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The Glocester Herald

26/05/1810

Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: IX    Issue Number: 452
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
 
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 26/05/1810
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: IX    Issue Number: 452
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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. v- Ai i) >'. Jjij. I'V' ti r v> i< n> uvuc< r- PRINTED AND PUBLISHED, EOR THF '" OPKIETORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. VOI.. IX. No. 452. SATURDAY, MAY 26, is i o. PRICE S1>:- P..-. NCE HALFPENNY. WEDNESDAY'S POST. . LONDON, TUESDAY, MAY ' 22. IT is mentioned in several of tiie German papers, tliat the urrcar of contribution, imposed on the House of All tria, amounting to 25 millions of tlorins, lias been remitted ; and the Nene Zeitung^ contains • the following singular anecdote 011 the subject:— Before the Empress Louisa entered tl; e French fron- tiers, the Emperor sent her a plain gold snnff- box. Surprised at this present, so different from the earlier • nes she received, which were always more brilliant and valuable, she opened it, anil found an imperial receipt ic full for the 25 millions arrear of Austrian contribution- money, with a letter in his ow n hand- writing." The Empre- s forwarded the present to Vienna • with the following note:— " On the Frontiers. « Alt- ruWnsj PV> vidence also uiesses the Emperor niv father, and his faithful people. My tears fall on this paper— but they are pledges of my love and lidc- litv." At Antwerp, Bonaparte treated the Empress with the sight of the launch of an 30 gun- ship. The Bi- shop ofMaiines attended, presented the Imperial Pair • with holy water, and pronounced a benediction 011 tlie new ship of the line. It is said that diamonds and pearls rose thirty per cent, last month at Leipzig, Brussels, Amsterdam, Ac. owing to the demand for them by the festivities at Paris. Tiie marriage of King Eerdinand with one of the nieces of Bonaparte is fully expected, and is the sub- ject ofgeneral conversation in Paris. The gentleman is returned from Pal is who was the bearer a short time ago of dispatches from Mr. Pinck- iicy. He has brought over with him a new French Decree relative to American commerce; the publi- cation of which has been as long in contemplation as the 13th March last, that being the period at which it is dated. This measure was suggested by the act of the American Legislature, who some time aso de- creed that all French and British ships entering the ports and waters of the United States should be liable to be sequestered, & c. This mode of evincing the impartiality of the American Government towards those of France and Great Britain, has drawn down the vengeance of Bonaparte, who has now ordered the condemnation of all American property wherever it may be found, that has or may arrive in any of the ports of France, or places to w hich her influence ex- tends; the proceeds to be pai 1 into the hands of the FrenchGovehimcnt, to be dealt with as circumstances may require. It is alsq stated that the same mea- sure lias been recommended to the Northern Pow ers. By the arrangement agreed 011 for the exchange of prisoners of war, sixteen French, it is said, are to be given for every nine British, till the whole are re- gularly exchanged; it having been ascertained that the number of the former in this country exceed? those of our countrymen in France in that proportion. The reduction of the Danish island of Bornholm, in the Baltic, it is understood, was the first object of the fleet unihr Si. J. Sanmarez; and from the state of its defences it is supposed by this time to have fallen an easy conquest. The Portuguese Government lias directed that, un- til a new order to the contrary, the exportation of wines from that kingdom be prohibited, except those which are of the Factory. A riimonr is afloat that the Chancellor of the Ex- chequer is to be rewarded by a peerage, after the prorogation of Parliament. Considerable difference of opinion prevails among the Court of Directors relative to the conduct adopted towards the late mutineers in India, particularly Major Boles. Some of them reprobate the general conduct of the Madras Government, and likewise of the Governor, to whose inflexibility they impute the late alarming occurrences in that country. The Nonpareil schooner, Lieut. J. Dickinson, on the 10th inst. captured, after a sharp action of one hour and three- quarters, off the river Vilaine, La Cannoniere French brig, of 3 long 12- pounders, and two 24- pound carronades, with 61 men.— GAZ. The Terrible, 74, Lord H. Poulet; and the Lavinia frigate, Lord William Stuart, arrived offPortsmouth, on Friday, with 60 sail under convoy, from the Medi- terranean. Our naval force in the West Indies is about to be reduced inconsequence of our late acquisitions in that quarter. A change among the Sea Lords, at the Board of Admiralty, will, it is said, take place immediately.— The arrival of Sir Joseph Yorke is daily expected from ilis ship tlie Christian VII. in Basque Roads, a Captain having sailed from Plymouth some days since, for the purpose of relieving him in the command of that vessel. It is also reported that some of the other members of the Admiralty Board w ill retire. A large supply of Colonel Congreve's rockets is to be sent without delay to Cadiz. A vessel is preparing for that purpose at Woolwich, and a detachment of artillery, with an officer, proceeds with them. A dreadful gale of wind from the south- east came on at Otschosk, in Siberia, at the latter end of Janu- ary, which lasted two days. The water of the Oelio- ta* which, after passing through the city, empties it- self into the sea, was elevated twelve feet above its ordinary level, and carried over the tops of the houses situated near its banks. The tempest coming on at night, between 2 and 300 of the inhabitants perished in" their sleep. A transport belonging to tile India Company, which a tempest had carried into the l iver in 1808, was raised by the waves, and forced into the town. At a Common II dl, which was held yesterday, it • was resolved once more to petition the House of Com- mons. Two incendiary letters, signed " by order of the in- jured volunteers," < SIC. have been addressed to the Marquis of Blandford, in Berkshire, threatening to take away his life, and likewise containing gross, scandalous, and indecent expressions. His Lordship has offered a reward of 2001. for the discovery of the of- fender or offenders. AnH. P. war rages at present with great violence in the Liverpool Theatre, in consequence of tiie ma- nagers having refused to admit half price. The dis- contented part of the audience have had recourse to tlie same means of annoyance which were made use of at Covent- Gtrden, and in consequence several of the H. P. champions have been escorted into con- finement, prisoners of war. Stone cylinders, pillars, & c. which were formerly cut out with much labour and waste by the cliissel, are now, by a new invention, formed out of the block a complete anil perfect cylinder, and thus from tile same stone several pipes of different sizes may be malic without the least waste. TO THE INDEPENDENT Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders, OF THE COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, AVINGavowedly espouseJ the cruse of SIR EDWIN BAYNTUN SANDYS in the late Canvas for the County Election, I fee 1 it due to myself, and to the Cause, to address you on that subject. Never was a more glorious cause sacrificed from want of the means to carry it through with effect,— never was there a more favourable opportunity pre- sented to the Freeholders of emancipating themselves from the chains of aristrocratical influence, had they possessed the courage to stand forward and enrol their names under the banner of INDEPENDENCE ; but alas! they were not sufficiently alive to tlieir own Inte- rests, and suffered the fairest occasion to pass without cultivating it as the magnitude of the subject required. I am fully persuaded, that had any two or three other Towns in tlie County followed the example of the Towns of Stroud and Cheltenham, in raising a Fund to convey their Freeholders to Giocester, we should have had a great majority of votes.— The hearts and good wisiies of many hundred Freeholders were with us, who voluntarily offered their votes, but we were disabled ( by the machinations of theenemy) from bringing them to the Poll. In riding through various parts of the County, during the last week, I experi- enced high gratification to find so much virtue,— such a just sense of morality deeply rooted in the minds of the people, and manifested by their general sentiments, and warm expressions, on the character and eligibility of the. respective Candidates.. But the great Peers, who are Landholders in the County, with their predo- minant influence, overwhelmed our exertions in the cause of Freedom ! some personally canvassed the Free- holders, to vote for tiie noble Lord— others directed their agents and stewards to exert themselves for the same candidate. Gentlemen, you know that by the standing rules of the House of Commons, " No Lord of Parliament hath any right to interfere in the election ot Common- ers."— The Lords of the present day ( with regret I speak it) break down the barrier of distinction, and descend from their exalted situation in more respects than canvassing for an election. I would not be un- derstood to include in this general observation the , two noble Dukes who head the list of our Glocester- shire nobility; as I am assured their conduct, respect- ing the late election, was highly honourable and unin- fluenced— much less would I have it supposed that my principles are democratical. I respect nobility; I con- sider it" the Corinthian capital of polished society."— But let nobility respect itself; let the Peers, with dignity and propriety maintain that elevated station in which the constitution of the country has placed them. The Statute 23d Henry Vlth c. 14. expressly enacts, " That the Knights of the Shires for the Par- liament shall be notable Knights of the same Counties for the which they shall be chosen, or otherwise such notable Esquires, Gentlemen of birth of the same Counties, as shall be able to be Knights." That was the rank in life designed to furnish repre- sentatives of the Commons. The candidate, Sir Edwin Bayntun Sandys, is exactly of that description: a man of good extraction and ancient family in this County ; and ( as far as I can judge from a short acquaintance with him) a man, in every respect, qualified for a seat in Parliament. It is not however the man, BUT THE CAUSE, for which I contend. It was not for himself, but for the Cause that he contended, and was ready to give up his interest to any Gentleman more known to the County. His declining to go to the Poll I must publicly condemn. It was contrary to my earnest advice, and contrary to the advice of the greater part of his Cheltenham friends— li s sentiments were influenced by the pressing solicitations of his older friends, to send his resigmtion to the Committee at the King's Head, before they went to the Hall.— This sudden and unexpected resignation was a severe disappointment to a large body of Gentlemen and Freeholders, impatient to give their suffrages to an In- dependent Candidate. It was a severe disappoint- ment to the great mass of the people, who found their highly raised hopes extinguished, without any obvious reason or explanation. The simple truth is, that being left destitute of the subscription he had reason to ex- pect, Sir Edwin thought it prudent to retire. This event cannot be called a triumph to the opposite party — their success was acquired by money; the powerful aid of money, so essential to give vigor to a contest. The opinion of the people was not change^.— the public eye of this country is not easily deceived— the sumptuous and splendid spectacle of " the chairing" did not impose on the populace. " No man cried God save him; no joyful tongue gave him his welcome home." Even the hired gladiators, " canentes Casa- rem," could scarcely excite a shout for their hero I Gentlemen, yon have but one alternative— you must either submit to be assigned from an Uncle to a Nephew, at sue., time as suits tlieir own family arrange- ments, liise the assignment of a mortgage deed, or you must combat the enemy with his own weapons — MONEY I " Quadringentis sex septem millii desunt." Money must be iiad, it is chimerical to carry on an Election without; and I submit to your consideration a plan fur raising it. Let a Subscription List be opened at every Bankiu every Town in Glocestershire, to be intitled, " The Fund of the Independent Freeholders of the County of O'oce3ter"— the same to be under tiie direct on of a Committee in each town, constitut- ed of the three largest subscribers. The population and opulence of this County, since the great contest in the year 1776, has much increased, and the number possessed of Freeholds has increased in proportion; the Freeholders who polled at tiiat Election were 5793, but the present list, I understand, is nearly 3000. I am confident, that for so noble a purpose, Fifty Thou- sand Pounds might be raised in a few weeks, aiW the Fund would accumulate by interest until it was neces- sary to call it into action. Freeholders who rent under Peers, and others, wlto might be unwilling to avow their names, may contri- bute their aid under an assumed signature. In the Town of Cheltenham, I w ill begin the Subscription with 1001.— persons of larger means will subscribe largely. Some Thousands may be raised in the Hun- dred of Cheltenham alone. The twenty- eight Hun- dreds of the Comity would produce an immense sum. With the hearts of the people, with the armour of a good cause, and with weapons to carry it On, you • would strike a death blow to these family assignments. You might then choose yonr own representative, and pay him,— did the ancient usage ufPuriian wt prevail, for doing his duty by his Constituents. Gentlemen, let this subject occupy your thoughts— let it have a claim to your serious attention. The sparks of Liberty and Freedom, though smothered for a time, are not- extinguished; and with the opportunity of the next Election, would burst forth with energetic fire! If such a plan as I have taken the liberty to suggest, or something similar to it, were to be adopted, I think we might fairly cherish the mostsanguine hopes of its beneficial effects to the nation at large. THIS COUNTRY IS WORTH PRESERV- ING !— It behoves every Loyal Subject to lend his aid in asserting and maintaining the Constitution, as by- law established, of KING, LORDS, AND COM- MONS. I have the honor to remain, Gentlemen, Your faithful humble Servant; ROBERT HUGHES, Cheltenham, May 21, 1810. 2 of 30,000/. 19 ... of - - <£ 20,000 15- 2 - - - of - - .£ 2,000 33 ... of - - ^ 10,000 76 - - - of 1,000 47- ... 0f - - - 5,000 | 99 - - - of - - - - 500 HORNSBY and Co. Stock- Brokers, shared and sold the above Capital Prizes, and paid the same on demand. On JUNE the 8th, the STATE LOTTERY will begin and finish.— Four Extra Chances are given, by which the Holder of only a Six- teenth Share can obtain Six Thousand Guineas.— Tickets, Halves, Quarters, and Eighths, their severa proportions. Orders by Post or Carrier executed on the same terms as if present, at their Old Established State Lottery Office, 26, Cornhill, and St. Marga- ret's Hill, Borough.— Also by their Agent, Mr. Joseph Roberts, Bookseller, Giocester. NEW STATE LOTTERY, To be drawn in JTJNP.. MESSRS. HAZARD, BURNE, AND CO Stock- Brokers, London, respectfully inform till, public, that Tickets. J -.! , - f:-. V. ie m.; STATE LO TTERY are on sale at tlieir Office, No. 93, ROYAL EXCHANGE. The Scheme is on the same improved plan as the last, as to number of tickets, mode of drawing, & c. and presents, in addition to the 200,000I. Prizes, FOUR EXTRA BENEFITS, Of 100 Whole Tickets each, which are to be given to the four tickets of the first number drawn a Prize above 15(. Letters postpaid, duly answered, and schemes gratis. Bank, India, and South Sea Stocks, with tlieir seve- ral Annuities, India Bonds, Exchequer B lis, and every description of Government securities, bought aud sold by commission. '" 1^ 1 IE distinguished Features of the present X Lottery are presented to the Public in the fol- lowing Scheme, which contains FOUR PRIZES OF TICKETS, Besides ,£ 200,000, divided ill the following MONEY PRIZES. 4 .£ 20,000 ,£ 80,000 4 5,000 20,000 12 1,000 12,000 20 500 10,000 20 100 2,000 44 50 2,200 36 25 900 4,860 15 72,900 The four extra Prizes of Tickets will he determined in the following manner:— To the first- drawn Prize above 151. ( not falling to either of the under- mentioned numbers) will be given in addition the following GRAND BENEFIT PRIZES: If the fortunate number is of the Letter A, 100 Tickets comprised in No. 1,251 to 1,275 Letter B, 100 Ditto comprised in 3,001 to 3,025 Letter C, 100 Ditto comprised in 4,751 to 4,775 Letter D, 100 Ditto comprised in 2,501 to 2,525 With all the Prizes that may be severally drawn against them : by which means One Ticket may gain £ 100,000. Tickets and Shares are selling at all the Lottery Offices m this county. RHEUMATISMS, PALSIES, AND GOUTY AFFECTIONS, with their usual concomitants, spasm, or flying pains, flatulency, indigestion, and general debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence nf Mustard Pills, after every other means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those complaints where necessary) is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the time usually taken by Opodeldoc, Arquebusade, or any other liniment or embrocation ; and if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for ail ill- conditioned sores, sore legs, scorbutic eruptions, blotches, pimples, ring- worms, shingles, breakings out on the face, nose, ears, and eyelids, sore and inflamed eyes, sore heads, anil scorbutic humours of every description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothe- cary, No. 15, Greek- street, Soho, London. The Essence and Pills at 2s. 9d. each; the Cerate at Is. l^ d. and 2s. 9d. Sold by W ashbourn, and Ingram, Giocester; Seidell, and Ilenney, Chelten- ham ; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Pearce, Hartelbury ; Reddell, Tewkesbury; Wilson, Stroud; Goodwyn, Tetbury ; Richards, Dursley; Meacham, Ledbury ; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. *„* The Genuine has a black ink Stamp, with the name of R. JOHNSTON inserted on it. • , . / , COW POX. To the^ Medical Practitioners in the County of • • GLOCESTER. , WE whose names, are hereunto subscribed, beg leave earnestly to address our brethren in the county of Giocester, . on a subject that is equally connected with the reputation of our profession and the safety of the . community: The subjoined reso'u- tionsare declaratory of our .. sentiments, and of the means tiiat we think should be adopted to give them effect. We are convinced of their utility and propri- ety; and we trust that they, will soon'be admitted and acted upon by every medical man. It is deemed per- fectly unnecessary to make any remarks upon the evi- dence on which they are founded. Luckiiy for man- kind, the efficacy of Cow- Pox has been ascertained by the severest tests; and the prejudices and misconcep- tions which prevail against it, only require to be dissi- pated to secure its universal adoption. While we, in common with the majority and most respectable of our brethren in every part of the world, rest confident in this belief, we nevertheless think that much may be done to accelerate a triumph which we all anticipate, by promoting the scheme now proposed. It is not brought forward to draw the unthinking, or unwary, into a measure which their more mature deliberation may condemn. None are called upon to support it, who have not fully examined the evidence in its favour; and none ought to support it, who entertain the slight- est doubts respecting the conclusions to which that evidence leads. More than sufficient facts have been accumulated to enable every competent judge to come toadecision. Every conscientious man is bound to come to a decision— the public have a right to demand it,— and we think it should no longer be withheld. In submitting the present plan to the members of our profession in this county, we joyfully look forward to consequences of the most beneficial nature.— The combined and unequivocal testimony of those who have longest known the advantages of Vaccina- tion, who have watched its progress with the most anxious care, and who, from their local situation, have been constant witnesses of the caution, the skill, and the talents, evinced bv the illustrious individual who first gave it to the world, must have the effect of re- moving the fatal errors which have lately induced mis- guided persons to send many of their fellow- creatures to an untimely grave, by the wilful and wanton propo- gation of a most pestilential and dangerous disease.— It is right that we should be foremost in an attempt of this kind— that we should set an example, which, We trust will be followed by every district in the kingdom — that we should mark our high sense of the value of the discovery to which this county has given birth, by cordially and collectively promoting it on all occa- sions, and principally by determining to check, by every possible means, the ravages of that distemper which it is now in our power to extirpate entirely. It only remains for us to illustrate our plan, by ad- ding the following resolutions, founded as they are on the highest sense of public utility and professional duty. RESOLVED,— I. That we see with regret the pre- judices hostile to Vaccination which exist in this neigh- bourhood. II. That the honour of our profession, and the repu- tation of this county, require that every possible means should h." en- rdo; ci to l them, III. That those Gentlemen who are satisfied of the efficacy of Vaccination, be requested to unite with us in forming a Society, to be called " THE GLOCES- TERSHIRE VACCINE ASSOCIATION." IV. That the objects of this Association shall be, to promote Cow- Pox and discourage Small- Pox Inocu- lation. V. That, with this intention, the Members of this Association shall individually and collectively declare, That they, considering their knowledge of Cow- Pox, do not believe themselves entitled either to practice, or, in any way whatever to sanction, the use of Small- Pox Inoculation, t and that henceforth they renounce it accordingly. RESOLVED further, That the foregoing Address and Resolutions be, printed iu the Giocester and Chelten- ham. Papers-, that copies of them be sent to every Me dical Practitioner in the county; that those Members of the Association who'are resident in Giocester, ( as being the most central part of the county,) be request- ed to act as a Committee to receive communications; and that a subscription be opened for defraying the necessary expences. J. BARON. M. D. ^ C. B. TRYE, R. FLETCHER, G. B. DRAYTON, C. COOKE, J. WILTON, JOS. MILLS, D. COX, T. WASHBOURN, W. WASHBOURN, H. C. BOISR \ GON, M. D. C. PARRY, M. D. T. NEWELL, C. SEAGER, W. WOOD, H. FOWLER, J. HUMPAGE, S. CAMBRIDGE, C. LOWE, T. HUGHES, W. W. DARKE, S. SNOWDEN, M. D. E. HUMPAGE, C. SWEETING. W. FRY, J. TERRETT, W. DILLON, W. S. EVANS, J. SPILSBURY, O. W. BARTLEY, R. LOVESY, H. JENNER, J. C. HANDS, J. COOPER, T. JENNINGS, T. SKEY, MILES, S. SUTTON, T. CHILD, W. T. JAMES, W. SCOTT, J. E. HARRISON, M W. F. SHKAPNELL. R. FILKIN, C. CODRINGTON, J. S. C WARD, W. TRIGGE, W. HARRIS, E. STEELE, W. MQ N CRIEFFE, M. D. Clifton, J. E. STOCK, M. D. J. M. COX, M. D. Fishpond T. B AYNTON, S. KING, Clifton, R J. ALL A ED, t Unless iu a case of extreme necessity; for example, the Suiall- Pox breaking out among persons who have never had that disease, where no Vaccine matter can be obtained. • Giocester. > Cheltenham. Painswick. ^ Minchinhampton. - Stroud. Dursley. ^ Tewkesbury. Nailsworth. Newent. | Berkeley. Wotton- under- Edge. Chepstow. Stmday's- Hill. Leonard Stanley. Uley. Northleach. Cirencester. p | Thornbury. S. Glocestcr Militia. North ditto. District Surgeon. Lechlade. Cain's- Cross. ' Colford. , ^- Bristol. TO BUILDERS. hF. VIZE, KEWBRUiF. WP. U~ BUILDERS, Differs, Bricklayers, Masons Carpenters, Joiners, Plasterers, Glaziers, slatcf's, Pinmheis, IroumqiigeiS. Painters, and others, who are willing to . contract, in their respective branches, • for the execution cf the # oik to be performed in the New Sridewell, near Devizes, iiithecumty of Wilts, with the necessary Yards, Courts, and other Appurte- nances, ( according to the pi ins and specifications pre- pared by Mr. fugleman,) or'for any part of the several works thereto belonging, art requested lo deliver their Proposals to Mr. John Swayne, Deputy C. Vri; of the Peace of the said county, at Ins ... ffice a' Wi ton, near Salisbury, Wilts, on or before the ist day of June next. The Proposals are to be sealed up when tr. n. s mitte- l, and will be opened by the Chairman of the Adjourned Sessions, which will be olden at Devizes on Wednes- day the 6th clay of June next ; but no tender will be accepted unless the pi- rson m ki'' g tli MIIUC, •• some agent on his behalf, shall attend at tiie time and place last fffentioned. Wilton, near Salisbury, May 19, 1810. The Drawings and Specifications are lodged for inspection at the office of Wm. W. Salmon, E- q. at Devizes. c A M D ESTU P F. RTF O L FO HISTORY OF ENGLAND, EMBEtLISHED With a most elegant series of Engravings by those ce- lebrated Artists, Milton, Keaglr, C. fl ttrren, AnUif Smith, Bromley, Aud net, Walker, Rhode-:, Tagg, Corner, aiid Hopwood; from Paintings and Drawings of Smirke, Burney, Uwins, Corboula, Benezach, aud others. Likewise Portraits of all the MONARCHS who have swayed the sceptre of Britain. This day is published, price only six- pencc, Decorated with an Emblematical FRONTISPIECE from an original Drawing by the ingenious Mr. U and engraved in a masterly stile by IIOPWOOD, NUMBER I. The succeeding numbers to be continued weekly, of rHE IMPERIAL HISTORY OF ENG- LAND, accurately and concisely co:-. piled from the best AUTHORITIES; recording the Revolutions it has undergone, the Wars in which it 1 as been enga. ed, its commercial Intercourse, Alliances, ' seventies, Par- liamentary History, & c. from the Landing of J lius Cajsar, to the present Time. Including a til l and co- pious relation ot all the momentous events which have taken place in consequence of the French Revolution, and the successes of Bonaparte. Events which have destroyed the Balance of Power, and revolutionized the Continent of Europe. The occurrences which have taken place during the last fil'tv vears, have rendered tiie Composition of a new History of the BRI TISH EMPIRE more ne- cessarv than ever; for whoever casts a retrospective eve over the transactions of the present reiun, will readily acknowledge, that it is pregnant witli circum- stances of such magnitude, as cannot fail to rettd, r it an important epoch in the annals of Eneiish History. By THEOPHILUS CAMDEN, Esc Assisted by Communications from several eiAimnt Politi- cal and Literary i. entlemen, T be comprised iu 150 six- penny Norrbors, < each containing twosheets, closely printed, upon a beautiful new letter, and paper of the first manufacture; every alternate number decorated with a masterly engraving, the whole forming two elegant folio volumes. Among the Prints ate the following:— The Death of SIR JOHN MOORE, at ilie Battle of CORUNNA. The ARCHDUKE CHARLES of Austria rallying his Troops at the Battle of ASPERNB. The Death of LORD NELSON, at the Victory of TRAFALGAR. A striking Likeness, super aiively engraved by HOP- WOOD, of liispreseut Majesty GEORGETHETHIRD, in the FIFTIETH ( oi JUBILEE) Year of his Reign, The Death of SIR RALPH ABERCROMBIE, at the Battle of ALEXANDRIA, Arc. & c. LONDON : printed and published by J. STRATFORD, No 112, Holborn- Hdl, and sold by all booksellers and newscarriers in the united kingdom. " STAFFORD. DR. JOHNSON'S VEGETABLE ESSENCE ( without Mercury, Antimony, or any other poi- sonous Mineral) has effected several extraordinary Cures of the Scurvy iu tins town an. I ueighbciniiood, as well as in most other towns in tiie United t gdom. Scurvy being tiie source of numerous discril . rs, a, id very few ( if any) constitutions being totally free from it. those persons who wish to preserve their health should have immediate recourse to this salubrious Specific. One packet is in general sufficient to effect a cure; bad cases require two. Price 15s. per packet, with explicit directions. S . ld wholesale only by Barclay and Sons, No. 95f Fleet- Market, London; and by Mr. Washbonrn, Walker, and Ingram, ( successor to C. Jones, Si ith. gate- street,) Giocester; SeSden, and He mey, Chel- tenham ; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester5 Pearce, Hartlebury; Reddell, Tewkesbury; Wilson, Stro. ul; Goodwin, Tetbury; RiCkards, Dnrsley; Mefcliani, Led- bury ; and by every reputable Vender. INNUMERABLE nostrums for nervous disorders, and debility of body and mind, are so frequently advertised, and puffed with such unblushing effrontery, that the proprietor of Dr. TVYLOR's RESTORATIVE PILLS, is unwilling to obtrude his important discovery upon tiie public, in a way which is considered disreputable by most medical men who have received a regular and liberal education. Un- willing, however, as he is to put himself in competition with professed quacks, he must in justice to himself and to the public state, that Dr. Taylor's Restorative Pills, are the safest and most efficacious remedy ever yet recommended thus publicly, f r weak, nervous, and debilitated constitutions, and for all the baleful train of disorders Which are so sure to overtake those who indulge their intemperate appetites and desires, or who lead a sedentary and inactive life.— Taken in a morning, after a night of inebriety and debauch, they immediately restore the stomach to its proper tone and strength, and expel the noxious fumes of the liquor, inid the consequent pains and giddiness, from the head. It is not, perhaps, too presuming in the proprietor of the Rcstorativ Pills, to pledge himself that no otner advertised medicine for nerv us disorders is half so deserving of public approbation as Dr. Taylor's Restorative P. lis. The trial of a single box will pfove tnis asserti n. The remedy is sold, wholesale and retail, bv the Proprietor's Agents, Barclay and Son, No. 9W, Fieet. market; and retail, price 4s. 6 1. per box. wi:! s plain directions, by Mathews and Lein. i. 13, Strand, Lin- don ; and by all Medicine Venders in to. vn and c untry.— A fresh supply has been obtained within these tew days by D. Walker, Printer, Ingrain, and J. WasUbpurn, Glocpster; Seidell, and Henuey, Cheltenham; Steven* aid Watkins, Cirencester; Pearce, Hart rebuff ; Ued- • dell, T vvkesbnry; Wilson, Stroud", Go- new IVf- bury; Rtekards, Dursley: MeaCham, Ledbury; and by every reputable Medicine Vender in tUe kingdom. THURSDAY'S POST. LONDON, WEDNESDAY, MAY 23. TTUS day arrived Paris papers to the 16th, and Dutch to tlie 20th instant. Napoleon reaeiied Brussels 011 the loth, 011 his way back to Paris. These papers also give some details respecting the fall of Astoria, of which we had before received accounts via Corunna. The French, as usual, exaggerate the number ofthe Spaniards who were in the place at the time of the surrender. But the most important ar- ticle is the following IMPERIAL DECREE. " Rambmillct, 23d Hi arch, IP, 10. " All vessels sailing under the American flag, and owned, in whole or in part, by any citizen or subject of that Power, that, reckoning from the 20th of May, 1809, may have already entered, or that shall subse- quently enter the ports of France, her colonics, or the territories occupied by the French armies, shall be seized and sold, and the produce of the sale shall be deposited in the sinking ftmd. From this provision are alone excepted such vessels as may be charged with dispatches, or commissions, from tbe Govern- ment of the United States, and have 110 lading or merchandize 011 board. This decree is issued in consequence of an act is- sued by the Government, of the United States, dated 14 M; frch, 1809, ordering:— i. That from the 20th of May next ensuing, vessels arriving in the United . States, under the French Hag, shall be seized and con- fiscated, together with their cargoes, 2. That from the sanie period, 110 merchandize, nor production of the soil, or manufactures of France or her colonies, can be imported into the ports of the United States, from any foreign port whatsoever, under pain of seizure, confiscation, and a penalty of three times' the value of the goods. 3. That it shall not be law- ful for American vessels to proceed to any port of France, her colonies, or dependencies." A subsequent decree has also been issued, of which we have received the following abstract, in a letter of the 19th, from Rotterdam: — " It is ordered that all American property seques- trated in the newly- acquired countries, shall be sent to Antwerp for sale ; and the produce shall be depo- sited in the sinking fund." An American vessel had arrived at Brouwershaven, loaded with tobacco and potash, and it was expected would suffer the denouncement ofthe above decree. A decree lias been issued by Napoleon, ill which lie unites to France all the countries on that side of the Ebro, under four Governments, headed by his Gene- rals. By the 6th title it appears that Bonaparte in- tends to extend this decree to the wholeof Spain. The preamble runs :—" Considering that the enormous sums which our army of Spain costs us impoverish our treasury, and oblige our people to make sacrifices which they cannot support; considering on the other hand, that the Spanish administration is without energy, and in many provinces does not even exist, 1 and so far from being able to derive any advantages from the resources of the country, leaves them to be employed by the insurgents; we have decreed and do decree," See. Sic. A mail from Lisbon, arrived at Falmouth, has brought accounts from the former place down to the 14th instant. No event of any importance had oc- curred, and the expectation of a speedy engagement has subsided. It was generally believed at Lisbon, that the enemy had retired from his position in the neighbourhood of Lord Wellington's army. Portuguese papers to the 13th state, that the whole force opposed to Lord Wellington, amounts to 37,000 men. Of these 20,000, under the command of Mar- shal Ney, have advanced from Salamanca towards Cuidad Rodrigo ; and 13,000 are at Astorga, under the Duke of Abrantes. The head- quarters ofLord Wel- lington are at Celerico : the whole force under his Lordship's command consisted of 22 battalions of in- fantry and five of cavalry, all English, besides 40 pieces of artillery. The Portuguese troops consist of 12 battalions. The whole army is described as be- ing in high health and spirits; and what is perhaps singular, not one desertion has taken place from the Portuguese battalions since their advance to the fron- tiers. General Cameron's brigade is atLinhazes, General Louis's brigade is at Franozo, General Picton's and Lightburn's are at Pinhel, General Campbell's in the Mondeza valley, General Cole's is at Celerico, and General Crawford's between Almeida and Ciudad Ro- drigo. The Portuguese General Carriera has marched from Coria to Naves Frias. It is said that the French fleet has dropped down the Scheldt from Antwerp, and that it is the intention of Sir R. Strachan to make a dash at them while at anchor, should an opportunity be afforded by the wind and weather.— The possibility of this attempt is favoured by the knowledge acquired in the navigation of both the East and West Scheldt, in the late ex- pedition to Walclieren. The Doctors have hopes of the recovery of the Princess Amelia.— Courier. Upwards of 700 most respectable liverymen dined at the Old London Tavern, Bishopsgate- street, yes- terday, to commemorate the expression of the senti- ments of the loyal and independent citizens of Lon- don, contained in the declaration of the meeting, held on Friday the 4th instant. During the sccnc of con- viviality within doors, a considerable crowd was col- lected without, who rent the air with their discor- dant shrieks and cries of disapprobation, and 011 any persons leaving the tavern, at the front door, they were pelted with mud. In the HOUSE of LORDS on Tuesday, the third reading of the Gas Light Bill was negatived ; 011 an understanding, however, that the evidence be printed, aud that the bill be recommitted. The Lord Chan- cellor apprised the House, that a clause was intro- duced into Guard's Divorce Bill, in pursuance of their Standing Order, prohibiting the offending party from marrying again. I11 tbe HOUSE of COMMONS, Mr. Rose proposed a resolution for doubling the present dutie^ upon foreign timber. The great supply of this article had been from the North of Europe, and conveyed in foreign ships. Siuce the commencement of the northern trade, foreign timber had risen 300 per cent.; the freight had conveyed vast sums of money to foreigners. He thought that every encouragement ought to be given to the importation of timber from our own set- tlements in North America, which could supply one half of our timber consumption; and tbe pine timber from Canada would supply it all. He denied an ex- traordinary and ill- judged assertion advanced by a Noble Lord ( Cochrane) 011 a former night— that there was not timber enough in Plymouth dock- yard to build one half of a seventy- four. Agreed to. The Chancellor of the Exchequer got leave to bring in a bill for regulating the manner of making surcharges upon the Assessed Taxes, and the Tax 011 Property, and tor amending the said Acts. lie proposed caus- ing notice to be made of every surcharge to the person on whom it was imposed, who might then apply again to the Commissioners, and if it should appear that the return was not fraudulent, no double charge was to take place. General Loft moved the repeal of those parts of the different taxes upon property, which applied to officers in the army and navy, and to subalterns ill the militia. He however, agreed to withdraw the motion on an understanding that it would meet with the mostsirious attention. Monday night, when the doors of the House of Commons were shut, we understand that Mr. Broug- ham asked a question, " whether a report which had reached his car was correct, that the charter of a cer- tain close borough being about to expire, it was the intention of his Majesty's Ministers to advise the re- new:;! of the same?" Mr. Brotigham was called on to name thq borough, which he did —" Maiden, in the county of Essex." Upon which Mr. Perceval owned, it was proposed bV Ministers to renew it. Here the matter was dropped— for Mr. Brougham said it was not his intention at present to ground any proceeding on this information ; but to recommend it to the Gentlemen 011 both sides of the House who had expressed themselves favourable to a limited and spe- cific plan of Reform, although they voted against Mr. Brand's Resolution. Here at least one decayed borough might have been cut off", and two Members granted for either Manchester, Birmingham, Shef- field, or Leeds. List of the Majority who voted against Mr. Brand's Motion. C. Adams, Wm. Adam, A. Allan, M. Arclidall, Hon. G. Ashburnham, Rt. Hon. W. Arbuthnot, Wm.' Astell. T. Babington, W. Bagwell, P. W. Baker, H. Bankes, S. liable, J. M. Barry, Rt. Hon. C. Batlmrst, J. \. Beaumont, R. Benyon, J, P. Beresford, S. Bernard, Sir R. Biekerton, Lord Binning, P. Black- burnc, J. J. Blackbtirne, E. W. Bootle, R. H. Brad sliaw, C. J. Brandling, Lord Brooke, A. Brown, I. H. Brown, Lord Bruce, J. Bruce, Sir E. BuUer, J. B11 Her, Hon. J. Butler. .1. Calvert, Rt. Hon. G. Canning, G. Canning, W. R. Cartwright, Viscount Castlereagh, W. Chute, Hon. J. Clements, D. Clephane, II. Clinton, Viscount Give, H. Clive, Earl Clomnel, D. I'. Coke, A. Col- qnhomi, B. Cooke, Hun. C. A. Cooper, E. S. Cooper, Hon. E. S. Cowper, J. W. Croker, J. Cocks, Sir W. Curtis, Hon. IL Cur/, 011. I). Davenport, R. W. Davies, J. Dawkins, W. Deedes, J. Denison, J. Dent, E. Desbrowe, Earl Desart, AV. Drummond, G. Duckctt, Rt. Hon. R. 8. Dnridas. Hon. G. Eden, J. Egerton, Hon. W. Eliot, C. R. Ellis, J. G. Rastcourt, A. W. Eyre, L. Evelyn. J. Earqnhar, Sir H. Fcathcrston, W. Frankland, J. Ferguson, W. H. Fellowes, Hon. E. Finch, A. Fitz- gerald, W. Fitzgerald, W. Fitzhugh, Cecil Forrester, Rt. Hon. J. Foster, Hon. J. H. Foster, E. Foulkes, A. French. Sir V. Gibbs, D. Giddy, J. S. Gooch, J. Gordon. H. Goulburn, Lord G. L. Gower, Sir James Graham, C. Grant, Sir W. Grant, C. B. Greenough, P. Gren- fell, Lord G. Grenville, Hon. B. Gray. B. Hall, Sir James Hall, H. Hamilton, J. Ham- mett, E. Harvey, H. A. Herbert, Sir G. F. Hill, A. H. Holdsworth, G. Holford, W. Holmes, Hon. W. Howard, Hon. F. G. Howard, J. A, Houblon, A. Houst^ m, Sir A. Hume, W. Huskisson. Inues. W. Jacob, Jos. Jackson, C. Jenkins'on, Hon. C. Jcnkinson, Lord Jocelyn, H. Jodrell, G. Johnstone, G. Jones. ' W. Kenrick. Hon. H. Lascclles, C. P. Leslie, Lowndes, H. Leycester, Sir A. Lockliart, J. H. Loft, W. Long- field, Rt. Hon. C. Long, John Lowther, James Lowthcr, Viscount Lowther, S. R. Lushington. R. B. C. Maclcod, E. Macnaughton, M. I). Magens, Viscount Million, General Manners, R. Martin, W. Mellish, C. Mills, W. Mills, Viscount Milton, Hon. E. Moncton, M. Montague, Sir H. Montgomery, C. Moore, Sir C. Mordaunt, Viscount Morpeth, G. Murray, Sir P. Murray. Viscount Newark, Sir J. Nichol, Hon. J. C. Norton. AV. Odell, J. L. Owen, t . Viscount Palmcrstone, P. Patten, J. Pattison, W. M. Pitt, Sir R. Peele, R. Peele, Earl Percy, Right Hon. S. Perceval, Hon. E. Phipps, Sir T. Plumcr, Hon. AV. W. Pole, Sir C. Price, Lord l'orchester, Sir James Pultcney. J. S. Rainier, Hon T. Robinson, G. Rochfort, Rt. Hon. G. Rose, G. W. Rose, Right Hon. R. Ryder. Right Hon. Sir W. Scott, C. Scott, Sir J. Shaw, R. Sheldon, J. Simeon, G. Simson, W. Sloane, S. Smith, G. Smith, A. Smith, Lord A. Somerset, G. T. Steward, Sir W. Stirling, Lord R. Seymour, R. Shawe, A. Strahan, J. H. Strutt, W. J. A. Stuart, W. Sturges Bourne, G. M. Sutton, Sir M. Sykes. W. Taylor, Viscount Templetown, G. W. Thellus- son, Sir T. Thompson, J. Thomson, S. Thornton, Lord G. Thynne, Lord J. Thynne, Hon. W. Towns- liend, J. AV. Tremayne, C. Tudway. D. Vanderheyden, Sir R. Vaughan, C. Vereker, Right Hon. J. C. Villiers, R. W. H. Vyse. Right Hon. T. Wallace, Hon. J. AV. Ward, R. AVard, Sir G. AVarrender, Sir D. Wedderbnrn, Wm. AVemyss, R. AVharton, R. AVigram, AV. AVigram, R. AVilliams, R. Williams, jun. AV'illoughby, Sir M. AVood, Sir W. AV. Wynne. List of the Minority who voted for Mr, Brand's Motion. Hon. J. Abercromby, W. L. Antonie. AV. Bagcnal, P. Baillie, A. Baring, J. Baring, R. M. Biddnlph, Hon. N. C. Bradshaw, Hon. T. Brand, H. Brougham, Sir C. Burrell, G. Byng. J. Calcraft, N. Calvert, Lord Cochrane, T. AV. Coke, R. Col borne, H. C. Cooinbe, T. Creevey, W. R. Cuthbert. Right Hon. D. B. Daly, C. Dnndas. Earl of Euston. Hon. N. Fellowes, R. C. Ferguson, M. Fitzgerald, Hon. R. Fitzpatrick, Lord AV. Fitzroy, T. Foley, Viscount Forbes. W. Gordon, Earl Gower, Right Hon. H. Grattan, D. Giles. Jos. Halsey, Lord A. Hamilton, Sir C. Hamilton, G. Hibbcrt, B. Hobhouse, F. Horner, H. Howard, AV. H. Hume, R. Hurst. Joseph Jekyll. Sir J. I). King, Lord Kensington, J. Kemp. Hon. W. Lamb, R. Lambton, G. Langton, J. Latonche, K. Latonche, C. S. Lcfevre, Sir AV. Lemon, C. Lemon, Sir E. Lloyd, J. J. Lockhart, R. Long, G. Longman, Hon. AV. Lyttelton. J. Macdonald, AV. Manning, H. Martin, Hon. AV. Maulc, Sir R. Milbankc, Sir H. Mildmay, Sir AV. Milncr, P. Moore, Sir T. Mostyn. Sir J. Newport, C. N. Noel, D. North. Lord F. Osborne, AV. Ord, Lord Osstilston. C. Palmer, II. Parnell, H. Peirsc, Hon. C. Pel- ham, Sir A. Piggott, Rt. Hon. G. Ponsonby, Hon. G. Ponsonby, E. B. Portman, Hon. F. Prittie, Pym. A. Robarts, Sir S. Romilly. Sir G. St. Aubyn, F. Savage, R. P. Scudamore, Sir J. Sebright,- R. Sharp, Right Hon. R. Brinsley Sheridan, Shipley, J. Smith, AV. Smith, Sir M. Sornerville, T. P. Symonds. R. AV. Talbot, B. Tarlton, C. AV. Taylor, Sir H. V. Tempest, H. Thornton, Right Hon. G. Tierney, Lord J. Townsend, H. Tracey, Sir T. Tmton, Mar- quis Tavistock. G. G. V. Vernon. G. L. AVardle, C. C. AVestern, J. Wharton, S. " Whitbread, W. AVilberforce, SirT. Winnington. PAIRED OFF.— AV. Cavendish, AV. Honcywood. Mr. Maxwell, M. P. for Linlithgow, would have voted for Mr. Brand's motion, but was absent from indisposition. PROPOSED CANALfrom ihe CITY of BRISTOL to join the WILTS and BERKS CANAL at or near FOXUAMin WILTS. AT a very numerous and respectable Meeting of the Landholders upon the Line of the pro- posed Canal, liolden at the Cross Hands Inn, iu OLD SODBURY, on, Monday, the 21st of May, 1810, in pur- suance of ail advertisement in the public papers, for the purpose of taking the said proposal into consideration; His Grace the DUKE of BEAUFORT Having been called to and taken the CHAIR, anil the Resolutions of the Meeting liolden at the Angel Inn, in Chippenham, on the 5th day of May instant, for the purpose of taking into consideration the making the said Canal, which have been since published iu the Salisbury and . Winchester Journal, having been read therefrom, and the description of the Line ofthe said proposed Canal, obtained by the Chairman from Mr. CROWDV, the Clerk, having been also read and taken into consideration, Resolved unanimously, That the making a Canal agreeably to the said Line, would be highly injurious to the Owners and Occu- piers ofthe Lands through which the same is proposed to be'carried ; and that 110 benefit in any degree equi- valent to such injury is likely to result therefrom to such Proprietors or to the Public in general. That, ill case application should be made to Parlia- ment for power to make such Canal, it will be expedi- ent, and for the interest of the Landholders and Occu- piers in general, attending this meeting, that such ap- plication be- opposed and resisted, and that they will oppose aud resist the same, and use all ietraland proper means for that purpose, and t'< at, in that case, a sub- scription be opened for defraying the expellees attend- ing such opposition. That, His Graqe the DUKE OF BEAUFORT, CHRIS- TOPHER COURINGTON, WLM. IAM SCROPH, WLNCH- coMIL HENRY HOWARD HARTLEY, and WILLIAM BULLOCK, Esqs. be a Committee for the purpose of consulting and directing, the proper measures to be taken for the bpposnigand resisting such application 10 Parliament, if the same shall be ma le; a d tuat t ev, or anv three 01- more of them, have ful power aud authority to act therein from time to time 011 behalf of this Meeting, at their discretion. That the Committee have power to Call another Meeting of the Owners and Occupiers of tie Lands likely to he affected by the said proposed Canal, to be liolden at such time and place as they shall think pro- per, and to advertise the same in the public newspa- pers. That the proceed. ngs of this Meeting be signed by the Chairman, and that they be inserted 111 the Courier and Morning Chronicle, ami also in the Bath Chroni- cle, Bristol Gazette, and Felix Farley's Journal, the Salisbury and Winchester Journal, the Glocesler, and in such other papers as the Committee mav t ink pro- per. ( Signed; BEAUFORT. And the Chairman having left the C- iair, Rewired, that the thanks of this Meeting be given- to his Grace the DUKE OF BEAUFORT, for having taken the Cnair, and for his judicious and obliging conduct therein. WE, JOHN WITH. RS, of Barton Hill, near Bristol, in the countv |> f Gloucester, Car- penter, and JOHN LUTHER' YEATE- S, late of Llangattock, in the county of Brecon, and formerly of Bristol, Gentleman, now confined 111 the gaol of the comity of Gloucester, and not being charged 111 cus- tody on the first day of February, 1809, with a- y debt or d'Sbts, sum or sums of money, exceeding in the whole the sum of two thousand pounds, do hereby give this first public notice, that we intend to take tne benefit of an act passed 111 the 49th year of his present Majesty's reign, intituled, " An Act for the relief of certain Insolvent Debtors in England;" and we do hereby give notice, that true and perfect schedules, containing a discovery of all our several and respective real and persona: estates, hereafter to be sworn to, are now ready to be delivered to any credit r applying for the same, to the keeper or gaoler, or his deputy, of the said prison. JOHN WITHERS. J. L. YEATES. THOS. CUNNINGHAM, Governor. T Notice to Debtors and Creditors. ALI. Persons who stand indebted lo the Estate of RICHARD WHITE, late of Stroud, in the county of Glocester, Liquor- Merchant, deceased, are hereby required to pay their respective Debts forth- with into the hands of Mr. Thomas Sims, at the house of Mrs. White, Widow of the deceased, at. Stroud aforesaid, or they will be sued for the same without further notice. And all Persons having any Claims upon the Estate of the said Richard White, are requested to transmit the particulars thereof to tiie saul Mr, Sims, without delay. Stroud, 24th May, 1810. To Sheep Breeders. LEICESTERSHIRE RAMS. ' O be SOLD by AUCTION, 011 ( fie pre- mises, on Tuesday, June 5, 1810;— About FORTY THOROUGH- BRED LEIC EST h RS HI R E R WIS, The property of T. Chapman, of Drayton, in the county of Leicester. No expence has been spared in the selection of th s Flock; the Dams were from the . valuable and well- known Stocks of Mr. Buckley, Mr. James Moore, late of Chalcote, and Mr. Taverner, of Drayton, Leicestershire. The Public may rest assured that better Blood has never before been offered for sa'ie, nor can any Rams be shown more worthy their attention than the above, as T. C. has been regularly indulged with the use of Mr. N. Buckley's best Rams. The Sale will begin precisely at two o'clock in the afternoon. Drayton is ti ree miles from Nuneaton and Ather- stone, five from Hinckley, eleven from Coventry, and eighteen from Leicester. SHEEP. FOR SALE BY AUCTION, MERINO, ANGLO- MERINO, AND OTHER CHOICE SHEEP AND LAMBS, The property of a Member of the Hath and West of England igiicultural Society, AT Bell's Repo itory Yard, in the cify of Batii, on Thursday, the seventh of June next, at the hour of Eleven in the Forei. oon. Tbe Anglo- Merino. Sheep are the get of Spanish Rams, ofthe Negrete breed, from his Majesty's Flock ; and the whole wtlf be shewn in the Repository Yard, 011 Tuesday, the 5th of June, ill such lots as they will be put up for sale; as will also several Packs of Anglo- Merino, Ryland, and South- Down WOO , some sorted and scoured, and some washed only; the whole of which, in lots, will be SOLD also BY AUCTION, immediately after the Sheep, 011 Tnurs- day, the seventh of June. May 14, 1810. GLOCESTERSHIRE. Valuable Manors, Tt/ thes, and Estates. TO BE SOLI) BY AUCTION, bv WM. BANDY, In the month of June next;— a verv valuable and HIGHLY DESIRABLE ESTATE, consisting of Two very extensive MANORS, abound- ing with Game, with Courts Leet and Baron, nu- merous Chief Rents, Heriots, and Reliefs, together with between Six and Seven Hundred Acres of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, divided into con- venient Farms, 011 which are about 150 Acres of prime Orcharding. Also the Great and Small TYTHES of the wlioie, excepting about 10 Acres. Oil the Estate is a capital Mansion House, with suitable Offices, in excellent repair ; Gardens; flourish- ing, useful, and ornamental Plantations, Coppice AVoods, Fish Pools, and much Oak, Ash, and Elm Timber, , s Also, sundry AVorkmens' Cottages, a Keeper's House, and Cherry Orchard, with other valuable Appendages and Reversions, and the Tythes of upwards of 350 Acres adjoining,— Land Tax ( excepting that oil the Tythes) is redeemed. The whole capable of great im- provements, audit] point of. markets, beauty of situa- tion, and respectability, seldom exceeded ; being most eligibly and compactly situated in the richest part of the county of Glocester, adjoining a turnpike- road and canal. The Estate will be sold together or in Lots, and a considerable part ot: tbe Purchase Money may remain on Mortgage for five years certain, if desired. Day and place of sale will appear in a future paper; and for further particulars apply ( if by letter, po3t paid,) to the Auctioneer, Worcester. BRICK AVORKS.— CHELTENHAM. TO be LET for a term, either together, or in separate yards, BRICK GROUND, suffi- cient for three companies to work 011, very contiguous to the town. The Brick Earth is known to be of ex- cellent quality, and a considerable quantity is ready prepared. For further particulars, and to treat for the same, apply to Mr. Billings, Albion Cottage, Cheltenham. POTATOE LAND TO be LET. In consequence ofthe failure of some of the AVIieat Crops, and the importance of raising large quantities of Potatoes, it has been de- termined to Let about thirty Acres ofthe LAND, cal- led B ATTLEDr) WNS, near Cheltenham, in Lots of 1, 2, 3, or more Acres, for the purpose of planting with Potatoes. Apply to Messrs. AVelles, Gw innett, aud Newmarch, Cheltenham. VERY VALUABLE ENCLOSURES. TO lie - SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, together or in lots, two valuable Inclosnres of excellent PASTURE LAND, and several Parcels of rich ME ADO IV LAND, in Gietton, near Winch- combe, containing together 18A. OR. 21P.; and 15.4. OR. I9P. of- AiiABLE LAND, Iving in the Common Fields of Gietton Also thirty- five SHEEP PAS- TURES, seven other BEAST PASTURES, and two HORSE PASTURES, 011 all the Common and Commonable Lands within the Hamlet of Gretton, now rented by Mr. Fawdry as a yearly Tenant. The whole of the Premises are held by lease for three very sood Lives,— For her particulars may be had of Messrs. Welles, Gwinnett, and Newniarch, Cheltenham. HAY, BRECONSH/ ItE. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on Thurs- day, the 7th of June, 1810, at four o'clock in the afternoon, at the Swan I1111, in the Hay ;— The TITHES of the Parish of Hay, in the Coiinty of Brecon, belonging to the Lav Impropriators. For futher particulars, apply at the Office of Messrs. Welles, Gwinnett, and Newmarch, Cheltenham. CHELTENHAM. FREEHOLD HOUSES. TO BE SOLD BY AUC I ION, ( without ( he least reserve, unless disposed of by Private Con- tract) on Thursday, the 31st May, 1810, at the George Inn, precisely at 5 o'clock in the Afternoon, either together or otiierwise ;— Two brick substantial- built HOUSES, let now to respectable Tenants, by the year, and situate in AVmchcoiKb- street, late the property of John Dodwell. For further particulars, or to purchase by private contract, apply to Messrs. Prosser and Haycock, Mercnants, Glocester; or VV. H. Jessop, Attorney- at- Law, Cheltenham. I^ O be LE r, and ." Mered upon immediately, furnished, 011 Lease for a term not exceeding 11 years from Lady- dav, 1810,— Lacock Abbey, near Chippenham, Wilts; AVith a valuable LIBR \ RY OF BOOKS, and either with or without about 25 acres of rich MEADOW LAND. The Abbey, which desirably situated 011 a gravelly soii, near to the village of Lacock, and adjacent to the river Av n, is distant about 12 miles from Bath, 9 from Devizes, and 3 from Chippenham, and is surrounded bv a gravelled terrace, with a delightful shrubbery and pleasure- grounds; excellent walled gardens, the walls well clothed with the choicest fruit- trees, with a hot- house, forcing- frames, fish- ponds, stews lor fish, aud a right of fishery in the Avon. For further particulars, and for an order to view the premises, apply to Joseph Pitt, Esq. at Cirencester; 01- to Messrs. Whitcombe and King, Serjeant's Inn, Fleet- street, London. HEREFORDSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by I MR. M t'LSOM, On Thursday, the 31st day of May, 1810, between the hours of three and four 111 the afternoon, at the King's Head Inn, 111 Ross, subject to conditions;— All that Messuage or Dwelling House, with the Garden and Cider- Mill House; and also, two ORCHARDS to the same adjoining and belonging, con- taining about three acres, situate at Arbour Hill, in R - ss aforesaid, and at present let to Mr. Gitting, Sur- geon. These Premises are Copyhold of Inheritance, and are subject to a Chief Rent of eight- pence halfpen- ny per annum. For particulars, apply at the Office of W. C. AVard, Solicitor, Glocester. VOTES For the borough of Tewkesbury and county of Glocester. PO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by 1 W. MOORE and SON, Ou AVe lnesdav, the 30th day of May, 1810, precisely at four o'clock in the afternoon, at the house of Mr. Randle, t ne King's Head Inn, Tewkesbury aforesaid;— The following FREEHOLD PREMISES. Lot 1.— All that front DWELLING HOUSE, ( brick built,) situate nearly at the top of the Barton- street, in the borough of Tewkesbury aforesaid, now m the occupation of Mr. Isaac Purser; consisting of a good Workshop, Kitchen, Pi^ i^- y, and Coal House. On the F. rst Floor, are two 1 oomy Bedchambers.; and on the Attir, are two other Bedchambers. Lo! 2. \ Brick- built TENEMENT, or DAVEL- LIN'G HOUSE, sitnate at the back part of the afore- named Prem ses, lately occupied by Mr. J. Hawkley-, which consists of a Kitchen, Wash- house, Pantry, Coal- hole, and two roomy Bedchambers. Lets.— Another TENEMENT, adjoining Lot 2, now occupied by Mr. Richard Carrol. Each of the above Lots will entitle the Purchaser to vote for Members of Parliament for tue borough of Tewkesbury and county of Glocester. For a view, apply to the Tenants; and for further particulars, application may he made to Mr. Harris, Solicitor, or the Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. FREEHOLD ESTATE AT ROCKHAMPTON. ro BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv * !>''. THOS. PERRY KING, At the White Hart Inn, in Berkeley, 011 Tuesday, the 290i day of May, 1810, between the hours of three ami five o'clock in the afternoon, the following Pre- mises, viz.; — LOT L.- A FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or FARM H'JUSE, in the occupation of Mrs. Sarah Day, widow, together witli the Barn, Stable, and other Outhouses, C ui: ts, and ' iarden, and several Closes of PASTURE GROUND lying near thereto ; called, the Orchard, the Paddock, the Home Ground, the Great Furlong, and the little furlong, containing together by ad- measurement 25A. SR. HP. LOT 2.— A C use of PASTURE GROUND, called Woodcraft, containing 4A. 4P. LOT 3.— ACioseot'ARABLE LAND, called Crow- burn, containing 1 A. 3R. 19P. All the above premises, ( the land- tax whereof hath been redeemed) are situate ill the parish of" Rock- hampton, near Tornbury. For a view of the premises apply to Mrs, Day, the Tenant; and for further particulars to Mr. Pearce, Attorney, Berkeley. FARM TO BE SOLD. Awell- known valuable FARM, comprising in one division of the Estate a good DWELLING HOUSE, Garden, Barn, Stables, Granary, Drink Houses, Cyder Mill, & e. & c.; in tbe other division of the premises, a BailfPs House, Garden, Barn, Sta- bles, Cyder Mill, Drink House, Sic. 94 acres of fine AHABLB LAND, 66 acres of MEADOW and PAS- TURE GROUND, and a small OAK COPPICE, and containing in the whole about 165 chain acres, of which near 63 are orcharding of prime fruits. Land- tax redeemed. The above premises are nearly within a ring fence, well stocked with IYuber, situate 011 a good road^ within two miies of Newent, and about 9 miles from Glocester, Ledbury, and Ross. Possession at Candlemas next. For further particu- lars apply to Mr. Hartland, Solicitor, Newent, N. B. The sanieliors s can make two trips a day for lime to Loiighope Kiins during the season. TO BREEDERS OF SHEEP. TO BE SOLD BY AUC HON, bv A '/'. ACOCK, At theKing'sHead, Northleach, Glocestershire; about Fortt/ Capital Hams, The property of Mr. ROGERS, of Turk's Dean, near Northleach. These Sheep are of the mixed C. ots; wold and Leicester Breed, and too wellknown to need any further comment. DEAN FOREST, GLOCESTEKSHIHE. TO BE SOLI) BY AUCTION, by i MR. WHITE, By Order of the Right Hon. Lord Glenbervie, Stin' veyor General of bis Majesty's AVoods, See. at tlie Bear Inn, Newnham, in the above cpuntv, 011 Tues- day, tbe 29th of May, 1810, between the hours of Twelve ami Two ;— The following Lots of BARK, TIMBER, and COIIDAVOOD, Now lying in DEAN FOREST, the Property of the Crown, telled under Warrants from the Right H011I the Lords Commissioners of his Majestv's Treasury* dated February 7, and April 1, 1809, viz. ' LOT - U The BARK of 40 Oak Trees, for the Navy numbered from No. 1 to 40, and of 2- 1- ditto for Sale from No. 1 to 24, on Park Hill, in Park- end Walk. ' LOT t. Tiie BARK of M6 Oak Trees, for the Navy, from No. 41 to 246, and of 79 ditto for *; ale from No. 25 to 103, on the Nag's Head Hill. ' ' LOT 3. The BARK of 200 Oak Trees, for the Navy, from No. 247 to 446, and of 183 ditto for Sale from No. 101 to 286, 011 Birch Hi. I and Bromlev ' LOT 4. The BARK of 222 Oak Trees, for the Navy, from No. - H7 to, 668, and of 26 ditto for Sale from No. 287 to 312, 011 Fetter Hill. r LOT 5. The BARK of 248 Oak Trees, for the Navy, from No. 669 to 916, and of 22 ditto for Sale from No. 313 to 336, on Little Cross Hill, & c LOT 6. The BARK of 241 Oak Trees, for the Navy, from No. 917 to 1159, and ofS ditto for Sale from 337 to 341, on Thorny- tumps- Cops and Broom Hill, 111 illakeney Walk. LOT 7. Tbe BARK of 171 Oak Trees', for the Navy from No. 1160 to 1330, and ot' 36 ditto for Sale from No. 342 to 377, 011 Putteuage. LOT 8. The BARK of 299 Oak Trees, for the Navy, from No. 1331 to 1629, and of 53 ditto for Sale, from No. 378 to 4. U), on Stapled-' C Hill LOT 9. The BARK of 159 Oak Trees, for tbe Navy, from No. 1630 to 1788, and of 22 ditto for Sale from No. 431 to 452, on the Sallow Vallets, in Wor- cester Walk. LOT 10. The BARK of 47 Oak Trees, for the Navy, from No. 1789 to 1835, and of 8 ditto for Sale from No. 453 to 460, on the Rail- Road between Can- nop Bridge and Parkend. The Trees for sale are distinguished from those for the navy, by a X under the numbers. Each Rail of Bark will lie numbered in red paint, with the number ofthe lot to which it belongs. Lor il. Two Hundred and Twelve Pieces of OAK TIMBER, felled forsale, in the Speech House Walk, on the south side of the Newnham Road, num - bered with red paint from No. 1 to 212 inclusive. Lor 12. Seven Pieces of OAK TIMBER, in Speech House Walk, rejected by the Purveyor, in the round, as unfit for the service of the navy, marked with thefollowing numbers, viz. 1035, 969, 1003 1031, 1035, 1051, and 1068, with aX over tlie numbers, with 920 small Tops, and 2 Btits. LOT 13. Ninety- one Pieces of OAK TIMBER, on Barn Hill, rejected by the Purveyor, after being squared, as unfit for the service of the navy, marked with the following numbers, viz. 10,14,16 " 1 28 29, 32, 33, 37, 45,48, 50, 53, 56, 58, 67,73, 74, 84, 8 « ' 97, 103, 114, 115, 123, 125, 127, 128, 133, 152,153, 156, 165, 169, 175, 18), and 187, with a X over the numbers; and " 9, 52, 56, 59, 81, 132, 135, 145, 156, 160, 171, 197, 200, 253, 254, 262, 275, 285, 320, 324, 325, 329, 336, 340, 378, 381, 384, 387, 409, 427, 447, 470, 480, 481, 487, 493, 499, 511, 515, 527, 5.3?, 544, 592, 600, 613, 624, 658, 666, 681, 699, 702, 735, 743, and 750, with 19 Buts, It Tops, aud 5 Limb Knees. LOT 14. Eleven Pieces of O AK TIMBER, in the Bnckholt Inclositre, rejected by the Purveyor as un- fit for the service of the navy, numbered as follow, viz. 11, 19, 33, 58, and 60, with a y, over the numbers; aud 166, 228^ 243, 261, 323, and 367, and 22 Pieces of Oak Timber, cut for sale, from No. 1 to 22 inclu- sive, with 227 small Tops. LOT 15. One Hundred Pieces of small BEECH TIMBER, felled iu the Buckholt, numbered in red paint, from number 1 to 100. LOT 16. One Hundred and Five ditto, ditto, from No. 101 to 205. LOT 17, One Hundred Pieces ofBEECII TIM- BER, felled Oil Stapledge and Puttenage, numbered in red paint, from No. 1 to 100. LOT 18. One Huudred ditto, ditto, from No. 101 to 200. LOT 19. Forty- eight ditto, ditto, from No. 201 to 248. LOT 20. CORDAVOOD in the Buckholt, viz. Beech AVood, 1200 Cords; Navy Oak Wood, 300 ditto. Lor 21. CORD WOOD in the Speech House Walk, viz. Navy Oak Wood, 1300 Cords. LOT 22. CORDWOOD on the Crabtree IIILL. & c. viz. Holly and Underwood, 1160 Cords. LOT 23. CORDWOOD 011 Stapledge, viz. Un- derwood, 1419 Cords. LOT 24. One WALNUT TREE at Gatcomb, Tops of ditto at Blakenev Lodge. CONDITIONS OF SALE. The sale will be by public auction, in the presence of the Officers of the Forest, The Bark, Timber, and Cord wdbd, will be sold to the highest bidder, except the Officers conducting the sale should be of opinion that the offers made for the same should be below the real value thereof; and if any dispute arises on the bidding, the lot to be put up again for sale. The buyer to pay for the same immediately, in Cash or Bank of England Bills, or by Cash Notes of any well known approved Country Bank. The Bark, Timber, aud Cerdwood, after the sale, to be at the r. sk of the Purchaser, and not of the Crown. No Deputy, Assistant Deputy, orother Officerof the Forest, concerned iu the direction and management of the sale, will be allowed to bid, or become a purcha- ser, either by himself or any other person in trust for him ; and if any collusion is practised or permitted in this respect, on proof thereof, the persons offending: will be punished. No poundage, fee, perquisite, or emolument what- ever, shall be demanded or taken by any Officer or person concerned iu conducting the sale, or in any re- spect in the execution of this service; and every per- son who shall demand, take, or receive any poundage ! fee, perquisite, or emolument whatever, ou proof I thereof, will be punished. I Purchasers will not be permitted to sink saw- pits in | the Forest, for the purpose of converting thesaid Tim. j ber to any use whatever; nor will any Timber Tree,, or any part thereof, be permitted to be removed out. of the Forest, without the word " Sold," being stamp- ed upon it. Purchasers who may find it necessary to cut off the defective bills or tops, or to cut the timber into shorter lengths for the convenience of carriage, whereby the stamp mark " Sold," may be cut off, must, previous to any part of such Timber being vv. moved out of the Forest, apply to the respective Keep, ers, who will immediately revstamp the same ; and any person presuming to remove any Timber Tree, or any part thereof, without the stamp mark " Sold," being upon it, will he considered a timber stealer, an< l prosecuted accoi dingly. As the Bark will he sold by weight, a deposit of 20I-, must be paid by tiie purchasers, after the sales of fou I and 10, and of 100,1. upon each of the other lats of- Bark, The remainder of the amount as SOQ « as the Bark is taken in, > A pei'ion will he appointed for each lot, and no Bark is to be taken away unless delivered by the sau$ person, > The whole of the Bark to be removed within QIHJ month after the stripping shall he completed, and the wuole of the Timber and Cordwood before the 3l » t day of December, 1810, orto be forfeited aud re- sold for his Majesty's beuetit. 1 SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, THURSDAY, MAT 24. STOCKS.— 3 per Cent. Cons, fbr money 70} 71— Do. for July 715 72— 3 per Cent. Reduced Omnium l| Jprem. MR. DICKENSON, who accompanied Mr. Mac- 1 kenzie to Morlaix, ami brought dispatches from thence some time ago, is returned to France xvith the answer to these dispatches. As Mr. Mac- kenzie is at P aris tie will proceed thither direct. We have been informed that an intention was en- tertained of sending tlie Duke TV Angoulemc, the hus- band of the interesting daughter of Louis XVIth, to Spain— that his Royal Highness had actually set out for Plymouth, when a messenger from Government was sent after him, requesting him to return to Lon- don. COI'EIER. The following note is annexed in the Monitenr of the 15th inst. to the official account of the surrender of Astorga:— " Lord Wellington remains with the English army a spectator of those events.— He does not move from his camn. — He hears the sound of the cannon of Astorga, of liadajos, of Cadiz, bnt contents himself with foment- ing insurrections, and furnishing arms and clothing.— He remains tranquil, while the Puke ofElchingen is making all the dispositions for the siege of Citidad Ro- drigo! Will he suffer him to take that place without succouring it ? Thus the French army, carrying on, under the eyes of the English, four great sieges, pre- pares every thing ( or that of Cadajos, andhas, on all sides, moving columns to repress the plundering ex- cited by England." Eight millions of dollars have arrived at Cadiz in the Asia, Algesiras, and another ship ; and 400 stand of arms have also been received there from England. A vessei which arrived yesterday from Ostend, from whence she sailed 011 Saturday, has brought in- telligence that Bonaparte and his Consort were expected there on the following day. They visited Ghent the middle of last week, where they separated; his Majesty to inspect some of the neighbouring for- tresses, and the Empress to proceed to Bruges, where Bonaparte intended to rejoin her, and continue their route to CMend. The Archduke Charles has again accepted the title and office of Generalissimo ; he has, as before, the chief command over every thing relative to war. A letter from an officer 011 board the Implacable, of 74, states, that Baron de Kolli has been executed in sight of our shipping in Quiberon Bay, and the body left suspended for two days. Bombay newspapers to the 9th December last, state that all the late discontents among the military have been happily terminated. A piratical village, which had proved extremely troublesome, has been captured and destroyed. It may be recollected that about two months ago, sn homeward- bound Indiaman, bringing dispatches, and those too of some importance, as they related to the rebellion in the Company's F. ast India troops, was met so near home by a French privateer, as in the chops of the Channel. It may also be recollected that the Indiaman, being doubtful of encountering the enemy's force, threw overboard the dispatches; in which operation by the way, the usual precautions were adopted of using means to sink the, box which contained them. By what means the box became liberated from tlie weights which were tied to it, to sink it, it is now very difficult to ascertain; bnt cer- tain it is that the bojt floated, aud about a fortnight ago was cast ashore near Castlehaven, in the county of Cork, where it was taken possession of by a very- respectable gentleman in that neighbourhood. Enquiry was immediately made to examine the con- tents of the box, in which, among several official do- cuments of a public nature, were also found some letters from a very gallant aud distinguished officer of . the army to a most amiable woman, his wife, resident in this city, which were immediately forwarded with every generous attention, according to the direction. In the maritime world the circumstance, trifling as it is, may lead to some important discovery as to tlie courses of currents and tides, from Seilly to Cape Clear, not many miles from which latter place, after so long a drift, this box had been thrown oil shore.— ( From a Dublin Paper.) A packet from New York is arrived at Falmouth, which left New- York on the 5th of last month, and Halifax on the 27th. Yesterday a numerous company assembled at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, to celebrate the An- niversary ofSir Francis Bardett's Election for West- minster. Lord Cochrane, Mr. Coke, of Norfolk, Mr. Jones Bnrdett, Major Cartw right, and many other public characters, were present. The Princess Mary pays the greatest attention possible to her sister ; in fact, she never leaves her. All the other Princesses visit their afflicted sister four or live times a day. His Majesty visit sher daily, and in general stops two hours with her. The Queen presented Miss Dashwood ( now the Marchioness of Ely), who was one of her Maids of Honour, upon her marriage, with 10001. The Prin- cess Elizabeth presented her with a very valuable lace cloak. In the Honse ofCommons yesterday, Mr. Calcraft moved that Joseph Hunt, late Treasurer of the Ord- nance, had violated the Act of Parliament under which he held his office, by embezzling a large sum of the public money. And 2dly, that for this his of- fence he be expelled the House.— Agreed to. An assertion in Mr. Grattan's speech 011 Friday last, upon the Catholic Petition, has produced the resolution mentioned in the following letter from the University of Oxford :— " OXFORD, MAY 23. " In consequence of the allusion made by Mr. Grattan, in the debate of Friday last, to ' lie late election of the Chancellor, Lord Grenville, aud the silence of the University on the Catholic Petitions, a Convocation was this morning held, in which it was resolved, without opposition, ' that the Representa- tives in Parliament for this University be requested to oppose the motion made by Mr. Grattan, the debate on which stands adjourned to Friday next; and to resist those Petitions of the Roman Catholics of England and Ireland, which pray for' the total repeal of every test, oath, declaration, or provision, which has the effect of subjecting the petitioners to any pen- alty or disability whatsoever on account of their religious principles." ROBBERY. Ten Guineas Reward. Bristol, May 23, 1810. STOLEN, this day, from the shop of Messrs. HARTLEY & EGGERT, Clock and Watch- makers, in Nicholas- street;— SEVERAL WATCHES, Among which are the following;— 1 single case French Gold Watch, with fly- up spring; 1 Silver stop ditto, without name; 2 others, with the name of Woodworth, Liverpool; and 1 ditto, with the names of Meyer and Hartley, Bristol. Information has been received that the person who stole them left Bristol, and took the road through Glocester for Tewkesbury and Birmingham, and was seen in the Bristol Raad, travelling towards Glocester, on Thursday evening,- the 24th hist. He is rather a short man, about 5 feet 4 inches high, marked witn the smallpox; tiad 011 a dirty apron, with a loose dark brown great coat; and travels with 2 small boxes, with metal broaches and other trinkets. Whoever will discover the offender, shall, upon con- viction, receive the above reward, and all reasonable Thames paid, by applying to Hartley and Esrgert, Nicholas- street, Bristol"; to Mr. John Avery, shoe- maker, Hate- lane, Glocester; or to Mr. Benjamin Walker, butcher, No. 28, High- street, Tewkesbury. If offered for pawn or sale, it is hoped the parties will be stopt, and the reward will be paid as above. ^ LOCESTER* SATURDAY, MAY 25. THE belief of an engagement taking place between the British and French troops in the Peninsula* seems to have been greatly diminished by the last intelli- gence which has been received. From the general aspect of affairs in Spain, we cannot express any thing the least sanguine as to the ultimate success of her cause. Since the Spaniards suffered the favourable opportunity for redeeming their country which was afforded them by the Austrian war to pass away, we have had less, tav less, confi- dence in the result of t/ ieir struggle. That the Aus- trian peace did not press them down to the utmost despondency tlas an indication of a firm principle, of a manly heart, of the inveterate liate they bear to their foes. That they have been as active since that time " as circumstances would allow is most certain. They have risen in our esteem ; and the people, and a few of their leaders, have established their claim to the high and holy character of Patriotism ; tint in proportion as we esteem, we pity them. Their late partial successes have done little to dissipate the gloom which bangs over their destiny. We do not, however, view the contest as unim- portant. Spain will stand as an example to all go- vernments ; she will teach them that the compromise of their dignity and independence from the base in- fluence of fear, may postpone their overthrow, but cannot arrest it— that it makes it eventually the more easy : while 011 the other hand warning is given to aggressive tyrants, which affords some support to the hope of oppressed nations. Patriotism, though not. successful, because it had been betrayed by pretended friends, has there had its revenge. The enemy's thousands and tens of thousands slain there is a re- tribution awful, but encouraging. The military power of Fiance has been debilitated by its efforts, and the contest is not yet at an end. Thousands more are doomed to the same fate, and even when conquered, the spirit of revenge and resistance w ill still slumber under its ashes, and the living principle again expand when France shall be called to a dis- tance by the mandates of her ambition, or be sunk to repose by the violence of her exertions. Lord Durslcy took the oaths and his seat, in the House of Commons 011 Tuesday. The Archbishop of Canterbury has collated the Rev. John Nance, A. M. late fellow of Worcester College, Oxford, to the Rectory of Old Romney, in Kent. On Wednesday last, Thomas Gardner, of this city, Gent, was admitted au Attorney of his Majesty's Court of Ring's Bench. On Saturday, John Chadborn, of this city, Gent, was admitted an Attorney of his Majesty's Court of King's Bench. On Thursday, Heury Wilton, of New Inn, Lon- don, Gent, was admitted au Attorney of his Majesty's Court of King's Bench. On Thursday last was married, at Newnham, James Cornock, Esq. of Gossingtou- hall, Slimbridge, to Miss Taylor, of Newnham. Lately was married, at Standish, Sir. S. Butcher, to Miss Hannah Martin, second daughter of Mr. Tho- mas Martin, of the same place. Last week died, at Smith's Boarding- House, in Cheltenham, John Lucas, Esq. aged 53. An extraordinary number of good horses arc en- tered for the sweepstakes of 40gs. to be run for on the first morning at Worcester Races; so that much sport may fairly be anticipated. Hereford fair 011 Saturday was tolerably well at- tended ; the shew of cattle was small, but several very fine animals were in the market, aud all kinds sold well. Hereford Agricultural Society hold their first meet- ing this summer On the seventh of June, instead of the thirtieth; it having been found inconvenient to deter shearing tile rams to the latter period. The second meeting takes plane at Leominster, as usual, ou tlie Friday before Brampton Bryan fair. Lord Somerville is going to Lisbon for the benefit of his health. By an accurate calculation, it appears that Great Britain, in the coure of the last year, produced 600,000 packs of wool. The Worcester militia are to encamp 011 South- Sea Common, near Portsmouth ; and the Durham march to Hilsea barracks to make room for them. An alarm having lately prevailed, and which, in all probability, has been greater in the minds of many since the disastious event at Liverpool, that the steeple of Cheltenham church was unsafe, and required re- paration ; a committee has been appointed by a ves- try, to investigate the grounds of the alarm, whose report will shortly be made public; and should it ap- pear that any measures of safety arc requisite, the most speedy and decisive steps will be taken to ensure security. As Viscount Castleross, son of the Earl of Kenmare, accompanied by some gentlemen, was lately taking an airing in the vicinity of Killarney, 011 horseback, he was, by a sudden jerk, thrown off with such vio- lence, that his arm was unfortunately broken. On Tuesday John Taylor was committed to our county prison, by Sir Wm. Hicks, Bart, charged on the oath of Walter Mayers, Of Cheltenham, with hav- ing stolen a silver watch, his property.— On Wednes- day James Reed, by G. Cooke, D. l). charged with stealing about half a peek of wheat, the property of Robert Cole, of Old Sodbury.— And 011 Thursday, Isaac Haines, by Samuel Watlien, Esq. charged with stealing about thirty yards of broad- cloth, the property Mr. Wm. Toghill, of Chalford;— and John Davies, and Thomas Bick, charged with stealing from a barge, about six hundred weight of coal, the property of John Baker, of Brimsconib Port. Oil Friday as aman of the name of W. Francis, em- ployed by the Chepstow Company, was falling timber in Chanson Wood, Herefordshire, a tree unexpected- ly gave way, and falling upon him, completely severed his head from his body, by jamming it upon a tree ou the ground. The city of Bath was, on Wednesday evening, thrown into great confusion by the Mcndip local militia, who were there on permanent duty, under the command of Colonel Rogers. A dispute arose between the officers and men respecting the marching guinea, as they term it; a deduction was made from it for trowsers, which the men objected to, and some of them refusing to obey the word of command, were taken up and put into the city goal. About eight o'clock in the evening the privates met in a large body, advanced to the prison, bioke open the doors, liber- ated their comrades, and carried them off in triumph. On Friday morning ( the 18th) the regiment were marched to Claverton Down, and the ringleaders of the party who broke open the prison doors were tried at a drum- head court- martial, and one of them was sentenced to receive 50 lashes. The Colonel made a long speech to the regiment respecting the impro- priety of their conduct, exhorted them to behave better in future, and to pay attention to their officers ; and, finally pardoned the man who was preparing to receive the punishment allotted. The Lancashire Militia, and'the Bath Volunteers, were in readiness to act had further tumult prevailed, and a part of the 7 th light dragoons and the Frooine Selwood cavalry ar- rived 011 Friday, so that tranquillity may be con- sidered as completely restored. The points of law which were reserved for the opi- nions of the Judges in the cases of Richard Wright, John Lee, and William Hancock, condemned for burglary at the last Salisbury Assizes, have been de- cided against the prisoners. The sentence of Hancock is respited during his Majesty's pleasure : Wright and i Lee were executed yesterday. A General Order,, dated Horse Guards, May 22, states :—" \ Vhen,. Soldiers of good character may solicit their discharges, on grounds so strong as to claim the attention of the Commander in Chief, they shall, instead of providing substitutes, be required to pay the levy- money of two recruits of the same des- cription, and to be engaged for the same period of service as themselves; Which money is to be applied to tlie general purposes of recruiting the army:" A gentleman of the name of Yt\ « vil, a native of Dorchefcter, started on Monday morning at Henley, to go 500 miles on foot in Seven successive days, which is above TO miles a day ; he hail done ICO miles at twelve o'clock on Tuesday night, and is backed to win. It may be said to savour of something like an usu- rious contract, when we hear of six thousand guineas being possible to be gained by a few shillings ; this is not, however, out of the chapter of probabilities, as a slight perusal of the scheme of the present lottery will evince. Gl. OCT. STER INFIKMATW. Number of Patients in the House. Men, 53; beds, 72. Women, 52; beds, 45. CHELTENHAM ARRIVALS. The Marquis and Marchioness of Thomond, the Right Hon. Countess Dysart, Sir R. Onslow, Rear- Admiral Smith, Rev. George Pollen, Rev. J. Partridge, Lieut- Col. Skerrett, Major Thomas, Capt. Haly, Captain Harris, Mr. Hammersley, Mr. Key, Mr Hepworth, Mr. Geering, Mr. Somerville, Mr. Broadhurst, Mr. Rawlins, Mr. Amherst, Mr. J. Watkinsori, Mr. B. Watkinson, Mr. W. B. Green, Mr. Owen, Mr. G. Vcnables, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Borun- liold, Mr. Gillibrand, Mr. Crabb, Mr. Fowler, Mr. Levett, Mr. Cirneyer, Mr. Mackay, Mr. Price, Mr. Boyes, Mr. Kerie, Kr. Howell, Mr. Pringle, Mr. P. dairst, Mr. Helsham, Mr. Nook, Mr. Brumland, Mr. Jeffery, Mr. Gnsletli, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph, Mr. Allen, Mr. Wyatt, Mr. Digby, Mr. Reed, Mr. Upton, Mr. Frost, Mr. Phillips any family, Mrs. Dawes and family, Mrs. Dyett and family, Mrs. and Miss Savage, Mrs. Wm. Pigon and family, Mis. and Miss Fysh, Mrs. Newoome, Mrs. Boles, Mrs. White, Mrs. Ander- son, Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Clement, Mrs. Boldroch, Mrs. Madegon, Miss Campbells, Miss C. Powell, MissE. Holmes, Miss. Chave, Miss Mitchell, & c. To the PRINTER of the GLOCESTER HERALD. SIR, A paragraph in your paper of last week respecting salmon, I have reason to think, is too true. Living as I do on the borders of the Severn, I have frequently been an eye witness to the many unlawful means used for the destruction of salmon fish; and so iong has it been done with impunity, that the offenders consider themselves fully justified in their practice, and it now continues a growing evil. It is not for want of very sufficient laws being in existence: our ancestors considered the preservatioi of salmon in a serious way ; and by Acts of Parlia- ment passed in the reigns of King Edward the First, Kin:; Richard the Second, and Queen Elizabeth, very severe penalties were enacted to deter people from taking fish at improper seasons, as likewise from de- stroying the spawn or fry of fi ll. It is shameful to see the quantity of unseasonable salmon exposed for sale in this and other markets, when it can so easily be prevented by a few gentlemen stepping forward and appointing ( as the law directs) a PROPER PERSON AS CONSERVATOR, with power to seize and destroy all such fish, and levy an immediate fine before a magis- trate from the seller, or in default thereof, he or she might be committed to prison. Then there is uo doubt but that, in the course of a few years, we should have salmon in the same abundance as formerly. OBSERVATOR. Glocester, 21st May, 1810. *<* The order to discontinue the advertisement of a " FARM TO BE SOLD," inserted in our second page, came too late to be complied wilh this week. This day is published, price 3s. Cd. AN INQUIRY INTO THE IMPOLICY OF THE CONTINUANCE OP THE PROHIBITION OF DISTILLATION FROM GRAIN, IN GREAT BRITAIN ; Iii which its injurious effects on Agriculture, and its tendency to produce a deficiency of National Subsistence, are particularly considered. By IVM. DIXON, Jun. " I consider the stopping of the Distillery, economi- cally, financially, ommeTciully, medicinally, and in some degree morally too, as a measure rather well meant, than well considered.— It is too precious a sacrifice to prejudice." Mr. Burke's Thoughts and Details onSearcity. Liverpool: printed by G. F. Harris,; and sold by Wright and Crnickshank, Liverpool; J. Washboum, Glocester; and Longman, Hurst, and Co. London. Just published, price 3s. 6d. OBSERVATIONS on the Present State of the PROFESSION AND TRADE of MEDICINE, as practised by Physicians, Surgeons, Apotnecanes, Chemists, Druggists, and Quacks, in the metropolis, and throughout the country of Great Britain. " Such is the present disgraceful state of this liberal profession i i this couutry, that every person who ap- plies to it hazards his l. fe. I have told yon where you may see it with your eyes; it lias been heard with your cars; faith is not required." By. JEREMIAH JENKINS, Esq. Late Member of the Facility of Physic. Sold by all booksellers in the United Kingdom: of whom may be iiad, puhUs ed on the Ist instant, No. 4, of the Monthly Compendium of Medicine, Surgery, Midwifery, and Pharmacy, price one shilling, SECOND EDITION. ~~ The Ring » . Sir H. ( . Linp'mcott, Bart, This day is publish d, price 2s. 6d. AREPOR r of the TRIAL ol ^ ir H. C. LIPPINCOTT, Bart, on a Charge of RAPE, com- mitted on the person of MARY VIILFORD, spinster, aged 17 years, preferred at tiie Assize of General Gaol Delivery for the City and County of Bristol, on tue 18th of April, 1810, before Sir Vicar Gibbs, Knt. Recorder and Alderman of the sa d City. Wit'. i Pre- fatory Observations, Notes, and an Appendi*, contain- ing the Informations ou which the Prosecution was founded. By C. H. WALKER, Solicitor for the Prosecution. " Adkuc suhjudice lis est." " Alium silere quod valeas, primum sile." Printed for the Reporter, and sold by W. Chappie, Pail- Mall, London ; Bull, Barratt, Meyler and Son, and Mrs. Keene, Bath; Roberts, Giocester J. La.: s- down and W. Sheppard, and tiie Printers of the Ga- zette, Bristol; Heath, Monmouth;- Lucas, BimiitiL ham; Staines, Manchester; Smart, W icester; Oases and Steel, Liverpool; and all oth" r booksellers. " TTIE Commissioners in a Commission of X Bankrupt bearing date the 5th day of February, 1807, awarded and issued forti against NATHANIEL ILES BUTLER, of painswick, m the countv of Gloucester, and BENJAMIN BUTLER, of ti e same place, clothiers, dealers, chapmen,' a. wl copart- ners, intend to meet on Wednesday, the 30th day of May instant, at twelve o'clock at noon, at t. ie dwell- ing- house of William Burgoyn, called hv the name ot the King's Arms Inn, in Stroud, in tlie county of Glou- cester, to make a further dividend of the joint Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupts, and also of tne re- spective separate Estates of each of them, when and where the Creditors, who have not already proved their debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said divi- dends. And all claims uot tocn substantiated, will be disallowed. * ro - rnfi v , Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders, OF THE , COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, ,.',..• IBEG. leave to return yrrn my most sincere Thanks for the honour you have this day conferred on me, by electing me oi^ e of your Representatives in the [ louse of Commons. 1 consider it my first and most in- dispensable duty immediately to be at my post, at this critical juncture of Public Affairs : where I trust that my conduct will more fully convince you than words can express, that your confidence has not been misplaced. After the Session of Parliament, my intention is, to pay my personal respects to you alt. I have the honour to be. Gentlemen, Four most faithful Eriend, And devoted Servant, DURSLEV. King's Head Inn. Glocester, May 18, 1810. Lord Dursley's Committee;. Room, King's- IIead Inn, Cilocester, May, 19,18H1. IF i- requested that the. several Committees for conducting the E'eetiou.' of. his Lordship, wilt immediately transmit to tlie Head Committee at this Honse their respective Accounts, in order that the same may be liquidated and discharged. TO Tit 6 Gentlemen, Clergy, and Freeholders, OF THE COUNTY OP GLOUCESTER. GENTLEMEN, T AM conscious that if the wishes of an immense majority of Freeholders could hare placed me in the honourable station of an Independent Representative of this County, my Cause, or rather Your Cause, wovhl. hare been triumphantly successful; b> tf. Gentlemen, I could not give effect to your flattering wishes, 1 could not assert aud maintain the Independence of the County without endangering my own Sanguine friends, and otlur most respectable Gentlemen of the County. Relying on the just impatience of'British Freeholders lo emancipate themselves from dictation and dependence, suggested and fondly cherished the hope, that the indignant spiri and warm wishes of the County, would have been seconded by a contribution of the funds, necessary to c- oten the public feeling with a victory due to a cause ever dear to English- men. To this hope I clung wit'i a confidence, net arising front any humble pretensions of my ore - but grounded on the inspiriting justie >, and honour of the cause. That hope has been disappointed for ihe present. I will not affect to deny that my heart parted from that hope with • i pang of regret tier f to be forgottei, till the cav e cj Independence shall triumph, and the County of Glocestci be redeemed from its present, dependence. If the canvass ofthe County, and discussion it has excited, should lead the Freeholders lo reflect on the derogal > ry state oJx its representation; if it should tend to awaken the free- holders to a just sense of the value of their long- abused franchise; if it should accelerate, hut fir at hour, the triumph of the cause of Independence, I shall on my death- bed feel an unspeakable pleasure ' n Ihe recollection of the motives that now influenced me to come forward, and my last worldly wish shall be, Independence a d Prosperity to the County of Giocester. For the sentiments manifested towards me during my Canvas, and for the support I received, I beg to return my sincere acknowledgments To say from my h'urt I thank you, is but inadequately to express the feelings of gratitude and respect of, Gentlemen., Your faithful and obedient Servant, E. B. SANDYS. Bell Inn, Glocester, May 18,1810. TTTHEREAS a Commission of Hankrup is VV awarded an ' issued forth igai st JOHN KO BERTS, late of Welford, in the county of. Gh e.- stt r. Baser and Miller, and being declared a Bankrupt, i- her'by required to Siirr nder himself to the C ' mins- sioiiers in the said Con aissii . .. » .• « • I, or the major part of them, on die iaA and « 1 days of May instant, at eleven o'ciock in the f. rt. n. u.., . i •. ><• the 26th day if June next, at eleven o'clock in ' e foreiiboii, on each of tiie said da ; s, at the h > use Of ' M'es Lawrence, called or known by the name or sign of tiie Norihwick Arms Inn, in B » v- v rth,. the borough of Evesham, and county of Worcester, and make a full discovery and disclosira of his Estate ard Effects; when and where toe Creditors are io come prepared to prove their debts, and at ti. e second sitting to c'iun » e As- signees; and at the last sitting tin s.. id Bat - rupt is required to finish his exan l: atwii, and tilt. Cre- ditors are to assent to or to dissent froni the alio wance of his Certificate. All Persons i" , br- 1 to tiie s, n •• Bankrupt, or that have anv of i. is Eheci-, are not to pay ordelivei the same but to Whom tin C nissio' - ers shall appoint, ' nit give notic to Wiiliam Phillips, Solicitor, Hampton, or Evesham, Worcestershire. This duy are published; THE FOLLOWING USEFUL LAW BOOKS, By J. STRATFORD, No. 112, Holborn- Hill; and Sold by all other Booksellers. CLAVERING's P tRISH OFFICER, The Eighth Edit- on, Considerably enlarp. ed : ud impi ved by some very important recent d< mums. THE very rapid demand lor the SEVEN firsi Impressi us of this Wnri , has induced the Au- thor to again icvise it,- and add such material a ( pulsed Cases an ! rece. it decisie , s as have taken place si: ice tiie last publication. Price four shillings sewed, TliK NFW COMPLETE PARISH OFFICER; oK A PERFECT GUIDE to Churchward- s, Over, seers, Const tbles, Headboroiudis, TitMugnien, Sides- men, Beadles, and other Parish- Officers, of every de- nomination. Explaining ill easy and familiar terms, the substance of all the Acts of i'v. lament, with the n. o- ern and established dec sions respecting Parochial Business; iuchiding a Complete Library of PARISH LAW down to the time of cuoosmg Parish- Officers in Easter Week, 1810. • 8y iLENR\ f: LAYERING, Esq. Barrister at U- e. 2. In O. ie Vglume. 8vo. t, ice four suiilings sewed, T. e Sixth Editi in considerably e, large;! and improved, THE CUUN PRV OF. ,1 LP. MAN's LAW\ EH, AND FARMER'S COMPLETE LAW LIBRARY, Containing all the Laws now m force, winch relate to Couutry Gentleuie', Farmers, CVrv men, Grazi » rs, ike. T. ie whole Law respecting Horses, buying stolen or unsound horses, waira. it d, or . t warranted, < Ve. — Wit , a,. Epitome of THE NEW G IMF L\ WS, wbt all tiie new Acts of Pirlkmeut respecting the above subjects, and several lecent adjudged cases of extreme importance. By WM. MAHRIOT, of the Inner Temple, Esq. To Cover, t'vs Seuso t, AT BADMINTON, GLOCESTERSTIIRE, ' 1 T.- i REr. Go INK iS a Mare, and 1 V FIVE SHILLINGS the Groom. The money to be paid before the mares are taken away. JOB THORNBERRY, six years old, brej bv the Earl of Wilton, by John Bull, out of Esthe , which mare was own sister to Es- cape, and was also the dam of Schedoni, Mont alto, Sfc. Sfc. JOB I'HORNBEitRy stands 16 1 ands hit'ti, with re- markably fine symmetry and action, uid equal to carry 1? stone a tiiuiti. g. N. R. Vnod jjrws tor the mare* in tbe vihage, at the usual pj'cis. GToeesterAilt Society in London. STEWARDS. The Right Honourable LORD REDESDALE. The Honourable JOHN DUTTON. I^ H. E Anniversary . if tin above Institution was celebrated o Wednesday, the 9' ti. instan. at the Crown and Anchor TaVen, London, wi en* LORD REDESDALE honoured the Meeting by tak n„ tiie Chair. His Grace the Duke of Norfolk, Duke of Beaufort, Lord Sydney, Sir Charles Cocke rell, and many ot the most respectable Gentlemen o. the comity were present. ' The Report of the Committee gave the highest satis- faction. The Funds were stated to be as foil w:— In the 5 per Cents. * .£ 400 0 In the hands of the Treasurer ard v riotis Collectors . - « i 25) 0 6 Outstanding on Bond - - - 3|) Q 0 Due on Premiums * - X'ilo - JBO o 0 Printer's i'lill, aud sundry small Ac- counts - - - - 20 230 0 ( f Balance • . 50 0 0 DONATIONS presented this da> l: H. R. H. the Duke i s. I \ Y .. Hmdston. Esc. I 1 of ( iioccstei - 5 5IW. M Rait es; Eso.' 1 i Robt. Htlford, Esq. 10 10 I Th Rmkes, !'••.,. 1 1 Lord Ed, Somerset 3 ! 3 i Job M. Kaikes, Esq. i 1 Lord D c e -<• 2 2 j Collection after « ' « .-- T. G. EsU'ourt, Esq. 2 2 1 ner - - - 71 T:, os, Estcourt, Esq. 2 g I i-. dw. Probyn, Esq. 1 1 j n>- - 2 the following Gintletm n honoured tiie So'eicl em oi- ling their names as Gov mors. The Right Hon. Lord I'arrowbv, Gr. « nor- qnare. The Right H , ti Lord E hoi. M. James's* Tare. Sir C> ias. Cockerel!, Barii ' Ti G, itoiij E , ! tr. .\ e- J. Jones, Esq^ Cooper's' mn- iu Hill ! II. Newnia r„ Ks. Chel- Mr. Juo. White, Glocester te, u m Zonch 1' urlon, Esq. Chtp- J, hn Bvilf ' Esq. Per- stow j short Chas. P le, Esq. Winch • Tnomiis T mpkin Esq. Hill Liarthi's- Inq Cornelius Pitt) Esq. Lin- Edw ird It ki . son, Esq. coln's- Trin St. ' . i an's- street Thos. Bryan, jun. Fsq! J John 1' .... Esq. Lui- Rad .. uton eoh/ s- Imi- Fiekis. H. G. P siow, Esq. T re- bury STEWARDS FI. ECT. Sir C as. Cockerel!, ' art. | M. Hiel s Beac' v . Esq, Peuti. Tus for the loan ot HI m-. v Without intere- 1 r > • hose who have been . pprctice ' by . le- Sncietv, must be presented 1 efori the ' li st of October next. Bv Old. r nfthe Committee, at. bone- place, London. J. W Lt^>,' i, • tarv, THEATRE 1 > K ..,,' wOJlV Blenheim-" triet, Great Murlbirrough Sfrett, LonJrn. | rfE SUMMER COl RSI •< c • • - V S * on ANATOMY, PHYSIO OGY, u : s" K- GERY, will be eoiiiinci ceil o M< Jay, t e 11 i, of June, at 7 o'cl. ck in the mm i. , By MR., BROOKES. Surgeons in the l. r ' vand Nav-, b a. .- te.' iii renewing tier Aiafonm- at K. i-. ie • , a eiy possible att- tion wdi be pai i. litelr mrcu,..'.-.<> oati>. u as well as l .. ruction, ' V atmrvea' Convene.- none:-, wi l. i l. tld weekly* when the d. fti rent gulfed* trotted o!" < In i•• .' isi." - sed famil. arly, awl the - tn ei ts' vieu; i. ruarde .— To these none but Pupils can b adi - u. Spacious 4p utment% t< on u h j ti. afed, . i re- plete with < v.- ry conic. l; i , are . tnnn ti. e o'clock in the mornin*, f.. i-• ihe iit- puses of. ! s-; t ...... and meeting, where Mr. Btoo e. s aire ii » « .- d- r--. ft tne Students, and demolistiate the Various parts as they appear on Dissecti. n t extensive Museum, c nt-. il i g - repa. a ; il- lustrative of every part of t ( Hiima IV, , a, 1: 3 diseases, appertains tn ti is Tie ' tie, to which ta- de s will have . ccasio- al admitt « i, e<.— G nt < 1 1••• in- clined to SH.- J ort t, , s SCH ol bv t IT. LNUL G >, reier- natural or m . ilud parts, Subjects in 5uct ia. I'lst, . v, & . ( individually ci'little value to he possessors) i: ay Law-- the pleasure of seeing tiiein prt'se: ve t, .. 1 t ( i(| and ieg stered, with th • an es ofthe l) oi p. T ie I convenlei c s usnalh at Muling • n-. itm. cal Investigations, are Co uten.'-:.'- va.< at., set. tic - Pro- cess. Pu; ils may be ace. inin da 1 , n the Hoi . - Gentlemen established 1 P cu ' estrons fW r. gt. eir \ na oniieil Knin. e , ne, may b- acco ,1. . dated Witii an Apaitineiit to Diss <••• HV- I. Ci. n. hs h's • ' Vhi. b. POORE's hleg .. ni f diiions ol the most e. teemed and popular Wnr , super! h i- mbelliphed , • I'll numerous Engravings In Barolnzz', R. A.; Heath. -\. E.; • mith, E. A. ; Sharp; N" agle; W » rrei . Arm- Strong, & c. Ami sold ai s Cheaper Raie than tin n jst common and unadorned. SELECT TOETS. s. d. s. t. d. Hammond and Warton .1 6 Sava- e 0 0 Spratt... ... 0 6 Falconer 1 0 f> Congrcve.... 1 6 SI,, nstone... f> Collins ... 0 6 Fen ton 1 fi Akenside... 6 Otway ... 0 6 Kowe 1 ., Watts 0 S Rochester. ... 0 6 1 Mickle 1 u G iver .. 2 6 Walsh ... 0 6 Broome .... 1 6 Son. :, vi ..,. .. 2 6 Sheitield. . ... 0 6 1 Mullen .1 t< . nomsou... .. 3 0 Armstrong ... 0 6 Mon- n .1 6 Milton .. 4 6 Smollett... ... 0 6 Ticket! .1 6 Prior • •- f 0 Johnson... ... 1 0 Cunningham 1 6 Butler A 0 Garth ... 1 0 jtisdo\ vne.. 1 Guv .. 4 0 Po, arret... ... 1 0 A Ic'ison ... n 0 1 Young . 4 fi - hakaspeare. Waller. 4... .0 0 Pope 4 6 Lyttelton.. ... 1 0 . 0 0 Dixden.. .. 0 Goldsmith ... 1 0 IYanglioi ne.. 0 0 K dckino. e . ,.. 1 6 SELECT NOVELS. S. d. I f. d. Solvman ai. j Almena...() 6 | Gul'iver'sTravels 2 0 Nourjahad 0 6 j Sis s 3 0 Almoran and Hamet.... I 0 ! Henrietta 3 0 Zadig ..! 0 Joseph Andrews 3 0 entiinental fourney.... t 0 1 Fenial. Quixotte 3 6 Castle of Oi. into..'. 1 6 i Tel- moi bus 3 6 Rasselas 1 6 Hu nplirev Clinker 4 0 TheodosiusScConsiantia 1 6 Moral Tales 4 Q Betisarins 16 CountFaifdin...,. 4 6 Journ. to the next World 1 6 Ta'es of the Gtiiii .4 6 Pompey the Little t 6 Roderie R. inii ' in 1 5 Candio 1 6 j TrUtrsi Shandy 5 0 Jonathan W 1 2 0 . Amelia 5 0 Peruvian Princess. 2 0 ( Robinso- n Crusoe 5 6 Louisa .' vlitdmav 2 0 Adventures 01 a Guinea 6 6 Adventures of an Atom 1 6 | Gil Hlas .. 6 6 Vicar of Wa'. erield ' 2 0 . . . Tet'in. e Pickle .. 7 6 Chinese Tales ' 2 0 7oie jones ... 8 0 Tale ot a Tub • 2 0 \ l ibian iNighls , i| 0 Lancelot Greaves .2 6 Don ' uixotte 10 f> Devil 011 Two Sticks.. 2 6 1 ' 6 SACK ED CLA'S. S. Fenelon's Pious Rt- llec- Yo, agS Ce., ta" - .1 6 0 6 Blar ' nori- i. n t'rpation 1 6 Eeonomvof HumanLife 1 0 Addison op ' heCnrisl a D - atli of Abet..,., 1 6 .1 6 Ootid ou Death. .. 1 6 Pilg|- im'.? r., gv„ .1 6 Oodd's Prison Thoughts 1 6 Rone's Let. ers..... .... 3 0 Rovie'sDevout Es- n ise* 1 6 Hervev' M-, l-. au: nis1. .3 0 BRITISH AS ICS Go'dsmith's Essays.... 1 0 Citi/ en of tlie W. rid... .3 5 Shonstone's E. says .1 6 Advi nturer 1. 0 The Idler 1.. 3 0 Rambler 7 MISCEI ! ANF OUS WORKS. N » w Bath Guide 0 6 Waits's Essa- s... i; ') Stevens's Lecture 011 Waltz's I11 iei.'- ni Heads 0 6 ill tl, e lind 0 Life of Col. Gardiner 1 f> Cooke's 1). crii ' ion ol Ferielon's Dialogues ... 1 6 Loni n and Watts's Logic 2 0 minster ... 2 0 The above Workte '/ iity be had hour, •, nr ' » ." liar ; , n,..- bers, price Sixpence each. J o oic ./ Hmo. lnli Ike 1" nuoso i Emb'eUishmen! s and the Admirers of hmuif d i'riidiig, re p iblis. hed Suwnor . Editions en the b ' st Petl'tni Pop. r, and containing additional Plutes, which edill jns are soil at douUe the price of the above. London, printed for C. COOKE, No. 17, Paternosief Row; and sold b\ |. j. Him Ii f. Wasiibuurir, and Roberts, Giocei'. Cr; and every' oilier buoksellei. OUSE OF COMMONS— MONDAY. Parliamentary Reform. MR. BR AN1> rose to submit to the consideration of the House his motion respecting Parlia- mentary Reform. After a few preliminary obser- vations', in which he stated ins intention to propose that the matter be referred to a Committee, he pro- ceeded to develope the plan which he had conceived, and now recommended for adoption. The first and greatest evil that existed, was that so many Members of that House were nominated by in- dividuals, the proprietors of decayed boroughs. The remedy for this evil was to be found in the good old constitutional practice of the Legislature. He was not disposed to look to any innovation ; lie should not consult any fanciful theory or speculative system ; he would be guided by the sound practice of the British Constitution, ami in that he should find means enough to remedy the evii of which lie complained. It was well known to have been the practice ot old t. i re- lieve, on their application, particular boroughs from the onus of sending Representatives to Parliament.— The same principle would authorise the disfranchise- ment of » tich boroughs as no longer possessed proper- ty or population to entitle them to such a right, which shook; lie transferred to more opulent and populous places. In feeling, however, and iti ecpiity, he thought that some compensation ought to be granted; at the same time that he should ever deny that the boroTtf. h proprietors had any right to such compen- sation. Yet he would, with satisfaction, agree to grant the compensation; because, even though it should he prodigal, it would eventually lie a saving to tli" country. There were, he had reason to know, above thirty boroughs which had not fity voters each, and tiie Representatives for which were- consequently nominated by the proprietors of the boroughs. He should beg to make one or two observations on the right of election. That right, he must contend, could not exist in depopulated and uninhabited places. Property real and personal, and population, must and ought to be the basis of such aright. When a place became deficient in population, and no proper- ty existed in it but what was possessed by the indi- vidual claiming the power of population, then the place must cease to possess the right of returning Re- presentatives to Parliament: and no consequences could result from its being suffered to remain with them, but such as were injurious and detrimental to the nation. That property and population formed the basis of representation, he collected from the spirit of the constitution. It was a principle recog- nised by our ancestors, and he found it pervading every one of their measures respecting the constitu- tion of Parliament. The elective franchise for coun- ties had very wisely been given to the freeholders of such counties. He should not think of altering that arrangement, but was of opinion that the copyholders should also be allowed to vote. He could see 110 ground in reason or principle, why they should not, equally with the freeholders, be permitted to vote for County Members. In this part of his plan, therefore, he should propose no innovation. He recognised the principle of making property the basis ofthe elective franchise ; for property would, inevitably, possess its influence, in spite of the theory of the philosopher, or tiie violence of the people. The comities, therefore, be should propose to leave as they are at. the present, with the exception of adding the copy holders to the freeholders; and, after the destruction of the feudal system in this country, he could see no objection to a bill for enfranchising copyholders. ( Hear, Hear.)— This was the only alteration lie proposed in the right of voting in comities, except in a few of the northern counties, and in Scotland, of which he should say something before he sat down. In the metropolis, and other populous places, he should propose that the right of votii g should be given to all householders pay- ing parochial and other taxes. This was a principle that had been recognised and acted upon by their an- cestors : and in proposing to act upon it, he thought that he removed the principal objection to reform.— He was aware that this plan had not any of the osten- tatious parade of theory, or the affectation of being rendered such as to be unintelligible to even the meanest capacity, but it was all of pure English growth, and on that account he was inclined to prefer it. The representative system would be continued according to the constitution; and 110 alteration would be made, but in extending the right of voting to copyholders in counties, and to all householders in populous towns and boroughs. In the northern counties of England, and in Scotland, he could not see any reason why the right of voting should not be assimilated to the practice in this country, and left in the counties to the resident freeholders and copyholders; and in the boroughs, to Iiouseholders paying parochial and other taxes. He came now to the consideration of that materia! part of the subject, the application of the Members for the disfranchised boroughs to places which have not hitherto been represented. Upon this liead, not hav- ing the necessary evidence, it was impossible for him to be competent to point out the proper places to which to transfer the right of election. North of Oxford- street, there was a population of above 400,000 inhabitants, who were at present not represented at all. In the West of England, 011 the contrary', many places returned Members to Parliament without hav- ing any population deserving of notice. What claim, he would ask, could Gatton, Old Sarum, or the sub- marine inhabitants of St. Mawes, have to the right of sending representatives to Parliament ? The right of election, in his opinion, should he transferred from these and such places to Manchester, Birmingham, and other populous towns, and the most populous counties. With respect to Scotland, he should suppose, that there could be 110 objection to assimilate the election laws of that country to the laws of England. As to the state ot the representation in Ireland, he was not disposed to propose any change. He should, how- ever, bring that subject under the consideration of the Committee, if his motion should be agreed to.— Upon the duration of Parliaments he had bestow- ed much and earnest attention : annual Parliaments would leave the Representative too little accustomed to business to be competent to iiis duties in that House. He, for his part, would be inclined to take a middle course between the two extremes of annual aud septennial Parliaments, and to recommend trien- nial Parliaments; which, without the evils of either would possess all the advantages of both. But the difficulties in changing the duration of the Parliament would be immense, unless a concurrent change were to be made in the mode of making the returns. \ Some thought that the returns should be made by districts, ethers, that the votes should be taken by districts. To making the returns by districts he had strong ob- jections ; of voting by districts he approved. He did not know whether gentlemen had attended particu- larly to this point, but he considered it of considerable importance. He begged to exemplify the opinion he bad given by a reference to the county( Hert; ordshire) he represented. If there were four Members to be returned, and they were to be returned by districts, that would throw the whole of the representation into the four principal towns of the county. The free- holders of the towns would uniformly prevail over the freeholders of the county, because they could almost always outnumber tlieni at an election, and conse- quently some inhabitant of the town would be gene- rally returned. This would be to commute the county for the borough election. But if the votes were to be taken by districts, it, would save jDiich expence, and enable those, who at present art deterred by a consideration of the expeace from offering themselves to become candidates. Nothing need prevent the Sheriffs from taking the votes throughout the different districts, without subjecting the candidate to the cx- pence of bringing up the freeholders from the extre- mities of the couuty to the place of election. The votes might also be collected throughout the different parishes in populous towns. Unless some such ar- rangement should be made, it would he impossible to establish triennial Parliaments without producing mis- chiefs of the most dangerous tendency. There was another point remaining, to which it was necessary to call the attention of the House, and which would require a remedy, viz. the number of persons holding places and seats in that House.—( Hear, hear.) Something was necessary to be done 011 that head; but he was ready to admit that he did not think that all persons holding offices should be excluded from that House. He was confident, however, that per- sons holding offices without responsibility should not be suffered to have seats iu that House ; he hoped, therefore, that a Bill would be brought in to exclude such persons from Parliament. The people demanded a moderate reform as their right, and if their demand were not complied with would endeavour to assert their right.— What the result of such a struggle might be, it was not for iiim to anticipate; but in his con- science he believed that the country must have a moderate reform, or it would be subjected to a military government. If that House were to reject the former, then would the sun of the nation's free- dom aud greatness be for ever set; but if, on the con- trary, that House should adopt reform, then would the sun of Britain rise from its present dark horizon, and again shine forth in all the splendour of meridian lustre. He should not trespass longer upon the at- tention of the House, but conclude " by moving. ** That a Committee be appointed to inquire into the state of the Representation of the People in that 1 louse, to consider of the most effectual means of re- formingit, and to report the same, w ith their opinions thereon, to the House." Mr. I). GIDDY admitted that this was the mostmo- deratc plan of reform which be had lately heard, but could not assent to the necessity of such a measure. LordMiltonsaid, lie was decidedly against the motion, because he could not see the necessity of it. The plan of his H011. Friend was fair to view and specious, but lie believed he was much mistaken if lie thought he could make a better constitution than the old con- stitution of this country ; he hoped the measure might not be adopted to satisfy a popular cry. Sir J. New- port gave his perfect assent to the motion. Sir James Pnlteney opposed it. Mr. Sturges Bourne said, that considering the present state of the country, he thought the House should not be anxious for a discus- sion 011 the subject of reform. Mr. Wardle heartily concurred with the motion. Mr. Whitbread said, this was a subject which had been recommended by- Mr. Pitt, which alone he considered a recommenda- tion ; he believed that the indisposition of the people against the House of Commons was great, and that the • ecessity of a reform was very generally admitted; he thought the people would most cheerfully pay a million of taxes in case of reform, which, in the pre- sent construction of the House, they demurred to pay. Mr. Canning concluded an eloquent speech against the motion by saying—" If I am obliged to choose between the capricious chances of an undefined Com- mittee and the ancient edifice which has so long up- held our rights, shielded our dignity, and secured our interests, I shall not hesitate-—' Stet fortuna domus.' Let the venerable fabric, which lias sheltered us for so many ages, and stood unshaken through so many storms, still remain unimpaired and holy; sacred from the rash frenzy of that ignorant innovator who would tear it down, careless and incapable of any sub- stitution." Mr. Tierney, Mr. W. Smith, and Mr. Ponsonbv spoke for the motion, and Lord Porehester against it. Oil a division there appeared for the motion— 115— against it 234. Petitions were presented from Liverpool, Worces- ter, and Canterbury, praying for a Reform in Parlia- ment, and arevisal of its proceedings by the House in the cases of Sir F. Burdett and Mr. G. Jones. The petitioners from Canterbury say, they cannot under- stand how so much severity was shewn 111 the cases of Sir F. Burdett and Mr. Jones, when Mr. Perceval was allowed to walk at large in the Hon. House.— [ This expression occasioned considerable merriment ill the House.] — The petitions were laid on the table. In the House of Commons, ou Friday last, Mr. Davies Giddy brought up the Second Report of the Committee of Privileges, searching for Precedents respecting the proceedings against Sir Francis Bur- dett. The report begins by stating the proceed- ings taken against the Speaker. It states, that ac- cording to precedent, in case of libels against the House, it was necessary for the purpose of restricting tlieni, to have recourse to prompt proceedings, and not to the dilatory forms of law. It appeared that the House of Commons treated libels as a contempt offered to the House, and punished the authors, whe ther Members of the House or not. That it appeared in the appendix annexed to the report, tliat in 170], a case in point occurred, aud in a conference had with the Lords, the privileges of the House were acknow- ledged. That in 1784, in the case of Ashley and Wright, the Lords confirmed the solemn decision of the Judges in favour of the privileges of the House of Commons. That they were acknowledged in Mur- ray's case in the King's Bench, in Crosby's ease in the Common Pleas, and in that of Flowers in the Exche- quer ; and that not a single decision to the contrary- had been given ill any of tint Courts of Justice. That it appeared from the appendix, that contempt offered to the House was punished, and the most eminent Lawyers ami enlightened Judges concurred in the power ofthe House of Commons. That it appeared from the precedents annexed, that the House of Com- mons generally committed for all contempt offered to it. Tiic Committee was therefore decidedly of opi- nion, that such privilege was essential to the freedom of debate, and essential to the State, and was consistent with the law of the land ; and that the Courts of West- minster- hall and the Courts of Quarter Session had the power of committing aud punishing for contempt, with the intervention of a jury. That the privileges of the House were established time immemorial by the best authority, and were as incontrovertible as any law ofthe land. Lord A. Hamilton's motion for expunging certain resolutions relating to the sale of seats, from the jour- nals of the House, was negatived without a division. Mr. Grattan then submitted his motion on the sub- ject of Catholic Emancipation, and concluded an im- pressive and eloquent speech by moving " that the petition of the Catholics of Ireland should be referred to a Committee of the whole House." Sir C. Hippisley seconded the motion in a speech of considerable length; but which, owing to the re- peated interruptions which the Hon. Member ex- perienced, by coughing, and sneezing, and cries of Question, could not be heard, though it lasted for more than two hours. The further consideration of the motion was ad- journed to Thursday next. Mr. Perceval, 011 Thursday night in the House of Commons, said, he had not accepted the salary of his office of Chancellor of the Exchequer, in conse- quence of his being in possession of the office of Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster ; he also said that Mr. Yorke had declined accepting the 20001. a year which was added to the salary of First Lord of the Admiralty, when Mr. Grenville held that office, 111 consequence of his ( Mr. Yorke's) appointment to the office of Teller of the Exchequer. The nett produce of the stamp duties 011 newspa- pers and almanacks, for the year ending the 5th of April, 1809, amounted to 278,8461. 6 « . ( id. The du- j ties on advertisements, for the same period, amounted to 106,2811. 3s. 8d. These sums do not include the duties 011 newspapers, almanacks, and advertisements in Scotland. A strong impression appears to prevail in Germany that peace is likely soon to be restored between Great Britain and France, and Bonaparte is repre- sented as being disposed to make very considerable sacrifices to bring about an approximation. We fear, however, that such an event is move distant than the continental politicians suppose. Bonaparte's pro- jects against the Ottoman Empire are gradually un- folding. General Marmont is forming an army on the Turk- ish frontiers, for the purpose of compelling the Porte to break her connection with this country, and to agree to exclude British ships from her territories. It is at length ascertained, that the important ques- tion now at issue between Sir Francis Burdett and the Speaker of the House of Commons, must come be- fore a British iurv. The following is a copy of the ride < Vf the Court of King's Bench, for leave for the defendant to plead several matters, upon the motion of Mr. Abbott:— Wednesday next after three weeks from Easter day, in the 50th year of King George the Third, IIURIIF. TT, Bart, against ABBOTT, M. P. Il is ordered, that the defendant have leave to plead several matters, to wit, NOT GUILTY to the whole declaration, and for further plea to the breaking and entering the plaintiffs messuage, and the assault and imprisonment mentioned in the first count, a justifica- tion under the resolutions of the House of Commons, that the plaintiff had been guilty of a breach of the privi- leges ofthe House, and was ordered by the House to be committed to the Tower of London ; and that the defendant, as Speaker of the House of Commons, is- sued his warrants accordingly, to the Serjeant at Arms, atteuding the House, and to the Lieutenant of the Tower: and for further plea to the assault and impri- sonment mentioned in the first count, the like justifica- tion.— Upon the motion of Mr. Abbott. BY THE COURT. This plea is not such as can support the asserted " omnipotence" of the House of Commons. Here we have 110 impeachment of the jurisdiction of the Court of King's Bench— that is recognized— and the House of Commons by its organ— the Speaker— pleads the general issue, not guilty— with a justification 011 two counts of the declaration. The Seijeant at Arms has not yet pleaded. The arguments in the Com- t of King's Bench on the plea in bar of Sir Francis Burdett's action against the Speaker of the House of Commons cannot be heard before the Sittings after Term, about the first week in July. Some years ago the noted Napper Tandy filed a declaration in the Court of Exchequer against the Speaker of the Irish House of Commons, for issuing a warrant for his ( Mr. Tandy's) arrest. Some proceed- ings were had ill the cause, but they were ultimately quashed on a motion made in the Court of Exchequer by Counsel on the part of the Speaker. A person has been lately employed ill copying these proceedings, for the purpose, it is supposed, of producing them in a British Court of Justice, as a precedent in the cause now depending between Sir F. Burdett and the House of Commons. At a Special Council held at Lincoln's Inn on Thursday last, the obnoxious rule of the benchers, that 110 person should be called to / lie Bar, who had written in newspapers for hire, was rescinded. MUNGO PARK.— By vessels arrived from Goree and Sierra Leone, we are enabletl to state, that so late as the month of March last considerable hopes were en- tertained that the celebrated and enterprising Mungo Park, so often reported to have lost his life, was still alive. The ship Favourite, of Loudon, Capairi Tru- man, is arrived at Plymouth from Goree. Previous to the departure of that v< , el, information had been received at Senegal, by a native of the Mantlingo country, who accompanied Mr. Park as far into the interior as Sego and Sansanding, that he was alive in the month of January. Colonel Maxwell, the Go- vernor of Senegal, had, in consequence of this infor- mation, directed that a decked boat should be imme- diately fitted out to proceed up the river Senegal, for the purpose of giving assistance to Mr. Park in his indefatigable exertions in exploring the continent of Africa. This account is further corrob : ited by a letter, . dated in March last, received by a vessel from Sierra Leone, from Dr. Douglas, who writes as fol- lows :— " Permit me to lay before you some information respecting Mr. Mimgo Park, which I was favoured with from an intelligent Maliomedan, whom I met at Goree, and who had acted as a guide to Mr. Park, from the time of his landing 011 tlie'continent of Afri- ca to his embarkation on the Niger. He slates, that the King of Sego had shewn much favour to Mr. Park, and that the report of his assassination there was un- true. He had passed far along the Niger without any molestation whatever from the natives. My inform- ant could not recollect the date ofhis embarkation 011 the Niger, bnt thinks it must be about three years ago. Mr. Park had taken four months provision for himself and two followers, with whom he intended to proceed to the eastward, and onwards as far as the Red Sea. Some travellers, who had fallen in with this guide, informed him, that about two 01- three months subsequent to Mr. Park's embarkation, he had been severely scorched in his breast by the burst- ing of a gun while firing at some birds, but that he passed Tombuctoo in the night by water. SPORTING.— One of the Four- in- Hand Club is said to be broken down, and that, after having himself tum- bled down 120,0001.!— The late SirCharlesTurner lias left ten thousand pounds, and the whole ofhis valuable horses, to his Stud Groom at Newmarket.— The box- ing match between Dutch Sam and Medley, is to take place Thursday se'nuight. Two other matches are to be fought the same day betwixt Cropley and Powers, and Daugherty and Burn. COURT OF CHANCERY, MAY 11. MONXHOUSE V. THE CORPORATION OF BEDFORD. — This was a bill filed to foreclose a mortgage, under the following circumstances:— The Corporation of Bedford, some years ago, borrowed on mortgage the sum of 1,2001. from Sir T. Barnard, of which sum, on his death, there remained 9001. which was paid off by Mr. Colquhouu, who then represented the Corpora- tion in Parliament, aud a receipt was given 011 the mortgage deed, setting forth that the money had been so paid by Colquhoun; who afterwards having be- come embarrassed in his circumstances, borrowed a sum of money from the plaintiff Monkhouse, and left in his luutds the mortgage deed as a security. The Corporation, in their answer, set forth that the sum of 900!. had been given to them by Colquhoim, after they had elccted him their Representative in Parlia- ment. His Honour the Master of the Rolls observed, that he would lay out of his consideration all argu- ments as to the bribery; but as the mortgage had been made over to a third party, the plaintiff, as a security for money advaneed by him, ht had no hesi- tation in saying that he had a right to recover. COURT OF KING'S BENCH, May 16. BILLINGS V. DUFFELL. This was an action brought by the plaintiff, for the recovery of the sum of 911. 6s. being the amount of certain bricks supplied by the plaintiff from his kilns, in Battersea Fields, in the county of Surrey. The order by defendant, and delivery of the bricks, were proved by witnesses in support of the case on behalf ofthe plaintiff when several witnesses were examined on the behalf of the defendant, who attempted to prove such bricks were agreed for, and had solely 011 account and for the use of one Prentis, who had be- come insolvent; but the plaintiff's case being very sa tisfactorily made out in the opinion of Lord Ellenbo- rougli, and the jury who tried the cause, a verdict was given for the above sum. Mr. Park and Mr. Marriot counsel for the plaintiff, Mr. Garrow and Mr. Cum- myns for tile defendant. Attorney for plaintiff, Mr. Edmonds, Crane- court, Fleet- street; Mr. Maymott, Blackfriars- road, for defendant. It is a curious fact, that the remains of Lord Col- lingwood are deposited in the very stone coffin which Cardinal Wolsev had prepared for himself. It had re- mained, as lumber, in a room adjoining to St. George's Chapel, Windsor; and, for its last purpose, was given as a present by his Majesty. A, soldier drowned himself in Norwich Jast week, because he could not obtain his discharge in order to get married 1— A man attempted to drown himself 011 Sunday in the Serpentine River ; a woman likewise tried to do the same: they were, however, both got out alive. An ox bred by Sir Thomas Mostyn, Bart, of Mostyn, in North Wales, has attained the astonishing height of upwards of 18 hands-, he is five yards and a half long, four yards iu girth, rarid though far from full fed, weighs two tons The house of P. L. Tatcman, Esq. at A nnesjey- Oreen, Bucks, was on Thursday night robbed of plate and other property to the amount of 2001. and the villains murdered an" old man of the name of Hunt, who, with his wife, was left in the care of the house, because he did not quickly give Hie key of some drawers. Mr. Goff, the tax- collector of Richmond, being 1,5001. in arrears, and unable to pay the money, was committed on Saturday to the Surrey county gaol. A great number of ancient silver medals were a few days ago found at the bottom of a deep moss ditch at West Calder, Edinburghshire. They arc in fine pre- servation, and bear the names of Marcus Aurelius, the Empress Fausta his wife, Domitian, Trajan, Hadri- an, and Pius. MR. GRF. VILLF.' S MINERALS.— In pursuance of a petition to the House of Commons from the trustees of the British Museum, this collection has been valu- ed by Doctors Babington anil Wollaston, C. Hatchett, Esq. and four other gentlemen, who report, that the whole collection consists of about 20,000 specimens; that the series of crystallized rubies, sapphires, eme- ralds, topazes, rubellites, diamonds, and precious stones in general, as well as the series of the various ores, far surpass any that arc known to them in the different European collections; and that the value of the whole is 13,7271. including that of the cabinets, which cost 16001. OXFORD, MAY 19.— Thursday the following Gen- tlemen were admitted to Degrees in the House of Congregation :— Doctor in Civil Law— Rev. Samuel Wilson Worneford, of University College, Grand Com- pounder— Bachelors in Divinity— Rev. Francis II. Brickenden, of Worcester College ; Rev. Walter Wil- liams, of Worcester College.— Masters « of Arts— John Wilson, Esq. of Magdalen College, Grand Com- pounder ; Kev. Robert Clifton, of Worcester College. — Bachelors of Arts— Mr. John Edgar Gibson, and Mr. Joseph Carter, ofSt. John's College; Mr. Charles Fenwick, of Lincoln College.— On Monday last the Savilian Electors were pleased to promote the Rev. Dr. Robertson, from the Professorship of Geometry, in this University, to that of Astronomy, vacant liy the death of the Rev. Doctor Hornsby. BANKRUPTS from SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. Thcmas Rooke, of Bengeo, Hertford, farmer, May 26, 29, June 30, at Guildhall. Atts. Green and Son, Ware; or Green, jtin Clifford's- inn Elizabeth loop, of Bath- square, Portsmouth, Hants, sai- maker, May 22, June 2, 30, at Guildhall. Att. Ware, Blackman- street, Southwark RichardK rk, ofDarlford, Kent, victualler, May 22, June 2, 50, at Guildnall. Att. Ware, Blackman- street, Southivark IViHiam Silver- lock, of Newport, Isle of Wight, cabinet- maker, Mav 30, 31, June 30, at the Green Dragon, Newport, -. it. Griffith, Isle of Wight John Stoik, the younger, of Kingston- upon- Hull, grocer, May 22,23, June 30, at the White Hart Tavern, Kingston- upon- Hull. Atts. Edmunds and Son, Lincoln's- inn ; or Ha're. Parliament- street, Hull James F.- osler, of Liverpool, Lancaster, joiner, June 11, 12, 30, at the Star and Garter Tavern, Paradise- street, Liverpool. At's lilackstoek, London ; or Morrow, Paradise- street, Liverpool Neat Whyte aud Alexander Graham, of Birmingham, muslin- dealers, June 11, 12, 30, at tin- Star and Gartei Tavern, Paradise- street, Liverpool. Atts. Blackstoek, Loudon ; or Murro. v, Paradisest. Liverpool James Payne, of West- square, Borough, army- contractor, May 29, Jnue 1. 30, at Guildhall Atts. Oreinun ami Dixon. AngeNcotrrt, Thropnorton- street lames Sic/ tolls, of Grav's- inn, scrivener, Mav 22, 29, June 30, at Guildhall. \ tts. Tyrrell and Francis, Guildhall John Rushton, of Manchester. dealer in cotton ttvist, June 7, 8,13, at the Star, Man- chester; Atts. Edge, Si. Ann's Church- yard, Man- chester; or Ellis, Chancery- lane William Oakley, of Church- street, Horsleydown, woolstapler, Mav 22, June2. 30, at Guildhall.' Atts. Barrows and Vincent, Basinghall- street Thomas I imbrick, of Haw kesbury, Glocest ishire, linen- draper, Mav 21, June 2, 30, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol. Atts. Price and Willi- ams, Lincoln's- inn ; or Hetling, Chipping Sodbtiry, Goeestershire William Reah, of Sunderland, Dur- ham, leather. cutter, May 28, 29, June 30, at the Queen's Head, Durham. " Alts. Blakiston, Symond's- inn; or Thompson, Bishopwearmouth Isahc Tooke iilid Augustus Todd, of the Strand, wine merchants, Mav 26, June 2. 30, at Guildhall. Atts. Wadeson, Barlow, and Grosvenor, Austin Friar's ...-. Join Kenrick, of King- street, Solio, money- scrivener, May 22, June 9, 30, at Guildhall. Att. Henson, Dorset- street, Salisbury- square Robert Lemere, of Nine Elms, Surrey, brewer, May 22, June 9. 30, at Guildhall. AtLCIottoo, St. Thomas's- street, Southward John I. yon, of Richmond, Surrey, sadler, May 22, June 2, 30, at Guildhall. Att. Putt, Staple's- Inn Thomas Wellings, of Church- lane, White- chapel, painter, May 22, June 5, 30, at Guildhall. Att. Fillingliam, Union- street, Whitechapel. BANKRUPTS from TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. George Khtgh, of Coventrv- street, Middlesex, d. e. May 26, 29, July S, at Guildhall. Atts. Jones and Roche, Covent Garden Church- yard David Christ c, late of Bradfield, Berks, shopkeeper, d. c. May 24, 25, JulyS, at the Upper Ship Inn, Reading. Atts. Saunders, Reading; or Holmes, Great James- street, Bedford- row, London Samuel Peglar, of Newoham, Glocestershire, linen- draper, d. c. June 6, 7, July 3, at the White Hart Inn, Glocester. Alts. Chilton, Exchequer Office, Liueoln's- Imr, London ; or Ward, Giocester William Taylor, of Clifton, Lancashire, innkeeper, d. c. June 2, 5, Julv3, at the Star Inn, Manchester. Atts. Chesshvre and Walker. Man- chester; or Ellis, Chancery- lane Thomas Watkins, of Plymouth- Dock, Devonshire, tavern- keeper, d. c. May 30. 31, July ?, at the King's Arms, Plymouth. Atts. Wiiliams and Dark, Princess- street, Bedford- row, London ; or ljozer, Plymouth Dock Robert Nixon, late of Sanderbushj Cumberland, dealer iu horses, June 6, 7, ( uly3, at. the Crown and Mitre Inn, Carlisle. Atts. Birkett, Bond- court, Walbrook, Lon- don ; or Blotv, Carlise Charles Pratt, ot Loug- Acrrt, money- scrivener, d. c. June 2, 9, July 3, at Guildhall. Att. Popkiu, Dean- street, Solio, London... John Soeeting, of Old Bond- street, taylor, draper, d. c. May 26, June 2, July 3, at Guildhall. Atts. Bourdil- lon and Hewitt, Little Friday- street, Cheapside John Baker, of Shepton Mallett, Somersetshire, ion keeper, d. c. June 7, 8, July 3, at the Christopher Inn, Bath. Atts. Siiephard and Adlington, Bedford- row, London; or Sheppard, Bath Richard Storey, of Clement's- lane, London, taylor, d. c. May 29, June 2, JulyS, at Guildhall. Att. Bartlett, Lawrence Pount- heylane, Cannon- street Charles Hoyland, late of Warrington, Lancashire, druggist, d. c. June 14, 15, July 3, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool. Atts. Black- stock, London; or Pitt, Liverpool Thomas Collctt, of Uxbridge, grocer, d. c. June 2, 9, July 3, at Guild- hall. Att. Gale and Son, Bedford- street, Bedford- row, London. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED.— Henry Mew, of Newport, Isle of Wight, Hants, shopkeeper. BRISTOL SHIP NEWS. CAME IN,— The William and Mary, Gilmorc, Ihe King George, Dun^ ey, the George, Richards, the George, M'Carthy, the Melehbourn, Brown, the Beresford, Outerbridge, and the Bristol Packet, Gil- more, from Cork ; the Britannia, Peters, the Delight, Ellis, the Mermaid, Williams, the General Johnson, Hyde, the Neptune, George, the Samuel, Bower, the Lively, M'Grath, and the Fair Reaper, Byrne, from Waterfowl; tile Lord Nelson, Mitchell, and the Lady- Betsey, from Limerick ; the Jersey, , the Isa- bella aud Margaret, , and the Malta, , from Alicant; the Mary, —, from Malta; the Ran- ger, Torode, from St. Michael's; and the San Juan de Pomiseno, , from St. Andero. ARRIVED,— At Malta, the Hercuit1, Siunuei , Trinidad, the Teresa, Sale, both from this port. SAILED,— The Gulph of Paria, Parfit, and tin- Mary Alicia, Waggett, for Cork; the Swifi. Neil, for Belfast; the Hope, Streeter. and the Concord, F. r* rington, for Quebec ; aud the Young Peggy, Lys, for Guernsey and Jersey. ENTEREO OUT.— The Swift, Neil, for Belfast; and the Richmond, Johnson, for Boston. COASTERS ENTERED OUT,— The Lord Collingwoed. Duff, and the Kitty, Noal, for Penzancethe Mer- cury, May, for Bidefortl; the Thomas, Long-, for London; the Union, Hailing, for Portsmouth-, the Goodson, Bromham, for Plymouth ; the Avon, Rich, for Dartmouth and Exeter; tile Boseastle, Sliep- pard, for Padstow; the Laura, , for Fahnouth; and the Trafalgar, Griffith, for Neath. jlarluts- CORN EXCHANGE, LONDON, MAY 21. We had a tolerable supply of wheat coastwise thV » morning, and some foreign. A considerable brisk- ness took place in the sales early in the day, and more money was obtained than last week; the same anxiety to purchase did not however continue to the close. The trade left off generally upon the terms below, though some fine samples fetched more than there quoted. Barley and malt maintain the prices last re- ported. Bye and oats were dearer. White pease rather improved in their value. s. S. s. s. Boilers 68 to 7r, Grey Pease 44 to iij Beans S'i to 68 Ticks 34 to 5 » Oats 24 to St Poland ditto 33 to ;>$ Potatoe d. tto.... 4f to 00 Wheat ..... 78 toVW Fine ditto 114 tolls Superfine ditto. 1 go tot 24 Rye .'. - vt to 52 Hurley 34 to 48 Malt 70 to BO White Pease 60 to 66 PRICE OF SEEDS, & c. Carrawayp. cwt. 42 to 4G I RayGrassp. quarift t « 4 » Coriander ( litto.. 21 to Si 1 Mustard, wh. bos. ft to t( » Red Clover dittoSO toKO D- tto, brown, do. 16 to « i » White dittoditto80 tollO Turnip, ditto.. .. 20 to Rape, 481. to 541. per last... Trefoil, 20s. to fids, p. cwlt, Oil- Cake, 161. if, s. per thousand. AVE RAG E PRI CF. OF SCGt. K, ' Computed from the returns made iu the week ending May 16, 1810, is 4Ss. 7| d. per ewt. Exclusive of the duties pai I or payable thereon ou im- portation thereof into Great Britain. PRICE OF FLOUR. Fine 95s. to 100s. per saek. Seconds 90s. to 95s. ditto. Bran 12s. to 15s. Od. per qttar. Fine Pollard.. ,. 20s. to 24s. Od. ditto. PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. 1. S. I. . « . ' POCKETS. I. S. f. Kent. 3 10 to 5 12 Kent 4 4 to 6 « Sussex 3 0 to 5 0 Sussex .*) 10 to 5 s Essex 3 10 to 5 5 Faruham... - 8 0 tolO lo PRICE OF MEAT A F SMITH - 1.. LIJ, Sinking the offal... per stone ofefbs. Beef..- 5s. Od. to 6s. 4- 1. I Veal ... 5s. 0- 1. to £•>. Mutton5s. 8d. to 6s. 4d. I Pork... 6s. od. to 7s. ttd. NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL, By the Carcass. !* eef... 4s. Od. to 5s. 4,1. 1 Veal... 4s. 4d. to « s. tt*. MuttonSs. Od. to 5s. 8d. Pork 6s. ( 1.1. to 7s. Od. • PR'CK OF TownTallo\ vpercwt... 76s. I Yellow Russia. 74s. I White ditto 71s. ! Soap ditto 7tfs. TALLOW. Melting Stuff perc w L ."* 8s. Ditt rragh... >)< » « _ Graves. j- es. Good Dregs. jjj, Yellow Soap, 94s .. Mottled, 104s. . Curd, KWs. Candies, 12s. 6d Moulds, 13s. 6d. PRICE OF LEATHFR? ~ Butts, 50 to 56Ibs. each 21 Id. to 22i< tperJb. Ditto, 56 to 66lbs. each 2v' d. to 24d. Merchants' hacks 2id. to 24( 1. Dressing hides 19d. to iO'L "? ine coach bides . .... 20d. to 21d. Crop hides, . IS to 40lb. to cut. .. I7fd. to 19', d. Ditto 45 to 501 b 20d. to Si'iL Calf Skins, 30 to 4011). 27d. to 33d. Ditto 50 to 70ib. 38d. to 42d. Ditto ... 70 to 801b 38d. to 4(> d. Small Seals ( Greenland) ... 36tl. to 38d. Large ditto, 100s. to 150s. per dozen. Tanned Horse Hides, 19£ d. to 22^ d. per lb. RAW HIDES. —— I5est, heifer6& steers, perstone 2s. l0d. to 3s. 11, Middlings 2s. 6( 1. to 2s. 8< L Ordinary ... « s. od. to 2s. 4JU Market Calf ( each) 14s. Od. to « s. Oil English Horse 14s. Od. to16s. 0( 4- Sheep Skins 3s. Od. to 6s. Oil PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. JAMES'S. Hay... 41. Os. to 61. 15s. | Straw.. 31. Os. to 31. I- 2JU WHITBCHAPBI.. Hay... 51. Os. to 61. 14s. I C > ver6l. 12s. to 71, i » s. New.. 01. Os. to 01. 00s. | Straw31. Os. to 31. 12*. SMITIIFIELD. Hav . 61. Os. to 61. 10 . I Clover 7'. Os. to 7). Sflfc New.. 01. Os. to 01. Os. I Straw. Si. lSs. to 3L lit. CORN EXCHANGE, LONDON, MAY 23. The supply of wheat but short, aud prices rather lower. White pease at the late advance. Beans and oats somewhat cheaper. Flour without a! rerati" i » . Wheat 90 tol20 : Beans. 60 to Fine ditto 122 to 126 , Tick Beans....... 50 f « Rye 50 to 55 ! Oats 24 * r- Sli Barley .... 34 to 48 Polands 33 t « ; .!$ Malt 70 to 78 Potatoe ditto.... 37 to « * » White Peas 72 to 78 Fine Flour- .... 9S tolOO Grey Peas 44 to 50 Seconds M to 95 Cotintrn market's.. GLOCESTER Wheat, ! 5s. 6d. to 29s od Bar- ley, 5s. 6d. to 9s Od... Beans, 7s. 8;!. to Ms.< 5d... O » M, 4s to 6s. Od. per customary bushel of nine gallants atut a half. Ross Wheat, 19s. Od. to 19s. 6d. .. Barley. 7*. Ot| to 8s. Od. .. Oats, 5s. 3d. to 5s. 6d. .. Pease, 7s. 34. to 8s. Od. per bushel. WORCESTER ... Wheat, 16s. 4d. to 18s 4d . Bar- ley, 6s. Od. to 8s. 6d Beans, 6s. 8d. to 8s. 4,1. t'ease, 6s. 8d. to 7s. 8d Oats, 4s. Od. to 5s. 9i. per bushel HOPS: 37 pockets weighed 011 SALIUNIAY, current prices, 75s. to 95-. per act. BRISTOL Wheat, 119s Od, per quarter...... Fine ditto, 00s. OOd Malting Barley, 56s. to 0O5, per quarter Grinding ditto, 00 -. to 00s 0a » - 21s. to 22s... Fine Flour, 94s. to 100s Secorii do. 80s. to 92s Horse Beans, 00s. to 52s Closer 00s. to 00s Quartern Loaf: Wheateti, lgit; Standard, 15d.; Household, 14d Hav, 6. ys. to 90s Straw, 27d. to 32tl. NEWBURY Wheat 100s. to 134s... Barley S6t, to 50s.... Beans 50s. to 60s.... Pea « e56s. to60 « ... Ojaar » . to 40s. WARMINSTER . .. Wheat, 100s. to 138 s. .. Barley, 40$. to 60s.... Oats, 34s. to 42s.... Beans, 56s to 66s- READING Wheat 97s. to 137s.... Beans AT*. t » 59s.... Pease 00s. to 00s.... Oats 20s. to Sas-.- Iiaity 31s. to 44s. LIVERPOOL, TUESDAY, May 22. s. d. s. d. Wheat, English 17 0 to 18 6 per ? f?; fcb American ditto."^ 5 0 to 16 O ditto. Quebec 15 O lo IS O ditto. Irish 14 0 to i.'> 6 ditto. Barley, English 7 3 to 7 6 per ORLFX, Irish..., 5 0 to 6 0 ditto. Malt, Fine 12 6 to 13 O per 361b. Middling 11 0 to 11 6 ditto. Oats, Old Potatoe 4 5 to 4 6 per 4 Sib, Limerick 4 4 to 4 5 ditto. Waterford 4 3 to 4 6 ditto. Beans, Small 48 0 to 56 0 j* er < joar. Pease, Wiiite 00 0 to 00 0 ditto. Grey 00 0 to () 0 0 ditto. Flour, Fine 00 0 to 00 O per vick. Fine American 65 0 to £ 8 0 per lurrt1..
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