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Liverpool, July 4-The arrivals of Grain during the week form but a moderate supply, and the sales of Wheat since Tuesday last were to a limited extent, in consequence of the forward state of the crops of this Grain, so that late prices were with difficulty maintained. Barley and Beans supported their late value. At this day's market good fresh Wheats were taken off more freely than for some time past, and Flour was in fair demand at previous rates. The injury sustained by the long drought has created much interest, and caused a general inquiry for all descriptions of Spring Corn, in which business was done to a fair amount, at an advance of 2s. to Ss. per quarter on Barley, Malt, Beans and Pease; and Oats were 14. to 1d. per 45 lbs, dearer than upon this day se'nnight. The transactions in bonded Grain were very trivial.

Imported into Liverpool from the 27th June, to 3d July, 1826, inclusive:- Wheat, 9,167; Oats, 9,164; Malt, 2,220; Beans, 542; and Pease, 245 quarters. Flour, 780 sacks, per 280 lbs. Oatmeal, 964 packs, per 240 lbs.

Guildford, July 8-Wheat, new, for mealing, 12l. to 17. 10s. per load. Barley, 50s. to 35s.; Oats, 24s. to 34s.; Beans, 46s. to 50s.; and Pease, grey, 43s. to 52s. per quarter.

Norwich, July 8-We had a large supply of good Wheat to this day's market, and but little variation from the prices of last week. Red sold from 48s. to 548.; White to 578.; Barley was higher, the best sold as high as 32s. Oats, 23s. to 27s. Beans, 37s. to 40s. Pease, 38s. to 42s. per quarter; and Flour, 43s. per sack.

Ipswich, July 8.-We had to-day a short supply of all Corn. Wheat was much the same in price as last week; but Beans were 4s. per quarter dearer. Prices as follow:-Wheat, 52s. to 60s.; Barley, none; and Beans, 42s. to 44s. per quarter.

Wakefield, July 7.-We have again a large supply of Wheat; the very finest qualities are ready sale, at an advance of 1s. per quarter. Foreign, and inferior sorts of English are very dull to-day, and hut little progress can be made in sales. There is a good supply of Oats, chiefly Foreign; fine English are a d. per stone dearer, and the Foreign sell at better prices, up to 14d. per stone. Shelling is scarce, and 2s. per load higher. The supply of Beans is better than for some weeks back; they meet ready sale at an advance of 2s. per quarter. Rapeseed is a very flat article; the duty upon Foreign is now reduced to 10s. per last; the quantity at Hull in bond is large, from 500 to 600 lasts, and the growing crop abroad is well spoken of. With the exception of a heavy shower on Saturday, the weather continues very hot and dry, and the Spring crops, with Potatoes, are suffering severely.-Wheat, Red, 47s. to 62s.; White, 50s. to 66s. per 60 lbs.; Barley, 30s. to 3Ss.; fine, 35s. per quarter; Beans, small, 49s. to 52s.; tick, 46s. to 49s. per 53 lbs.; Oats, Mealing, 14d. to 15d. per stone; Shelling, 34s. to 36s.; and Malt, 34s. to 47s. per load. Flour, fine, 50s. to 528. per sack of 280 lbs. Rapeseed, 14 to 197. per last.

Manchester, July 8.-With the exception of a few articles, we cannot note any material alteration in the trade since our last, either in demand or prices. There was a very indifferent attendance, and poor show of samples at this day's market, which ruled extremely dull, and at the close very little business had been effected.-Wheat, English, 60s, to 70s. 4d.; Irish, 54s. 11d. to 65s. 2d.; Foreign, 57s. 2d. to 638. 5d.; Barley, 30s. to 36s.; Oats, Irish, 25s. 8d. to 29s.; Pease, 44s. to 56s, per quarter, Winchester; Beans, English, 50s. to 55s.; Irish, 48s. to 50s. per quarter, 63 lbs. per bushel; Malt, 34s. to 48s. per load, of six imperial bushels.

COUNTRY CATTLE AND MEAT MARKETS, &c.

Norwich Castle Meadow, July 8.-Our supply of fat Cattle to this day's market was small, and the demand being the same, prices are nearly the same as for some weeks previous, 7s. to 7s. 6d. per stone of 14lbs. sinking offal; the supply of Store Stock was very large, and the sales exceedingly flat; a few Scots sold at 4s. to 4s. 3d. per stone when fat; Short Horns, Ss. to Ss. 6d. Pigs cheap, fat ones to 7s. per stone.

Horncastle, July 8.-Beef, 7s. to 7s. 6d. per stone of 14 lbs.; Mutton, 5d. to 6d.; Lamb, 6d. to 7d.; and Veal, 7d. to 8d. per lb.

Manchester, July 5.-At this day's market there was a tolerable supply of Cattle, which moved off slowly at last week's rates-Beef, 5d. to 64d.; Mutton, 5d. to 6d.; Lainb, 5d. to 6d.; Veal, 5d. to 64d.; and Pork, 3d. to 5d. per lb. sinking offal.

At Morpeth Market, on the 5th instant, there was a very great supply of Cattle, Sheep, and Lambs; fat of the latter sold readily; the former met with a very dull sale, and prices were lower.-Beef, from 5s. 6d. tp 68.; Mutton, 6s. to 7s. and Lamb, 7s. to 7s. 6d. per stone, sinking offal.

AVERAGE PRICE OF CORN, sold in the Maritime Counties of England and Wales, for the Week ended July 1, 1826.

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Hampshire

North Wales

South Wales ...

.58 11. 28

1....25 3

.63 4....31

9. .26 4

.53 10....27

.55 5....30

2.... 0 0

0....23 0

..60 9....33 9....20 11

..57 2....27 8....19 11

• The London Average is always that of the Week preceding.

VOL. 59.-No. 4.] LONDON, SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1826.

[Price 6d.

"That in the above-mentioned Bill, now before your Honourable "House, your humble Petitioner sees a design to cause Gold and Silver "to be the circulating money of England; that he knows, as well as he "knows that fire burns, that if Gold and Silver be the circulating money "of England, that more than half the present nominal amount of the "taxes cannot be levied, without PRODUCING RUIN AND WRETCHEDNESS ABSOLUTELY INSUPPORTABLE."-Mr. Cobbett's Petition to the House of Commons, 20th Feb. 1826.

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MR. FREDERICK ROBINSON,
On the PROOFS of the PROSPE-
RITY, which has flowed from his
fine unreformed Parliament.

Kensington, 17th July, 1826.

Feb. 1824)," Your speech is so "much of the old, bragging, ex"officio sort, that I should not "have taken any notice of it, had "it not been for that passage at "the close of it, which I shall

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presently quote, and of which, "unless I much deceive myself, you will have ABUNDANT REASON TO REPENT.”

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MR. FREDERICK, WHEN you made your saucy speech on the 23d of Feb. 1824;" when you uttered that insolent attack on the Parliamentary Reformers; when you talked about the "ancient portals," I instantly reproved you, and foretold the blowing up of your system; and in addressing myself to you, I particularly said (Register, 28th to say, towards all the good and

Was that a "false prophecy?" Have you not had reason to repent of that saucy, that insolent, that stinking old aristocratical speech? Have you not had reason to repent of this sauciness and insolence towards the REFORMERS; that is

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Printed and Pablished by WILLIAM COBBETT, No. 183, Fleet-street. [ENTERED AT STATIONERS' HALL]

made this insolent

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sensible part of the people? If" ful prosperity-with an increasing revenue, decreasing taxation, and you have not yet had reason to a debt in a course of gradual and repent, here's at you again! Here "certain reduction. (Hear, hear.) I am with PROOFS of the "We behold our country daily growPROSPERITY that was to is-«ing in wealth, augmenting in sue, or be served out, or dispensed, power, and increasing in influence: from the "ancient portals." But," in wealth, the result of sound first of all, let us have your speech" policy and considerate legislation; again, your insolent speech, when" in power, not to be abused for the purposes of tyranny or aggrandizeyou thought that the THING had "ment; in influence, not to be emgot safe landed, and that it could ployed in blustering dictation and set the people at defiance for 66 empty boasting, but to produce a ever! That is what you thought, "firm conviction among surrounding nations of the sincerity of our prowhen you speech of 23d Feb. 1824, which," fessions, and of the honesty of our for your benefit, I here insert" conduct. (Much cheering.) That again, as a suitable preface to "sincerity and honesty must have "the inevitable effect of producing the PROOFS of PROSPE"in their minds a lasting persuasion RITY, the undeniable proofs "that the wealth,power and influence that I am going to put upon im"of which we are justly proud, are perishable record. But I must the tests of steadfast friendship, and put other things upon record « not the menacing instruments of again. Men forget, and young" hostility or rivalry. (Hear, hear.) "I have not, of course, the arrogance men are constantly growing up to "to attribute these happy results to begin to read. I will, therefore, any exertions of my own, nor does first insert the saucy, insolent, "His Majesty's Government claim lying speech of 23d February, "the merit of having brought the 1824; and then I will insert some 66 country to this state of content and other things equally necessary to "prosperity; many others, they are be remembered; for it is impos- satisfied, have at least an equal sible to believe that all this mis-right to the applause and gratitude chief is to be done; that all these" of the nation: I claim them not terrible sufferings are to be in- " for individuals: I claim them for fflicted upon the people, and that" Parliament--for that calumniated, "that vilified Parliament, which we there is to be NO RESPON"have been told by some is so essenSIBILITY WHATEVER TO "tially vicious in its nature and in FALL UPON YOUR HEADS. "its construction, that it was utterly I will not believe this: if I did "impossible for it to extricate the believe it, I should think that the kingdom from that condition of country deserved to perish. I" distress and depression in which it am going to exhibit a picture of" was recently placed. (Hear, hear.) ruin, such as ought to make you hide your head and get from the sight of the people of England for ever. But let us first have the insolent speech once more.

"It must be highly satisfactory to "know, that the country is at this "moment in such a state of cheer

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"They contended, indeed, how truly "the result has shown, that in Par"liament there was nothing good"that its councils were venal, its "Members corrupt, and, in short, "that unless every thing were at "once turned topsy-turvy, and a new system of representation established, the nation could never be re

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"lieved from its difficulties, and res- have scarcely given it time to hug "cued from its dangers. (Continued itself, in the thought of security, "cheers.) I say, and I say it boldly, when I have risen, as it were, "that the present state of the country from the dead, laid on upon the "affords the best, because the prac-base THING, with more vigour "tical refutation of what I maintain

"to be a calumny upon the Consti- than ever, and now and then "tution. (Hear). Parliament, the chopped off a joint from it, and "true source of such general happiness, beat it about with the bloody end may enjoy the proud, the delight- of part of its own body. I have "ful satisfaction of looking round had my own injuries to resent, as 66 upon the face of a joyous country, well as those of the Reformers. "smiling in plenty, and animated My principal business, however, "with what I hope to see-unre- has been, to avenge the injuries "stricted industry, content, comfort, prosperity and order, hand in hand, and insults, heaped on the friends dispense, from the ancient portals of Reform; and that I have of a Constitutional monarchy, their avenged them thus far, the people "inestimable blessings among a are ready to proclaim, and do "happy, united, and let it never be proclaim, in every part of the "forgotten, a grateful people. (Loud kingdom. Let me now, before "cheers from all sides of the I go any further, insert the series "House.)" of extracts, of which I have just spoken.

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"Agriculture is recovering from the depression under which it laboured; and, this, by the steady operation of natural causes."-KING'S SPEECH, Feb.

1824.

"I claim for Parliament the "merit of having rescued the king"dom from distress and depresstate of the country is the best "sion. I say boldly, that the refutation of the calumnies on "the Parliament."-Mr. ROBIN

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Now, before I proceed to my PROOFS of prosperity, let me give certain other extracts, in order to show your folly and my wisdom; and this for the purpose of showing, that the good people of Preston were right in their choice; and that the base conspirators against me deserve their general execration. Now for these extracts, for which you will wish me at the devil, I dare say, and the insertion of which, you might have escaped, perhaps, had it not been for the abominable insolence of your speech in 1823, against the Reformers. Thus has the THING gone on with me, ever since the year 1809! For seventeen years there has been deadly fight between me and the THING. The monstrous THING" has given me many a heavy blow; but I have always recovered, and have given the cruel and cowardly" THING two blows for one. The THING has done for me, two or the Bank, is the END of your three times, as it thought; but 1" affair. And mind, this stoppage

SON, Feb. 1824.

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"You (Mr. Robinson) play a desperate game. You think you can keep up prices, and pay in gold too. This delusion must lead to your ruin; it must produce a great shock, of some sort: "it must produce another stoppage of the Bank; or, a total breaking up of the country bankers. Another stoppage of

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