant to take some luggage from a house he was then leaving, in Tottenham- place, Tottenham-court-road, to another, situate in Wells- street, Oxford-street. He accompanied him thither, and the whole of his property, as he supposed, having been brought into the house, he paid the fare demanded, and discharged the coachman, who had HOE long driven away before a trunk which had been delivered into his hands, with strict orders to take especial care of it. as it contained valuable property, was missing. On the discovery witness Immediately went to the coach-stand, where he found the defendant, and questioned him respecting the same, when he acknowledged having it in his possession, but refused to deliver it up unless he was paid Is. Witness reasoned with him, and told him that he was not justified in making such a demand, but to no purpose, for he positively declined surrendering the properly, unless he was paid the betbre-mentimied sum. Finding that reasoning was of no avail, he told him that he would give him in cus- tody but as there was no policeman to be seen, his threat was treated with the same indifference, and the defendant pre- sently afterwords drove off, bidding him defiance. Mr. LAINU (to the is the trunk? You have placed yourself in a very awkward predicament. have deposited it with a iicrson appointed for that purpose in the Hackney-coach department, at Somer- set-house. Mr. did you not deliver It op to this gentle- man xvhen he applied tor it was drunk, and I did not think it belonged lo him. Mr. Baker here assured the magistrate that he was perfectly sober when he made the application to the defendant. Mr. am not going to believe what he says. I never heard of a more abominable attempt to extort money in all my life. never demanded any money. Mr. you made any application at Somerset- hmisc? Mr. applied there on Tuesday last, and was formed that my property was there. Mr. was said to you respecting it Mr. said that I might have it on paying half the value to the coachman for his "honesty." Mr. honesty, indeed! I am satisfied that it Is a gross attempt to extort money, at least on his part, and 1 am afraid I shall not be able to afford you any assistance. Mr. trunk contains property of the value Mr. the warrant hold over until Saturday next, and in the mean time you had better make another ap- plication to the Commissioners of Stamps; and if your pro- perty is not restored, I will then sec what can be done. Mr. Baker said he would do so; and, alter thanking the magistrate, he retired. CN lON-li a decent-looking Lyons, living in Brandon-street, Walworth, came to this of- fice in n state of great affliction, to make the following state- ment relative to the mysterious disappearance of her son, a lad 14 years of age. The applicant said that, being in reduced circum- and having a family of young children to maintain by tier own exertions, she sent her son on Tuesday morn- ing hut to the shop of a grocer, at Walworth, to in- quire if he could obtain employment. The boy having made the inquiry, then left the shop, and had not proceeded many yards from the door, when a man whom he described as being dressed like a gentleman, stopped him, and asked him if he was in want of a place. The applicant's son having replied in the affirmative, the stranger then inquired whether lie could light a tire and clean boots, and whether he would be contented with IU. a week and his food for his ser- vices. The boy having expressed his willingness to agree to the terms, the stranger then desired him to go home lo his mother and acquaint her of his obtaining a situation, adding at the same time that he should call upon her the following day himscltl The next morning the stranger called at the applicant's lodgings in her absence, and left word that her son should meet him at the Beehive, near the Zoological- gardens, nt 12 o'clock. The boy went at the appointed time, and although he had strict injunctions from his mother to return home for his clothes, as well as to ac- quaint her where his employer resided, yet he had never been heard of since. As it appeared the strange man had mat with the boy at the grocer's door, where he went to apply for work, inquiry has been made there as to whether he was known, and also at the Bechive.where he desired the lad to meet him; but at neither place was such a person known. Although the man left word tor the applicant's son to go di- rect to the Beehive from home on the day in questicn, it has now beea ascertained thai he did not reach that public-house, and this has led to the belief that the stranger, whoever he may be, met the boy on the way thitber, and conducted him lo some place where he has had no opportunity of communicating with his mother. The poor woman added, that she was full of apprehensions about her son, and in reply to the magistrate (Mr. Murray) she said that the boy was always a well-regulated lad, that he kept early hours, and never mixed in improper company. Mr. MURRAY gave directions that an officer should be forthwith sent to make inquiries, and ascertain If possible what had become of tile applicant's son. The following statement against the parochial authorities of Mitcham came under the notice of the magistrates of this In the course of the day a fine inttlllgent-looking boy, U years of age, was brought up from Mitcham poor-house for the purpose of being bound out as an apprentice to a hair- dresser on Newington-causeway. Previously to attaching his signature to the indentures, Mr. MURRAY asked the boy whether he had been taught to read in the work-house The reply was, that he could rend a little, but that he knew nothing about writing. Mr. MlHHAY then inquired what length of time he had been an inmate of the workhouse. The boy replied that he had been there nearly three years, upnn which the magistrate handed him a book, and desired him lo read a sentence or two, in order to give a specimen of hia profit-itncy. Although the type waslarge and legible, yet the poor boy was unable to read half a sentence, and was com- pelled to spell each word before he could pronounce it. upon witnessing the deticicncy of education, Mr. MUKIIAY asked him how he had been employed, and what he was taught during the time he was in the workhouse. The boy replied, that he was chiefly occupied In gathering willows, and then platting them and making them into baskets. Air. MuHRAYexpressedhimselfinstrongtermsupon thecul. pable neglect manifes'ed by rhoae persons under whose care the poorboy had been placed. If the schoolmaster at the workhouse neglected his duty to the unfortunate children there, he ought lo be discharged from the situation by the parochial authori- ties, whose duty it was to see that due attention was paid lo the education of the juvenile paupers, so that they should not be thrown upon the world without the chance of on advance- ment in lite. Instead of giving the poor boy obove alluded lo instruction in tjic rudiments of education, he was employed in gathering willows, and then making them into baskets, u source of profit hi the persons at the workhouse, but an em- ployment of no advantage to the poor lad himself. Upon the assurance of the hairdresser, to whom the boy was brought hip.___________ LAW Day.) COURT or en Lord rhanceUor and Vice-Chancellor will tit West- roinuerat I o'clock, ami hear motions. ROLES COt RT. TJie Master of the It will hear ml the Now Court. Westminster mt 1 o'clock. CHUMI and further tiirKtiuas by consent will be taken Sit at 10 oVIock. The Courts of Bench, Common Ptau, and Exchequer, will sit at Westminster at I o'clock, and hear motions during the remain- der of the day. COI'RT OK REVIEW. Bankrupt pel.iinni for hearing at Westminiter. ADJOURNED PKTITIi.KV. Serjeant Harris. I Crowe Caw v. W Moreland Mo v. I NKW Drake v. Drake. I Jolly v. W hart on. Wake v. Boarh. New v. Chamberlain. Wilkiu r. Wilkins. 1 Green COUICT OF (Mrrttngt in hrfure Mr.Comnntnoiar ETA-fS-r J. Coehran. Water Ino-plare, 10 audit. J. Fife. Thetford, J> adjourned audit. (Hrfnrr Mr. FANK.) W. D. Bradwell. Gower-street, half past 9 o'clock adjourned last examination. Daweaand Co.. Pill-mall. 14 proof of A. T. Edtrardx. Idol-hne, half-past 1 o'cl diviHrnd. J. Mitchell. GodalmiPg, half-put 1! o'clock-adjourned last exami- nation. W. Sadler, St. John street. 10 last examination. C. Sue, Conduit-street. If audit and dividend. Scott and Tumkmson, nirminpham. 11 o'clock last examination. K. O. brnilh. Bucklenburr, halflp.ut 11 examinaUotu n. Taylor. Jun.. Liverpool. II assiffncn. J. H. W colbert. Southampton mw. 13 examinaUoo, (Btfort Afr. Vommi-n.'ritHter C. Bowyer, Mnrtin's-lane, 10 anijrneet. J. Parker, Webber-row. r2 autimen. Ra.mt.ey and Liuicaater, Mark-lane, 12 list eiuuiunation. J. Ritchie. W.I worth. It audit dividend. Sir. MEKIVALF.) R. Dennis, Ham, 11 last examination. Ja..iiw. Kent-afreet. 10 tart rxaminaUon. II. Veunpi, bouthamptOD. 12 tost examination. .Ur. J. M Collins, Kuia-htftbnttjre, 1 aatintec W. W. Mann. 10 M igtie SHIP DBA i, Oct. 31. W.S.W.. nearly the Portland, from New South Walts, sailed the Mb of June i and tht Planet, from the Mediterranean. POHVMIOUTII. Oct. SI. Vernon and Castor fnrates, with two French fnoaun. have blue Peters flytnn, snd will proceed nijrht for the Downs. Arrived Hi. ship Nlmmd. from Plymouth Ihe Camltne. from London to South Wa'n and the Triumph, for Bombay- PLVMOCTH, Oct. 99. W.S.W., the Albion, from Quebec. PALHOVTII, Oct. SO. W. S.W., by, the John ball, from Batavia. Bailed the 5th of June th. Obrron, from Bahia: and the Alrhymist, from Quebec. Arrived offtht Wight, the Odin, from Bahia: off Beschy Head, the Eninknt. from Bahia; and the Home, from New York. STA-VDUATC Oct. the Pomona, from Zante. ToanAV. Oct. the Ranger, from Honduras. BSISTOL. the Albion, from Tcnenfle. r.BaKvotK. Oct. the Indus, for Bengal. Arrived tbe Forth, from SI John's, New Bruiuwick t the Czar and Iba Crown, from Quebec. Ltvaarooi.. Oct. the Falcon, from Wllniuialon the Bridr, Quebec the batons, from St. John's, New Brunswick tbe Amity, from Richebncto: the Britannia, and.the Georire. frcm Miramierd Otbr Hannah, from Bay Chaleur i ind the Hannah and Elixa.from Malaga. The William Appkton. from Liverpool to Jamaica, was aban- doned by the crew on Monday, with 10 feet water tn her hold, navlns; struck on Bank. LIUKBICK, the Cyru. and tht GatcBbead. from Qurbec; and the from London. BRAanAVBK. Oct. tht Emerald, from Demerara. Thr Bee. from Baneor to Sliiro. was dnvenon shore near KUIooth, on the 88th ult-. and it was feared would be wrecked. Crew saved. Oct. Experiment sailed from Marypttt for Dumfrlrs on the Slst inst., and when Bowsctr capalaed, and ha. become a wreck. Allot board perhhed. Bon... Oct. violent hurricane waanpcrianeed here on thetld till., durias! which S turn were lost- fiRArBB.'.D. Oct. tht Duke of Wellington, from Gnon the Union, from Harnngen; the Vixen, from Dunkirk; the Ellen, from Ihe Mauritius the Aim from Denla; the Jack o'-lantern, and Matchless, fiom Smyrna the Mary Scott, from Monte Video; Ihe Andromeda, from St. LIICIS; and the Joseph Fenton, from Que- bec. Sailed the John Renwtck. for Jamaica t tht Victor, for Stock- holm; the Caroline Emiliv. for John, for Berbiee; the Mexboiwugh. for Granada; the Richmond, for Havre the Cora.for Alexandretta: the Juno, for Antwerp; tht Sir EdwardBanU, ttr Rottenlaiu: and the William JouuTe. for Hambwnrh. The Vmlwc, of Cardiff, bound to Hamburgh, ha. pat bvto Bristol, with damnire. navms; brra on .hore ia Cardiff river. Oct. Padrt Amoroso, from Tritate to Marseille., hu put into Graroaa, near Ragnaa, with itiintaT- aatl to repair. HAILt. Arrived. Doe. Arrived. Die 1 DonaRhadee 0 1 0 0 Holland llamburgk Sweden Dublin WatcrCord Guernsey and Jersey Llsboa Mediterranean o Jamaica and Colombia 0 Mexico CHOLERA MORBUS. Central Board of Health, Whitehall, Nov. 1. New Can. Deaths. Recoveries. England aod Wales 31 IA 26 Scotland ...........49 22 39 Decrease, 16 now 37 New Work by the Author of Biffb-Wftyi and in 3 Toh. port Lc- trcndsof the Hhine and the Brthc Ao- thor of High- Wars and of TrmreL" Ac. Tlie Forfeit The Lady of the Cold ForeteUlon-A Year of The tr-cTruenleb-The the Ffals-Coun- Heldelbcrir of the Wolfs Bran urjeof the Black Lady-The Lesrod of Ruprechrs Buildiar Published for H. Colburn byft. Bcntley. New BttrlTBfftonjtTref. [Atlvertisement.] Tho Gentry of England, a Com- patdon to the Peerage and Baronetage, This day U pub- lished, eWarrlly printed in royal ftVo, with the Armorial bnafens of each Familr, beaatifuUy engnred by Thempaon, the Flrtt Part, price fa. 6d., of rAr Commoner, of Great Britain and Irfland qualified by Landed Property (o be- come Members of Parliament. By John Burke, Esq.. Author of the Dictionams of Peerage and BaronetaRe. of the Extinct and Oor- The novelty and utility of this ucdertaktnir combine to inresi it with no common to public attention. The hiirhly In- duenttal and extensire claw to whom it refers haw at present no wavk of reference exhibltiKa: an entire and authenUc account of their tivefBsniliea. BltbonA it is obvious Urge a shara of Intemt at- ta hes to iucN an object, both for the parties themsdvea. and for all cmnected with by the ties either of alliance, friendship, nrirh- buurhood. Mtronage. Oi political conttituency. That so a dlmt should not have been executed, has ben doubtless owinc to theextreme labour and research demanded for the purpose; but this obstacle haa been, in the present Instance, overcome by aud aTTAngementa of continuance, the effect of which, it is fully trusted, will ensure steady and satisfactory fulfilment of the suro. Published for H. Colburn. fcy R, Bentley, New itnct. f Ailvcrtiscmmt] Lires of Banditti and Robben. In .11 part, of the World, by Chula MicArluie. Author of Constantinople in IK9." la J volt., nobeUUbtd wiUi 16 dnriy wlU In fnr Now t. cordiof my Lift. By the lit t John Esq., author of Mod- MMir Tomon." In J voU. with Portrait. 1 hue volume. "t 3. Recollection, of Mirabeau. By Dumont. New eiltuon. A most xmiuinc and fn- ttmeUvc Quarterly 1. of Ike Italian Poeta. By the Rev. Henry Stebbinir. A.M. Sd edition, vith 3 vow. A very acceptable prewnt. not merely to Knailsh. but to Eu- ropean Timea. i. Bacon'. Life of Francu 1. New eai- Unn. with addilioni, 4 mml full aad animattd account of Francis a most chivalrous Literary Gazette. Printed for Edward Bull, new public lubscnption library. M, Hollcwtrm. IIIIlTMh. At Parramatla. in New South Wain, on St Valenune'i-aay Ixt, N. Liptcomb Kentjih. late Proteator in the Royal Military College, Sandhurst, and formerly of Wincheitar. of a daughter. On the ult., at Shrewsbury, Mrs. Frederic IhrT. of a son. On theSlst ult.. at Sydenham, J. Evans, of a daiurbttr. MARRIED. On the 1st hist-, at St. Vidast Foster, by the Rev. Dr. Watson Ur Gcorirc llortley, to Jaeoha. third daughter of the above Rev. Gentle- man. Curate of the said parish, and Lecturer of St. MiMreaVi, Poultry. On the 25lh ult., at Dixton church. Major charlea Marriott ef SelleTbbrook. Herefordshire, to Cathennt-, second daughter of the late George Grilnn. Esq., of Newton-house. Monmouthshire. On Iheaoth ult., at St. George's, Hanover-jqnare.Thomas Goldhur Cockc. of Fordhsm, Euex, to Hester, only daughter of Mrs. Fisher, of Park-street. On Thursday, the lit iust.. at Trinity Church. Isttnaton br Rev. Hunter Francis Fell. M.A., Mr. Robert street. to Rebecca, youngest daughter of the late Mr- Kerap.ttr Beechrr. On Thursday last, by the Rev. Mr. Fell, at Ihe District Church of He-ly Trinity. Islington, Mr. John Bee. of Crowtand. Lincolnshire to Elizabeth, eldest daughter of Mr. Moore, loliator. Shrewsbury On Ihe 1st nut., at Famham. John ComtabW. of Balhim, Mirfer Esq., to Jane, the afth daughter of Uie late Mr. Wulmer, of fleld, Hants. On Thursday, the 31st ult., at Si. Panenu Church, by the Rev William Jay, Henry Jay, of Sloane-streel, to Mis. Hehecca Lea. of Albany-street, Ronufs-park. At Friends1 Meeting-house. Ampthill. on the 31st ult.. Arthur Frr. of Dalby-Urrare aixlTyee-itreet. to EUta, daughter of Joseph Ben- ndl, of Vlanfthton 4'onqurst. DIED. On the 1st of July last. Mr. John Fenn, of Peckham. Surrer Chief Officer of the Hon. East India Company's ship He was killed whilst entering the harbour of Bombay by a cannon- shot, fired from the quarantine guard-fthip there. On I he ult.. at his residence. Woodland. Dumfriesshire aaed 73, James Walker, EM., formerly of Kingston, Jamaica, and many yean merchant in London, much respected and deeply regretted. On the 30th ult.. at Hyde. Isle ofWifht. the Rtv. Horatio Pitt On the Sarah, the elder, daughter of M. Nathan. Esq.. of the Old Kent-road. 01 On the 31st tl.ngerinf illness, Mr. Geoige Henry Hogard. of Ouilford la the year of his air. On the Stb ult.. at ChudleiKh. Devon. Susannah daughter f the late John SUphenra. of Te.lilington. Middieaei. OF MTOCIvS YESTERDAY. (The prices given the 4 anon.) S Cent. Consols, si, for AccL. I per Cent. Bed.. OJ lo i H ttr Cant. fled.. Mi to it per Cnt. to 4 ate Cart., IN) n. Mairaa. 10s. ItK 10 I9K ts. ____ .to7-Mtbt India Stock. SM to Baak Stock, lo iilto. Mi. ia lit. Taals tfadl. tls te ila. FDNDS. Ovaek. a ptr CtBt., ITtleW Mtxicatl.4 ptr CtU.. M to? "ftl 'titessstttssr- H1OU WAT WANT IS WBT !i.y ItaJiMi innbatMTb, w m S Urpcn NURSK kkrtir _nL iroodfuBitr. MM.T iiiiini character IM vitk. H.M., 1 St. tltmtZm tumi. keeper nerdstpyly. ___ S l. in .mall famHy.a in.ficu-l axe 31, vho perfectly and txftiat; att hnrp. and evrry other rmuaile for Ihectpanty. NonbjectHiirt country. Can be well recownatxded by the lad. she ajsrswl- Direct or apply to A. B.. Vr. IrawaX fsalrdrtsaer, 1C, Crawl bone-nrrrt. PortlarH-placr._______________________ A S Hot SEKFLPKH to a single gentleman, or as -iJa. Ir a ropectable (i-nily. a prrsoa who can air. tnott tabtfartury n-fcrvnre at lo character. Direct to A.R at cir S COOK and to a or tradr.irsn, a person who can have rrwrarto 'v. Iht- emintiv Diiect to S. K., at the Xewinirlon. A S 4 to if required. D' gcod COOK, a person, age 36 no oh. to the bikine or daily. An lo A.5.. Oxford -.Him- S COOK in a gentleman's family where a kuU.r maid ijkrpt. or unstanrr n nif QJ woman who untjcnunda cOBpsi, n mtGaithm, Vmne Italian larding. 4tc Cm have ui character from a n-aptfrUhiaF craltreBan'sT. funtlr. In vtorh r lived the but rear and half. Direct to X.K.. li. Ljtttt Ito iirrrt, AS pood PLAIN- COOK, or Servant of AU-worit ano'hrrr wrvant ti krpt.a rcnoo who fftfii co ake rharictF of a immll dairy and bftkfrf tf ami have a .fofKl charactri from her fait wbm U Direct to E.B 13. Holborn._____________ S good PLAIN OOK raptfctslile ymm.r votnan fran. in, wrio ran naTc cooti iharrctrt from hrrlart place. livfdthrrc trar.. Direct Co A.B.. MT. Lttmb'i Cuniluit .iircf. Ko aHMl AS BLTLEK in a quiet family, or as to 11 hu buiincu. acd can hare vanui from the he te abc-nt tn Iccrc. fa vhtdk he ll afeakOwt Ml who tiuroKcM.. hfcfe h.w, LXd fPSMMs.iIlv- T S Bi TLKH, or Upper Servant, in a family, unslfl lady or "bo ttandi hu DUMDCM in every IMP ret., an.! wwM malic- atrfuL brewing it CM be well by a firmly of mpcctabUiir. keep Unir r-vuter dmcr. and with wfcom Dtrrct to H. r_ at Ife ColIiniX 9. street. S IN-DOUR a ropecubic joatii, kr? up ____who ran wait at dMa Ww" useful. Can uood cbancur. to 1 Church road. AS KOUTXA.V, in a singieJundcd place, in or out of lixfir. roiiM man, aje CT. with a tworaui' to-u- niret-t to J.Y.. at Ur. i, AS GJUIDE.NEK, or Gardener and a i abto roamed roan, 38. is pmn, aiH ic.. cxcrpiiooablc charactrr frowi kit late with whoa hi Lrrrf rralM-ttn. Ptnrct to T A S WAITER in a coficthouse, Urcrn. hotel, or inn Zi_ a yourtff man who perfectly cmAtnUmtt tmnatL re branches, and ran m to character. Dina U S.R.. 7, VauxhaU-waih. SALES BY AUCTION. Gennicr Furniture, Cbimacy wdPMr Gtasw-M. Cbsiaa, GlaM, VfESSRS. OXENHA and SOX will SELI, 1TJL by AUCTION, at their fpwckNU ROOM. KB, grauiM FURNITURE, t and btddHw. and nfinn. tuitea chain, lofki Bav.oois.ctMa, fwanrood awl Maturat amd Mi car InMrau. rfciM. and datM. kitchM rsHDUtM. To br viewed OB Thursday and Tf had at rooms. tM. Tf trm Ancient ForeicB flM ._ Aruda of taste aaui rarity of timrof IXMM 33V., -an imported from ESSRS. OXENHAM and SON retnectfRCr J.TJL announce to the Nobility, Geatrr. mi Css.il.iiin. thtk on Wednesday.November will submit for unnaerved SALE bv ACCTION, sreattM part of which have chateaux on the CetstuMnt rii, boudoir, tod library, fa norittM ssttt. i slips, twptrt ttl hS library tlblta, a nutchlest carvtd and till i ditto cabriole chain twite. Kt dour, an elaborate chaUe lowaam, i collection of old I dock! feet from theaalaetatVantHlts. Lotus tkt tektvai, anrr Atolla. tin suave of ISimslRa. Otaiaia. Tomu F.roese, eU Swvrtt, Attjn- leme, Dres4en, and ChtJaea anii.ltial.t watts ral.lll.rS.oval taajt, ebooydilto.arlDC aaaonmeiil ot aU mt ov tas.l. csscta at. ttasdules. I pieces of GobeUa tasnUT, saoaate ett" candlesticks, hall lanteon. Cre dott aasa bra. de carved oak Oothic slabs. rwqala.JHeaea.ttld ired oak irasileiu... slabs, a richly carved oak nrderoM. ftirt_____ toe picture taki ettts fratatt, awa a Rest Ttrttty at terns. _____vTewedldarsirsiiawai _ W had at ttje; taia, rati _stjer.. aM ataatm. J. FlELD.alNo.li.Wbatf.atTliasia.Ts U. eedtrof sart Sfwraew.wsM toIverittutMnrup. and will be tvbmitttd witlatil tW least of 4 Oat powerful DnatilM Hocssa, a chaise or saddle n unnlltill ittin rim til ttUi patent axle, and evfrr thhtt; r.tnlltt. attMsa, .ttvf and -atfon ttachines awd wtithta. Ire atalnl. tM tVtssi tttl sacks; sVtoScantlbarees, tow Mck. awtttt.tr tswcta. Mar kt viewed on PrkUy. Oat CttT wattf.V Coal E.chatKc. and 1. I _________ LitOe StaiflMtrm. Wai Dutch Flower Reots. fMas Mr. rt' (late with Mr. si the Hart. THIS DAT. A Case of Dutch Flower Roots of JTTs, uld hyacinths, eadr ill Hill tajs. of t esrslstraai kad K the abrt, and tf Vr.Fulltr. U, lknl By Mr. EOWaAO LL the eoited cU wood, matT (bs d, chain good CthttMt ttn eatek- tXetavti cra ktmss. ptnyofaanuletaaa rvmorbtri lililtl with miVxr.nypinar.aW i tuttreatfts. irooae tanl teed -1 .jjTT highwardmbe. chtTtaof drawvn. J.'l.I'Ji pp. tablet Ma.rpa.1 braai rods, couch aad U ckarn tunnt; taHea. S chhwMT modern f nden and Are IroM. iaU chairs, table service. prraerv.tion. ant. viewed 1 days before thettle. and ,t Mr. Edwd. roster-, oiten. ll.'Grti and M. mvatelyjprinted ruMim vwaa. Bttts paptr; Mirror of Parliament: Koartphie TT.I until IJ Recouldt Traitea. volt; Strypft vtaiTat collection of German hooka nf hsattliiiT- Hi literary trets pooka, tie. Cellar of choice. OU Wine, of Richard S.4J.T, Bta, moved from his late ctllaeaat Ktvti________ and STEVENS, at their treat Reoan. _ Harden, on Monday next, NovttnbaT 5, at Adminntralnx. otsta 7 INKS, of excellent Crudity and of the fbDowinr Pale tad iW iadia a in nnu and quaru aa< Ttnsantts. ttst CrttVa i. and 7 yean in bottlei a few dnetsal tf vtrr datasl East latW Ma- the whol. of which were fer tf Ike (sal in the trade. Cataloewet and tteiplt. had (ta kehsr ttM d SttTrstfi irtlm K 1 aaoewet a at Mcssrs-Thouias and SttTrstfi irt _ _ Genuine Furniture, maoinl for cntntiiiasmof tats. R. FLINT wit! SELL by AUCTION, to X'A Booms. Ediware-road, oa Mtatlttv awxt. KevtaakarXat 15. resern. the goute! HOUSEHOLD FVaUnTCslt amt EFFECTS of a ladv lofty TrJsliaii. lets. beds, hair mittreases. Jad brodntr. ntat chasiDrr tewiUrc, dnrsK room and parl ur sofa and essalrt. t car- pets, ruin. Boor cloths, renders aad a dumrr aaul tessen Ac. Houafhoidrwntiire-. Liswat, Ctftnuu, Glass, acapt- ral stanhoee with mall axlea, Plate and Plated aad Effects of Mr. Rowley, a By Mr. ALG R. an tte Pre- mises. X, SpeUhurst-atreel. DAY, atlS. bv diTetian of the Au-rneei, Furniture includinr nuhonnj and JaL French bcditrads and f amitwret. loose feather t. ant ttsia btddmn. m Jitxt.ny rhntsof dra seb and kiddermiiuter carveu, bnas stailtrs. (n utm. laneous property. May be viewedj calalOCTts had oa UKfluaiatu and of Mr. kliem-. Horbom. _ Splendid JeweHery. about owacea of suptrt FMe, Ortnatl .IRTI. and Drawiug.. Wax Modeb. excellent Rexnlafor carwt pedotal. valuable knit LeavchtM Ewhrov-.T S. JONES, on tht Prentun. Fleetttrttt, oa TutsJtT. U, Vrnnlrriif rli sir. Jesept leweller and Blvmmith, a htiilnupt i COMPRISING DumaBda, Pexdi, rubies. eroeraUa, iraraets. uaethyata. it.ii.tlii catttw. topazr.. onyxes, turque-isrs, aad. other casts, hoota, pnK, rina. and solid gold chased tes" and neck chains, citaoatc fata boxes, about AN otacta of tvaerb aa expensive wax model of a Tote, a ptttrolio drawinrs, and a variety of valuable arcdn. be mata tap Biot utbesale, whea cajalonr. asay be had oa tans jf easn. ItobiattB. Ilwe. atki IlebitaNsa. tobeiton the etavaHSwaa, a. Cbarteihoitaetamare; of Mr. Tarnaad, CoKhtU oflcial asiirnee; and at the oflctt of ktr. Stauel n, AidensatMtreet. -----------------naf the eitetulve Stock tftraws.ol.t- I DoaemWiatt la Bo.td.Mst IsaptetDrwU it Trwit. TJAY and SON will SELL by AUCTION, at Nov. S, Madeira. Manilla, neh I____ in de 6rave. Sanlense. and Vm. batta U yean tn bottle. Cast latsa Satrnn. fcaa awj Alto, ia bawd, t pstn f ditto. 5 boftattals Baetlbs. J JTliw, iw. WIMMW. inuvm. __ SaleadM Aaaorcateai of HtatsehtU FUralrm, tarn Cttwi andlbeotSKTUbT M. pets ot'lame natiiniiiats. a Whiaed Lthrary Drawing Fnrnirtre, ra TabkV, Ceuchet. Chairs, eat roaitn with atarWe Slabs: thets-ait. stock aa TratVef neat Usnelttjnr. rettanerjoss wa.Scas.-gr Mr. PAJ.-lS.alM tide? ..wart. THIS DAY, Hrr. t, tat IfeJtowi. ALL nTn.tr.ee. ttttktr. chairs lo chevat with a variety of
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.