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The Glocester Herald

25/02/1809

Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: VIII    Issue Number: 387
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
 
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 25/02/1809
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: VIII    Issue Number: 387
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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j,'! J> J ife • 1. ' PRINTED AND PUBLISHED, FOR THE PROPRIETORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. VOL \ Ul. JB. SA' IIIDAY, KEBRUARY 2.3, 1809. PRICE SIXPENCE. WE D X ESDAY's POS'l\ LONDON. TUESDAY, EFBRUAHY 21. SOME French papers have been just received.-— Bonaparte is returned to Paris. He went to the Opera on the27th nit. where his entrance, accord- ing to the Gallic papers, occasioned a burst of en- thusiasm which expressed itself by the loudest shouts and acclamations. It is mentioned with exultation, that the con- scription for 1810 has been completed, hotonly without a murmur, but wilh every mark of'eager- ness and joy, throughout the French Empire. The late military operations in Spain seem to be con- sidered as decisive ofthe fate of the Spanish people. Tfie imperial guard was shortly expected in the capital. Saragossa continued to make so vigorous a resistance as to require, at the end of last month, the assembling of a very large army for its reduc- tion. A diplomatic communication has been opened by the new Sovereign ofthe Turkish Empire wilh the Austrian Government. Paris, January 27.—. The bombardment of Sa- ragossa began on the 12th. It is supposed that the town cannot long resist, being inclosed on all sides, and having but a small stock of provisions. The sale of the wool which has been taken in Spain began at Bayonne on the 16th. Falladolid, Jun. 25.— Numerouscoloturis of Eng- lish prisoners pa's daily through this ( own. The Prince of ISeufchatel takes a survey of them from time to time, and has distributed shoes among thern. The English officers and soldiers say, that from the day of their being overtaken, their relreat has been nothing but a precipitate flight. They have lost their ammunition, baggage, and all their horses. The Commander in Chief, Moore, is kil- led, and Sir David Baird dangerously wounded. Jour ships which were stopped by the French fire if b ^ e been taken. The British army is returned to England, and put to sea during a dreadful storm General Moore wasthe best land officer which they possessed. They have lost a great number of of- ficers, colonels, captains, and othcersof all ranks. Madrid, Jan. 16 — A report is just spread, that Jtis Majesty the Emperor aud King, affected by the submission of the Government and inhabitants of Madrid, has consented that our Sovereign, King Joseph I. max remain among us. We flatlet ourselves that his Nlajesty will soon make a solemn entry into the capital of his dominions. The city is making preparations to receive him in a splendid stile. Since the beginning of this month we enjoy perfect repose and good order, thanks to the va rious measures which have been taken for thai purpose. The gallant General Romana and his troops have taken possession of Bavomt, a sea- pori to the south- west df Vigo, from which our shipping may carry them off in safely, if found necessary. The '••>:• oisli Ambassador, Don Pedro Cevallos, lir. s taken up his residence in Clarges- stfret. W « ? understand that he has brought with him the speci- fic offer on the part of the ^ upreine Junta, to cede to us, during the war, Cadiz, Ceuta, and Minor- ca.— Globe. The specie latelv brought to Cadis, from Vera Cruz, on board the English frigates Diamond and Melpomene, amounts, according to an official ac- count published by authority, in the whole, to 3,301,832 piastres." We are assured that General Beresford is destin- ed to Lisbon, and th< J object of his expedition is to organize the Portuguese levy. Major- General Hill is also going out wilh five regiments. We do not know his destination. The Duke of Oldenburgh has entered into the Confederacy ofthe Rhine. Some papers ( French) affirm, that the Emperor of China, and all his family, have embraced the Roman Catholic religion. Sir David Baird was sufficiently recovered to be able to leave Portsmouth, on Friday, for London Bucharest. Dec. 17.— We have the following intelligence from Constantinople:— " As soon as the Janissaries found the body of Bai- ractar, thev tied a rope to his legs, and dragged him through the principal streets, a herald going before, and continually proclaiming that it was the body of Bairactar, until they reached the pa- lace of The Grand Seignior, where thej hung it up bv the legs, and left it to remain three days as a public spectacle. The King 6f Denmark has lately made repre- sentations to the French and Dutch Courts, thai In* has seen, with much concern, that many vessels laden- in Russian ports, with tar, hemp, & c. pass the Sound under English colours, bound for Eng- land, and that these vessels are chiefly Dutch, under foreign colours, ftfrnished with clearances irom Rotterdam. Amsterdam, & c. which clear- ances are false, and proved to be so bv the mas- ters and crews of vessels captured by the Danes. The Dutch Government, inconsequence, has de- sired that all such Captains who should be detain- ed by Danish cruizers, might be committed to prison. A Charleston paper of the 7th of January says —" The anniversary of the embargo was kept at Salem aud Beverly with every mark of sorrow adapted to the occasion. The colours of the ship- ping were displayed at half- mast, and minute guns were fired at North- bridge, to commemorate the death of commerce, upon the very spot where the march of a British regiment had been stopped dur- ing the war.— An Augusta Maine paper says, we hear that a number of women, a few days since, collected in a body at Castine, and wentlo the gaol and liberated several ofthe prisoners confined then for breaches of the embargo laws." It has already been stated, upon the authority of undoubted intelligence, that a commercial inter- course to a great extent was carrying on under the British flag with the French West India Islands. We are sorry to find that this disgraceful traffic has been of greater magnitude than was before supposed.— The following article on the subject is extracted from the Jamaica Uoyal Gazette of the 31st December last.—" A detection has recently been made of one of those infamous connivances at the schemes of the enemy, which we have had much reason to suspect the treachery of some base speculators have too long carried ou with impuni- ty, but we now trust they will be put an end to. The Galatea frigate, Capt. Sayer, while at St. Tho- mas's, in overhauling the schooner Enterprize, luglish, master, ( belonging to St. Lucia,) which had received convoy instructions to proceed with the homeward- bound fleet assembled there, detect- ed, in a barrel of fruit, a set of French papers, by which the whole cargo and property of the vessel appeared lo be enemy's, and actually intended tor France. According to the papers discovered, tlte schooner's cargo had been taken in at Martinique, and was the property of a French merchant named Second, who was on board, and entered as master of ( lie vessel on the French papers, according to which the vessel was called 1' Iphigenie; and in- tended lo proceed with the convov to the chops of the Channel, aud then skulk off for the neaiest French port." Melancholy Ship wreck.— The loss ofthe Thames smack, Captain Craiggy, of Dundee, on Ihe Nore Sand on the 8th instant has already been mentioned It was chiefly owing to Captain Craig^ y having mistaken the" Note Sand for the Middle Sand, though Captain Johnston, of Arbroath, wlm was a passenger on board, repeatedly endeavoured to con- vince him of his error. The other passengers were, a young lady, the daughter of a naval officer, three women and one man, domestics in the service of Lord Keith, and one or two men, who were not known lo those onboard. The vessel filled with water toftards the morning, ami the Captain and crew took to their boat and made off, notwith- standing every effort was used by Captain Johnston to induce them to take on board the female passen- gers. A detailed account which has been pub- lished of this lamentable event, states, that the boat left the ship, with Captain Craiggy and the crew, consisting of ten men, and two men passengers, among whom was Lord Keith's footman, who had two ribs broken by jumping into ( lie boat at the time of its quitting the ship. The unfortunate pas- sengers left behind were the four women, Captain Johnston, and a private soldier, who, to his credit be it mentioned, lost his passage in the boat, as did Captain Johnston, by his zeal to preserve the wo- mens' lives. The night was dark, and the sea was breaking over the vessel mast high ; but still the voices of thecrew in the boat were heard ; and again Captain Johnston implored them to return for the women, and leavo, him to his fate ! Tim answer was, thev bad no oars wilh them, and would return as soon as they could. It was in vain that Captain Johnston and the soldier pressed the women to em- brace the only means left to preserve their existence by exerting themselves to get up the shrouds.— i hey were benumbed with cold, and otherwise in a helpless situation. The moment Captain Johnston and the soldier went aloft, the three female do- mestics were washed overboard, and perished ; the voice of Ihe officer's daughter was heard on board about twenty minutes after, when it totally ceased. About eight o'clock next morning, the male pas', sengers were relieved from their precarious situa- tion, by a ship's boat passing near ( hem ; and Cap- tain Johnston declared, that, from the inclemency of the weather, and his benumbed faculties, he could not have survhed two hours longer. Thursd » v, a very melancholy accident happened at Brentford. As the Oxford post- coach was pas- ing ' through liiat p.' irv, tr>" < l. » or ol it flew open, -. hen a most affectionate and interesting little girl, about six \ ears old, second daughlerof Mr. Ko- berson, attorney, of Oxford, who was on her way to school, fell out, and the wheel going over her head, she was killed on the spot. Murder.— The following barbarous and shock- ing murder recently occurred in the vicinity of Ballibay, in the county ot Monaghan. The chil dren of two neighbouring farmers haying quarrel- ed, the father of the beaten paity, in revenge, chastised t lie other so severelythat he was threat- ened with legal prosecution by the parents. The affair was, however, compromised, upon the ag- gressor promising to pay 101. in compensation for the injury. With a view to fulfil this engagement, his wife, the following < iay, carried the produce of their little industry to market, when, in her absence, the husband, under some diabolical im- pulse, murdered two of his own children, ill a way too terrible to relate. It appears to nave been his desperate intention to butcher the remaining three of bis children ; but Ihe cries of the two sufferers alarmed Ihe rest and they fled. It is impossible to assign an\ motive for this rash and unnatural, deed, but the irritation and chagrin arising from the preceding circumstance. The uuiortunate perpetrator ha.-, we understand, delivered himself nto ( lie hands ol justice, and is at present in Mon- aghan jail. At the Old Bailey sessions, on Saturday, Mar- garet Grimes alias Batrington, ordered for execu- tion on Wednesday next, was put lo the bar, and pleaded, in stay of execution, that she was quick with child; upon which a jury of matrons were impannelled, who retired with the prisoner, and Mr. Box, assisted by a surgeon of eminence, who A ere also sworn. After being absent about 15 minutes, they returned a verdict, that she was not with child; whereupon the Rccorde'r, in a most solemn and pathetic manner, exhorted the pri- soner to make the best use in her power ol the short time allotted to her in this life. The unfortunate woman * MS taken from the bar in convulsions. Boringdon's Divorce Bill received the Hoyal As- sent on Tuesday fnorning, at ten o'clock ; and in the course of the day, the late Lady Boringdon was married lo Sir Arthur Paget, and is now Lady Augusta Paget. The Royal Cardigan militia have subscribed 1001. for the relief of our troops returned from Spain Harmon's Bankruptcy. ' HE Creditors who have proved their Debts under a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and is- sued forth against EDWARD HORSMAN aud JOHN HORSMAN, of Chipping Campden, in the county of Glocester, Bankers, are desii'ed to meet the Assignees of ' he Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupts, on Tuesday, the 21st day of Feb. inst. at eleven o'clock in the fore- noon, at the White Hart Inn, in Broadway, in the county of Worcester, to lake into consideratii . the best mode lo be adopted to compel the Purchaser of an Estate at Nether Hevford, in the county of Northampton, ( part of the Estate of the said Bankrupts) to compltrte his Fur- chase, and to assent to, or dissent from, the said Assignees acceeding to the proposals of the said Purchaser then and there to be produced, and on other special affairs. LWENDER and BYRCII, Solicitors. THE greatest blemish to beauty is superfluous hairs on the face, neck, and arms. HURERT's ROSEATE POWDER iinmedialelv removes them; is an elegant article, perfectly innocent, and pleasant lo use. Price 4s. and 7s. Sold by the Proprietor, Wholesale and Retail, No 23, Ru^ sel- street, Covent Garden, London ; sold also by Whittick, P rfunier, Westgate- street, Glocester, and near the Church, Cheltenham j Selden, Perfumer, Cheltenham ; Tymbs, Wotccster; Gould, Baih ; and iu every town. . This day is published, No. I. price only 6 d. Conta'ning Thrrty- six Pages of Letler- press, and a Por- trait of Mrs. Clarke: ( the succeeding Numbers to be brought forward in as quick succession as possible :) THE INVESTIGATION OF THE CHARGES brought against HIS ROYAL HIGH- NESS THE DUKE OF YQRK, by G. L. WAIDLI, Esq. M. P. for Oakhamplon, Devon; with the Evidence at large, and Ihe Remarks of the Members. O that estm. es, degrees and ojfices Were not dcriv'd corrupt ly ! That clear honor Were purchased by the merit af the zoearer. SHAKESFERE. This Work is handsomely printed in Duodecimo, and will forn one neat volume ; it being presumed that so in- teresting a Document will find a piace in the Library of every Briton. London, printed for J. Stratford, No. 112, Holborn- hitt, and sold by all other Booksellers. GRAND LOTTERY. FREE GIFT of ONE THOUSAND whole TICKETS the First Day, Numbers as follow.— 3,001 to 3, Wtr 4,. SOI to 4,600 5,001 to 5,100 6,501 to 6,6 00 1,001 to 7,100 8,301 to 8,600 9,001 to 9,100 10,501 to ! 0/) 00 11,001 to .11,100 12,501 to... 12,600 Also a FREE GIFT of 500 WHOLE TICKETS, for the first- drawn Prize above 151. os the Second Day, numbers as follow :—> ] 3,001 to 13,100 14,501 lo 14,600 15,001 lo 15,100 16,501 to It),( 500 17,001 to 17,100 The above Tickets mav gain the whole of ti e following CAPITAL PRIZES.— 4 of ,£ 20,000 2 10,000 2 5,000 <= 1,000 10 500 Begins APRIL l2: h, 1S09. In consequence of the above Gifts of 1,500 Tickets, there are only 18,500 for sale. Tickets and Shares are selling at ail the licensed Offices. Alderton Inclusure. THE Commissioners named and authorised in and by an Act of Parliament lately made and passed for Inclosing Lands in the Parish of Aldertou, in the county of Glocester, DO HEREBY GIVE NO- TICE, that they will hold a Special General Meeting at the dwelling- house of Mary Cornbill, called the White Hart Inn, in Winchcomb, in the said county of Gloces- ter, on Thursday, the 2d day of March next ensuing the date hereof, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon of the said day, for the purpose of executing the award of them the said Commissioners under the said Inclosure. Dated this tenth day of February, one thousand eight hundred and nine. ' THOS. FULLIAMES. FRED. PHELPS. Stanley- ponl- large Inclosure. THE Commissioners named and authorised in and by an Act of Parliament lately made and passed for Inclosing Lands in the Parish of Stanley- pont- large, in the County of Gloeester, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that'they will hold a Special General Meeting at the dwelling- house of Mary Cornbill, called the White Hart Inn, in Winchcomb, in the said county of Gloces- ter, on Thursday, the 2d day of March next ensuing the date hereof, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon of the said day, for the purpose of executing the award of them the said Commissioners under the said Inclosure. Dated this tenth da^ of February, one thousand eight hundred and nine. " THOS. FULLJAMES. FRED. PHELPS. BREDON INCLOSURE. WE the undersigned Commissioners, acting under the authority of " An Act for Inclosing Lands in the Parish of Bredon, in the County of Wor- ' cester," do hereby give notice, that we have set out and appointed the following Public and Private Roads, High- ways, and Footpaths, through and over the Lands and Grounds by the said Act intended to be Divided, *\ l! otied, and Inclosed, in addition to those before set out by us. ONE public Carriage Road and Driftway, of the " breadth of 35 feet, marked No. 5 on the Surveyor's plan, commencing at a Messuage belonging to Elizabeth Howship, in the village of Westmancote, and passing in a northward direction on the westward side of Pitch Field, until it meets the Westmancote and Elmley Castle Road. ONE other public Carriage Road and Driftway, of the breadth of 40 { pet, marked No. 7 on the said plan, branching out; of the turnpike- road leading from Tewkesbury to Pershore, at the west end of Two Leys Incisure, in Hardvvick, and passing through the same Inclosure, and also certain other Inclosures called the Great Piece, the Upper and Lower Downs, and Strange Acre, to the Bridge over the Brook separating the said parish of Bredon from the parish of Ashchurch, at or near Northway Mill* - and called the Northway Mill Road. ONE public Brid, l § and private Carriage Road, of the breadth of 25 feet, marked No. 9 on the said plan, branching out of the Westmancote and Eimley Castle Road, at or near the north end of the village of Westmancote, and passing in its usual track until it enters Uie Ham- let of Norton. ONE other public Bridle Road, marked No. 10 on the said plan, commencing at the west end of the village of Kinsham, and passing in or near its usual track, until it communicates with the said Road No. 7, at a place called Strange \ cre, and the same Road is also a Private Carriage Road, ofthe breadth of 25 feet, from its commencement, until it reaches the north- west corner of Clay Butts, and from thence of the breadth of 15 feet only. ONE private Carriage Road and Driftway, of the breadth of 20 feet, marked No. 11 on the said plan, branch- • jog out of the said Tewkesbury and Pershore Road, at or near the north- east coi ner of Hurst Furlong, and passing in its usual track till it enters Westman- cote Meadow, and then continuing in a northward direction over the same meadow, until it enters the allotment of Mrs, Lvdia Rickards. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of its present breadth, marked No. 12 on the said plan, branching out of the said turnpike- road, at or near a Messuage, called the Royal Oak Inn, and passing in its usual track to the south- west corner of a Garden belonging to John Hobbs; ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of its present breadth, marked No. 13c on, the said plan, branching out of the said turnpike- road, opposite to the Almshouses, in the village of Bredon, and pass- ing in its usual track, to a cottage belonging to Wm, Moseley, in the said village. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of its present breadth, marked No. 14, on the said plan, and branching out of the said turnpike- road, at or i near the village oi Rardwick, and passing in its usual . track to an Orchard belonging to John Deaves. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of the bieadth of 30 feet, marked No. 15 on the said plan, and branching out of the said turnpike- road, opposite the west- end of the saidTrtoad No. 7, and passing in a westward direction, through and over certain In- closures, called Lower Hardwick Field, Lower Croft, and the Croft, and the Allotment of Henry Prior, until it communicates with the Allotment of Robert Kings, in Bredon Mdadow. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of the breadth of 30 feet, marked No. 16 on the said plan, commencing at the north- west corner of GiUistev Mea- dow, and passing through and over part of the said meadow, - until it communicates with Long Meadow, belonging lo Thomas Williams, Esq. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of4 ( he breadth of 25 feet, marked No. 17 on the said p'. an, branching out of the said Road No 10, at tiie north end of Claybufts, and passing in its usual track, to an Homestead belonging to William Curnock. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of the breadth of 25 fee., marked No. 18 on the said plan, branching out of the said Road No. 5," at or near ihe :< c ' in- east corner of. the Allotment for Stone Pits, at VVesUnaucote, and passing in a southward direction to the north- west corner of an Orchard belonging to William Restall. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of the breadth of 20 feet, marked No. 19 on the said plan, branching out of the said Road No. 5, at or near the north end of the village of Westmancote, and passing in a westward direction over part of Westmancote Bushes, to a Cottage belonging to Richard Jean. N ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of its pre- sent breadth, marked No. 20 on the said plan, com- mencing at the west end of an antientLane near the Homestead, belonging to John Skipp, Esq. and passing in its usual track, until it communicates with an Allotment of the said John Skipp, iu Knap Field. ONE other private Carriage Road and Driftway, of the breadth of 30 feet, marked No. 21 on the said plan, commencing at'the north end of Mill- end Lane, and passing in a north direction, to an antient lane near to John Whithorn's House and Garden. PUBLIC FOOT- PATHS, of the breadth of four feet. ONE public Foot- path, marked No. 22 on the said plan, commencing at the west end of an antient lane in the i village of Westmancote, adjoining the Homestead of John Skipp, Esq. and passing over the Allotments of Lydia Rickards, and the said John Skipp, until it enters the Hamlet of Norton, on the west side of land called Beggar Boys. ONE other public Foot- path* marked N<>.' 23 on the said plan, commencing at a Cottage belonging to Elizabe; h Howship, in the same village, and passing over the Allotment of Thomas Edwards, Esq. until it enters the parish of Kemerton. ONE other public Foot- path, marked No. 24 on the said plan, commencing at the north- west corner of the Allotment of Mr. Samuel Barnes, and passing on the west side of the same Allotment, to the Bredon and Kemerton turnpike- road, and thence along the said Road, to the west corner of the Allotment of Robert Bumpass, then passing on the southward side thereof, to a stile at the entrance of an old Inclo.-. ure, called Frankwells, and continuing in its usual track over the same and other Inclosures, to a stile at the entrance of Court Piece Furlong, and from thence, in its usual • Vrack, over Ash Acre Furlong, and Bulsam, to the village of Kinsham. ONE other public Foot- path, marked No. 25 on the said plan, commencing at the west end of Long Head- land, in Sandyway Field, and passing in its usual track, to its entrance into the parish of Kemerton. ONE other public Foot- path, marked No. 26 on the said jilaa, commencing at Coneygree Hill, at lh, e west corner of the Allotment of John Whithorn, and pass- ing in its usual track, through Mill- end, and the Al- lotment of Mr. William Riclcetts, and the Rector of the Hamlet of Norton, aior near the north- west cor- ner of Clayslade Furiong. ONE other public Foot- path, marked No. 27 on the said plan, commencing at the south- west end of the village of Bredon, at the direction post, and continu- ing in its usual track by the side of the Barton Hills, to a stile at or near the south- west corner thereof, and from thence by the side ofthe River Avon to the landing place, opposite Twyning Fleet. ONE other public Foot- path, marked No. 28 on the said plan, commencing at the village of Hardwick, and continuing in its usual track over the Moors, and across the Allotment of the Rector in Bredon Mea- dow, to the north- west corner ofthe same Allotment, at Twyning Fleet Road, ONE other public Foot- path, marked No. 29 on the. said plan, commencing at the village of Kinsham, and continuing in its usual track through the Allotments of Robert Bay lis, William Bamford, and the Rector. AND WE the said Commissioners, do hereby also give Notice, that we have ascertained the said Roads Jfnd Foot- paths, by proper marks and bounds, by having the'same staked out, and we have also prepared a map, in which the said Roads and Paths are accurately laid down and described, and the same having been deposited with our Clerk, is directed by us, to be left at the Royal Oak Inn, in Bredon aforesaid, for the inspection of all persons con- cerned. AND WE the said Commissioners intend to meet at the Royal Oak Inn aforesaid, upon Friday, the .7th day of April next, at Eleven o'Clock in the forenoon, at which time and place, any person or persons, who may be in- jured or aggrieved by the setting out of such Roads and Paths, may attend and make his, her, or their objection, or objections thereto, and the same will be heard in nvan- ner directed by the said Act. Dated the 17th day of Feb- ruary, 1809. FRED. PHELPS, THOS. FULLJAMES, HENRY CLARK. HTO be LET or SOLD, ^ nd entered upon at JL Lady- dav next;— A convenient FREEHOLD COTTAGEt situate at Beaches Green, near Stroud, neatly fitted up; with a spacious Garden, and suitable Offices. 5" or further particulars, enquire of Mr. Farland, Seeds- man, Stroud ; or Mr. Croome, Attorney, Gravel Pits. . Stroud, Feb, 12, 1809. CHELTENHAM. HPO BE SOLD 13Y AUCTION, A By Mr. BILLINGS, At the George Inn, precisely at five in the evening, on Wednesday the 1st day of March* 1809, subject to con- ditions of sale which will then be produced ;— A ca- pital large convenient FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, comprising 5 Bed- rooms, a large Drawing- room, Parlours, Kitchen, & c. And, also, a COTTAGE behind the same, a small Yard, Out- offices, and other Appurtenances, si « tuate in St. James's- street, eearly at the upper end, on the. east side, in the possession of Mr. John Bailey, an annual tenant. These Premises will be found very desirable to, any person who may purchase with a view to let Lodgings, the Cottage being detached. To view the same, apply to the Tenant; and for fur- ther particulars, to W. II. Jessop, or Mr. Henry Fern, either of whom will sell by Private Contract; and if so sold, public notice will be given. Half the Purchasa money may, if required, remain on Mortgage ® GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, or to be LET, and entered upon immediately;— A compact Freehold Estate, called HATCHERLY FARM, situate in the parish of Hatcherley^ in the said county, containing about 60 Acres,, completely divided into three inclosures by excellent hedges, and adjoining each other. The soil is of a deep calcaiepus clay ; being dry, it will admit of the highest improvement, and bear the greatest crops. It is nearly adjoining the Old Glocester Road ; and the intended Rail- way from Cheltenham to Glocestec will be a short distance from this farm. Hatcherly is only one mile from Cheltenham, eight miles from Glocester, and nine miles from Tewkesbury. N. B. For a view, apply to the Servant on the Farm i and for further particulars, apply to J. G. Goodwyn* Tetbury. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against JOSHUA SMITH, late of Evesham, in the county of Worcester, Innholder, Dealer and Chapman, and he being de- clared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender him- self to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, f> r the major part of them, on Tuesday, the 24> ih, and Wednesday, the 25th days of January inst. at eleven o'clock in the morning, and on Tuesday, the 28th day or February insv at twelve o'clock m the morning, ; t the House of Edward Walker, called or know n by the name or sign of the Farriers' Arms Inn, in the borough of Evesham aforesaid ; and make a full discovery and dis- closure of his Estate and Effects ; when and wheie ( he Cre- ditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the last sit- ting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examina- tion, and the Creditors are to assent to, or dissent from, fhe allowance pf his Certificate;— All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver ( he same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. Bouaticld, So- licitor, Bouverie- stre^ t, Fieel- street, London. R. MENCE.' WM. PaIILLIPS. WM. LAW PHELPS. IMPROVED GOWLAND'S LO i By MACDONALD, from DICKINSON'S, For Cutaneous Eruptions of the Face, Neck. Arms, & ft> AT A REDUCED PRICE. Eruptive humours fly before its pow M-; Pimples and freckles die within an b ur. MACDONALD, HUMBERT, and Co. solicit the patronage of the Nobility, Gentry, and the Public, to their preparation of this justly- celebrated article, and of which they flatter themselves they shall be deemed worthy, for two reasons ; first, because it will be found superior in efficacy, in remoying, with great facility, all cutaneous eruptions, pimples, blotches, & c. and se- condly, from the reduced prices at which it will be sold. To publish a long panegyric on a medicine so well known, for its surprising , effects hi all disorders incident to the skin, would be superfluous ; they, therefore, refrain front it, and entreat only an unbiassed trial. M. and. Co. dis- claim an invidious competion with Mr. D. and solemnly assure the public theirs is justly founded on his declining to fulfil with them those engagements he had seriously and voluntarily made, and of the nature of which any fair en- quirer may b^ informed. They fee1 themselves also called u' on to s- ate, that the reduced price at which they pro- pose selling their Lotion protects not from unworthy mo- tive-, fe" urTHB* C « ?, H., a: n con.-' ction t? « - t « • it>.•'• » < » rnpral use has been hitherto prohibited by the expence o{ obtaining* it. It is hoped that, from such a redaction in the price, no one will continue lo endure a disorder so disgusting to disfigure ( heir countenance, w hen it may be so easily re- moved. It will t> e sold at the Royal Arcanum Warehouse, No. 53, Long Acre, in Quarts, Pints, and Half- pints, at 6s, 3s. 9d. and 2s, 3d. each bottle, Stamps included. Sold, also, by Jones, and Whi'tick, Gi coster. BALM~~ OF GILLAD. " * AN account of that most excellent Medi- cine, the CORDIAL BALM OF GJLE \ D, pre- pared by Dr. SOLO MOM, Gilead house, near Liver- pool; and sold, wholesale and retail, by Dicey and Sut- ton, Bow Church- yard ; and Mathews and Leii'h, 18, Strand, London. Price hah- a- guinea a bottle or the quantity of four in one family bottle, for 33s. on which 9s. are saved, duty included. " O blessed Health ! thou art above all gold and trea- sure ; it is thou whoenlargeSt the soul, - and opens all its powers to receive instruction and relish virtue. He that has thee has little more to wish for; and he that is so wretched a3 to want thee, wants every thing with ' heel" STERNE. It is notorious that various disorders of the human frame are brought on by dissipation in youth, and the gross violation of those rules whi. h prudence dictates tor the preservation of health, and laying a foundation for a long and happy life, with a firm and strong constitution.. The blessings of health are. no sooner lost than painful experience teaches the inestimable value of it, and the unhappy patient looks around, loo often, alas ! in vain, for the means of its recovery ! The Cordial Baim of Giiead is universally acknow- ledged to be peculiarly efficacious in all inward wastmgs, loss of appetite, indigestion, depression of spirits, trem- bling or shaking of the hands or limbs, obstina e coughs, shortness of breath, and consumptive habits. It thins the blood, eases the most violent pains in the head and sto- mach, aud promotes gentle perspiration. By the nobility aud gentry this medicine is much admired, being pleasant to t. he taste and smeli, gently astringing th: fibres of he stomach, and giving that proper tensity which a goc- d digestion requires. No'hing can be better adaokd to help and nourish the constitution after a nocturnal- de- bauch with wine. This coroiai is highly esteemed in the East and West Indies, for nourishing aid invigo'afn'. the nervous system, and acting as a general res', orati\ e < « n de- bilitated constitutions, arising from bilious compia;- its contracted in hot climates. Those who have the care and education of females, the studious as well as the seden- tary part of the community, should never be w ithout he Cordial Balm of Gilead, which removes diseases in the head, invigorates the mind, improves the memory, and enlivens the imagination. It is the most absolute remedy for such diseases as are attended with the following symptoms, namely— a great straitness of the breast with difficulty of breathing; vio- lent palpitations of the heart ; sudden flashes o'' heat in various parts of the body ; at other times a sense of cold as if water was poured on them ; flying pains in the arms and limbs, back and belly, resembling those occa- sioned by the gravei ; the pulse very variable, sometimes uncommonly slow, at other times very quick ; yawning, hiccough, frequent sighing, and a sense of suffocation, as from a ball or lump in the throat; alternate fits of cry- _ ing or convulsive laughing; thd. sleep unsound, and sel- dom refreshing, and the pa'. ient often troubled vvMh horrid dreams. Much has been said by interested individuals against medicines that are advertised ; but ihere is a \ ery important observation to be made respecting the Cordial Balm of Gilead, that unless its operation was gentle, safe, and effica- cious, it could not nave obtained the unexam- pled demand it has acquired ; tor, as it has rarely the great advantage of a persuasive advocate at th ear of the k patient, so nothing but his convic'ion of its virtues, by its salutary, effects, can induce perseverance, and yet rea- sonable perseverance is certainly most tequi- ue to enable even the happiest combination of ch\ micals and galeni- cals to root out chronic diseases, and i'estore lbs vaietudi uariaa to fceadifa. Til S DAY's POST. l. OXRON, WEDNESDAY, EEliRUARY 22. / fR. Adair, our Minister at Constantinople, has JVJL had an tfiidit nce of tiie Grand Seignior, and was most favourably received. The intelligence is given in letters from Gibraltar, dated the 27th tilt. The increase of Fiench privateers in the Channel is become a very alarmingsui> ject, of ctiositleralion. Thirty stout lugger privateers are tilled out at Ca- lais only, and many more al Boulogne, & c. The Lady Frances packet arrived \ esienlayat Harwich, in five days from Heligoland, with mails and passengers, who state thai a strong rumour ( if the renewal of hostilities between Austria and France prevails upon . the Continent', and that Bona- parte after his return L> Paris proceeded to Ger- man}, where he now is. There are letters from Holland lo the IOth, which make no mention of the above rumour, nor of Bo- naparte's departure from Paris, llis return lo Pa- ris, however, from Spain was sudden and unex- pected, and though he had realized his Ihreat of making us evacuate Spain, lie would hardly have { ell that country under the present ci; cumstances, bad not some event of importance have occuried which required his presence at Paris. King Joe lias recognized the national debt or pauer money of Spain; but the creditors are to lie paid bv bills upon his Majesty's possessions in the tivo AmericasI Saturday, the Intrepid, Hewlson, arrived from Alicant, after a short voyage of fourteen days.— But little information is communicated by this arri- val respecting the slate of affairs in Spain, south of the capital It appears that the Duke of Beilnno ( Marshal Victor) instead of proceeding towards ts! ramadura, has altered his route, and having traversed the whole province of New Castile fror. i West to eas!, has taken post at San Clenienle, a small town near the sources of the Guadiana, and 100 miles distant from his former situation.— The " Duke of Infantado has established his head quar- ters at Moya, on the borders of Valencia, commu- nicating with the army of Gen. Reding in Catalo- nia, and being, at the same time in a condition to support the army in La Mancha. In aid ot Sa- ragassa, and the province of Arfagnn in general, a considerable ( orce was collecting at Balbasti: o, a to n seated on the river Cinca, about 60 miles north- east of, Saragossa. Linens fell on Jan. 24tli, in Drogheda, from 2d. * o 3- td. per yard. Spangle yarn, which brought 20d. on Saturday week, sold at 15d. The fall is attributed to the arrivals'of flax- seed in Ireland. i lls Majesty has granted a pension of 1401. per annum to Mrs. Balderston, mother of Captain Bal- derston, who was inhumanly murdered by tlie Master's mateof lhe Parthian. The discovery of tile papers respecting Kennet, the bankrupt, and tht- Dukeof York, arose entirfly from an accidental conversation at a dinner parly, a few days ago, where Mr. Duff, in talking of 1 hat person's bankruptcy, " casually mentioned the pur- port of them, and one of the guests communicated the fact the next day to Lord Folkestone. Government, it is said, has agreed to make a loan to the Prince Regent of Portugal, of the sum of 6! i0,000l, The mode of repay menl is lo be by consignments of Brazil commodities to Portuguese agents here, ant! the produce when converted into money, is to be delivered over lo the Treasury.— The sum of 80,0001. had been advanced at the time of the departure of the Braganza family for the Western Continent. Thursday requisitions were handed about for signature's, to tltsiie the Sheriffs of Middlesex, and High Bailiff of Westminster, to convene a meeting, to take into consideration the necessity of ail im- mediate Parliamentary Reform. PARLIAMENT. Tn the House of Commons on Tuesday, Lord U. Petty brought forward a motion relative to the expedition lo Portugal. His speech was long, and is said to have made a deep impression on his au- ditors. He wjisexceedihgjy animated, eloquent, and argumentative; and received those warm cheers which ever accompanied the addresses of Messrs. 1' itt and Fox. 1 he principal topics whereon i: e dwelt were the want of concert in the planning of the enterprise, by the separate detachment of the forces; and the remarkable change in the Com- mander who was to guide them.—" It is entertain- ing to see the Noble Lord ( Ca • Vreagi;) recom- mending persotis so superseding each other to act together in harmony. The noble leader of the band puts ail his instruments out of tune, and then says, be pleased gentlemen to be harmonious.— ( A laugh). Let us compare the situation of Ge- neral Jtinol ; n June, with what it was in the Decem- ber following, when he was quelling insurrection in Spain, " and assisting to drive the British army to Corunna. What had intervened between July and December? A British expedition I British success! . British victory ! ( Hear, hear, from all parts of the House.) I hope, at least, that the result of the Vote this night will be to give some important in- struction to the country, and that those who have been attributing the failure of our expedition to other causes, will come to a distinct vote ; that they will inform the country, if tliey are of tlia! opinion ; that although the expedition was prpperly com- manded, yet it was convenient that the Commander should be changed ; that although it was proper there should be a large, yet that it was not incon- venient to have scarcely any cavalry ; that although it was proper lo have good artillery horses, yet it was no detriment to the service lo have horses that were wounded, lame, spavined, and cast off; that although it was necessary to have the most preci- c instructions given to the Commanders; yet it was no fault in his Majesty's Ministers to have abstained from giving any irtstructions at all." He then moved,— 1. That the convention concluded at Cintra, on the 30th of August, 1808, and the ma- ritime convention concluded oil" the Tagus on the 3d of September, 1808, appear to this House to have disappointed the hopes and expectations of the country.— 2-. ' I hat the causes and circum- stances which immediately led to the conclusion of those conventions, appear to this House, in a great measure, to have arisen from the misconduct and neglect of his Majesty's Ministers. Lord Castlereagh thought that the judgment which the country had passed upon this proceeding was hasty and precipitate. The Noble Lord would have had the British army landed at St. Andero, and thence marched to the Pyrenees, a journey of not less than one thousand live hundred miles, and ail this upon an opinion that the Pyrenees formed a kind of gateway, in which an inferior could obstruct the passage of a superior force. There was no such pass in the world. The Pyrenees, besides two lead- ing passages, had forty- three military passes. He moved the previous question. General Tarletrm, although in the habit of voting with the present'Mjnisters, felt himself bound to support the motion.— Sir Arthur Wetiesley defended the conduct of Government. He protested how- ever against " Courts of Inquiry?' and repeated llis opinion, that the French might have been annihi- lated had his counsel been taken.— Mr. Batburst supported the resolutions of Lord Henry Petty, and slid that no one of his arguments had been answer- ed. The previous question was then put upon Lord Henry Petty'* first resolution, and the House divided— Ayes 203— Noes 153. Majority for Mi- nisters 50. ' I he second resolution was negatived without a division. Adjourned at six o'clock. GLOCE3TER. WANTED, as a MAS TER, in the WORK- IIOUSE of the Cily of Giocester,— A sober, ac- tive, industrious, unmarried MAN, without a family, not exceeding 50 years of age. He must be conversant with accounts, as he will not only have to keep I hose of the House, but to teach ' he Children Reading, Wfiting, and Arithmetic; and will. be expected to devote his w hole time and attention lo the duii. es of Ms office. . Those w ho wish to offer themselves as Candidates for the said oilier, are requested 10 send their names, place of abode, age, aud testimony to character, to the Governor and Guai- rtians of the Poor'of the City of Giocester, on or before Three o'Clock iu the Afternpon of Wednesday, the 8ih day of March, 1 809, being the Day of Election ; and Ihev are abo requested to b" then In'waiting at the Wurk- hou- e.— There are Rules to be observed, and enforced by tt. c Ma. ti'. r, thai mav be seen at any time, by applying to' the Mistress of the Workhouse. A Person r, ho lias some knowledge of the Poor Laws, dud is acquainted with Parish Business, will be preferred. The Salary will be Forty Pounds per annum, over and above Board, Washing, and Lodging, found by the House:— Feb. 22, 1809. CHELTENHAM. THE Public are respectfully informed, that the DWELLING- HOUSE and PREMISES, ad- vertised fin our first p; iL>", as the countermand came too late) lo be Sold by Auction, by Mr. Billintts, on Wednes- day the l> t dav of March nest, at the Georiie Inn, IS DISPOSED OF THIS DAY, by PRIVATE CON- TRACT. W. H. JESSOP. February 2fl. 1S09. GLOCE'STERSH IRE. O be LET, a FARM, in the neighbourhood of Cheltenham ; consisting of a good Farm- house and suitable Outbuildings, with upwards of ' 200 Acres of Orcharding, Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND. Possession will be given at Lady- day next. Fur particulars, apply, personally, or by let'er, ( post- paid) ' o JnmesCroome, jun. Land- surveyor, Breadstooir, tear Berkeley, Glocestershire ; or to Mr. Counsel, Solicitor, GUiceser. ' For the Benefit of Creditors. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, I Uu Mr. MELSOM, On Tuesdav, the 28th of February, 1809, on the Pre- mi^; — All the HOUSEHOLD" FURNITURE and Effecs of Mr. Charles, Smith, at Longford j consisting of Feather. and Mill- puff' Beds, Four- post ar> d Stump Bed- steads ; a Mahogany Chest of Drawers j one good Eight- day Clock ; Oak Dining- table, and Kitchen Re- quisites ; 4< Hogsheads of Ferry, 4 empty Pipes, seve- ral Barrels, Tul a, and Dairy Utensils j also 1 Bean Slack, 1 Carl, 2 Ploughs, Dray;-; and Harrow*; I Heifer; a quantity of Barley arid Wheat Straw; also 10 Bushels of Wheat, and many other Articles. The Sale to begin at ten o'clock in the morning, and continue till all is sold. All persons having, any Claims on the aforesaid Mr. Charles Smith, are requested to deliver the particulars thereof to Mr. Daniel Smith, of Longford ; and all persons indebted, are desired to pay the same to him without further notice. Elegant and Modern Household furniture. GLOCESTER. ^ Q BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By WILLIAM READ, On Wednesday, the 1st of March, 1809, and two follow- ing davs;— AH the truly valuable and modern HOUSE- HOLD FURNITURE, LINEN, CHINA, GLASS, and EFFECTS of Mr, Wilson, deceased ( iate Surgeon of the Staff), at his late Dwelling House, in the College Green, in this city:— Consisting of handsome Four- post and Tent Bedsteads and Furniture, excellently seasoned Goose Feather Beds, Mattresses, Counterpanes, and Blan- kets, Mahogany Ches's of Drawers, Wash hand Stands, Dressing and Night Tables', set of elegant Drawing Room Chairs, pair beautiful Card Tables, a handsome Breakfast Table on . Pillar aud Claw, a very excellent toned Piano For IF, by Dale and Son, as good as new, 2 handsome scarlet Moreen Window Curtains, Carpets, Pier and Swing Glasses, Fenders, and Fire Irons, a variety of Prints, Table Linen, China and Glass, Kitchen Requisites, ,.& c. Szc..... . The above Furniture has been purchased new only seven months. Catalogues may be had five days prior to the Sale, at fhe principal Inns, and at the Auctioneer's, Westgate* street, Giocester. , WORCESTERSHIRE. TO be " SOLD by AUCTION, on Monday, the 6th of March next., at Turkey Hall, in the pa- rish of Eldet'sfield, in the County of Worcester ;— All the LIVE AND DEAD STOCK'of Mr. TH. OS. JEFFS, ( who is about to quit Ahe Farm) consisting of five Dairy- Cows, four two- year old Heifers, 14 Sheep, . three Cart Horses, one Hackney Mare, two Waggons, two Carts, two drill Ploughs, with sundry other Ploughs, Harrows, & c. a middle Stack of very good Hay, several Hogsheads of Cider and Casks, together with sundrv articles of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE and Dairy Utensils. The Sale l"' begin at ten o'clock. HOM HOUSE, HEREFORDSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BURkUP, On the premises, on Tuesday, the 7th of Match, 1809, and following davs ;— The neat HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, excellent Stock of WINES, China, Glass, and sundry other Effects, of the laie William Money, Esq. at Horn House, in the parish of Much Marcle, near the Turn- pike- road leading from Ross to Ledbury. The Furniture consists of good Four- post and other Bedsteads, with Needle- work and sundry other Hangings, Feather Beds, Mattresses, Blankets, Quilts, Counterpanes ; Carpets, See. large Pier and Swing Glasses; Mahogany Dining, Card, and other Tables ; Dining- room, Hall, and other Chairs; Chests of Drawers, & c. a good Harpsichord; China, Glass, Wedgewood, and other Ware. About 100 Dozen, of excellent old Port, and 10 ditto of Madeira Wines; a quantity of capital Slier and other Cider, Squash Perry, & cv about 60 Dozen of empty Bottles, some Kit- chen Requisites, and other Articles. Catalogues may be had at the principal Inns in Here- ford. Ross, Ledbury, and at the Auctioneer's, Gloces- ter, bv the 28th inst The Sale will begin precisely at eleven o'clock each morning. GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By WILLIAM PEACH, On Tuesday, the 28th of March, 1809, precisely at three o'clock in the afternoon, at the George Inn, Birdlip, agreable to conditions then to be produced, in one Lot;— All that Stone and Tile built Freehold Premises, with Workshops, Garden, and Appurtenants thereunto adjoining, pleasantly situate at Brimpsfield, about a mile from Birdlip ; and now iu the occupation of Mr. Richard Poole, carpenter. Possession^ of which may be had at Old Lady- day next. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Richard Poole, on the Premises; or William Peach, Auctioneer and Ap- praiser, Giocester. w HEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against THOMAS RICE, now or late of the parish of Stroud, in the. county of Gio- cester, Clothier, aud he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on the 28th of March next, at Five in the afternoon, OP the 29th of the same month, xand\ n the 4th of April fol- lowing, at Eleven in the forenoon, at the King's Arms Inn, in Stroud, in the county of Giocester, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his estate and effects ; when and where the creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the creditors are to assent to, or dissent from, the allowance of his certificate. All persons indebt- ed to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commis- sioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. Con's'able, of Svmond's Inn, London ; or to Messrs. Newman and Clarke, Solicitors, Stroud, Glocestefshire. Feb. 25, 1809. CHELTENHAM. A most advantageous Situation now offers. SOMERSET- HOUSE, ready- furnished; and the Duelling- House of Mr. Jessop, ( who is about to remove into the Crescent) nnfurnished, TO BE LET, with a GARDEN adjoining, for. a term of years. One Tenant would be preferred. For other particulars, apply to Mr. Jessop. ' OlWsOLD by AUCTION, on Monday, the 27th day of February, 1809, at the Farriers' Arms fnn, in Evesham, in the county of Worcester, between the hours of three and six o'clock in the after- ternooo, subject to conditions then to be produced, by JOHN AGG ;— The LIFE INTEREST of JOSHUA SMITH, late of Evesham. Jnnholdcr, of and in LOT 1. All that MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, orTNN, catyrd the FARRIERS' ARMS, situate in tlie borough of Evesham and county'' of Worcester, with the Stables, Offices, and Outbuildings there'o belonging ; together also with a most convenient Malthouse adjoining the same, now in the occupation of Walker, as Tenant thereof. These Premises are most advantageously situated for an Inn, being opposite the Market- place, and are now in good repute. LOT 2. The INTEREST in a certain POLICY of INSURANCE, No. 1,591, under the hands and sealt of three of tlie Directors of the Globe Insurance Company, bearing date the 18th day of May, 1808, whereby the said Joshua Smith's Life is insured to the amount of 1,5001. which will be paid to the purchaser in case the said Joshua Smith shall die within the term of one year from the date thereof. The Purchaser of this Lot, on paying the Directors of the Globe Insurance Office the sum of 741. 13s. 9d. on or before the 18th day cf May in each year, may, at their ^ pTipn, continue > he Insurance for the whole Life of the said- Joshua Smith, on the conditions mentioned in Vho said policy, which will be produced at the time of sale, For further particulars, apply to the Auctioneer, or Messrs, Lavender and Byrch, Solicitors, Evesham. ~ BRE\ VING UTENSILS. HPO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Jf 1!,/ Mr. ME Alt, On Thursday, the " 3d day of March, 1809, at three o'clock in the afternoon, at the White Lion Inn, in Durdey ;— The following BREWING UTENSILS: I Copper Furnace, 17* 1- Gallons, with a Lead Pump ! 1 u" smile, 1 oval Mash Tub, 30( 1 Gallons full measure; a Set of Coolers and Stands, Spouts, Ladders, Grate, S^ c. The whole are in excellent condition, and will be sold without reserve, . Spanish and English ICool. TO be SOLD by AUC TION, u ithout rc- serve, at the Exchange Coffee- room, Bristol, on Thursday, the 2d of March, ISC9, at Five o'clock in the afternoon ;— About < 3A{ \ BAGS SPANISH WOOL, part!) damaged ; and Three Hundred Packs of South Down, Merino, and other Wool, in the Fleece. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Will. Ebsworlh, No. 33, Bridge- street; or JOHN LANE, and Co. Brokers, St. Stephen's Avenue, Bristol. " " GLOC ESTERS HI RLF " V ~ TO BE SOLD AUCTION, By JAMES LEES, At the George Inn, in Newnham, on Friday, the 10th day of March, 1309, at three o'clock in the afternoon j subject to such conditions as shall be then produced ; — One Hundred OAK TIMBER TREES, of mature growth and large size; and also Ten large ELM TREES. The above Timber is scribe- marked, and standing on Estates in the occupation of Messrs. George Halford, Sam, Kear, and Wm. Jennings, situate in the tylhings of Blakc- ney and Hagioe, in the parish of Awre, and within a mile of the Riven Severn. For a view of the Timber, apply to Mr. Robert James, Blakeney; and for other particulars, Lo Messrs, Tovey and James, Atiornrfts, Newnham. CERNEY WICK, In the Parish of South Cerney, Ghccstershire. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, X By fVM. JEFEERIES anil SUN, At the Bear lun, In Cirencester, on Monday, the 6th day of March,, tS09, between the hours of four and six u'cV.' ck In the afternoon, in two Lots, and subject lo such conditions as shall bo then and there produced;— All thuse two valuable FREEHOLD WAVER MEADOW GROUNDS, situate in Cerncy Wick aforesaid, and late the property, and in the occupation of Mr. Thomas Parker, deceased. LOT 1. All that WATER MEADOVV, called or known by the name of SLATER's LEAZE, containing bv estimation nine Acres or thereabouts. ' LOT 2. All that WATER MEADOW, commonly called or known by ( he name of WAINSHORE, con- taining by estimation five Acres or thereabouts. For a view of the Meadows, apply to Mr. William Parker, of Siddington; and for further particulars, to the said Mr, Parker, or to Mr. John Masters, or Mr. Slevens, Attorney at Law, in Cirencester. CAMBRIDGE, GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. CLARKE, At the White Lion Inn, at Cambridge, on Wednesday, the 8t) i day of March, 1809, between the hours of five and six in the afternoon ( subject to such conditions as shall be then produced ;)— All that new and well- built MESSUAGE or DWELLING- HOUSE, With a large Workshop and Brewhouse adjoining, and Garden and Orchard behind the same, containing about one acre and a half, and now in the occupation of the Pro- prietor, Mr. Wm. Mabbett. The premises are freehold of inheritance, eligibly situated in the increasing and papulous village of Cambridge, in the parish of Slimbridge, iii this count}', and adjoining the Turnpike- road from Giocester to Bristol, are well adapted for a Public House, for which purpose the same were for- merly used ; or being roomy, are desirable for a Shop- keeper on an extensive scaie. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Bloxsome, Solici- tor ; and for a view of the premises, to the occupier. CHARLTON KINGS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By THOMAS BILLING^ On Wednesday, the 22d of March, 1809, at the George Inn, Cheltenham, at six o'clock in the evening, subject to conditions which will be produced at the Sale ;— A very convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, GARDEN, and PREMISES, situate at Charlton Kings, * within a lew minutes.' walk of tiie Welts at Cheltenham. The House consists of two Parlours, a small Serva. nls'- hall, seven Bed- rooms, Kitchen, Brewhouse, Cellar, Sec. • The premises are copyhold of inheritance, in the pos- session of Captain Rickets; are delightfully situated at a convenient distance from the London turnpike- road at Cudnell, in the healthful village of Charlton Kings, on the much- frequented road ( branching out of the turn- pike- roa(|) leading to Charlton church. The Fruit Trees thereon are abundant, producing perry of a very superior quality. For a view of the Premises, apply to Mr. Thomas Low, builder* Charlton Kings ; and Tor further particu- lars, to the Auctioneer, Alban- cotlage, Cheltenham ; who is authorised to treat by private contract. CH ELTENHAM! ' yo be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, 1 a Substantial, Modern, Brick- built DWELLING- HOUSE, most desirably situated in the centre, of the town, nearly opposite the new Market- house : containing a good Dining Parlour, Drawing Room, and Breakfast Room, Housekeeper's Room, Kitchen, Brew- house, nu- merous Bed Chambers, and various convenient Offices. Also, Sjtable, Coachrhouse,, Saddle- house, a good Garden, a very desirable Piece of Ground, about 54 feet in width,- and 150 feet in depth, which adjoins the Garden, and extends to the back R^ rd nearly opposite the Honourable Miss - Monson's Viliaj and is delightfully situated for Building, commanding picturesque and beautiful views of the surrounding hills. The above Premises are calculated for the residence of a genteel family, or may be appropriated for lodgings or trade. •' - Immediate possession may be had ; and for further par- ticulars, or to treat for the pftmises, apply to Mr. Smith, , Bank, Cheltenham, NEWENT, GLOCESTERSHTRE. TO be LET, and entered upon immediate! y, that desirably situated and well- accustomed INN, called the CROWN, in the said town of Newent, together with extensive Stabling and Buildings adjoining, in the oc- cupation of the Proprietor, John Matthews; to whom, for further particular?, apply personally. N. B. The above will be found worth the notice. of per- sons in trade desirous of engaging in ( he above line, there being convenient room for almost any business. " GLOCESTERSHIRE. rO be LET and entered upon immediately, a commodious DWELLING- HOUSE, with a Gar- den, Orchard, Stable, and other Outbuildings thereto belonging, called SANDFOftD HALL; together with about six Acres of MEADOW LAND, pleasantly si- tuate within a quarter of a mile of the village' of Ayjbur- ton, adjoining the turnpike- road leading from Chepstow to Lvdney, and in view of the River, Severn. The House consists of a Hall, Parlour, Kitchen, with other Ofiices, and six Bed- chambers ; ami was lately in the occupation of Mr. Harris, Surgeon. For a view of the Premises, apply to the Occupier of tlie adjoining house ; and for further particulars, to Mr, George Watkins, South Brook, near the New Passage, Monmouthshire. . CA), luL i iMB1£ H ; " A great part of ivhic'i is ef large Dimensions, and within a Mite of the liiv'r Severn. TTO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, JL By IVM. MOORE and SON, On Thursday, the 9th day of March, 1809, beginning precisely at three o'clock in the afternoon, at Mrs. Cal- lows, at the Star Inn, Upton- upom- Severn, in the county of Worcester, in Lots:— Upwards of 200 capital ELM TIMBER TREES, and 20 ASH TREES, now felled and numbered on the Bow Farm, in the parish of Ripple, within a mile of the River Severn, and about half a mile from the turnpike- road leading from Tewkesbury to Upton, and about three miles from each place. Printed Particulars will be ready lor delivery a week previous to the Sale, and " may be hid at the Place of S. i! e, and of Mr. ' Thomas Lane, the Tenant, at Bow Farrrt aforesaid, who will shew the Timber; and any further information may be . had of Mr. Walker, at Rip- ple; or of the Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. VERY VALUABLE FARMING" STOCK, The whole of which is of the true Herefordshire breed, and in Symmetry exceeded b?/ few TO B E S O L D BY A U C TI O N, J- By IV. HANDY, On Thursday, the 2d, and Friday, the 3d days of March next, on the Premises; the very valuable FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS IN HUSBANDRY, & c. of Mr. THOMAS SIVELL, of the Gate Farm, in llie pa- rish of Berrow, live miles from Ledbury, eight from Up- ton, and nine from Tewkesbury, in the county of Wor- cester ;— comprising one line black Stallion, rising 5 years old, called YOUNG SNOWBALL, 15 hands 2 inches high, got by Sweet William, his dam by Old Snowball, which horse is well known in Worcestershire, Herefordshire, and Glocestershire j four capital Waggon Geldings and Mares, from three to seven years old, black Hackney Gelding, six years old, a very fast trotter, blood bay Mare, withFillcy Foal by St. Vincent, brown Hackney M. nre, with Fift.- v Foal, urown Cart Mare and FilleyFo. d, black Cart Mare and Filley Foal ; and black two- year old Cart Colt; three Cows with Calves, seven in- calving Cows, six in- calving two- year old Heifers, eleven two- year old Steers, four working Oxen, two three- year old spayed Heifers, two two- vear old ditto, one barren Cow, three new milch Cows, one fine three- year old Heifer with a capital Bull Calf, sixteen rearing Calves, one four- year old Bull; about 70 Ewe and Wether Sheep, three Sows in Pig, eight strong Store Pigs and one Boar. Together with the following Implements in Husbandry ; two narrow- wheeled Waggons, two nine- inch wheeled Carts, two pairs of Harrows, Sheep- racks, Barley- roll, Plough- dray, three hammock and tw o long Ploughs, ' A in noting- fan, Barley- screen, Sieve's and Riddles, Mia- sures, and variety of Tools, a quantity ofHurdles, Plough, Cart, and Waggon Timber, two nine- stoneRick- staddles, wooded, ten Cider- hairs, Cider- will- rope, and quantity of seasoned Hogsheads, Dairy Requisites, and sundry useful HOUSEHOLD GOODS. Mr. Si veil quitting the Estate, the said Stock will be sold without reserve. Catalogues m* y l>'-. h. J, due o'm<-, af the principal Inns in Worcester, Hertford, Giocester, Ledbury, Tewkesbury, Uptoo, at the Place of Sale, and of the Auctioneer, Foregate- street, Worcester. The Sale lo begin precisely at ten o'clock each morning, and commence with the Horses the first day. WORCESTERSHIRE. ~ Genteel and Desirable Residence. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, JL By IV. HANDY, On Friday, the 31st day of March, 1809, at the George tun, in Bewdley, ill the county of Worcester, between the hours of four and six in the afternoon, subject to conditions to be then and there produced ;— An elegant Modern- built Mansion- house, in complete repair : comprising a handsome Entrance- hall, Breakfast- parlour, Eating and Drawing- rooms, of good dimensions, excellent Bed- chambers and Attics, Servant's- liall, Housekeepcr's- room, Butlor's- pantrv, and spacious vaulted Cellaring, with Coach- house, Stable, numerous and convenient Oifices, Lawn, Gardens, Shrubberies, and upwards of seven Acres of excellent Pasture Land, titlie- frce, nearly surrounding tli'e Mansion, late the residence and property of Mr, James Brasier, deceased. The above Premises are crown lands, held bv an under lease for the remainder of a term of which 33 years were unexpired at Michaelmas last, at a reserved rent of 241. and in which lease is contained a covenant for a grant of such further estate or term as the principal lessee ( who, as such, is entitled to the manor of Bewdley , with extensive demesne lands and estates, of which the above form a part) may obtain from the crown, on or before the expiration of the present lease. The House is pleasantly situated near the town of Bewdley, in a neighbourhood where a pack of fox hounds and two packs of harriers are regularly hunted— conti- guous to the beautiful and much admired walks of Win- terdyne, commanding in front a view of the riser Severn, and forming altogether a most desirable object for a family of respectability wishing to possess a residence combining the beauties of the country with the advantages of a town. Also, THREE UNDIVIDED FOURTH PARTS o; and in TWO FREEHOLD PIECES of very rich ami productive MEADOW LAND, adjoining the above Premises, called The Snuff- mill Meadows, and containing in the whole, by admeasurement, 4 Acres, 1 Hood, and 4 Perches. Immediate possession may be had of the whole of the above Premises; and for a view of the same, apply to Mr, Bury, Attorney at Law, Bewdley ; and for further particulars, to him, or the Auctioneer, Foregate - street, Worcester, WILTS. l^ OR SALE BY AUCTION, JL By mOMAS BARNARD, Sometime in the month of March, 1809 ;— All the LIVE and DEAD STOCK., IMPLEMENTS of HUSBAN- DRY, and DAIRY UTENSILS, of Mr. Davis Chap- man, at Lucklcy Wick Farm, in the parish of Sliurtone Magna, and county of Wilts. A more valuable Stock of Cattle was never offered for public sale. No expence has been spared lo collect this Stock. • Further particulars will be given in a future paper. The F., tate is within half a mile of SopwOrth, one from Shurtone Miigtyi, six from Maltnesbury and Tetburv, and adjoins the Duke of Beaufort's Park. South Cerney Indosure. / E, the undersigned, the Commissioner* named and appointed iu aud bv the Act of Par- liament passed in the 48lh year of the Reign of his pre sent Majesty, for Inclodng Lands in Ihe Parish of South Cerney, in the county ot Gloucester, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that our next Meeting for cariying the said Act into execution will be held at the Fleece Inn, in Cirencester, on Monday, the 20th day of March nexi, at elet en o'clock in the forenoon ; when and where such of the Proprietors of Lands within the said parish as have neglected to make their respective claims of pro- perty, are requested to deliver in the same. Dated this 22d day of February, 1809 JOHN EDMONDS. . ROB. WRIGHT HALL. CASTLE- GODWIN HOUSE. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately, a most desirable and pleasantly situated MANSION, in the. parish of Painswick, in the county of Glocesttr, with convenient attached., and detached Offices, Stable', Coach- house, Garden, •& c. with or without ten or twelve Acres of rich Pasture Ground, adjoining the Mansion • ihe whole comprising a complete residence for a genteel famiiv. The above Premises are about one mile from Painswick, six tioiii Giocester, and ten from Cheltenham, and the turnpike road goes near the House. For further particulars enquire of Mr. Davies, Washwell near the above Premises ; Mr. Wathen, Solicitor, Stroud ; or of Mr. Ruff, Cheltenham, Gloce tershire. Feb. IS, 1809. Capital Earming Stock. T O B K S () I. D « Y A UU T10 N, i By T. ACOCK, On Tuesday, the 28th of February; and Wednesday, the 1st of March, 1809, without reserve, on the premises, at Ropsgate Park, in the parish of Colesbourn, Glocrster- shire ;— All the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, and IMPLEMENTS iu HUSBANDRY, the properly of Mr. John Cook, who is leaving the farm : comprising 90 Ewes and Tlteaves in vean, 20 Shear- hogs ; 12 Work- ing Oxen, 3 meaty ditto, 2 three- year- old ditto, 1 three- year- old Herefordshire Bull, 7 Cows and Heifers in calf, 5 Barren ditto, 3 Stirks, 3 Steers, and 4 Yearling; 6 useful Cart. Geldings and Mares, 1 Hackney Gelding; and 6 Store Pigs, The Implements consist of Waggons, Cart, Ploughs, Drags, Harrows, Hurdles, Sheep Racks, Ox and Horse Harness, Staddles, Stone Troughs, & c. & c. Also, a few Lots of Household Furniture. The whole will be expressed in Catalogues, to be dis- tributed in due time. The Live Stock will be sold the first clay, beginning with the Sheep, at eleven o'clock. Rapsgate Park is situate about" miles from Cheltenham, 6 from Cirencester, and 5 from Frogmill. A person will attend willi refreshments for the company. COOIif- Js POCKET EDITION OF THE npo I'OGR AP H Y of GRE AT BR IT A IN; or, JL BRITISH TOURIST'S POCKET DIRECTORY : AND TRAVELLING COMPANION. Being an accurate and comprehensiv e Description of alj THE COUNTIES in England, Scotland, and Wales; including valuable extracts from the survey of the re- spective counties, made bv order of theBoard of Agriculture. BY GEORGE ALEXANDER COOKE, Esq. Editor of the Universal System of Geography. The Work is illustrated' with County Maps, Plans, & c. forming together a complete BRITISH ATLAS. THE FOLLOWING COUNTIES, are published, and may be purchased separate from the General Topography, al the price attached to each : — Cornwall Devonshire Dorsetshire - Somersetshire Wiltshire Hampshire - Gioucestcrshiic Lancashire Yorkshire Durham Oxfordshire - - s. X 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 3 1 I Berkshire Buckinghamshire . Bedfordshire Cambiitl geshire Kent Sussex Essex Hertfordshire Middlesex - Worcestershire Cumberland - 1 THE DESCRIPTION OF LONDON May be had separate from the Work, price Two Shillings. The succeeding Counties will be published at the same cheap rate, on the first day of every month. To each county > s prefixed, a list of the Markets and Fairs; an Iudex Table, shewing atone view the dislance of every Town from London, and from each other; also a copious. Travelling Guide, exhibiting the direct and principal Cross Roads, Inns, Distance of Stages, Noble- men's and Gentlemen's Seats, & c. forming a COMPLETE COUNTY ITINERARY A SUPERIOR EDITION' Is printed on a larger Wove Vellum Paper; and con* tains coloured Maps, price 2s. 6d. each county, euBpt Middlesex, Yorkshire, Lancashire, and Kent, whiciura 5s. each. London, printed for C. Cooke, 17, Paternoster- row;: nci sold by Hough, Washbourn, and Roberts, Glocw; and by every other Bookseller in the United Kingdom ; of whom may be had the following work. COOKE'S Cheap and Elegant Pocket Edition FLF HUME'S HISTORY OF ENGLAND, With Continuations by Smollett and Llovd. Printed from the latest Editions, with their la^ t cor- rections and improvements, and embellished with oue hundred Engravings. Hume 12 Volumes, - Price of I 10 0 Smollett's Continuation, 5 Volumes, - - 10 6 Lloyd's Continuation... 5 Volumes, - 0 12 0 Index ' 1 Volume, - 0 2 6 The Work may be purchased in separate Volume!, by- One or more at a time, price Two Shillings and Six- pence each; Superior Edition, Four Shillings each; being the same charge which nas affixed tc the w ork previous to Ihe late enormous advance on paper, and which is 50 per Ciint. cheaper than any other - ilion. A VALUABLE IjlSCi. Srk,. ROYAL BRITISH ARCANUtM, for Cleans. ing, beautifying, and preserving the HAIR. Pairc- nized by several illustrious branches of tiie Royal Famiiv. Amongst the various compositions at present recommend- ed for removing external iiuperfecti.- ns, inoie fall slinrt of producing the desired effect as those designer! for cleans- ing, beautifying, and preserving the Hair. VJ. ions nily and other substances have of late, it is true, been recom- mended to the public for that purpise; but a very slight investigation of their properties will convince an enlightened mind hotv inefficient those articles are, and that tbev literal- ly accelerate those evils they are reeomended to reniore. It is a maxim wisely urged by medical men, not lo near or use any thing which may obstruct perspiration—( he matter of insensible perspiration being a tine subtle fluid that exhales from all parts of the body in the form of va- pour proceeding from vessels, which lie obliquely under the scales of the scarf skin, and are so inconceivably small, that, from a calculation made by Lewenhoeke, one hund- red and twenty five thousand of tliem may be covered by a single grain of sand. The deduction we mean lo draw from this hypsthesis is, that all oleaginoui applications, under whatever form applied to the hair, must prove in- jurious, inasmuch as if forms a coaling on the surface of the skin, and thereby preve nts the escape of the perspirable matter so essential to the health. Hence arise heaviness torpor, giddiness, pains of the head, r. nd dimness of sight — nils, all of them the effect of the above cause, anil which will be effectually removed by Ihe use of the Arca- num, now offered lo a discerning public by the Propri- etors, Macdmuhl ^ Co. who, perceiving the various evils which are the effect of oils applications to the hair, have taken cosisid r. bie pains to find out an article which should possess all ti e dualities ofcleansiug, beantif ing, and pre- setting il ; and i" st* n'i of closih" ,>. .,,). and thereby effecting those evils which result from Ihe use of such applications, it should gently asist the escape of perspirable matter, keeping the Head free from all tlio. e complaints which are the i- ff'ct of its obstruction. Provi- dentially for the heads of tho isamls, they have discovered this inviouaole composition, lire Arcannm, which is en- tirely lie produce of a vegetable. distiilalion, is perfectly innocent in its nature and properlie-, ai C m c b » used with equal advantage from the Infant to Ihe At, ul . remov- ing with the great! < t celerity all oily and greas., s ibstances imbibed by the hair, cleansing the head from sea f, dander, and other impurities, and by rendering it clear from all secreted matter, will literally be found lo preserve, if not improve, the memory, ( as many individuals have testi- fies', who, as the Proprietors' friends, have been in tha habit of using it for sometime.) It is presumed, ( hat, af- ter what has been said on the virtues of this Article, cverv person desirous of'lie Ornament ot a Fine Head of Hair, will give it a fair, t. ial; and if once used, the Proprietors feel confident that if will never be neglected. It is particu- larly r.- commended to Ladies and Gentlemen who keep Boardi g Senin. uies. k N. H. Merchants going to hot climates will find thU Article deserving their attention. Prep ired and sold bv the Proprietors, Maicdonald, Hum- bert, & Co. at Ihe Genuine Improved Gowland Lotion Wareh • use, 53, Long Acre, London; and by all re- spectable perfumers aud medicine venders in the United Killed irn , in bottles 3s. 6d. 5c 6s. May also be had of Jones, tad Whiltick, Gloceater. POSTSCRIPT. LONDON, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23. MR. SHAW, tiie messenger, arrived ( J. is day with dispatches, announcing, it is said, a declaration of war ! iy Austria against France. Mr.. Shaw landed at Falmouth from Lisbon. A Lisbon mail arrived this morning, with letters' and pane > the 16' ii insl. Attempts, it appears have t- ide to Know that capital into astate'of insurrection and revolutionary disorder ; and in the pjosecwtiou of rhi". plan, the British officers, civii and mi! i! ar\'; have been insulted Wid abused. To restrain the hcetftiousuess al' the. people, aud pre serve order, thepecessar} measure- have been taken by the Ubvethmerit. On the Alb it Hsu « - dv two proclamation* Co?- this purpose; one of w filch de- chares aft persons, so imil^ litng. Pit'iUsU officers, as. dtS" turbers of tire public peace, and enemies ot the stale. The other is a general e*\ « wUfl\ on to the people, pointing out the evil dtrrseqiiended of iusubordiiia- tuin, iwY « atrti » ntng the citizens to ;\> e upon tbe'u jetiandt against French intrigues. 1 he French res!- dents at Lisbon appear to" have been active hi fo- Itientiirg these commotions. '{ he Director of the Police accordingly- issued an unler on tlieSth inst. peremptorily requiring all the- French inhabitants to r/ uit that capita) in eight days, and to witbiirav; to Caparica, Morfaceru, and Trelitria, where they are interdicted froth all correspoixh'UL'e'. tlTat couitl be " injurious to the country , Urid kept under a strict police. The private ' accounts from Lisbon, State that Vv » p wis m possession ofthe French troops, init thut they had not \ et entered Portugal. The Duke ot York, from deference to public opinion, has put an end to the intercourse that has MthwAed ( or a considerable time between himself and a hdv ofthe name of Carey. ' I he establish- '• menX^ he h^ d at' I'ulliiiu lias been given up ; the house. is UibesoJd or let immediately; and the lady has retired into the country.— Conner." It is repottet! that the Duke of York has been advised lo catt for a trial before the House, ot' Peers. ' t his is the proper course, anil indeed, it floes, " ol seem to us that any other can be adopted. His lioval Highness should afso tender his resignation of the command of the ari « '••'. Previous to Lord Melville's trial his Lordship resigned the post of First Lord ofthe Admiralty .— Courier. ft appears from the Sth report of the committee of Military Inquiry, that the allowance for the table of the officers on guard, amounts to 2,1811. 8s. per annum. The table is tor 16 . persons, which makes the rale of the yearly expenditure for each, about 5741. The table was formerly maintained b- the pay of a certain number of men called outliers, whose" pav was stopped in consequence of their re- ceiving permission to work, but this practice was abolished in 1793. The sentence of divorce between the Rev. J, F. Tonynand AnrieTonyn, his late wife, for adultery with" the Rev. Mr. Lynam, his curate, was con- firmed yesterday, by Sir John Nichol, at Doctor's Commons. HOUSE OF COMMONS, WEDNESDAY.— Con- cluded from page 4. The examination of evidence is at length closed : the minutes nil! be printed by Monday next, and the report of Ihe committee is to betaken into con- sideration on Thursday. Colonel Hamilton examined by Lord Milton.— Q. When did Cap tin Sanden inform you that he had cer- tain papers in his possession, and a note respecting the inquiry before the H use? A. He told me so the day he arrived from Spain.- Q. Did Captain Sanden tell yon he believed it foreed or genuine ? A. Certainly not; no such conversation took place. 0. When yon saw the note or scrap of paper, did you believe it was forged or genuine? A. in my opinion it was the hand writing of the Dake of York, and 1 did not think it was forged. ' Mrs. Clarke was then examined to the following effect:— By the Chancellor ofthe Exchequer.— Q. Has Mrs. Clarke brought the two notes that she mentioned ill her last examination? A. They are here. Q. Has '. Mrs. Clarke received any other notes than these from the Duke of York since her separation from his Royal Highness? A. More than fifty. Q. X> 0 you recollect Slaving received a note to that effect? ( The copy of a note was shewn to her.) A. Possibly I might, possibly 1 might not, I know his Highness wrote another note t> y Greenwood, which I burned. On the motjon of Mr. C. Adams, that part of the former minutes of evidence was read, in which Mrs. Clarke had stated her having pinned up at the head of her bed a list of the friends whom she wished to be promoted, and which list the Duke of York took down. By Mr. C. Adams.— Q. Does the witness abide by that'statement? A. Yes; I never pretended to make any other. Q. How long was that list so pinned up? A." His Royal Highness took it down tiie second morn- ing, drew " up the curtain, and read it. I afterwards saw it m his Royal Highness's pocket- hook; with teratches through several of the names of those who were promoted. Q. The witness has said, that the Fluke of York did not take it down till the second morning. Did it remain up during the whole of the intervening da. y? A. It did. Q. Was it seen by any other person than the Duke of York and Mrs. Clarke? A. I suppose it must have been seen by the maid servants who made the bed, but perhaps they could not read. Q. Is the witness quite sure that the Duke of York read the list? A. Quite sure; for lie afterwards made some observations on it. He assured me he would pro- mote every one of them by degrees. The two notes given in by Mrs, Clarke, were then read, tliey were as follows:— " Enclosed I send you the money which you wish to have for your journey." " I do not know what you mean. I never authorised any one to plague or distress you; you may therefore be at vonr ease on my account." By Mr. Thompson.— Q. Did the Duke of York, in what the witness crdls his love- letters, mix any tiling which related to military or ecclesiastical promotions? A. Hardly know how to answer that question. Q. Has not the witness stated that she has what she calls love- letters, from the Duke of York, iu W possession at present? A. Yes, I have, and some cfm/ friends have also. Q. Is any thing in those letters relative to miii- tary or ecclesiastical promotions? A. No. By Mr. Lockhart.- Q. Was any person present • when the witness looked over the papers which related to the subject of this inquiry? A. I never let any per- sor h ev- r niv paeers. Mr. Ellis examined by the Chancellor of the Exchequer. Q. vWiat are you? A. Master in the Merchant Taylors' School. Q. Do you know Mrs. Favourite ? A. Not by that name. Q. By what name do you know her? A. By that of Mrs. Farquhar. Q. Was she ever hi your service ? A. Yes. Mrs Favourite called lo the Bar and examined bv ( he Chancellor of the Exchequer. Q. To Mr. Ellis. Is that # e person you know bv the name of Farquhar ? A. Yes. Q. To Mrs. Favourite.— Is tliat the person you re presented as Ellis, a caipenter? A. Yes, I tlid so out of respect for his character; I had no other motive but respect for his family, in not wishing to have him brought lip from the pnlpit to the bar.—( A laugh:) Q. Where docs Mrs. Favourite's father live ? A. In his grave. ( A laugh. J Q. Where did he live? A. In Scotland. Several notes from the Duke to Mrs. Clarke - were read, relative to his inability to make her re- mittances, and to serve, however willing, Iter chil- t'lren. One from General Clavering to her, dated since the investigation, requested his name might be suppressed. . Mr. Lowton, a solicitor called in, by Sir 1. Turton. Q. I wish to know if the witness remem- bered being caiLed upon by Mr. Adam, and in- structed to make inquiries i elating to '. lie Duke of York? A. Yes.— Q. Witness will stale what pas- sed at the interview which lie had with General Clavering? A. In those interviews, his statements were of a very contradictory nature; and hearing I was at a coffee- house, he- came to me with a let- ter ready written, in which my name was made use ' of as I thought improperly.- Q. Did the witness ask if General Covering had offered any money to Mrs. Clarke, to procure him a promotion, through her influence with Ihe Duke of York?— A. He should I rave thought such a question ex- tremely impertinent. He never could imagine a General Officer would seek for promotion by such means.— Q. Did the witness question him gene- rally with respect lo his intercourse \ ulti Mrs. Clarke? A. ] ditl: and from a letter 1 saw, it up- peared to me that she was in the habit of gaining promotions. Mr, Greenwood by Mr. HuskV son. Q. Is that your writing? A. Yes.— Q, What is it ? A. . A copy* of a loiter from the Duke of York lo Mrs. Clarke, after his separation from her. The letter was as folio us:— " Yon must recollect tiie occasion when,' aboet seven months ago, 1 had to employ a solicitor to defend a suit upon your account. The result of the inquiries. then made into y oilr conduct - ere most Unfavourable to yon, and ^ circumstances ha. - since arisen to cou/ irm these impres- sions. I w as not rasli or mcomVierale in coming lo the - V/ trterrninatiou to part from you, anil l owe it to my own . character to persevere in ttiat resolution. An interview would be painful tn us both, and of no use to you.— I tWrctore decVmc il —— 1 Miss Taylor was re examined. Q. Does the witness re. coWct any conversation passing between the Duke of York and Mrs. Clarke on the subject of roihiafy promotion? A. Never, except that about Colonel French. Q. Is the witness certain no one was present at that conversation but the Duke of York, Mrs. Clarke, and herself} A. I am certain no one else was present. Q. Is the witness certain that ( u the conversation with his Royal Highness relating to Colonel French, Mrs. Clarke used the words, his behaviour is middling but not very well? A. I am. Slit: was asked whether she did not know that her mother had been lately in custody for debt ? She immediately burst into tears, and appealed to ilie House whether, she was compelled to answer? Affirmative being returned, she replied under the greatest agitation and distress that her mother had been in '• onftnement for two years. The pur- port ofthe question was to shew, that if her mother was in confinement for debt, her father being still alive, her mother could nol of course be the wife of her father; which Mr. Perceval felt confidant Miss Taylor had described her to be on her former evidence. The House felt much for lieras she was thus reduced to the painful necessity of declaring her own illegitimacy. Mr. C. W. Wynne how- ever, In referring to the printed minutes read that part of her evidence which she hat! given a few evenings before, by which it appeared that she had only said her father's name was Taylor, and that her mother's name was Taylor. With respect to her evidence Mr. Whitbtead and several members said, that she had shewn throughout much sensi- bility, and modesty, and there was no reason why her testimony should be doubted. Many Genera! Officers were examined as to the improvement of Ihe army under the Duke of York, and they all gave him the highest character in this respect. Sir James Pultney said there was a time when commissions and ranks were obtained entirely by purchase, and still more generally by favour, '' here were formerly officers who got the rank of Lieutenant- Colonel in two years; but since bis Royal Highness took the command, none had ob- tained tiie rank of Captain before they had served two years, and the rank of a Field Officer before four years' service had been performed. The dis- cipline has also improved. I recollect when it was a difficult lh'um to place six regiments ou the ground, so as to make them move in an uniform manner. , Mr. W. Wynne gave notice, that after the House had considered the report, lie would call their attention to a motion respecting General Wavering's evidence. Glocester, Saturday, Feb. 25. AS far as respects the examination of evidence, Parliament has concluded its inquiry into the con- duct of the Commander in Chief. What proceed- ing will follow is a matter of much speculation. Tiie measures taken in Lord Melville's case are considered by some as a probable precedent for the present occasion. On the bearing of the tes- timony against the Duke's public character, we ab- stain for the present from giving any opinion. In the meanwhile, we rejoice that the investigation lias taken place, and that it has been conducted in the lace of the world, rather than by a secret Com mittee. The latter mode would not have satisfac- torily answered the purpose of justice to the Duke's official character, nor have had that good effect we hope to see produced from the exposure of his private life. One strong expression of censure lias filled almost every tongue and every newspaper. He will be hardy indeed, whatever his rank, who will, after this exposition, exhibit establishments so aggravating to the feelings of the people at large as that of Glocester- place. It seems that the French have not yet re- taken Portugal. From this circumstance one would ar- gue that their employment in Spain is still suffi- cient for all their attention. No intelligence that appears correct has been lately received from the Patriots. Again it is rumoured that Austria has broken terms with Bonaparte. This seems lo us a most unlikely occurrence. The Uev. E. Gatehouse, fellow of Corpus Christ! College, Oxford, is instituted to the rectovv of North- Cberiton, void by the death of the Rev. S. Gatehouse. The King has presented the Rev. Clias. Talbot, B. D. to the deanery of Sarutn. Colonel Bromley, of Abherly Ixidge, is appointed Sheriff of the county of Worcester. On Saturday was married, by the Rev. Richard Davis, Mr. Benjamin Stable, of London, to Miss Lo- vett, of the T- ything, adjoining Worcester. Lately was married, nt Maisemore, near this city, Mr. Thos. Phelps, to Miss Elizabeth Vallender, both of that place. On Friday was married, Mr. E. Sydney, of the Crown inn, to Miss Giles, daughter of Mrs. Giles of the Red Lion inn, both of Newport, in this county. Lately died, Mr. Richard Pimm, Officer of Excise, of Minchinhampton, in this county. Last . veek died at Sodbury, after a few days'illness, Miss Williams, daughter of the Rev. Jos. Williams, late of Wickwar, in this county. The committee for erecting Hereford new market, haveoffered premiums of 30 and 20 guineas for the two best plans and estimates. On the eleventh instant, Miss Pryce, daughterof Sir O'Bryan Pryce, proprietor of the Castle Cary Bank, near Taunton, and of Alfred- place, Bedford- ' square, and her servant, were taken up in I'ore- strcet, London, by one Pugh a constable, for offering a one pound'note in pay ment: they were sent to the Compter onSaturduyevening, and no bail admitted. On Monday, at 12 o'clock, Lady Pryce, with her solicitor, and counsel, Mr. Head, attended the mayor, and they were discharged. 1 lie counsel made some severe remarks on the rash and violent conduct of the constable; and on the mistake made by his Lordship ; who in liis zeal to detect fradti- lent tanks, had, he said, attacked a regular house. Sir Edward's daughter is a beautiful child of 13 years old. Since the occurrence, Mr. Harrison, Sir Edward's solicitor, has served the mayor and constable with notice, that an action will be commenced against ( hem. It is necessary on such occasions, that previous notice should be given. ft is said that an association is about to be entered into by several thousands of the respectable inhabi- tants of the metropolis, to check the unnecessary rise in the price of clothes, by a resolution not to wear any woollen cloth but what is the genuine pro- duceo f the country. Commitmenlsto our County Gaol.— William Grif- fin, by John Browne, Esq. charged, on the oath of I homas Hathaway, of Guiting Power, with steal- ing a breast- plough, of the value of fire shillings, his property.— Henry Jones, by Thomas Mee, Esq. charged, on the oath of Hubert Mules and George Hipwood, on suspicion of having stolen a quan- tify of wool, consisting of two hundred weight, the property of the said Uobert Mules, Samuel Harnett, and Jonathan Worthington the younger, his co- partner, from out of a trow, called the Suc- cess, then lying in the River Severn, at the Flat.— William Taylor, by Martin Lucas, Esq. charged oil suspicion of stealing uiu; hen, of the value of lOd. the property of Wm. Hill, of the Leigh. The following is an extraordinary instance of pre- servation from imminent dinger :— Some masons were last week employed uf repairing a deep well at Malvern ; and on Wednesday, while one of them was standing on a ladder which was placed in it, ( being at that lime about 20 feet below the month) he found that the brick work of the well was giving wa y; he ascended the ladder as quickly as possible, but before he could get out, the buck work gave way, and every one near the place concurred that he must have, been immediately killed, it hap- pened, however, that two psrtso'l the work met in tailing, and abso\ ute\ y formed an arr. U over his head. A great number of people immediately pro- ceeded lb clear away the ruhhis, U, and exerted tliem- selves in a most laudable maimer; but though the accident happened at two o'clock in the afternoon, it was not till two o'clock o: i Thursday morning that the man was exinc- » t HN MOORE. In the course ot the present Month will be published, AN EMBLEMATICAL PRINT, STRIKING LIKENESS Of that brave and intrepid Chief, Lieut.- Gen. Sir John Moore, K. B. Who, after having effected A MOST MASTERLY RETREAT,- In the face of an Enemy vastly superior in numbers, FELL BY A CANNON SHOT, Before the Walls of CORUNNA, ou the lGth of January, 1809, in the moment of victoriously repulsing thatEne- mv, and securing, bv his skilful arrangements, the safe Re- embarkation of the British Army. This Design, faithfully copied from a Painting of P. J. De Loulherbourg, Esq. R. A. will be executed on Wood, by Mr. HOLE, of Liverpool, and printed by G. F. HARRIS. Price of the Print. On Demy Quarto, two Shillings and Sixpence;— India- Paper Proofs, of which only a few Impressions can be taken, Five Shillings each. Subscriptions received by, and the Print to be had of, Mr. Harris, Gbocester Herald Office; Mr. Henney, No. 46, High- street, Cheltenham; Messrs. Norton aud Sons, Bristol; Mr. Martin, Birmingham; Mr. Harrop, Mail Chester ; Mr. Kaye, Mr. Robinson, Mr. Gore, Mr. Peel- ing, See. Liverpool; Mr. Broster, Chester ; Messrs. Con- stable and Co. Edinburgh; Mr. Wilson, Glasgow, Mr. Motley, Portsmouth ; Mr. Haydon, Plymouth ; and all other Booksellers, GLOCESTER CARD A. YD DANCING ASSEMBLY. THE next SUBSCRIPTION ASSEMBLY, for 1808- 9, will be held at the BELL HOTEL, on THURSDAY next, March the 2d. The Assembly Book is open at the Bar, for the re- ceipt of Subscribers' names. Feb. 23, 1809. > ORETON- IN- MARSH CARD AND DANCING ASSEMBLY will be held at the WHITE HART INN-, Moreton- iu- Marsh, on TUES- DAY, February 28, 1809. MESSRS. MILLINGTON and PHILLIPS, Stewards. Mc No. 46, HIGH- STREET, CHELTENHAM. T. HENNEY, ( LATE AT MR. RUFF'S,) RESPECTFULLY informs the Nobility, and Gentry visiting Cheltenham, his Friends, and Ihe Public in general, that he. iivends opening his Shop, No. 40, High- street, opposite Cambray, Cheltenham, on Monday, the 27: h of Februarv, 1809 ; where he will sell everv article in the BOOKSELLING and STA- TION AKY Businesses, vend PATENT MEDICINES, & c. kc. on such terms as lie flatters himself will insure their patronage and support. Pp. tNTlNo neatly and expeditiously executed. BOOK- BINDINO in all its various departments. King's Head lunj Glocester, 13th Feb. jfloo. AT a GENERAL MEETING of LIEU- TENANCY of the County of . qfrncestir and Cities of Bristol and Gloucester, hotden this dun, pur suant to an Advertisement in the Gloucester Pavers, for carrying into execution the provisions of an' Act lately passed fur enabling his Maiesty to establish a permanent Local Militia Force, under certain restric- i, tions, fur the defence of the Realm, A Letter to the Lord Lieutenant, from the Principal Secretary of State, inclosing a Warrant tender his Wa- jesty's Royal Sign Manual, dated the 1 st of February inst. having been now respectively read: — RESOLVED,— That it appears to this Meeting-, by such Warrant, that the original quota of Militia of this County is l, lf, S men, and that six times such number amo'tnt to 6,978; and that the efectitie Yeommiry and Volunteers nerving in this County, exclusive of Sit - pernumeraries above the establishment e. f such Corns, serving without pay, rotio linve been enrolled therein after the 1 st of April, 180( 1, amount to the number of 4,765, and no more; and tliat 534 Volunteers, Yeo- nmnry, arid Artillery, have transferred themselves, under the provisions of the said Act, info the Local Militia of this County, and have keen enrolled without Ballot into the Local Militia of this Count!/; and that, in order to make tip the said number of 6,078 men, being six times tfie original quota ^ foresaid, the further number of 1,679 men must, in addition to the said 4,7 65 effective Yeomanry and Volunteers now serving in this County, and the Volunteers, Yeomanry and Artitterii, who have transferred themselves osqfor'e- said, he ballotled and enrolled in and for this County. RESOI. VF. O,— That before am; apportionment can . fairly be made, it is necessary that prcecpts be issued'to the several High Constables, directing them to issue their wanants to their pelt:/ Constables, to cause amended lists to be immediately prepared of all men, betve'en the ages ofVti and 30, liable to the said Load Militia, and to attend leith such amended lists at the next Subdivision Meetings to he holden at the times and places following, that is to say :— . For the City of Gloucester and County of the same City, the Hundreds of Dudstone and King* Barton, and H'liiisione, at the Booth- hull Inn, in the City of Gloucester, on Wednesday, the 8th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the City of Bristol and County of the same City, aI the. Guildhall, in the said Ci v of ' Bristol, on Friday the 10th of March next, ut ten hi ' the forenoon. For the Hundred of Berkeley, at the. OU Bell, in Durstey, on Wednesday, the Sth day of March next, ai ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Tewkeslmrij, Dccrtiurst, Chel- tenham, Tibbaldstone, Cleeve, the lover part of West- minster Hundred, and the Borough of Tewkesbury, at the Publii: Office, in the Town of Cheltenham., on Wed- nesday, the Hih of March next, at ten in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Barton Regis. Plicklechurch, the lower part of Ihe Hundred of Henburu, anil the unper part of the Hundred of Langley and Swineshead, at the Sessions House without Lawford's Gate, on ihe same 8th of March next, at ten in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Grinn'taldiash, and the upper part of the Hundred of Thornbvry, at the Swan Inn, in Chipping Sodbufy, on the same 8th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds t, f Kiftsgate, Slaughter, and the upper part of the Hundred of Westminster, at the Unicorn Inn, in Stow, i~ i the same & th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Cirencester, Crawthornc and Minety, and Rapsgate, at the Ram Inn, in Cirencester, on the same 8th of March next, ut ten in the forenoon. For the Hundreds, of Bisley and Longtree, at the George Inn, in Stroud, on the same Stk day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Bradley and Brighttvelh Bar- rote, at the Swan Inn, in Bibury, on Friday, the 10* A day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the Hundreds of Bledisloe, alius Lidney, Botloe, Dutchy of Lancaster, Saint hriatklls, and Westbury, at the Hear hm, in Ncinnktim, on Friday, the lOf/ t day of - March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. For the upper part of the Hundred i>: Henbttry, the lower part of the Hundred of Langley and Swineshcad, and the lower part of the Hundred of Tiurrnbury, at the Ship, at ilvestonc, on Friday, the 10th day of March next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. And all perrons- between tie: :: yes of lu. and 40. dis- posed to volunteer their services into Ihe Local Militia of this County, may do so on application to the Deputy Lieutenants, at their several Subdivision Meetings before mentioned, and be intitled to receive the sunt of Two Guineas on inrolment; and by which means the parishes ill which they reside will be relieved in the proportion of the numbers so inrollcd. ORDERED,— Tftaf this Meeting be, and the same is hereby adjourned to Wednesday, the V. nh day of • March next, to be then holden at the King's Head Inn, in the City of Gloucester, at , leven o'clock in the forenoon; then and there to examine the Returns, to be made from the several Subdivision Meetings, of men fit and liable to serve in the Local Militia of the said County and Cities, and to apportion the num- ber accordingly. RESOLVED,— That the above Resolutions bepublhked as usual. II. WILTON, Clerk of General Meetings of Lieutenancy. LOCAL MILII'IA APPEALS. NOTICE ?.? hereby given, That Appeals of all Persons claiming to be exempt from service in the Local Militia to be raised in this County, toil! be holden within the several Subdivisions of this County on ihe days, and at ihe places particularly mentioned in the preceding Advertisement; and that the causes of Exemption allowed by the Statue ere confined to the following description of men, viz:-- 1— Persons under the age of 18 and above 30 years. No Peer of the Realm, nor any Person being a Commissioned Officer, or employed in any of his Majesty's Castles or Forts, nor any Officer in ihe half- pay of the Navy, Army, or Marines, nor any Non- commissioned Officers or Private Men serving in any of his Majesty's other Forces, nor any Com- • missioned Officer serving, or who has served four years in the Militia. 3— Persons being resident Members of either of the Universities. 4— Poor Men having a family of three or more children> 5— Persons disabled by bodily infirmity, on proof, by them, before Deputy Lieutenants, of their inability; or in case of their not being able personally to at- tend, then by certificate of some practicing Physi- cian, Surgeon, or Apothecary. 6— Clergymen and Licenced Teachers of Congregations in Iloiy Orders, or pretended Holy Orders, not carrying on any Trude, or exercising any other occupation for their livelihood, except that of a Schoolmaster. 7— Constables and other Peace Officers. 8— Medical Men actually practicing as Physicians, Sur- geons, or Apothecaries. 9— Seamen and Seafaring Men, and Persons mustered, trained, or doing duty, or employed in any of his Majesty's Docks or Dock- yards, or employed in the King's Service in the Tower of London, the Royal Arsenal ut Woolwich,. or at some Gun- wharfs, or at some Powder- mills, powder Magazines, or other Storehouses belonging to hjs Majesty under the direction of the Board of Ordnance, nor any Per- son being free of the Company of Watermen on the River Thames. 10— Pei'sons who s In ill have served, or are now serving in person in the additional Military Force raised under the 43d of the present King, or who shall have been bailotted, and shall have provuled any Substitute, or paid any Fine for not serving or find- ing a Substitute in such additional Force, are exempt only in like manner, and during the same period as such Persons were or are exempt from Ballot and Service in the Regular Militia. The following, though exempt from serving in the Regular Militia, are liable to serve in the Local Militia:— 1 — Articled Clerks and Apprentices. 2—- Poor Men who have less than three children. 3— Men under the heighth of .5 feet 4 inches, who shall be of tiie heighth of 5 feet 2 inches. H. WILTON, Clerk of General Meetings of Lieutenancy. Ploucester, Feb. 23, 1809. TO BRICK- MAKERS. WANTED immediately, a BRICK- MA- KER, to make from Eighty lo One Hundred Thousand Brkks. Apply to John Walker, of Siantoo, near Glocesler. CHELTENHAM. HE Three Acres of LAND, near Maul's Elm, upon which HOUSES arc intended to be built, to form a Street, having, in the greater jar!, been disposed of by Mr. Thomas Hay ward, in Lots, tor a loi g term of years, reserving a smalt annual Rent ; and such • mode of disposal been by many- 1' ersons objected lo : Notice therefore is given to those who have already purchased, and to those who may wish to hccome pur. chasers, that the LOTS SOLD, anci the. remnining Lots uv. sohl, of the above Three Acres, may be mndeFREE ; and lor the accommodation of ilmse, whose c'l- cumstanees will not allow of prompt payment, four years will he given to pay the same liy equal yearly payments. Possession may immediately he had. For further particulars, spply to W. H. Jessop j or lo Thomas Hoy ward, No. February 23, 1809. WALES. / Court of King's- Bench.—' Ihe King, v. Richard J Crawshay and Samuel Homl'rav, Iwps. and the ' Rev. George M. Maber. In Michaelmas Term ) last, an application was m ule to the Court of King's- ' Bench, and a rule nisi obtained by the Attorney- 1 General and Mr. Bevan, gmnndesi on the affidavits of Mr. Taitt, Mr. Goodrich,' and Mr. Williams, three magistrates of the county of Glamorgan, f. r leave to tile a criminal information against Mr. Crawshay, Mr. llomfray, and Mr. Maber, mag - slrates also of the said county, for impvopevW liv - ing a precept lo hold a meeting for ihe purpose cf granting ale licences for the Cpper Dmsi-. m of the Hund/ ed of Caerphilly, in that countv, when s precept had before been wue- A by Mt. Taitt, Mr. Goodrich, and Mr. Williams, appointing a mee'ing for granting ale licences within the same hundred, and imputing to Mr. Crawshav, and < Aher two gentlemen, interested and corrupt motives.— Ou Saturday last cause wag shewn by Mr. Garrow and Mr. Hall, agair^ t the rule, and Lord Fllenborough, Chief Justice, in giving judgment, expressed him- self in these terms •.•- That he had been looking for the two hours thru past for some criminal,' tv,' im- puted to the magistrates, against whom t' e had been granted, to grasp at, but he could find none; that from what passed in Ihe year 17S3 ( when il appeared that the hundred had tan, „ rated by consent into two divisions'), the parties had acted under an idea I hat this could be legally ( lone, ar. cl thai they had persuaded themselves ihev were correct and were justified on thisaccount in their conduct in the present instance. That with respect to the precept tliey had issued, it could not be con- sidered as being done in fraud; on lhe contrary, ( hey conceived " they were competent to do what they had done; anil that they had acted with a degree of courtesy towards Mr. Taitt and his as- sociates that became them, which had not drawn a similar line of conduct from Mr. Taitt. That as lo any interest that could be imputed to them, it was too ridiculous to comment upon ; they appeared to have acted throughout from a conviction that they were justified in doing what had been done by them, and there appeared no objection to the persons to whom new licences had been granted at the meet- ing which they held. Indeed, so far as to one of the innkeepers, it appeared that Mr. Taitt himself had even offered the man a licence if he would come to his " SHOP." Mr. Justice l. e Blanc con- curred in opinion with the Chief Justice, and con- cluded by observing, that the parlies applying for the rule had siated to the Court false grounds for the application, and that the rule would not have been granted if they had stated all the lasts in their knowledge, and that the least the Court could do was lo mark such conduct by discharging it, zvfth costs. The- other Judges concurring, the rule was accordingly discharged, with costs. CARMARTHEN SPRING CIRCUIT. SAMt'EL HEYWonD AMI JOHN BALGUY, ESQRS. Cardiganshire... Friday, Mar. 24, at Cardigan. Pembrokeshire .. Thursday, 3", at Haverfordwest. Carmarthendiire Wednesday, April 5, at Carmarihen. MARRIED.— Saturday, at Bristoi. C.. pt. Henry Harding of the royal Caimavtben ftisileers, to Mrs. Filewood, relict of Capt. James Filpwood, tare of the twenty- third light dragoons A short time since, Mr. William Edwards, of Newuott, Monmouth- shire, to Miss E. Edwards, daughter of William'Ed- wards, Esq. Pauls- treet, Kingsdo'wn, Bristol. DIED.— On Friday last, at his house in Swansea after a long and tedious illness, Capt. Wi'iiam Mau- sel, of the royal navy, deservedly regretted by ell who, knew him.— At her mother's house, in Carmarthen, aged 16, of a decline, Mi- s Lloyd, daughter of His late John Lloyd, Esq. of Allt- yr- Odyn.— , t Lanishan, near Cardiff, Mrs. Watkins, wife of Mr. Watkuis, mercer, of that place.— At Brecon, aged 78, Hugh Bold, Esq. Swansea.— Wheat 41. 13s. 4d. Barley 21. 8s. Od. Oats 11. 4 « . Od. per quarter. FIR TIMBER.— GLAMORGANSHIRE. TO 13 E S O. L D BY A U C TIO N, IN SUNDRY LOTS, On Wednesday, the 8th day of March, 1809, at the Ship and Castle Inn, in the Town of Neaih, between ihe hours of three and six o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such Conditions of Sale as shall be then and there produced • A Quantity cf Fir Timber, ( Well worth the attention of Timber Merchants, Builders, & c.) now standing and growing upon the Gnoll Demesne, within the distance of about two miles of ihe navigable ri- ver Neath, where it may be shipped to any part of the kingdom. The lots will consist of from 400 to 500 Trees, or from that number to 1O00 Trees each Jot, if more desirable to the Purchasers. They are marked and* numbered with white lead and oil, and may be viewed immediately, by applying to Mat- thew Fuster, Wind- streei, Neath. GLAMORGANSHIRE. " PO be LET;— All ti: at capital BOULTING X MILL, with a DVVELLING- HOOSE adjoining, called ST. FAGAN's MILL; well supplied wi- h water, capable of making, 200 sacks of flour per week, hnd has a peculiar convenience for cleaning black wheat; situate about four miles from the town of Cardiff, and eith: fioill the town of Coubridge, two very good markets for corn, about four miles from the Glamorganshire Canal, communicating with the very populous and greatly in- creasing town of Merthyr Tidvil. For further particulars, apply t ® B. Grover, Ely, near Cardiff, if by letter, post- paid. CARMARTHENSHIRE. TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, in one, or several Lots, as may be agreed upon :— 495 ASH, 257 FIR, 3.20 SYCAMORE, 35 ELM, 35 BEECH. 36 CBESNUT, y TREES, Scribe- marked, 1 CHERRY, 1 HOLLY, 8 POPLAR, and 5 DUTCH ELM J Growing aud being upon the Demesne of PANTGLAS and other Lauds, in the parishes pf Lanfynydd aud Laneg wad, in the county of Carmarthen, Within nine miles of the sea- port town of Carmarthen ; to which there is easy- access by good Roads. The Ash are of particularly large dimensions. The Purchase* or Purchasers wdl have ample Credit, upon approved security. Apply to Nicholas Burnel Jones, Esq. at Pantglas; or to Messrs. Davies and. Berrington, Attornies, Swansea; who will respectively direct how the Woods may beiu- specled, and treat for Sale of tiiem. / HOUSE OF COMMONS— THURSDAY. A,\ kw? « e came from the Lords, signifying that they bad ajreed to Campbell's Divorce Bill, on account of the adultejv with Mr. T. Sheridan. THK DUKE OF YORK. The House, on the motion of Lord Fulkstone, went into a'Committee of Inquiry on the conduct of the Duke of York. , lard Eo'listone,. before calling in the witness who bad the papers in possession, thought it. necessary; lo state the case. In 1304, the Duke of Work wished to ra: « e 70 or- 80,00( 1. bv way of annuity, through the means of Mr. Kennett, who bad been twice a bank- rupt, as an upholsterer, in Bong- street. During this wso.- iatiou, the Duke of York was anxiously em- ployed in concurrent negociat; on, in which or had applied to Mr. Pitt and Lord Camden, in order to procure a place in the East indies for Kennel. One of the letters would shew that the loan depended on the procuration oi tbe place. The Noble Lord in- ferred from thence, that bis Royal flighuess'. s recom- mendation proceeded from improper motives. Mr. Duff' was called and examined by . Lord Jy tc- slaur He stated that he was a solicitor: knew Ken- nctt, Who became a bankrupt in IS03, In consequence of which certain papers came into his possession, which ho now produced, and proved the hand writing of Mr. Keunett; that Kennctt was originally an upholsterer, but lately a toothc- aehe etirer, m Lin- coluV- lnn- Fieltis ; that lie had once been found guilty of consniring to defraud his creditors, for which he stood iu the piUory. His former bankruptcy took place in 1801. Mr. Chapman examined.— ft. Did the. witnses know of any p: . posal made to his Royal Highness by Ken- lit-. t, to acrvimoiorfate the Duke with the sum of 30 < v - 40,0001. j,,, way of annuity, on the terms of his Highness* personal security ?— A 1 did. The wit- westhen i stinced a letter from Lietit.- Col. Gordon, Dnk./ s Secretary, stating that his Royal Highness would appiv to Mr. Pitt on the subject of that Right Hon. Gentleman ' providing a situation for Mr. Iven- n* » . The Duke's letter stated also that the appli- cation to Mr. Pitt would be more effectual wefea letter written iu fivoiu of Keiujett to Mr. Pitt, by Sir H. Mann. The witness believed sucli a letter was writtfii by Sir Horace Matin, but he believed it had no effect, and of course'it host no relation to the pre- sent t& arge before the Committee. It appeared that Kenne. t wanted, for a friend, tiie situation of stoie- Icrep.- r at Surinam, as bis friend would run all the risk attending a hot. climate. Colonel Gordon waited on Mr. Pitt's Secretary, in the year IS04, on the sub- ject of Keiinett's being appointed stofe- keeper at Surinam, fly . iin- nau of bis Royal Highness. Mr. Pitt, however, refused tbe appointment of Kennett, saving it hats been disposed of, Keuuett, on learning this, applied to be made Collector of the Customs at Surinam, but in that he was likewise disappointed, notwithstanding a letter from his Poval Highness to Mr. Pitt in bis ferotir. It appeared that Kennett, being miMflj mortified. by these repeated disappoint, meat's, applied to Mr. Greenwood for . Mr. Adam's ad- dress. in Scotland. Rennet wished to write to that Gentleman on the subject; and in the letter he sent to Mr. Adam, he alluded, iu open terms, to the loan he was negociating for his Highness, as he wished, at all events, to get something in contemplation of that loan. Colonel Taylor was examined by Lord Folkstone. ft. Did the witness receive a letter from Kennett5 ( a copy of which bis Lordship shewed the Colonel,— A. The witness said he did, aud it was- mm ked 18. Colonel Taylor was tlieo asked whether his KOyal Highness paid anv attention to the application by Sir Horace Mann?—.- J. 1 d" not believe his Royal Highness did; for J told him Keiinett's character, and tiie punishment be bad undergone, and his Royal Highness desired me never to mention him, and gave orders that none of his applications should be attended to. Keunett repeatedly called upon me, saying he had to procure for his Highness the- advance of 30 or 40,0001. The witness apprized the Duke of York of that circumstance, and his Highness directed the offer to be left to the superiuter. dance of Mr. Adam. Tbe loan was dffered before the Duke ordered all Ken- nett's applications to be treated with disregard. Mr. G.- eenw ood was next examined. Kennett came frequently to his office, seemingly much enraged, and highly discontented. He gave him no encouragement, but treated him with silence. He said he was to sup- ply his Royal Highness with 30,0001. and that upon easy terms— his Royal Highness'.-; own security, and a situation abroad for a particular friend, lie stated tlie substance of the Conversation to the Duke of York, but it was, by his Royal Higlmess's desire, all referred to Mr. Adam. Mr. Hurdle laid before the Committee certain letters which he received through Mrs. Clarke, aud r. hich she had received, through Mr. Donovan, from certain officers, to obtain " promotion for them. Mrs. Clarke was then called ill, and asked if the letters delivered to the House were the same which sba delivered to Mr. Wardle and received from Mr. Donovan. She. did not recollect when she received them. She does not know whose hand- writing the letters were; Mr. Donovan told her the letters were thu band- writing ofthe officers whose letters the. v purported to be. She did not knoiv whether any of them were the hand- writing of Mr. Donovan. One of them was like his baud ; but she could not suppose that he would write letters with the signature of another person. One letter was the copy of another; the copy written bv Donovan.— Being asked which was the copy and which was the original ? She said that she would leave the lion. House to find out that. These were all the letters she put into Mr. Wardle's hands for the purpose of facilitating the negociation. Mr. Wardle told her he would facilitate the nego- ciation by getting the signatures of some Members of Parliament, but he made a different use of them. He was only laughing at her. There was no reason whatever assigned for tbe non- payment of the an- nuity by the Duke of York. Mr. LockUarl asked Mr. Wardle if Mrs. Clarke said true, that he promised to facilitate the negociation by ••• opuring the signatures of Members of Parliament ? _ Ir. Wardle replied, that he had repeatedly given an answer to that point— that he never had made a direct promise to Mrs, Clarke. The Chancellor of the Exchequer stated a circumstance relative to a note iu the possession of Capt. Huxley S. mden, purporting to be a note written by the Duke of York. Upon this note Capt. Sandenliad not in bis examination communicated any information to the House. The Chancellor of the Exchequer, therefore, suggested the necessity of re- examining hitn. Capt. Sandeu was then called in, and asked if he stated the particulars- he knew respecting Major To- nyn's promotion, lie said he did; that be did not know of his having kept back any important facts. He did not particularly recollect any arguments he used " to persuade Major Tonyn that his friend would accomplish the business, lie only said he ought to wait for a Gazette or two. Here Capt. S. repeated his former evidence, as to what passed at the inter- view between him and Mrs. Claike. He was asked if he was certain that nothing else had passed than what he bad stated in his evidence. He said he was not. Being asked if any thing passed about a note ? He answered, that Mrs. Clarke gave him a note, which he was to shew to Major ronyn; and the substance of it was, to request Major'Tonya to wait a little w hile. Tbe note appeared to be from Mrs. Clarke. He did not recollect vi bet her he ga\ e the note to Major Tonyn. He did not know whether the note was ill Mrs. Clarke's band- writing. He rather thought it was. He never told any body that " this note was in the hand. writing of the Duke of York. Witness knows Colonel Hamilton: he asked his advice how he should act iu this business, and related lo him what he stated now. He does not recollect having stated to Colonel Hamilton that the note was in the hand- writing of the Duke of York. 3. Did you not. per- mit Colonel Hamiitou to take a copy of this note ?— A. Not that I know of. On being pressed by Mr. Per- ceval, Capt. Sar. den at last admitted that Col. Ha- milton did take a copy of the note, but denied re- collecting w hether that was the note he shewed Major Tonyn. He was then asked where the note was ? he believed mislaid; he bad seen it six days ago, but did not kuow what was become of it. On being Asked- if lie had not been desired by Colonel Hamil- ton not to destroy that note, he answered he had, and that it was not destroyed. Mr. Whitbread then asked if he could produce the note?— A. If I can find it I will. He added, that be had t « o days ago searched iiis bureau carefully, but that no such note could be found. When asked by Sir S. Romilly why lie had several times denied that such a paper existed, he said it svas an Unpleasant circumstance, and he wished to have it forgotten. He could not say it was the Duke of York's hand- writing, having never seen it, nor Mrs. Clarke's, which be had sometimes seen. On the witness's examination being concluded, Mr. Per- ceval observed, that it would be necessary for the judgment of the House to be taken respecting the conduct of the witness; and for that purpose lie moved, that the Speaker do take the chair. The Speaker then put the question—" Whether the House I conceived the witness had been guilty of prevarication or not?" I> was unanimously carried in the affir- mative. There was then a general cry of " Newgate . Newgate !" but the Speaker said, although there were precedents of that nature, yet he thought it as well to commit the prisoner to the charge of the Sergeant at Arms, with strict charge that no one do have access to him: this was done, and his papers ordered lobe searched for the notes relative to Tonvn's business. At the request of Capt. Samlen, he was again brought to the bar, i- o consequence of his desire to explain, and spoke as follows:— " I most humbly hope that this Hon. House will excuse me; I had no intention to offend this Hon. House, and T hope the House will excuse my extra- ordinary difficulty. With respect to the note, it is not destroyed: ! " ran ceo and fetch it; it is at my chambers. The note was ( riven ine to shew Major Tonyn ; and to state to him that the promotion would not mi on unless he paid the money. I shewed him - the note, and he said that he would doit. It was gazetted, and 5001. paid to Mrs. Clarke. I dou t know who wrote the note." Mrs. Clarke was called next, and examined by the Oimrelhr of ihe Euheftcr. Have you any memory of having sent any written paper to Capt. Sanden'—-) No: I am almost positive 1 never sent him anv thing of the kind. S. Capt. Sanden then never had a note from von, purporting to be from the Duke of York }— A. Never; and if he has insinuated that he has, it is false, or most probably his own writing. 2. Why does the witness employ the term insinuate?-— A. Because I think that Capt. Sanden is ca able of anv thins. . . The Committee being kept for a full hour waiting the arrival of Captain Sanden, were at length relieved from their suspence by his arrival with the identical letter about which he prevaricated so much, together with a large bundle of Mrs. Clarke's letters, which were found in his burrau and bed- chamber. The letter in question was addressed to George Farquliar, Esq. and nearly as follows:—" I have just received your note, andTonyn's business shall remain as it is. ' God bless you !" No date. Tbe prisoner stated that he had no motive whatever for concealing this note, and he threw himself on the mercy of the Com- mittee, as he could say nothing in extenuation ofhis offetic-. He was asked whether be had ever seen Mrs. Claike write, and he said he had frequently, and added, that she was in the habit of writing in different hands. He never saw, to his recollection, the Duke of York write, and, therefore, could not say that the above letter was, or was not in bis Royal rlitrhness's hand- writing. Witness was ordered to withdraw, but to be still kept in custody. Mrs. Clarke was then called in and examined by the Chancellor cf ihe Exchequer. 2. Did you ever see that naper before? ( a letter was presented to hei).-^ A. Yes, [ did. 2. Whose hand- writing is it}— A. I believe the Duke of York's. 2. Does the witness always write the same hand?— A. I cannot say the hand- writing may not vary. I generally write in a hurry, which may occasion some variation. 2. Are witness's letters always written in her own* hand ?— A. They were sometime! written by my mot hep. I guided ' her hand in writing them. 2. Did your mother and vou both write the same letter?— A. My mother hofd ' the pen, and I guided her hand. 2. Is ( his the manner in which these papers were written? — A. I believe both of them were written so, at least one of them. 2. Did witness guide the hand of ber mother when tbe two bills were drav.- n ?— A. I am not quite positive. 1 can not exactly answer that question. Is it supposed I committed forsery ? 2. It is not the aim of'my question to draw • neb a confession from you. I only ask if you wrote both these notes ?— A. I am positive as to one of them, but I cannot say which. Had 1 imagined I had been doing wrong, I would have destroyed them. 2. Do they seem to you to be written by the same hand ?— A. The dif- ference, if any, may arise from one having been written quicker than " the other. 2. Does it make no difference in the writing, when you write yourself, and when you guide your mother's hand?— A. No material difference. 2. Does the witness see no difference in the indorsement of tbe one from the hand i 11 which theother is written ?— A. I think my mother's band may have been guided when both were writ- ten.— 2. Does the witness ever imitate the hand- writing of others ?—. 4. I do not know that I do. If I did, it would be for amusement, and not for any bad purpose. 2. Has witness never attempted it ?— A. I have, and very lately; when several of us were at play. 2. What " did witness write when she was thus imitating the bands of others?— A. It may have been to take down some men's hands. : 2. Has wit- ness ever imitated tbe hand- writing of the Duke of York ?— A. Yes, I can take off the hand- writing of his Royal Highness. 2. Whbn you attempted to imitate the hand- writing of tbe Duke, did you ima- gine you succeeded ?— A. Yes, I thought so, to a cer- tain degree. 2. Did witness ever learn to write in a certain way from Mr. Towne?— A. Yes; be made me make great proficiency in writing. I recollect he is a Jew. On the motion of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the papers brought to the House by the messenger were referred to a select Committee. Mr. Wharton reported progress, when Mr. Perceval moved that the Speaker do issue liis warrant to com- mit Capt. Huxley Sanden to his Majesty's goal of Newgate, for gross contempt and prevarication in bis examination at the bar of that House. This motion was agreed to— nem. eon. The House then adjourned at half- past four in the moniing. FRIDAY.— Mr. leach brought up the report of the select Committee appointed to take into consideration certain letters, which stated that they thought the whole of the letters were relevant to the inquiry. Colonel Gordon was' called in, and examined on the subject of the hand- writing of the note which was in the possession of Captain Sanden, and delivered in to the Committee.— The, Colonel was of opinion that it was the Duke of York's band- waiting.— Colonel Browning was afterwards examined, and could not decide whether it was the Duke's writing or not.— Mr. Towne, velvet- painter, of Bond- street, was next examined by Mr. Perceval.— The witness is a Jew. 2. Do you recollect having heard Mrs. Clarke say any thing respecting hand- writing?— A. Yes, In the course of conversation she said she could forge the Duke of York's hand- writing ; that she had freqi « ntly done it. She did so then, having previously shown nie the Duke of York's name in his own band- writing, and I could not tell the difference afterwards between the forgery and the original. 2. What was your business with her at the time of this conversation?— A. I gave her a lesson that morning in the art of painting on velvet. ( A laugh. J 2. Did the obser- vation arise out of the subject before you ?— A. No, there was writing and some other papers on the table. 2. To whom did you communicate Mrs. Clarke's statement that she could imitate the Duke of York's hand- writing ?— A. To Lady Haggerston, in the course of conversation, as I was talking to her Ladyship about the Duke's affair. ( A bud laugh. J. MRS. CLARKE'S STIPEND.— The Chancellor of the Ex- chequer rose and said, that a question having been put to him some nights ago, by an Hon. Member behind him, with respect to what was the actual allowance given Mrs. Clarke,: by the Duke of York, for her maintenance : he had made it an object foahis special inquiry, and, the result of the information he l- eceiycd from his Royal Highness was, that having examined his banker's book, found that the actual sum advanced to that lady, by drafts, amounted to 3,5501. His Royal Highness, however, authorized him to'say that he had advanced her very large sums of money which he never took any account of, nor had he any document by which he could inform the House of the actual amount. There were, indepen- dent of this, large sums of money paid by his Royal Highness to Mrs. Clarke for house, furniture, plale, tkc. & c. provided for her, ivhich, together with the above- mentioned sum of 5,5501. amounted to 16,7511. Mrs. Clarke was then called to prove the hand- writing of several of her letters which wrere found on the last night among Capt. Saudeu's. A number of letters were then produced, which from No. 12 to No. 41 she admitted to be her own hand- writing, and No. 42 to be a piece of the Duke of York's letter which came from Dover, directed to George Farquhar, with the same seal which . was found in Sanden's bureau. Tne first letter read was signed M. A. C. dated Holies- street', July 2,1S03, and directed to Capt. Sanden. Then followed a number directed to Colonel Sauden, and signed M. A. C. generally without dates. In one she slates that she is con- vinced the money offered is too trifling, and desires him to tell Sneddon that she must have 2001. and from the Captains 301. more, aud that as an offer of 15,0001. has been made, she requests an immediate answer. She also urges him to influence any member to give bis vote on Pitt's motion. The next'was one without a signature, viz. " I will do it when his Royal Highness comes to town. The Duke of Cambridge has already got 4,0001. There is no difference ill their not. being Pro testants: it is nothing to him. I have told him of your proposals: be sure you go at half- past three, on Monday, to him, and put on a new pair of boots."— Another : To Colonel Sandon, signed M. A. C.—" Can vou get half a dozen persons who Want interest, as I ivaut' money most imperiously. I wish to infringe a little on Tommy Greenwood's rights."— Another, from the same to the same—" Pray do something. The Duke wishes you to got on faster with your men. He has written to him this morning. Be sure to send vie an exact account."— Another: " The Duke has not seen• General Tonyu or his son, and is fearful it will be done before he slops, otherwise he will stop it in the morning."— Aug. 10. 1808. From » lie same to the Same—" Tiie King and all the Family are coining to wait upon the Duke on his birth- day : they are full of compliment."— October 9, 1803. From the same to the same—" Do not come to me to my box to- night; Greenwood, with the two Dukes, will be there, watch- ing with bis wise eyes ; the sight of you may lead him to talk of the levy business io a manner that may prove hurtful both to ytiu and me." There were a few other letters read, which con- tained nothing important, as was also a par! of the Duke's letter directed to George Farquhar, with an impression of his private seal— the motto Jamais.— Capt. lluxlev Sanden was then ( nought in and exa- mined as to his motive of withholding the note which had been'the subject of inquiry. He expressed con- trition for what he bad done, but kcould assign no motive. Mr. . Wardle said be had no other evidence to produce. MONDAY.— The investigation of the charges against the Duke of York proceeded. General Clavei'mg was examined. The evidence given by him on a former night being read, it was observed to him— On a reference to the minutes of Ihe witness's former examination, he will find, that to a question put to him, whether he had any com- munication on thesubject of army promotions wi( h Mrs. Clarke, his answer was that he had not— How does the witness reconcile that reply with the letters to Mrs. Clarke which have since been laid before ( he House?— A. When the question which has just been mentioned was put to me, I was perfectly sa- tisfied by the teim " communication," personal in- tercourse and not epistolary correspondence was in- tended.— The Geneia! then went on to state- that, in IS05, lie wrote a Seder to Mrs. Clarke, offering her 10001. if she could get him permission to raise a regiment; she represented his request to the Duke of York, who would not hear of it, and scouted it; but though he was unsuccessful in ihis, be applied lo her again when he wanted to get some information from the War- Office, because, though he was satisfied that Mrs. Clarke had no in- fluence over the Duke of York, yet he thought he might allow her to talk on military subjects. After the General iiad been examined, Mr. W. Wynne moved, that General Clavering had been guilty of gross prevarication: but the Committee not being unanimous, after a short discussion, Ihe mo- tion was withdrawn, upon the understanding that he should be entitled at any future period to renew it.— Five persons from the Rank and Post Office were examined as lo their opinion ofthe note found at Capt. Sanden's lodgings. Three staled their be- lief that it was in the same hand- wriling as the two letters of the Duke of York from Sandgate and Weymouth : one was of a different opinion : and one was in doubt, arising from a comparison with the lelters of Mrs. Clarke's hand- writing.-— Mrs. Clarke's physician was examined, and declared her not to be well enough to attend. She would be well enough, however, in two days. The further investigation was therefore deferred. In the HOUSE of LORDS, on Friday, Lord Grenville moved an address to his Majesty, re-, specting the immediate revocation of the Orders in Council. The recent offer of the American Government to remove the embargo against us, and to maintain it against France, placed us, he contended, in a new situation with respect to the United Slates. His Lordship, in a long and very able speech, slated the embarassmcnts that were felt in all branches of pur manufactures in conse- quence of the interruption of our commercial in- tercourse with America. Earl Batluirst maintained, that these embarassments had been felt a year and a half antecedent to the embargo, and lhat they were the result of Ihe Non- Importation Act, and not of that measure. He expressed his hopes ( hat, in the course of a short time, we should be able to draw from other sources those a'rlicles of necessity of which we were deprived by the ces- sation of the intercourse with the United States. Lord Melville justified the conduct of Govern- ment. In the further progress of the debate the motion was supported by Lords Auckland and Erskine, and opposed by the Lord Chancellor and the Earl of Liverpool. Lord Grenville then re- plied, and a division having taken place, the motion was negatived by a majority ( proxies in- cluded) of 115 to 70.— Adjourned at three o'clock. The Commander in Chief.— Whether it be true or false, that the office of Commander in Chief is to be put in Commission we know not; we hope it is: we are sure the country will not be satisfied with any other arrangement. Our naval affairs have been admirably administered since the office of Lord High Admiral has been put in Com- mission. Why should not our military be. equally well administered by a Board of General Officers ? — Courier. The father of Mrs. Clarke ( Mr. R. Farquhar) formerly resided in Oxford, and was employed at the Clarendon Printing Office as a compositor. In the Court of Common Council on Thursday, a report, was made from the committee appointed to inquire into the embarrassments of the city cham- ber, Irani which it appears that the annual ex- pences of several ofthe committees had been nearly trebled within 14 years; aud lhat in four com- mitteesonly, the anniia! expences amount to about 70001. chiefly for tavern bills and summer ex- cursions .' The report then recommends strict eco- nomy, as well as several retrenchments, as abso- lutely necessary to relieve the chamber from its jiresent embarrassments.— At the s taie Court it was resolved, on the motion of Mr. Waithman, that no member of the Court who holds any place or ap- pointment under Government, from which he de- rives an emolument, or who receives any income, salary, or allowance out of the public money, ex- cept members holding commissions in the London militia, shall be eligible to serve on any committee or commission in ihe appointment of tiie Com t. In the cause of Maw man, v. Gillet, the applica- tion of the latter for a new trial was last Monday re- fused, in the Court of Common Pleas. — In the same Court, oil Saturday, an action was tried, Mr. Pe- ter Finnertv against Mr. Tipper, publisher of a pe- riodical work entitled The Satirist, for a libel; when in consideration of some acts of provocation, the jury found a verdict for the plaintiff, damages one shilling.— Mr. I' innerly is the avowed editor of Major flogan's pamphlet. No less than 5000 journeymen tailors have been thrown out of employ inthe metropolis by the un- precedented advance on woollen cloth ; and 5000 more, it is computed," will be discharged this week. Tuesday . evening, about 8 o'clock, as John Lloyd, ef the Shambles, in Worcester, was walking home along the road, about two miles from thence, he was stopped by four men, who demanded his money, threatening his life if he did not deliver it. Re- sistance was in vain, and they robbed him of up- wards of six guineas, in notes ( and cash. By a mere accident, they did not lake a watch which he had about him. Three of the men were soldiers, two dressed in full regimentals, and armed with a pistol and abayrnet, and the other in his undress uniform ; the loutili man was dressed in a dark coat. The subscription for the relief of Ihe sufferers by the late tremendous flood, in Bath, amounts to upwards of 20001. The collection at the different churches and chapels, on the 29th tilt, amounted to 7- 841. 14- s. 4- § d. Such examples of charity and humanity hjjve seldom been equalled. The Mrs. Radcliffe, whose death was announced in our paper, was not ( he celebrated authoress of that name, but Ihe mother of the husband of lhat lady. A patent for a new principle of measuring time, and constructing clocks and chronometers, has lately betn obtained by Mr. Congreve, the inventor of the military rocket. The prominent feature of Ihis invention is, lhat the time measurer will indicate seconds, or any smaller division, and yet it will be absolutely detached from the maintaining power for a period of one or more minutes. A clock eon- structed on this principle requires only the sixtieth of the weight or power of a common clock ; or made with the same power, it will go GO times as long, (;'. e. 480 days.) Commissions in the Carmarthenshire Local Militia. FIRST REGIMENT.— Lord Dynevor, to be Colonel- Commandant.— David Williams, Esq. to be Lieutenant- Colonel.— Morgan Price Lloyd, Esq. to be Major.— Wm, Evans, Esq. to be Supernumerary Major,— Captains— E. Jones, sen. W. Jones, J. Davis, D. Thomas, J. Yea- mans, E. Jones, E. Jones, juu. and J. Bishop, Esqrs.-— First Lieutenants— T. Bishop, W. Jones, D. Morgan, J. Jones, T. Thomas, D. L. Harries, D. Rees, E. B. Sytnes, W. Jones, and J. Thomas, Gents.— Second Lieutenants— M. Williams, D. Evans, D. Thomas, and J. Saunders, Gents.— Surgeon— M. Morgan, Gent.— Quarter- Master J. Jones, Gent. SECOND REGIMENT.— Sackville Guynne, Esq. to be Lieutenant- Coiouel- Comuiandant.— Richard Laac Starke, Esq lo be Lieutenant- Colonel.— W. H. Thomas, Esq. to he Major.— H. Price, Esq. to he Supernumerary Major.— Captains— D. Hughes, T. Beynon, N. Rowland, S. Lewis, R. Hughes, J. Evans, D. Howells, and W. Mister, Esqrs.— First Lieutenants J. Lewis, W. Hughes, T. Tho- mas, S. Tardrew, G. P. Griffiths, J. Lett- is, T. Jones, J. Edwards, D. Gwynno, and R. Edwards, Gents.— Second Lieutenants— E. Brown, J. H. Lee, and T, Edward Gen's.— Surgeon— R. Davies, Gen!.—- Qvarler- Masler— W. Edwardes, Gent. THIRD REGIMENT.— J. W. Hughes, Esq. to he Lieut.- Col. Commandant.— D. H. Pugh, Esq. to be Lient.- Col. — John Rees, Est j. to lie Major,— John Brown, Esq. to he Supernumerary Major.— Captains—- J. Bevan, D. Parry, W. Child, R." Harries, W. Hughes, H. Evans, W. Hop- liin, and J. Davies, Esqrs.— First Lieutenants— W. Phi- lipps, W. Davies, T. Howell, J. Williams, R. Rees, J. Philipps, R. Morris, W. Rees, T. Humphreys, and W. Rees, Gents.— Second Lieutenants— D. Parry, B. Lewis, R. Williams, D. Humphreys, A. Rabv, and W. Llewel- lyn, Gents.— Surgeon— J. Jenkins, Gent. Quarter- Master— J. Jones, Gent, BANKRUPTS from SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. John Rumford Ireland, late of Burr- slreet, East Smith- field, Middlesex, and now of Lower Thames- street, London, coal- factor, d. c. Feb. 24, March 1, April 1. al ten, at Guildhall, Loudon. Alt. Mayhew, Syinond's Inn, Chancery- lane, London. Joseph Hand, of Worm- wood- street, London, warehouseman, di c. Feb. 21, March 4, April 1, at eleven, at Guildhall, London. Alt. Mar- son, Church- row, Newington Butts. Joseph Dean, of Birmingham, japanner, March 4, 6, April 1, at eleven, at tbe Stork Tavern, Birmingham. Atts. Messrs. Kin- derley, Long, and Ince, Gray's- Inn, London; or Beswick, Birmingham. William Rigg Parker,' now or late of Hebden, Linton, Yorkshire, cotton twist- spinner, d. c. March 2, 3, April 1, at the New Inn, Skipton, York- shire. Atts. Scofield, Skipton ; or Messrs. Swale and Heelis, Great Ormond- slreet, Staple- Inn, London. William Darby, late of Hexton, Herefordshire, butcher, d. c. Feb. 21, March 1, April 1, at eleven, at Guildhall, London. Att. Town send, Staple's-( nr., London. Josue de Prado, ot Lime- street, London, lead- merchant, d. c. Feb. 21, March 4, Ap- il 1, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Atls. Messrs. Pearce and Son, Switlun's- lane, London. John Morris, of King- street, Greenwich, Kent, builder and carpenter, Feb. 25, March 4, April I, at twelve, at Guildhall, London. Atts. Messrs. W. and J. Aliens, Clifford'*- Inn, London ; or Porker, Crcon- wich. Benjamin Fisher, of Dudley, Worcestershire, wine and spirit- merchant, March 3, 4, April 1, at twelve, at the Shakespear Tavern, Birmingham. Atts. Messrs. Kinderley, Long, and Ince, Gray's- Inn, Lon- don ; or Messrs. Smith and Arnold, Birmingham,—— William Horsfall, of Hampstead- road, Middlesex, vic- tualler, d. c. Feb. 28, March 7, April 1, at ten, at Guild- hall, London. Att. Warne, 37, Old Broad- street, Lon- don. Peter Bentley, late of Bticklersbury, but now of College- Hill, Thames- street, London, stone- mason and builder, Feb. 25, March 4, April 1, at twelve, at Guild - hall, London. Att. Luckett, Wilson- street, Fiusbufy- square, London. Benjamin Lancaster, of Scarborough, Yorkshire, ship- owner, d. c. March 1, II, and April 1, at eleven, at Guildhall, London. Att. Barber, Chan- cery- lane, London. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED.— Benjamin Walsh and Thomas Nisheit, of Angel- couri, Throgmorton- street, London, brokers, d. c. DIVIDENDS.— April7. Jose], h Gill, lateof Browns- hill, B! sley, Glocestershire, clothier, at ten, at the George Inn, Stroud. March 15. John Delaney, ot Liver- pool, draper, d. c. at one, at the Globe Tavern, Liver- pool. April 18. George Tytlur, late of^ Houndsdilch, London, slopselier, d, c. at twelve, at Guildhall, Lon- don. June 27. Charles Husey and Nicholas Httsey, of Newgate- street, London, linen- drapers, d. c. at one, at Guildhall, London. April IS, Edicard Winwood and Samuel Thodey, of the Poultry, London, Scotch factors and glovers, at twelve, at Guildhall, London. March 11. Robert Foggan, of Sal ford, near Manches- ter, Lancashire, cotton- manufacturer, at eleven, at the Palace Inn,. Manchester. March 18. John Suter, of East Retford, Nottingham, mercer, draper, d. c. at eleven, at Guildhall, London. April 25. Samuel Davis, of Bury- street, St. Mary- Axe, London, merchant, d. c. at eleven, at Guildhall, London. March 14. John Ten- nant, ot Oxford- street, Middlesex, wine and brandy- merchant, d. c. at one, at Guildhall, London. April 4. William Chester, late of Chesterfield, mercer, d. c. at eleven, at the Falcon Inn, Chesterfield. April 8. George Tapper, now or late of Linton, Kent, shopkeeper, at ten, at Guildhall, ' London. March 15. Richard Palke, of Little Hempston, Devonshire, coal- merchant, d, c. at eleven, at the Golden Lion Inn, Newton Abbott, Wolverhampton. CERTIFICATES.— March 11. John Birch and Ro- bert Robinson, both now or late of Brougbton Lodge, Lancashire, cotton- spinners, merchants, d, c. John Wardell, of King's Lynn, Norfolk, procer, d. c. Maitland Maitland, formerly of St. Paul's Church- yard, London, but now of Thorley- cotlage, near Ripley, Surrey, chymist, druggist, d. c. John Parkes, late of Broad- street, Horsleydown, S. urrey, wine- merchant. BANKRUPTS from TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. Thomas Rice, of Stroud, Glocestershiie, clothier, March 28, at five, March 29, April at eleven, at the King's Arms Inn, Stroud. Alts. Messrs. Newman and Clarke, Stroud ; or Constable, Symond's- Inn. Henry Lord, of Manchester, dealer in cotton- twist, d, c. March 6, 7, April 4, at three, at the New Exchange- huildines, Manchester. Atts. Messrs. Sharpe, Eccles, anrt Cririe, Manchester j or Messrs. Milne and Parry, Temple, Lon- don. Joseph Inghun., of Great Lever, Lancashire, inn- keeper, d. c. March 9, 10, April 4, atone, at Ihe New Exchange, Manchester, Atts. Messrs. Cooper and Lowe, Southampton- buildings, London ; or Cook, Sal- ford.. — John Maxdsley, of Omiskirk, Lancashire, joiner, d. c. March 7, S, April 4, at eleven, at the Wheat Sheaf, Ormskirk. Alls. Bhtckslock, St. Mildred's- court, London ; or Messrs. Wright and Palmer, Ormskirk. John Gregory, of Haverhill, Suffolk, baker, d. c. Feb. 23, at three, Feb. 24, at ten, April 4, at twelve, at the Bell Inn, Haverhill. Alts. Burleigh, Kavlhorn- hall, Essex; or Cutting, Bartlett's- buildings, Holborn, London. Abraham. Hodsol, of Siieernesn, linen- draper, d. c. Feb. 25, March 4, April 4, at eleven, at Guildhall, London. Atts. Messrs. Bourdillon and Hewitt, Little Friday- street. Charles KnowUon, of Bristol, linen- draper, d. c. Feb. 25, March 4-, April 4, at eleven, at- Guildhall, Lon- don. At!, Svdclalt, Alflersgate- strcet, London. Abraham Clarke, of Newport, Isle of Wight, tanner, d. c, Feb. 25, March 4, April 4, at twelve, at Guildhall, London. Atts. Messrs. Gutty and Haddan, Angel- court, Throgmorlou- street, London. Ifilliwn Floassn, of Manchester, cotton- manufacturer, d. c. March fi, S, April 4, at eleven, at the New Exchange- buildings, Man- chester. Alts. Jepsou; or Messrs. Cooper and Lowe, Southampton- buildings, London. James Phipps, of St. John's- lane, Clerkcnwell, plumber and glazier, Feb. 25, March 4, April 4, al twelve, at Guildhall. All. West, Charterhouse- street, Charterhouse- square Wil- liam Coxcfill, of Manchester, stone- mason, builder, d. c. March 8, 9, April 4, at four, at the Dog Tavern, Deans- sale, Manchester. Atts. Messrs. Milne, Sergeant, and Mil ne, Manchester; or Messrs. Milne and Parry, Tem- ple, London. Susannah Bailey and Thomas Bailey, of ' Hauwell Heath, Middlesex, chandlers, d. c. Feb. 25, March 11, April 4, at ten, at Guildhall, London. Ait. Benton, Union- street, Southwaik. DIVIDENDS— April 8. ' D. Bryson, of Phillips's- row, New- road, Tottenham- court, Middlesex, statuary and stone- mason, at ten, at Guildhall March 18. John liridger, j tn. of Morilake, Surrev, tallow- chandler, at ten, at'Guildhall. April S. H. G. Bee/ son, of Grav's Inn- square, Middlesex, money- scrivener, al twelve, ' at Guildhall. : March 16. M. Puny, of Puntvpoof, Monmouthshire, sjiopkeepar, at eleven, at Ihe King's Head Inn, Gioccster. March 13. J. llaadell, of Bir- mingham, cotlon- manufacturer, at eleven, al the Swan Ta- vern, Temple- row, Birmingham. March 15. U~. Chambers, of Carlisle, draper, al eleven, at the Lion and Lamb Inn, Carlisle. April 25. ./. Johnson, of llol- born- hill, linen- draper, at eleven, at Guildhall. — March 15. T. Williams, of C. ierphilly, Glamorgan- shire, wool- manufacturer, at eleven, at the Angel Inn, Cardiff. March 21. J. Crossley, of Halifax, York- shire, and King- street, London, merchant, at eleven, at Guildhall. June 3. A. Man, of Mark- lane, Lou- don, oilman, at ten, at Guildhall. CERTIFICATES.— March 14. R. Brimlle, of Ley- land, Lancashire, bleacher. S. Tnpp, of Ctiadderlon, Lancashire, manufacturer. G. I, n>: ig, London, mer- chant. J. Burnes, Liverpool, tajlor and draper. ^ MARKT/ I8 CORN- EXCHANGE, LONDON, MONDAY, FCB. 20. The quantity ef wheat for this day's market was not considerable ; its quality mostly second and inferior; iu price fine samples fetched Is. and 2s. per quarter more than last Monday, with a brisk demand ; other sorts ac- quired liltie or no additional value, and went off heavily. Barley is Is. per quarter dearer; and malt the same. While pease continue at the currency of this day se'n- niglit. Grey pease and I • ns of the two kinds have un- dergone some fluctuations since our last, but were to- day rather upon the rise. Good oats continue to obUin high prices. We have no great quantity of lhat article on Tiand, nor had we many arrivals. Wheat..... fitis. to 70s. 80s. Fine ditto.. 84s. to 90s. Orl. Fine New.. — s. to 96s. Od. p. ye 52s. to COs. Od. Boilers 125 to 148s. Od. Suffolks.... —. to 150s. Od. Grey Peas 48s. to 54.. Od. Beans 38s. to G3s. Od. Ticks 50s. to 55s. Od. Oats 36a. to 40 « . Cd. Polands 42i. lo 46s. Od. Barley .... 36s. to 45s. Od. Malt 70s1. to 80s. Od. White Pease. 96s. to 120s. Average Price of SUGAR, SU. 0£ rf. per cat, PRICE OF MEAT. SMITH FIELD. Per Stone of 81b. sinkiogtbe OiTal neef. 5s. Od. to 6s Od. Mutton... 5s. Od. to 6s. 4d. Veal 6s. Od. to 8s. Oil, Pork 5s. 4d. to 7s. Od. Lamb 0s. Od. to 0s. 0d. NEWC » TE, LEA0ENHALt„ Per St. of 81b. by Hie Carcase. Beef. 3s. 9d. to5 » . Od. Mutton... 4s. 4d. lo 5s. 4d. Veal 5s. Od. to 7s. 4d. Pork 5s. 4d. to 7s. Od. Lamb 0s. Od. to 0s. Od. PRICE OF HOPS IN THE BOROUGH. POCKETS. B A OS. Kent 31. 10s. to 41. 16s. Sussex 21. 16s. to 31.8s. Essex 31. 10s. to 41. 10s. Kent... 41. 0s. to 51. lOt. Sussex. 21. 16s. lo 41. 4s. Farnh. 61. 0s. to 81. 0J. PRICF. OF TALLOW ( to the Trade). Town Tallow 114s. Od. toOs. Russian do. ( cand.)— s. 0d. to 000s. Od. Soap do. 000s. to — s. Od. Melting Stuff, 85s. to 86i. Ditto Rough, 55s. to 63.. Good Dregs, 14s. Graves, 14s, Yellow Soap, 116s.— Mottled, 126s.— Curd, 130s. Price of Candles per dozen, 15s. Od.— Moulds 16s. Od. PE ICES OF LEATHER AT LEAD1- NH ALL. Bulls, 50 to 561h. each 18} d. to 2Id. Ditto, 56 to 6( ilb. each 23d. to 25d. Merchants'Backs I8 Jd. to Dressing Hides 17d. Fine Coach Hides I8d. Crop Hides, for cutting I9d. Ditto, 30 to 40 I7d. Calf- skins, 30 to 401b. perdozen 26d. Ditto, 50 to 70II>. 33d, Ditto, 70 to 801b 33d. Small Seals ( Greenland) peril) 3 6d.. Large Ditto, per do/ en 100s. Tanned Horse Hides, per pound 20d. PRICE OF RAW HIDES, 20d. lSfJ. 20a. 22| iL 19 Jd. 33d. S9d. 37d. 33d. to r5o » . to 23$ d„ Best ( per stone) 2s. 4d. to 2s. fid. Middling Is. lOd. to 2s. Ool Ordinary Is. 8d. to 0s. Od. Heavy Calf Skins ( each) 12s. Od. to 0s. Od. Lamb ditto. . 0 « . Od. to 0s. Od. Eng. Horse ditto 15s. Od. tol7 « . Oil. CORN EXCHANOE, FTB. 22,— This day the supply of wheat is short, and tl. at of prime quality fetches a small increase in price. Some select fine old samples exceed the general quoted prices. Rye is dearer. Barley and malt nearly at the last currency. Beans of the two kinds are a trifle dearer. There are likewise short supplies of oats, and hut , very lew of first qualitv, for which higher prices arc asked ; and flour is quoted 5s. per sack* dearer. COUNTRY MARKETS. Glocester. Wheat I3s. Od. to 15s. 6d. Barley, 4s. Oi. to 7s. 3d. Old Beam, 9s. 6d. to 10s. 3d. Ross. Wheat, 15s. 0d. to 16s. 0d.— Barlev, 6<. Od. to 6s. 8d. Oals, 4s. 6d. — to 4s. 9d.— Pease, 0s. to 0s. Od. Worcester. Wheat lla. 8d. tol4s. 0d.— Barlev 6s. Od. to 6- 1. 8d.-<— Beans 7s. 4d. to 10s. Od.— Peas 7s. 6d. lo 8s.( M. Oats 5s. Oil. to 5s. 8d, per bushel of 9^ gallons Hops, weighed on Saturday, 15,7 pockets; current prices from 31. 10% to 41. 10s. perewt. Bristol. Red Wheat 62s. Od. to 64s. Od. Whita 00s. to 64s. Rye, 00s. to 00s. Barley, 47s. to 49s. per quar. Malt, 80s. to S8s. Oats, 24s. to 28s. Poland, 34s. to 4- fa. Beans, 56s. to 74s. Boiling Pease, 120s. to 130s. Danlzic Wheat, 00s. to 00s. American ditto, 00s. to 00s. Fine Flour, 75s. to S2s. persack; Seconds, 70s.-. to 74s. American Flour, 00a. to 00s, per barrel, Quartern Loaf; Wheaten, I3£ d. Standard, 12fd.; and Household, lljd. Hay, 55s. te 92s. Oil. Straw, from 20.1, to 24d. Reeding. Wheat70s. Od. to 106s. Od. Eeans 59s. to 65s. Pease 54s. to 62s. Oats 30s. to 40s. Barlev 35 « . to 50s. Od. Devizes, Wheat 62s. to 9Ss. Barley 34s. to 5' 0 « . Oats 37s. to 42s. Od. Beans 78s. to 80s. Newbury. Wheat 7:) s. to 105;. Barley 30s. to SOs. Od. Beans 60s. to 80s. Pease- iSs. to 60s. Oats 2u's. to 42s. Od. PRICES of CORN and FLOUR at LIVERPOOL. Corn Exchange, Tuesday, Feb. 22. s. d. s. d. Wheat, English .. 16 6 to 17 0 per 7011) 6; New Do ... 15 9 — 16 6 Dilto American ... 16 0 — 17 0 D; tto Quebec..... ... 14 6 — 15 0 Dilto Irish ... 14 0 — 15 0 Diuo Barley, Norfolk and Suffolk 7 6 — 7 9 per dOllis-. Irish ... 6 9 — 7 6 Ditlo Malt Fine ... 13 6 — 13 9 per 36 ( jt+. Middlinf ... 12 t; — 13 3 Dilto Oals, Old Potatoe ... 5 4 — 5 6 per 451b « i Limerick..- ... 5 4 — 5 5 Ditto Water fort! ... 5 3 — 5 4 Ditto New Potatoe ... ... 4 10 — 4 5 Dilto Limerick... ... 4 10 — Dilto Waterford. .. 4 6 — 4 7 Ditto Rye, English ... — per Qr. Irish ... 40 0 — 45 0 Diqo Beaas, Small ... 68 0 — 72 0 DiUo Ticks...,, ... 00 0 — 00 0 Ditlo Peas, White..* .140 — 145 Ditlo Grey ... 60 0 — (. 5 0 Ditto Flour, Fine ... 83 0 — 84 per sack 280Ibs » Seconds ... 81 0 — 82 0 Ditto American ... 00 0 — 0 pe rl961lw. Do. Sour...;... ... On 0 — — 0 Ditto TtleSLOCKsTER HF. KALL) is sent. Post- free, to anv Part ot'the Kingdom; anu ORDERS for it, and for tlie insertion of AD- ViiRTISKMMTS, aie received at the Office, in St. JobnVline; bv Messrs. TAYLER and- NElVTON, Warwick. iqoire, tondonj hy itie NEWSMEN ; and the Country AGSftTS.
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