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Incidents.--Ecclesiastical Preferments.

Feb. 1,

thraldom again excited all his energies. It vous was appointed, to which the emigrants has been insinuated that the General and were to repair, and to be then joined by the his unfortunate companions were compelled soldiers. "Trusting to these assurances, Torto quit Gibraltar by the severe police exer- rijos and his companions embarked in the cised in that fortress against refugees from night, and sailed to the place of their destiSpain. Nothing can be more unfounded nation, on approaching which they were than this statement: so far from the Consti- pursued by a Spanish garda-costa, and comtutionalists who have perished at Malaga pelled to disembark at some distance from having been driven from Gibraltar by the the place appointed. On landing, they proharsh proceedings of the Governor of that ceeded to the farm-house where they were to place, they were repeatedly assured by him be joined by the soldiers, and arrived there that they might have passports and protec- in safety, after having made a tour round tion from the English Government to any the town. They found the place, as they ports, except a Spanish one. The unfortu- suspected, uninhabited ; and when they saw nate party that sailed for Malaga quitted the troops advancing towards them, they conBay of Gibraltar without the knowledge of the ceived it was the regiments that were to join Governor, and it was not till next morning them, and had no suspicions of the fraud that he was informed of their departure by practised against them till they were surthe Spanish Consul, one of the agents em- rounded and made prisoners. They were ployed to allure them to destruction. They immediately tried by a court-martial and had intended to have sailed for Algiers, condemned to be shot; but the execution of when two Spanish officers came to them the sentence was suspended until a messenfrom Malaga with assurances that the troops ger returned from Madrid, who was sent with quartered in that neighbourhood were so an account of what had happened. Ferdimuch dissatisfied with the government of nand confirmed the sentence, which was Ferdinand, that they were ready to join the carried into execution the following Sunday, Constitutional party. A place of rendez- at ten o'clock.


MENTS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. Extensive surveys have been made be- The Royal College of Surgeons have adtween Southwark and Greenwich, prepara- dressed to Government a very strong remontory to the formation of a rail-road from the strance, in the shape of a memorial, on the south side of London Bridge to the parish of present state of the laws respeting dissection. St. Alphage, Greenwich, and to which is They particularly point out the absurdity of intended to be added numerous branch tram- demanding from surgeons, as they are bound roads, with warehouses, wharfs, and pre- to do by charter, a correct knowledge of mises, for the more speedy transit of goods anatomy, while by the common law no man and passengers. The tolls are to be regu- can possess or dissect a dead body (except lated by an Act of Parliament, and a Bill it be the body of a felon, specially given for to carry the measure into effect will be sub- dissection) without being chargeable with a mitted to the Legislature in the course of the misdemeanour. next Session.

Law Institution.-His Majesty has been ECCLESIASTICAL PREFERMENTS. graciously pleased to grant a charter of in- The Rev. E. Nepean, M.A. of Trinity College, corporation, on the petition of Mr. Adling to the Rectory of Heydon, in Norfolk, on the preton, Mr. Brandett." Mr. Frere, and Mr. sentation of W. E. L. Bulwer, Esq. of Heydon

Hall. Tooke, to this Institution, by the style of “ The society of attorneys, solicitors, proc.

Viscount Melbourne has appointed the Rev.

II. W. Lloyd, of Magdalene College, one of his tors, and others, not being barristers, pra. lordship's domestic chaplains. tising in the courts of law and equity of the The Rev. J. Wilkinson, of Alne, has been preUnited Kingdom ;" thus giving full effect to

sented by the Hon. and Very Rev, the Dean of the arrangements contemplated by the hand Norwich, to the Perpetual Curacy of Cawood, in some building and hall of the institution

tution the West Riding of the County of York. recently erected in Chancery-lane, and in The Rev. Henry Thorpe, M.A. to the Rectory

of Ashton-le-Wall, in Northamptonshire ; patrons,

the President and Fellows of St. Jobn's College, or professional meeting and club-house, and

Oxford. calculated, by the care which will be taken

The Rev. E. R. Mantell, Vicar of Lonth, Linto discountenance all unworthy practices, to

colnshire, to the Living of Titney, same county, stamp that respectability on the profession vacant by the death of the Rev. W. Jolland. collectively which has hitherto been only The Rev. E. W. Clarke, of Jesus College, Cam. conceded individually.

bridge, to the Rectory of Great Yeldham, Essex,



Appointments, Promotions.-- Marriages.Deaths.


on the presentation of Sir W. Beaumaris Rush, of Wimbledon House, Surrey.

Married.]-Hon. C. F. Norton, M.P. third brother of Lord Grantley, to Maria Louisa, eldest daughter of Major-Gen. Sir C. Caropbell, K.C.B. Lieut.-Governor of Portsmouth.

At Brighton, the Hon. C. A. W. Pelham, M.P. eldest son of the Right Hon. Lord Yarborough, to the Hon. Adelaide Maude, daughter of the Viscount Hawarden.

J. E. Parsons, Esq. of the Hon. East India Company's Service, to Rebecca Anne, relict of the la late R. Beatty, M.D.

At Bedford, the Rev. T. Brereton, B.C.L. late Fellow of New College, Oxford, and Vicar of Steeple Morden, Cambridgeshire, to Louisa Milbourn, youngest daughter of James Dysou, Esq. of Bedford.

H. Wedgwood, Esq. third son of J. Wedgwood, Esq, of Maer Hall, Staffordshire, to Frances Em. ma, youngest daughter of the Right Hon. Sir J. Mackintosb, M.P.

At St. George's, Hanover Square, by the Rev. Wm. Otter, Principal of King's College, London, Sir J. M. Burgoyne, Bart. Grenadier Regiment of Foot Guards, of Sutton Park, Bedfordshire, to Mary Harriet, daughter of Colonel G. Langton, M.P. of Newton Park, Derbyshire.

E. Hobbouse, Esq. of the Coldstream Guards, son of the late Sir B. Hobhouse, Bart. to the Hon. Hester Charlotte Graves.

C. Thomson, Esq. Attorney-General of the Island of St. Kitt's, and eldest son of the late C. Thom800, Esq. Master in Chancery, to Maria, only daughter of N. Byrne, Esq. of Lancaster Place.


The King has been pleased to direct letters patent to be passed under the Great Seal of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, to erect and establish a Court of Judicature, to be called “The Court of Bankruptcy ;" and also to constitute and appoint the Hon. Thomas Erskine, one of his Majesty's Counsel learned in the law, to be Chief Judge of the said Court; Albert Pell, one of his Majesty's Sergeants-at. Law; Joon Cross, one of his Majesty's Sergeants-at-Law, and Attorney-General for the County Palatine of Lan. caster; and George Rose, Esq. one of his Majesty's Counsel learned in the law, to be the other Jodges of the said Court; and also to constitute and appoint Charles Frederick Williams, Esq. one of his Majesty's Counsel learned in the law; John Herman Merivale, Joshua Evans, John Samuel Martin Fonblanque, Robert George Cecil Pane, and Edward Holroyd, Esquires, Barristers. at-Law, to be Commissioners of the said Court.

The Lord Chancellor has appointed Samuel Ed. wards, of Chard, in the county of Somerset, Gent. to be a Master Extraordinary in the High Court of Chancery.

The Lord Chancellor has appointed Parmenas Pearce, of Newton Busbel, in the county of Devon, Gent. to be a Master Extraordinary in the High Court of Chancery.

The Lord Chancellor has appointed Frederic Powell, Esq., of Hopton, Suffolk; to be a Master Bxtraordinary in the High Court of Chancery.

The Doke of Cambridge has appointed Captain Stevens to be one of his Royal Highness's Equerries.

Mr. Sergeant Russel has been appointed to the office of Chief Justice of Bengal, upon the resignation of Sir C. Grey

The King has appointed Wm. Sinith, Esq. in the room of G. Jackson, Esq. to be his Majesty's Commissary Judge, and H. W. Macauley, Esq. in the room of Wm. Smith, Esq. to be his Majesty's Commissioner of Arbitration, to the mixed British an Foreign Commissions established at Sierra Le one, under the Treaties and Conventions between his Majesty and Foreign Powers, for the suppression of illegal Slave Trade.

The King has been graciously pleased to appoint the Hon. H. R. F. Wellesley (sometime attached to his Majesty's Embassies at Vienna and the Hague), to be Secretary to his Majesty's Legation at Stutgard.

Henry Cockbarn, Esq., Solicitor-General of Scotland, has been installed Lord Rector of the University of Glasgow.

The King has appointed Henry Torrens D’Aguilar, Esq., Page of Honour to bis Majesty in Ordinary, vacant by the promotion of William Henry Hervey Bathurst, Esq.

The Lord Chamberlain bas appointed Dr. Cornwallis Hewett, M.D. Surgeon Extraordinary to his Majesty.

Died.]— The Right Hon. Mary O'Bryen, Countess of Orkney, Viscountess Kirkwall, and Baroness Deghmont in her own right, at her seat, Beacousfield, Bucks, aged seventy-five.

On his passage from Madras to the Mauritius, Sir G. Ricketts.

At Dover, Sir T. Mantell, Knt. many years Agent for the Post-office Packets, and several times Mayor of that town.

In his sixty-fourth year, J. Spencer, Esq. of Wheatfield, Oxon, the eldest son of Lord C. Spen. cer, and cousin of his Crace the Duke of Marlborough.

In Bryanston Street, Eliza, wife of Lieut.-GenC. Callander.

At Leamington, Elizabeth, Dowager Countess of

At Boulogne-sur-Mer, J. Ellis, Esq. late of the English Bar, and a Magistrate for Cornwall.

Aged five years, the Hon. Horatio Nelson, son of Lord Bridport.

At Windsor, Mary, widow of the late Sir W. Herscbel, K.G.H. aged eighty-two.

At Teignmouth, Julia, lady of Capt. R. Harward, R.N. and daughter of Lord Exmouth.

In Greenwich Park, Capt. B. Backhouse, for. merly of the Royal Welsh Fusileers, aged fortyfive.

At Chislechurch, in Kent, in his fifty-eighth year, J. Martin, Esq. of Lombard-street, banker, and M.P. for the borough of Tewkesbury.

ferred to the hirer by consent when the mezzotint, len chalk, four lithograph, and licences are unlimited. Fares à la minute thirteen aquatint. are certainly preferable to those by the mile, British Cottons.-It appears, from recent as every one carries (or may carry) a time. returns, that the weight of cotton wool immeasurer in his pocket; but the distance by ported in the year 1831, amounted to the mile is so difficult to hit exactly, when 263,000,000 lbs. 245,000,000 of which the hirer is required to go an irregular were spun ; that the weight of sheep's wool course, that dispute or extortion most fre- imported was 20,000,000 lbs., and native quently follows. The act also provides that grown was about 160,000,000lbs. ; that the no back-fare is to be demanded, for con- weight of all kinds of silk imported was veyance to any distance within three miles 3,000,000 lbs.; and that the weight of fax of the General Post Office.

is 120,000,000 lbs. ; and hemp imported is Cholera.- The Central Board of Health 60,000,000 lbs. Thus there is cotton wool has published the following important sani- used, 245 millions of lbs. ; sheep's wool, tary recommendations:

180 ; silk, 3 ; flax, 120; hemp, 60 mil“ Whitehall, Jan. 19, 18.32.—The Central Board lions ; the four last being 663 millions toof Health most earnestly exhort Magistrates, Over gether, and the cotton alone 245 millions. seers, and all the authorities of parishes in the Press in India.-A Parliamentary paper North of England, to abstain as much as possible has been published, containing the number from the removal of paupers, whenever their state of t of health is attended with suspicious circumstances. presses under the licence or sanction of the They further recommend, that the health of all British Government at the several Presipaupers and vagrants, who may come into any dencies:-Bengal-European publications parish, may be most carefully attended to, and if

in 1814, 1; 1820, 5; and 1830, 31; Na

in any of them should be atflicted with symptoms of

tive publications in 1814, not any ; 1820, disease, that they may be lodged separately and supplied with medical attendants and everything not any; 1830, 8. Fort St. George,necessary. lo cases of disease, it will be advisable European, 1814, 5; 1820, 8; 1830, 8; also, that their bedding and clothes should be Native, not any. Bombay, —- European, placed in an oven or stove, heated to 212 degrees 1814, 4; 1820, 4; 1830, 12; Native, of Fahrenheit, or immersed in boiling water, as 1814, not any; 1820, 2; 1830, 4. Benthe most effectual means of disinfection, &c.

gal,- European printing-presses, 1830, 5; By order of the Board,

Native printing-presses, 1830, 1. Fort St. “ (Signed) W. MACLEAN, Secretary."

George, - European, 1830, 2; Native, not The National Debl.-The following lias any. Bombay, -European, 1830, 6; Nabeen publshed officially:

tive, 2. «« The Lords Commissioners of his Majesty's

Fortifications of the Netherlands.-The Treasury having certified to the Commissioners for following is the return of the total sums conthe Reduction of the National Debt, in pursuance tributed by Great Britain for the erection of of the Act 10 George IV.c. 27, s. 1. that the actual fortifications in the Netherlands, or towards expenditure of the United Kingdom of Great Bri. the defence and incorporation of the Belgic tain and Ireland exceeded the actual revenue provinces with Holland, in fulfilment of the thereof for the year ending the 10th day of Octo- additional articles of the convention between ber, 1831, by the sum of 27,5371. 188. 11d.

Great Britain and the Netherlands, dated " The Commissioners for the Reduction of the National Debt hereby give notice, that no sum

the 13th of August 1814, showing the total will be applied by them on account of the Sinking

amount contributed by Great Britain under Fund, under the provisions of the said Act, be

each of the stipulations contained in the tween the 5th day of January, 1832, and the 5th first of these articles :day of April, 1832.

£ 8. d. " S. Higham, Comptroller-General." 1. Compensation to Sweden “ National Debt Office, Jan. 10, 1832."

for rights in the colonies ceded Literature and Art.-By a Paper just by that country . . . 1,000,000 0 0 issued by Mr. Bent, containing Lists of the 2. Erections and repairs of New Books and principal Engravings pub. fortifications in the Netherlands 1,999,999 10 10 lished in London during the past year, it,

3. Russian loan raised in Hol. appears that the number of New Books is

land; interest, 1,466,8767.183.2d. about 1100. exclusive of New Editions, Pam

sinking fand, 337,9291. 79. 3d.

making . . . . . 1,803,806 5 5 phlets, or Periodicals, being fifty less than in the year 1830. The number of Engrav

Total . . . . 4,603,805 16 3 ings is ninety-two (including fifty portraits,) eighteen of which are engraved in the line In addition to the sum stated under the semanner, fifty mezzotint, ten chalk, five litho- cond head (1,999,9991. 10s. 10d.), it apgraph, six aquatint, and three etchings. pears, upon examination of the accounts of The number of Engravings published in the commissariat, from the 13th of June 1830, was 107, (including forty-nine por. 1814, to 24th of June 1816, that payments traits,) viz. twenty-three in line, fifty-seven were made out of the military chest of the


British army in the Netherlands and France, To these are added Crown Lands and to the amount of 223,6691. 5s. 3d. for the other ordinary revenues and resources, erection of fortifications in the Netherlands; making the grand total of income in 1827, and a farther sum of 9,8001. 17s. 7d. has 55,285,6261.16s. 7d. ; in 1828, 57,485,5961. been paid by the Ordnance for the pay and 2s. 74d.; in 1829, 55,824,8021. Os. 1 d.; allowances of the engineer officer employed in 1830, 54,840,1901. Os. 471. in superintending the works on the part of The revenue charges of collection wereGreat Britain.

In 1827, 3,270,4761. 16s. 8011. ; in 1828, Bills of Vortality.--Christenings and 3,225,6381. 12s. 0.d.; in 1829, 3,118,1021. burials within the City of London and bills 178. 8d. ; in 1830, 3,014,2241. 11s. 4 d.; of mortality, from December 15th 1830, to

showing, between 1827 and 1830, a de

s December 13th 1831:

crease of 256,2511. 58. 41d.

Public Debt - In 1827, 29,262,4811. CHRISTENED.

10s. 11{d.; in 1828, 29,189,9761. 12s. 61d.; Males

. 14,217

in 1829, 29,153,6021. ls. 3d. ; in 1830, Females

. 14,046

28,476,6061. ls. 7d.; a decrease of

785,8751. 9s. 4 d. Total . . . . . 28,203

Civil Government-In 1827, 1,621,2391. Males

. . . . . . 12,767 4s. 8 d.; in 1828, 1,598,0281. 6s. 9d. ; in Females . . . . . . 12,568 1829, 1,596,8991. 17s. 411.; in 1830,

1,578,9671. 195. 0.d.; a decrease of 42,2711. Total . . . . . 25,337 5s. 8d. whereof have died,

Justice-In 1827, 1,023,9501. 55. 0.d.;

in 1828, 1,000,5921. 18s. 60.; in 1829, Under two years

. 7,812

1,004,5981. 18s. 4d. ; in 1830, 993,6781. Between two and five

. 3,647 Five and ten ..

. 1,031

2s. 24d.; a decrease of 32,2721. 2s. 10 d. Ten and twenty.


Diplomatic - In 1827, 433,2501. 16s. Twenty and thirty

. 1,649 ild.; in 1828, 428,0111. 13s. 7d. ; in 1829, Thirty and forty

1,968 403,5381. 5s. 2d. ; in 1830, 375,6251. 2s. Forty and fifty .

• 2,175 104d. ; a decrease of 57,6251. 14s. 0fd. Fifty and sixty

2,169 Army-In 1827, 8,194,5061. 198. 111d.; Sixty and seventy

. 2,237 in 1828, 8,049,9391. 8s. 31d. ; in 1829, Seventy and eighty .

• 1,786

7,769,1781. 12s.4d.; in 1830, 7,432,2941. Eighty and ninety . . . . 825

15s. 1}d. Ninety and one hundred

Ordnance - In 1827, 1,649,9721. ; in One hundred . . . . . One hundred and one.

1828, 1,596,1501. ; in 1829, 1,728,9081.; One hundred and five

in 1830, 1,689,4441.

Navy-In 18:27, 6,125,8501. Os. 7d. ; in Increase in the burials reported this year,

1828, .5.995,9651. 7s. 7d.; in 1829, 3,692.

5,878,7941. Ils. 11d. ; in 1830, 5,594,9551. Pullic Income and Erpenditure. — An 5s. 8d. account of the public Income and Expen- Total Forces--In 1827, 15,970,3271. Os. diture for the years 1827, 8, 9, and 30, has 6d.; in 1828, 15,642,0541. 15s. 10 d. ; in been published by authority of Parliament. 1829, 15,376,8811. 45. 31d.; in 1830, From this document, which goes fully into 14,716,6941. Os. 9fd.; a decrease of the details of the various branches connect. 1,253.6321. 195. 9d. ed with the subject, we have made the fol- The Grand Total-In 1827, 55,734,5341. lowing selections :

4s. 6 d.; in 1828, 54,836,9011, 10s. 9 d.; Customs and Excise in 1827 amounted to in 1829, 54,348,8751. 9s. 8 d.; in 1830, 39,932,6191. 3s. 80.; in 1828, to 53,011,5331. 38. 5 d.; a decrease of 41,727,7791. 12s. 04d.; in 1829, to 2,767,8951. 10s. 331. ; from which is to be 40,059,9831. 10s. 5d.; and in 1830, to deducted an increase in other articles of 39,344,4821. 12s. 80.

44,8941. 9s. 21d, showing a total decrease The Stamps were in 1827, 7,020,5061. in the national expenditure since 1827 of 45. 04d.; in 1828, 7,317,6091. 78. 11 d.; 2,723,0011. ls. 11d. in 1829, 7,285,9761. ls. 7.d.; and in Imports and Erports. In the year ended 1830, 7,248,0831. 14s. 6d.

5th January, 1831, the total official value of Assessed and Land Taxes in 1827, Imports into the United Kingdom amounted 5,083,7141. Ils. 010.; in 1828, 5,162,8731. to 46,245,2411. The total othcial value of 9s. 8!d.; in 1829, 5,206,3921. ls. 3d.; Exports, to 69,691,3021. ; viz. of British in 1830, 5,294,8701. 6s. 10d.

and Trish produce and manufactures, Post Office in 1827, 2,190,3571. 3s. 10d.; 61,140,8651. ; of foreign and colonial merin 18:28, 2,207,9981. lls. 5d.; in 1829, chandize, 8,550,4371. 2,184,6671. 2s. 4d.; in 1830, 2,212,2061. Spirils.-The quantity of spirits put into 58. 6 d.

bond in the five years ending 5th January,


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BEDFORDSHIRE. Some highly praiseworthy steps have been taken by the farmers and landlords of the village of Risely, in this county, towards effecting a per. manent improvement in the condition of the labouring population of that place. Each farmer underlets a certain number of acres (in fixed proportion to the quantity he may rent or otherwise hold) at the rate per acre which he pays for the whole. Another part of the plan is a club, by which small loans are made for the payment of seed, and repayable out of the sale or produce of the crops. The scheine has hitherto been attend ed with the most beneficial resolts. While it has greatly benefited the better sort of labourers, who were the first to avail themselves of the advan. tages which it offered, it has occasioned vacancies for the employment of many who had bitherto been uneinployed, and from their inaptness to work had been considered as the refuse of the parish. Stimulated by the comforts possessed by their neighbours, and by the conviction that industry alone was wanting to place them in the saine scale of respectability and comparative prosperity, the idle, the poacher, and those who had been nseless to themselves, and burthensome to the parish, are now become valuable members of society.

CUMBERLAND. “ The Carlisle Journal” gives a most afflicting account of the state of the poor in that city. It says :-"Here we have within a fraction of 2000 persons (nearly one-ninth part of the entire population of the city), the greater portion of whom, be it remembered, are in employment-dragging on a miserable existence upon a sum amounting on the average to less than 18. each per week, that is to say, on less than 2d. a.day. This sum inclades not only the earnings of the poor people them selves, but the amount of parish relief given to them. In one district there are living 024 indi. viduals, whose average weekly income amounts to less than 10d. each! Out of this pittance they have to pay for house-rent, for coals, candles, and clothing. But what do we say? How can soch things be bought with such sums! When some slight deduction is made for such things, how, in the name of God, is life to be preserved by the remainder? To des Tibe the condition in which their dwellings were found far surpasses the powers of our pen. Want of health prevented us from personally visiting these abodes of misery; but persons engaged in the heart-rending task assore us (and we can rely npon their statements) that the appearance and condition of the people were beyond all conceptions which they had formell of the degree of suffering to which huinanity may be reduced, in a civilised country, by poverty. Their wretched dwellings were, in many instances, almost entirely destitute of furniture of an: kind; others were withont fires; and several had not a bed, nor the semblance of a bed, to lie down upon."

The Tunnel between Cbarimooth and Axminster

has been opened. This improvement is substan. tially constructed with an elliptic arch, capable of allowing two stage waggons, of the largest size, to pass on it, and is rather more than seventy yards in length. By the completion of this Tunnel, the longest and steepest bill between London and Exeter will be avoided.

DURHAM. The Cholera has terminated at Sunderland. A letter from Mr. Stephenson, Secretary of the Board of Health, says-" It is with unfeigned satisfaction I now transmit to you, by the direction of the Board, the enclosed return, and whicb will convey to the Central Board intelligence of the gratifying fact that these towns are now wholly free from the disease which bas so long unhappily prevailed amongst us. I am directed to add, that in consequence of this most favourable change in the state of the public health, the Board have determined to discontinue their daily sittings, and to meet only twice in the week, unless any particular circumstance should arise to require their attendance more frequently." This communication bears date the 8th instant, and is officially addressed to the Council Office, Whitehall.

LANCASHIRE. A comparative statement of rates and duties received at the Liverpool Docks for six months, ending 24th December 1830 and 1831 :Year. Duties op tonnage No. of ves- Tonnage. and merchandise. sels.

£ $. d. 1831 97,196 4 6 6378 805,127 1830 94,902 16 0 6289 799,060

Increase 2,293 8 6 89

6,067 From the report of the Liverpool District Provident Society, it appears that from its commencement in 1830, the receipts, by subscription, &c. were about 18931.; the disbursements in the saine time were only 7971. During this time they relieved 3897 persons with 17,590 quarts of sonp, 4320 loaves, and 257 cwt. of coals. The cost of all this relief was 1861. 6s. 9 d. Relief is never offered in money, nor at any time without the applicant being visited by the visitor of the district. In the same time the Provident Department bas obtained from 5738 depositors 7071. 198. 5.4. ; amount returned, 3071. ls. 11).; premium on deposits, 91. 11s. 6d. ; leaving 4004. 179. 6d. placed by the Society in the Savings Bank, all of which would inost likely have been spent but for the Society. The amount now in the hands of the Society due to depositors is nearly 30001.

NORFOLK. At the Norfolk County Sessions, on the 6th of January, the county levy was ordered to be 54001. It was stated that the whole number of comunitments to Norwich Castle for the last seven years was as follows:-in 1825, 364; 1826, 614; 1827, 539; 1828, 499; 1829, 592 ; 1830, 521; and 1831, 609.

It is understood that Government has agreed with the Directors of the Norwich and Lowestoft Navigation to advance the required loan of 50,0001.

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