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The Nottingham Journal and Newark, Mansfield, Gainsburgh, Retford, Worksop, Grantham, Chesterfield, and Sheffield General Advertiser


Printer / Publisher:  G. Stretton
Volume Number: 69    Issue Number: 3555
No Pages: 4
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The Nottingham Journal and Newark, Mansfield, Gainsburgh, Retford, Worksop, Grantham, Chesterfield, and Sheffield General Advertiser

Date of Article: 28/07/1810
Printer / Publisher:  G. Stretton
Volume Number: 69    Issue Number: 3555
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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And Newark, Mansfield, Gainshurgh, Retford* Worksop, Grantham, Chesterfield, and Generql Adyerti$ p\ Vol. 69.— No. 3555.] SATURDAY, JULY 28, 1810. [ Price" Sixpence, or per Annum, Printed and published by GEORGE STRETTON, N°. 14, LONG Row, and circulated with t^ e greatest expedition, through all the Towns and populousYina'ges in this anil ' the adjoining Counties.— All Orders addressed to the Publisher, of t^ e Agents in the differer, t Towns, will be carefully attended to, and the Paper sent franked to any Part of the Kingdom.'" 1"' AK. SUN DAT and TUESDAY'S MAILS. LONDON, JULY 23. A Gottenburgh Mail arrived last night, and German Papers to the 11th. The public mind at Stock- holm still continues in an agitated state; and the Swedish Government, by its imbecility and vacillation seems to give strength to the suspicions entertained relative to the death sf the Crown Prinze, though not the slightest circum- stance has transpired to shew that he came by hi* death by violent mean*. The enquiry was not ended when the last accounts left Stockholm.— Count Fersen, who fell a victim to the popular fury, was one of the promoters of the revo- lution that deprived the gallant Gustavus of his throne. Bonaparte's wife is announced, in an article from Vwnna, to be pregnant. It is seldom that the talents of the father are transmitted to the son. Henry the Sixth was the son of our fifth Henry, and he lost by his imbe- tility what his father had woo by his valour. If the wife of Bonaparte produce a son, and the Sfeptre descend to his hands, history may have to record a similar result. But let us hope that the Tyrant of the Continent U yet des- tined for punishment in this world, and that he may af- ford as signal an example of adverse, as he has hitherto ex- hibited of prosperous fortune. The Russians continue their progress in Turkey, and the capture of the strong fortress of Silistria has opened Bulgaria to their armies— the next province is the province that contains the capital, and if Bonaparte interfere not, and say to his prefect of Petersburgh, " It is my pleasure that you go no further," the Russian arms, under the weakest of her monarchs, will realize the desires, and ac- complish the policy of Catharine, and the descendants of the barbarous Dukes of Russia will sit down upon the Throne of Constantine.— And this will be congenial with the spirit and events of the times, in which we have seen a Mediterranean Mulatto " wade his way to the throne of the polished people upon the Continent, and " the eternal City" conquered- and added to the dominions of this mo- dern Alaric. Te Deum was sung at Petersburgh op the lad ult. for the capture of the fortress of Silistf ja, and a letter from Bucharest, of the 8th ult. states, that the Russians had ob- tained possession of all the important places at the mouth of the Danube. So congenial is the extension of Bonaparte's Em- pire with the wishes and disposition of the people whom he incorporates with France, that, whether in Holland, in Italy, or in Spain, we find that his troops cannot walk the streets at night in safety, nor can they be safely quartered in the private houses of the inhabitants. Their security is alone insured by their remaining in their barracks. The last accounts from Amsterdam mention, that not a night passed without several of the French soldiers being stabbed in the streets— Riots and insurrections have taken place in the Papal State, which have been followed by merciless military executions— followed, not suppressed; fpr the people, goaded to frenzy by their aggravated injuries, have on their part grown more desperate and yindictive, and carry on against their oppressors a war of assassination. Poison and ftilletto are their weapons, and the French fall in the dark, unseeing and unsuspecting the hand that strikes them. A letter fram Malta, dated May the ad, says, " The French are at last certainly meditating an attack on Sicily; an army of 60,000 men is appointed for this pur- pose, of which 45,000 have already passed Ancona to the Southward. We are reinforcing our Adriatic squadron, in the supposition that they may possibly intend to embark troops from Brandisi or Tarento. A Carsccas Gazette, of the date of the nth May, has reached England, containing the Address of the Su- preme Junta of that country, to the Regency and Supreme Junta of Spain. By this instrument, the vast regions of South America, during the present condition of the Parent State, deny its authority, but promise future obedience, if Spain should be rescued from the grasp of the Tyrant, and a Constitution should be formed connecting America witji the European Monarchy, on the basis of eq) jal liberties and laws. The Sabrina, with several sail of transports un- der convoy, having on board troops, and about 3Q0 horses for Lord Wellington's army, sailed from Falmouth on Sa- turday for Lisbon. More troops are to be embarked. Drafts from the Coldstream and Sd regiment of Guards were to march this evening for Portsmouth, and to be joined there by another detachment of the Guards, which has for some time been at Hilsea barracks. The last dispatches which arrived from France relative to the proposed Exchange of Prisoners, and which were brought by a Messenger, contained, instead of the expected definitive arrangement, a rjeiv proposal, which is understood to he, that all the Spanish and Portuguese cap- tives should be sent to this country, instead of being trans- ported by France to their own. The effect of this altera- tion would be, that they would be received here in a $ tate of beggary, and must be fed, cloathed, and supported at the expeuce of Great Britain. Ministers have had several meetings upon this subject, and it is asserted, that from motives of humanity they would not object to this new requisition, if they could suppose it to be the last, but they apprehend Bonaparte will rise in his demands in propor- tion to their condescension to his wishes, and that he has no serious design of coming to any ultimatum on the busi- ness. It has been supposed, from the delay, that Mr. Mackenzie has been employed, during his residence in France, on some negociation unconnected with the avowed object of his mission, but for this supposition there is no foundation. We lament to hear that the accounts from Ma- dras are extremely unfavourable. The disputes between the Government and the army are not yet settled.— The trial of Colonel Bell was carried on with much exas- peration, and the Court gave a specific verdict, substantially acquitting him of the main charge. This was not acquies- ced in, and the Court was called upon to re- consider their sentence. Thirteen trials, in all, have taken place, and it is said, that the discontent had not materially abated. On Wednesday eyening his Excellency the Per- sian Ambassador embarked on board the Lion, at Ports- mouth. Sir Gore Ouseley, and all the attendants of both Embassies likewise embarked. As soon as his Excellency and suite had embarked, the Lion got under weigh, and proceeded on her destination. The Lion takes his Excel- lency to Madeira and South America, to Bombay, and then to Muscat. He is so much delighted with the attentions which he has experienced in this country, and the charac- ter and habits of the people, that he goes with great reluct- ance, and has signified his intention to return, if he can obtain permission from his Sovereign, which he means to endeavour to procure by promoting whatever may tend to the advantage of Persia and Great Britain. His Excellen- cy takes with him abundant specimens of the arts and ma- nufactures of this country. His Majesty has written private letters to the Persian Monarch on vellum, which are conveyed over by his Ambassador. They are deposited in two embossed silver tubes, each two feet long, resembling a large tele- scope, with three silver padlocks, and secured from out- ward injury by s^ al- skin cases. ANNEXATION or HOLLAND TO FRANCE.— By this event, which has been officially announced, another illus- tration is afforded, if any more were wanting, of the in- satiable ambition of the Tyrant of Europe.— Who, after such a gross violation of the faith of a solemn treaty, which guaranteed the independence of this once- flourishing Re- public, will place reliance on Bonaparte ? Who is there, who does not see that every man whom he favours, is a political engine, through whose means he aims at subduing to vassalage every state that is at all afflicted by his fatal influence ? He first ruins them by his kind protection, and then condescends to receive them as mendicants, who are destined to swell the numbers of his pageant. The ease with which the annihilation is made of the shadow of in- dependence which the Dutch enjoyed, is a specimen of au- dacity superior to what even Frepch effrontery has been supposed capable of displaying. It is sufficient, that the kingdom of Holland is deemed necessary to be united to France, and the union is declared to be effected! What will our modem reformer! say to this ? Will they have no commiseration for the fate of a people who are thus dis- posed of without being suffered to have an opinion ! No, they will not pity then ; but they will praise the magnani- mity of " that great and wonderful man," whp conde- scends to be the saviour of ruined nations! They will exult in this unprincipled addition to his already boundless empire; and they will insinuate the danger that will result to us from his possession of forty ships of the line, " des- " tincd to dispute with the British Government the sqve- " reignty of the sea!"— Well, let them enjoy their reve- ries. We will hope for the opportunity of settling the dispute, by a summary arbitrament.— As to the Dutch, they are the only people on the continent who have justly merited the fate of subjugation, and ine will accord them no more commisseratioii than they will receive from the Jacobins, for the mercenary, cold- blooded Dutch, we commenced a dreadful war, ^ vhich lias lasted seventeen years; for those Dutchmen, who, ipfected by revolution- ary principles were the friends of the French, antl from whom to purcbqse provisions while fighting their battles, our troops were compel ® to present bayonets to their breasts! Let this fact never be forgotten by Englishmen. The Dutch have at last met their fate; and unpitied are they extinguished from the list of nations.— Blag. Pol. Reg, Friday being settling day at the Stock Exchange, a scene of great confusion and distress took place. Froiii eight to ten Stockholders were declared defaulters, and the Funds fell; but before the business of the day was con- cluded, confidence was somewhat restored, and Consols left off at 68i, without the dividend. Both on this Ex- change and on th£ Royal Exchange, the failures have not extended to the old- established firms, but have affected only the new adventurers. The persons who were so eager for commercial importance as to consign merchandize to every quarter of the world where our shipping could find a port, without orders, and ill which only they were to look for a market, are alone the persotis who now find themselves embarrassed by the want of returns. There are some, indeed, who have inpurred so severe a loss by the fall of various articles brought into this country, that the original goods are not a sufficient security for the sum they are in want of, to answer the demands them. To relieve the general pressure of commercial distress, the Bank on . Saturday liberally discounted to substantial houses, to an extent far beyond any thing they have hjtherto done. It is said that several millions in Bank of England notes have been transmitted to the country to support the credit of several country banks. It is also said to be in the contemplation of Government to indemnify the Bank in the issue of three millions, to be lent 011 colonial produce or other property, as an accommodation at the present con juncture. Friday evening a meeting was held, consisting of the principal Bankers and Merchants of the City, for the purpose of taking into consideration the propriety and means of supporting such- Merchants as were glider tem- porary difficulties, and deserving of assistance. Among the Bankers who attended the meeting were Smith, Payne and Smith; Masterman and . Co.; Everett and Co.; Vere, Druce', and Co.; besides several others, and a number of the most eminent Merchants.— After some discussion, it was determined that a proposal should be made to the cre- ditors of some of the houses under embarrassment, to receive the full amount of their several demands by four equal payments, in bills drawn at six, twelve, eighteen, and twenty- four months bearing interest. This proposal was immediately accepted, and a list of debts and assets, of which the following is a copy, was laid before the meeting: Grave Sharpe, Fislier Debts. and Fisher 5015,000 0 0 Rowlandson & Bates... 285,398 7 10 Rowlandson, Isaac and and Co 288,698 7 S Hardy, Ottley and Co. 311,982 19 0 John Gppdair 381,952 12 9 Assets, fi32,542 15 330,444 10 339,432 0 377,775 13 487,209 9 =£ 1,766,602 6 6 £ 2,167,404 8 II Four of die most respectable merchants in the linen trade have been selected to superintend the affairs of the above parties, viz. Richard Fort, Sir Robert Graham, Mr. Shaw ( of the house of Shaw and Fletcher), and another whose name we have not been able to ascertain. Sir Francis Burdett haying been invited, by letter to dine with the Electors of Westminster on the 31st, has returned the following answer:— " Piccadilly, July 19,1810. " GENTLEMEN,— The Electors of Westminster do me great honour by this invitation, which they have sent me through your hands, and I recive it with great pleasure. At all times, and in all places, whether their Representa- tive or not, I shall always be found ready to do them any real service in Parliament or out. To yourselves, Gentle- men, whom I well and personally know, I beg to return my best thanks; and I hope we shall spend a pleasant day together on the 31st of this instant, July, unless the King, and the Commander in Chief, and the Secretary of State, should draw out a numerous army, with a train of artillery, to declare war in our streets against Roast Beef. " I remain, Gentlemen, " Your most obedient and very humble servant, " FRANCIS BURDETT." " Mr. Geo. Puller, and Mr. Robt. Hutchinson." It is a singular fact, that all the thirty Messen- gers belonging to the three Secretary of State's Oflices, and who were chiefly employed in conveying dispatches to fo- reign courts, are at this moment at home. The Moniteur of the 9th instant mentions the death of the celebrated Montgolfier ( the first who disco- vered the principles of aerostation, and ascended in a bal- loon), at Balaruc, where he went for the benefit of the baths, on the 26th of June, in the 70th year of his age. At the late Beccles Quarter Sessions, a farmer, named Prentice, resident at Saint Margaret's llketshall, convicted of having inhumanly beaten his servant boy, was fined j£ 100, and ordered to be imprisoned a week. — WW— Persons who are anxious to obtain any particular Numbers in the present Lottery, should make immediate application, otherwise it is more than probable that the Numbers they want will be issued from the Bank, as the demand for Tickcts and Shares is daily increasing. WANTED, a steady, active Man, as a HOUSE PAINTER, and Workman in a Wholesale Paint Manufactory; to whom liberal Wages will be given, tmd constant Employment. Apply to J. D- CURTIS, Newark; by whom an APPREN- TICE is also wanted. NOTTINGHAMSHIRE LIEUTENANCY. 7\ fOTICE IS HERE Br GlFEN, That a General ^ Meeting of the Lieutenancy of the County of Notting- ham, will be held fpursuant to Adjournment J at Ihe County Hall, in Nottingham, on SdiVROAT the 11 ' h Day qf August NATHL. MASON, ' Clerk " 6f the General Meetings. East Retford, July 24; 1810. DANCING. MR. LASSELLS, assisted by his junior Son, Mr. W. LASSELLS, respectfully informs his Friends and Patrons, that he intends re- commencing his INSTRUCTIONS, as follows :— At Thurland- Hall, Nottingham, 011 Tuesday, July 31st, < pd on Friday, August 3d. At Farndon, near Newark, qn Saturday the 28th. At East Bridgeford, 011 Monday the 30th. At Southwell, on Wednesday the 8th ' of August. At Newark, on Thursday the 9th of August. And at I^ ougliborOUgh, on Tuesday the 14th of August. Sion Hill, Npttingham, July lflth, 1810. WHITE HART INN, AND COMMERCIAL GENTLEMEN'S HOUSE, RETFORD. JGIBBONS begs Leave to inform the Nobility, » Gentry, and the Public ill general, tlial the has taken and entered to thp above INN, late in the Occupation of Mr. MOODY, and humbly solicits the Friends of Mr. M. for a Continuance of their Patronage, assuring them no- thing shall be wanting on his Part to make the Accommo- dations in every respect worthy their Attention. *„'* Neat P03T CHAISES, able' HPRSE5> AND careful DRIVERS. IN the Year 1792, several Gentlemen purchased the Buildings, comprehending the Third Part of the South Side of Chapel- Bar, in order that if the Public should raise a Sum competent to carry into Execution the widening the whole Extent of that Street, that this Estate might be applied for that Purpose: the Purchasers are still willing to devote their Estate to the public Accammodatjbn, although the Value of it hat since very much increased, if the Public should, on their Part, within the Space of Three Months from the present " Time, adopt such Measures as may give them a reasonable Assurance that the Improvement which they contemplated at the Time of the Purchase, by the widening of the Whole of Chapel Bar, will be carried into Execution. Under these Circumstances we are desired, on the Part of Ihe Proprietors, to GIVE THIS PUBLIC NOTICE, that i/, after diis Notification, no' Steps for effect- ing the Improvement, for which their Estate was purchased, shall be adopted, the Purchasers thereof will feel themselves at Liberty to sell the same for their own Benefit and Ad- vantage. • COI. DIIAM AND ENFIELD. Nottingham, 20th July, 1810. HARLAJP'ON CHURCH, near GRANTHAM, LINCOLNSHIRE. ANY Person or Persons desirous of Contracting for the NEW PEWING and other IMPROVEMENTS of the Parish Church of Harfaxton, are requested to deliver in their Proposals, in Writing, on or before Monday the 20th Day of August next ensuing, to the Rev. THOMAS PLASKETT, Hariaxton I. odge. Plans and Specifications may be seen on Application to Mr. STOSBS, Hungerton; or to H. M. WOOD, the Sur- veyor, Nottingham. Nottingham, July 18,1810. EAST RFTFORD. TO BE SOLD B AUCTION, At the Wh 1 • Hart Inn, in £ a » t Retford, in the* County of ' Notti- am, on Friday the' 3d Day of August next, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, AMESSUAGE and DWELLING HOUSE, Situate in Church Gate, in East Retford; with the Garden, outliles, Out- buildings, and Offices thereto adjoin- ing, being, the Premises ti'.- jpied by Mr. Swymmer, avd lately us-- d as the Banking House of Messrs. Pocklir^ ton and Dickinson ; together with two Cattle Gates 011 ifie Car or Common at Retford. Mr. SWYMMER, the Tenant, vvilj shew tbo Premises. Further Particulars may be had at the Office of Messrs. ALLSOPP and WEL1- S, Solicitors, Nottingham ; or of Mr. FOX, Solicitor, Newark. NOTTINGHAM RACES, 1810. DESIRABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES, In Nottinghamshire and Lincolnshire. TO BE ; SOLD BY AUCTION* By Mr? WIDqOWS0j£ ' At the Rein Deer Inn, in Lincoln, in fhe'Month of Augact " next, if not previously disposed of'by Private Contract,' SEVERAL LOTS of extremely valuable LANJj, ' comprising u'pwirds'of 5001 Acre's of Arable, MeadowJ and Pasture, of prime Quality, and in i high State of Cul- tivation;' not more'than six Miles distant frbm the Cjtyof Lincoln, and adjoining an excellent Turnpike Road, lead^ ing thence to GainsburgH, anit. also to Duntiam Ferry. This Property has the peculiar Advantage of Water Car- riage, being situated on each { fide of the £ os « t>}' lie'Naviga- tion, which connects the navigable Rivers Trent and Wi- tham, thereby affordin| an Opportunity of vending the Produce at the most eligible Market, and of procuring Ma- nure, Lime, or any other Cultute best idaptej ttt' the Soil, at'a very moderate F. xpenct. • • ' <•• • There are two capital pARM- HOUSKS, with appropri. ate' Out- buildings,' and also ' SevWal' CQTTA0ES and BARftS' on detached Parts of the Estate. The Whole i; Tythe Free, and particularly claims the Attention'of Per- sons desirous of purchasing, JO as to have small under their own Managem? nt."' '"' '• • ' • ' Mr. WM. Jor, of gaxefty, will shew ar( v Part of the Estate; and further Particulars may be known On Applica- tion at the Office of Messrs. IjODGJUNSON and BAR- ROW, in Southwell. ''•*•• ' Southwell, 17 th JWy, 1810. wr" NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT a General Meeting of the Trustees ap- pointed to put in Execution the several Acts of Parlia- ment of the S2d Year of the Reign of his hjte Majesty King Qeorge the Third, the former being " An'Act for repairing and widening the Roads from Chapel- Bat, near the West End of the ' x own of Nottingham, to Newhaven, and from the Four- Lane Ends near Oaketthorpe, to Ashborne, and from the Cross' Post on Wirksworth Moor, to join the Road leading from Chesterfield to Chapel- en- le- Frith, at or hear Longston, in the County of Derby, and from Selston to Annekiey Woodhouse, ill the County of Nottingham," and the two latter For enlarging the Term and Powers thereof," will be held at the House of Mr. WM. ALTON, the Angel Inn, in Alfreton, on Wednesday the 22d Day of August next, to clmse Trustees in the room of such as are dead, or refuse to act, to examine and pass the Treasurer's Accounts of Receipts and Disbursements between Notting- ham and Newhaven for the preceding Year, and for other Purposes of the said several Acts. ALEX. FOXCROFT,-) Clerks for the BERNARD LUCAS, I respective RICKARDS INCE, J Districts. Wirkswortb, 14th July, 1810. TO BE SOLD OR LET, AT SOUTHWELL, in the County of Nottingham, ACOTTON MILL, worked by Water, with ; . proper Machinery therein; as also Twelve MESSU- j AGES or TENEMENTS adjoining. Further Particulars ivill appear in a future Paper; but in I the interim Application may be made to Mr. CANTRELL, solicitor, King's Newton, near Derby, gang's Newton, lOtji'July, 1810. MERINO SHEEP. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTIQIJ, ' By THOMAS MARTIN and CO.' At VLEY, in the County of Gloucester, oil Wednesday ti) e 22d of August, 1810, at feii o'QocK in thh Foreiiopp, 3 ( Prom the flock of Edit. SqfrPARp, Esq. J A BOUT sec MERINO and highly- crgsse^ JTV Merino Ryeland EWES," combining extreme fineness of Wool, with improved Beauty off- 17m; about SO RAMSJ and some very flue RAM LAMBS, of the same Breed. The Fleeces will be submitted fpr Inspecfiop wiijt the Lots. '• - • " 1 The Proprietor of this Flock began the Merino IJreedin the Year 18op, and waj honoured by the fi'oV. rd'of Agricut ture With the QolJ **-••-* -•** ' • *" • of the Year l8pC. Uley is distant from Tetburv 8 Miles: Dursley, 3; Kings- cote, 2; Gloucester, 16; Bath, 24 Miles.' ' ' The Sheep to be seen the Day preceding the Sale, and Cantlogues- kad of the Bailiff, at the Farm, and of the Brokers, No. 63, Coleman Street, Ijondoti. REIN DEER INN, SOUTHWELL, TO BE LET, And entered tippn immediately, or at Michaelmas next, AGood- accustomed HOUSE, known by the Sign of the REIN DEER ; consisting of a large Din- ing Room, Travellers' Room, Tap Room, Bar, good Kitchen and other Conveniencies, six private J3ed Cham- bers, and two Atfe; Cellar, capable of containing 25 Hogsheads of Ale; also a good Yard, Garden, and Stabling for 16 Horses, with Chambers over, and a Chaise Houee—- all in complete Repair. AUo, to be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, A MALTING OFFICE, adjoining the Premises' above, with a Vat capable of steeping 14 Quarters every fifth Day, With Drying Kiln, and large Store Room. For further Particulars apply to MT.' CIIEKTHAM or Mr. WRIGHT, of Southwell aforesaid. TO SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, And entered iipon immediately, A NEAT COTTAGE, adjoining the Turnpike A Road leading from Matlock to Snitterton ( two Miles distant from Matlock Bath), and the following PARCELS of LAND:— A. R. P. Nether Close, in which the Cottage is built 2 114 Upper Close and Building, comprising a Barn, Cow House, and Stable..... 2 0 2 The Allotment 3 1 14 Mr. George Hawley, of Matlock Bridge, will shew the Premises; and to treat for the same, apply to Mr. Nuttall, Matleck. July 12th, 1810. To the HOSIERS in the PLAIN SILK TRADE m the Tovm of Nottingham. GENTLEMEN, THE Committee acting for the Plain Silk Hjnds having presented you with a Petition, praying for an Advance in the Prices of their Labour; and having been personally waited 011 by a Deputation from the said Com- mittee, a General Meeting of the Trade was called, which was numerously attended, to receive their Report— when, having received the same, and finding a great Majority of the Hosiers favourable to an Advance, the FRAME- WORK KNITTERS, with Sentiments of Gratitude, passed a Vote of Thanks to those Gentlemen who were in their Favour, and promised to support their Cause; and at the same Time consider, that those Gentlemen who have not at present cpme into our Measures, have npt taken our Case into se- sious Consideration;— We therefore humbly hope that you will take our Situation into your most serious Consideration, and call a Meeting of the Hosiers, in order to give us a final Answer to the Business, and thereby put us out of that Suspence which we at present are held in; at the same Tiitle we hope, that you will be dictated by that Christian and Humane Disposition which is implied in these Words, namely, " Whatsoever ye would that men should do unto you, do ye even so unto them." ( By Order of the Committee) WM. LOCK, Secretary. Nottingham, July 23d, 1810. ON TUESDAY the 14th of August, JSIO, His Majesty's PLATE of 100 Gs. for Horses, & c. of all Ages.— Four yr. olds to carry lOst. 4lb.; five yr. olds, list, i . . • « 61b.; six yr. olds, 12st.; and aged, 12st. 2lb. The best of | ^ WhtteOoId M « ? a>> f" r hls growth ot Mennp Wool three Four- mile Heats. To pay Entrance, 7s. 6d.'' The same Day, a PLATE of FIFTY POUNDS, given by the Members for the County, for three yr. r, ids— Colts. to to carry 8st. 31b.; Fillies, 8st. One- mile Heats. To pay Five- Guineas Entrance.— The whole to go to the Winner. On WEDNESDAY " the 15th, a GOLD CUP, value ONE HUNDRED GUINEAS, by Subscribers of 10 Gs. each, the Surplus tpbe paid to the winner. One Two- mile Heat. Three yr. olds to carry 6st.; four yr. olds, 7st. 71b.; five yr. olds, 8st. 61b; six yr.' olds, 9st,; and aged, 9st. 21b. Mares and Geldings allowed 21b. Sir S. Sitwell's ch. f. Avena, by Shuttle, 2 yrs. old Mr. Croft's ch. h. Hippomenes, aged Mr. Sotheron's civ. h. Sandy, by Sorcerer, 4 yrs. ojd Mr. Johnson's bi. h. Spaniard, by Witxy, 4 yrs. old M^ jor Wbeatley's b. li. Kir r- etronell, 4 yrs. old Lord Lowther'- b m. A ,„ es, by Sorcerer, 5 yrs. old eh. h. Cerberus, aged Mr. T. Boultbee'f rr. e. by Waxy, out of Gnat, 4 yrs. old Mr. Rolleston and Mr. Nbrtqri are aljo Subscribers, but did not name. The same Day, the Noblemgn and Gentlemen's PLATE of FIFTY POUNDS, for Three ai. d Four yr. olds. Three yr. olds to carry 6st. 12lb.; four yr. olds, Sst. 31b. Mafes and Geldings to be allowed Sib. Two- mile Heats. The Winner of one Plate this Year to carry 31b. extra ; of two, 5! b.; and of three or more, 7ib.; and the Winiier of a Ki:: g'S Plate this year, 4lb. extra. To pay Five Guineas Entrance. On THURSDAY the 16th, a HUNTERS' STAKES of Five Guineas each,' for Horses, & e. of all ages, carrying King's Plate weights. One four- mile Heat. To be bona fide the Property of the Subscriber the " preceding Hunting Season, and to have never been in training before the 1 st Day of April, 1810; also to lia? e been regularly hunted with some Pack of Fox Hounds the preceding Hunting Season, a Certificate of which is to be produced ( if required) from the Huntsman before starting. : Mr Dyott's ch. h, by Gayman, dam by Har. dwicke, 6 yrs. old, Mr. Lacey's ch. g. by Clown, dam by Meteor, aged. Mr. Rolleston, Mr. Sherbrooke, Mr. J. G. Cooper, jun. M.- Charlton, Mr. Norton, Mr. Sotheron, Mr. W. tluish, at Mr. Croft, are Subscribers, but did not name. A.. , the COCK- TAIL ' STAKES, A SWEEPSTAKES of Ten Guineas each, for Hunters warr hited not thorough- bred ( a Certificate thereof to be requi. d from tile Hands of the Breeder). Two Miles. To be rode by Gentlemen, carrying 16st. each, on Thursday, the lastDa of the Meeting. No Horse to have been trained, started, paid, or received forfeit before the 1st Day of May, lsip. The Winner to be sold for 500 Gs. if demanded within One Quarter of an Hour after coming in; the Owner of the second Horse being first entitled. Mr. T. W. Edge's ch. g. Coventry, by Young Eclipse. Mr. P. Pierrepont's gr. h. Oat- stealer, by Screveton. Mr. T. C. Browne'sbr. b. g. Intrepid, by Yellow Jack. Mr. Annesley's gr. h. Ladies' Delight, by Wonder. Mr. Houldsworth's ch. li. Alex, by Alexander, out of Mrs. Key. Mr. T. Sykes, Mr. Rolleston, and Mr. Crofts, are also Subscribers, but did not name. The same Day, FIFTY POUNDS given by the Town of Nottingham, for Horses, & c. that never won the Value of =£ 50. at any one Time. ' I ' iiree yr. olds to carry 6st. 71b.; four yr. olds, 7st. 121b.; five yr. olds, Sst. 8lb.; six yr. olds and aged, Sst. Mares and Geldings to be allowed 2lb. Four- mile Heats. To pity Three Guineas Entrance. To enter on bai„ ay preceding the Races at the Grand Stand, between the Hours of Four and Seven in the After- noon, with proper Certificates, & c. or pay dpuble after- wards. No less than three reputed Running Horses to start for either the Noblemen and Gentlemen's Plate, or that given by the Town : if only one enter, to have ;£ 10.; if two, £ 5. each; and also their Entrance Money returned. To run according to the King's Plate Articles, and all Disputes t6 be seftled by the Stewards, or whom they shall appoint. All Horses, & c. that enter for the Plates are to stand at the House of a Subscriber of 10s. 6d. and to be plated by a subscribing Smith to the same Amount. For the greater certainty of distinguishing the Horses, and to prevent Disputes, the Colours that are to be rode in are particularly requested to be named at the Time of En- trance, that the same may be printed in the I. ists; and it is hereby hoped that Noblemen and Gentlemen will give strict Orders to their Jockies to observe this Regulation, the Clerk of the Course being desired by the Stewards to see it punt ually observed. The Course for several Years past has been kept in most excellent Order during the Time of running, not a Person allowed to be on except those upon real Business; and the Clerk of the Course has the pleasure of announcing, t{> at Colonel Grey, the Colonel of the District, has very politely given him Assurance, that the Drums of the Recruiting Parties shall cease as soon as the Bell rings for starting, that no Annoyance may interrupt the Hprses when cpming tipon the Course to start. Ail Dogs seen upon the Course will be destroyed. W. F. N. NORTON, Esq. " lSt„ virds FRANK SOTHERON, Esq. | btewartls- EDMUND DEAR, Clerk 01 the Course. JOHN WOODCOCK, Judge. Tickets for the Grand Stand for the Three Days, 10s. 6d. Day Tickets, 4s. each, to be had of Mr. DEAR, and at the Stand. ASSEMBLIES as usual. EAST MARKHA. W INCLOSURE. '" pHE Commissioners appointed for carrying info t Execution an Act of Parliament, made and passed in the present fiftieth Year of the Reign of his Majesty King George the Third, intituled, " An Act for Inclosing Lands "• in the Parish of East Markham, ill the Copnty of Not- " tingham," do hereby give Notice, That they do Intend to hold their last Meeting, for receiving Claims, at the Hous » now or late of F. dward Lilly, known by the Name of the Markham Moor Inn, situate in the Parish of East Mark- ham aforesaid, on Friday the 3d Day ef August next, 1810, at Eleven o'Cjock in the Forenoon; at which Meeting all and every Person and Persons, and Bodies corporate and politic, who 6hall have or claim any Common or other Rights into, over, or upon any pf the Lands directed by the said Act to be inclosed, are hereby required and ap « pointed to deliver or cause to be delivered to the said Com- missioners, an Account or Schedule, in Writing, signed by them, or their respective Husbands, Guardians, Trustees, Committees, or Agents, of such their respective Rights or Claims, and therein describe the Lands and Grounds, and the respective Messuages, Lands, Tenements, and Here- ditaments, in respect whereof they shall respectively claim to be entitled to any and Which of su6h Rights in and upon the same, or any Part thereof, with the Name or Names of the Person or Persons then in the' actual Possession thereof, and the particular computed Quantities of the same respectively, and of what Nature and Extent such Right is, and also in what Rights and for what Estates and Interests they claim the same respectively, distinguishing the Freehold from the Copyhold or Leasehold; and that, on Non- com- pliance therewith, every Person making Default therein will, as far as respects any Claim so neglected tc be de- livered in, be totally barred and excluded of and from all Right and Title in or upon the Lands in the Parish of East Markhani aforesaid, so directed and intended to be divided and inclosed respectively, of and from all Benefit and Ad- vantage in or to any Share or Allotment thereof. ( By Order) JN°. HOLMES, Clerk to the said Commissioners. East P. etford, July 16th, 1810. THOSE who suffer nervous irritation from weak- ness of stomach, obstiucted bile, and bad digestion, will find relief in SPILSISURY'S PATENT ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS, W hich enjoy all the properties of calomel, without its irritability; they also consult the health of the stomach, by promoting the appetite, and an increase of spirits as the health improves.— In deep- seated abscesses, where a cure could scarcely. be contemplated, so healthy a change has been produced, as to excite the best hopes of success. In Eruptive, Scrofulous, Gouty, Rheumatic, and Scorbutic complaints, its reputation is established.— West India or- ders attended fo, at the Dispensary, No. 15, Soho Square, London. The genuine Medicine has the Government duty printed on a black in stamp, and the words, " BY TIIE KING'S PATENT," expressed on the bottle, bill of direction, and outside wrapper. Sold in small bottles of 5s. 6d. double bottles 10s. and larger £\. 2s.; Compound Essence, to allay unpleasant irritation, 8s. Sold in Nottingham, by the Printer of this Paper; ir) Newark, by Messrs. Ridge aiid Hage, the appointed Venders. Stomach Com] tlaints, Wind, Gout, Spasm, Cholic, and general Debility of the Stomkch and Intestines. CORNWELL's ORIEN TAL CORDIAL. GOOD Health is so dependant 011 a good diges- tion, and a proper proportion of the gastric juice, that where there is a derangement of tile one, or a deficU ciency of the other, there must be indisposition and disease: An improper digestion of the aliment, subjects the body to a train of distressing effects— Spasm— Windy Cholic— Cramp— Vomitings— Heartburn^— a loss of Appetite, and the Stomach surcharged with Wind, are the attendant symptoms. To remove these painful feelings, and restore a'proper proportion of the Juices of the Stomach, without which digestion cannot go on with any advantage to the system, the ORIENTAL VEGETABLE CORDIAL is particularly recommended. It was first discovered and used by an eminent Physician in the East Indies, where debilities of the stomach and in- testines are severe and alarming ; and the brother of the late Lord Alvanley, I. ord Rodney, and a great number of distinguished Personages in this country have patronised and recommended it. It restores tone to the stomach, removes Spasm, dis- charges Wind, cures Cholic, and for generally strengthen* ing the Stomach and Bowels it cannot be surpassed, - while its agreeable flavour renders it as pleasant as Madeira Wine. Sold wholesale and retail by Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's Church Yard, London, price 4s. 6d. per Bottle; ot nearly six in one large Bottle, 22s. Sold also by the Print- er of this Paper, Dunn,. Robinson, and Wilcockson, Not- tingham; Adams and Astlett, Loughborough ; Sheppard and Robiuton, Mansfield 5 ami IVwc-. AshV>)- sMa- Zouch. 0 vrH WEDNESBAr& THURSDATs MAILS LONDON, JULY 25 Paris Papers have arrived to the- down the Journal of the siege of to the 30th of June, from which w, e extract t{ « following:— •..."'•. - V T. v;"' " SIEGE OK CIUDAD RODRIGO. « June 27.— The third return on the; right was pro- longed as far as the wails of the Convent of the Holy Cross,, and the fourth was widened to the extenfW IS takes. The work began in the left parallel was- fuiislie'. l.' and the third return was commenced, aud is making good progress. " Tiie mortars and howitmrs played th?- whole night ufoon the. body of the place, the suburb, and the breach. Several other quarters of the town were set 011 fire: the enemy were heard working to dear the breach. " June 28.— The extremities of the right and left pa- rallels were carried to within less than BO toises of the top of the glacis. The batteries that had been damaged wqre repaired, and a new one begun, on whichShree 12- poimders Wiil hiijftjiuwed to play upqi} the suburb 011 the left._ Bombs fnd howitzer shells were'thrown, - aiid different quarters of the town continued On fire. " June 29.— At day- break, the batteries continued their fire upon the breach in the fjusse trade, and for the pur- pose of ruining the works and the interior of the place.— Another powder magazine blew up, and with it a consi- derable quantity of bombs and howitzer shells. Several quarters of the city still continued hljflling, and the enemy's lire was slackened.— At two o'clock,. orders were sent to the batteries to cease firing, for the purpose of sending in a flag of truce to summon the Governor to surrender. Summons to General Kerrasty, Gmcrnor of Ciudad Rodrigo. " Sm(— The . summonses which I have previously had the honour to address to you, and to which you replied in the negative, have compelled me to resort to such formi- dable meansas must conviticeyou that thefortress, of which the government is confided to you, must inevitably be soon reduced to. the last extremity. His Serene Highness the Prince of Essling, Commander in Chief of the Army of Portugal, who is present, and whose honour and humanity are so well known, orders me, Sir, to send you this last . summons. I feel pleasure in doi « g justice to your excellent defence, and the courage shewn by your troops that com- pose your garrison ; but these considerations, always so valuable iti the opinion of the French armies, are lost to you, if you henceforth persist in prolonging a useless de- fence ; and his Highness the Prince of Essling, though, with regret, will be compelled to treat you with all the rigour authorised by the laws of war. If you had hopes of being succoured by the English, you are, doubtless, by this' time, undeceived. Must you not, in fact, be convinced, that if such had been their intention, they would not, in order to ' its execution, have waited until Ciudad Rodrigo should be reduced to its present deplorable condition. Your situation, be assured, Sir, cannot henceforth but be- - coma wurae : you have to choose between an honourable capitulation and the terrible vengeance of avictorious army. I request'that you will give me an answer, and positively inform me which you will prefer.—- Accept, Sir, See. ( Signed) " The Marshal, Duke of ELCHINCEN." REPLY. " After 40 years'service, I cannot but know the laws of war,' and my military duties. " The fortress of Ciudad Rodrigo is not in a state to capitulate, nor is there any breach formed in it that might compel it to do so. " I cannot, therefore, do otherwise, than desire your Excellency to continue your operations against the place : I can, of myself, from motives of humanity, and when cir- cumstances make it my duty, apply for terms of capitula- tion, - after securing my honour, which is dearer to me than life.— But, as the officer sent by your Excellency has given me to understand that your generosity might go the length of permitting me to send dispatches to the English General Wellington, 1 will accept that proposition. Until the re- turn oT the courier to be dispatched, things shall remain in statu qua, and according to the answer of the English Ge- neral, I shall make to your Excellency the requisite overtures. " 1 have the honour to be, & c. ( Signed) " ANDRE DEKERRASTY." [ The Prince of F. ssling not having thought proper to grant the Governor's request, for permission to write to Lord Wellington, the firing has re- commenced.] Besides the account of the siege of Cuidad Ro- drigo, we find some intelligence respecting the course which the late King of Holland has taken, since he left that unfortunate country. It appears he directed his route towards Hamburgh, where he arrived on the 7th inst. and purposed proceeding Some intercepted letters, written by the French and their adherents, have been published by Mar- . Pitt, l « t doyet: ainJ subdued the attempt. Tl I Jacobinism foiled* tVn, now puts crn tht » * iofv . e , .1 ' - V:-:. 1, The ge- stae*' gatian of Bonaparte to effect the subjugation of j when ^^ rf ^ wM - ef5n Johu WlUiams, & . Spam, by a persevera nce 111 the most atrocious cru- • Ktutni f trjim , orta^ . jshn Stiuson and Sut'nh titles towards all of ^ he inhabitants', who are attach.- | J'ones, for coining; George Freeman, for hMiSe- bhiiikitig> i pd to their couutry and hostile to an usurper.— j J,: sther Gamble, for stealing privately in " a shop; James'-' They also shew, what has fortunately been equally Mano'fis and William Cane, for highw ay ? obbery, ; Geo. manifested, but of wlitch it is always gratifying to Garrett, for stealing goods' in ajdweHiog- house William rtCeive new proof, the unconquerable antipathy of : Quelch"; for stealing good » out of a barge 011 the river the Spaniards to the French: " so that," as one of : Thames ; William Benjoo, for horse- stealing ; Anthony " " Hinton, for stealing goods in a dwelling- house ; George Towers, for burglary ; Bridget Kelly, alias Ward, for stealing goods privately in U shop ; Richard Evans, for re- turning from transportation : and . William Harrison, for^ privately stealing in . a dwelling- house. the letters state, " neither the misfortunes which | they have experienced, nor the fear of punishment, or any consideration whatever, can soften the inve- terate hatred which they feel towards the present . Government and against the French name." The following is an extract of a letter from Cadiz, dated June 25 :—" We are as indifferent about the jjnemy. as ever ; we have abundance of provisions of all kinds, and as good beef and mutton as you have in London. Twelve thousand troops of the line, including some English, after driving the French from Honda, are gone to' attack them at Malaga, whither they are fled in consternation. This army will be joined by at least 6, o. oo Seranos, and all the inhabitants of that city— The English have constructed eight batteries between Punente Suaso and Santa Petre, and the Spaniards have thrown, up several redoubts, which render that quarter as impregnable as Gibraltar." The object of the visit of the Duke of Orleans to Spain was, it is understood, to propose to the Junta the establish- ment of a corps, to be formed of deserters from the French armies in Spain, who come over in such numbers, that a considerable force may be soon collected from them, parti- cularly if encouraged and protected against the indiscrimi- nate rage of the Spaniards. The custom has been hitherto to send these deserters on board prison ships, or into other places of confinement, where they proved a burthen, in- stead of a benefit. Several propositions have already been made to form them into corps.— That able and active Officer, Colonel Carrol, had repeatedly pressed the measure, and in some instances succeeded in carrying it into effect. But the offer of the Duke of Orleans was the first opportu- nity that presented a general leader capahle of attracting and directing a considerable force of this description. His Royal Highness's offer has been, we understand, accepted j and he has probably, before this time, raised his Royal Standatd'in Catalonia, where he will command in chief. The strong symptoms of dissatisfaction which have been manifested throughout the Papal States, and which the dignified Clergy are suspected of promoting, has rendered it necessary for the Go- vernor to collect in the vicinity of Rome, an armed farce of 26,000 men. Many of the French troops were, until lately, quartered upon the inhabitants but in consequence of the numerous assassinations which this dispersion occasioned, it was abandoned, and the cathedrals and other public buildings have been converted into barracks for their use. A packet has arrived from Rio de Janeiro with a mail to the 20th of May last. The letters from thence speak of trade having for some time taken a more favourable turn. The letters also state, that a great many splendid fetes had been given in ho- nour of the marriage of the brother of Ferdinand the Seventh to a Princess of the House of Braganza. It appears,' that every kind of business was obliged to give way for the enjoyment of festivities, which lasted with much pomp for several days. It is with pleasure we find, that the remittances from- Rio de Janeiro, which are very considerable, are for the most part directed to the merchants who have re- cently met with embarrassments. This timely ar- rival will, we hope, tend in a great measure to strengthen their future negociations. We are also apprised, that a great quantity of specie has been forwarded to England, for such merchants as are connected with trade in that country. American Papers ( Boston ) to the 20th ult. have came to hand. They abound with invectivts, or rather effusions of honest indignation, against the treacherous and piratical conduct of the French Go- vernment. The amount of the property of citizens of the United States, confiscated in France and the towards Westphalia, to pay a visit to his brother countries under her controul, is computed to exceed Jerome. It seems that Napoleon has ordered all the foreign Ambassadors to depart from Holland. It appears, that every part of that country is cover- ed with French troops. The coast is now strictly tiuenty- jive millions of dollars. It is stated, that Mr. Pinckney is re- called from the British Court. The letters from Malta contain the following melancholy article of naval intelligence, which, we guarded by military corps, and numerous bands of : trust, may prove, if not unfounded, at least greatly Custom- house Officers. . Bv a decree of the 18th ult. eighteen of the thirty- two Bishopricks of Rome and Trassimene are suppressed; as are also all the abbies in the said departments. Among the reasons alledged in the preamble for this measure, it is stated that 17 of the Bishops had put themselves out of the Em- peror's protection, by refusing to take the oaths to his Majesty ; and that only 14 of them had per- formed that first of duties recommended by Jesus Christ, namely, submission to the established Powers. . It is stated from Vienna, that the Turks were again defeated with very great loss on the 16th ult. Paris Papers, of a subsequent date to the above, arrived this morning : they contain, in the shape of a correspondence, a detail of military operations in Spain. It is a general view of the state of the va- rious provinces, unaccompanied with dates and particulars: the result is, of course, represented uniformly in favour of the French ; but enough is admitted to shew that the picture is a false one. It is admitted, that the Spaniards can, on an emer- gency, collect more than 15,000 men in Murcia, 16,000 in Valencia, and between 6' and 7,000 at Cuenca, within three days march of Madrid. This is a mode of warfare much more to be dreaded by France, than if all the Spanish forces were col- lected in one grand army, as in the case of the late Austrian and Prussian Wars. One grand battle might in that case decide the fate of the country, but the defeat of one of these small corps does not bring the invader nearer to his Object: it may dis- perse after the loss of a few hundred meif, but its scattered remains unite again, and present them- selves in a few days in a renovated body. While it is admitted that the Spaniards maintain this harrassing mode of warfare, they are in the same article, and in almost the very next line, described as reduced to a few straggling banditti and malefactors; and it is added, that in ^ general all the well- informed Spaniards are abandoning the cause of the ' insur- gents ; and that volunteer corps are forming in the several parishes to hunt down these few straggling malefactors. When men contending in the most sacred of all causes, and with the most virtuous motives that can influence the human mind, the cause of their country, of their wives, their children, and their homes, are designated malefactors and banditti, the reader will not expect to find a spirit of truth or candour. But what proof can be shewn of this degenerate spirit attributed to the Spaniards, and of the miserable state to which they are said to be reduced ?— Ifwelook at the defence made by Ciudad Rodrigo, we have no reason to presume that the spirit displayed in" Saragossa and Gerona does not survive. If the parishes are forming vo- lunteer corps to hunt down their countrymen, { those malefactors who refuse to bow the neck to the yoke of a foreign tyrant), how comes it that they do not join the ranks of the French ? And yet, with all the disposition to vapour and exaggeration that characterizes the French accounts, it has never been stated that a single Spaniard has joined the enemy, except by compulsion. These Papers contain little of any interest, in addition to the narrative above noticed : they con- firm the private, intelligence respecting the place of the Ex- King Louis's retreat: he passed through Hanover, on the 6th, on his way to Castel. exaggerated:— " A few days since, just after the hands of his Majesty's ship Repulse, of 74 guns, Capt. J. Halliday, had been piped on deck, a vivid sheet of lightning passed along it, arid- struck near 100 of the men instantaneously dead!— We have not heard of the least accident befalling any other ship on this station." The Deputies of the Caraccas, with the Duke of Albuquerque and Admiral Apodaca, had a long conference, last Thursday, with Marquis Wellesley, at the Foreign Office ; and the Deputies had ano- ther interview with the Noble Marquis, on Satur- day, at Apsley House. It is pleasing to learn, that, notwithstanding the restraints attempted to be imposed on the trade of the Baltic, a fleet of 240 sail has arrived from that sea. COMMON COUNCIL, DUBLIN. QUARTER ASSEMBLY, July 20.— After the dispatch of the usual business relative to the admission of persons to the fretdom of the city, Mr. Simiett moved for the appoint- ment of a Committee to take into Consideration the condi- tion of their poor fellow- citizens,' the manufacturers of Dublin, and to devise the method of affording them relief. Mr. Giffard seconded the . motion. He thought it the bounden duty of ev « py man to endeavour to alleviate the distresses of the poor, artisans of Dublin ; and hoped, how- ever gentlemen might differ on other topics, that there would be only one opinion 011 the question before them : he could assure them, that at the Meeting of the Privy Council, men of opposite political principles had attended, and that all party dissension had given way to the feelings of humanity ; that they all most cordially concurred in endeavouring to give effect to the benevolent intention of the Lord Lieutenant, tor alleviate the miseries of the wretched artisans of the city of Dublin. He then recom- mended the consumption of home- made manufactures, and1 entered into a calculation to shew the great relief that would be given to the poor, if only 5, OOt) persons could. be . found ( though he was sore that more could be found)' to expend 101. e^ ch in the purchase of articles of wear. I. et us imitate, in our little Council, the unanimity Which preJ vaiied at the Caatle. I hope that all party dissension will be forgotten in our endeavours to relieve the miseries of our fellow- citizens; and that our only contention will be, in yielding to each other who will be the foremost. A Committee was accordingly appointed, who having retired, came to three Resolutions; the first, highly ap- proving the plan of subscription proposed by his Grace the Lord Lieutenant; the second, to promote the use and con- sumption of Irish manufactures; and the third, to appoint Committees to go through the several parishes, and receive the signatures of such persons as were disposed to follow those humane and necessary measures. Mr. Hutton then made his promised motion for the re- peal of the Union. He prefaced it by a short speech, in which he adverted to the misery of his fellow citizens, and concluded by proposing the following Resolutions:— " Resolved, That we now feel as we Jiave an unshaken loyalty to'ohr Sovereign, King George the Third, and the succession of his Royal House; and we have to lament that his Majesty should have been so grossly imprised on by his Ministers, as in terminating the last Sessions of Parliament to state the growing prosperity of Ireland, when his Mi- nisters, in making such representations to his Majesty, must have known that the very reverse was and is the fact. " Resolved, That the present distress and growing mis- fortunes of Ireland have arisen from not having a resident Parliament, who alone would be capable of knowing the real wants of this country, and proyiding for it adequate remedies; and we are the more fortified in this our opinion by the manner 111 which the late monstrous system of taxa- tion was imposed on this country, and Which is . contrary to every sound principle of Legislation; we therefore appeal to our countrymen and fellow- citizens to come forward in Corporate Bodies, and in County and Grand Jury Meet- ings, to demand a restoration of that Constitution which is our hirth- right, and of which we have been dispossessed by fraud and corruption." Mr; Giffard objected to the first resolution, as being in itself an insoleiit and arrogant" attack on his Majesty; for who was the bold man that would dare to say the King had been imposed on ? There are, he Said, two kinds of patriotism;— one of which was, by declamatory speeches to irritate the petfple, regardless of consequences. He denied that the present unfortunate state of credit arose from the political circumstances of the country, and contended, that as the distress was as general in England as in Ireland, that originated from unbounded speculation of men with small capital. If the evil were Connected with the Union, the sum of >£ 200,000. advanced by Government would not be sufficient to. restore public credit; but that if it were suffi- cient, it must afford a convincing proof that the miseries of the manufacturers were not imputable to the Legislative Union of the two countries. The resolutions bethought unnecessary to the honour of the Crown. A short debate ensued, when 011 the question being put, there appeared forthe resolution, 45— against it, 1.5. Ma- jority S&. - " ' The Second resolution, after' some opposition from Mr. Fyaas, was put andcarried'without opposition* It was after- wards carried, on the motion of Mr. Fa'rrel, that Mr. Foster's picture should be taken down from the Mayoralty House, as lie had disappointed his country on the question of the Union.' We are happy to find that a subscription has been opened at all the Banks in Dublin for alleviating the public dis- tress." The Lord Lieutenant has giyen 300 guineas, the Lord Chancellor and Mr. W. W. Pole, 200 each, the'At.- torney General and Sir C. Saxtbn, 100 each, & c. NOTTINGHAM RACES, 16115. MR. G4SKILI TOST, . respectfully informs the Nobility and dVJL . Gentry,. that*. accor( lin£; to his. At) » ual Custom, the '••• V SALE• of HORSES and- CARRIAGES... . Will take'plac'E-* in - the MMKI- T Pt- ACJ, NOTTINGHAM, On Wednesday, August ysllt, the second Raei Day, Precisely. \ it Ten tj'Clock in the Forenoon, ^ faction Mart, Carbon- Street, July 27tb. —'• : rr—— — At the AUCTION, MART, adjoining the BANK, GAIJLTON SXKEET. PRIME OLD PORT WINE, LIBRARY of BOOK'S, a few very Valuable " PAINTINGS, Capital PRINTS, framed and unframed, Curious FIRE ARMS, FISHING TACKLE, SILVER PLATE, and other EF- FECTS fgenuine Properly J; the whole of which WILL BE SUBMITTED TO AUCTION, Without any Reserve, IN TUB COURSE. or A FEW WEEKS, . By , Mr. GASKILL, At the Auction Mart, Carlton Street, Nottingham. *„* Full Particulars in Catalogues in due Time. Friday Morning, July ' 20.. MS. GASKIIL TV/ TOST respectfully informs the Public, that his 1V1 NEXT FRAME SALE • WJll-. be- at the Auction Mart, Carlton Street, on Monday • the S30th Day of August next,, at One o'clock precisely. I? Particulars in the next Paper. N. B. A spacious ROOM to receive FRAMES'. Nottingham, July 27th, 1810. FARMS in SUFFOLK.— By Mr. GASKILL. FREEHOLD and COPYHOLD ESTATES, in KELSALE, STEHNFIELD, LEISTON, and KNODISHALL, very near the pleasant Towns of Saxmundham and Yox- ford, and within six or'seven Miles ofthe Sea Port'of Aldborough, .... TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, By Mr, GAriKILL, At Mrs. Barnes's, the Tuns Inn, in Yoxford aforesaid, on Monday the 30th of July, 1810, between the Hours of Four and Five o'clock in the Afteanoon. The above Estates are in the Neighbourhood of most excellent Turnpike Roads, and within a short Dis- tance of the London and Yarmouth Daily Mail and other Coaches ; are cach within a Ring Fence, and well watered, and will be sold with or without the Timber and other Trees, as may be agreed on. - For further Particulars apply to Messrs. EXLEY and STOCKER, Solicitors, Furnival's Inn, London; JOHN RABETT, Esq.. Chiton; or Messrs. LONG, Solicitors, Ipswich. July 20, 1810. BASFORD, near NOTTINGHAM. To be SOLD by A" UC I ION, to the best Bidder, By Mr. GASKILL, ( By Order of tbe Administrator of the late Mr. ANDREW PEARSON,- Bleacher,) Oil Monday and Tuesday, the 6th and 7t. h Days of August next, at Ten o'clock each Day, AL L the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, PLATE, and LINEN, on the Premises; compris- ing Mahogany and other Chairs; Mahogany Dining and other Tables; a very good Sofa, with Cover and Pillows; Wilton and Scotch Carpets; Four- post and other Bed- steads ; good Feather. Beds; capital Eight- day Clock; Ba- rometer, ;. a Table. . Service. of Staffordshire Ware; Silver Plate and Plated Goods; and a good Assortment of Kitchen Requisites. Catalogues of each Lot may be had at the Auction Mart, Carlton Street, five Days before'the Sale. On Wednesday the 8th Day of August will be SOLD, at Ten o'Clock, on the said Premises, without any ' Re- servation whatever, ALL the BLEACHING APPARATUS; comprising a Steam Engine, to work three jteir of Fallers; three Presses, with Iron Bars; a large qitannty of Leg and other Boards; Cockles; Deal and Leaden Cisterns; Troughs; Liquor Tubs; Wringing Post; Tilted Bleach Waggon » n4 Part; Barrow; about 120 Yards of Lining; Posts; and nume- rous other Property used in the Bleaching Concern, as will be particularized in Catalogues. And on Monday the 13th of August, at the Auction Mart, Carlton Street, at Three o'clock in the After- noon, will be PEREMPTORILY Spm, FOUR HOUSES, situate in BASPORD; held under a Lease, and bringing in the Net Rent of il20. per Year. . For further Particulars apply to Mr. GASKILL, at the Auction. Mart, Carlton Street. At the AUCTION MART, adjoining the pA3MJCf CARLTON STREET. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. GASKILL, On Myednesday the 8th of August next, at Four o'Clock ip the Afternoon, at the Auction Mart, in Carlton Street, Nottingham, AMESSUAGE, opposite Thurland Hall, Pel- ham Street, NOTTINGHAM, late in the Tenure of Mr. Benjamin Smith, but now unoccupied, being three Stories high, with two spacious Rooms on a Floor, excel- lent arched and Rock Cellaring, soft Water Cistern, Well in the Yard, detached Kitchen, aud Work Rooms over the same, and a Yard and Stable— the whole extending from Pelham Street to Chandlers' Lane. Possession at or before Michaelmas. Pelham Street is ati improving Situation for any Trade or Business.— The House is very substantially built, and a Part thereof may be readily converted into a commodious Shop, the Out- buildings would make good Ware Rooms; and as the Premises adjoin two Streets, an Advantage is thereby formed not frequently to be met with. For Particulars apply to Mri GASKILL, at the Auction Mart, or to Mr. WISE, Attorney, Friar Lane. Nottingham, 26th July, 1810. Last week the 87th, or Prince of Wales's Irish Regiment, arrived at Harwich, and embarked on board transports for Cadiz to join the id battalion. Major- General Sir Ewan Baillie, lately returned from India, had the honour of presenting to his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales a couple of curious mouse deer, the contrast of the American mouse deer in point of size and delicate form. These beautiful little animals are not more than 11 inc. high, and a perfect spotted deer in all respects. They were bred on the Thibet mountains, and ar- rived in perfect health last week at Carlton House. We understand that meetings of respectable in- habitants have been held at Exeter, and other places in the West of England, at which a number of banking houses made frank and unreserved displays of the state of their property; by which it was satisfactorily shewn that they were possessed of funds fully adequate to meet the present unprecedented juncture. The consequence has been, a ge- j neral restoration of confidence in that populousandwealthy j part of the kingdom. | On the 13th inst. the Right Hon. Wm. Dundas was unanimously elected a Member of Parliament for the boroughs of Banff, Cullen, Kintore, Elgin, and Inverary. After returning thanks for his election, he briefly stated the principles by which his political conduct had been regulated in and out of office; and then adverting to the attack lately made. Upon the privileges ofthe House of Commons, he • observed, that " no man could doubt the right of the sub- ject to state alledged grievances, and ask redress; but this right did not extend to calumniate and abuse those to whom the 7 « tition is addressed. I11 truth, this is but the flimsy Veil of deeper or more dangerous designs. To reform what displeases their wisdom in the Constitution, is the object, and to degrade the House of Commons in the public " opi- nion, the first step of the ladder of their depraved ambition. Consult the creed of this faction ; read a letter lately pub- lished by a gentleman, who, in. the course of one revolving moon, is legislator, lawyer, reviewer, and reformer. He says, let us begin by taking away the rights of the Corpo- ration of Edinburgh ; but, beware, says he, of the word disfranchisement; that will alarm every body; to the deed the gentleman's mind is made up; and is, good honest, easy man, persuaded, that the strong good sense of his countrymen is to be so duped and gulled by a phrase, as by the change of a word, the pleasing epithet, reform, to be induced to disfranchise corporations, and to invade and an- nul ancient, legal, and established rights."— Mr. Difndas concluded by saying, " that his feeble aid should, always be lent to protect our Constitution, under which real liber- ty, driven from the continent of Europe, still found a secure residence and safe asylum. Nearly twenty years ago the , attack was levelled at the power and person of the Mo- narch. His just popularity, and the energy of his Minister, HOUSE IN tHE COUNTXr. . To be LET, and entered upon immediately, AComfortable HOUSE, situate in a Village near Nottingham; comprising two Parlours, Kitchen and Back Kitchen, four Lodging Rooms, and three Atticks; with large Kitchen Garden, Two- stall Stable, & c. Enquire of the Printer. NEW INN, WHEELER GATE, NOTTINGHAM. TO BE SOl. D'BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, THAT New- established and Well- accustomed PUBLIC- HOUSE and PREMISES, with Stabling for upwards of 30 Horses; now occupied by Mr. Robert Baker, who is declining the Public Business.. Possession may- be had immediately.— The Household Furniture and Stock in Trade to be taken at a fair Valu- ation. , For a View of the Estate apply- to Mr. BAKER, on the premises; and to treat for the same, apply to Mr. JOHN HOPEWELL, Builder, WopdStreet., ' Nottingham, July 25th, 4810;: .. TO BE SOiD . BY AUCTION, •) '. '. I.:. ' ( IVIOTS-,).:. ,. "" . Andentertd'Upon. immediately, ( Unless disposed of by Private Contract) ASubstantial- built DWELLING- HOUSE, with necessary Outbuildings, and about Two Acres of Land, . situate at SANDIA'CRE, in the County of Derby, ad- joining the. Canal, and. on the Turnpike Road leading from Derby. to Nottingham, well adapted for a, Butcher, being lately occupied by one in. that Business. For Price arid other Particulars enquire of Mrs. ANN SMITH, of Pluiriptree, iit'the County of Nottingham. MANSFlIziijyoOpHOUSE. TO BE DISPOSED OF, •• ••-"' A. R. PI ACAPITAL MANSION HOUSE, the ' Residence of Mrs. RA. MSDEN, capable of ac- commodating a large genteel Family, with Stables, Coach House, and other suitable Buildings, Gar- dens and Pleasure Grounds, and several CLOSES of excellent LAND adjoining, containing ( by Survey) ' 29 3 20 Also a MESSUAGE, with Fold Yard, Barns, Stable, Orchard, Garden, and Paddock, in the oc- cupation of John Shippam ; and EIGHT COT- TAGES, in the Occupation of William Bentley, and others; containing ( by Survey) 3 2 34 A. 33 2 14 Mansfield Woodhouse is distant one Mile from Mans- field, - fiteen from Nottingham, eleven from Worksop, and twelve from Chesterfield, and situate in a pleasant Part pf'the Country. The Premises are Part FreehoM, the Remainder Copv- . hold within the Manor of Mansfield; Fine small and cer- tain ; and have a Right of Common upon a'large Portion of Sherwood Forest.— The Land Tax redeemed. . For further Particulars tnqHiVe of ; Mr. CROWDP. R, Bro> thei tqn, near Ferrybridge ; Mr. WALKDEN, Solicitor, or Mr. CHRISHOP, ; Land Surveyor, Mansfield. 26th Jaljr,, X8ik.. . At the AUCTION MART, adjoining the BANK, CARLTON STREET. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. GASKILL, At the Auction Mart, adjoining the Bank, in Carlton Street, precisely at Four o'Cloc. k in the Afternoon , of Monday the 13th of August next ( by Order of the Assig- nees of RICHARD TOWNROK, a Bankrupt), ALL that the ONE UNDIVIDED MOIETY or EQUAL HALF PART, of the said Bankrupt, of and in ALL those highly valuable, very extensive, and well- built MALTING BUILDINGS, most conveniently situate in the Parish of St. Mary, within the Liberties of the Town of NOTTINGHAM, immediately adjoining the Canal, and late in the Possession of Messrs. Townroe, Watson, and Dickons; with the Garden and other Ground contiguous thereto. THREE DWELLING HOUSES also adjoining, with the Garden in Front, and ONE other DWELLING HOUSE, with a Stable and Outbuildings near, in the seve- ral Occupations of Wm. Chetwyn and others. Also, ALL that ROOMY BUILDING, likewise next adjoining the said Malting Buildings, atid now used as a Wool Warehouse, and in the Possession of Messrs. Phipps and Co. The Area of the whole Estate is 3,300 square Yards, ex- tending in Front next the Canal, about 140 Feet, and fitly situated for walling in from the surrounding Pro- perty.— The Malting Buildings are uncommonly well timbered, and excellently planned— of the Length of about IG^ Feet, and in Breadth about 49 Feet; and con- tain two Cisterns, each capable of steeping 30 Quarters of Barley.— The whole Estate is Freehold. Further Particulars may be had at the Office of Mr. WOODCOCK, Solicitor, Mansfield. July 25th, 1810. At the AUCTION MART, adjoining the BANK, CARLTON STREET. Becston and Long Eaton Freehold Estates. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. GASKILL, At his Sale Room, Nottingham, some time in the Months of August or September next, VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATES ( Tithe Free), situate at BEESTON, three Miles from Not- tingham, and at LONG EATON, six Miles from Notting- ham, in the following Lots, ( viz.) AT BEESTON. A. R. P. LOT 1. THREE MESSUAGES or COTTAGES Yard and Gardens, in the several Tenures of Ann Towle, John Mather, aud Henry Spen- cer, containing 0 0 21 LOT 2. THREE MESSUAGES or COTTAGES, Barn, Stable, Yard, Gardens, and Croft ad- * joining, in the several Tenures of Henry Spray, Wm. Wilson, and Wm. Pare, containing. 0 2 10 LOT 3. FIELD ALLOTMENT, adjoining to, and 011 the Smith Side of, the Turnpike Road to Sawley, with a beautiful View of Clifton, Wm. Pare, Tenant, containing 8 2 29 AT LONG EATON. LOT 4. A MESKUAGF. or COTTAGE, Shop, Yard, and Garden, in the Tenure of John Biddle, containing about '.... i 0 0 20 The several Tenants will shew the Premises. For further Particulars apply to Mr, JoiiU GOODALL, Chupel liar, Nottingham; to the Auctioneer; or ttt Mr. GRKEN, Lenton Atbcv, neat Nettlnghatn. Lenton Abbey, 24th July, « : » . FREEHOLD ESTATE, Eligibly situated at Ke. awos. rit, Leicestershire, belonging to Mr. Joux Srnm- so- V, TO BE SOLD, OR LET, On moderate Terms. "~ pHE Property consists of a large substantial JL BRICK HOUSE, in the most perfect Repair, and replete with every Convenience and Accommodation, for the Residence of a genteel Family. Contiguous to the House is a spacious highly- cultivated Garden, open to tin- South, and well sheltered from the North and East by a lofty new Fourteen- Inch Brick V/. iil, 130 Yards in Length, and coped with Stone, and planted with a choice Selection of Peaches, Nectarines, Apricots, & c.: ijlso, acapitallarge Orchard, containing an assortment of Fruit Trees; and a Plantation of the greatest variety of valuable Trees, and ornamented Shrubs, Land Tax is redeemed, and immediatePosssssion will be given. Particulars may be learnt by applying to Mr. GASKILL; or Mr. DALBY, Attorney, Kegworth; and Mr. HALL, who superintends the House, will shew the Premises. Canal Wharf, Dwelling House, , Je. To be PEREMPTORILY SOLD by AUCTION, By Mr. F.. B. ROBINSON, At his Sale Rooms, in the Poultry, Nottingham, on Wed- nesday the 8th Day of August next, at Three o'Clock iii the Afternoon, ( subject to the Conditions of Sale which will be then expressed,') ALL that eligibly situated and very valuable LEASEHOLD ESTATE, near the Navigation Inn, and contiguous to the Nottingham Canal, heretofore in the Occupation of Messrs. DAFT and SHAW, Stone Masons: comprising a good Dwelling House, two Tenements with Work - Shops under them, Stables,- Solids, and other Out- buildings', and two Wharfs— the whole Land eontainirg 1500 Square Yards. The above Estate is under Lease for 47 Years, of which 30 were unexpired last Lady Day. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. COLDHAM and ENFIELD, or Mr. SAMUEL JOHNSON, Notting ham ; or' to the Auc'tioneef. Nottingham, July 13th, 1810.;' BaAehtfuse and Promises, in full Business. • TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. E. B. ROBINSON, In his Sale Room, in the Poultry, on Wednesday, Aug. 8tft, 1810, at Three o'Ciock in the Afternoon, subjcct to sticli Conditions as will be then and there produced, ALL those valuable newly- erected PREMISES, situate in Lister Gate, Nottingham, in the Occupation • of Mr. Grcasley, BaktT and Flour Seller; comprising an excellent Front House, containing four good Cellars, and niije cpmpiodioiis Rooms, fitted up with convenient Clip- boards, Fire Places, Bath Stove Grates, & c.; behind the House is a good- accustomed Bakehouse, in full Business, with a capital Oven, built. 011 the most approved Principle, also fitted up with Kneading Troughs, and other Conveni- ences; over the same are large Warehouses, or Storo Rooms; also ill the Yard is an excellent Brewhouse, Pig- sties, Privy, & c. together with a large entire Yard. The Premises are extensive, and, at a very small Ex- pence, might be made convenifnt for a Hosiery Concern, or a Lace Manufactory. If required, Part ot the purchase Money may remain pn the Premises, and Possesslqii may be had at Michaelmas next. The Premises are well supplied with . Soft Water. Tjo purchase by Private Contract, apply to Mr. Greasley, on the Premises j to the Auctioneer;, or to Mr. WOOD, Surveyor, Pafliament Street, Nottingham, STOCKING AND LACE FRAMES, To he SOLD by Auction, by Mr. E. B. Robinson, On Tuesday, August 7th, in the Great Room, n?" Mr. Crane's, the Exchange, in Nottingham, at One o'Clock. precisely, rhHE following STOCKING and LACE 1 FRAMES, the Property pf a Gentleman leaving the Hosiery Business Lot No. Gge. W. Quality. In whose hands. 1 rr SO 30 With Lacc Machinery, at John Wright'sj Gregory's Buildings, Woolpack Lane. 34 22 Ditto, at John North's Carter- row. 30 16 2- Needle, Mr. Shipley's, Framesmith, C'alverton. 24 16 2- Needle, Ditto, ditto- ditto. 24 16 2- Needle, Mrs. Marshall, Beestpn. 24 — ' 3- Needle, —- Kitchen's, Bulwell. 34 16$' 2- Needle, with Spider Machine, in the large Room. 24 •— 2- Needle, H. Brpwn's, HucknallTorkaid 24 — 2- Needle, —- Fell's, Bulwell. 24 rr 2- Needle, in large Room. 24 — 2- Needle, John Stephenson's Brfason. 2.4 — 2- Needle, John fltorer's, Sandy Lime. 26 —• 2- Needie, John Stephenson, Breason. 26 — 2- Needle, William Walker, ditto. 26 — 2- Needle, H. Brown, Fjfucknall. 27 — 2- Needle, George White, New Radfufd. 30 — 2- Needle, John Matthews, Watnall. 30 — 2- Needle, Thomas Stevens, Carlton. 32 — 2- Needle, John Stephenson, Breason., . 32 — 2- Needle, Solomon Robinson, Cossal. 36 44 Double- bar Warp Lace, George Lar- son's, New Radford. 36 44 Double- bar Wurp Lace, Edward Egan's, Parliament Row. 36 . 44 Double- bar Warp Lace, Edward Holt lingsworth's, Bulwell. 36 44 Double- bar Warp Lace, at ditto. 38 44 Double- bar Warp Lace, Isaac Atkin's, Stapleford. 1 7 42 69 12 106 13 81 83 90 65 3 78 29 20 100 21 — £ 2 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 M 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 30 30 30 30 30 30 Silk, Warp I- ace, Warp Lace, Warp Lace, Warp Lace, Ditto, in Pieces, Copestick's, llkestone. Ditto, Ditto, Ditto, Ditto, Ditto, ditto, ditto. i$ tto. ditto: to. tto. ditto, ditto, ditto. i; Ditto, Carcase only,' Ditto, — — — Warp Lace, Ditto, — — — Warp Lace, Ditto, — — — Warp Lace, Ditto, 17 30 — 2- Needle, J. Storr's, Sandy'- Lar. c, Nottm. 18 34 — 2- Needle, ditto ditto ditto. 2 36 — 2- Needle, ditto ditto ditto. 54 36 — 2- Needle, ditto ditto , ditto. " 34 24 — Silk, in the Room. . 72 26 — Silk, Eliz. Hudson's, St. Ann's, Nottm. 42 107 27 16 Silk, R. Roe's, Duke's Place, Barker- Gate. 43 108 27 16 Silk, Joseph Hulse's, New Radford. 44 104 28 18 Silk, ditto ditto. 45 58 24 — 2- Needle, Benj. Cook's, Ockbrook. 46 101 22 — 2- Needle, Samuel Raven's, Shelford. 47 20 26 — Silk, T. Richards's, Gregory's Buildinis, Woolpack Lane, Nottingham. 48 39 26 — Silk, in the Room. 49 41 26 — Silk, W. Godfrey's, Barker Court, Bk. Gt. 50 79 18 — 1-&- 1 Rib, J. Oldham's and T. Smith s, Walnut- Tree Lane. 51 18 27 — Silk, in the Room. 52 31 24 — " 2- Needle, Wm. Smith's, Arnold. 53 40 34 — 2- Needle, J. Hutchinson's, Hucknall. 54 5 24 — 2- Needle, Edw. Smith's, Heanor. 55 32 32 — 2- Needle, in the Room. 56 — 24 — 2 Needle, Job Makin's, Moor Green. 57 1 26 — 2- Needle, in the Room, 58 35 30 16 2- Needle, Sanil. Townsend's, Lenton. 59 — 34 15$ 2- Needle, Thomas Smart's, gasford. 60 — 30 16 2- Needle, in the Room. 61 11 36 16 2- Needle, in the Room. 62 30 26 — Silk, at Mr. Rogers's Shop. 63 — 30 15'- 2- Needle, Widow Hall's, Water Lane, , Carter Gate.. N. B. Those marked " m the Room," may be inspected, by applying to the Auctioneer, who particularly recom- mends this Sale to the Attention, of the Trade, as the Frames are the Property of a Gentleman who has com- pletely withdrawn from Business, and, from particular Circumstances, must be positively sold. WESSE1. LS' JESUITS DROPS. ~ * " THE true original J? SUITS DROPS are now pre- pared by SHAW and . HnwAiyj, s, 66, 011 the Foot Way, St. Paul's Church Yard, London ( Successors to Joseph Wussells); andsold by the Printer of . this Paper,. Dunn,. Robinson, and Wikockson, Nottingham ; Ada- ms, and Astlett, Loughborough ; Shepprad, and- Robinson, Mansfield ; Dewes, Ashby- de- ki- Zouch.' The Jesuits Drops have been long known and esteemed a safe, cheap, effectual; and often an mmrdidte cure for Stranguary, Gleets, Weakness df the Kidnies, or Bladder ; and when tnken on the First attack, of Venereal Infection, they will infaljihly. accomplish. the desired Eifect: Should the complaint be far advanced, it will tie necessary to fait*' the S/> « ji.- Remedy with'the ' Jesuits Driips. The many depredations . made on the property of the Proprietors cdmpel them to. gtye this Caution, that no one bottle Will be. sent out of thi&. Hpuw, without SHAW art! EDWARDS ( Successors- to )." WE- ssV, TL?), S6j St. Piu.": - Church Y » rd, engraved or,- the Stamp. FRIDAYS EXPRESS. ' LONDON, THURSDAY, JULY 26. The hourly increasing anxiety of the public mind to learp something of the' fate of our army in Por- tugal, occasions, as ' might be expected, a variety of rumours and conjectures : the colour of these ge- nerally depends on the different views which those who circulate'them take of the relative strength and positions of the French and Allied Armies, as well as of the talents and composition of the respective Commanders and troops. At the beginning of the week, it was confidently asserted that Lord Wel- lington was in full retreat, to the coast of Portugal: a report of another character was in circulation yesterday afternoon; Massena was " said to have been defeated by the combined British and Portii- • juese, with a considerable loss of men, and an unusual proportion of his artillery. The- combined, troops were said to have suffered very severely, but nothing in comparison with the enemy. We hope it may be so ; but we have not been able to ascertain the arrival of any vessel, letter, or dispatch, with such grateful inttlligence.— Timet. Accounts are stated to have been received by the Spanish Ambassador here, from the North of Spain, that Ciudad'Rodrigo had not surrendered Up to the 9th inst.; and that the march of a Spanish force from Gallicia had obliged Marshal Ney to send ^ division of the besieging army, to the amount of " 7000 men, into'that province. ! • This morning were received German Papers, and private ' letters, to the 15th instant. They contain some further particulars respecting the war between the Turks and the Russians, it'appears that the defeat which the former « ustaioed, and which caused Sttistria to capitulate, was so severe, that it is thought they will instantly sue for peace. The fortress of Bazardshik, garrisoned by 10,000 Turks, was taken by storm, 8000 of whom were cut down on the • pot by their ferocious conquerors. The Grand Vizier is stated to have retired with the wreck of his army towards , fi. driahople. The King of Holland, ?* cordiqg to the reports current at Hamburgh, took the, xMof'ition of abdicating only when lie found that he couhroo' prvvent Napoleon from sending French troops to all pie Dutch prpiions. The two Deputies fronj the Carraccas, Don Juan de Volebar, and Don Jose V. fcn, left London yesterday, in order to embark for the Unite* States. It is said that they aie to reside for some time at IpiladelphU- We understand that these gentlemen were trc fted with the greatest politc- 1; but the Treaty of Alliance hand VII. was doubtless conr loaded piste!, and < Jilchirg « i As icateaUi'pte hit left tici. Barr asked Tranter what induced him to do the rash act i he replied "" he hud done it himself; and it was nt> business of his or* any badyehe." Tntntsr lived a^ jput twenty minutes:' The letter he waj writing proved to fee a letter addressedto his sister's husband, bequeathing ill his property to his- Sister, atnpunting to about £ 5bo: except £ 40 to be given to a natural child. He appeared to be in very good health and spirits on Tuesday. He neither assigned any Cause for the rash act, nor can any conjecture be formed as to the cause, except a report, of a disappointment in a love affair. lie had lived with the Prince between seven and eight years. Previous to that he lived with theDuke of Queensberry as a running footman. The body was taken to St. Martin's bone- house. • — .. V, •'•" Price of Stocks this day at One a'CM. Sper Cent. Consols for man. 69.— acc. 69$. . Ditto Red. 4 per Cent. per Cent. 98f. : JSxcheq. Bills, 3s, to 7s. pre.— Omnium, 1 dis. Nottingham, Friday, July 27- r. css by his Majesty's Minister, between his Majesty and Ferdii siderad an insurmountable obstacle tq receiving them in an official character. It is possible, therefore, that the object ascribed to their mission has not been attained. Very favourable accounts of the disposition of the people of Mexico have been received by the last Jaihaica mail: tfyfy remain steadily attached to the mother country, even under it? late reverses ; and have professed so to continue, while a govern- ment exists in any part of Old Spain that shall act in the name of Ferdinand VII. They have formally acknowledged the authority of th? Rggjqcy in tt1? Isle of Leon. A Quarter- Master, who deserted from the French service in consequence of being; degraded, it is said, hai put himself at the head of between four and five hundred Spaniards, and deserters from the French army; and with that force he occupies se- veral passes on the road between Burgos and Vittoria, arid haj been vgry successful in cutting off convoys and intercepting communications of every degcription. This Quarter- Master, who was a member of the Legion of Honour, and is dtscribed as a man of great courage and enterprize, has for months eluded the vigilance of strong parties sent to arrest him; and though a reward of 20,000 livres has been offered for his head, no one hs/ been base enough to betray him. There was originally great obscurity thrown over the tumultuous proceedings at Madras, and every thing relating to them seems enveloped in a certain degree of darkness. It appears, we find, to Ibe doubtful, whether the most generally credited report, respecting the determination of the Courts Martial upon Lieutenant- Colonel Bell and Major Storey, be true. The belief was, that these two officers were pashiered* and declared incapable of serving again. This is now doubted ; but no Cer- tain information on the subject can at present be obtained^ Lord Minto is said to continue at, and General Hewitt to have been sent for to, Madras s these circumstances do not, perhaps, argue a ge- neral acquiescence in the principles of Sir George Barlow, or an unequivocal decision in favour ofhi$ conduct. On Monday the Esrl of Nfjrthssk and Sir Ri- chard Slrachan were presented by the Chamberlain of the City of London, at the Mansion House, with, the swords voted them for their respective services, off Trafalgar, and Ferrol. A duel wan fought on Monday, on Colchester Green, near Dorchester, between R. N. Knevett, Esquire, a volunteer officer, and Captain Eallshawe, of the Local Militia, in consequence of a quarrel at a ball- room, on Sa- turday night.— The parties fired and missed, but in the se- cond fire, the ball grazed the arm of Mr, Ktrevett, and lodged in the left breast. It was immediately extracted, but he is considered in a dangerous way. MAJOR HOG AN.— This gentleman, the statement of whose case, and the comments on it in various daily and periodical publications, occasioned the Attorney- General to file no less than 36 informations against authors and pro- prietors, is stated to have died in Philadelphia on the 13th of June las:. It appears, that after le- - ing this country, be was some time in the capacity of a planter, at Cuba, from thence he went to Washington and other parts of the Con- tinent, and only arrived at Philadelphia just previous to his death. > -- A Clerk, employed in the house of Hoare, Har- riett, and Co. bankers, of Lombard Street, has de- camped with bank notes to the amount of 5, oool. A reward of two hundred guineas is advertised for his apprehension. So soon as the robbery and the escape of the thief were ascertained, application was niade to the office at Bow Street, and he was traced on board a north- country smack. No time of course was lost to send a Bow Street officer ex- press to Scotland, to endeavour to greet him with a warrant, on his landing; which it is hoped he will be enabled to do.— About ten years since, another Clerk of the same house decamped with io, oool. and escaped to America: he had the kindness to write to his employers,, to acquaint them of his safe arrival, promising, if he was successful in his prospects, to remit them the whole money, with interest; but as they have never since heard from him, it may be presumed that he has either changed his mind, or was unlucky in his speculations. DIliD, On Monday the 23d inst.. at his seat, Serlby Hall, near Bawtry, Robert Monckton Arundel, Viscount Galway, Baron of Killard, in the county of Clafe, one of his Majes- ty's most Honourable Privy Council, and Knight of the Bath. His Lordship was born July 4th, 1758, and is suc- ceeded in his titles and estates by the Honourable William George Monckton, who is now in his 29th year. On Friday last, aged 52, Mrs, Armitage, of Angel Row, in this town. On Saturday last, aged 58, much lamented, Mrs. Skip- with, wife of Mr. Skipwith, spirit merchant, of this place. She was a most affectionate wife, and tender parent; and her loss will Iptig be felt by her family and friends. On Monday last, aged 12, Miss Wilson, daughter flf Mrs. Wilson, milliner, en the Long Row- On Tuesday morning, aged 28, Rebecca, only daughter of Mr. Lomas, of Kellar Gate, in this town. On Wednesday the 25th inst. aged S6, Mrs. Coldham, wife of Wright Coldham, Esquire, Mayor of this town. By- her affectionate discharge of her paren(: a| duties, she was closely endeared tp l^ er numerous family. gapie day, of a decline, Mrs. Taylor, milliner and dress maker; of Hounds'. G^ te, in this town. pri Saturday last, aged 46, Mr. John Biundell, joiner, of Snpnton; Hie had been indisposed for several weeks, but feeling himself somewhat better, he came to town in the'forenoon of Saturday to transact some business, slid was returning home about two o'clock, when, on his way down Wool- pack . Lane, he was arrested by the arm of death, dropped down, and expired in about ten minutes aftertvards. An inquest was hpld on the body in the even- ing^ when the Jury returned a verdict-— died by the - jirititicn » f God. He was an industrious man, and has left a wife » nd sit children to lament his premat'ur'e loss.. On Sunday afternpon last, during the time of divine service, a fire broke out in the bake- house of Mr. Bishell, in Chapel Bar, in this town, which, had it npt been for the prompt exertions of the inhabitants, and a plentiful supply of yyater, might have occasioned the most scions consequences, it was fortunately, however, extinguished, but not until it had done considerable injury to the pre- mises, and destroyed the whole inside of the bafet- hejuse, with a quantity of flour, a'nd other articles.- file' fire ori- ginated, we understand, in a quantity of hot embers bemg left in a wicker basket, under the kneading trough, and which had been neglected to be removed.- A rpefancholy accident happened in Drafc} Street; Meadow Platts, on . Tuesday last: as Jolfti* Dalle,' a young riian, about 19. y£' jt » . of age, apprentice to Mr. Nix, builder, of this place, was employed in repairing the chimney top of an uninhabited house there, he inadvertently placed his foot upon some loose bricks, which gave way, and preci- pitated him to the ground. He was so shockingly bruised by the fail, that scarcely any signs pf life appeared; and in about three hours after being taken- to the Infirmary, he expired. Verdict of the Coroner's Inquest, accidental death. PATIENTS admitted and discharged at the GENERAL HOSPITAL, Nottingham, since eurlast. In- Patients discharged ? cured ------ J Ditto relieved ----- 0 Ditto made Qut- Patients S Ditto incurable - - - - 0 Ditto dead ------ 1 Ditto for irregularity - 0 Ditto without relief - - 0 Out- patients disefc- rg-? n, ed cured J21 Do. for non- attendance' 1 In- Patient^ admitted » - 6 Accidents - -- -- -- 0 Out- Patients admitfed - go Remain in the Hospital 37 Remain Out- Patients - 323 HOUSE VISITORS, Thomas Hall, Esq. and Mr. Hopkjnspn, The collection on Sunday la t, at Halifax Chapel, after a sermon preached in behalf of the LUNATIC ASYLUM, near Nottingham, amounted to £ 2j. 3S. fid. New Annual Subscriber to the same Charity. : Thomas Spragging, Esq. of Newark ...£' 2 3 0 SUICIDE— Yesterday morning, one of the most deliberate and horrid suicides was committed by a young man of the name of Tranter, a footman in the employ of the Prince of Wales: entered Carlton House as early as between five and six o'clock, and went into the servant's hall, where he was found writhing by another servant named Barr, who had got up early. They conversed to- gether without his perceiving any thing extraordinary in Tranter's conduct or behaviour. At length Barr left the hall, and when he was in another part of the hall heard the report of a pistol. He had no suspicion that it proceeded from the hall, but returned there as he intended, when he found Tranter in a different part of the hall, and at the instant called to him to know what was the matter, but received no answer; and on looking at him, he perceived blood flowing from his stomach, and that he had shot him- self with one of his travelling pistols, which are always kept loaded; his waistcoat was on fire, occasioned by the wad- ding of the pistol. Burr was so much alarmed at the hor- rid sight, that he ran out to fetch the gate- porter to assist. On his return with the porter, just before they got to the hall door they heard the report of a pistil, and its fall. They found that Tranter had been so completely deter- mined on his own destruction, that he had got off his waist- coat, which was on fire, and, in his wounded state, he had got stress the hall, about ten yards, and procured another NEWARK, MANSFIELD, GAINSBURGH, & c. MARRIED, On Monday last, Mr. Sutton, sacgeon and apothecary, of Winchelsea, to Catherine, thirddaughter of John Dods- ley, Gent, of Stoney Houghton, in the county of Derby. Yesterday, the 26th inst. by the Rev. T. L. Cursham, Mr. Benjamin Sir. ith, of Mansfield ( late of Alfreton), to Mrs. Creswejl, of New Radford, near Nottingham. On Saturday se'nnight, at Chesterfield, Mr. Jojin JJrock- sop, of Grasshill, to Miss Mary Marsh, of the same place. Last week, by special licence, at the Ihouse of the Marchi- oness Dowager of Lansdowne, William Gerald Bagat, of Castle Bagat, in the county of Dublin, Esq. to Anne, eldest daughter of the Marchioness Dowager of Lansdowne, and of her first husband, the late Sir Duke Giffard, of Castle Jordan, Bart, of whom she is co- heiress. Thursday, at St. George's, Hanover- square, London, by a special licence from the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Hon. Charles Cecil Cope Jenkinson ( half hf other to the Earl of Liverpool) to Miss Shuckburgh, only daughter and heiress of the late Sir George Shuckburgh, Bart, of Shuck- burgh House, Warwickshire. The bridal party previously met at Lady Skipwith's, in Sloane- street, where an elegant dejeune was provided for them. The bride gives With her fair hand to her fortunate lover, a landed estate of 15,0001. per annum, and nearly 40,0001. in ready money. Same day, by special licence, at Wroxton- Abbey, in the county of Oxford, the Right Hon, the Earl of Guildford, to Miss Maria Boycott, fifth daughter of the late Thomas Boycott, Esq. of Rudge Hall, Salop.. Tuesday evening, at Saint George's Church, Hanover Square, the Right Hon. Lord Brownlow to Miss Hume, daughter of Sir Abraham Hume.— The ceremony was per- formed by his Lordship's brother, the Rev. Mr. Cust. The bride and bridegroom proceeded from church in an elegant new chariot and four, to her sister's, Mrs. Long, Bromley, Kent, where they intend to pass some time.— The bride wore a superb Brussels lace dress over white satin, her hair simply dressed with jewels, and a beautiful Brussels lace veil, two yards deep; which covered nearly the whole of her figure. The Hon. Misses Cust, who at- tended as bride- maids, and other ladies who were present, wore fine sprigged muslin dresses over white satin, with Installation caps, and beautiful Parisian plumes, which had an elegant and graceful appearance.— Among the company present were, Earl and Countess of Bridgewater, Colonel and Mrs. Evelyn, Mr. and Mrs. Long, the Dowager Lady Brownlow ( who was richly dressed in white satin), Miss De Buche, & c. They all retired to Sir Abraham Hume's, where tea aud refreshments were prepared.— There were no favours worn on the occasion, the late Ljrd Brownlow having an objection to them. DIED, A few days ago, at Newark, Mr. Middletrooke, senr. fellmonger. fuitiees t- f a Fetcc, TllflmM Mftrtoo, idreolmaster, of Hem's well 1 for stealing poultry from the premises belong- to Mr.. Hill, farmer, of Wellotighton, near Gainsburgh. On Wednesday se'nnight, atyiHhin man of gen- teel appearance, dressed in blacky went to the shop of M^. Peljerdy, watch- maker, in Leicester, and purchased a watch for IO » . and a go^ key for 8s. tendering a note, purporting to be of the Cheshunt and Hertfordshire Bank, drawn by Wm- Nightingale, for ten ponnds.— Mr. P. sus- pecting the note to be forged, went out, as he said, tq pro- cure change, but during his absence the man left the shop, « ying he would cal> • in nowev » i: went to the George trm, and got off in a gig. Mr, P. having ascer- tained his route, followed him to Melton, and there took him into custody. Notes <> f the same description' of two, five, and ten pounds, were found upon him^ to the amount of £ i5. with some bank notes, upon the latter of which he endorsed the name of Wm. Nightingale ( tlie' chief con- stable having desired him to put spine mark by- whicb he might know them again). lie went the preceding even- ing from Market Harborojjgh' with a respectable inhabit* ant of Leicester, whose daughter and another young pur- son accompanied him in a gig, for which accommodation he was hospitably received, and dined with tfce family, stating his nanle tp be John Smith: during his stay he re- quested some small notes for a ten- pound of the above de- scription, which he obtained. He underwent an examina- tion before the magistrates at Leicester 011 Thursday, and is to be brought up again for further enquiry, About six o'clock in the evening of Thursday se'nnight the inflammable air in a coal pit at Grange Col- liery, near Bowness, Scotland, exploded, and out of twenty- three persons who were in at the time ( awful to relate) thp lives of only six were saved, seventeen having suffered, namely, eight men and nine women. This most melan- choly event, which was altogether unexpected ancl tm- dreaded, ( accidents from the effjetj of inflammable ajf, having been long unknown in^ ijj' p « t of the country), is understood to haye been accjnjat^ SSfcAiiie ° f ' he suffering women havjng placed a lighf iSsa piHrpf the pit where, from the late Uncommon clo « o^ jB. dfItfie atmosphere, tliat air had collected in strengthy'swa' of " ithich she had been warned by one of the survivors",,", IWi!'? hfcre to have set fire to it. The fatal " effects were prpdiiced not by burning, as is common in cases of the explosion of inflammable air, but by its suffocating quality ; « , id although Dr. Stewart, from Bowness, with > d assistants, gave immediate at- tendant^ and upw! every means for restoring suspended animation, liisendeayours were successful in reviying only four out of twenty- one who were brought up in a state of insensibility, th' QU will bs pleased to call a PUBLIC MEETING, as ear. y at may be convenient, OF THE INHABITANTS of this 1 own, to take into Consideration the Exwdicncv of form- ing a SOCIETY for the PREVENTION and T. JFJCOU* RAGEMENT of VIcfc Und RROFAN? MBS&, Geflrge Hutchinson, ricarefsi Mary's. Robert Wood, D. D. '" K- M. Almond, Curate, of Basford and Suhvetl Richard Alliott, Mounter of Cattle Gati Mating. John Green, Minister of Mary Gate { fax*. ' ' Robert Smith, Minister of Stoney Street iiktyti, Wm. Styan, Minister of lio. cktey Chajjc/ i ' John Jarmah, Minister of friar Lsr. e Ctifyil John llryan, Minister of' Sim ' Ckhpti. ' Georg'i- Smith, Xfimstcr uf ffalfai Vttapri? c Francis Wakefield Octavius Thomas Oldknow. Thomas Tolliiiton. William Hickling. Fleetwood' Churchill,. ,' ; . William Fo*. / f 1, James. Lamax. . ." , J ' W.' Trtfntham, jun,' Joseph Saunders. Charles Sutton. Jotpl >:.:„(: Nathaifiel Need, jun. George Bassett. Edmund, Wright. Charlpf Hazard SattHit'I- Cullen Jonathan Dunn • James Wright. . , ii » mftel Cisrk; ., Geort£ Nichols, [ WmrlS& k. . . Thomas Tatt'un- John Gill. " •'• John LotJxWooA Jadies' Hewitt ' John Gilbert. Samuel Bean, In Pursuance of the altaaa Keq'uUitimi, ttetnyd jjc t\( Mayor, I DO HERK& T'G& RSE NOTICE, Vmt q limit} MSSTIKO of the Inhabitants of this Ton- n iri'd; he held ift thf PviiDHALt, on Wui> jir. sfiAr ifeit, beiui• { if first Day' 0" Avetrst,. at ( n the foreman, fw'thv Purpose in ^ Prl^ d " Jc \ liitf I. FTT,, lVTr. (' 1 1N 1.- nn lmn^ rfi WILLIAM SHAW, Upholsterer, Cabinet Maker, and, Paper Hanger, HAVING opened a SHOP in the Corn Market, late in the Occupation of Mr. LAKIN, Linen Draper, intends keeping a fashionable Assortment Pf GOODS 111 the above Branches, and humbly begs Leave to inform the Nobility, Gentry, and the Public, that he has attended ast- siduously to ' the above Branches of Business several Years in- the'first HoqseS In London, and flatters himself the Ex- perience he has had will enable him to merit their Favours, wiiich he will endeavour to deserve by the strictest Atten- tion in the Execution of every Order he may be entrusted with, in the best Manner and most modern Taste. Tl » ose I>* lies and Gentlemen who ttiay'please to favour him. with tpeij;,, Commands, may hij. assured it will be. his constant'Study to merit » Cor. timrance fltihem^ which will ever be rcrne'mbered with Gratitude. " - •' Derby,- July 11th,. 1810. M< m , hereto! November, and the .„.. , and not pn- theiirst ida- y ill December and the first Monday in June, is tvjfore. ( By Order) '. ' ' ' ~ ~ GEO. COLDHAM, Town Clerk- fe" 4th July, 1810. THE Commissioners for LICENSING HAWK- f of the Town of Nottingham, held on the? 5tK Diy of junj F. RS, PEDLARS, and PETTY CHAPMEN, hereby last, / 4o hereby give Notice, tharhra « efoftfct » » '* W- riv8 give Notice^ that all LICENSES granted by them - 1 — Y- ar commercing the ' ist of August, 1809,. to July, 1810, will continue in force to the first next, according to an'Act ( if Parliament lately passed, vizi the 50th Geo. Hi." Chap. 41; Sec. 2, when New Licenses will be granted. Hawkers' Office, Somerset Place, 18 July," 1810. . « Derby, July 25th, 1810. DANCING. MESSRS. TUNALEY and KEYS respectfully inform their Friends and the Public, their next Quar- ter will commence, At Mansfield, on- Monday the 30th instant; At Thurland Hill, Nottingham, oh'Wednesday the 1st of August; and At Kegworth, on Friday the 3d. N. B. Families attcntsed. Tq MANUfACTVRERS, DEALERS, and Others. MESSRS. F.. RICHARDS and CO. Fan Court, Miles Lane, Upper Thames Street, London, ( whose Connexions in Shipping and Home Trade are so extensive, , they flatter themselves that it is in their. Power to procure an instant Sale for every Description of Merchandize, Ma- nufactures, or Colonial Produce, to any Amount) offer their Services, as Agents to any Country Manufacturer, or Others who may have'large Stocks by them, and- v? bo are- desirous of an toini diatc'Mpjiey Market, to'procure the same for a trifliifg CPJimiissioii, vilth Confidence and Dispatch, t. Rkhariis- aiid Co. wilf, in case of: temporary Aid- being • tf'anted, advance Cash 611 fair and liberal- Terms.••'' Letters .( Post- paid) iddresSed as above, will meet with evert Attention.— Personal Application from Ten ' io Pour o'Cjock. " ' _ __ TO - BE LET, -"..-• And may be entered upon immediately, TPIIAT Old- accustomed PUBLIC- HOUSE, si- 1 tuate at BULWEI. L, in the County, of Nottingham, now in the Possession of Joseph Hackett. For particulars enquire of Mr. KNIG « T, Stan Hill, near Nottingham. ER$ WA$ H CANAL. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BOOTT, pn Wednesday the 8th Day of August, 1810, at the Black Moor's Head Inn, Nottingham, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, ( subject to such Conditions as will be then produced,) nj-' H^ Hfi. SHARES in the ERE WASH CANAL. I flie' Yearly Dividend on each of these Shares has been, for several Years past, £ 27.10s. and there is. a reasonable Prospect of its increasing. Further- Information maybe had at the Offices of Mr. CRADOCK, in Loughborough, and Messrs.. JAMSON and, LEESON, in Nottingham. Also ( Price 7s.), his LETTER to Mr. CLINK, on imperfect On Tuesday the 17th inst. at Gainsburgh, Mr. Buck, I Developements of the Faculties, Mental and . Moral, as well. schoolmaster, aged 31 A few days since, the Hon. William' Ficzwilliam, next brother to Viscount Fitzwilliam. On Sunday last, a sermon was preached at the General Baptist Chapel, at Sawley, by the Rev. J. Jarman, for the benefit of the Sunday School in that place, when the sum of £ 21. 6s, S^ d. was collected. On Friday last, was committed to Lincoln Cas- tle, by John Beckett, Esq. one of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace, John Cooper, of Gainsburgh, porter, charged with violently assaulting Mr. John Winter, farmer, of Upton, near Gainsburgh. The same day, was committed to Kirton Bride- well, by the Rev. Mr, Wollaston, one of his Majesty's as Constitutional and Organic; and ( Price 10s. 6d.) the. VESTIBULE of ELOQUENCE : Original Articles, Oratorical and Poetical, intended as Exercises in Recitation. ROBERT METCALF, ROPER and fLAX- DRESSpR, RESPECTFULLY informs the Tradesmen " of NOTTINGHAM and its Vicinity, that he is now car- rying on the above Business in all its Brandies, hayi - g opened a SHOP in Parliament Street, where he intefios keeping a large Assortment of GOODS, of the best. Qua- lity, which he is determined to Sell on the very lowest Terms, and nothing in hi? Power shall be wanting'to givfc the fullest Satisfaction to such Gentlemen as may please to favour him with, their Orders. Parliament Street,, 27th July, 1810. , Mr. WILD's SALES. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE and EFFCTS, ( Removed for the Convenience of Sale to the Sign of the Lion and Unicorn, Mr. William Woodliouse, Newcastle Street, Nottingham,) WHICH WILL BE SOLD BY AUCTION, " By Mr. WILD, On Monday the 30th of July, 1810, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, without Reserve; CONSISTING of Mahogany and Oak Chests of Drawers; Mahogany, Elm, and London Black Chairs; Four- post and Camp Bedsteads ; Pier and Swing Glasses; Feather Beds and Bedding; Mahogany and Oak Dining, Card, and Pembroke Tables; and a variety'of other useful Household Furniture. SALE" OF FRAMES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WILD, At his Sale Rooms, Pepper Street, Nottingham, on Tues- day the 7th Day of August, 1810,' at One o'Clock in the Afternoon, A QUANTITY of LACE, TWO- NEEDLE, A " and WARP FRAMES. N. B. Full Particulars of each Frame will appear in next Week's Paper, and Catalogues published five Days before the Sale. FREEHOLD ESTATE, in NOTTINGHAM. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WILD, At his Sale RoPms, Pepper Street, Nottingham, on Wed- nesday the 8th Day of August, 1810, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to Conditions to be then produced", ( if not previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which timely Notice will be given}, ALL those FOUR FREEHOLD MESSUAGES or TENEMENTS, situate in Apple- Row, Mjlk Street, Nottingham, substantially bjiilt, and well tenanted; consisting of Houseplace, Chamber, Workshop, Garrat and- Clpsets, with g ood arched Cellars to each. Also POITK other TRNKMF. NTS. &<•!• Also FOUR other TENEMENTS, facing the. abQve, and 1 Venting tlie'iComtnission in 1 PIECE of LAND between,- with Privy, & c. , u) d the use above, desires to give this 1 of a Well of good Water.— The above are in a pleasant, clean, dry, airy, and healthful Situation, and low rented ; in the several Occupations of Messrs. Bennetts, Brown, H. ut^ by, Dowmari, Roberts, and others. For further Particulars apply to Mr. JOHN WALKER and SON-, Builders; or to Mr." Vv'lLD, Pepper Street, Not- tingham.. July, 20,1810. . . EDUCATION ON TIIR PLAN OF MR. LANCASTER. THE Necessity arid Utility of Instruction, ;> s jt regards the Benefit of evcty . Individual and the'im- provement of the State of Society, ar » ' now universally acknowledged, and every one begins to ft- ei himself interest- ed, not only in the Education of his own Children, but abj> in providing Tuition for the Children of the Poor; regarding it as a great Desideratuin, that there should Be rip Individual among US, of any'Situation, incapable pf reading'AND WritiAgj pr unacquainted with the iirst Principle; Ar; tb « n « ic.^- » [ we connect with teaching to w- ii. il arid write, tlje cor- recting of bad Dispositions,' and the introducing of gou he confined to any particular Denomination of Christians, ' the religious Instruction of it shall be restricted to the learning the Ten Commandments and the Lord's Prayer, and'to the Reading of Lessons selected from the Scrijttures, or to the Reading the Scriptures themselves, - ; " • 6th.—' That it be expected, that the Children of this fjcjiool attend at some Place of Public Worship ou the Lord's Day, and, as an Evidence that they have so attended, that { hey repeat the Texts of the Sermons they heard, to the Master on the Monday Morning, the Place of Attendance being left to the Choice of the Parents. 7th.— In order to render this Institution as useful as possible,, '. it is resolved to admit i! uch Children of Poor Parents as . cannot obtain the Recommendation of a Subscriber, tbeir Parents paying 2s.' ' on their Entrance, for the first Quar- ter; ar. d 2s. each succeeding Quarter- Day. This School will commence on Monday, July 30th, 1810, arid then, and on every succeeding' Monday, Recommen- dations will, be received. It will be opened to the inspection of the Public on Thurs- day, the 6th of September; and on every succeeding Thursday, from eleven to twelve in the Morning, and from three to four in : he Afternoon. Subscriptions and Donations will be thankfully received by the following Persons Mr. Wakefield, Low- Pavi . mentj Mr. Scales, Friar- Lane; Mr. Aid. Bates, Market- Place; Mr. J. Dunn, Bookseller, ditto; Mr. Lomax, Gro- cer, ditto ; Mr. Bassett, Draper, Long- Row; Mr. Aid. Wilson, . Stoney- Street; Mr. Hancock, St. Mary's- Gate ; Mr. Joseph Churchill, High- Pavem ent; Mr. Butcher, Low- Pavement; Mr. W. Kelk, Barker- Gate ; Mr. Elliott, Throwster, Leen- Side; Rev. R. Alliott, Castle- Gate; Mr. A. Strahan, Park- Street, Secretary ; and W. F. Raw- son, Esq. Treasurer. •.-..-••:'' CROPS OF WHEAT. BALDERTQN, near NEWARK. TO BE SOLI) BY AUCTION, BY MR. HAGE, At the Turk's Head, in Balderton, 011 Tuesday the 7th of August next, at Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, SOME most excellent and superior CROPS of WHEAT, now growing in BAI. DERTON aforesaid. For Particulars apply to JOHN MASON,- of Balderton, who will shew the same. " VY 7 HERE AS I, the under- signed JOHN BEEBY, VV ( if Sawley, in the County of Derby, late Master of. a Boat belonging to Mrs. ELIZABETH SUTTON, of Heanor, did lately SELL a Quantity of COALS, weighing nearly two Tons, being Part of the CaVgo, also belonging to Mrs. Sutton ( and for which 1 received the Sum of £ l. 16s.), fe- loniously and with an Ilitent to defraud her of the same; J for which Offence she had intended to prosecute me; but She having agreed, on my Application to her, of publicly acknowledging the Offence, returning the above Sum of £ 1. 16s. aiid paying the Expences of this Advertisement, not tp commence a Prosecution against me, I do hereby ac knowledge myself to have . been guilty of the above Offence, and do fhark herfor her Forbearance.,— Dated the 21st Day of July, 1810. his Witness, JOHN M BEEBY, C. CHOUI, ER, jun. Mark. WM. LINOS. CAUTION.— Mrs. SOTTON, for the Purpose of pre- '— 1 future of Offences Notice, that she does not, in any Case whatever, let any Boat to hire, to the Master or other- wise, or permit him to carry any other Coals than such aa arc her own Property; and for further Prevention, she hereby offers a Reward of TEN GUISE AS; to be paid or Conviction of die Offender or. Offenders, to any Person or Persons who will give Information of the Commission oi. any similar Offence in future. West Hellam,' 24th July, 1810. SONG or Tnt SPANISH PATRIOTS. SPIRIT of Liberty ! thy holy flame Never shall Gallic perfidy or force • Ouench in our bosoms: never will we own The proud Oppressor's sway, and bow our knee To his imperious yoke. Are we not men ? And have we not a country, brethren, friends, Dear relative! and homes;' and shall we not Stand by them to protect them ? Shall we give up, Coward- like, our v ossessions to the gripe Of rapine, and the lust insatiable Of over- grown ambition ? Heav'n forbid; Forbid it justice, honour, patriotism, And thou, religion ' awful name, forbid ! Spaniards should be what Spaniards once have been, A bnjve and high- soul'd people, fam'd no less For gen'rqus deed^ than those of hold einprise And loyal valottr. Our forefathers' ghosts Will rise and shame lis that our noble blood Ij. so degenerated in their sons, That wV can tamely yield our manhood tip To cringirfg knaves and sycophants, who boast No . will, rave bis who sways them. We are not made O: such complying stuff tyrants may mould Into what shape they choose; our stubborn metal Is proof against their wilps; and our good swords Shall well avenge the toll and holy cause Which bade us. draw them. Spaniards 1 be strong and fear not! Now is the time of trial: this the day Of retribution and awakened wrath, When God's fierce anger burns throughout the world, To teach the nations justice, and purge off Their dross impure. Beneath His out- spread arm, And aided by His strength, let us go forth, , With steadfastness and courage arm'd, to meet The hosts that come against us. We must learn To bfar fatigue and hardship, and long toils, Disaster, and sometimes, perhaps, defeat: But let not this dismay us! Let it rather Invigorate and strengthen our resolves. To die or conquer in this righteous war. ORDER TO CONVOKE THE CORTF. S. Ferdinand, by the grace of God, King of Spain and the Indies, and in his Royal name, the Council of Re- • to nil Presidents, Governors, Scc. be it made known, that, under the iSth of the present month of June, I have thought fit to i. wue the following decree ,. " The Council of Regency of Spain and the Indies, de- sirous of giving to the whole nation an irrefragable proof of its ardent leal for its benefit, and to adopt the means for . its salvation, has determined, in the Royal name of our Sovereign, that the Extraordinary and General fortes, already ordered, shall be immediately assembled ; and for this purpose it is directed, that such electionsshall be com- pleted as have not yet b.* en completed. Those Members already chosen, and such as shall be . chosen pursuant to this decree, are hereby required to meet in August next, in the Royal Isle of Leon. As soon as the major part are " there collected, that instant the Sessions shall be opened; and in the mean- while the Council of Regency shall oc- cupy itself in removing the difficulties which might obstruct the design of this solemn occasion. •( Signed) " XAV1ER DE CASTANOS, President, ike. " To Don Nicholas Maria dt Sierra." " This royal decree has been communicated by my order to my Supreme Council, & c. that it may be printed and published, and punctually obeyed : for which purpose I command all Presidents, Governors, & c. in their respect- ive districts to execute the same. " I, THE KING." " ESMKVAN VAREA, Sec. & c. Juhe 20,1810." prisoner to the Tower. This prosecution originated out of those disturbance*, The defendant had assailed tome of the soldiers, in common with others of the mob, who were pelting them with stones . and brick- bats, and in- sulted them with the epithets of " Piccadilly Butchers" Ltving Lobsters," & c. & c. till the riot became so seri- ous as to endanger the lives not only of the soldiers there, but of many other persons. This was proved by Taylor, one of the Horfe Guards, and hy others. The defendant endeavoured, by his witnesses, to shew that he was mistaken for another person, and that he never did commit any outrage upon the soldiery. In this, how- ever, he failed', for, after the Chairman, Mr, Watson ( who presided instead of Mr. Mainvvaring), had summed up the evidence, which he did with great precision, mak- ing suitable comments thereon, the Jury, without retir- ing, found the defendant Guilty. COURT OF EXCHEQUER, JULY 19. PROPERTY TAX, CAUTION TO LANDLORDS.— Tie At- torney- General v. Thomas Dickinson.— This information was filed" under the direction of the Board of Taxes, at the instance of the Commissioners of the Property Tax, at Manchester, against the Defendant, who is a butcher, and owner of several small tenements there, to recover two penalties of -£ 50. for two distinct refusals to allow Martha Marshall, one of his tenants, the several sums of 7s. 6d. and 12s. the Landlord's Property Tax oil a rent of 61. perann. which she had paid to tl e Collector, and requested the Defendant to reimburse, hut which he positively refused to do, telling her that he had I o right to pay the tax, that she must pay it herself, and that if he had not his full rent, he would immediately distrain on her goods, and which full rent she accordingly paid. The facts were proved on the evidence of the tenant, a poor widow woman of respectable appearance, and who, from the plain and simple manner in which she gave her evidence, excited particular interest: it was also proved, that before these refusals, similar complaints had been fre- quently made to the Commissioners against the Defendant by his other tenants, and that he had been previously cau- tioned against his persisting in this unlawful course, and of his liability to the penalties. The Lord Chief Baron, in addressing the Jury, expressed great satisfaction at the conduct of the Commissioners in having made so just an example of this Defendant.— The Jury gave a verdict for the Crown in two penalties of £ 50. We extract the following interesting paper from Mr. Lewis Goldsmith's Secret History of the Cabinet of Bonaparte:— SECRET TREATY OF TILSIT.* ARTICLE 1. Russia to. take possession of Turkey in Europe, and to pursue her conquests in Asia as far as she tliinks proper. 2. The dynasty of the Bourbons in Spain and of the Bra- £ family in Portugal, shall cease to exist: a Prince of of the blood of Bonaparte's family shall be invested with the Crown of those Kingdoms. 3. The temporal authority of the Pope to cease, and ft otne and her dependencies to be annexed to the kingdom of Italy. 4. Russia engages to iyisp France with her marine for the conquest of Gibraltar. • 5. The towns in Africa, such as Tunis, Algiers, & c. to be taken possession of by the French, and at a general peace, all conquests which might have been made by the French it » Africa durir. g the war, are to be given as indem- nities to the Kings of Sardinia and Sicily. 6. Malta to be po-; esced by the French, and no peace ever to be made with England, unless that Island be ceded to France. 7. Egypt also to be occupied by the French. 8. Vessels belonging to the following powers only, shall be permitted to navigate in the Mediterranean, viz. French, Russian, Spanish, and Italian; all others are to be excluded. 9. Denmark is to be indemnified in the North of Ger- many, and by the Hanse towns, provided she consents to give up her fleet to France. f 10. Their Majesties of Russia and France will endea- vour to come to some arrangement, that no power shall in future he permitted to send merchant ships to sea, unless they have a certain number of ships of war 4 [ This Treaty was signed by Prince Kourakin and Prince Talleyrand.] * The public cannot expect from me that I should inform them how, and by what means, I was put in possession of'the important document; however, in that quarter where it was necessary to substantiate my assertion by proof, I have found no hesitation in doing it. * L. G. f Since my last jmblication, in which there are some facts relating to the intentions of France, with respect to the Danish feet; and I must here observe, that whilst Bonaparte was thus holding out to Denmark indemnities in the North of Germany, Murat mi sent on a mission to the King of Svxs den, who was then in Pomerania, offering Norway to his Swedish Majesty, if he would make a peace with France. } By such an arrangement, the ports of Prussia, Mcck- lenburgli, Oldenburgh, the Hanse Towns, and several others, must be governed by some of the leading maritime Powers in Europe. In the Court of King's Bench, on Friday last, Mr. Finnerty, a literary man, who accompanied the expe- dition to Walcheren, but was, by order of Government, arrested and sent back, and Mr. Gale Jones ( of whom we had lately occasion to speak) were separately convicted of libels on Lord Castlereagh: the former, who, in a letter in the Morning Chronicle, imputed his arrest solely to Lord C. and assigned two motives for it— his Lordship's wishing to hide the details of the expedition from the public, and wishing to dicgrace and stain an innocent individual— with- drew his former plea of Not Guilty, and allowed judgment to go by default. Mr. Gale Jones, however, went to trial; the charge against him was on account of three placards, announcing debates at the British Forum on three evenings, arraigning the conduct of Lord Castlereagh towards Mr. Finnerty ; and, among other things, declaring his Lordship found guilty ( in the Forum !) of a gross and malicious at- tack on the freedom of a British subject in the detention of Mr. Finnerty .- After the evidence and counsel on both sides had been heard, I. ord Ellenborough charged the Jury, who, without hesitation, found Mr, Jones guilty.— An im- mediate order was given for the committal of Messrs. Finnerty and Jones; but they will not receive sentence till next term. In the Court of Common Pleas, on Thursday, Wm. Mainwaring, Esq. obtained a verdict of =£ 126. da- mages against the Hundred of Ossulston, in the county of " Middlesex, in which Hundred his house in Hanover Square is situated, for the injury which his house sustained on the night of the 6th of April, by an outrageous mob breaking the windows, & c. A point, however, is reserved upon the case, for the opinion of all the Judges. This is one of the consequences resulting from the violence of those des- perate characters who assembled as soon as it was known that the Speaker of the House of Commons had issued his warrant to take Sir Francis Burdett into custody. At the Middlesex sessions on Saturday last, John Peaver was indicted for a riot and assault.— It will be re- collected that some disturbances took place near Portman- square barracks, between the Life Guardsmen quartered there and a mob of people, who assaulted and insulted th'em, in consequence of the accidents that so fatally hap- pened on the day that Sir Francis Burdett was conveyed a A circular letter has lately been transmitted by the Bishop of Hereford to the clergy of his diocese, re- quiring from them a particular account of the state of religion within their parochial sphere, and comprehending principally the following subjects, respecting which a distinct answer is to be given to certain queries :— How, and how often, the services of the church are performed, especially on the Lord's Day ?— Whether the incumbent resides in his parish, or leaves it to the care of a curate ?— What are the seasons for catechising the children >— What number of dissenting places of worship there are in the parish; and of what particular denominationTogether with several other questions of equal importance, all tend- ing to inculcate diligence in the clergy, and the best interests of our Ecclesiastical Establishment. Thecorn crops, weare veryhappy to state, speak- ing generally, are of great promise, and no apprehension need now be entert lined of a scarcity. The wheat, though in some places rather thin on the ground, is exceedingly well eared, and has apparently escaped the blight which often attacks it whilst in blossom ; and the Oats and Barley ( particularly the latter) have seldom, if ever, looked bet- ter. Pease, we believe, are universally good ; and the early sown turnips have made a very plentiful appearance above ground. How cheering!)- different is this statement, from the gloomy predictions of famine, so strongly insisted upon by some croaking reporters a few weeks back ! The inhabitants of Pepper alley, in Chester, were on Monday night las: thrown into much consterna- tion by the emission of smoke, as if from the conflagration of some combustible matter ; when after a minute exami- nation it appeared, that the shroud which euvvrapt the ef- figy of Lord Nelson, at Mr. Hathaway's exhibition of Wax- work, had by., soa-. e accident taken ( Ire, and was quickly communicating its destructive power to the sur- rounding group of Emperors, Kings, Fortune- tellers, See. but from its prompt discovery, it was soon extinguished. — Thus it appears, that even the " dumb figure" of the ever- te- be- lamented gallant Admiral retains the fiery na- ture of its brave original! The following unusual, though not entirely un- precedented event in natural history, occurred lately at Kircubbin, in the county bf Down:— Mr, James Orr, innkeeper there, had a green parrot for fifteen years, which not being kept in a cage, was suffered to wander about the house, back yard, & c.— About the middle of June they observed it making holes under the turf stack, in some one of which it would sit nearly the whole day, but was al- ways brought in at night. On Tuesday the 26th of June it shewed more than common reluctance to leave its nest and the next morning dropped from its perch in the win- dow a fine egg, and immediately after went to its nest in the turf stack, from which it was brought with much diffi- culty. One end of the egg, which contained much white, and a small yolk, is unfortunately considerably much in- jured by the fall: it has a pure white skin, very fine in the texture of the shell, about th> size of a pigeon's egg, but of a more elegant shape, being nearer an oval, and now in the possession of a lady in the neighbourhood. On Sa- turday the SOth of June it dropped another egg, of much the same form as the other. An Irish Gentleman having a party to meet at a tavern, exclaimed, on arriving ( finding the room empty), " So, I am first after all!" The waiter informed him that he was mistaken, that his friends had been there, but were gone. " Very well ( returned the Hibernian), then I have made no mistake, for as they were all here before me, surely I was right in saying, " I am first after all." A mason at Brecon, a short time since, was or- dered to erect a tomh- stoij!, ou which he inscribed the age of the deceased as 89. His friends finding the real age to have been 90, insisted upon his adding another year. This the ingenious Welshman accomplished, and the stone now actually bears, aged 891 ! a few years short of that veteran antediluvian Methusaiem. PRESTON MEETING, 1810. TUESDAY, July 17, the Maiden Plate of £ 70. wt. for age, three- year olds 6st. 101b. four- year olds 8st. 2lb. nve year olds 8st. 9lb. six- year olds and aged 8st. 12lb.— Two mile heats. Mr. Hutchinson's b. c. 4 yrs, old ... Mr. Richardson's br. c. 4 yrs. old ... Mr. Gascoigne's b. g. 4 yrs. old ... Mr. Hotham's ch. c. Serjeant, 4 yrs. old Duke of Hamilton's b. f. Lady Charlotte, 3 yrs. old Mr. Clifton's b. f. Morgiana, S yrs. old Mr. Price's br. m. 6 yrs. old Same day, Mr. Smith's b. m. Miss Blanchard, 8st. beat Mr. Simpson's b. g. Hawke, 8st. lOOgs. one mile. Same day, the Produce Stakes of ,50gs. each, for three year olds, colts carrying 8st. 4lb. and fillies 8st. ( two miles), was walked over for by a grey colt of the D. of Hamilton's. Note. His Grace had his famous c. Ashton also ready to start, in case Mr. Clifton had brought his two fillies down. WEDNESDAY, the Union Cup, value lOOgs.; three- year olds 6st. 6lb. four- year olds 8st. five- year olds 8st. JOlb. six- year olds and 3ged 8st. 121b. D. of Hamilton's b. h. Petronius, by Sir Peter Teazle, 5 yrs old - -- -- -- - I Mr. Richardson's b. m. Tutelina, hy Stamford, 5 y. old 2 Mr. Clifton's ch. colt, Calico, 4 yrs. old - .- - 3 Seven subscribers paid forfeit. Same day, a Plate of £ 10. for three and four- year olds; three- year olds 7st. 3lb. four- year olds 8st. 7lb. ( fillies alliowed Sib.)— Two- mile heats. Mr. Hutchinson's b. c- 4 yrs. old - - - Mr. Shafto's br. c. 3 yrs. old ... Mr. Hourson's br. c. Gamecock - - - Col. King's br. f. Lucetto, 3 yrs. old W. N. W. Hewitt, Esqr's b. f. Janetta, 4 y. old Mr. Fletcher's b. c. Bay Malton, 4 yrs. old THURSDAY, a Plate of £ 10. for all ages, three- year olds 6st. 8lb. four- year olds 8st. five- year olds 8st. 101b. six year olds and aged 9st.— Three- mile heats. Lord Rancliffe's b. g. 4 yrs. old - Mr. Egerton'sb. h. Cestrian, 5 yrs, old - Mr. Richardson's b. m. Tutelitfa, 5 yrs. old - Mr. Smith's b, m. Miss Blanchard, 6. yrs. old - Same day, a Sweepstakes of Ten Guineas each, for Hunters not thorough bred ; 12st. mares list. lllb.- Two miles. BANKRUPTS IN SATURDAY'S GAZETTE, John Longhurft, of Kennington Lane, Surrey, victualler, to furrender July 14, 31, Sept. I, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Hartley, New Bridge Street, Blackfriars. Lancelot Corbet, btc of Cheltenham, ( hop- keeper, Aug. 2, at the King's Head, Gloucefter, Augall 9, Sept. 1, at the Plough, Cheltenham. Solicitors, Meflrs. Welles, Gwin- nett, and Newmarch, Cheltenham. Charles Moon, of Southampton, druggift, Auguft 20, 24, Sept. 1, at the Dolphins' Inn, Southampton. Solicitor, Mr. Barney, Southampton. Jolin Simpfon, late of New Malton, Yorkfhire, butter and bacon j'jitor, Aujwt 6, 7, f » . ot. 1, at the Crofs Keys, New Malton. Solicitor, Mr. Paul, New Mfhr. n. Thomas I. uccock, late of New Malton, Yorkihire. ftone mafon, Auguft 6,7, Sept. 1, at the Crofs Keys lun, New Ma'. toii. Solicitor, Mr. Paul, New . Malton. Jofeph Wcekes, now or late of Sidbury, Devon, tanner, Ayguft 6, 7, Sept. 1, at the Golden Lion Inn, Honiton. Solicitor, Mr. Gould, Honiton. Jonathan Fox, of Coleman Street Buildings, London, merchant, July 24, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall. Soli- citor, Mr. J. J. Burn, Auction Mart, Bartholomew Lane. Abraham Sutdiffe, of Lane End, Stansfield, Yorkfliire, cotton manufacturer, Auguft 15,16, Sept. 1, at the Black Bull Inn, Burnley, I^ sncafhire. Solicitor, Mr. Grimlhaw, Burnley. William Sweet, of Exeter, ferge- maker, July 27, Auguft 9, Strpt. 1, at the Hotel, Exeter. Solicitor, Mr. J. Terrell, Exeter. John Mapleton, of Bath, cabinet- maker, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at the Rummer Tavern, Briftol. Solicitor, Mr. William Thomas, Briftol. Richard Marris, of Great Grimfby, l. incolnfhire,. grocer, July 30, 31, Sept. 1, at the White Hart Tavern, Kinglton upon Hull. Solicitor, Mr. Robert Galland, Hull. John Bennett, of Taviftock, Devon, mercer, July 26, 27, Sept. 1, st the Plymouth Inn, Taviftock. Solicitor, Mr. Edward Bray, Taviftock. William Luke, Richard Whitehall, and Henry Jenkin, of Wcli Smithfield, London, wholfeale linen drapers, July 28, Auguft 4, Sewn Guildhall. Solicitors, Meffrs. Caton and Rr 11 meSfl? AW$ t* ffcate Street,. Stephen Wilton, late. of; Weftmoreland Place, Middle- fex, but now of WaUfcauiftow, Effex, merchant, Auguft 4, 24, Sept. 1, at Gtiildteil6# ijondon. Solicitor, Mr. Bryant, Copthall Court, Throgmorton Street. James Knott, of Margate, Kent, { hoe- maker, July 28, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall, London. Solicitor, Mr. Boyce, Margate. Williaw Harrifon, vw'listn Gorft, William Harrifon jun. Samuel Cooke, and John Fairweather Harrifon, late of Tower Street, London, merchants, July 14, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Lamb, Alderfgate Street. John Fairweather Harrifon, of Fenchurch Street, Lon- don, banker, July 34, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall. So- licitors, Meffrs. Cooper and Lowe, Southampton Buildings. Thomas Ward, of Chcapfide"*, London', haberdalhcr, July 24, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Birkett, Bond Court, Walbrook. John Hans Knibbs, of Lime Street Square, London, initirance broker, July 24, Auguft 4, Sept. I, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Pafmore, Warnford Court. . Henry Young, of the King's Arms Public Houfe, George Street, Brick Lane, Middlefex, victualler, July 18, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Whitton, Great James Street, Bedford Row. Robert Steriker, of Epfom, Surrey, inn- keeper, July 28, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall, London. Solicitor, Mr. J. D. Fowell, Fruit Lane, Cornhill. Hugh Watfon and Michael Watfon, of Newcaftle upon Tyne, grocers and tea dealers, July 28, Auguft 4, Sept. I, at Guildhall, London. Solicitors, Mefi'rs. Bourdillon and Hewitt, Little Friday Street, Cheapfidc. Richard Wilton, of Bifhoplgate Street Within, mer- chant, July 28, Auguft 4, Sept. 1, at Guildhall. Solicitor, Mr. Fiflce, Pallgrave Place, Strand. DIVIDENDS. 3 dr. 4 dr. 5 dr. 1 1 4 2 2 3 3 dr. August 18, W. Dixon and H. Dixon, Rotherhithe, Surrey, timber merchants, at 12, at Guildhall.— 14, C. Davies, St. John- Street, carpenter, at 10, at Guildhall.— 15, J. Swan, Caftor, Lincoln, mercer, at n, at the Spittle Inn, Lincoln. — 18, A. Devt- nilh and H. Newport, Villiers Street, Strand, upholfterers, at 12, at Guildhall.— r4, G. Smith, Newcaftle upon Tyne, woollen- draper, at 11, at the Shakefpeare Ta- vern, Newcaftle.— 16, J. Collins, Gofport, Hants, builder, at 1, at the Military Arms, Horton, near Gofport.— 14, J. Bull, Ringfton ( Ifle of Wight), corn- dealer, at 3, at the Bugle Inn, Newport.— 13, D. Rees, Swanfea, Glamorgan, ( hop- keeper, at 12, at the Rummer Tavern, Briftol.— 13, H. Hfrye, Cheapfide, X. ondon, jeweller, at 12, at Guildhall. — 18, J. Barns, Truro, Cornwall, draper, at ten, at Guild- hall, London.— ir, J. Colgrave, Red l. ion Street, wine merchant, at 10, at Guildhall.— 25, J. Lloyd and W. Wy- down, Upper Thames Street, grocer, at 10, at Guildhall.— XI, F. Clark, King Street, Covent Garden, laceman, at 12, at Guildhall.— 11, J. Matthias, Brighthelmftone, Suffcx, flater. at 12, at Guildhall, London.— 11, T. Wilkinfon and J. Wighton, Cateaton Street, woollen- drapers, at 12, at Guildhall.— 13, J. Parkinfon Woolley, Walham Green, brewer, at 12, at Guildhall.— 30, G. Morville, Lancafter, merchant, at J, at the Royal Oak, I, ancafter.- i3, A. Caw- ley Mellor, Derby, grocer, at ji, at the Caftle Inn, Stock- port.— 25, D. Holmes, Piccadilly, warehoufeman, at 10, at Guildhall- 13, J. Dent, Hanley, Stafford, motleyfcrivener, at II, at the Dog Inn, Sandon.— Sept. 3, F„ Carr, Whit- ftahle, Kent, carpenter, at 11, at the Guildhall, Canterbury. — 2, J. Ball, NewSarum, Wilts, victualler, at 12, at the White Hart Inn, New Sarum. CERTIFICATES to be granted August 11. P. M'Taggart, I. ondon, broker. R. Baker, Whitcombe Street, brewer. J. Hamber, Ratcliffe Highway, victualler. G. Syme, Vine Street, merchant. W Pickard, Little Moorfields, breeches- maker. E. K. Davis, Edgeware Road, Middlefex, dealer, J. Rawfon, Clement's Lane, carpenter. R. Thompfon, Philpot- Lane, provilion broker. J. Jackfon, Mill Street, Hanover Square, glafs feller, J. Reid, Frith Street, Solio, grocer. T Fewfter, Liverpool, joiner and houfe- builder. J, Stork, jun. Kingfton- upon- Hull, grocer. ]. Coleman, Silver Street, Golden Square, tallow- chandler. R. Roper, Houndfditch, timber- merchant. J. Secconibe, Walkhampton, Devon, yarn manufacturer. W. Hore, Grampound, Cornwall, C. Hurley, Walkhamp- ton, and R. Searle, St. Stephen's, Launcefton, Cornvyall, woollen manufacturers. Mr, Yates's b. g.- - - 1 Mr. Trafford's b. g. - - 2 Mr. Scarrisbrick'sgr. g.- S Mr. Tempea. t's b. h. - - 4 Mr. GiHibrand's b. g, - 5 Mr. Mostjn' « ch. g. - 6 BANKRUPTS IN TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. John Johnfon, of Kingfton upon Hull, currier, to fyr. render July 30, 31, and September 4, at the White Hart Tavern, Hull. Solicitor, Mr. Sandwith, Hull. Ralph Holt, of Ripponden, Welt Riding of Yorkfiiire, cotton- fpinner, Auguft 21, 22, and September 4, at the Bridgewater Arms Inn, Manchcfter. Solicitor, Mr. Hankin, Spilng Gardens, Manchefter. Donfton Stimfon, of Great Grimtby, Lincolnfiiire, ftone mafon, Auguft 16, 17, and September 4, at the Queen's Head Inn, Great Grimlby. Solicitor, Mr. J. Nicholfon, Louth, Lincolnfhire. David Atchifon, now or late of Weedon Beck, Nor- tbamptonfhire, grocer, Augtift 9, lo, and September 4, at the Augel Inn , Northampton. Solicitor, Mr. R. Birfwell, Northampton. Timothy Thompfon, now or late of Stockton, Durham, dealer and chapman, Auguft 6,7, and September 4, at the Black Lion, Stockton. Solicitor, Mr. J. Frank, Stockton. John Corbttt and Hugh Woodney Corbett, both of Li- verpool, Anguft 27, 28, and September 4, at the York Hotel, Williamfon Square, Liverpool. Solicitor, Mr. j. Whitley, Liverpool. John'Sykes and Jofeph Sykes, of Leeds, merchants, See. Atiguft 23, 25, and September 4, at the White Horl'e Inn, Leeds. Solicitors, Meffrs. Lee and Raynar, Leeds. Chriftopher Stibbs, now or late of Newbury, Berks, cabinet- maker and uphollterer, Auguft 4,11, and Sept. 4, at Guildhall, London. Solicitor, Mr. Gregory, Clement's Inn, London. John Froft, of Doncolter, innholder, July 30, 31, and September 4, at the Angel Inn, Doncafter. Solicitor, Mr. Heaton. Doncafter. Philip Mark, of Plymouth Dock, Devon, draper, July 28, Auguft 4, and September 4, at Guildhall, London. Solicitor, Mr. G. Adams, Old Jewry. Richard Sanderfon the younger, of Kingfton upon Hull, grocer, July 30, 31, and September 4, at the Neptune Inn, Hull. Solicitor, Mr. R. Lowndes, Red Lion Square, London. Rowland Williams, of Briftol, cabinet- maker, Auguft 4, 6, and September 4, at the Rummer Tavern, Briftol. Solicitor, Mr. Geo. Edmunds, at the Exchequer Office of Pleas, Lincoln's Inn, London. Thomas Andrews, of Bafinghall Street, London, Black- well- Hall factor, July 28, Auguft 4, and September 4, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Meffrs. Hillyard and King, Cupt- hall Court, l. ondon. John Hinde, late of Bucklerfbury, London, wholefale grocer ( but now a Prifoner in the King's Bench Prifon), July 18, Auguft 4, and September 4, at Guildhall. Soli- citor, Mr. Cranch, Union Court, Broad Street. John Fairweather Harrifon, John Breaker Furze, and Thomas Blake, of Webbe Street, Southwark, merchants, July 28, Auguft 4, and September 4, at Guildhall. Soli- citor, Mr. Cranch, Union Court, Broad Street. John Armitage Brown, of Nicholas Lane, London, merchant and infnrance broker, July 31, Augnft 7, and September 4, at Guildhall. Solicitors, Meffrs. Blunt and | Euv.- man, Old IktUcm, Broad Street, IWlpEfJDS. Augutt 18, William Stead, Little Towet Hill, merchant, at II, at Guildhall.— 11, Richard Sanders, Croydon, Sur- rey, cow- keeper, at IQ, at GuildhaU.— 25, John Suter, Eaft Retford, Nottingham, at 11, at Guildhall, London.— 11, James Irwin, Red Crofs Street, Southwark, brewer, at 10, at Guildhall.— 30, Wm. Beck, Bifijopfgate Street, dealer, at 10, at Guildhall.— 2.1, John Bell, Adelphi, auctioneer, at 10, at Guildhall.— 30, Wm. Riggs, Old Bailey, London, glove merchant, at 10, at Guildhall.— 17, Richard Stubbs, Leek, Stafford, butcher, at 12, at the Red I. ion Inn, Leek. — I7, Thos. Armett, Rainow, Chelhire, cotton- fpinner, at II, at the Red Lion Inn, Leek, Staffordfhire.— 17, E. Evans, Briftol, carpenter, at 11, at the Rummer Tavern, Briftol.— 14, J. Haywood, Glo'fter. haberdaflier, at 10, at Guildhall, London.— iS, George'Griffin, ofWeidon, Northampton, linen- draper, at II, at the Swan Inn, Oundle.— Se]) te » iber 1, John Nevill and Sampfon Nevill, Stoke, Stafford, car- riers, at II, at Guildhall, London. CERTIFICATES lo be granted August 14. G. H. Gerlach, Jrenchurch Street, London, merchant. Wm. Williams, Tofts, Norfolk, builder. Samuel France, Liverpool, butcher. J. W. Allen, High Street, Lambeth, corn chandler. Samuel Sanders, Dove Row, Middlefex, wine- merchant. John Derhyfhire, Northwich, Chefhire, inn- keeper. Henry Rofs, Kingfton upon Hull, merchant. PARTNERSHIPS DISSOLVED. Joyce, Yerbury, and Stoddart, all of Frclhford, Somer- fet, clothiers.— Lockwood and Broome, Manchefter, dealers and chapmen.— Taylor and Clegg, dyers, Horrocks, near Manchefter.— E. Cooch and T. Cooch, ironmongers, Wifbech St. Peter's, in the Ifle of Ely.— Da'intry, Holt, C. Wood, R. Wood, and S. Wood, Macclesfield, Mau- chefter, and J. iverpool.— D. Martineau, P. Martineau, J. Martineau, and J. Spurrell, fugar- refiners, St. George in the Eaft.— Wood and Rofe, grocers and tea- dealers, Weft- gate Street, Gloucefter.— J. Fryer, John Fryer, Thomas Fryer, Jof. Fryer, jun. and Wm. Fryer, woollen manu- fatft urers, Raftrick, in the paiiih of Halifax, York.— Pricc, Divett, Jackfon, and Co. clothiers, & c." London, and of Bradford, Wilts.— Shaw and Cooke, cotton- fpinners, of Lower Mill, within the parifli of Gloffop, Derby.— George Minfhall, John Buckland, and Charles Minlhall, manu- facturers of ivory bone, Tunbridge ware, turnery toys, and cabinet work, Brook Street, Holborn.— David Mar- tineau, Peter Martineau, and John Martineau, brewers, Lambeth.— Laycock and Rothery, brandy and fpirit mer- chants, Leeds.— Davies and Wells, carpenters, St. Martin's Lane, London.— Kirwan, Woodman, and Knibbs, Lime Street Square, London, infurance brokers.— Tlio. Knight, Jofeph Knight, and John Sprofton, Tunitall, Stafford, potters.— Rutt and Reynell, paper mould manufacturers, at Wooburn Moor, near Woohurn, Bucks.— W. Cowdry and J. Cowdry, brufli manufacturers, No. 40, Strand.— Lambert, Stanford, and Gee, bleachers, trimmers, and farmers, at Bulwell, near Nottingham.— Murphy and Molyneux, painters and glaziers, Liverpool. HULL SHIPPING LIST, from July lfl, to July 23. FOREIGN SIIIL'S ARRIVED. Front Heligoland, Expedition, Bostock. From Amelia Island, Harmony, Robertson. From Greenland, Man chester, Hunter ; Walker, Sadler ; Aurbld, Sadler. From Davis's Streights, Thornton, Crompton ; Cato, Wilden. From Madeira and Jamaica, Whim, W'lson- FOREIGN SHIPS CLEARED OUT. For Gibraltar, Malta, and Messina, Ocean, Aubone. For Rio Janeiro, Elizabeth, Blanchard. COASTERS ARRIVED. From I, ondon, Spring, Mitchell; Silva, Wright; Jane, Hutchinson. From Rochester, Friends, Wilson. From Lynn, Telegraph, Watson; Ann, Jewett. From Leith, York Packet, Morrison. From Yarmouth, Norwich Merchant, Seager. From Louth, Freedom, Lapish. From From Whitby, Brothers, Thompson. From Sunderland, Betsey, Beach. From Rye, Collingwood, Mackreth. From Poole, Oak and Standard, Asquith. From Dundee, Lively, Law ; Fame, Clark. From Stockton and Sunder- land, Endeavour, Counland. From Newcastle, Elizabeth, Arnold; Hope, Darbyshire; Hull Packet, Garner. From Alemouth, Robert and Margaret, Turnbull. HULL, July 23.— The following is a statement of the success of the vessels at Davis's Straits; according to the account brought by the Thornton, C'apt. Crpmpton, which arrived yesterday morning, with 14 fish, producing 400 butts of blubber :— Hull ships— The Duncombe, 12; Everthorpe, 8; Ingria, 16; Equestris, 3; Konigsberg, 9; Leviathan, 21 ; Lynx, 9; Mary and Elizabeth, Jl; North Briton, 9; Prescot, 12; Royal George, 11 ; Symmetry, 13; Samuels, 13; Trafalgar, 16 ; Venerable, 17; and the John, 9, by the account received by the Cato, which arrived here this morning with 18 fish, 500 butts blubber. The Lady Jane, Holmes, has arrived at Shields from Davis's Straits, with 16 fish, 250 tons of oil. On Friday last, the William and Ann, Stephens, arrived at Whitby, from Greenland, with 1J whales and - J2 seals: expected to boil 130 tons oil. One of the seamen belong- ing to her, Thomas Moofson, of Robin Hood's Town, immediately after the mustering of the people, proceeded home ; and having drank acup of tea, dropped down upon the floor, and immediately expired. On Friday se'nnight arrived in Leith roads, the Raith, Davidson; and Royal Bounty, Kellie, from Davis's Straits, full ships ; the former with 12, apd the latter with 13 fish. The Success, Thompson, of that port, has since arrived with 13 fish, a full ship. CORN EXCHANGE, London, Monday, J,, nt 23. The extreme fine weather now experienced being favour- able to the coming crops of Corn, added to several arrivals of Wheat and Flour from abroad, caused the Wheat Mar- ket this morning to be very dull in sale, at a decline of several shillings per quarter since this day week, with a prospect of being still lower. Fine fresh Oats sold readily, but the ordinary sorts declined nearly two shillings per quarter. Rye, Barley, Beans, and Pease, were seyerally cheaper. Rape Seed, & c. without variation. CURRENT PLTLCE OE GRAIN AT MARK- LANS. Wheat - - - 68 tollOs Fine ditto - - 110 toll2s Superfine Wheatl 15 tol20s Rye ... 46 to 52s Barley - - - 32 to 46s Malt - - - 74 to 80s Oats - - - 20 to 34s Polands - - 34 to SSs Boiling Pease - 68 to 74s Grey Pease - 50 to 56s Beans - - - 44 to 60s Rape Seed per last, 58to 601. Fine Flour, 95 to 100s Second ditto, 90 to 95s American Flour per Barrel, of 1 | cwt. 65 to 68s. The Quartern Loaf, 4lb. 5 oz. 8 dr Is 5d. MEAT— SmitbfeU, July 23. Beef,.,... 4s 8d to 6s Od I Veal 5s Od to 7s Od Mutton 4s 8d to 6s Od | Pork 5s Od to 7s Od Average priceof Sugar, computedfrom the Returns made for the Week ending 18th July, 1810, is 21. 9s. 9-£ d. per Cwt. exclusive of the Puty. HAT. LAM's ANTI- BILIOUS PILLS, Invented by EDWARD HAI. LAM, Surgeon and Apothecary, Bury St. Edmund's. THIS safe and elegant Preparation is justly es. teemed for its agreeable and certain Operation, by which it effectually removes all Inaction or Obstruction of the Stomach and Bowels, whether arising from Bile, In- digestion, Flatulency, or Cold; Sickness of Stomach, Head- Ache, & c. It operates by dislodging acrid Bile or other Crudities retained in the intestine Canal, and acts as an alterative to the System generally. Free from any an- timonial or mercurial Preparations, it is at all times safe; and has been given with singular good effect during Preg- nancy, Its action is particularly adapted to persons of bi- lious habits, and those of sedentary lives, where a sufficient action of the bowels is not kept up, and crudities retained in those organs are frequently producing pains and disten- sions, head- aches, languor, and giddiness, or a sense of weariness and oppression. A single trial will fully convince the patient of their ef- ficacy. The - worst cases of Bilious or Sick Head- Aches art certainly removed by a tingle dose, and in a much shorter time than could be credited, but from experience. The Pro- prietor thinks it proper to remark, they will be found not only to act without pain or uneasiness, but to leave the body, after their immediate action ceases, free from that costive state which generally succeeds the operation of laxative medicines. Sold, wholesale and retail, hy Shaw and Edwards, 66, St. Paul's Church Yard, London. Price 2s. 9d. per box ; retail also by the Printer of this Paper, Dunn, Robinson, and Wilcockson, Nottingham ; Adams and Astleft, Lough- borough ; Sheppard, and Robinson, Mansfield; Dewes, Ashby- de- la- Zouch. LIGNUM's ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. Queen's Head, Northowram, near Halifax, SIR, July. 31, 1809. IMPRESSED with gratitude for the wonderful cure which I have received by the ufe of your invalu- able medicine, 1 confider it a duty I owe to you, and to fullering humanity, to puhlifh my cafe. For many years I was fevcrely afflicted with an invete- rate fcurvy, which broke on my hands, arms, legs, face, and various parts of \ Vdy, in fore and ichorous ulcers; after fume years mi Aion became fo great, a* to be unable to purfue 111/ toon as a wheelwright, which greatly diftrefl'edin< ng^ wifeand feveril chil- dren dependant on my laty . s; an 1 to add to my mifery, my affliction daily increafell, and baffled the heft medical ikill- tcould procure. I wis advifed to take Harrowgate water, and afterwards feytiathing, which ferved only ta alleviate my affliction in i partial manner, vvhilft the dif- gafe was increasing in thettfyftem. Af hit I was given up by the faculty, in a deplo.^ ble fituation, and to ; dl appear ance muft inevitably have ( fallen a facritice to a loathi'ome difeafe. At this time I 4ad the good fortune to be in- formed by a friend of the many cures which had beat ef- fected by your ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS. The malignance of liiy difeafe had reduced me to fuch a ftate, that'it was painful to me to walk. I. applied to Mr. John Nicholfon, your agent at Bradford, and purchafed a large bottle of your Drops, who informed me of many cures performed by them, and in particular the cafe of a gentleman, whole fituation had been alike deplorable ; from the firft bottle of your Drops I found great relief, and before 1 had taiwa the tliird. bottle, the ulcers 011 my hpdy difappearcd; my appetite and ftrength increafed, fo that I can now purfue my occupation, to the aftonifbment of all who knew me. At the Spring and Autumn feafons, 1 fliull continue to take one or two fmall bottles of the Drops as you direCt, and 1 feel no Sear of a return of my l'ufferings,. wfculft 1 saa Obtain your antifcorbutie remedy, J am, Sir, with gratitude, your obliged fervant, JONATHAN CHARNOCK, lun. AttefiecJ by Mr. John Nicbplfon, bookieller, Bradford, of whom, if required, further particular^ may be had; or of Mr. Charnock, perfonally.— Letters, poft paid. To Mr. Lignum, Surgeon, Manehefler. Tbefe Drops are fold in moulded fquarc Bottles, at us. and 4s. 6d. One us. Bottle is equal in quantity to tbree 4s. 6d. ones.— They may be had, Wholefale and Retail, at Mr. Lignum's, No. 57, Bridge- Street, Manchefter; and ( by appointment) fold by the Printer and the Agents of this Paper. Alio, Mr. Lignum's much- improved Chemical Lotion, a fovereign remedy for all fcorbutic eruptions of the face and flcin, and for every impurity with which the fkiu may {? e affected.— Price as. 9d. the pint bottle. Mr. Lignum's Pills, price 2s. gd. a box, for the infalli- ble cure of all degrees of a certain diforder. To prevent Counterfeits obferve thefc words, " John Lignum, Bridge- Street, Manchefter," engraved on a black ltamp, by favour of his Majelty's Conimiflioneis, to imitate which 13 Felony. Bags Kent £\ Sussex 4 Essex 4 HOPS. i to 6 O 0 to 5 O 4 to 6 0 Pockets Kent £ 3 0 to 7 0 Sussex 4 10 to 5 15 Farnham... 6 0 to 10 0 PRICES OF LEATHER. Butts50to 56lb. 19d to 22d. Do. 56 to 66ib. 23d to 24d. Merch. Backs, 18 to 21d. Crop Hides for cut- ting, 35 to 40lb 19 to 22| d. Ditto 45 to 50lb. 17tnl8d. Fine Coach Hides, 19;| to 21* d. Dressing do. 18 to 20d. Calfskins, 30 to 451b' per doz. 29 to 36d. Ditto, 50 to 65lb 39 to 42d. Ditto, 70 to 90lb 34to38d.— SmallSeals, Greenland, 3s Od to 3s 2d per lb. Large ditto, 100s to 150 per doz.— Tanned Horse Hides, 20d to 21 ^ d per lb. Imported into London in the course of last Week. Brandy, 26,000gals. Cochineal, 85881bs. Coffee, 2,380 cwt. Cotton, 111,31- llbs. Flour, 4660 cwt. Hides ( Ox) 31,600. Linen, 42,792 yds. Rum, 18,004 gals. Silk ( terown) 2,623lbs.; raw, 8,5661bs. Sugar, 24,580 cwt. Tobacco, 333,8000lbs. Wheat, 14,573 qrs. Wine, ( Port) 43,191 gals. Wool, ( Sheep) 606 cwt. THE REAL JAPAN BLACKING, MADE BY DAY AND MARTIN. THIS invaluable Compofition, with half the ufu- al labour, produces the molt brilliant Jet Black ever beheld, affords peculiar nourishment to the Leather, will not foil the fineft Linen, is perfectly free from any unplea- fant fmell, and will retain its vii tues in any Climate.— Sold, wholefale, by Day and Martiu, at the Manufactory, No. 97, High Holborn, London ; and retail, by their Agents— G. Stretton, Printer of this Paper; Acott, Boot- maker, Sardinfon, and Corbett, Perfumers and Hair- dreffers, Nottingham; Adams, Druggift, I^ oughbo- rough ; Thornton, Retford; Gralby, Bawtry ; Charlton, and Hardy, Chelterfield ; Tharp, and Newton, Newark j Barfton, and Mitton, Grantham; Featherby, Brooke, and Barrow, Lincoln; Siffons, Workfop; Price, l. uiccftcr; Doughty, Gainsburgh; Robinfon, Mansfield ; antj Wright, Doncaltcr, in Stone Bottles, price is. 6tl each. DR. FREEMAN'S GUTTA SALUTARIiS is the only certain Medicine for curing Venereal, Glan- dular, and Cutaneous Dil'ordtrs, Gleets, & c.— A bottle or two will convince the patient of their falutary effects ; a few bottles have effected a cure, after falivation and every other means have proved abortive, and even when the dif- order has been Handing feveral years- No remedy can be better contrived, more late, or more convenient than this, for fuch as are obliged to go long journies, or to fea, as it needs no confinement, or reftraint of diet; and forty ytarj experjence by Dr. Freeman, in ail exteniive practice, has proved it no less fuccefsful in thofe debiiities which arife more from imprudence than a certain caufe— fo fuch' pa- tients it holds out a never- failing, permanent, and fpecdy relief. Sold wholefale and retail ot Mr. Butler's, Nrj. 4, Cheap- fide, corner of Pater- noftcr Row, London; and retail by the Printer of this Paper, and Dunn, and Dale, Notting- ham ; Robinfon, Mansfield ; Ford, Chefterfield ; Brooks, Burton ; and molt Medicine yepderSj in bottles at S « . 9d. 4s. 6d. and 22s. cach. fly bis Majesty's Royal Letters Patent, LEAKE's GENUINE PILLS, So jmtly famous for their fuperior Efficacy in curing cycry Degree and Symptom of the Venereal Difeate, the Scurvy, & c. without Confinement or Reftrajnt of Diet, in an eafy, expeditious, fafe, and fee ret manner.— One final! taftelefs Pill is aDofe. its Operation imperceptible and requiring no particular attention. IN fifteen days they generally cure those cruel Diforders ; and where they fail in that time of perfectly reftoring Health, the Patient has the happy afl'uiance that he or fhe is at the eve of being 1b reltored, let the degree of malignancy be ever fo great. It is an excellency peculiar to thefe Pills, to make directly to the complaining part, and enter into conteft with the offending matter, which they fpeedily diflodge and expel. They are declared by experience to be a Preferver of Health, as well as a Re- ftorer, by taking only EIGHT single Pills, Spring and Fall, in every Year : in fhort, the Patentee has this extraordi- nary obligation to them, that whatever he promifed him- felf from them, they were fure to fulfil and eiceed, as though impatient of immortal and univerfal fame. TheCe Pills are molt worthy a place in the Cabinets of Mafter » and Captains of Ships ; the more fo, for that they will keep good in all Climates any length of time, and that they have now borne the teftofnear fixty years, with increafing credit to themfelves and honour to their Author; info- much, that during the laft eight years they have, radically cured upwards of 40,000 Perfons, many of whom had been difcharged from Hofpitals, where Salivation had been frequently repeated, and all other methods made ufe of without effeCt. Prepared and fold by the fole Proprietor, THOMAJ TAYLOR, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London, at his Houfe, No. 9, New Bridge Street; where after a conltant relidence of more than forty years, in a practice particularly directed to the Cure ' of Venereal Complaints and thofe incidental to the Parts of Genera- tion in both Sexes, with that inviolable fecrecy which men of his Profellion fhould always obferve, he flatters himfelf, the advice and aifiltance he grattiitoufly adminilters to Perfons taking this Medicine, will be eltcemed, by a de- cerning Public, as an advantage feldom to be obtained, and void of ambiguity. Alfofold, by appointment, for the convenience of thofe living at a diltance, at G. Stretton's, the Printer of this Paper, and his Agents, Meffrs. Ridge, and Hage, Newark; Robinfon, and Sheppard, Mansfield; Taylor, Retford;, Drewry, Derby; White, Ford, and Bradley, Chefterfield; Pierfon, Sheffield ; Mitton, Grantham ; Billinge, Liver- pool; Atkinfon, Manchelter, and many others in the vi- cinity ; alfo by Baxter, South- Bridge, Edinburgh ; M'Do- nald, Glafgow; Caldwell, Dublin; Foudry, Berwick; Jolly, Carlifle; and by one Perfon in every conliderablc Town in Great Britain and Ireland ; in Boxes of only 2s. od. each, fealed up, with full and plain Directions, whereby Perfons of either Sex may cure themfelves with eal'e, fpeed, fecrecy, andfafety. N. B. Every Box fold in Great Britain is fealed up with a Stamp, on which, by favour of the Conimiflioners, is printed, at the Stamp- Office, " T. Taylor, No. 9, New Bridge Street;" to imitate which is T ' are counterfeit. i Felony, and alt others Printed and publifhcd by G. Stretton, Long Rov.*, Not- tingham ; by whem Auvcrti( t; ine, ntsJ & c, an: fets/ ied.
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