11 SEPTEMBER 1830, Page 6

Cnors IN THE NORTH.—ID the important agricultural district be. tween

York and Scarborough, the great mass of the corn is yet uncut. The crops, however, of wheat and barley look most excellent, and will no doubt yield abundantly, but the weather continues highly unfavourable. During the last fortnight, cold and wet have almost constantly prevailed, which must necessarily protract the harvest to a late period. In the North and East Riding markets, corn continues to fall in price.—Leas intelligencer. Hors.—The planters' reports of the hops are various. They have all suffered greatly from the wind last week ; and where they are much moulded they are going off rapidly, and but very few will be picked. W.here.the mould is less heavy upon the hops, they are in some cases rathersimproveda but the fact of a new pocket of mouldy hops being on sale in the Borough, and only 56s. being bid for its-will deter many planters from picking such quality, from a fear that when the quantity increases on the market, they will be as in 1820—valueless ; as many of that growth -have not changed homes since they were picked.—Sen. tish Gazette.

Maidstone, September 9.—The picking has partially commenced in this neighbourhood, at the price of 3d. per bushel, in some grounds. We can say with much truth that all our plantations are daily getting worse. The plantations in the Weald of Kent and Sussex are considerably im- proved, and the picking will be very general in those districts at the end of the week. The Canterbury plantations are reported to be worse.... County Herald.