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Doncaster, Nottingham, and Lincoln Gazette. Yorkshire, Nottinghamshire, and Lincolnshire Advertiser


Printer / Publisher: W. Sheardown 
Volume Number:     Issue Number: DCCCXXVI
No Pages: 4
Doncaster, Nottingham, and Lincoln Gazette page 1
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Doncaster, Nottingham, and Lincoln Gazette. Yorkshire, Nottinghamshire, and Lincolnshire Advertiser
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Doncaster, Nottingham, and Lincoln Gazette. Yorkshire, Nottinghamshire, and Lincolnshire Advertiser

Date of Article: 03/11/1809
Printer / Publisher: W. Sheardown 
Address: High-Street, Doncaster
Volume Number:     Issue Number: DCCCXXVI
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
Additional information:
George III Jubilee

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Yorkshire, Nottinghamshire, ^ zW Lincolnshire Advertiser. Friday, November 3, 1809. J PRINTED by and for W. SHEARDOWN, HIGH- STREET, DONCASTER. [ Przce 6d.— No. DCCCXXVl. PRINCIPAL CIRCULATION OF THIS PAPER IN THE THREE COUNTIES. rKkirr. — DONCASTFR. SHEFFIELD. ROTHERHAM. BARNSLEY, PONTEFRACT, WAKEFIELD, ? Nottinghamshire.-. RETFORD, WORKSOP. BLYTH, J Lincolnshire.— GAINSBOROUGH, LOUTH, HORNCASTLE. SPILSBY, ALFORD, BOSTON. CASTOR ' LEEDS, HULL, BEVERLEY. DRIFFIELD, HOWDEN, THORNE, BAWTRY, & YORK. 5 MANSFIELD, NEWARK,& NOTTINGHAM. } GRIMSBY, BR1GG, RAISIN, EPWORTH, CROWLE, GRANTHAM, & LINCOLN. Saturday and Sunday's Posts. LONDON. OCT. 28. Dispatches were on Thursday received from Lord Wellington, by which we are happy to find not only that our troops were reftored to perfeft health, but that fuch of them as fell into the hands of the enemy at Talavera con- tinued to be treated with the utmost attention by the French. Sir R. Wilson had received a letter from Lieut.- Col. Guard, of the 45th regiment, dated Valladolid, Sept. 17, inform- ing him that mof: of the British officers left at Talavera had recovered of their wounds, and that General Kellerman had received such as were passing through Vallodolid with the greatest kindness and attention. Private letters from Seville of the 3th inft. ftate, that the Marquis de la Romana was about to be nominated President of the Cen- tral Junta, preparatory to an important change in the government of Spain. The fame letters mention, that Gerona had been effec- tually relieved, and that the enemy had raifed the liege of that fortress. Letters were affo received yesterday from Gijon, which stte, that fifty French foldiers- had a: midnight surprised a Spanish post near St Andero, consisting of 1200 men, who precipitately fled ; and that the principal j magistrates of the place had been carried otf 1 by the enemy. Letters from Cadiz of the gth in! L state, i that a junction had been formed between the armies of Generals Equia, Venegas, eche- varrio, and Lacey ; that this combined force confided of 50,000 men; and that the whole, under the command ot Equia, were advancing against the enemy. An action was very shortly expected to take place, and expecta- tion was very high ac Cadiz at the date of thefe advices. The accounts from Bilboa and Gijon are of fo late a date as tbe 17th and i8ch. They communicate the important fact of tne enemy having evacuated Bilboa after a smart action, and that the Patriots are again in possession of that place. Some more Spanish papers were yesterday received. It is stated that the combined forces of the Duke del Parque, General Beresford, and General Silveira, amounted on the 12th ult. to 50,000 men, which had moved from Placentia to the plains of Turiu- nucul. About the same time, the English army being at Almarez, and the Spanish at Ibor, the French deemed it necessary to re- treat, and the Spanish advanced guard passed the Bridge of Arzobispo without any inter- ruption. We are happy to add, that the i ck and wounded of our army. left at Tali- vera were rapidly- recovering. The following is an extract of a private letter from Cadiz, dated the 27th ult.— You will soon hear of some favourable alteration in the position of our armies ; their movements, tend to fome decisive at- tacks upon the main body of the enemy, whose lesser columns are daily diminishing by the mode of warfare the peasants have adopted." Advice was yesterday received through a channel which is conlidered authentic, that the peace between Aullria and France was concluded on the ; th inst. No official copy of this treaty has yet been received, but the principal conditions are stated to be as follow : — " The chief part of Austria and Polish Gallicia to be ceded by Austria, partly to France and partly to Russia." " The Bishopric of Saltsburgh to be ceded 10 Bavaria." " Trieste, Fiume, and the whole of the Austrian- possessions on the shores of the Adriatic, to be ceded to France ; by means of which Austria is left without a single port, and of course without any means ot commu- nication with thesea. " These terms, though severe upon Austria, arc far less ( o than report at first stated ; but the intelligence hitherto received is so very imperfect, that it would be not only idle but absurd to enter into any enlarged speculations upon the subject Paris papers to the 21 ! 1 ftate, that the treaty was not signed till the 14th. The event, it is added, was celebrated at Paris on the 20th by the fifing of cannon ; and our renders are already informed, that 011 the 21ft ( Saturday lall) a general firing took place along the French coaft. Whether, therefore, the peace was signed on the 5th or the 14th becomes n question of little or no consequence, the main fact admitting no longer of the slighted doubt. Private accounts from Holland to the 23d were also received yesterday; but they are altogether unimportant. The Duke of Portland still continues dangerously ill. Mr. Walker, iiis Grace's apothecary, sat up with him the whole of last night. Bankrupts from last night's Cazette. T. Robson, of Bishop Wertemouth, Durham, ship- builder.— D. Shaw, of Barnsley, mercer.— S. Gosling, of Stockport, Cheshire, cotton- dealer— J. Roscoe, of Liver- pool, grocer.— S. France, of Liverpool, butcher.— A Miner, of Totnes, Devonshire, grcccr.— R. Hunt, of Nottingham, mercer.— T. G. Alderson, jun. of Bury St. edmonds, printer.— C. Woodman, Chesham; county of bucks, wire- merchant. To be LEt or SOLD, And may be entered to immediately, ALL that modern brick- built MESSU- AGE, with the Outbuildings and Garden behind the fame, situate in Hill Gate, in Doncaster, as the fame have been lately occupied by Mr. Caley, Surgeon. For Particulars ino4uire of Mr. PEARSON, Solicitor, Doncaster. TO SERVANTS. WANTED, a SINGLE MAN, about 30 Years of Age, as- a FOOTMAN in LIVERY, in a fmall regular Family where only one is kept. He muft underftand his Business perfectly, and will be required to brew. Liberal Wages will lie given and a good CharaCler required.— Inquire of the Printer. M. FOSTER, WIDOW OF THE LATE GEO. FOSTER, JOINER, & C. MAKES her most grateful Acknowledg- ments to the Friends of her late Hutband for the many Favours conferred on him, and begs leave to acquaint t'. iem, that she intends carrying on the above Bufinefs, and humbly folicits a Continuance of their Support. Doncaster, Oct. zb, 18C9. ANGEL INN, DONCASTER. JOHN FROST takes this Opportunity to inform the Nobility, Gentry, & c. that he purpofes ENTERING TO THE ABOVE INN in February, ISIO, and refpeClfully folicits their Favours and Support, which he will endeavour to merit by the moft ftriCl Attention to their Commands. To the Noblemen, Gentlemen, and Clergymen, Of the West- Riding of tbe County of York. My Lords and Gentlemen, ITake the earliest Opportunity of inform- ing you, that the Magiflrates of the Weft- Riding, have fixed the SIXTH of NOVEMBER next, as the DAY of ELECTION for the Regifter. Office, and that the Poll will be opened at the MOOT- HALL, in Wake- field, at Ten o'Clock in the Morning. I should make a most: ungrateful Return for all your Kindness, if I were to " Solicit your perfonal Attendance there in my Behalf, without feeling the moft confident Hope, that by thus completing your promifed Favour, you will finally enfure my Success. That my Opponents have fecured very powerful In- tereft against me I am not ignorant. It would indeed be to deceive myself and mislead you, if I attempted to under- rate either the Number or RespeCtability of their Suppor- ters ; but in Proportion a? the Conteft may be arduous, 1 trnft that my numerous Friends will perceive the Necessity of attending as early as possible at the Poll— in that Case, whatever may be the Event of the EleCtion, I shall have Cause to be proud of fuch Support to the latest Moment of my i. I.' e. As frequent Representations of Abuses in the Adminis- tration of the Register- Office have been made ro me duiinz my Canvass, I take the Liberty of adoring the Electors, that if 1 should He the successful Candidate 1 will exert my belt Endeavours to correCt them. 1 have the Honour to be, My Lords and Gentlemen, Your moft obedient Servant, FRANCIS HAWKSWORTH. Heath, nearWakefield, OH. 4, 1809. To the Nobility> Clergy, and Gentry, Freeholders of the West- Riding of the County of York. My Lords and Gentlemen, For the highly flattering Reception with which I have hern honoured during my Canvass for the Office of Register, I beg to exprefs my mod heartfelt Acknowledgments; and I truft that your Efforts to serve my Caufe, will be unrelaxed to the laft Moment of my Poll. The Election is now fixed to take Place at Wakefield, on Monday, November 6th ; on which occafion I confidently rely on the promifed favour of your early Attendance. Should your unabated Exertions obtain for me this Appointment, I trull that every Attention, on my Part, will prove me worthy the Confidence of that highly refpedtable Clafs of Freeholders,- whom I have now the Honour again to address.— And if, as it has been insinuated, abuses dO exist , I solemnly pledge my- self, in the Event of Success, that they shall be re- medied, by my Residence at Wakefield, and a PER- SONAL Attention to the duties of the Office. I remain, My Lords and Gentlemen, Your faithful and obedient Servant, EDWARD MARKLAND. Leeds, Octobtr 5, 1SC9. To the Nobility, Gentry, and Clergy, of the Weji- Riding of the County of York. My Lords and Gentlemen, Have the Honour to inform you, that Monday the Sixth of November next is fixed by the Magistrates of the West- Riding, as the Day on which the Ballot will commence for the Eleflion to the Register Office, and that the Poll will begin at the Moot Hall, in Wakefield, at Ten o'Clock in the Morning. I fnould hut very imperfectly appreciate the spon- taneous EfFusions of Friendship which hare poured in upon me from every Quarter cf this extenlive Riding, were I to think it necelFary at this time to repeat my. Solicitations for your early Attendance there in my Behalf on this Occafion. Convinced as I am, from the Zeal already displayed in my Caufe, that you will not fail to carry into prompt ami vigorous effect, that Sup- port which you have so generously promised me. Professions, at, my Time of Life, will, I trust, be deemed unnecessary ; as I would gladly flatter myself that the experience which the Country has had of my part Endeavours to serve it,, will be the surest earnest that can now be offered on my Part, that in the pure and incorrupt Administration of this important Office, should be so fortunate as to fucceed to itl I will strive, by the Exertion of every Faculty 1 possess both of Mind and Body to do my Duty. I sake the liberty of pledging myfelf to the Electors, in the event of my being honoured by their Choice, that fhould I discover any, the least Abuses that may have crept into the Office, I will not hefi- tate, to the utmost Extent of the Authority with which I am invested, immediately and effectually to remove them. 1 have the Honour to be, My Lords and Gentlemen, Your obliged and faithful Servant, J. A. BuSFIELD. PARTICULARS OF A FREEHOLD ESTATE, Situate in the Parish of BELTON, in the Isle of Axholme, in the County of Lincoln, WHICH WILL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BV J. TAYLOR, , At the RED LION INN, in Epworth, on Thurfday tbe Sixteenth Day of November, 1809, at Two o'Clock in the ' Afternoon, under Conditions of Sale to be produced in the Sale Room, IN THE FOLLOWING LOTS: « Names of Lots. Tenants1 Names. A. R. P. Lot 1. Stoddard Croft - -- -- - - -- -- - Thos. Theaker I 021 l. nt s. Two Lands in the North Field - Ditto I 1 o Lot, 3. One Land in ditto ---------- - Ditto 014 Lot 4. Far Allotment on Belshaw, or Far- Vales .... - Mary Stone 5 2 20 Lot 5. Near Allotment, or ditto - -- -- -- -- - Ditto 60 1 N. B. Lot 5, to be fubjett to a Drift and Carriage Road of the Breadth of twenty Feet over the South Side thereof into Lot 4. Lot 6. Spencer Ings - Mary Stone 4 2 32 Lot 7. Allotment on Sandtoft Plain - Thos. Theaker 6 1 14 Lot ii. Ditto little Common by Sandtoft - -- -- -- - Ditto 7 1 S Lot 9. Rose Close - - - - - - - - - - - - - - John Glew 6 1 30 Lot 10. Houfe, Barn, Stable, Cow- house, and Homestead, at Car Mary Stone I 2 16 Houses - -- -- - ------- J " Lot 11. Croft adjoining Lot 10 - -- -- -- -- - Ditto 2 I 23 Lot 12. Eaft Part of Upper Gare Clofe, as ftaked out and intended ? Mr Harfl 4 o 12 to be divided - -- -- -- -- -- - 3 ' Gare Clofe - -- -- -- -- -- -- - John Saxton 4 o 10 8 o 22 Lot 13. Weft Part of Upper Gare Clofe, as flaked out and in- ? Mr fjar(] cv 0 tended to be dividef - -- -- -- -- - J ir' ' ' Nether Gare Clofe - ..,.-.--- - Ditto 4112 £ 012 Lot 14. Gare Close - -- -- -- -- -- -- Thos. Theaker ? o 14 Lot 15. Houfe, Barn, Stables, Dovecot, Malthouse, Yard, Garden, ? p.( w i , and Orchard, at Braycon - -- -- - - - J 3 3. Nine Acres Close - -- -- -- -- - - - Ditto 908 Shaw Croft Ditto 300 Four Acres Close - -- -- -- -- - J - Ditto 5 o 12 West Part of Sandcroft - -- -- -- - - - Ditto 2 o ir 21 . o 27 N. B. Lot 15, to be fubje£ l to the Payment of all the Quit rents payable out of the whole Eftate, which are together lefs than Ten Shillings per Annum. Lot 16. Eaft Part of Sandcroft ---------- Thos. Theaker 2 1 34 Three Acres Close, by Lyerdale - -- -- -- - Ditto 3 2 37 Three Acres Close, by Harlot's Urn ------ . Ditto 33 o Harlot's Urn - - - Ditto 70 2 16 3 33 Lot 17. Lyerdale Croft , Ditto 3 o 38 The refpeftive Tenants will ( how the Premifes ; and printed Particulars may be had at the Officcof Mr. HOLMES, Attorney at Law, in Eaft Retford ; and at the Red Lion, at Epworth, where a Plan of tho Eftate may be feen. PARTICULARS OF A VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, Situate at LOUND, in the Parilh of Sutton cum Lound, in the County of Nottingham, WHICH WILL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY J. TAYLOR, At the ANGIL INN, in Eaft Retford, in the County of Nottingham, on Saturday tbe Eighteenth Day of Novem- ber, 1809, at Two ofthe Clock in the Afternoon, under Conditions of Sale to be there produced; THE whole ESTATE comprises a Moiety of the Manor or reputed Manor of Lound, a capital Mefiuage with fuitable Outbuildings, and feveral Clofes of Arable, Meadow, abd Pafture Land, containing to- r- thir ONE HUNDRED AND SIXTY SEVEN ACRES, or thereabouts, lying in a rich fertile 8ountry, within four Miles of the borough an4 Market Town of East Retford, is Tithe- free, in a high State of ultivation, ana wm the following Lots. Lots. Descriptions. Coney Green Clofe ------ Little Neathol me - - - - Comer Piece ------- Far Drywood - Near Drywood - - Bottom of Drywood - - - - 6. Low Field - 7. Houfe, Outbuildings, and Homestead A Moiety of the reputed Manor of Lound Home Close - Meadow Piece - 8. Neatholme Pasture - 9: Ef? Clofe Bottom Esp. - - " - 10. Hall Close - - - - Common Allotment adjoining 11. Upper Field 12. Hall Yard - . . To be viewed till the Sale by applying to Mr. Geo. Johnson, the Tenant; and printed Particulars may be had of the Auctioneer ; aad at the Office of Mr. HOLMES, Attorney at Law, in East Retford. LOST, Oil Tuesday, Oct. 17, 1809, at Fishlake Ferry, ABlack and white GREYHOUND BITCH : anfwers to the Name of FLY.— Whoever has found the faid Bitch, and will, give Information thereof to Mr. JOHN LILLIYMAN, of Sykehouse, near Doncaster, th; Owner, fhall receive ONE GUINEA Reward, and all reafonable Expences. Any Perfon detaining her after this Notice will be profecuted as the Law direiSs. HALLAM'S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS, Invented by Edward Hallam, Surgeon and Apothecary. THIS safe and elegant Preparation is justly efteemed for its agreeable and certain operation, by which it effectually removes all Inaction or Obstruction of the Stomach and Bowels, whether arising from Bile, In- digestion, Flatulency, or Cold ; Sicknefs at Stomach, Head- Ache, & c. It operates by diflodging acrid bile or other crudities retained in the inteftinal canal, and acts as an alterative to the fyftem generally. Free from any anti- monial or mercurial preparations, it is at all rimes fafe ; and has been given with lingular good effeil during Pregnancy. Its a£ tion is particularly adapted to Persons of Bilious Habits, and thofe' of fedentary lives, where a fufficient aClion of the bowels is not kept up, and crudities retained in tbofe organs are frequently producing pains and diftenfions, head- aches, langour, anj giddinefs, or a f'enfe of wearinefs and oppreflion. " Remove the Cause, the Effect must cease" A fingle trial will fully convince the patient of their efficacy. The word cafes of Bilious or Sick. Head- Aches are certainly removed by a single dose, and in a much shorter time than could be credited, but from experience. The Proprietor thinks it proper ro remark, they will be found not only to act without pain or uneasiness but to leave the body after their immediate action ceases, fire from that costive ftate which generally fucceeds the operation of laxative medicines. Sold Wholesale and Retail by SHAW and EDWARDS, 66, St. Paul's Church Yard, London. Price 2s. gd. per Box. Retail alfo by W. SHEARDOWN, Gazette- Office, Doncafter; Jackson, Hurton, Fotherby, Louth ; Malim, Borough- bridge ; Miss Osbourn, Boothrovd, Fox, Pontefract; Ridgard, Pierson, Sheffield; Wilcon, Rotherham; Taylor, Retford; Parker, Sissons, Worksop ; Towne, Gainsbro'; Ball, Brigg ; Booth, Caistor ; Mitchel, Bawtry ; Wood and Son, W jkefield ;. Greaves, Barnsley ; Fotherby, Quarmby, Alford; Justice, Howden; and by all respectable venders in t « wn ar. d country.. WEBSTER'S ANTIBILIOUS PILLS. WHEN the Proprietor of these PILLS tii ft offered them to the Public, fhe was. convinced, from her perfect Knowledge of their Efficacy, that the Public would require only or, e Trial to prove their intrinsic Worth. The extraordinary Demand the Proprietor has lately experienced in the Sale of this Medicine fully evinces its fuperior Quality ; and the high Testimonials file has received of its good EffeCts is a sufficient Corroboration of the Proprietors Assertion in her first Address to the Public, that this was the best Family Medicine tht- y had ever been apprized of. Thefe Pills, in their Operation, are perfectly safe and easy, and will give almost immediate Relief in re- moving and expelling all Obstructions in the Bowels arising from bilious and gouty Humours, Indigestion, Crudities, sick Head- ache, particularly that which proceeds from high Living, Flatulencies, lofs of Appetite, Coughs and Colds, asthmatic, consumptive, and nervous Complaints; they are an excellent Remedy for tiie Cramp at the Stomach, having never being known to fail; and are also an immediate Relief for the Heartburn ; and for the expelling of Worms in Children thefe Pills stand in the highefl Estimation.— They require no Confinement nor particular Regimen, and may be taken at any Time. The Proprietor has to observe that these Pills are free from every mercurial Preparation, and that there is no ingredient in them which is in any Way deleterious or pernicious. Prepared and sold by ANN WEBSTER, Thorne, in Boxes, is. l- J- d. 25. gd. and 4s. 6d. each, Duty included, and alio by her Appointment at Mr. W. SHEARDOWN's, Gazette- Office, Doncaster ; Mr. H. HurtOn, Printer, Louth ; Mr. Ward, 324, Holborn, London ; Mr. W. Towndrow, Woodford, Essex ; Mr. Ball, Brigg ; Mr. Craggs, Hull ; Miss Wilson, Rotherham ; Miss Gales, Sheffield ; Miss Osbourn, PontefraCt; Mr. Wilkinson, Epworth ; Mr. Tonge, Crowle; Mr. Morley, Rawciiffe ; Miss Bradley, Snaith; Mr. Adams, selby ; Mr. Wright, Leeds; Mr. Sexty, Thcrne; Mr. Jutlice, Kowden; Mr. Babington, Horncastle; Mr. Booth, Caistor; Mr. Hoff, Spillby ; Mr. Drury, Lincoln ; Mr. Hage, Newark ; Mr. Drakard, Stamford ; Mr. Hellaby, Bolton; Mr. Mitton, Grantham; Mr. Albin, Spalding; Mr- Thornhill, Sleaford ; Mr. Taylor, Retford ; Mr. Mozley, Gainsbro'; Mr. Quarmby, Alford ; Mr. Stretton, Nottingham; Mr. Ponman, Market Raisen ; Messrs. Spencer ind Son, Mr. J. Wol- stenholm, booksellers, York ; Miss Fleckton, Bawtry ; Mr. Wood, Wakefield; and Mr. Sissons, Worksop, WARREN's ORIGINAL JAPAN LIQUID BLACKING. THIS unrivalled Compofition, with half the ufual labour, produces a brilliant jet black, pre- ferves the Leather foft, and prevents it cracking, will not foil the Linen; has no unpleafant Smell, and will retain its Virtues in any Climate. Sold Wholesale by Robert Warren, T4, St. Martin's Lane, London ; and' retail by Sheardown, Wright, Don- caster; Wood and Son, Wakefield; Denby, Snaith; Rawlinson, Setby ; Boothroyd, PontefraCt ; and in every Town in the Kingdom, in Stone Bottles, zs. gd. a Quart, is. 6d. a Pint, and iod. half a Pint. Caution — The superior Quality of this Blacking has induced several Persons to sell spurious Compositions under the above Name, to prevent which, observe none are genuine unless Robert Warren is signed on the Label, and 14, St. Martin's Lane, is ftamped in the Bottle. WEST- RIDING of YORKSHIRE. At the General Quarter Sessions of the Peace of our Lord the King, holden at Knaresborough, in and for the West- Riding ofthe County of York> on Tuefday the Third Day of OClober, in the Forty- ninth Year of the Reign of his present Majefty King George the Third, before Sir John Ingilby, Baronet, Chairman, Johnson Atkinson Busfield, John Watson, Esqrs and others, Justices of the Peace there, See. and afterwards holden by Adjournment at Leeds, on Thursday the Fifth Day of OCtober aforesaid, before Michael Angelo Taylor, Esq. Chairman, Johnson Atkinson Busfield, John Dixon, Esqrs. and others, Justices of the Peace there. See. and alfo by further Adjournment continued and holden at Rotherham, on Wedneflay the Eleventh Day of October aforefaid, before Bryan Cooke, Esq. Chairman, the Right Hon. Lord Viscount Milton, Johnson Atkinson Busfield, Hugh Parker, Esqtr. and others, Juftices of the Peace there, & c. BE IT REMEMBERED, that in pursu- ance of an ACt of Parliament in this behalf made and paffed in the fecond and third Years of the Reign of her late Majesty Queen Ann, intituled " An ACl for the Public Registering of all Deeds, Conveyances, and Wills, that thall be made of any Honours, Manors, Lands, Tenements, or Hereditaments within the West- Riding of the County of York, after the Nine and Twentieth Day of September, 1704," WE, his Majesty's Justiccs of the Peace for the West- Riding of the County or York, assembled at the General Quarter Seftions of the Peace holden at the feveral Places before- mentioned, in and for the said Riding, on the Days and at the Times and Pljces' above particularly specified, DO, in open Court declare, that the Office of Register for the West Riding of the said County of York, is vacant by the Death of Peregrine Wentworth, Esq. and that the said Sessions is the nex; General Quarter Sessions of the Peace holden in and for the faid Riding after the faid Office became vacant. IT IS ORDERED, by the said Court of Quarter Sessions, that the Sixth Day if November next, ( being within the Space of one Calendar Month and above three - Weeks enfuing the End of the faid General Quarter Sef- fions) fhall be and is hereby appointed and prefixed for the EleClors to affemble, at Ten ofthe Clock in the Forenom of tbe fame Day, at the Moot- Hall, in WAKEFIELD, in the Riding aforefaid, and there to choofe a fit and able Perion to mppi, „ « . , A„, ,„ ; nfml that all Perfons qualified to be EleClors mayhave due No- tice of the faid'Vacancv, and Time of the faid EleClioji oi" a fucceeding Regifter] IT IS FURTHER. ORDERED, that the Clerk of the Peace for this Riding, fhall forth- with caufe Copies of this Order ro be advertifed in the faid Riding Papers, and alfo to be delivered to the rr- fpeClive Chief Conftables of the feveral Wapentakes within the faid Weft- Riding, who by Virtue of the fa id ACl, ate required . to publith the fame in full Market, in every Market Town within their feveral Wapentakes^ on the next Market Day after the Receipt thereof, and to affix the fame in the moft public Place of Refort there; and the feveral Chief Conftables are ordered at their re- fpeClive Perils not to fail in the Executionliercof. J. FOLJAMBE, . Deputy Clerk of the Peace, FOGS AND DAMP AIR. BARCLAY'S ASTHMATIC CANDY has for many Years been proved a motl effc& ual Prefervative from the ill EffeCts of Fogs and DAMP AIR, which at this Seafon of the Yiear are fo pre- judicial to thofe who are affeCted with ASTHMATIC COUGHS and SHORTNESS of. BREATH. Its EffeCts are to expel Wind; to defend tile Stomach from the Admission of Damps; and to relieve thofe who fuffer from a Difficulty of Breathing. Prepared and fold, wholefale and retail only, by BARCLAY and SON, No. 95, Fleet- market ; and retail, by their Appointment, by W. SHEARDOWN, Gazette- ffice, Doncaster; Ridgard, Pierson, Todd, Woollen, Sheffield ; Sissons, Worksop ; Miss Osbourn, Fox, Boothroyd, Pontefract ; Taylor, Retford; Mozley, Gainsbro'; R. Peek,' Hull; Wood and Son, Wakefield; Miss Bent, Greaves, Barnsley; Malim, Boroughbridge; Jack- son, Hurton, Fotherby, Louth ; Ball, Brigg ; Fotherby, Quarmby, Alford ; and of every respeCtable Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom But observe, none can possibly be genuine unless tile Label affixed to each Box, is signed 1n Red Ink, by BARCLAY and SON, and much danger may . arife from neglect of this Caution. For Stranguary, Dropsy, Gravel, obstruction: in the Urinary passage, Diabetes, and General Weakness. WESSELS' JESUITS DRoPS. IN his Majesty's navy, these drops have for near 100 years past maintained their charaCter as i specific for the Scurvy, Gravel, Dropfy, Stranguary, Weakness and ObstruClions in the Urinary Passage, and general debility ; but, particularly for their abfo'ute and speedy Cure of the first attack of the Venereal Disease. Wessels' Jesuits Drops and specific remedy, are the only fafe and Expeditious Cure, and are & innocent in^ heir nature, as to require little or no restraint. As a reftorative fbr general debility, Wessels' Jefuits Drops have been long known and esteemed: whether the debility arifes from the too copious ufe or Mercury, from excefs of venery, or intanfe heat of climate, they are equally serviceable :— fuch as have the misfortune to be troubled with old stubborn gleets, seminal effusions,' Or any weakness of the kidneys, ureters or bladder, diabete, or difficulty in making water, will experience'a complete cure by due perfeverance. Shaw and CJ. 60, St. paul's Church Yard, having purchased these Medicines of Mr. Wessels, none can possibly be genuine unless a BLACK STAMP engraved SHAW and EDWARDS, successors to Joseph Wessels, appears on the outfide of every bottle. Sold wholefale and retail by Shaw and E,! wa'rds, 66, St. Paul's Church Yard, London ; and retail By SHEARDOWN, Wright, Walker, sinkinson, Doncaster; peck, Turner, Bawtry ; Mozley, Hudson, Gainsbro'. Ask for Wessels' Jesuits Drops with a black Stamp. Price 23. 9J. k'. SKHH Monday and Tuesday's Post. LONDON, COT. 31. The arrival uf the French official paper has it length put an end to every doubt upon the [ object of peace.— The Moniteur of the 21st jnnounces that event in the following terms: Paris, Oct. 20.— Peace between his Majesty the Emperor of the French, and his Majesty the Emperor of Austria, was signed on the 14th of this Month." Not a word is said on the terms of the treaty. The following letter was received this morning from Dover:—• " Dover, October 29.— The Whim fishing. smack of this place was taken about six months ago by a French man of war schooner, and carried into Boulogne; the crew were marched to Montreuil, where they have been in prison ever since; they were released yesterday and put on board their vessel, which had been partially repaired, and every man received 12 crowns, and the boy nine crowns; they alfo had a loaf of bread each, fome meat, and a bottle of brandy, and they brought home 5I. for the owner of the vessel, Mr. Hoard, of this place. When they came away the news of peace was not known at Boulogne, but they were told that a re- port prevailed of its being signed ; there had been no rejoicings at Boulogne. They do not bring any other news. Several letters from France from prisoners were received by the vessel." We are quite unable to account for the extraordinary kindness shown to these poor fishermen— but we are happy to take an opportunity of recording an act of kindness on the part of our enemies.— With respect to the firing on the coast, it is evident that the fishermen must be mistaken. The Defiance man of war, Capt. Hotham, is arrived at Plymouth from Ferrol, which place Ih'e left on the 12th inft. having been employed there in fitting out the Spanish ships of war which sailed from thence for Cadiz on the 21 ft. Great praise is due to Capt. Hotham, under whole directions the ships were fitted out. Five sail of the line, fi. e frigates, arid five sloops were completely fitted out in the space of eight weeks, chiefly by the officers and crew of the Defiance, par- tially assisted by three sail of the line from Lisbon, which arrived at different periods in the course of three weeks. The following ate the names of the Spanilh ships which have been fitted out:— guns. - 36 36 W' GARDENER. ANTS a Situation as GARDENER. to work by the Week or Year in a Gentleman's Garden, a Perfon who underilands the Nurfery Buf. nefs : would have no Objedlion to wait at Table and take Care ofa Horfe and Gig, or will make himfelf ufeful in any Way his Employer may think proper. Letters, Poft- paid, addreffed A. D. Polt- Offiei, Don- cafter, will be immediately attended to. THE SOCIETY of FRIENDS of this Town gratefully acknowledge the Receipt of One Guinea ftom C. HALL, Efq. and the like Sum front HESRV DIXON, of Wadworth, in Addition to the Sub- fcriptions advertifed laft Week, in Order to provide fome CLOATHING for the POOR, which being propofed to continne open until the Middle of this Month, any further Contributions will be acceptable, and are requefted to be paid to T. WaiGHT, Druggift, in the High- ftreet. Doncafier, AW. 1, 1809. THOMAS CAVILL, Millwright, Thrajhing Winnowing Machine- maker, BA\ VTRY, YORKSHIRE, MAKES his moft grateful Acknowledg- ments to his Friends for the many Favours conferred upon him, and hopes for a Cdntifiuance thereof; he alfo begs leave to inform them that he intends carrying on the above Butinefs in all its various Branches \ Vith Corredlnefs, and ftbm the great Experience he has had in the above Branches, he flatters himfelf that hi ( hall be enabled to give Satisfadlion to chofe who pleafe to favour him with their Commands. N. B. Thralhing and Winnowirig Machines made dn the moft improved Plan, and on reafonahle Terms. Wanted immediately, TWO JOURNEYMEN in the above Buiinefs; good Workmen may meet with good Wages by applying to THOS. CAviLL, Millwright and Machine- makei, Bawtry, Yorklhire. WANTED, At the Chriftmas Vacation, for a young Lady, ASituation as ENGLSIH TEACHER in a Gentleman's Family or Lady's School. She has held a fimilar Situation for feveral Years. Reference for Chirafler can be given ; arid Letters ( Poft- paid) addreffed to L. X. Y. at the Pott- Office, Sheffield, will be duly attended to SOUTH ELMSALL AND KIRKBY. FREEHOLD ESTATE. Saven - - - • Magdalena - • Princess de Asturias - Indagadena - - - - - Desculudon - - - - - Casilda Casadon ------ guns. Princess de Asturias - ill Concepcion - - - - 120 San Telmo - - - - " 4. San Julian- ... - £ 4 Santa de la America - 6s; emeralda ----- 36 Vangansa ----- 36 Diana ------- 3* 6 By the remonstrance of the Russian minister at Copenhagen, ' the privateers are called in. All Americans can now pass the Sound un- molested, on condition of ' their paying the dues. The Pope, it is said, his been Ordered into close confinement at Avignon, and has been denied all intercourse with the few attendants who had been into France. The Earl of Liverpool quits the office of secretary of state for the home department, and succeeds Lord Castlereagh in the war department. The Right Hon. Richard Ryder sueceeds Lord Liverpool in the house department, and Mr. Manners SuttOn is to be the successor of Mr. Ryder in the post cf judge advocate. Bankrupts. from Saturday's Gazette. John Webb, of Great Portland- fleet, hatter.— George Southcombe, of Bristol, cheese and butter factor.— John Perkins, of Neath, Glamorganshire, apothecary John Pain, of Peckham, bricklayer.— Solomon Fisher, of Noble- street, foster- lane, City of London, warehouseman. STRAYED, From Doncaster Field, about a Fortnight ago, ADark brinded poll'd SCOTCH HEIFER. Whoever will give Information of her fo that ( he may had again, to Mr. BROUGHTON BOSTON, of Doncaster, shall receive HALF A GUINEA Reward and ^ reasonable Expences, FINE FOREST PLANTS. TO BE DISPOSED OF, under the Nursery Prices, the following FOREST PLANTS j ASHES, transplanted, from four to six Feet high, 10,000. SPANISH CHESNUT, transplanted, from three to - fcur Feet high, 5,000. SYCAMORE, tranfplanted, from two to four Feet high, 5, coo. SCOTCH FIRS, from one to two Feet high, iOjOOO. OAKS, two Ye^ rsold, Seedlings, 50,000. They are remarkably fine healthy Plants, with excellent Roots, and well worth the Attention 01 any Perfon making plantations. Inquire of Mr. GEORGE SPRING, Osberton, near Worksop. October ib, 1809^ TURNPIKE ROAD ~ FRom TINSLEY TO DoNCASTEr. TOLLS TO BE LET. NOTICE . is hereby given, that the TOLLS arifing at the feveral Toll gates upon the laid Turnpike Road, will be Let by Auction, ( separately or together) to the heft Bidder or Bidders, at the CROWN INN, in Rotherham, on Monday the Twentieth Day -> f November next, between the Hours of Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon and Two o'clock in the Afternoon, in the Manner directcd by the Act passed in the Thirteenth Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George the third,<( for regulating Turnpike Roads," on fuch Conditions as ( ball be then agreed upon ; which ' tolls are now let for the following Sums: Tinsley Bar Rotherham - - - - - - Conisbrough and Warmswerth Bars Whoever happens to be the bell Bidder or Bidders, muft, at fame Time, pay down one Month's Pay in advance, and give Sccuiiry, with fufficlent Sureties, to tbe Satif- fadlion of the Truftees of the faid Turnpike Road, fot Payment qf the Rent agreed for monthly in advance. The faid ' foils are to be entered to on the firil Day of January next. By Order, J. WHEATLEY, Clerk to the faid Trufteen. Rotlcrbavt, Odwer 16, 1809. THE Truftees and Executors of the late Mr. WILLIAM SKVNNER, of Workfop, being ( according to the Direftions of his Will) under the Neceffity of bringing his Affairs to a Conclufion as foon as poffible, it is particularly requefted that all Perfons who ( land indebted to Mr. Skynner's late Partnerlhip with Mr. Ifaac Wilfon, carried on at Workfop, under the Firm of " Skynner and Wilfon," will immediately pay their refpedlivc Debts, either to Mr. Wilfon, the furviv- ing Partner, or into the Bank of Sir Thomas Woollafton White, Bart. at Workfop. Dated this 23d Day of Odlober, 1809. JOHN CRESSY HALL, SAMUEL DETH1CK, THOMAS CLAY, Truftees and Executors. N. B. A Share of One Hundred and Thirty- five Pounds in the Turnpike Road from Workfop to Shef- field ( late Mr. Skynner'sj will be fold by Audlion, at the Turnpike Meeting, which will be held at Afton, in the County of York, on Thurfday the Sixteenth Day of November next. W' HEREAS two Men, calling them- felves JAMES SINCLAIR, and JOHN EDWARDS, pretending to be Americans, and to have been fhipwrecked on the Coaft of Wales, were, on Friday the 27th of Oftober, apprehended, in Bawtry, and com- mitted to the Houfe of Correlation, at Wakefield, as Rogues and Vagabonds; and whereas tbe faid J. S. and J. E. did, on the 28th of the fame Month, knock down, and ill treat, and efcape from the Conftable who was con- veying them. Whoever will apprehend and fecure tbe faid J. S. and J. E. and convey them before any of his Majefty's Juftices of the Peace, or lodge thern in the Houfe of Correction, at Wakefield, thall receive a Reward of TWO GUINEAS on Application to pne, ROBERT TUMMOND, Conftable of Bawtry. J. S. is about five Feet ten Inches high, a large Note, fandy Hair, marked with the Small Pox, had on a brown Coat, blue Pantaloons, white Stockings, and a red Worded Cravat aboi- c his Neck. J. E. is about five Feet nine Inches, dark Eyes and Complexion, larze Wilkes. """'*"> naa on a blue Coat, Pantaloons, and half Boots. DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. tO BE SOLD BY A UCTION, BY MR. SHEARDOWN, At the Houfe of Mr. SFINKS, in North Elmfall, on Monday the aoth of November next, between the Hours of Two and Six in the Afternoon, unlefs pre- vioully difpofed of by private Contrail: IN SOUTH ELMSALL. AMESSUAGE or DWEL- LING- HOUSE,[ with Birn, Stable, and Cow houfe, Garden, Orchaid, and a Croft of excellent Meadow or Pafture Land adjoining, with a good Stream of Water therein, now in the Occupation of Stephen Embley, arid con- taining together, by Survey, ( be the fame blare or lefs) - -- -- -- -- -- -- IN SOUTH KIRKBY. A Clofe of MEADOW or PASTURE LAND, called the Broad Lane Clofe, now in the Occupation of the faid Stephen Embley. containing, by Survey, - - -- A Clofe of arable LAND, being an Allot- ment from the late open Field called Kirk- bridge Field, ahd in the Occupation of the faid Stephen Embley , containing - - - — - The above will be fold either together or in Lots. The Tenant will ( how the Premil'es; and for Price, or futthet Particulars, apply to JOHN HORNCASTLE, at Blyth, near Bawtry ; or Mr. PEARSON, Solicitor, Don. cafter. October, 11, 1809. A. R. P. 4 I9 - - 5 i 7 3 34 To be SOLD by AUCTION, BY MR. SHEARDOWN, ( In Lots) At the House of Mr. THOS. HOLMES, the Old George Inn, in Doncaster, in the County of York, on Wed- nesday the 22d Day of November, 1809, at Six o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions of Sale as shall be then produced, ALL thofe two new- erected FREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSES adjoining each other, together wilh the Out- offices and Gardens behind the same, adjoining and fronting Northwards to the Lane or High Road, called Green Dyke Lane, leading from the Hall Cross to St. James's Hill, in Doncafter aforesaid, now in the respective Occupations of John Jackson and Thos. Whitehead. Also all those four other new- erected FREEHOLD COTTAGE HOUSES, standing together, and adjoining thofe above- mentioned Eastwards, two of them fronting towards the North, and the other two towards the South ; together with the Out- offices and Gardens on the South Side thereof and belonging thereto, now in the refpeftive Occupations of Wm. Reasbeck, Chas. Foster, Joseph Marshall, and Wm. Gleadall. Alfo all that one other FREEHOLD TENEMENT or DWELLING- HOUSE, with the Out- offices and Appurtenances thereto belonging. standing in Union Street, being No. 20, and now in the Occupation of Wm. Booth. And also all that Plot of BUILDING- GROUND, ( with a Stable therein) lying between the first mentioned Premises and other Premifes, now in the Occupation of Mr. Castly, and containing in Breadth 18 Feet, and in length 162 Feet, more or lefs. N. B. Further Particulars may, in the mean Time, be had on Application to Mr. JAMES DEPLEDGE, Mr. JOSEPH LOCkWoOD; or Mr. BROOkE, Solicitor, in Doncaster. HANDSOME RESIDENCE NEWARk- UPON- TRENT. To the Nobility Clergy, and Gentry, Freeholders of the west- riding of the County of York. My Lords and Gentlemen, AS a Candidate for the Registership of the West- Riding, in Competition with Two Gentlemen Who possessed the Advantage of an Interest made prior to the Death or Mr. Wentworth, such was the flattering Support which 1 received t'rom a numerous Body of most respectable Freeholders, that till this Moment I should have confidered myself as betraying a Want of just Confidence in their generous Exertions, had I not expressed a Determination to put them to the Test of a Poll. Lately however, and since the Strength of the Can- didates could be more accurately ascertained, it has been mutually urged by many strenaous Supporters of Mr. Busfield and myself, that a comparison of our respective Strength should be made by confidential Friends on each Part, in order that the Trouble and Disappointment of an unsuccessful Exertion of their Kindness might be spared to the Friends of the One who should appear to be decid- edly the weakest. This Comparison has been made, and the Result is that I am satisfied of the Propriety at this Time of declining any longer to urge the Attendance of my kind Friends at the approaching Election. I feel ihe less Reluctance at taking this Step from having understood that my Perseverance, without fecuring my own, might endanger the success of Mr. Busfield, whofe Pretentions; on the ground of public Services, I moft readily acknowledge. Permit me my Lords and Gentlemen, to return you my moll grateful Thanks tor your kind and generous Exertions in my behalf. The best Proof that I can at pre- fent give of the high Estimation in which 1 hold thern, is a firm Confidence in them of Success, if any future Op portunity should be afforded me of starting upon mora equal Terms. I have the Honour to be, My Lords and Gentlemen, Your faithful and obedient Servant, EDWARD MARKLAND. Leeds, October 27, 1809. REGISTER- OFFICE. LOST; On Sunday the aad of October, 1809, AStrong, rough, brown and white WATER SPANIEL DOG, h. « the Hair cut off his face below rhe Eyes, as well as off his Feet to the first Joint, and anfwers to the Name of Soldier : when spoken to he always looks carnestly in the Person's Face. Whoever has found the faid Dog, and will bring him to Mr. ROBINSON, Rein Deer Inn, Doncaster} shall be hand- somely rewarded, and all reifonable Expences paid ; but any person detaining him after this Notice will be pro- secuted according to Law. ACKWORTH MOOR TOP. ALL Perfons to whom MATTHEW DEPLEDGE, late of Doncafter, in the County of York, Yeoman, deceafed, flood indebted at the Time of his Death, are requefted to fend an Account of their refpedlive Demands, together with the Nature of their Securities ( if any) to JAMES DIPLEDGE, or Mr. JOSEPH LOCKWOOD, both of Doncafter aforefaid, the Executors named in his Will. And all Perfons who flood indebted to the faid Matthew Depledge, at the Time of his Death, are requefted to pay their refpedtive Debts to the faid James Depledge or Jofeph Lockwood forthwith. OR. 30,1809. J ' To the Debtors and Creditors cf the late Mr. JOSEPH ' IWIGG, ofSnaith, deceafed. LL Perfons having any Claim or De- mand againft JOSEPH TWIGG, ofSnaith, in the County of York, Liquar Merchant, deceafed, are requefted to tranfmit an Account thereof to Mr. William Tivigg, of Scurf Hall, near Drax, Yorklhire, in Order that the fame be inveftigated and difcharged. And all Perfons who ftoOd indebted to the faid Jofeph Twigg, at the Time of his Deceafe, arerequefted immediately to pay the Amount of their Debts to Mr. William Twigg, of Scurf Hall, the Executor named in the laft Will of the faid Jofeph Twigg, of Snaith. N. B. Mr. William TvMgg will attend at Snaith every Thurfday for this prefent Month, to take in what Ac- counts comes to his Hands concerning the late Jofeph TVvigg. BEATSONS' BANKRUPTCY. A THE Commiflioners in a Commiflion of Bankrupt bearing Date the 7th Day of June, 1803, awarded and iffiied forth againft WILLIAM BEATSON, the elder, ROBERT BEATSON, JOHN BEATSON, and WILLIAM BEATSON, the younger, all now or late of Malbnrodgh, in the Parilh of Rother- ham, and County of York, Chemifts; Common Brewers, Glaflmen, and Co- parthers in Trade, intend to meet on Monday the 2cth Day of November next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, at the Houfe of Mr. JOHN KELLE Y, the Red Lion Inn, in Rotherham aforefaid, in Order to make a final Dividend of the Eftate and Effedls of the faid Bankrupts; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts, are to come preparted to prove the fame, or they will be excluded the Benefit of the faid Dividend. And all Claims not then proved will be difallowed. N. B. The Dividends will not be paid on the faid 20th Day of November,' but may be received at the Bank of WALKER and Co. in Rotherham, on, and after the 4th Day of December next. Cafes at Walton on the Hill, Epfom, Surry. LUCY BAILY was four years afflifted with fcorbutic ulcerations in one leg, and fpeedily cured by Spillbury's Parent Antifcorbutic Drops. ELIZABETH MATHEWS alfo cured of art ulcer- ated leg by taking feven fmall bottles. JAMES S KELT ON, aged 26, reduced to great Weaknefs with the lofs of ninety pieces of bone, retlored to health and a laborious occupation, though the lofs of his leg was thought neceffary to fave bis life. The genuine Medicine has the words, " By IHE KING'S PATENT," expreffed on the bottle, - bill of diredlion, and outfide wrapper, and the King's duty is printed in black ink. Sold at the Difpenfary, 15, Sohs Square, London ; and by Mr. SHEARDOWJ., Gazetteo Office, Doncafter, in fmall bottles of 5s. 6d. doubl- bottles 10s. and larger it. 2s. Compound Eflente, to alias r. npleafant irritation, 8s. TO BY Mr. HAGE, At Mrs. PASCHOUD'S, the Rutland Arms Inn, iii Newark, on Wednesday, November 8, 1809, at Six In the Evening, subject 10 such Conditions of Sale is will be then and there produced, AWell- built, substantial, modern, and ELEGANT MANSION, together with conve- nient Yards, Pleafure and Kitchen Gardens, Hot- houses, Peach- house, and other Appurtenances thereto belonging ; an excellent Brewhouse, Washhouse, Larder, good Laun- dry with Chambers over it, and other Out- offices and Buildings, with capital Stabling and Coach- houses adjoin- ing, situate and being in Barnby- gate, in Newark- upon- Trent, and well adapted for the Residence of a genteel Family. The House, which is large and roomy, has very lately undergone the moft complete Repair, and has been ren- dered as convenient as possible; it has also been much ornamented, and handsomely painted and papered. The Offices, which have alfo been most completely and sub- stantially repaired, have every possible convenience attached to them. The Gardens, walled on every side, are laid out with Taste, and handfomely planted with a great Variety of beautiful flowering Shrubs, and well stocked with the choicest Fruit Trees of every kind, in full bear- ing, and well trained. Also two Closes of Pafture LAND, situate near the above Premifes, containing about Four Acres ( more or lefs) with an excellent and newly- erected brick and tiled two- stall Stable, and a roomy Coach- house. There is likewise standing upon the Premises a capital large brick and slated BUILDING or Warehoufe, which, at a very moderate Expenfe, might be converted into an exceeding good Dweriing- houfe. The Property will be offered with or without the above Building, in one, two. or three Lots, as may be adjudged moft proper at the Time of Sale ; and of which immediate Possession can be given. The Whole is Freehold, and the Land- tax redeemed- For further Particulars apply to Mr. JOSEPH. RICKETT, the Owner and Occupier, who is retiring from Business; or to Messrs. ALLEN and HODGKIN- SON, Solicitors, in Newark aforesaid. TO FAMILIES AND SCHOOLS. I T is a Fact verified by daily experience, that the utmost care and attention are inadequate to prevent even the most respectable establishments from the attacks of that unpleasant and troublesome diforder, the ITCH, which, from its infectious nature, is most easily communicated. It will therefore be of advantage to those who suffer under this complaint, to know that they may rely on being effedlually cured bv ONE HOUR'S APPLICATION OF BARCLAY'S ORIGINAL OINTMENT. This safe, speedy, and effectual remedy, has been in general ufe for upwards of eighty years, without a single instance of its having failed to cure the most inveterate cafes. It does not contain the smallest particle of Mer- cury, or any other dangerous ingredient, and may be safely used by persons of ihe most delicate constitution. The public are requested to observe, that none can pos- sibly be genuine unless the Names of the Proprietors, Barclay and Son, are engraved on the Stamp affixed to each Box ; and great danger may arise from rhe neglect of this caation.— Sold wholesale and retail by Barclay and Son, ( the only successors to jackson and Co.) No. 95, Fleet Market, London, price is. 9d. duty included, and by their appointment by W. SHEARDOWN, Gazette- Office, Doncaster; Ridgard, Pierson, Todd, Woollen, Sheffield; Parker, Sissons, Worksop ; Miss Osbourn, Fox, Boothroyd, Pon- tefract j Taylor, Retford; Mozley, Gainsbro'; Wood and Son, Wakefield; Miss Bent, Greaves, Barnsley; Malim, Boroughbridge; Jackson, Hurton, Fotherby, Louth; Ball, brigg; Fotherby, Quarmby, Alford ; and of every respectable Medicine Veuder in the United Kingdom, MR. MARKLAND having Signified his Intention to DECLINE the CONTEST at the approaching ELECTION to the OFFICE of REGIS- TER for the West- Riding, Mr. HAWKSWORTH respectfully solicits the Honour of the Support of thote Gentlemen who were engaged in Mr. Markland's Interest. Heath, Wakefield, Oa. 28, 1S09. To the Noblemen, Gentlemen, and Clergymen, Of the Weft- Riding of the County of York. My Lords and Gentlemen, NOTWITHSTANDING THE PUBLIC Advertifement of Mr. Markland, in which he allured his Friends after his Canvass," that he would stand the Issue of a Poll," 1 have this Moment been informed, that he has Compared his Strength, and formed a Coalition with Mr. Busfield. and that he has agreed to decline at. present, in that Gentleman's Favour, in firm Confidence of succceding him, upon some future Opportunity. I trust that the Freeholders of the West- Riding will never suffer their Votes and Interest to be transferred in such a Manner from one Candidate to another, or consent tothe Terms of this Coalition, which at once provides both for the present and a future Vacancy. From the Commencement of this Contest, I have trusted folely to the kind Exertions of my Friends, without any Endeavour to injure the Canvass of my Opponents by the Circulation of Falsehoods and Calumny ; and I have never had an Idea of profiting, either at present « r in future, by tbe Compromise of Interests. Upon the Grounds of fair and open Competition, and upon tbofe Grounds only, I beg Leave most respectfully to solicit the Support of all those Freeholders, who are now disengaged, and I pledge myself, with Sincerity, not to abandon the present Contest until every Elector in the West- riding has ha' 1 -" Opportunity ot' tendering his Vote. I have the Honour to be, My Lords and Gentlemen, Your most obedient, humble Servant, FRANCIS HAWKSWORTH. Heath, Wakefield, OBoher 27, 1809. P. S, The Election will commence 00 Mondav the Sixth of November, at the New Sessions House, Wakefield. MR. HAWKSWORTH'S ELECTION. A COMMITTEE, Consisting of the following Gentlemen, viz. Sir GEO. COOKE, Bart. Chairman. BRYAN COOKE, Eiq. M. P. GEO. COOKE YARBOROUGH, Esq. Hon. F. LUMLEY. ED. CHORLEY, Esq. M. D. L. W. CHILDERS, Esq. W. N. W. HEWETT, Esq. WM. FENTON, jun. Esq. F. ELWIN, Esq. J. COOKE, Esq. ( Maltby WILL sit at the RSD LION INN, in DONCASTER, on Saturday next, the 4th Day of November, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon ; and at the fame Place on Monday the 6th of November, and the foilowings Days during the Poll, at Seven o'clock in the Morning, for the Purpofe of forwarding Mr. HAWKSWORTH'S ELECTION. The Committee beg Leave to inform all thofe Free holders in the Neighbourhood of Doncaster and Rotherham who have done Mr. Hawkesworth the Honour to promise him their Support, at the enfuing Election, for the OFFICE of REGISTER for the WEST- RIDING, that Carriages will be ready ( for thofe who require it) at the Angel, Red Lion, and Rein Deer Inns, in Doncafier, and at the Crown Jr, n at Rotherham, at Seven o'Clock each Morning of the Eledlion, to convey them free of Expence to and from the Poll. And that Beds are provided at Wakefield for thofe Gentlemen who cannot ttndcr their Votes upon the Day of their Arrival. And it is earnellly requested that the Voters will have the GoOdness to defray their own Expences at Wakefield, which will be immediately reimburfed them on Application to Mr. MASON, Solicitor, Doncaster; or to Mr. WHEATLEy, Solicitor, in Rotherham. October 28, 1809. WHEREAS Notices have been affixed on the Church Door of th; Parish of Crowlc, in the County of Lincoln, purporting that Application would be made to Parliament in the next Session for an Act to inclose, divide, improve, and allot the several arable Lands, Fields, Meadows, Pastures, ings, Moots, Commons, and waste Grounds, in the several Townships of Thorne, Hatfield, Stainforth, Fishlake, and Syke- house, within the Manor of Haitefeld, in the Well- Riding of the County of York, and for allotting and awarding a Compenfation or Equivalent for and in lieu of the Tithes arising from or in respect of the several Lands, Grounds, Hereditaments and Premises, situate within the several Parishes of Thorne, Hatfield, and Fishlake afore, faid ; and also that Application would be made to Parlia- ment for an Act to drain, embank, and improve the fame, and for Power to make a Drain from the Parilhes of Hat- field and Thorne to the River Trent, in, through, and over the feveral Parilhes and Townships of Hatfield, thorne, Crowle, Belton, and Althorpe, or in, through, or over fome Part or Portion thereof, Notice is hereby given, That a Meeting will be held at the WHITE HART INN, in Crowle, on Monday the 13th Instant, at Twelve o'Clock at Noon, for the Purpose of taking the above Notices into Consideration. Dated the ift Day of Novem- ber, 1809. To be SOLD by Private Contract And may be entered on immediately, ANeat commodious VILLA, fit for the Reception of a genteel Family ; the House on the Ground Floor consists of a handsome Dining and Drawing- room, Breakfast Parlour, Butler's Pantry, Servants* Hall, Kitchen, back Kitchen, Larder, See. First Floor, three excellent Bed- chambers, Dressing- room, Water- closset, two Servants' Bed- rooms, and Store- room. Second Floor, two good Bed Chambers. Large vaulted Cellars, complete Stone Staircase, and back Stairs that leads to any Part of the House. A three- stalled Stable, and two Bed- rooms over the fame for men Servants; Co3ch- houfe and Granary, a good Well and Pump in the Yard, with all necessary Out- offices j the Whole being lately built and furnished wirh Stoves, Smokejack, Boilers, and every Requisite for pre- sent use. The House is pleasantly situated j has a Garden to the Front, ( Walled round) which is well flocked w rh prime fruit Trees : and a Croft adjoining to the Premises, with or without a Close of Meadow Land, containing about four Acres j and twenty Acres of Meadow Land may be rented by the Purchaser if required. Also to be Sold, a new PeW in Ackworth Church. Ackworth Moor Top is within three Miles of Pontcfract, fix of Wakefield, artd thirteen of Doncaster, close to ihe Highway, and his a Coach passing regularly : is a good Situation, in the Midst of a fine sporting Country, and near to where two capital Packs of Fox Hounds are kept. Pri- e, and further Particulars, may be known by applying to Mr. LocKWoOD, Doncaster. TOLLS TO EE LET. TURNPIKE ROAD From ROTHeRHAM to the FOuR LANe ENDS nea « WORTley. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Tolls arising and to arise at the several Toll Gates upon the above Road hereinafter mentioned, will be put up to he LE T by AUCTION, either together or feparately, to the beft Bidder or Bidders, at the CROWN INN, in Rother- ham, on Monday the 2.0th Day of November next, be- tween the Honrs of Eleven o'Clock iii the Forenoon and Two o'Clock in the Afternoon, in ihe Manner directed by an Act passed in the 13th Year ofthe Reign of his prefent Majefty, " for regofa » Ing the Turnpike Roads," for the Term of one Year j which Tolls the laft year were let for the following Sums: High Green and Chapel Town 273I. cs. od. Masbro'and Hesley ----- 2,721. os. od- The best Bidder or Bidders must immediately deposit one Months Rent, and give Security, with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the faid Road, for Payment ofthe Rent agreed for monthly in advance. ily Order, ADAMSON PARKER, 061. 17, 1809, • Clerk tothe Trustees. ABRAHAM NEWLAND. This Day was - published, Price 5s. with an elegant and correct portrait, THE LIFE of ABRAHAM neWLAND, Esq. Cashier of the Bank of England, from authentic documents; to which is added a complete history of the Bank. British Critic. aug. 1S09. *' Long as Mr. Newland was known the public in his official situation, arid celebrated as he \ h> been in con- sequence, we little expected to. be called upon to read his life. We confess however, that the task is well per- formed. The narrative is ably written, ' 4 he author has skilfully given importance to his work, by connedling with it many historical particulars relative to'th- z Bank, to which Mr. Newland was so long a servant, He has ( tared the circumstances relating to the delinquency ot Mr. Aslett; and has subjoined other public documents even of a later date. " The portrait of Mr. Newland prefixed, is not only a good engraving but an accurate ar, d characteristic likc- ness." London: Printed for B. Crosby and Co. Stationers* Court, Paternoster- row , and fold by W. SHeARDOWN, Gazette- Office, Doncaster; Taylor, Retford; Sissons, Worksop ; pierson, Ridgard, Todd, Sheffield ; Crooks, Rotherham; Mozaley, Gainibro'; Miss Osbourn, Booth- royd, Fox, Pontefract; Hurst, Wakefield, See. MR. GOULDTHORP, Veterinary Surgeon, In H. M. Eleventh Regiment of Light Dragoons, MOST respectfully informs the Nobility and Gentry of Doncafter and its Neighbourhood, that Mr. SHEArdOWN and G. C. WAlkER wiil con- tinue to fell the ANTISPASMODIC MIXtUrE, which is a certain cure for Cholic or Gripes in Horses, at 25. each Gtytle Likewise the well known and efficacious PILLS for the Distemper in Dogs. Price is. 4d. per Box, both with ample Diredlions. THE CELEBRATED ABSTERGENT LOTION, For removing Eruptions from the Face and Skin, and effectually clearing the Complexion, THE FACE is the most common seat of cutaneous erupton, in consequence of its being more particularly exposed to the action of the air ; and it is supposed, that the extreme cutaneous vessels,, which, in a natural ( late, circulate colourlefs tiuid-, on being excited in the manner here mentioned, or ct » the application of Stimulants, or perhaps trom caufes af present unknown to us, absorb oxygen from the atmosphere, which occasions a heat, inflammation, florid appearance, and cutaneous eruption. It is certainly distressing to a fine woman, on the perfecting of whofe face nature has lavished all her power, to find the complexion discoloured and the features deformed with disgusting pimples, that destroy the effect of all her charms I— And it unfortunately happens, very frequently, that the female sex, when attacked by these complaints, suffer much more from them than men; as the texture of their skin is en- dowed with a much greater degree of delicacy and sensibility. It is in this case that the imagination, the influence of which on the foster sex is so very ex - tensive, takes the lead, exasperates the disease and renders it a thousand times more obstinate . and yet DR. SOlOMON can assure the public, from assiduous observation and long experience, that thefe impurities arising from obstructed perspiration, are the easiest of all others to overcome. The vessels, when once freed from the matter contained in them, and which had become vitiated by stagnation, readily assume the tone and energy necessary for cutaneous secretion. Price 4s. 6d. a Bottle— duty included. Obfervs the name engraved on the Stamp thus, " Saml, Solo- mon, Liverpool." They may be had, wholesale or retail, at Mr. Lignum's Dispensary, No. 57, Bridge- street, Manchester; and of W. SHEArDOWN, Gazette- Office, Doncaster; Miss Wilson, Rotheiham; Ridgard, Woollen, Todd, Pierson, Sheffield ; Miss Osbourn, Fox, Boothroyd, Pon- tefract; Hurst, Wood and Son, Wakefield; Mozley, Gainsbro' ; Taylor, Retford ; Jackson, Hurton, Fotherby, Louth; Ball, Brigg ; Fothcrby, Quarmby, Alford; Sissons, Worksop; T. Wright, Doncaftt- r; Greave ;, Barnsley ; and of every respectable Medicne Vender in :!: « United kingdom. Wednesday's Post. LONDON. NOV. 1. IT The moniteur of the 22d is received, and contain1" the fpi- 1 : ch delivered by the Arch Chancellor of the Empire in the fitting of the Conservative Assembly, on the 3d of October, which dates, that Bonaparte conceives it necessary to order a levy of 36,000 men. The project relating to the levy contains a statement by which it appears that the aftual numbers which formed the conscription of « 3o6, 7, 8, 9, and ip, amounted to 1,867,000 ; out of which only 520,000 had been called out into service ; and consequently that there still remained in these five classes 1,347,000 men ; from whom the present levy is to be drawn. NEWMARKET THIRD OCTOBER, or HOUGH- TON MEETING. Monday, GS. 3c.— Sir. J. Shelley's Fanny, beat Gen. grosvenor's Trump, fit. 31b. Across the fiat, aoogs. h. ft.— 3 to J on Fanny. Lord Darlington's Musician, Sft. 2lb. beat Lord Grosvenor's Meteora, Sit. 71b. B. C. 4065s — 7 to 4 agft Musician. Sweepstakes of » oogs. each, h. ft. Acrofs the Flat. Lord Foley's Spaniard, 811. 61b. — I Duke of Rutland'* Salvator, Sft. 41b. __ a Lord darlington's Levant, 8ft. 51b. — 3 2 to 1 agrt. Spaniard ; 5 to 4 agft Salvator. Lord Sackville's Deceiver, 9ft. gib. beat SirC. Tur- ner's Mr. Gundy, 8ft. 71b. Two yr- old Courfe jogs. 7 to 4 on Deceiver. THie Garden Stakes of icogs. each. T. M. M. Duke of Grafton's Pope, 8il. 41b. -— 1 Mr Howarth's Cassio, Sit. 41b. 2 Gen. Gower's Mirth, 6ft. I2lb. 3 6 to- i on Pope ; 2 to 4 agft, Caffio. D< vd Sackville's Bustard, Sft. 71b. beat Mr Batfon's Cecilia, 7ft. sib. Acrofs the Flat, loogs.— 7 to 4 agtl. iJultarrt. Mr Payne's Bulrush, beat Sir C. Turner's Guardy, Sft. 7B>. each. Firft 3 M. of B. C. 15035.- 5 to 4 on Bulrutfi. Sir j. Shelly's Robin 8ft. beat Mr Craven's Black Diamond, Sft. 81b. D. I. 200gs. h. ft — 2 to 1 on Robin. Mr Howarth's Fancy, 6ft 91b. best Mr Lloyd's Puck, tLft. 7lb. Two yr- oid Courfe 13055. h. ft— 5 to 4 on Fancy. Four matches w ere not run. Tuesday, 0( 1. 31. — Sweepstakes of iccgs. each, h. ft. Two- year old course Doke of grafton's Miltonla, 8ft. , 1 Lord G. f I. Cavendish's Hymen, 7ft. 71b, 2 Mr Shakespear's Zodiac, 9ft 51b. 3 2 to > agft. Miltonia, and 5 to 4 apft. Hymen. Lord F. G. Osburne's Poppy, Sft. 7I0. beat Lord G. H. Cavendish's White Feather, 7ft. lclb. Two year- old C. 5Cgs„— 1 to I on Poppy. Sir C. Bunbury's Fair Star, Sft. 2lb. beat Duke of Grafton's Vanity, Sft. gib. Two year- old C. jogs.— 6 to 5 on F: rr Star. Fifty Pounds for 2 year olds carrying a feather, 3 year olds 7ft. 5I0. 4 year olds 8ft. 91b. 5 year olds 9ft. 3' b. I year oids 9ft. 7' ib. and aged 9ft. iolb, Laft 3 M of B. C. Mr Vansittart's Burleigh, 4 yrs old Mr Wilson's fc. c. Cambric, 2 yrsold ———• Mr glossop's < th. c. Esculapius, by Stamford, 3 yrs 0. Mr Howorth's b. f. Angiolini, 3 yrs old Mr Kellerman. 6.' 6b. c. Cockatoo 3 yrsold Mr T. Sadler's b. c. Mango- 3 yts old 6 Two to 1 agst. Burleigh. 4 ti 1 agst. Cambric, and 5 to 2 agft Angiolini. Two Matches were not run, wednesday, Lord Darlingto n's Levant, 8ft. 41b. beat Sir J. Shelley's Vexation, Stt. lib. Ab. M. jogs— 6 to 4 agft Levant— Won eafy. Lord F. G Osborne's Poppy, 8ft, 31b. beat Lord Darlington's Levi t, Sit 71b. Two- year oldC. jogs.— if to 8 on Poppy1— Cleverley. A Subscription 5, late of 50'. for two- year olds carrying 6ft. ^ Ib. ril. ee.( tear olds Sft. lolb. Two- year old C. Mr Howorth's cjd. f. Fancy, 1 jr Popinjay, 2 jrs old 1 Mr Kellerman c jeroboam, 2 yrs old —- 2 Mr Glossop's ch. c. Esculaplus, by Stamford, 3 yrsold 3 Sir F. Standish's br, c. ty Sorcerer, 2 yrs old, Mr Lake's b, f Miss Manager, 2 yrs old, Mr. Ryder's br. c. Folly, 3 yts old, cod Mr Craven's Merry Andrew, 3 yrs old, alio ftarted I « t were not placed. 5 to 2 agft Fit* y— 9 to 5 agft Esculaplus— Won by a neck. Mr Wilson's Swindle, 8ft. 12lb. beat Mr Wyndham's Castania, 8ft. 2ll> R. M. 503s.— 7 to 2 agft Spindle— Won quite eafy. Major Wilson's Juniper, 8ft. 2lb beat Lord Darling- ton's Mufician, 8ft 71b. D. I. ioogs.— 13 to 8 agft Juniper— Won quite eafy. A Handicap Subfcrfption of iogs. each, for a Gold Cup value Sogs. the remainder to be paid to the winner in fpecic. D. 1. ( t6 fubcribers.) Mr Lake's Nymphina, 5 yrs old, 8ft. 41b. • 1 Sir H Williamson's Pan, 4 yrs old, 9ft. lib. — 2 Lord Jersey's Langton, aged, 9ft 3 Lord grosvenor's meteora. Mr Howorth's Caffio, Lard Lowthe's Hylas, Mr Kellerman's Ziroafter, Sir J. Honywood's Anderida, Mr Cloye's Zaida, and Mr Wilson's Spindle, also statted but were not placid. 9 to I agft Nymphina— 7 to 4 agft Pan— Eafy. Four nl- itches were not run. Mr. HAWKSWORTH'S ELECTION. THE Friends of Mr. HAWKSWORTH, from this Neighbourhood, are earnestly entreated to be at the WHITE HArT INN, in Wakefield, as early as possible on TUESdAy next the 7th inst. Doncaster, jVvv. 2, 1809. doncaster. FRIDAY, NOV. 3. * t* Several Advertisements were received too late for Insertion this week. t theatre, Doncaotcr. November 3, 1809. Mr. WILKINSON most respectfully informs the Public that he has engaged THE ENGLISH CATALANI, MISS FERON, ( From the Nobility'. s Concert) for TIIR tt NIGHTS. This Evening, ROSiNA, PLOT AND COUN- TERPLOT, and THE PRIZE; or, 2, 5, 3, S ; Rosina and Carolina, by Miss FErON, ( her first Appearance onthis Stage.— Saturday, THE HAUNTED TOWER, THE SULTAN, and NO SONG NO SUPPER ; Mela and Margarets, by Miss FERON.— Mondav, by particular Desire, THE MOUNTAINEERS, and THE MIDNIGHT HOUR— Tuesday, Miss FERON will perform two principal Characters, with a Va iety of Songs, as will be expressed in the Bills of rhe Day, being for the Benefit of Miss FERON, and the laft Ni^ ht of her Engagement.— Wednefday, by Dcfire of the Young Gentlemen of Mr. Falconer's Academy, a new Tragedy, never acted here, called ADELGiTHA ; or, THE FRUITS OF A SINGLE ERROR, with ALL THE WORLD'S A STAGE. Miss FERON begs leave most respectfully to inform the Ladies and Gentlemen of Doncafter, tiiat her benefit, and last night of performance, will be on Tuesday next, Nov. 7, when she will appear in the character of MArIA, in OF AGE TO- MORROW, and another favourite piece which will beexprelfed in the bills, with the lavourite farce of the MERRY MOURNERS ; in the courfe of the evening Miss FeRON will fing a vaiiety of English and Italian songs, as will Ihortly he announced, and Mr. CobHAM, ( her tutor) will play a Concerto on the violin. Tickets to be had of Mifs FErON, at Mr. LAN- CASTer' s, china warehouse, near the mansion house JUBILEE* By the various accounts \\ V have received from different parts of the United Kingdom, it appears that never was a nation more animated by one heart and one foul, than were the free inhabitants of this highly favoured ifleon Wednefday week , in commemoration ofhis Majefty entering into the 50th year ofhis reign. If ever the chriflian virtues ( hone confpicuoufly in a nation,— if ever thofe a& s which cannot fail to endear an aged and levered Sovereign to his fubje& s, and all clalfes of the community to each other, were prac- tifed,— if ever an evidence was given of the influence of that religion which is chara& erized by being " full of mercy and good fruits,'' it was on this day, when the hungry « vere fed, the naked clothed, and the prifoners fet at. liberty, with a tender and compaf- lionatc feeling on the part of the donors that could only be equalled by the throbbings of gratitude in the hearts ofthofe who were the objefts of their bounty. Sir James Graham, Bart, of Skellow Grange, near Doncafter, in commemoration of his Majefty entering into the 50th year of iiis reign, diftributed tothe poor of that place beef, mutton, and bread, tothe amount of twenty guineas. At Conifbro' a venerable party dined with the Rev. H. Watkins, computing firteen old men of that place whofe ages amounted to fixty each and upwards. They were treated with roaft beef and plum pudding, with good old Englilh beverage, " ftrong ale. " After drinking the King's health, pipes and tobacco were introduced and the afternoon fpent in joyous comfort. M Humble, Efq. of Shooter's Hill, gave a dinner at his own houfe on the fame occafion, to a great number of the inhabitants of Roflington and the neighbourhood. At Armthorpe the poor were treated with beef, & c. and received one ( hilling each, out of a fubfeription of ten guineas for that purpofe. At Bawtiy, upwards of 500 perfons were plentifully regaled with roaft beef and plum pudding, by the Rev. Mr. Armitftead, Loyalty and affeftion to our venerable Sovereign were moil fully demontlrated at Howden on the day of Jubilee — Tbe morning was ufhered in with the ringing of bills and a band of mufic, and fingers paraded tbe dreeta playing and tinging the new anthem and ether appropriate mufic.— The inhabitants had prev. oudy fubferibed fo liberally, that the poor, to the amount of more than 700, were each fupplied with upwards of a pound of beef, a loaf of bread, and fixpence, kavinga confiderable fum of money in the hands of a committee, to be diftributed to the poor dur. nj ihefeverity of winter. After hearing divine fervice and an appropriate fermon, by the Rev. Ralph Spofforth, the principal inhabitants partook of a motl excellent dinner provided for them at the Black Swan, where they fpent the day in the greateft haimony and conviviality. The Ladies and Gentlemen of Attercliffe honoured the arniverfary of his Majefty's accefiion with a ball aiyi afTembly. There was a very numerous and refpedlable parry who all feemed to vie with each other in exhibiting tokens of hilarity and merriment. " God fave the King " and " Rule Britannia" were occafionally introduced. The fame fentiment of univerfal harmony and good humour feemed to pervade the whole company ; the Ladies ap- peared in high fpirits and much gratified with their enter- tainment. Dancing was protra£ led to a very late hour, when every one retired highly delighted and amufed. Lord Scajbrough's tox hounds will meet at Aufterfield town on Monday, at Olberton on Tburfday, and at Wad worth bar on Saturday, at ten o'clock each day. Mr. Markland, one of the candidates for the Re'gillerlhip of the Weft- Riding, has, declined the conteft for that fituation.—' The order to withdraw Mr. M.' s advertifement, which appears in our firft page, came too late. Mr. Busfield haschofen Sir Wm. Baglhaw, and Sir John Ingilby, as fcrutaiors at the approaching eleflion for the Regiilerlhip. Mr. Hawkfworth has named Mr. Deahty and Mr. Wrigh'. fon; and the magiftrates hfve nominated Mr. M. A. Taylor. The voting will commence next Monday at 10 o'clock and continue til! 4, and every fuc- ceeding day at 9 till 4. till the candidate who has the iowelt number has been half an hour without polling a vote. We have authority to state, that Mr. Hol- royd, one of the most eminent Chamber Counsel, and Counsel to the magistrates of the West- Riding, has given it as his decided opinion,—" That Women possessed of the quali- fications required by tbe Act, are not entitled to • vote for the Register- Office of the west- Riding. The Rev. Edward Markham Willan, A. B. is prefented by the Lord Chancellor to the vicarage of Kirkbuiton, near Huddersfield. On Wednesday Lord and Lady Milton left Wentworth- house for Milton, near Peter- borough. The Adjutants of the militia are to have 8s. per day during peace ; and the Quarter- Mailers, who used to have 3s. are to have 5s. per day in peace. Lord Darlington's estates in the neighbour- hood of Muswell Hill, devised to him by the late Countess of Bath, were on Saturday brought to the hammer. About 144acres of land, with some houses, sold as high as 30,300!. The land in general, sold at 200I. per acre, and 12 acres of meadow land at upwards of 400I. per acre. On Tuesday the following eleven male convicts left York castle, and passed through this place, in order to be delivered on board the hulks at Portsmouth or Langston har- bour:— Thomas Lowson, late of Hull, being his second time of transportation from the said gaol; Benjamin Giggal, Thomas Caw- ley, William Dobbing, James Law, William Travis, David Jolly, Samuel Wilson, Thomas Walker, and Anthony Bell, to be severally transported for the term of seven years; and Abraham Fielding, for having in his posses- sion forged bank of England notes, knowing them to be so, transportcd for fourteen years. Last week was committed to York castle, Thomas Brunyate, a boy of 14 years of age, charged by the coroner's inquest in view of the body of Catharine Furniss, lying dead at the parish of Selby, with killing and slaying the said Catharine Furniss. A few days ago was married at Sheffield, Mr. John Hawksworth, to Miss Mary Brown, both of that place. On Wednesday was married, Mr. Thomas Robinson, of Sheffield, saddler, to Miss Arrabella Champion, of Darnall. Lately died at Ripon, the Rev. Isaac God- mond, 44 years vicar of that cathedral. On Saturday week died, Mrs. Hammond, of Bank Top Inn, near Barnsley. Lately died, Mr. Nathaniel Shuttleworth, of the Outwood, near Wakefield, an eminent clothier. On Saturday week died at his house at Bridlington, Marmaduke Prickett, sen. Esq. On Friday last died, at Kilwick, near Pockligton, aged 42, Mr. John Moriey, brother to Mr. Motley, of this place, liquor- merchant. A few days ago died, Mr. Arnold Wilde, of Wadsley, near Sheffield. Lately died, Mr. Benjamin Heaton, of Wadsley Bridge. Deaths at Sheffield.— On Friday, Mr. William Proctor, of Snighill, in the 66th year of his age.— Same day, Mr. Dodworth, wife of Mr. W. Dodworth, of Burgess- street. — On Tuesday, Mr. Thomas Roebuck, of Hay- market, saddler, in the 59th year of his age.— On Tuesday week, much respected, Mr. William Sykes, of Church- street, in the 88th year of his age.— On Wednesday, Mrs. Hallam, wife of Mr. Samuel Hallam, of Barker- pool, tailor. Curious Hoax.— The neighbourhood pf Bedford street, Covcnt Garden, was the scene of much con- fusion yefterday. Some wag had taken the trouble of going to different tradespeople, and ordered various articles of furniture, and of other descriptions, to be sent to the house of Mr. Griffith, an apothecary in that street. At an early hour, carpets, boxes of candles, articles of household furniture, were sent. The family being out of town, and no person but the maid servant at home, she of courfc refused to receive them ; the consequence was, that the porters were obliged to take up their loads and walk home again, amidst the jeers of an immense eoncourfe of people, assembled to witness this curious hoax. Fresh arrivals in the course of the day induced the crowd still to remain ; among these arrivals were a patent mangle, an enormous large rocking horse, three waggon loads of coals, & c. At length, to complete the joke, as the dining hour arrived eight post chaises, from different parts of the country, with some of the most Intimate friends of Mr. Griffith, all anxious, having received cards of invitation for that purpose, to taste his poultry and game, but the populace made game of them, and disappointment being the order of ihe day, the horses heads were. turned and the guests departed. Nottingham, Lincoln. THURSDAY, NOV. 2. The Right Hon. the Earl of Coventry has been pleafed to appoint the Rev. John Wray, Rector of Manby and Vicar of Bardney, both in the county of Lincoln, to be one of his Lordship's Domestic Chaplains. Yesterday week being the general Jubilee in commemoration of his Majesty's accession to the throne, the Loyal Lincoln Amicable United Lodge of Odd Fellows, celebrated their annual festival at their Lodge, the Flying Horse, in High- street. Yesterday week, in honour of the day, the Boston society of ringers rang a peal of 5160 changes and a great number of rounds, with- out once stopping, in 3 hours aud 34 minutes, on the five bells of that parish church. Lord Brownlow gave, on Wednesday, about 1ool, to the poorer families upon each of his Lordship's estates, after the rate of 17 or 18 shillings each family. Messrs. Burridge and Sons, of Portsmouth, celebrated the Jubilee by distributing three, pence each to the whole of the French prifoners confined on board the prison ships in that harbour, to tbe number of 671; ; and sixpence to each of the Danish prisoners, being 186 in all. Printed cards were also distributed, expressing that the donation was made " in consequence of the humanity shown by Marshal Mortier to the British sick and wounded after the battle of Talavera. A Correspondent f i, that the inhabitants of Gainsbro', on celebra- tion of the Jubilee, particularly distinguished themselves by— doing nothing!! ! By the union of the annual Stuff Ball with the Royal Jubilee, Lincoln has perhaps never before exhibited such an universal scene of elegant and decorous festivity.— The Stuff Ball was, as it generally has been, a large assemblage of rank and fashion. On the day of Jubilee F. Eyre, Esq. of Hassop Hall, Derbyshire, gave a whole beast and six sheep to his tenants and the poor in that neighbourhood ; and every person had free access to his cellar. The South Lincoln militia have marched into the barracks at Hythe. Since Friday the Royal North Lincoln Militia have marched through Stamford, on their route for Manchester and Macclesfield. On Tuesday the 22d, the morning being hazy, a ship from Spain to Hull, laden with fruit, came on shore at Saltfleet, but, by un- loading part of the cargo she was got off.— She is the property of Messrs. Todd and Popple, of Hull. On Monday an inquest was held at Wash- ingbrough, near Lincoln, on the body of a child of the name of Oakes-— being inadver- tently left alone in a water mill he was caught by one of the wheels, and his bowels torn out, which caused his immediate death. On the 21ft ult. a dumb vagrant, about 21 years of age, was committed by S. Goe, Esq. warden of Louth, to the House of Correction. She writes a good hand either with pencil or chalk, pretends to second sight, and has lately been accompanied by an elderly man with goods: she writes her name Han. Smith, a native of St. Andrews, Fifeshire, Scotland, and has a mark upon her linen, Boig Work- house, and states that she was there 14 days. Her dress appears similar to that of a work- house one. She has been lately at York, Doncaster, and other places in Yorkshire. On Saturday week was committed to Louth houfe of correction, Joseph Wood, late of Nottingham, boatman, charged, by Robert Smith, of Timby, with stealing a quantity of time, his property. Miss N. daughter of General N. eloped with Mr. G. a comedian, from Tunbridge Wells, a few days fince. There is now residing in Stafford a man of the name of Nolan, who is at present married to his twenty- sixth wife, and has, by the whole, 73 children, and is 105 years of age, and his prefent wife is now pregnant. Lately was married at Lighton, Mr. Sea- ton, to Miss Ann Lister, of Carlton- upon- Lindrake. Lately was married, Mr. Septimus Gorst, of Preston, to Miss Anne Kearsley, third daughter of the late John kearsley, Esq. of Manchester. On Monday laft was married at Gainsbro', Mr. Heaton, of Louth, woollen- draper, to Miss Easton, of the former place. A few days ago was married, the Rev. R. Collett, M. A. of Trinity- college, Cam- bridge, to Miss F. M. Smith, of Camberwell. yesterday was married at the Friend's Meeting House, at Brigg, Mr. Thos. Palian, grocer, to Miss Ann Maw, daughter of Mr. John Maw, merchant, all of Gainsbro'. Death of the Duke of Portland.— We are extremely sorry to announce that this much lamented event took place on Monday after- noon, at Butlington House, Piccadilly. He died in the 721I year of his age. He was a Knight of the Garter, Chancellor of the University of Oxford, High Steward of Bristol, and Lord Lieutenant of the county of Nottingham. he is succeeded in his titles and honours by his eldest son, William Henry Cavendish, Marquis of Titchfield. On Monday died at Lincoln, Mr. Baldock, of that city, merchants clerk. Married at Louth, Mr. Thos. Riley, to Miss Wright. On Thursday died, Mr. Brothwell, of Beast Market Hill, Nottingham, hosier. On Sunday died, aged 48, Mr. Wm. Stretton, of Nottingham, gardener. On Saturdav died, Mr. Wm. Slater, of Retford, bailiff. At the general quarter sessions of the peace for the division of Lindsey, in the county of Lincoln, holden at Louth, Thos. Coltman, Esq. in the chair, and eleven other magistrates assigned to keep the peace of the divifion aforesaid.— Samuel Bridgeman and George Dunn were convicted for an assault, to be imprisoned for one month in Louth House of Correction, William Barnes committed for want of sureties. William Knight and Thos. Burkett for a conspiracy, committed to Kirton Bridewell for two years, to hard labour, the first and last month in a solitary cell. Sarah Cramer and Mary Cowley, convicted of being lewd and disorderly women, committed to Kirton for two years. John Macdonal and Sarah his wife, also Daniel Diamond, for six months, to Kirton. Robert Parker, for breaking the peace, discharged. Andrew Nelson, vagrant, and nine other vagrants, ordered to be passed to their legal settlements. At the sessions for the town of Louth, James Farr, of Kingston- upon- Hull, an attorney's clerk, son of Mr. Farr, farmer, at Healing, was indicted for assaulting Mr. West, of Louth, surgeon, in June laft, and being convicted, was reprimanded and sentenccd to pay five guineas to the crown. Also five vagrants were ordered to be passed to their legal settlements. FEMALE FASHIONS FOR NOVEMBER. ( From ackermann's Repository of arts, Fashions, & c.) Morning Dress.— A high morning robe of fine jaco- not, or cambric muslin, buttoned from the throat to the feet; a high fluted collar, edgeS with lace, and clasped in the centre with a topaz, or other gem. A Chinese girdle and tassel confines the bottom of the waist, and is tied in front, fo as to reach a little below the knee. A loose morning robe, or pelisse, of white muslin, green shawl print, or jubilee sarsnet, trimmed entirely round with a correspondent border. Silver filigree bracelets, with topaz studs. A matron mob, or cap of point lace, ornamented with shaded yellow, or lemon- coloured ribbon. Gloves and slippers of lemon- coloured kid. Infant's robe, of yellow muflin, over a fine soft cambric skirt. A Morning walking Dress— A petticoat and Ro- man tunic of fine thin cambric, long sleeves, and high collar, interjoined and trimmed with lace ; the tunic finished at tbe bottom with a border of fretwork. A jubilee cloak of bright amber velvet, or shaded gold- colourcd sarsnet, trimmed entirely round with swans- down, and confined ut the centre of the throat with a rich cord and taffels of blended silk and gold. The cottager's hat, of imperial- coloured Itraw, tied Amply under the chin with a white ribbon. Parafol, gloves, and shoes, of correspondent shades with tbe hat. GAINSbRO', SHIP NEWs Arrived.— mary Ann, Salmon, goods; London Waterland, ditto, both from London.— Charlotte, Thurrell, barley, from Yarmouth. Neptune, Bayes, beans, wine, and flint stones, from Woodbridge. John and Richard, Audsley, barley, from Blakeney and Clay. Ann, Wright, barley and mustard seed; Agenoria, Sewinger, wine, malt,& e. both from Lynn. Sailed.— Blandinah, Buxton, goods ; Elizabeth and Mary, Audus, cheese, salt, both for London. Lord Melville, Munro, o^ k timber and plank, for Aberdeen. MARKETS. Doncaster, October 28. Per Load. Wheat, 35s. 0d. t045s. 0d. I Rye, 25s. od. to 173. od. Beans, 22s. od. 10 27s. od. j Boiling Peas, 00s. to 00s. Per Quarter. Oats, 28s. cd. to 385. od. | Barley, 50s. od. to 603. 6d. Lincoln, Octoler 27. Per Quarter. Wheat, 84s. to IIZS. | Oats, - 27s. od. to 36s. Rye, - 56s. to 68s. j Beans, - 6 is. to b4$. Gainsburgh, october 24. Per Quarter. Wheat, 106s. to 113s. od. I Oats, - 17s. to 36s. od. Old, - 00s. to 00s. cd. I Beans - 56s. to 69s. od. Rye, - 60s. to 65s. od. | Barley, 36s. to 42s. od. Louth, October 25. Per Quarter. od. od. od. MR. BUSFIELD'S ELECTION'. ACOMMITTEE of Mr. BUSFIELD's Friends will fit at Mr. CLARKSON'S, in Silver- street, Wakefield, this, and every other Day, until the final close of the Poll. Wakefield, 0( 1. a8, 1809. SEWERS. ACourt of Sewers, for the Level of Hat- field Chace and Parts adjacent, in the Counties in York, Lincoln, and Nottingham, will be held at the Town Hall, in Doncaster, on Saturday the Eleventh Day of November inst. at Eleven o'Clock in the forenoon. TIMBER., TO BE SOLD By TICKET, At the KING'S HEAD inn, Sheffield, on Tuesday November 21, 1809, between the Hours of Three and Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, according to Conditions to be then produced, iu two Lots, glowing in BaliificU Wood, near Handsworth : LOT 1. Containing 315 numbered Trees. jo8 Poles. 46 Alb Ditto. LOT 2. Containing 210 numbered Trees. 144 Poles. 29 Ash Ditto. With Bark and Tops. For further Particulars ( apply to Mr. JOHN JUBE, Ballifield Hall, Nov. 2, 1S09. COLLEGIATE SCHOOL, SOUTHWELL, NOTTINGHAMSHIRE. THE REV. HENRY KEMPSON, M. A. of CHRIST CHURCH, Oxford, having been appointed by tbe Chapter of Southwell, on the particular Recommendation of the Dean and Canons of Christ Church, to the Mastership of tbe Collegiate School, pro- pofes to receive twelve Boarders, who will be liberally accommodated and instructed, principally in a Course of classical and mathematical Reading, preparatory to either of the Universities. But, though it is intended that the Requisition of classical and mathematical Learning should chiefly be re- garded in the Plain of lnstruCtion here proposed, this is not designed to interfere with those Qualifications of an earlier Age, which are usually deemed requisite for the Purposes of a commercial Life The Foundation Boys of this School, being very few, and o respectable Connexions only, there will be afforded to the Boarders an Opportunity of benefitting by all the material Advantages of a private Education. Terms of Board and Instruction, Writing, and Arith- metic included, Sixty Pounds per Annum. Southwell is distant eighty Miles from York, eighty from Leeds, forty from Doncaster, eleven from Notting- ham, twenty six from Derby, forty- two from Stamford, and eight from Newark. FREEHOLD ESTATE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION., BY mr. GASCOIGNE, At the REIN DEER INN, in Doncaster, between the Hours of Six and Eight o'Clock in the Evening of the 15th Day of November, 1809, subject to Conditions as will be produced, ALL that well- accustomed Public- house, known by the Sign of the WHITE SWAN, in French Gate, Doncaster, ( late the property of Mr. James Houson, a Bankrupt) containing two good Cellars, four Low Rooms, five Chambers, and one Garret, with an excellent Brewhouse, and Malt Chamber over the same; likewise a Three- stalled Stable, with three other Tene- ments in the Occupations of Elizabeth Waller, Thomas Bradley, and Joseph Cooke. The estimate of the land is five Yards and a Half in Front, and 76 Yards long. Tbe above Public- House is situated upon the great North Road from York to London. The Purchaser to take to the Fixtures at a fair Valua- tion. N. B. All People indebted to the said Bankrupt are desired to pay the same on or befors the 20th Day of November, 1809 to Mr. J. HUDSON, of Wadworth ; or Mr. JOHN STANUEL, ofDoncaster, otherwise actions at Law will be commenced against them. A PROVINCIAL SUNDAY NEWSPAPER. DESIRABLE SITUATION FOR THE CORN OR MALTING TRADE. To be SOLD by Private Contract, And entered on immediately, at ALTHORPE, in the County of Lincoln, AFREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of a large DWELLING- HOUSE, in complete Re- pair, with all Conveniences and Fixtures, fuitable for the Residence of a genteel Family, a spacious Garden and Orchard well stocked with Wall and standard Fruit Trees in full Bearing, a Close of 2 Acres of rich arable LAND, to which is said, in the same Inclosure, 2 more of the fame, together with 4 Acres of Summer Pasture; a large Corn Warehouse, a large Barn, and eight- stall Stable, with Dove Cote over it; together with feveral other Buildings of iarge Dimensions, the whole built within a few Years last past, and on the Banks of the navigable River Trent, within a Mile cf the Entrance of the Stainforth and Keadby Canal, in the Centre of a rich, Corn, and Flax Country. . For further. Particulars inquire of Mr. RHODES, of West Butterwick, who will show the Estate. CAPITAL HIGH LAND KEEPING, Till Old May Day next, at Little Ravendale and Gunnerby, near Castor, Lincolnshire. To be SOLD by AUCTION, BY MESSRS. HINdleY AND SON, On the Premises of the late ROBERT PARKINSON, Esq. of Ravendale, and WOODTHORpe JOHNSON, Esq. at Gunnerby aforesaid, on Tuesday the 7th Day of November, 1809, THE following valuable KEEPING. AT RAVeNDALE. Thirty Acres of Turnips, sixty Acres of Eddish, three Hundred Acres of Pasture Land, and eleven Stacks of Hay AT gUNNERBY. Thirry- two Acres of Eddish, and three Stacks of Hay The above will be sold in fuch Lots as may be thought most convenient at the time of Sale, N. B. The Eat of the Grass Land till May- day, next Credit will be given, on approved Security, till the first Saturday after Castor Whitsun Fair, 1810. The Sale tv befin prccisely at Twelve o'Clock, TO be published in LONDON so as to arrive by post free of expence, within 1 50 miles of that Capital every Sunday ; and at a greater distance, one day earlier, than any other Sunday Paper. It will be entitled, the LONDON and PROVINCIAL SUNDAY GAZETTE. The first Number will be issued in London on - SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 11, and in the Country, on SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1S09; beautifully printed in Quarto, on the largest paper manufactured, containing twenty- four columns, price only Sixpence Halfpenny; The moment appears to be rapidly approaching, when morally as well as physically, separated from rhe Continent, this country will stand alone ! The novelty of this situation the danger it implies, the violence in which it originates prefuppofe a fundamental change in our future policy* Thus, placed in a state of outlawry ,— thrust violently on of the confederacy of European States,— we shall be under the necessity of appealing from their code of laws, to those of nature and self- preservation. When many combine for the avowed destruction of one, no means are illicit which the latter may employ to prevent the object of the combination. The subjugation of the Continent is hastening to a crisis. When it arrives, It places at the disposal of one man, the moral and physical resources of twenty kingdoms. This man detests us intensely. Our freedom is incompatible with his tyranny, our opulence stimulates his rapacity, and our power renders thetenure of his conquests precarious; what is more, our successful, or unsuccessful efforts, stamp his name, through a perpetuity of ages, with the character of a ruffian, or a demi- god. His power is commensurate with his hatred ; and both are only inferior to his abilities and perseverance. To resist such a man, with such means, and impelled by such motives, implies tbe greatest unani- mity, wisdom, and vigour, of which a community is susceptible. To impress these sentiments upon the minds of our countrymen, is the principal object of this publicat; on. No time must be lost. The danger approaches. Pro- erastination is not among the qualities of the enemy. The career of his devastation is like that of the whirlwind. Austria is a terrific example. Prussia is another ; and Spain may be soon added to the catalogue of his conquests and enormities. The interval of a year, loft in chufing the alternative of concession, or hostility ;— confirmed ia half vigorous, and half yielding measures, and distracted by unmeaning squabbles at home, might solve tbe problem of our own independence. To place it beyond the reach of contingency, the organisation of our means of resistance must be stamped with vigour, rapidity, and perseverance in the execution. Such shall be the character of our Foreign Politics. Our observations on Domestic Affairs will be marked with the same spirit, and breathe the same principle. Love of freedom, and abhorrence of tyranny ; veneration for the inestimable blessings of our constitution, and a rooted anti- pathy to innovation,— shall be the conspicuous features of our Domestic Politics. Tbe country, and that alone, without reference to party, and with avowed hostility to religious and political sectarism, will engross our affections, and Simulate our labours. The men who serve it best, of whatever party they may be, is indifferent, are sure, of our support, and will have invariable claims to our confidence. Further professions we will not make. It is the character of the age to profess much and perform little. The Paper muft reft upon its own merit. If it be conspicuous, it will want no recommendation and no profession, to secure it the patronage of a British Public. Orders received by Messrs. Bell and De Camp, NJ. 11, Catherine street, Strand ; and by all Booksellers, News- men, Clerks of the Roads, Sic. throughout the United Kingdom. JUBILEE SONG. I'LL sing you a song, if you'll just lend an ear, On this glorious occasion, to all Britons dear, the theme is King George, and his prosperous reign, And may he continue our rights to maintain Hearts of Oak are our Ships, firm of heart are our Men, Our Sailors are ready, Our Soldiers are steady, Arid they'll fight for his glory again and again. For forty- nine years he the sceptre has sway'd, The protector of arts and the guardian of trade, While the laurels of triumph his temples surround, And his brow with the wreath of the victor is crown'd. Hearts of Oak, Sec. May his efforts united, by land and by sea, " Our nation's best hope," still unvanquished be ! May those heroes who fight for the blessings of peace By us be remember'd till memory cease ! Hearts of Oak, & c. What people can boast such a Monarch as we, He guards our best rights, and we still shall be free : In this happy land is True liberty found ! May it long with success and with fortune be crown'd I Hearts of Oak, & c. For such blessings as these, let's adore the first Cause, And next to his mandates, obey England's laws ; On the'King and his Queen may prosperity smile, An' his Family long be the pride of our Isle ! Hearts of Oak, & c. There's no nation on earth where such charities dwell, Where, grateful, the poor and the widows' hearts swell; the hungry are cherish'd, our bounties partake, And the poor debtor's freed for Humanity's sake. Hearts of Oak, & e. Here's " Health to the King, and long life to him still!" Our glasses quite up to the brim let us fill: Our hands and our hearts let us join', while we sing — Old ' England for ever, and God save the King ! Hearts of Oak, & c. CELEBRATION OF THE JUBILEE. OCTOBER 2J. Our beloved Sovereign this day entered the 56th year of his reign— an event which was celebrated' throughout every part of the Empire, with due demonstrations of gratitude, loyalty, and affection. The splendid fete given hv her Majesty at Frogmore, surpassed the expectation of every one. In the midst of an immense sheet of water, on an island, appeared a magnificent temple, dedicated to Britannia, within which an appropriate device met the eye.- In the front of the temple, and close to the margin of the water, Appeared a transparency, with these words :—" Britannia celebrates the fiftieth year of a reign sacred to virtue and piety."— On the left of the temple, a temporary bridge was erected over the lake, brilliantly illuminated, and inscribed " Rule Britannia, Britannia rule the waves," which had a beautiful and magnificent effect. Behind this the fire- works were exhibited, and a more striking spectacle was never witnessed.— The rockets, balloons, & c. ascending when fired, were again refracted by the lake in a thousand directions, and heightened inconceivably the splendour of the scene — Two cars or charriots, drawn by sea horses, in one of which was a figure reprefenting Britannia, in the other a re- presentative of Neptune, appeared majestically moving on the bosom of the lake, followed by four boats filled with persons dressed to represent Tritons, & c. These last were to have been composed of choristers, who were to have sung " God save the King," on the water, but unfortunately the crowd assembled was so immense, that those who were to have sung could not gain entrance.— her Majesty, the Prince of Wales, and others of the Royal Family, were present. They supped at the palace, and did not retire till the company broke up, at a late hour. At Windsor, an ox was put on the spit at two o'clock in the morning, and the fire kindled ; at seven, the discharge of 50 pieces of artillery in the long walk, accompanied by the ringing of bells, and the acclamations of the populace, announced the commence- ment of the business of the day. The bands of the Royal Blues and the Stafford militia assembled in the market- place, and struck up " God save the King," They afterwards paraded the town, playing all the time. At nine two sheep were put to the fire on each side Of the ox in Bachelors's Acre. A bushel and a half of potatoes were placed in the belly of the ox and roasted with him. At ten, the Windsor volunteers and the mayor and corporation went to church in procession, shortly after, his Majesty took his side in the Park, and down the long walk, attended by several of the Royal Dukes.— Mr. Turnerelli presented his Jubilee bust of the King to the Queen at the castle, and subsequently waited on her Majesty, by appointment, at Frogmore, to place it in a conspicuous situation.— At one, after a second discharge of artillery, the ox and sheep being considered to be sufficiently done, they were taken- up. The Bachelors had previously caused boards to be laid from the scene of action to a box, which had been prepared for her Majesty and the royal Family to survey it from. They graciously accepted the in- vitation of the Bachelors to view it close. Their path was raised off, and lined by Bachelors acting as constables to keep off the crowd. They appeared much gratified by the spectacle, walked round the apparatus, and returned to their box. Her Majesty walked with the Duke of York. The Royal party were followed bv the mayor and corporation. The animals were now placed on dishes' to be carved, and several persons attending for that purpose, immediately set to work.— The first slice of the roasted ox was served up to the illustrious visitors on silver plates, and graciously accepted. 1 he remainder was scrambled for by the populace. The grand arch erected by the Town Hall, was adorned with figures emblematical of the Four Seasons, likenesses of their Majesties, and other devices, the whole surmounted by the King's Arms, beneath which was inscribed on the one side, " God savc the King," and on the Other, King and Constitution." The Town Hall was adorned with several transparencics, and a great number of lamps.— There was another grand arch erected at the sole expence of Mr. Tippet, the King's carpenter, ia Sheet- street, which was more lofty than the former. In the city, the Lord Mayor, at half past ten, proceeded from the Mansion- house to Guildhall, in the state- coach ; and being joined by 160 members of the common council, afterwards heard divine service at St. Paul's Cathedral. The sermon was from a well chosen text in the 8th chapter of zd Kings, 66th verse :—" And they blessed the King, and went unto their tents joyful and glad of heart for all the goodness the Lord had done for David his servant, and for Israel his people."— The coronation anthem was performed previous to the sermon, by the full choir, with great effect. The pro- cession returned about three o'clock in the same order, and dined with the worthy chief magistrate at the Mansion- House The dinner at the Merchant Taylors' Hall was attended by about 400 of the most respectable merchants, bankers, See. They were joined at table by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the Earls of Liverpool, Bathurst, Chatham, Camden, Harrowby, Lord Erskine, the Attorney and Solicitor Generals, Right Hon. G. Rose, Sir T. B. Thompson, & c. Mr. Beeston Long was in the chair. After the cloth was removed, a number of loyal and constitional toasts were drunk. the Illuminations.— The Royal Exchange, the Bank,, and the surrounding buildings, presented a most dazzling lustre.— The illu- mination of Lloyd's, oh the north front of the Exchange, was particularly appropriate and magnificent. In the centre, opposite Bartholomew Lane, was the representation of the stern of a ship in full sail, 40 feet high from the keel to the main top, with a long pendant flying. On the stern was inscribed jubilee, 50, Lloyd's. On the right was a large compartment, illuminated with the motto " Ships, Colonies, and Commerce and on the left one, with the inscription, " Long live the King." At each end of the building, , G. R. and the Crown above. In other spaces wetc placed anchors, cables, stars. See. The novelty of the design of the ship, and the brilliant effect of the whole of this exhibition, created universal admiration. The colonade in front of the Admiralty was handsomely illuminated, and in the centre was G. r. and the Crown. The Horse Guards, towards Whitehall, had a motto in the centre, " God save the King," with G. R. Crown, & c. On each wing, the Crown, & c. was repeated with superb festoons. The Treasury and Office for the Home Department were tastefully decorated. The War Office hid its share of illumina- tion, ornamented with Crown, regal insignia, & c. At York the morning was ushered in by the ringing of bells, firing of guns, and the display of flags from the different churches. At nine o'clock the Corporation assembled ac the Mansion house, and partook of an ele- gant breakfast with the Lord Mayor ; after which they accompanied his Lordship in procession to the Cathedral, and were joined by upwards of 50 gentlemen from the York Tavern, where an excellent public breakfast had been provided. His Grace the Lord Archbishop delivered a most appropiate and impressive sermon. The Cathedral was very crowded. About one o'clock, pursuant to a requisition signed by his Grace the Lord Archbishop, and several gentlemen of York, a general Meeting was held in the Guildhall, when a dutiful and affectionate Address to his Majesty on this occasion was unanimously agreed to. It. is to be presented to the King by the Representatives for the City, who were both present at the meeting. Upwards of ioo gentlemen and citizens dined together at Clark's Hotel, Sir M. M. Sykes, Bart, in the chair. The tables were covered with every delicacy of the season, displayed with unusal taste and elegance. Sir W. Milner and Sir M. Sykes each contributed 20I. to the subscription for the relief of the poor in that City.— Sir M. Sykes also sent a hand- some sum of money to each of the benefit societies. Upwards of 9000 persons were regaled with meat, bread, and ale, from the fund subscribed for that purpose, being nearly one half of the population of York. Col. Thompson, and the Ouse and Derwent volunteer officers, had an elegant dinner at the York Tavern, which was served up in a very handsome style. The Lord Mayor, and several other gentlemen, were present. The Common Council, attended by their friends, dined in their respective Wards, and an excellent dinner was provided at Etridge's for a respectable company of gentlemen. There were also parties 10 dinner at various Inns in the city. In the evening there was a partial illumination. Several beautiful de- vices were exhibited, all tending to shew loyalty and attachment to our venerable Monarch. The 50th anniversary of his Majesty's accession was celebrated at Hull in a style superior to any thing ever known in the memory of man, with the exception perhaps of the celebration of the Centenary of the revolution, 1788.— At day break, the Union flag was hoisted at the garrison, and a royal salute of 21 guns was fired. The ' colours were a!! 1 hoisted at the churches, the Trinity House, Dock Office, and other public buildings, and by all the vessels in the docks and harbour. At the same time, the bells of the churches began to ring a merry peal. At eight o'clock a royal salute of 50 guns was fired at the citadcl. The Royal Cumber- land militia quartered at that place, was also drawn up, and fired three vollies in honour of the day. Every heart seemed elate with joy, and prepared to celebrate the day with festivity. Several public breakfasts were given in the town and neighbourhood. 169 gentlemen dined at the assembly rooms; collections of 800I. were made for the poor ; and there was a grand display ' of fire- works.' At Wakefield the morning was ushered in with the ringing- of bell's; all the places of public worship were respectably attended by the members of their different congregra. tions. The royal volunteers and the differ- ent parties of military in the town marched to St. John's Church, where an able and ap- propriate discourse was preached by the Rev. S. Sharpe, chaplain to the volunteers, from Pf. xxi. v. 4— 7. Every club in th; town commemorated the day with festivity ; the non- commissioned officers of the Wake- field Local Militia shewed their attachment to their Sovereign by a liberal entertainment at their orderly- room, of which their wives partook. Many private parties passed the day with that hilarity which the occasion naturally inspired. Several individuals with laudable liberality caused their poor neigh- bours to rejoice. Among other instances we must not omit that of Mr. Jeremiah Naylor, who gave a dinner of true english fare, roast beef and plum pudding, to twenty- five of the oldest croppers in the town, the united ages of twenty of whom amounted to 1300 years. Twenty shirts and as many shifts were also distributed by him to twenty old men and old women of the age of 70 or up- wards. At the Methodist Chapel, after an appropriate sermon by Mr. Taylor, from 1st Peter, ii. v. 7. " Fear God, Honour the King," the Sunday schools, upwards of 500 in number, were regaled with negus and plum cake ; a pleasing sight indeed to the feeling and humane. No illumination took place; but a subscription was properly sub- stituted, by a public meeting held on Mon day, to furnish the poor with comfortable cloathing and bedding for the winter. Already has about 150I. been raised for this benevolent design. No public dinner took place, but Thursday evening was distin- guished by a ball and supper, which was attended by all the beauty and fashion of the town and neighbourhood; splendid dresses and appropriate medals w ere displayed ; royal blue was the prevailing colour ; the entertainment was furnished with every delicacy of the season, and the company enjoyed themselves till a very late hour.— James Sykes and John Wood, prisoners, in Wakefield gaol, for penalties under the Excise Laws, were discharged by an order from the Board. At Leeds the day was ushered in by a dis- play of flags, ringing of bells, firing of guns, & c. About ten o'clock a most respectable procession of the inhabitants, chiefly with blue cockades, assembled in Park- Place, to accom- pany the Mayor and Corporation to church, attended by two troops of the 6th dragoons, the non- commissioned officers of the local militia, the volunteer cavalry, the church- wardens and constables, the mafonic body, & c. The procefiion was preceded to the parish church by a band of music playing " God fave the King," by standard- bearers carrying two blue flags, with suitable inscrip- tions, Sic. The Rev. Miles Atkinson preach- ed a most excellent and impressive sermon on the occasion. from the brief but appropriate text of Praise ye the Lord. The collection for the poor. afterwards, amounted toupwards of icol.— at St. John's to 12I.— at St. Paul's to 38I.— at Trinity to 1 il.— at ' he Methodist Chapels to III. A digression must be allowed us to pay a merited attention to a procession of 600 men, women and children, from the linen manufactory of Messrs. Benyon, Benyon and Bage. It was a procession at once the most orderly and gratifying imaginable.— The managers of the separate departments of the mill were on horseback', with suitable devices, and flags. The men, women and children, were particularly clean and well dressed. They proceeded to the house of Mr. Benyon, and afterwards to the Mayor's, where the band played and the people sung God save the King. It was intended that they should have accompanied the procession to church, but this was found impracticable. They therefore returned to the factory, and were presented with sums of money, and formed parties amongst themselves, passing the day with the ulmost conviviality. Messrs. Clayton and Garfed's work people paraded in similar order and were regaled by their employers. At the flax mill of Tennant, Shaw and Cobb, 200 men, women and chil- dren, were regaled with beef and strong beer. They went in procession like the others. Lord Harewood entertained at his own house upwards of 23001 his tenantry, all the public houses in the village were opened, and at each of them one hundred persons dined at his Lordship's expence. The Lady of Mr. Henry Lascelles distributed" to all the poor boys and girls in the neighbourhood, a pair of stockings and half a crown each ; and Lord Harewood gave to each of the poor widows half a guinea. In the course of the day, a loyal salute was fired in the park, and at night there was a splendid difplay of fire-, works on the lawn. The Jubilee was celebrated nt New Malton in a manner, that, on the whole, reflected great credit on the town. The day was ushered in by the ringing of bells. Divine worship was performed both by the esta- blished church and dissenters. A subscrip- tion, previously entered into for the poor of the place, enabled them a'fn to participate in the festivities of this memorable day. In Norton, the whole parish was made to rejoice; towards: which, Major Bower, of Welham, contributed with his accustomary munificence of spirit. This noble- spirited gentleman also sent two guineas, and a brace of hares, to each of tne 12 freehold innkeepers of Malton, On the memorable 25th day of October, the fixth regiment of North Riding local militia at Malton, commanded by Lieut.- C il. Leatbam, after attending divine service, fired three excellent vollies; and the officers, with several of their friends, dined at the Talbot inn, and the evening was spent with the utmost loyalty ar. d con- viviality.. At Liverpool, thirty- nine poor prisoners for debt were liberated by public subscription. The processions were most splendid : particu- larly on the occasion of laying the foundation stone of the statue His Majesty, in honour of the day. The mayor gave a grand dinner, the poor were regaled ; subscriptions were made for their relief. There was a grand display of fireworks, and an illumination. the Jubilee began at Sheffield by an act of mercy peculiarly suitable to the occasion : viz. by liberating on the preceding evening all the prisoners of the court of requests ; so that on the' 25th not a single debtor remained in confinement either for the manor of Sheffield or Ecclesall. Early in the morning the bells rung a merry peal, winch continued with little interruption, during the whole of the day. At ten 0' clock a grand procession proceeded from the Tontine Inn to the parish church in the following order : The Free Masons belonging to the Britannia and Bruns- wick Lodges. — Next followed the Artillery Company of the Sheffield Local Militia— Drummers and Fifers of ditto — The Vicar, and other Clergymen — T he Master Cut- ler— The Town Regent— The Capital Church Burgess, , Sec — Captain Hartwell and Odicers with two Troops of the 6th Dragoon Guards— Lieutenant Skelton and Officers with two troops of Yeomanry Cavalry— The Military Band of the Local Militia— Lieutenant- Colonel Fenton, and the Field Officers of the Local Mihtia— The Colours of ditto— The Officers of ditto— Band of Music— The Original Lodge of Odd Fellows— 1' he parental Lodge of Odd Fellows— And the Amicable Lodge of Odd Fellows. There were several appropriate Anthems sung in the church ; r; nd Miss Feron intro- duced the Air of " Holy, Holy, Lord God Almighty," which fhe lung in a very charm- ing manner. - Collections were made at the churches and chapels to the amount of 245I. 17s. 6£ d. for defraying the expence of great coats and hats, and a dinner, for seventy- one poor men of the age of his Majesty or upwards, and in aid of the General Infirmary and the schools for poor boys and girls. After divine fervice all the military marched to an elevated and commanding piece of ground, a quarter of a mile from the town, when the artillery of the local militia fired 2i guns, a royal salute. The dragoon guards then, after a general falute, fired a feu de joie, three rounds, in addition to three admirable vollies.— The artillery then fired 50 rounds in honour of his Majesty's entrance upon the fiftieth year of his reign. The concourfe of people was great, and three tunes three cheers, at the conclufion, echoed through the skies. The brigade then marched back to the front of the Tontine; and, after a general salute and three hearty cheers, they were dismissed to their various dinner engagements. The master cutler, the town regent, the capital church burgess, and a most refpedtable party of gentlemen, dined together at the Angel Inn. The officers of the local militia, the officers from the bar- racks, and others, befides a great number of respectable gentlemen of the town, repair- ed to Messrs. Batty and Son's, the Tontine Inn, where a most elegant dinner was pro- vided, with venifon and other game in abundance: the wines were remarkably good. Lieut. Col. Fenton, Lieut. Col. Leader, and Major Read were presidents at the different tables. The members of the Nelson Club dined at Mr. Healey's Hotel. The mem- bers of the lodges of Odd Fellows dined at the Bull and Mouth Inn ; the George Inn, and the Pheasant Inn. Dinners were given at Mr. Thomas Watson's, Mr. Steer's, Mr. Skidmore's, and at almost every Inn in the town and neighbourhood. As one hundred and sixty- one poor men of the age of his Majesty or upwards were reported proper objects of charity, and the committee being restricted only to provide great coats and hats for the number of 71, on the suggestion of a very respectable cha- ractler, a subscription was entered into on Tuesday, for the purpofe of giving to the other ninety old men a crown each, in order that they might all be Kings 011 the day of his Majesty's entrance upon the 50th year of his government. The subscription was filled in a few hours, and it was accordingly distributed in the manner recommended. The high court prisoners remaining in the gaol were regaled with an excellent dinner, and good liquor to drink his Majesty's health, given to them by the Rev. Mr. Hedges, of Thribergh, and for which they were truly thankful. The Concert, held on Tuesday evening, for the benefit of the General Infirm- ary, was more numerously and fashionably attended than on any preceding occasion. The theatre was crowded in the evening to fee the performance of the Jubilee. The fireworks, displayed in the evening, were greatly admired, and afforded much pleasure to the vounger part of a very numerous body of spectators. The jubilee ball and supper, on Thurfday evening, at the rooms in Norfolk Street, were attended by all the fashion and gaiety of the town and neighbourhood. The supper was splendid, sumptuous, and abundant; and the wines were most excellent. The 25th of October was ushercd in at Selby by the ringing of bells and the" firing of. cannon. A fine ship was launched from the yard of John Foster, Esq. called the ' Jubilee, in honour of the day. Most of the inhabitants of the town were at fome place of worship, and a crowded congregation, at church, were much edifyed by a most excel- lent sermon from the Rev. John Turner, from part of the 11 v. 25 chapter of Leviticus, " a Jubilee shall that 50th year be unto you." At three o'clock a sumptuous dinner was pro- vided at the head inn, most of the principal inhabitants of the town and neighbourhood attended, and had a most loyal meeting. In the evening, John Foster, Esq. gave a sub- stantial supper to near 100 poor men; several of the poor families had provisions sent to their houses, so that from the highest to the lowed ths day was spent with the greatest enthusiasm of loyalty and patriotism. At Nottingham the Jubilee was celebrated in a manner highly gratifying to the feelings of every loyal and good subject. The demonstrations of attachment to the person of the Sovereign, were never more general, nor has there ever been an occasion where the practice of the moral duties was carried to a greater extent.— In the morning, the corporate body of the town together, and afterwards proceeded their formalities to church: all the military to the town were also assembled, together staff of the local militia, and the troop s from the barracks, and marched to the same place. About two o'clock, the military again assembled, and fired a feu de joie in honour of the day: which was followed by three cheers'. The spectacle closed by the troops passing in review, when they were difmiffed. A fub- feription was immediately set on foot for the soldiery, by two or three highly respectable characters, and the sum of 50L collected, which amounted to one shilling each man, and was distributed among them, to drink his Majesty's health.— Public dinners were provided in almost every quarter of the town, which were numerously attended; and in Barker Gate, a sheep was roasted whole, and distributed to the poor, by tickets from each subscriber. Several gentlemen afterwards dined together at the Shoulder of Mutton public house, were the health of the King was drank with acclamations, and many other toads of a loyal anu local nature. The festivities of the day were no where interrupted by party squabbles Or dissensions — all was gaiety and joy. In the evening there was a ball at the assembly rooms. At Stamford the day was ushered in with the ringing of bells ; the places of divine worship were all well attended ; numerous parties dined at the inns in the town ; ar « « tl in the evening a ball took place a: the assembly- room, which was attended by a respectable company of about 200 persons. " God save the King" was sung in full chorus by all pre- sent, and the mirth of the assembly it iin- tained until a late hour. A subscription of of 130I. was raised, and is. given to e very person, ( man, woman, or child) who chose to accept it. Kelham house, the feat of John Manners Sutton, Esq. wes particularly distinguished by liberality, and the kindest attention toward his tenantry and poor neighbours. Au ox and two sheep were roasted whole, and, with ale, & c. distributed among them, and every exertion used to make them happy. At Newark the mayor, aldermen, and in- habitants, to the number of nearly 3C o dined at the Town- hall. They were honoured with the company of Lord Manners, H. willough- by, Esq. M. P. Mr. Sutton, and several other gentlemen; as we'! as the troop of Newark yeomanry cavalry. The subscription was very handsome for the relief of the poor, and a distribution of bread was made, act ording ti> the number of each family. At Retford, Worksop, Mansfield, and almost every town and village, rejoicings and thanksgivings took place— loyalty and phi- lanthropy reigned predominant in every breast— the hungry were fed, ant 1 the aged and widows' hearts made to sing for joy. To enter into all the detail ; that have reached us, would fill every column of our paper: we must satisfy ourselves by one com- prehensive sentence ; joy, festivity, and bene- volence were universal; they 0ccupied the mansions of the great, and flowed into the humble dwelling of the manufacturer, tiie mechanic, and the peasant. ' MARKETS. CORN- EXCHAnGe, OCT . 30. We were scantily supplied witli wile- ' t this morning, and prices, for fine samples, a trifle higher than on this day week.— Barley and malt were rather cheaper, as were the several articles of while peas and the two sorts of beans.— We have had pretty fair supplies of . oats, and these are held at the prices of last Monday. We have again to note some curious samples of fine American and feed wheat that obtain prices beyond our currency ; but of these there as not much on sale this morning. PRICE OF GRAIN ON BO ARD SHIP. * « * Printed and published by w. SHEARDOWN , ( high- street) at his Office, high- Street- Buildings DONCASTEr. Advertisements are W. Tayler and T. NEWTON, Square, Newgate street, London. 1
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