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swered, what reason there was to suppose then that they would have been p-contented with less and even Lord WHARNCLIFFE acknowledged that it was necessary to give them something. The Prince of Waterloo, who insists upon it that nothing ought to have been given, is but, those who say consistent enough; that they would have given something that they would have giyen less than this; and who, at the same time, say VRE OF 9101097 gim dadt beveiled ed
that even this will not satisfy the people, or on the discontents arising from the natural and just consequences of an tulle life. or a vicious 1 175 HRS COBBETTST andiq mest bsb99501 given 28 s į bas. 209919 bas adosa lísma, stie si bauer 90 deibber Jad dziw Pole SEEDS dɔidw walleɔ 4108 1290
are guilty of absurdity the most staring
street, London. at my Shop, Boll-court, Fleets LOCUST SEED-Very fine and fresh, at 6s, a pound, received from America about two months ago. For instruc tions relative to sowing of these seeds, for rearing the plants, for making plantations of them, for preparing the land to receive them, for the after cultivation, for the pruning, and for the application of the timber; for all these see my "WOODLANDS;" or Treatise on TIMBER TREES AND UNDERWOOD. 8vo. 14s. SWEDISH TURNIP SEED-Any quantity under 10lbs. 10d: a pound; any quantity above 10lbs. and under 50lbs.94d. a pound; any quantity above 50lbs. 9d. a pound; above 100lbs. 8d. A parcel of seed may be sent to any part of the kingdom; will find proper bags, will send it to any coach or van or wagon, and have it booked at my expense; but the money must be paid at my shop before the seed be sent away; in consideration of which I have made due allowance in the price. If the quantity be small, any Friend can call and get it for a friend in the country; if the quantity be large, it may be sent by me. This seed was growed last year at BarnElm, on ridges six feet apart two rows, a foot apart, on each ridge. The plants were raised from seed given me (of Southwell, Bedfordshire), in 1993. He gave it : me as the finest sort that he had ever seen. I raised some plants (for use) in my garden every year; but, at Barn-Elm I raised a whole field of it, and had 320 bushels of seed upon 13 acres of land. I pledge my word, that at there was not one single turnip in the whole field (which bore seed) not of the true
quantity under 10lb., 71d. a pound; any quantity above 1016. and under 50lb., 7d. a. pound; any quantity above 50lb., 6d. a pound; any quantity above 100lb., 6d. a pound. The selling at the same place as above; the payment in the same manner. This seed was also grown at Barn-Elm farm, the summer before the last. It is a seed which is just as good at ten years old as at one.-The plants were raised in seed-beds in 1828; they were selected, and those of the deepest red planted out in a field of 13 acres, which was admired by all who saw it, as a most even, true and beautiful field of the kind. The crop was very large; and out of it were again selected the plants from which my present stock. of seed was growed; though, indeed, there was little room for selection, where all were so good and true. I got my seed from Mr. Pym, of Reigate, who raised it from plants proceeding from seed that I had given him, which seed I had raised at Worth, in Sussex; and, all the way through, the greatest care had been taken to raise seed from no plant of a - dubious character.➡ This seed, therefore, I warrant as the very best of the kind.
COBBETT'S CORN.-Having to quit my farm at Michaelmas, 1 could have no Corn there; but, at Kensington, I have had the finest crop I ever saw, The Toм TIT has said, that it is “a complete failure," and a great bleating beast, that is now laughed at by all the world, has been bawling about Lancashire, that this corn is "not fit "for a hog to eat, though I want the "poor people to live on it." The
answer to poor envious Tommy Tit is given by the beautiful crop that I' have now on sale a as seed. The answer to the malignant bleating beast might be given in one very short word. The great use of this corn is to the labourers. On ten rods of ground I have, this very adverse year, growed eight bushels of shelled corn; and that is sufficient to fat a pig of seven or eight score. Suppose the like comes, on an average, from 20 rods, is not this a great blessing for a labouring man? It is in this light that I have always viewed this corn as of the greatest importauce. I have a room at Bolt Court, hung all over the walls with bunches of it. Those bunches would fat a good large hog; and I never look at it without most anxiously hoping to see the day, when the greater part of English labourers' dwellings will be decorated in the same manner. thing to do is to distribute a little seed amongst the labourers. In the Two-Penny Trash for April, I will give them instructions for the planting and management and application of this corn. I should be glad to cause to be distributed, 200 ears of the corn amongst the labourers of each of the counties of Berks, Bucks, Wilts, Hants, Sussex, Suffolk, Norfolk, Essex, Cambridge, Lincoln, Huntingdon, and Gloucester, as a mark of my wish to see them once more have bacon to eat instead of accursed potatoes, and 500 ears amongst those of the county of Kent, as a mark of my particular regard for the labourers of that famous county, the first that was trodden by the feet of the saints, and that never was trodden under the hoof of a conqueror. I do not know very well how to accomplish this distribution. If any gentleman, whom I know, in each of the aforesaid counties, will undertake the distribution, I will give him the ears for the purpose, and a Twopenny Trash (containing the instructions) along with. each ear of corn. I SELL THE CORN AT MY SHOP IN BOLT-COURT, at 1s. A BUNCH OF FINE EARS, SIX IN NUMBER; and the Вook, on the cul
tivation and uses of it, at 2s. 6d.; which is called a TREATISE on CоBBETT'S CORN
ADAM, J., Rood-lane, Fenchchurch-street, furnishing ironmonger,
BEACH, B., Hounslow, market-gardener. BURRINGTON, G., Stock Exchange, stockbroker.
READERS OF THE REGISTER. COOPER, J, D. and C. K., Woodeaves, Der
GENTLEMEN frequently write to me to complain of the irregularity in receiving the Register, and for the sending of it to different places.
I beg leave to inform them that I do not sell the Register except to the newsmen in London and to individuals who come to the office: and that I do not know who supplies any one gentleman in the whole country, whether in London or not; and therefore cannot do anything in consequence of such applications to me. It is the newsmen who supply the Register to individuals; and to them the applications ought to be made. I always feel much mortified when I receive complaints of this sort, because it is wholly out of my power to do anything in the way of affording redress.
THE HISTORY OF GEORGE IV., No. 4, is published this day, in the book form; but those who take the Register will please to observe that it will be published also in the Register next week or the week after.
TWOPENNY TRASH, No. 10, is also published in the book form, price twopence each; or, 12s. a hundred, and for three hundred taken at once, 11s.
PALMER, T. R., Cecil-street, Strand, wine-
ROUTLEDGE, J. J., New Bond-street, haberdasher..
WEBB, T., Osborn-street, Whitechapel, tire
TUESDAY, MARCH 29, 1831.
MARCH 26.-MOORE, J., Bermondsey-wall, master-mariner.
MARCH 29.-SMITH, R., William-street, New Kent-road, victualler.
De Lacour, T. C., London, diamond-mercht.
CROOKALL, T., Chorlton-row, Manchester.
DAVY, J., Devonport, brewer.
SUTTON, H., Newark, Nottingham, mercer.
WILSON, J., Cannon-street, and Dowgatehill, wholesale grocer.
WOOD, J., Grit's-green, Staffordshire, shoe
This present Number of the Register contains a leaf, having on one side the title-page of the last Volume of the Register, and on the other side, the maker. table of Contents of that Volume. This WOOD, S., Lingard's-wood, Yorksh., clothier. leaf is intended to be cut off, and, if given to the bookbinder, he will put it in its proper place when he binds up the last Volume; so that gentlemen may now have that Volume bound up immediately.
N. B. I have a few copies, not more than fifteen, of the last Volume, complete and bound neatly in boards, price 15s. per copy.
MARK-LANE, Corn-Exchange, March 28. -The trade for all kinds of grain is exceedhas been effected. There is a large supply of ingly dull this morning, indeed scarcely a sale Foreign, and a small one of English Wheat, and we have a considerable quantity of inferior in the market. We consider this grain may The trade for Barley is very heavy, and fine be quoted 2s. cheaper than on last market day. qualities are quoted at 1s. per quarter cheaper,
and the inferior 2s. In Oats there is no
Bacon, Middles, new, 44s. to 48s. per cwt.
Pork, India, new.. 115s. Od. to 117s. 6d.,
Carlow.....104s. to 112s.
· Cork......105s. to —s.
44s. to 50s. Hams, Irish........50s. to 60s.
2d. to 4s.
SMITHFIELD-March 28. Beef, for the finest quality, is quoted at 4s &c., a 16. 6d. per stone; and the inferior Scots, 3s. 6d. Mutton, for prime young Downs, sells at 4s. 6d. to 5s. per stone; and Veal, for the best young Calves, is 5s. to 5s. 8d. per stone. Dairy-fed Porkers fetch 5s. to 5s. 2d. per stone; and large Hogs are 4s. to 4s. 4d. per stone. Beasts, 2,472; Sheep, 12,940; Calves, 110; Pigs, 130.
MARK-LANE.-Thursday, March 31. The contrary winds have prevented the arrivals that were expected, and our supplies are in consequence of it very short. We have but few buyers in the market, and trade is extremely dull, with prices nominally as on Monday. There will be no market held on Friday.
ri. Sat. Mon. (Tues.] Wed, Thur.
763 798 783 781 771 77
1. ENGLISH GRAMMAR Of this work sixty thousand copies have now been published. This is a duodecimo volume, and the price is 3s. bound in boards.Я50 e 118ä
2. FRENCH GRAMMAR; or, Plain Lastructions for the Learning of French. Price bound in boards, 5s. FAT LE
3. An ITALIAN GRAMMAR, by Mr. JAMES PAUL COBRETT. Being a Plain? and Compendious Introduction to the Study of Italian. Price 6s.
4. COTTAGE ECONOMY.I wrote this Work professedly for the use of the labouring and middling classes of the English S nation. I made myself acquainted with the best and simplest modes of making beer and bread, and these I made it as plain as, I believe, words could make it. Also of the keeping of Cows, Pigs, Bees, and Poultry, matters which I understood as well as any body could, and in all their details. It includes my writings also on the Straw Plait. A Duodecimo Volume. Price 2s. 6d.
5. THE WOODLANDS; or, à Treatise on the preparing of the ground for planting; on the planting, on the cultivating, on the pruning, and on the cutting down, of Forest Trees and Underwoods, Price 14s. bound in boards.
6. The ENGLISH GARDENER; or, a Treatise on the situation, soil, enclosing aud laying out, of Kitchen Gardens; on the making and managing of Hot-beds and Green-...”. houses; and on the propagation and cultivation of all sorts of Kitchen Garden Plants, and of Fruit Trees, whether of the Garden or the Orchard. And also, on the formation of Shrubberies and Flower Gardens. Price Gs.
7. YEAR'S RESIDENCE IN AMERICA.-The Price of this book, in good print and on fine paper, is 5s.
8. PAPER AGAINST GOLD; or, the History and Mystery of the National Debt, the Bank of England, the Funds, and all the Trickery of Paper Money. The Price of this book, very nicely printed, is 5s.
9. TULL'S HORSE-HOEING HUSBANDRY; or, a Treatise on the Printciples of Tillage and Vegetation. With an Introduction, by WM. COBBETT. 8vo. Price 15s.
10, SERMONS.-There are twelve of these, in one volume, on the following subjects: 1. Hypocrisy and Cruelty; 2. Drunkenness; 3. Bribery; 4. Oppression ; 5. Unjust Judges; 6. The Sluggard; 7. The Murderer; 8. The Gamester; 9. Public Robbery; 10. The Unnatural Mother; 11. The Sin of Forbidding Marriage; 12. On the Duties of Parsons, and on the Institution and Object of Tithes. Price 3s. 6d. bound in boards.
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