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The Glocester Herald

15/12/1810

Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 481
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
 
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 15/12/1810
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 481
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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• v i f i S' ! I PRINTED AND PUBLISHED, FOR THF/ PRCJ^ I. ' : ORS, BY G F. HARRIS. VOL. X. No. 481. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, isio. PRICE SIX- PENCE HALFPENNY. WEDNESDAY'S POST. I. N1I) ON, TITSBAT, l) M. 11. THE object of the movement of Massena, in the direction of Santarem, which has been Called a . tetreat, remains unexplained. It was reported yes- terday that lie had been joined by Drouet's division, and the other corps which were advancing to his sup- port, mid that he had laid siege to Abrantes; but as there has been 110 arrival from Portugal, this rumour ennld originate only in conjecture. In the mean time, if are may credit the accounts from the Continent, the enemy continues to send large bodies of troops into Spnin. Some letters and papers to the 20thnit. have het- 11 received from Hamburgh, which have furnished ns with the following article relative to the efforts making by Bonaparte for the subjugation ofthe Pen- insula :— " FROM THE FRONTIERS OF SPAIN.— Since the middle ot last nioiith ( October) several regiments of cavalry, and sonic columns of infantry, have passed by the great military road from Bourdcatix to Bay- onne, and from thence to Spain. Quarters have been prepared at Bayonne for a numerous corps, to arrive about the loth instant. " There can be 110 doubt but that the war ill Spain v ill be concluded this winter. We have had many as- surances that his Majesty the Emperor, and the Prince of Neirfchatel wiH take the command of the armies there in person. A part of the eqnipage of his High- ness arrived here on the 23d of October, ami has by this time reached Burgos, where it is to await him. The battalion of Guards in Old Castile, at Vittoria, Burgos, and along the road to Madrid, have received marching orders. Apart of these is destined for the reinforcement of the army in Portugal, to free that kingdom from the English yoke. " On the 23d of Octobcr the King of Spain left Ma- drid forLerida, taking withhiti the whole court and the royal guard. A strong garrisdt! was left in the ca- pital, under the orders of Gen. Billiard. These troops have lately received their pay, in consequence of a remittance of gold, which arrived from France. The utmost tranquillity prevails. The head- quarters ofthe army ofSpain are continued at Seville, ami from thence will be directed the siege of Cadiz, which is to be prosecuted immediately." In consequence of the last intelligence from Portu- gal, we understand that Government have paused be- fore they send out the intended reinforcements. Colonel Downicgoes out to Portugal, not with dis- patches, but with an official order from Government to Lord Wellington, to supply hiin w ith officers from the army, as he proceeds immediately to Spain, w ith permission from tile Spanish Government, to raise a brigade in Spain, on the same footing as the Portu- guese army was embodied, to be officered entirely by British officers. Major Gen. Sir Montague Burgoyne goes out to Gibraltar, br ing placed on the Staff in that garrison, iu fhe room ol' Ix> i d Blaney, taken prisoner at Malaga. Some additional Mohitenrs have arrived in town. One i> t < In n:,< < mt.. in< a new Decree against the press, from whirl? it appears that the number of printers liaviug been reduced by antecedent edicts, the ptesses, fonts of types, and other such dangerous weapons, as may still be in their possession, arc to be declared to the Prefect of Police, if in the department of the S.' ine, and elsewhere to the departmental Prefects; and application is to lie made to thein for permission to keep or use them, under pain of imprisonment, for not less than six days, or more than six mouths, and, of course, the confiscation of their printing materials. Caligula, when he made his horse a Con- sul, could scarcely have entertained a more despica- ble idea of the Koman people, than Bonaparte en- tertains of his subjects. Into what a state of mental blindness is he gradually plunging one of the fairest portions of Europe I Its inhabitants may neither see, nor hear, except so far as he pleases. Frenchmen never enjoyed much liberty of speech or action; but now they are actually degraded to something below an intelligent class of beings ; and will, if this tyranny continue, as soon as the lights derived from happier times shall have died away, be the most ignorant race of men upon earth How will they wonder, when, at the fall of this tyrant, the general occurrences of Europe ( from which they are now debarred) are let in upon them ! Then will " The charm dissolve apace, " Aud as the morning steals upon the night, " Melting the darkness, so will their rising senses " Besiu tochase the ignorant fumes, that mantled " Their clearer reason." The other articles in the French papers are a Rus- sian bulletin, giving an account of some successes in the war with the Tin ks; an order at Berlin for burn- ing English manufactures; and some account ofthe proceedings iu the Swedish Diet, which terminated its session by a resolution against Gnstavus Adolphus and his posterity, prohibiting them from ever enter- ing the Swedish territory, under pain of death. Bonaparte's furious decrees for the destruction of ftritish commerce, have been enforced by every State on the Continent, with the exception of Austria and Russia. His Majesty had a relap- e on Friday, occasioned, it i- Muted, by taVmg too limcli exercise in his apart- ments at the Castle, on Thursday; in addition to which, it Is said, he was atflictcd with a bowel coin- plaint. Saturday's Gaxette contains an account of the cap- ture ofthe French privateer Roi de Naples, ofJl guns anil 43 men, by the Royalist, Cajit. Downic, off St. Valery en Ceaux, on the 5th inst. The principles of Independence are rapidly spread- ing throughout Spanish South America. West Flo- rida has lately followed the example of other pro- vinces, and established a provisional Government of its own. By a private ship a great variety of papers have l>< en received from the United States, but not of a l iter date than those we have before announced lo the 5th lilt. The sanguinary affair at Quito had roused the indignation of the people of Caraccas and Car- t. ixena, and had disposed them to adopt tho most conciliatory measures towards their friends, and the most vigorous against their enemies. The unfortu- nate persons who accompanied General Miranda in his expeditions from Now York, and who wore made prisoners, availed themselves of this favourable op- portunity to apply for a release from their long con- finement, which request the provisional Government granted, and ordered their liberation. The brig Experiment, Captain Doty, arrived at New York on the 7til ot October, after a passage of '.)."> days, from Uatavia. The Captain reports that t so days before he sailed, the Commander of the Spice Islands ( Fitz) was shot by order of the Go- v iiior General, lor having given up those islands to ilu- English. A number of engineers had just ar- rm. ii « t Hutavia front tiie Isle of France, for tile pur. pose of constructing fortifications. The seat of Go- vernment had been removed from Iiatavia to Bulten- zog, a place about 5D miles from Batayia, where the Governor- General has elected a most splendid palace. A11 English squadron passed up the Chinese Seas about the 25th of June. A11 American vessel, called the Betsey, bound from New York to Bourdeanx, has been brought into Ply- month, and detained, for having violated the Orders in Council. On Sunday morning last the sloop Morning Star, belonging to Plymouth, Lavis, master, sailed from thence w ith some passengers, for Fowey, and when within five miles of till' latter port, the sloop w as be- calmed, and in consequence, tile passengers, together with the master of the vessel, took to the boat, for the purpose of getting ashore. Soon after leaving the ves- sel thev were followed by a huge monster, the nature of which could not at first be ascertained, baton his coining close to the Stem of. the boat, it was found to be a large grampus, upwards of forty feet long, the tin< of which reached six feet above the surface of the water. Its magnitude caused great ahum to the pi r- sons in the boat, but they kept beating it about the head with the oars, in order, if possible, to drive it away, which was after sonic time effected. It was close to the stem, of the boat, which was expected every moment to have been upset; fortunately, how- ever, that was not the ease, and all the persons were landed in safety at Fowey a short time after. The Grand Jury have reported the Debtors' side of Newgate at present so crowded as to be detrimen- tal to the health of the prisoners. The subject is now under consideration, by the Corporation, at the in- stance of Sir Richard Phillips. Rritweli House, near Bnruliam, in Berkshire, be- longing to the Hon. G. Irby, was broke open 011 Wed- nesday night, and robbed jof a quantity of ancient gold and silver coins, wearing apparel, & c. On Thursday evening an elderly woman of decent appearance, was observed walking forsomc time, ve- ry disconsolately, backward and forward 011 Black- friars- bridge ; and about nine o'clock she got on the balustrade, and was in the act of throwing herself into the river, when by the timely aid of a female, who rushed to her assistance, aud caught hold of her clothes, she was rescued from a w atery grave. A consider- able crowd soon collected 011 the spot, who inquired the cause of her attempting to commit so rash an act: and the only reason she assigned for having so done was extreme distress. Several persons endeavoured to console her, by advising her lo return home, offer ing to attend her thither; but Ihe poor creatine de- clared she had no home or place to go to; that her friends were all dead; and that she had not tasted food for some days. She was at length reluctantly taken to the watch- house. Early on Sunday morning the premises of Mr. Long, copper- plate printer, in Clemcnt's- Iane, Strand, were entered by some villains. They got into the premises, it is supposed, by climbing over a wall in the yard of the next house, where it is thought they had concealed themselves until the family Iwd gone to bed; they then broke open the kitchen windows, got into the kitchen, and from thence proceeded up stairs, where they forced open the parlour door by means of a pick-' lock key; they then proceeded to the cupboard, aiid broke it open, whence tiny took silver plate, table cloths, and other valuables, to the amount of upwards of 5001. Thev afterwards went into the pantry, anil took several silver tablespoons, salt- cellars JScc. and after putting the keys of the doors into the locks, packing up the plate, See. left the door of tile house open, and got clear off. Saturday morning about three o'clock, an alarm- ing fire broke out in Lisle- street, Leicester- square, ill the extensive premises occupied by Mr. Simeon, at the Mexican Coffee- House and American Hotel, and wc regret to state that Mr. Simeon and his wife perish- ed in the flames. A waiter, who slept iu the garret, is said to be missing; and a boy is so dreadfully burnt, that his recovery is doubtful. Some lodgers who were in the house, together with the waiters and female servants, almost without clothing, escaped, partly by the roof and partly by the street door, upon the alarm being given by the watchman. Mr. Simeon was an old and faithful domestic to the late Duke of Portland, and attended his Grace at his death, from which time he had been head cook to his Royal High- ness the Prince of Wales, He afterwards took the house iu question, which was fitted up in a superior style ofeleganoe as a hotel and coffee- house. The un- fortunate people were but recently married, aud had 110 children. An alarm of fire was given 011 Wednesday night last, in Well- street, East Smithfield, when it was dis- covered that aburuiiig link had been throw n by sonic incendiary 011 a soap- manufactory. A girl passing at the time, was overheard to say that she knew the mail who did it, and afterwards described him to be one of the firemen belonging to a certain Insurance Company! On the 12th ult. one of those singular animals called a Merman, was taken in the nets of some fishermen in the river near Monmouth. He is described as fol- lows;— The upper part bears an exact resemblance to a man, the middle to a beast, spotted like a leo- pard, a tail like a fish, the hair 011 the head green, red eyes, tusks five inches and a half in length, and mea- sures from head to tail thirteen feet and three quar- ters. Wc were 011 the first relation of this story, in- duced to treat it as fabulous, but having made some inquiries on the subject, we are now enabled to state that such an animal has been taken, and that an in- spection of him will afford ample gratification to those whose Curiosity may induce them to visit Mon- mouth, in the Town Ilall of which place he is now deposited.— WORCESTER JOURNAL, POTATOES.— In the summer of the year 1809, a potatoe, exceedingly strong and luxuriant, was ob- served by Joseph Husscy, ( the gardener at Chamber- Hall, near Manchester,) to shoot up spontaneously among SOIIIP onions, which he encouraged by drawing the onions from about it, aud loosening the earth to give it room aud liberty to expand. After some time he laid down the different ramifications, at a distance from each other, covering the lower parts of them wilh soil; and at Mie usual season of taking up this root, the produce was 110 less than 361 lbs. and many of the potatoes lib. each.— As a matter of curiosity, lie planted these potatoes the spring following, ( most of them whole, but the largest cut in two,) one yard from each other, in a hole made for the purpose, of considerable size, with a small portion of dung under each, and adopted precisely the same method of treat- ing tliem lie hail used the summer before. The ground which tliey occupied was about 120 square yards, and the labour bestowed upon them but trifling, and chiefly at vacant hours. Tiie produce has been abun- dant, amounting tp 4 loads and mollis. 12 score to the load! Lieutenant Power, of the 88th regiment, now in Watcrford, has received a letter from a brother Of- ficer of the 1st battalion of that regiment, at present in Portugal. It contains nn anecdote relative to the conduct of that gallant corps at the battle of Busaco, which, we are persuaded, will lie highly gratifying to our readers; — In that bloody affair, the 88thor Con- naught Rangers, bore a conspicuous share. In the course of the day, they successfully charged a body of French troops three or four times their number; at length they got so completely wedged in amongst the 36th regiment of French infantry, that they had not room to use their bayonets; but the Connaught Boys were not be intimidated. Every one of them could handle a shih'lah before he could shoulder a musket. This was not a moment for deliberation. The early habits of our brave youths occurred at once to the whole regiment. These supplied all their wants. They immediately turned up the butt ends of their muskets, and gave the French corps stub a specimen of Irish cudgel play, as the survivors will not soon forget! It may be unnecessary to add, that they were completely successful, hut it would be un- pardonable to omit stating, that their gallantry was proudly witnessed by Marshal Bcrcsfortl and Lord Wellington, both of whom complimented Colonel Wallace and his brave Counanght Rangers, on the field, in the handsomest maimer, for their conduct on this occasion. Oil the morning of the 59th tilt, a fire broke out in the paper- mill belonging to Missis, Harris, at Escln- sham, near Wrexham, All exertions used to extin- guish the flames were unavailing, and the loss sustain- ed is great; but the proprietors arc happily insured. What occasioned this calamity is not known. Thursday last a Portuguese prisoner, confined on board the Sail Ysidro, at Plymouth, ( having been taken 111 a French ship) entered into the English ser- vice. This circumstance so irritated an Italian, who stood by him, that he instantly transfixed the unfor- tunate man, plunging his knife to the handle into his bosom, and, 011 the Portuguese starting round, lie plunged it iu the same manner into his back. The Italian then endeavoured to destroy liitfiself, but was prevented, and when in custody, again endeavoured to choak himself by swallowing a half- guinea, and some cloth. SILENT NATION IN AMERICA.— At a late assem- bly of the deaf and dumb, the Abbe Sicard mentioned the discovery of a nation iu the northern parts of America, which had 110 language, but used signs as. the medium of expression. A remarkable circumstance is, that the signs 1 employed by this silent race, arc nearly the same as those devised by the Abbe for the instruction of his pupils. TENDENCY OF CURRENTS.— On the oth of De- cember, 1807, Mr. W. Somcrvillc, a midshipman in his'Majesty's service, was off the cost of Wexford, in a prize, at the distance of about 10 leagues. Recol- lecting an old story of a watch having been hoven overboard in Spanish America and taker, tip in OJd Spain, he in a frolic wrote a letter to his father, resi- WOOL. FOR SALE by the Candle, at Garraway's Coffee- House, on Tuesday, the 18th instant, at one o'clock precisely, about THREE HUNDRED DAC. S OF SPANISH AND GERMAN WOOLS, Partly damaged. Particulars of which w ill be timely delivered by BROOKE AND SIMES, Brokers. No. 29, Basinghall- street, London. New Plan, AY: e Lottery, New Tear. 4, Cornhill, aud 9, Charing- Crass, London, r. BISH RESPECTFULLY acquaints the Public. that bv their unbounded favours, lie is enabled to boast of the Sale of Two Fazes of 20, n0! « /. 111 the Last Lottery, tand of Five Prizes of 20,000/. in the. last 12 Months,' besides Thirty other Capital Prizes in Shares, at his Offices as above, where Tickets and Shares are selling in great variety fit' numbers, from No 1 to No. 20,000, for the STATE LOTTERY which draws the loth N> xt February, 011 an entire NEW PLAN, with the following advantages:— TICKETS AND SH ARES CHEAPER I MORE CHOICE OF NUMBERS, AND NO INCREASE OF TICKETS'! MORE CAPITAL PRIZES I AND NO PRIZE UNDER TWEN TY POUNDS! Tickets and Shares are also Selling by his Agents, HOUGH and SON, GLOCESTER; T. ENTWISTLE, CHELTF. NAAM B. BARRY, BRISTOL ; DUNN and FLINT, 1! ATII. *,* Several Shares of the above Capitals were Sold in the Neighbourhood of this City. M, lent in Dublin, which !•" iijclo^ i^ n , I;., 1 tic..,-: ud threw overboard. To his great astonishment, about a fortnight afterwards, he received a letter from his father, stating, that the letter had been picked up 011 the shore of the island of Anglcsea, by a fisherman, who took it to the Rev. Mr. Rakets, Rector ofTy- guine, and that that gentleman had transmitted it, in an envelope, to Mr. Somerville, of Dublin.—- It is well known tiiat the current sets nine hours out of twelve up the Irish Channel, which must have caused the expeditious passage, the distance being upwards of 200 miles. MYSTERIOUS MURDER.— Several Irish and Lon- don papers have given a mysterious account of the sudden death of a lady of liiglj respectability in the county ofGalway.— From our knowledge of the Irish character, and the inherent good- nature and kind- ness of the gentlemen of that country, we refrained from giving publicity to the story some time, until it cainc before us in the following circumstantial manner: " The distressing aud delicate subject to which we have already adverted, antl upon which we are now again about to enter, Is the violent and sudden death ( we are at present unwilling to say murder) of a most respectable gentlewoman in the town of Eyrecourt, It appears that Mrs. Montgomery, one of the sisters of Giles Eyre, Esq. k gentleman of considerable con. sequence, w ho has been upon more occasions than one a candidate for the Parliamentary representation of this county, and who is, at this moment, aLieut.- Colonel in the county of Galway militia, was found dead in hor own house 011 the night of the 13th last. " The Messrs. Eyre ( her brothers) either suspecting, or perfectly satisfied in their miuds that she had been murdered by Mr. Montgomery, her own husband, caused him to be confined in his house, in which the melancholy catastrophe had occurred, The maid- ser- vants ofthe house, three in number, they also caused to be apprehended antl confined in Bridewell, for the purpose of compelling them to discover the manner in which their mistress had come by her death, as she had dined a very short time previous to her decease, ap- parently in as good health as she had ever enjoyed. A coroner's inquest was holden 011 the body 011 the morn- ing of the 14th ( the day after her death), when the jury, having deliberated during the entire of that day returned the verdict of" Sudden death!!"— If the ob- ject of the jury, in finding thissingular and extraordi- nary verdict, was to exculpate Mr. Montgomery from the odious imputations under which that unfortunate gentleman laboured, the object was not accomplished — his liberation did not follow. The brothers of the deceased had procured and brought forward clearer and more conclusive evidence against the accused, than that which they had previously submitted to the jury, and had him continued in custody until the fol- lowing Saturday ( the 27th), 011 which day he was to have been transmitted to this town under a strong mi- litary escort, to be confined in the county goal, for tiie purpose of abiding his trial for the aliedged mur- der: but at eleven o'clock 011 the morning of the last- mentioned day, the prisoner effected his escape, and though immediate and diligent search had been made, he has not since been discovered. It is said that a ve- ry yonng child of both parties, w as the only witness to tiiis melancholy tragedy; and the child, we under- stand, says that the death of Mrs. Montgomery, who was far advanced iu pregnancy, was occasioned by a kick in the stomach which she received from her hus- band, iu consequence of some trifling altercation, caused by a difference of opinion upon some iuimatc- tial subject of a domestic nature! We have also learn- ed that Mr. Montgomery acknow ledges that he was ir- ritated to give the kick ; butadds that it happened on the morning of the night on which the lad v died, and, from thence infers that it did not cause her death ; and in a letter which he wrote aud left behind him, we understand he intimates his intention of coming forward 111 due tune to abide his trial."— Gitlway Chntt% SPLENDID HISTORY OF ENGLAND. To be completed in Fifteen Parts, Price Fire Shillinftii each, Elegantly embellished from Drawings hy /?. Smirke, Utvins, H Corhould, Sfc. This Day is published, PA RT I. Containing Twenty Sheets of Letter Press, and the fol- lowing higlilv finished Engravings. I. An elegant FRONTISPIECE, bv Charles U'arren. • 2. The Death of KING CH VRLES I. bv lih'tdes. 3. The Death of SIR JOHN MOORE, bv C. Ilarren. 4. The Landing of JULIUS C « 8AR, by T. Mlton. 5. Fate of tiie EARLOFSAN DUTCH, by Xeugle. 6 The Landing ofMARY QUEEN OF SCOTS, by do. OFTIIK TMPERIAL HISTORY OF ENGLAND, 1 from the Landing of Julius CiBsar, to the Present Yearof the Reign nfhis Majesty George the Third, BIJ ' VHEOVUH. uk ( iMJE. V, ESQ Five Parts are already published, the Sixth is nearly- ready for delivery, and the succeeding Parts will be brought forward with till possible dispatch, Thn Proprietor intreats the Public to a perusal of the above Work, and he doubts not, upon a canili l in- spection, of its being pronounced the most sn| c| idjd HISTORY OF ENGLAND Ever submitted to the approbation ofthe Public, London: Printed bv J. JjtefiAijfoun. No. 112, U-- I- T'j; M- tiiti, Slid sotu i> y an ottlcrlijokselliTS. This Work is also published in Weekly Numbers, Price Sixpence each, Fifty- eight of which are already printed, and may be had together or separate. Intended Central Junction '' until, FROM the Berks and Wilts Canal at Abing- don, to Stratford. bit- Avon, to open a communi- cation with the Old Birmingham Canal, by the line of the Stratford Canal, to the Worcester and Binning, ham, and by means of the said Canal with the Dudley, the Birmingham and F. izeley, the Coventry, the Grand Trunk or Trent and Mersey, the Staffordshire and Worcestershire, the Wyrley and Essington, the Duke of Bridgwater's to Liverpool and Manchester, the Rochdale, the Huddersfield, the Ashton- und'T- Line, and the Grand Junction Canal by the intended Aylesbury Canal to London, and most, of the. other Canals in the North, North- west, and South, west parts of the kingdom. At a Meeting of the Promoters of this Undertaking, held at the City of London Tavern, 011 Monday, the 12th of November, 1810, a plan and prospectus ofthe intended Caual, together with the report of John Rennie, Esquire, engineer, were produced and read, and the utility and public advantage to be derived from the undertaking, being therein satisfactorily set forth, it was, amongst other things, Resolved,—' That an Application be made to Parlia- ment, in the ensuing Session, for leave to bring ir. a Bill to enable the Promoters to carry the same into effect, the proper Notices and Plans having already been given and deposited. That for the purposes of the undertaking a capital of 500,000/, be raised in shares of 10Q/. each. That a sufficient number of snares lit reserved for tho Land Owners and persons interested 011 tl » e 1 jne. That a Subscription- Book be opened, and a deposit of 1/. per share, paid at the Banking House of Mtssrs. Mainwarjng, Son, Chatteris, and Co. No, 80, Cornhill, London, until Wednesday, the 12th day of December next. Prospectuses may be had at the Banking House, and also at the Chambers of Messrs, Wriglft, Picker- ing, and Yatman, No. 14, Paper- buildings, Temple, London. BEAUTIFUL MANSION AND LANDS, Between Cheltenham and Bath. nPO be SOLD bv PRIVATE CONTRACT, X ' All that elegant Stone- built MANSION, called BOWNHYM HOUSE, most delightfully situated on the deelivi y of a Hill, in the parish of Rodborough, iu the county of Glocester, commanding beautifully picturesque prospects, with an excellent Garden, and Flower Garden walled in, Hot- House and Green- House, all in high perfection, and several line Inclo- snres of excellent PASTURE LAND, comprising altogether between 40 and 50 Acres, with spacious Out- offices and Stabling, double Coach- House, Arc,& e. The Estate is finely Timbered, and there is if most desirable shady Avenue of Trees round a principal part of it. The House presents a most elegant Stone- front, with Arcades, and consists of at) eieiiant Vesti- bule, Parlour, Drawing and Breakfast Rooms, about 22 feet by 18 each, Study, and ample number of lied- Rooms. The whole Buildings are in the most complete state of repair, and the Premises are entitled to tin exten- sive Right over the adjacent Commons for Sheep and Cattle; and, in the event of 411 Inclosure ofthe Parish taking place, ( which is very probable,) the Estate will be yery much improved; in value, ' file distance from Cheltenham is about tti miles, and from Bath about 26. The Purjour, Drawing- Hooni, aiid other principal Rooms, are elegantly furnished, and the Furniture may be taken at a valuation, together with a moderate Stock of fine Old Wines in the Celiar. Immediate Possession may be had, and two- thirds or upwards of the Purchase- nioney may remain on Mortgage of the Premises for Six Years, For further Particulars, apply to Messrs, Welles, Gwinnett, and Newmarch, Sidjr. tors, Cheltenham, The Cheapest Folio Edition of the Hihle note jmhtisiting ( hat is Illustrated with Not, * and Annotations, ,1: 1,1 Embellished with Engravings, entitled r~ 8~, HE Christian's Complete FAMILY BiBI. I- , 1 or, LIIIRAH/ OF DIVINE KNOWLEDGE; con- taining tiie Sacred Texts of the Old aud Ni w Testa ments. with the Aprocrvpha. Tiie whole Illustrated with Notes and Annotations, Historic;! 1, O ronoloc:- eal, Biographical, and Explanatory, Being a cleat and copious Exposition and Commentary 011 the Holy Scriptures, forming a complete Treasury of Divine. Revelation, Wherein the obscure Passages tire clearly explained, sewing Contradictions reconciled; important Truths confirmed; the Prophecies and Parabfas faithfully elucidated; sublime Passages pointed otit; and the Whole of Divmc Revelation rendered plajn mid en « v •. » Christian Divinity: " compendious J} 0, jy As a further 11lustration, is given a general Concor- dance. Also a Chronological Index of Transactions from Adam to the Time of Our Itlessed Saviour. A Geographical Index of Places mentioned in the Hoiv Scriptures. An Account of the Ap' sties and their Successors, w. o propagated the Christian Religion, A complete Illustration of the D ictrines and Duties contained in the various Pin ts of the Holv Scriptures, and useful Admonitions at tin' End of eaci; Chapter. Bv the Rev. THOM VS BAN KP. S, Of St. Miiry Hall, Oxoii; Vicar of Di* ton, in i> l, n moot isliire. V Tius Work is embellished with Sixty Engravings, and is completed iu One Hundred and Twenty Folio Nnnibfis, Price, Sixpence each, which may be pur- chased separately by one or more at a time, or bpuud, Calf Lettered, 31. Its. Elegant'y Giil 31. 13s. London: Pnuted for C. C uiKe, No. 17, Patcrncs- tor Row, and mav be had of ail other Booksellers in Great Britain. Of whom may be had t| ie following valuable work, The Rev. Dr. Fleetwood's Life of O n- BLESSED LORD AND SAVIOUR JFSUS CHRIST. Con. tabling every Transaction in the Life of the Great Re, deemer of Mankind, from Iris Butli, to his Crucifixion, and Ascensjon into Heayen. Together with the I ivcs of his holy Evangeljsts, Apostles, Disciples, and other Primitive Martyrs, who have sealed the great Tint s of Christiaii'tv with their Qloqd, As also the Ll'P of the Blessed VIRGIN M VUY, To which is addod, 11 full Defence of ti'e Christian Religion, in which the Objection* of Atheists, and Deists, arc completely refuted; aitd me p< jli' 4 « ) i in- culcated by the Great Reiteen or, proved to l( C ( hQ true Source of eternal Happiness By the Key. JOHN FLEE l'WOOD, D. D. This' Work is Embellished with fwent^ Eigra its, it is pripted in Quarto, and completed in For f Numbers, Price Sixpence each, which may bo pur- chased separately, or bound in Calf and Lettered, price One Pound Six, or elegantly Gilt, One J'ojpid " even, To prevent mistakes, the Pitbl o me intrentci) to g. ve posiiivc Oidors for Oookn's fidi| ioii of t. t!- 1vood's Life of Christ: a Superior Edition of { I" 1 K planted 01. » vrovf vellum paoer. Una. . iii^ each, iu Thirty jiiiti. htrs. av, 7 If'qrreit'i Oyii> itwl Japun I. itjuid Black n^. ' THIS unrivalled composition, with hall' the I usi| al labour, produces q brilliant jet blue's, preserve* the leather tofl, ipul prevents it crack'nit, has n » un* pleasant smell, will nut soil ihe lipen, and will retain its virtues in any cliinale. Sold wholesale by It. Warren, 14, St. Martiu's- lane, London ; and retail by jones, Soui| iu'nt2- strcet ; Wash- bourn, and Whittick, Westgate- street,( Jloceslpr j Redilill, and Gorle, T' V keibiiry ; Meacliain, Ledbury; Gpilltl, Upton; Whittick, and Smith, Cheltenham; Jenner, J. Mills, anil Wilson, Stroud ; Goodwin, Tetbury ; Hardin?, Dursley; Povey, Wo'ton; C| i3>'^ sse, Pierce, and Watkins, Cirencester j Walkins, and Davis, Hereford j Goore, and AEvesham ; Lewes, Mitchplllean ; Bar- nard , ^ ewnhain ; anil in every tow n in the kin.' ">; n, 111 S- Otie bottles, 2s. 9d. J Quart, Is, TITL. ^ Pipt, lOd, Half a Pint. I) r. SOtJiMO. X's ANTI- IMPE I'LGINES PROVES of tho highest utility jn all cases of " depraved Imbit with affections of the skin,'' hence its efficacy in cases of spnrvy, scrofula or le, prosy, as well as in the confirmed lues; and hence by its sanative power it expels the virus out of ( he system, and restores it to convalescence, In scorbutic corn, plaints, lues venerea, mercury, antimony, and aqua- fortis have been recommended aud tried, but. tljey have reduced the patients who have made use of tlieni to the most deplorable state, and have left eoint plaints which the skill and abilities of flic first phy- sicians have been wimble to pope with, These elisor, ders fly before the effects of tho Aliti- Iinpetigines, Price halfVa- guinea a bottle, and the family bottles with the quantity of four, thirty- three 5I1 limits only, vb which tuerp is a saving of nine shillings, w itlfcopiiaiu to I jo bills of directions, and with fhe security of havirjj the proprietor's name in the stamp, " Sand, Solomon, Liverpool," whiel) sepiires to the purchaser the genuine njedicine, Sold hy Waslibourn, and Ingrqm, fllocester j Bidden, and lleiiney. t-' helteiihain; Stenuisand Watkins, Ciren- cester j Pearoe, Hartlebury ; IUddt li, TeH'k" « but y j Wilson, Stroud; Qo< td> vyo, Telbury ; Riokaids, Ours, lev; Mcaoham, Lsdbury; and by every rpputabio Veiider, For pimples, blotches, freckles, ring- iyorme. black, worms, carbuncles, & c, 6cc. the greatest' clearer and beautifier of the face, is tindoubtedly SOLOMON'S ABSTERGENT LOTION, WHICH removes all disorders of the skin, pints 4s. fitl, half pjnts Ss, 9d, It the mu* t mild, safe, and va liable liquid up elegant, fragr lit. wash, for sembiitjo Had other eruptions on tiie fact and skin, It gently restores the tkpi to a degree of fairness and purity, beyond the powers of description, Lailjcs may rely that it rend, is the skin fair, delicate, ami removes every kind of stain, tan, sunburn, and all those freckles which long iilness and fatigue generally produce! In short, it i. ( he only cosmetic a I » idv can use at, lipr toilette, with ease, cotnf rt, aii<| safctVj or a Gentleman haye recourse to when shaving is be- come a dreadful operation by an eruptive distaw the face. Sold by Washbourn, and Ingram, Glopckt rj Ijel, den, and Heiuiev, Cheltenham; Steven- and Watkins. Cirencester; Pe'arce, IJartiebury; Rcddell. ' iewl. es- liury; Wilson, Stroud: Goodu'yii, Tel bury; Hiekaitls, Dursley ; Meaaham, Ledbury, and by a 1 Vepijerj oi Patent Medicines jn the U11; ted Kjngijpm, Where may he lufd, SOLOMON'S DETERGENT" QJ^ TMENT, Price 4s, fid. 9 box, for the cure of old wounds, sore or sca ld h@ ad?, uleer « ( chilblains, sore less, scorbutic or ( crpfnlons hniuniii s', chapped hands, burns or scalds, gijnerciie or nioi'tifii- a, turn, erj'sipela, or » r. Anthony', fife, fistula, put*, King's <* yil, be UyT, and entered upon at Christmas 1 next, A PLE ASANT RESIDENCE, at CHARL- TON, near Tetbnry, consisting of A small Dwelling House, Stable, Burn, Garden, and about Sixteen Acres of ueh PASTURE LAND, in several Closes, one adjoining the House,, and the others lying near the same. For Particulars, apply to Thos Talboys, E.- q. Doughton; or Mr. Letall, Solicitor, Tetbnry. CHOICE WINES, See. Sic. TO HI-: SOLD BY AUCTION, by A Messrs. BAILEY and MALI. AM, On the Premises, on Wednesday, the 19th ofDecem- ber, 1810, ( by Virtue ot'a Bill of Sale,) sundry VALUABLES, The property ef R. E. Creswell, Esq. leaving his resi- dence at Bihury, in the county of Glocestcr: com- prising one bay blood mare, two capital hunters, three cows, a stump of meadow hay, about eight tons ; a cart and harness, quantity of soap, bafon, and candles; 600 gallons of very strong beef, seven beer casks, 112 dozen of superior WINES, and other Effects. The whole may be viewed the day preceding, and morning of sale, which will begin ^ t eleven o'clock. DEAN FOREST, GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO UK SOLD HY AUCTION, by 1 Mr, IVIIITE, At the Bear Inn, Newnhani, on Wednesday, the 19th day of December, 1810, between the hours of twelve and tw o, by order of the Commissioners of his Majes- ty's Wootls, Forests, and Land Revenues, the follow- ing lots of ' TIMBER AND COIW- IVOOD., Now lying in Dean Forest, the property of the Crown, viz. LOT 1. Fifty Pieces of O AK TIMBER, in the Bnckholt Iiiclosure, rejected by the Purveyor of the Navy uft( t£ jt » > diie squared, Nils. 57,43, 78, 106, 121, 1( 19, 202, 203, 207, 211, 215, 219, 237, 239, ,243, 289, 310, 316, 349,355, 364,365, 369,370, 375, 395, with a y, marked over tiie numbers; and Nos. 7, 12,25, 28,43,44,45, 43, 47, 49, 29, 20, « 3, 32,31, 35,15,39, 30, 51, 50, 56, 61, aud 22, with 6 Limb Kuees, 10 small Tops, and 14 short Butt Pieces. LOT 2. Fourteen Pieces of O ik Timber, rejected in tlit! round, Nos. 12, 714,711,69*, 676, 677,336, 418, 416,8( 7418 tiS, and 8S4J: with 6 Butt Pieces, and 309 Navy Tops, from 53i to 890, inclusive, in Parkend Walk. LOT 3. Twenty- five Pieces of Oak Timber, rejected in the round, Nos. 1183, 1297,1282, 1272, 1267j 1250, 1259, 1515, 1361, 1366, 1373, 1411, 1417, 1424, 1449, 1434, 1464, 1477,1335, 1592,160?, 1629,1106,1152, and 1132; with to short Butts, and 580 small Tops, in Blakeney Walk. LOT 4. Two Pieces of Oak Timber, rejected in the round, Nos. 1640 and 1659, with 163 small Tops, num- bered from 891 to 10.54, on the Sallow Valletts ; and 4 Pieces of Oak Timber, cut on the Rail Road in Winiherry Slade, Nos. 1,2,3, and 4, iu red paint, in Worcester Walls. LOT 5. One Piece of Oak Timber, rejected in the round, No. 1789, with 27 small Tops, from 1055 to 1082, and 3 Pieces of Oak cut for sale, Nos. 300, 801, aud 30'.', on the Rail Road in the Speech- House Walk. LOT 6. Seventy- eight Oak Trees cut for sale, marked in red paint in the Butts, from No 1 to 78, on Puttenageand Broomhill, iu Blakeney Walk. LOT 7. One Hundred Oak Trees cut for Sale, from No. 79 to 179, in Parkend Walk. LOT 8. One Hundred and Twenty Oak Trees cut for Sale, from No. 180 to' 299, in Parkend Walk. LOT 9. One Hundred. " Beech Timber Trees, in Blakcnev Walk, from No. 1 to 100. LOT 10. One Hundred Ditto, from No. 101 to 200. Lor 11. One Hundred Ditto, from No. 201 to 300. Lor 12. One Hundred Ditto, from No. 301 to 400. LOT 13. One Hundred Ditto, from No. 401 to 500. LOT 14. One Hundred and Three Ditto, from No. 501 to 003. LOT 15. Three Hundred and Forty Cords of Wood, on tiie Sallow Vallett, Worcester Walk, viz. 140 Cords of Navy Oak Wood, 200 Cords of Underwood. LOT 16. Nine Hundred Cords of Wood, inParkend Walk, viz. 450 Cords of Navy Oak Wood, 450 Cords of Underwood. Lor 17. One Thousand Six Hundred Cords of Wood, on Pnttenage, in Blakeney Walk, viz. Cords of Navy Oak Wood, Cords of Underwood. CQNDTPIOSS OF SAI. E. The Sale will be by Public AUC TION, in the pre- sence of the OFFICERS of the FORES T. The Timber and Cordwood will be SOLO to the highest Bidder, except the Officers conducting the Sale. should be of opinion that the offers made for the same should be belotv the real value thereof; arid if any dispute arises oil the bidding, the Lot to he put up again for Sale.— The Buyer to pay for tha same immediately, in Cash or flank of England Bills, or by Cash Notes of any well- known approved Country Bank.—' The TIMBER and COHDWOOD, after the Sale, to be at the risk of Purchaser, and not of the Crown. No Deputy, Assistant Deputy, or other Officer of the Forest, concerned iu the direction and manage- ment of tiie Sale, will be al. owcd to bid, or become a purchaser, either by himself, or any other person in trust for him : and if any collusion is practised or per- mitted, in this respect, the persons offending wilt be punished, No Poundage, Fee, Perquisite, or F. molument what- ever, shall be demanded or taken by any Officer or person concerned in conducting tin: Sale, or in any respect in the execution of this service: and every per- son, who shall demand, take, or receive, any Pound- age, Fee, Perquisite, or Emolument whatever, on proof t hereof, w ill he punished, Purchasers will not be permitted to sink saw- pits in the Forest, for the purpose of converting the said Tim- ber to any use whatever; nor will any Timber Tree, or any part thereof, be permitted to be removed out of the Forest, witboutthe word " Sold," being stamped upon it. Purchasers who may find it necessity to cut off the defective Hots or Tops, or to cut the ' Timber into shorter lengths for the convenience of carriage, whereby the stamp- mark " Sold" may be cut oil*, must, previous to any part of such Timber being le- rnuved our. of the Forest, apply to the respective Keep- ers, who will immediately re- stamp the same; and any Person presuming to remove any Timber Tree, or any part thereof, without, the stamp- mark " Sold" being upon il, will be considered a'Timber Stealer, and prosecuted accordingly. The. Whole oftne TIMBER and CORDWOOP to be removed before the 3, ith Day of JUNE, 1811,— or to be FORFEITlity, and re- sold, for tiis Majesty's benefit. i PRIME TRAVELLING;, B. K THE ORIGINAL BANG- UP COACH. THrL Public are respectfully informed, that Hie BANG- VP COACH commenced running on Monday, tiie 15th day of October, 1: 8t; 0, at One o'Clock in the Afternoon, from the Rant Inn, filne ester, through Cheltenham, Stovvon- tiie-. Wold, Chipping Jynrtoii,.' Woodstock, to the Cross lint, Ox- ford, and the Angel Inn, Angel- street, St. Mar'titVle- Graud, London;, and will continue to run from the Ram Inn, Giocester, every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday ; and return, on Tuesdays, Tunrsdays, and Sun- days. Performed bv Messrs. OLDFIELD, j CHARLTON, BOULTON, | HUMfHRYS. GLOCESTERSJHIRK. TO BE SOLD by AUCTION, by SAMUEL DA PIS, At, ihe Dwelling- house of Mr. Samuel Cartel:, in Chal- ford ;— Thirtv- nve pieces of COARSE WHITE WOOLLEN CLOTHS. The Sale to begin precisely at twelve o'clock, on Thursday next,, the 20th of Dec ember, IBM). WORCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by IP. MOORE and SON, Ou Thursday, the 20th day of December, 1810, at the White Lion Inn, Upton- npon- Sevcrn, precisely at four o'clock in the afternoon;— A piece of exceed- ingly rich PASTURE AND GARDEN LAND, about three Acres,, haying a substantial Hovel antl Stable standing thereon, adjoining Upton- Severn Ham, and between Mr. Warren's Garden and a Pasture Ground belonging to Mr. Davis. Further particulars may be known on application to Messrs. Long and Beale, Upton- upon- Seyern afore- said; or the Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. CAPITAL STOCK OR DAIRY COWS, HEIFERS, AND BULLS, Of the Long- horned Breed. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by WM MOORE a » d SON, On Monday, the 21th'day of December, 1810, be ginning precisely at eleven o'clock in the morning, on the Premises of Mr. CHARLES BROWN, ( who is about to quit the Estate,) at the PRIORY FARM, ill the Parish, of DEER HURST, within a short dis tanceofthe Turnpike- Road leading from Tewkesbury to Giocester and Cheltenham, two miles from the for- mer place;— All the STOCK of capital DAIRY COWS, HEIFERS, AND BULLS, of the Long- homed Breed, ou the said Farm; com- prising 7 prime youmr Dairy Cows In- calf, 7 Three- year- idd Heifers In- calf, 16 two- year- old and 12 Year- ling Heifers, 1 two- year- old Bull, and 2 Yearling ditto. And at the same time will also be SOLD bv AUC- TION,— A useful HACKNEY MARE, in " foal by Mr. Canning's horse, Knowsley, w ith a colt at her foot, by Unminick. Catalogues may be had a week preceding the Sate, at the Maidenhead Inn, Glocester; Lamb, Ohe. lten- tonhaiji; Swan, Combe Hill; . Star, Upton; North- wick Arms, Bengwortli; White Hart, Winchcomb; at the Place of Sale; and of the Auctioneers, Tewkes- bury. ( One Concern.) CAPITAL ELM TIMBER, The greater Part of Large Dimensions, a 1' dfi for Natal « « < f atlier Purposes. T<> BE SOLD BY AUCTION, hy 1 IP, MOORE aid HON, On Thursday, the 27th day of December, 18! 0, be- ginnina at three o'clock in the afternoon, at PEN- DOCK FARM HOUSE, within a mile of the Turn- pike- road leading from Giocester to Upton. tipon-, Se- vern, and adjoining a Road leading from Tewkesbury to Ledbury, in Ten Lots;— Two Hundred Capital ELM TIMBER TREES, principally Maidens, and of lontr Lengths, and large Girths, now felled, and tying ou Pendock Farni afore- said. Descriptive Particulars may be had ten days pre- ceding the Sale, at the Hop- Pole, Worcester;" King's Head, Giocester; Feathers, Ledbury; at the Place of Sale; anil of the Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. TO' liE SOLD BY AUCTION, by I d. Spans, On Friday and Saturday, the 21 st and 22d of Decem- ber, 1810, on the premises, at Cirencester; all the neat and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, And other Effects, late the property of Mr. WILLIAM HU. L, Salt and CoaUmerchant;— comprising handsome four- post and other bedsteads, with dimity and cotton tuputures; prime seasoned feather and flock beds and mqttrasses, with suitable bedding; large pier and dressing glasses, Brussells and Scotch carpets, capital set of mahogany dining- tables, mahogany double and single chests ot drawers, handsome set of mahogany chairs, mahogany frame sofa with dimity cover, maho- gany heaufet with glass doors, clock and case, a num- ber of good seasoned casks, kitchen requisites, wash- ing and brewing utensils, HiC.. Also two good WAGGONS and two CARTS, which will be sold precisely at twelve o'clock, on Sa- turday the 22d. The whole may be viewed the day preceding and morning of sale, till eleven, at which time the sale commences. STROUD, GLOCESTERSHIRE, To Carriers and Others. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv Mr. BARNARD, At the King's Arms Inn, between the hours of two and four in the afternoon of Friday, the 21st day of December, 1810, unless disposed of by Private Con- tract, of which due notice will be given;— A new Light- built Common Stage IVaggon, . neatly, but strongly made, and everv way complete; worthy the attention of any person in theabove busi- ness; a Cart; a quantity of Navigating Barrows, all new; and a 200 Gallon Cask, Any person wishing to treat for a part, or the whole, please to apply to Charles Halliday, broker and ap- praiser, Stroud. CAPITAL OAK AND ASH TIMBER. •' pO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the CROWN J. INN. Bridgnorth, in the county of Salop, pur- suant to an order of the Court of Exchequer, in the latter end of January, or the beginning of February next, ( of which due Notice will be given,) FOUR HUNDRED capital OAK TREES, and FIVE HUNDRED ASH ditto, now growing upon the Es- tate of Mrs. Long, at slDBURY, in the said county. For particulars, and viewing the said Timber, ap- ply to, Mr. John Deverell, at Sidbury aforesaid. The above- mentioned Timber is of the finest Quality and largest Dimensions, fil for the Royal Navy, and all other pm poses which require first- rate Timber. . Sidbury is within five miles of the Severn. SWEDISH SOAP. MILFORD. HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. THIS NEW SOAP will be found beyond all comparison the best preparation known for the MILLING, < S; o. of WOOLLEN CLOTH, and to be a most important improvement. Made only as ordered, and sold in CHESTS, Price Fifteen Pounds sterling each, containing in general about Three Hundred Weight, but regulated always by the current value of London Curd Soap, it bearing the same price, ( fjp Orders for any quantity not less than a Chest, in post- paid Letters ( enclosing itemittances in Bankers' Paper, or they will not be attended to,) addressed to the sole Manufacturers, " THE MILFORD- HAM,}. SOAP AND ALKALI COMPANY," Pembroke, will b executed within three weeks' notice, and delivered free of cxpence at any of the principal ports in the united kingdom. V NO CREDIT WHATEVER. I^ HF. Commissioners in a Commission ot Bankrupt, bearing date the t, 2! b, of Jpiniarv, 1807, awarded and issued a'rninst WILLIAM H0L-' LOWAY, of Duns, ley, and THOMAS GREEN I N't, of Cam, ill the. County of GJocester, Clothiers and Co- partners, intend to meet on the 27th of December inst. at 12 of the clock at noon, at the Old Be l Inn, in Diusley aforesaid, in order to make a final Dividend, of the joint estate aud effects of the said Bankrupts,' and also of each of their separate estate and effects i when and where the Creditors who have not already' proved their Debts are to come prepared to prove the saint;, or thev will be excluded the benefit of the said. Dividend. And all Claims not then proved wilib$ disallowed. EDWARD BLOXSOME. Dnrslev, Dec. 13-, 1810. SOLICITOR. rHE Commissioners in a Commission of- BanHpipt, bearing date the 16, th dav of Julv, 1808, awarded and issued against MARY WflCKS.* of the parish of Miiiehinhampton, in the Coimfy of Glocester, Mijlet and ll. ikev, intend to meet on the 27 th of December instant, at 1- 2 o'clock atnoou, at the. Old Bell Inn, iu Dursley, in tlie saidfountv, to make, a Dividend of the estate and effects of th^ sujd Bank-' nipt; when andwrhere the Creditors who bjiye cwi al- ready proved their Debts are to come prepared i'o~ prove the same, or t. hey will be excluded the benefit of ihe said Dividend. ,'\ iid all Claims not then proved? will be disallowed. ' ' ." • EDWARD BLOXSOME, Djirsley, Dec. 13, 10. SOLICITOR. THE Commissioners in a Commission ojf- _&. Bankrupt, bearing date the 16th, ofNov. Hiop, awarded and issued against THOMAS RUSSEL, of- Dnrsley, in the county aJ'Glocester, Iimkeepei;, intend to meet on the 27tli ot December, at ig o'clock ajtuoon/ at the Old. Bell Inn, ip Djirsley afot said, to. make tl Dividend of the estate and effects of the said Bankrupt; when and where the Creditors who haye not aileady" proved their Debts are to come prepared to prove the same, prtliey will be excluded the benefit pf the said Dividend. And all Claims not then pr \ Vd will be dis- allowed. EDWARD iiLQXSOME, ' " Dursley, Dec. 13, 1810. ' SOLICITOR I"' HE Commissioners in : t Commission ' pf Bankrupt, bearing date tlie 2ftth of March, 1810 awarded and issued against WILLIAM RlDD - FORD, of Uley, in the county< if(; iocc « le{, Clothier- intend- to meet on the i' 7th of December instant, at 1 i o'elock at nopn, at the Old Bell Inn, in D. nrsley, in the said county, to make $ Dividend of the estate antf effects of the said Bankrupt; w'lienand where the Cre- ditors who have not already proved their Debls arc to come prepared 10 prove the same, or they will be ex- cluded the benefit of the said Dividend. And all Claims not then proved \ yili be disallowed, EDWARD BLOXSOME, Dursley, Dec. 13, 1810. SOLICITOR. TO CREDITORS AND DEBTORS. WHEREAS MARY BEAVINGTON, pf- Chippins Cantpden, in the countv ofGlocester Widow, and SAMUEL REAVINGTOly, her Sji'm Tanners, have this day executed an Assignment of their personal Estate and Effects to George " Matthews' of Chipping Campdeu aforesaid, Grocer; Riilmrtf Hulls, of the same pl^ ce, Joiner; ant} William Atkins, the. younger, of Cluppim; Norton, in the county of Ox- ford, Banker, TN TRUST for the Benefit of themsflyes and others the Creditors of the said Mary Beaymgtpn and Samuel Beavington, executing the § aid Assign- ment ;— All Persons that have any Claim or Dciiii| p< j against the Estate and Effects of the said Mary and Samuel Beavington, are desired forthwith to dejiypp an account thereof to thf said Mr. Matthews, Willi whom the. said Deed of Assignment is left for ' excep- tion'; and Notice is herpby mven. that if any or ejthpii of the Creditors shall neglect or refuse to e^ ppute tlip said Assignment within twenty davs from the date hereof, they will he. peremptorily p^- luded all bepptij resulting therefrom. N. B. All Persons indebted to the Estate of the s. ii( j Mary qnd Samuel Beavington, are hereby required tf) pay the same immediately, to the sa" i Mr. Matthews, to prevent trouble, ... . j Canipden, December 7tll, its 10. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt js awarded and issued against EDWARD WIL- LIS, of Stroud, in the comity of Giocester, draper antl he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the ma jor part of them, on its* 5th day ofDecember next, at . Vo'elnckin the afternoon and on the sixth day of the. same month of December' and on the eighth dayofJamiarn next, at eleven o'clock m the forenoon of each of the said last- mentioned rlpys at the dwelling- house of Ann Manning, called the George Inn, at Stroud, in the county ofCnocesti r afore, said; and make a full discovery and disclosure pf his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors ar « to come prepared to prove tficir debts; and at the sc. cond sitting, to clinse Assignees; and at the laijt eit. ling, the said Bankrupt is required to fiuuhhis Es't, initiation; and the Creditors arc to assent to, or dissent from, the allowance of Ins Certificate, All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any ofjik Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same hut to wlioin the Commissionersshallappomt, but give notice there, ofto Messrs. Shephard and Aldington, Solicitors, Bed, ford- Row, London; or Mr. WaUien, Solicitor, Stroud. Glocestersliire, J. SNOWDEN THOS. CROOME. CHAS, NEWMAN, WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt i « awarded and issued forth against WIL. LI AM HAWKINS, of Cheltenham, in the County of Giocester, Plumber and Glazier, Dealer anil Chap, man, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners ii » the said Commission named, or the nutjor part of them on Monday, the 3d tlay of December next, at Stv o'Clock in the Evening; on Tuesday, the 4th day of the. same Month, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon • and on Saturday, the 29th of the sanie Month, af Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, at the Plough Ins;' in Cheltenham aforesaid, aud make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when anil where the Creditors are to come to prove their Debts, and at the Second Sitting to chose Assignor*, tmd nt the last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his certificate. All Persons Indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any ofhis Effects, are not to pay or deliver the suing but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, bi t give notice to Mr. Prucii, solicitor, Cheltenham, or Messrs. Vizard and Hutchinson, Solicitors, Lincoln's Inn, London, RICHARD DONOVAN THEODORE GWINNETT, THOMAS WILLIAMS. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued fdrth against JO M ATH \ \ WILDEY, late of Cheltenham, in tlie County of Gh cester, Horse- dealer, Dealer aud Chapman; and In- being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to sut - - render himself to the Commissioners in the sajtl Con illusion named, or the major part of them, on the tenth day ofDecember next, at four o'clock in ( lie a', te moon; oil. Ihe eleventh dav of the same mouth at eleven o'clock in the forenoon; and up the twelfth <) as of January, one thousand eight hundred and clever at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Piougii Inn, id Cheltenham, in the said Comity, antl make a full dis- covery antl disclosure of Ins Estatt^ aiifl Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the sccoud titling tocliuseAssiigneipa and at toe last sitting the said Bankrupt is reqnred to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assejit to or dissent from the ailowanceof Ins Certificate. Ail persons indebted to the aaiil Bankrupt, or that havnt any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shail appoint, but pve notice to Mr. Prueii, , Solicitor, Cheltenham; oi Messrs. Vijard and Hutchinson, Solicitors l, jueoJ) i% Inn, London. .1 VS. LLOYD H Willis THEODORE GU I?-. \ ETT THOMAS WILLI i MS. SATURDAY'S POST. • itVllOS, • SHthtSDAY, BEC. 13. CE OF STOCKS THIS DAY. Siifr teiif. Cons, money, shut— for opg. 674$. ^' sVY'V'jier Cent. shut— Omnium 5 J. jdis. ^.' h'tdCilftoi— 4 per Cent. 82V$ • io Ti. pre. ii.— B onds 20s. prem. " Vim KING'S IN disposition. ' 1 JfTE f( iil'n\ iug are tiie bulletins issued from AVind- X ' Wr * CastIe, of his Majesty's health, since our tetr— , five. 7.— His Majesty's indisposition increased Itn'ciUgh i'lie day, yesterday, but he has had some hours ill'sp in itie night, and is better this morning. 5.— His Majesty lias passed a sleepless night, Wa ft Wt qiiite m Hell as he was yesterday. " ifte. Majesty has had several hours sleep, and aftiWrs better than he was any part of yesterday. 10.— His Majesty is quite as well as he was vi'srtl'ifcy, though he has passed tbe night with little fe ,, _ i f v. 11,— The King has had a very good night, and Vhi's morning. B6Sr. hi".— His Majesty has passed a good night, " aiii ' apfieriTs much the same as lie was yesterday. iter. His Majesty lias bad but little sleep, and l^ ltt'teaniE as he was yesterday. OF COMMONS, DEC. 13, jfteJETonse met at four o'clock this day. Mr. yT$ ttV. VL, after a speech of some length, mo- Vert, " Tlvat a Committee, of 21 Members, be ap- pdWfrli \ t> examine the Physicians."— Their report, hi' would be ready on Monday, to which day it tvas his intention to move an adjournment, on which ' day " the report, if ready, might be laid on tlie talj$; Slid A further adjournment lie moved until Wcd- ji'esda"}-, tjfiwjiich last day, it would be expedient to fe've a tall of tlic House. These motions were seve- ralty Wit aii'd agreed to, and the House adjourned ac- foVdhtei- S tfiiMl Alondav. AlVnif° arpV< iceediiig is expected to take place in feLofctS-. The Select Committee appointed in the House of Commons to examine the Physicians consists of Mr. feteVii; Sir William Grant, Sir V. Cibhs, Mr. Tirrtw, AV. to'. Pole, Sir John Newport, Mr. Slie- ti'lah', Mir, Will thread, Lord Castlereagh, Lord Mil- Vriti, Mr. ' Caiinlng, Lord G. Cavendish, F. W. Gooch, R. AthiiiigtDn, Mr. Ponsonby, Wm. Dundas, and ' others'. The Veaskm assigned by Mr. Perecva for this pro- * erding;. tvas, that His Majestj'sheallliwasnot iu that advanced State of improvement which he expected on llic last dajr bf meeting. He, however, entertained Sihgtliiie htspcs of His Majesty's filial recovery. fa ttife fevent of a Regency, the following, says a 1 oilrfon print, are spoken of in the first political cir- Clfes, a* the Changes likely to take place towards the tompfttidh of a new iviinisferial arrangement, viz. Lord Holland, Sir Arthur Pigot. Duke of Bedford. Lord CJrenville. Karl Grey. Rt. H. oi. 0. Ponsonby. Mr. Huskisson. F. arl Si. Vincsut. Earl Moira. Mr. Sheridan. Marquis of Hertford. Duke of Northumberland. Earl Spencer. F. arl Darnlev. . Mr. W. Adam. Lord Duudas. Mr. Gnrrow, Mr. Jekvll, Fiis't tU-. < Sf the Treasury Lord Chancellor I> ieii3eiltfertile Council 1' Iii- fee Secretaries of State thi'n^ ilSfe of t he F. xchrq. Fjri't tj); of the Admiralty ilisl: G'eh; ofOnlnauce Jiediorerof the Navy Laid Chamberlain 31a - ler of the Horse Ldi- a Privy S. al I. iid t'. ieui. '' f Ireland '(' iiailce. lrdVdl'lr land fiiooih .. r the S'ole A'' " i nev nen- i al S ilit'Vtoi Geiiefal The D- ike of Noifolk to have tiie vacant Clue Ribbon. President of the Board of / vfr . p,- crnev Gbiitrb! - - \ It H reported, that the Marqilis of Abercorn, and Lord Clla'iiann are the competitors for the vacant officii bf Lord Chamberlain. ' fhe Howard, an American vessel, is arrived at IHjfbtBhiitli from the Tagus, which she left on the fctitfh The letters by her state that no battle had taken plice: but Masscna had sent more troops across liie 5? ezt+ e to Piinhfete. His rear guard had fallen Wfc and tiiir advanced guar. 1 had taken the ground it llatl qiiitted. Our bead- quarters were still at Car- Jaxo, and Massena's at Santarcm. But the snper- fargo ofthe Howard, who is arrived in London, says that " a few bonis previous to her sailing, a report fesehed the Howard that the Regency had received ail fKpfws from the army, announcing that the French had begun their retreat from Santareni." We have received Dutch and German papers to file ? t1i, and letters to the 8th, but they contain nothing of political importance. An article from Amsterdam mentions the burning of a considerable quantity of En « lish goods ill that capital, in conformity with the system of conflagration established by Napoleon. A respectable house in the city has received a Iet- ter, dated Hamburgh, November 23, from which the following is an extract:—" This day we received the certain intelligence that Austria had refused to pot in fevre the decree of the 50 per cent, tariff, and banting the goods of her subjects; and that she has gone » o far as to reclaim the losses her subjects residing in II* towns of the Confederation of the Rhine have sus- tatw'l by such proceedings ofthe Governments where MfH fosses have taken place.— Further, that Persia bod made peace w ith Russia, and Turkey was expected jto follow her in the same laudable business." A letter from Harwich, dated on Tuesday, says :— ** Bv { lie master of a neutral vessel arrived from Hol- land, we are informed that a requisition has been made n> that country for 7000 men, to man the French fleet in ft*- Scheldt; that a ship of the line and two fri- $ 3fes sailed from Helvoetsluys some time ago, but the ship of the line, from her draught of water, got on titcie, aud w « > obliged to return to Helvoetsluys. Tlw frigates are supposed to have gone north about for tlie object of their destination." By the dispatches by the Fortnuee we understand fww event of importance had occurred in the Me- diterranean up to the beginning of November. Mnrat i! appeared had totally relinquished his designs against Sicily: he had not only withdrawn his flotilla, but teemed inclined to abandon his shore defences too, ami it was understood was dismounting the brass can- non from his batteries along the coast. This morning Government received dispatches from Rio Janeiro, by which we learn thatLinicrs and five if his associates have been tried aud executed by the nctt Government of Buenos Ayres. They were con- victed of treasonable practices against the legitimate Government of Ferdinand the Vllth, anil were put to death on the 2Gth August last, at a short distance from Buenos Ayres, amid the acclamations of the popnlare. The Hope, George Greig master, from Ne » v Bruns- wick to Plymouth, put inj. a Scilly the 28th Oct, On the loth site was plundered by a French brig pri- vateer, of rigging, sails, stores, Sec.; and on the fol- lowing day was boarded by the . Charles privateer of ISnyonne, the Commander pf which offered to supply the Hope with any thing she was in want of. As the Charles was known to have been captured by the Amelia frigate, the Committee at- Lteyd's sent to Mr. Old* for " an affidavit of the treatment he received from the commander of the Chailes, and on receipt thereof, a few days since, transmitted it to the I. ords Commissioners of the Admiralty, and they have had the pleasure or'being inlhrnjed, that in consideration ' » ( if the circumstance, their Lordships have been pleased to give an order for the release", ofthc. eom- m. nd'. r ot the (.' bark's ou his jiaro. ie- The cause of the American ship, under discussion in ( lie High Court of Admiralty, is that of the Fox, which vessel sailed ft ' oiii the United States direct for France on the faith of the revocation of tlw Edicts of Berlin and Milan, and is detained by the captors, under the Orders in Council. As this suit involves the wlnjle question between the United States and this country, with respect to those Orders, it lias ex- cited meat interest and attention. It came on before Sir Iv*. Scott on Tuesday, and was postponed until to- morrow. We learn that, on account of the deli- cafe state of our relations with Amcrica, and the indecision of our Cabinet with regard to this impor- tant question, that the judgment will be again de- ferred. Wo have grounds for believing that a High Official Authority has remonstrated against the jurisdiction of the Court of Admiralty on that occasion; and that from the same quarter a communication has been made to Marquis Wellcsley of the Proclamation of Mr. President Maddison, and an answer has been ap- plied for, containing the ultimatum ofthe British Ca- binet on the subject of the abrogation of the Orders in Council.— GI. OBE. Four hundred of the corps of royal artillery drivers are ordered to embark at Plymouth immediately, for Corinma, where a considerable force is assembling to act according to the movements of the army in Portugal. Yesterday a Court of Directors was lield at the East India House, when the undermentioned Commanders took their final leave of the Court previous to depart- ing for their destinations, viz.— Captain R. Brown, of the Dorsetshire, and Capt. Kirkpatrick, of the Henry Adrlingfoii, for Bombay ami China ; and Capt. L. Dodds, of the Waliner Castle, for St. Helena, Bencoolen, and China. OLD BAILEY.— The sessions being ended, sen- tence of death was passed on 22 prisoners, among whom were Thomas While and John Newb^ ll Hep- burn, for a detestable offence. The following were the sentences on the Compositors anil Pressmen found guilty . of a conspiracy for a rise of wages : — Robert Howlet and John Gee, two years.— William Clifton, Stephen Bucket, and George Westray, eighteen ca- lendar mouths; Stephen Hurley, Henry Byrne, and Thomas Woolley, one year; and Roderick Paskin, Edward Kid, William Williams, Corbet Latham, Wil- liam Coy, James Macartney, John Mackintosh, Na- thaniel Collins, Malcolm Craig, John Chapman, and John Simpson, nine calendar months. OFHOCRSTER, SATURDAY, DECEMUER 15. The Rev. Win, Camplin is instituted to the living of ClAtworthv, on the presentation of Jas. Bernard, Esq. and the Rev. H. Helyar, to the living of Pcndonier, on the presentation of Wm. Helyar, Esq, both in the county of Somerset. On Sunday, the 2d inst. the Lord Bishop of this diocese held a private ordination, in tlie chapel of Winchester College. Messrs. James Wetherell, of New College; Edmund Probyn, of University Col- lege; and Ceo. Loggin, of Hertford College, Oxford, were ordained Deacons. And, Messrs. Geo. Herbert, of Christ Church College ; David Williams, of New College; Richard Skillicorne Skillicorne, of Worcester College; Frederick Raymond Barker, of Exeter Col- lege; and Chas. Thos. Johnson, of Brazen- Nose Col- lege, Oxford; Jnhii Haygarth, of St. John's College, and John Wui. Knox, of Trinity College, Cambridge, were ordained Priests, MARRIED.— On Saturday, in London, James Wedderburn Webster, Esq. of Clagham, Sorncsley, to the Rt. Hon. Ladv Fraifiics Caroline Annesley, second daughter to the Earl of Monhtnorris, ai) d sjster to Viscount Valentin Tuesday, Henry Woodward, of the Dean Lodge, eldest son of John Woodward, of Wick, to Mary Wagstiiff, youngest daughter of Tho- mas Wajstaff, of Wyre Piddle, in the county of Wor- cester At Riihdwiqk, Mr, I'iiipps, juii, clothier, to Miss Lawrence, ofFo^ iuorc Place, near Stroltd At Westburv- upon- Trim, Joshua Jenotir, Esq. jun. to Miss Wingroye, of Pani- stjeet, Bristol Mr Pain- ter, surgeon, of Minchinhampton, to Sophia, eldest daughter of Mr. Chew, clothier, ot'Chalford Mr. Mo- es Organ, farmer, to Stirah, daughter of Mr. Win. Black, clothier, both of North Nibley. DIED.— On Saturday last, after two days severe illness, Mrs. Cooke, wile of Mr. Cooke, surgeon, of this city. Her lite was a series of Christian virtues; and her exertions to relieve and comfort the afflicted of every description, ceased only with her ability to continue tlieni Oil Sunday, after a long and painful illness, borne with the greatest patience and resig- nation, Mr. Fredeiick Mutlow, of this city Late- ly, in London, Robert Jenner, Esq. a Proctor of the first eminence in Doctors Commons, and father to Robert Jenner, Esq. of Wenvoe Castle, G'amorgan- sbire ; he expired while surrounded by his family at dinner, A numerous company of subscribers met at the As- sembly- Rooms, Cheltenham, on Saturday morning, to consider of the propriety of electing a Master of the Ceremonies for the winter season. The Hon. General Mathew being proposed for the chair by the Rev. J. Nellie, and seconded by AV. Bagwell, Esq. a short conversation took place on the propriety of ladies vot- ing, the meeting being called by gentlemen only; this, however, passed over; and it was then briefly stated by Mr. Nealc, that the gentlemen who requested this meeting, were of opinion, that the selection ot a proper person to preside over the public amusements for the winter season, would conduce to the comfort and happiness ofthe visitors, and promote the general interests of the town ; he therefore proposed that an M. C. for the winter season should be elected, This was seconded by Mr. Bagwell, and put by the Hon. chairman, but negatived without being pressed to a division. On Saturday morning about one o'clock, a fire broke out at Mr. Hayden's, linen- draper, in Chelten- ham. It w as fortunately discovered before much pro- gress was made; and by strenuous exertion was ex- tinguished with but inconsiderable damage, except to the goods and windows of Mr. Hayden, who was ab- sent at tbe time the accident occurred. From the contiguity of the premises to other buildings,' the greatest apprehensions were entertained by the neigh- bours for the Safety of their dwellings, but their fears w ere soon allayed by the activity of the townsmen.— A favourite dog, which was usually left for the pro- tection of the goods in the shop, perished. No cause has been assigned for the accident, hut it is supposed it must have originated by the snuff of a candle falling unperceived on a piece of cloth. Monday last Charles Little, a boy about seven years of age, fell into Alstone- brook, near Cheltenham, and was unfortunately drowned. At the election at the Guildhall, Bristol, on Thurs- day, the 6th, of an apothecary to the Infirmary, in the room of Mr. T, W. Dyer, resigned, the cadidates were Mr. Bedingfield and Mr, Iiartiey. The numbers polled were as follows :— Mr. Bedingfield 110— Mr. Bartley - It. Mr. Bedingfield was declared duly elected. It is a singular circumstance that the price of the quartern loaf in London should be Is. 3d. ( though the Lord Mayor is doing all in his power to detect the combination among the trade), while the price at Birmingham is only Is. IJd. and though one of the principal establishments sends its agent to purchase grain at Mark- lane, and has also to pay the carriage from London to Birmingham, yet, iu spite of this ex- pence, it is enabled to sell the quartern loaf so much below the London bakers.— How can this be ac- counted for?— BIRMINGHAM HERALD. In the list of patents we see that one has been re- cently granted to D. P. Payne, Esq banker, of Bath, for a new method of ascertaining with accuracy and expedition the numbers, dates, and sums, in bank- bills, See. aud to prevent forgeries, defacing, and al- tering. Richard Pick and Thomas White, have been com- mitted to our county goal by the Rev. C. Carrington, as rogues and vagabonds, for having, with other per- sons, on the atli inst. entered the wood of Lord Ducie, sit Cromliall, having a gun, with intent to kill hares and pheasants, between the liotirs of nine aud twelve at night. Upwards of 100 fine young Fellows have joined tlie Cheshire militia at Plymouth, as substitutes in the room of' persons drnvvu. Tile bounties they have re- ceived are uncoimuouly high— from 70 to 120 guineas per mail. At Ross fair, on Tuesday last, the number of lean stock was large, but there were very few fat cattle, both of which sold well, The show of horses very thin, and mostly of an inferior description, which sold at low prices. Cheese rather scarce, and sold as follows:— Host making, 31. 15s. to 41. ; two- mcal, 31. . is. to lH. 10s.; family, 21. 8s. to 2l. 10s. pel cu t. Gt. OCESTER ItlFlRHUlY. Number of Patients in the house. Men, - - 43 Beds, - 71 Women, - 43 , - 4j TO fORRESPONDENTS. Lothario's letter is inadmissible, it being incon- sistent with our plan to give room to communications without a personal reference. GLOCESTER. REMOVED FROM NORTHGATE- STREET, To the corner of the Market- Place, East rate- Street, opposite the Blue- Coat Hospital. HOPKINS, HATTER, HOSIER, andGLo- VER, most respectfully re turns his sincere thanks to his Friends for the liberal encouragement he has ex- perienced since he commenced business in this City; and at the same time begs to assure them that it will ever be his study, by the strictest attention to their commands, to merit future support. His connections with the first manufactories ill the Metropolis enable him to furnish Hats of the best qua- lity, arid on the most reasonable terms. Ladies' and Childreus Beavers, in great variety.— Fea- thers and Bands. Hats cleaned, dyed, covered, & c. Silk, Woodstock, Kill, and allsorls ofGloves. Cotton and Worsted Hosiery. T~~ HR" ES HUNDRLD POUNDS wanted on mortgage of an unincumbered Freehold Farm, within 20 miles of Glocester. Apply to Mr. Yeatcs, Solicitor, Westgate- street, Glocester. FREEHOLD HOUSE, CHELTENHAM, TO be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, a small compact FREEHOLD HOUSE, with yard, wash- house, and every convenience, situated in a desirable part of Cheltenham, and well worth the attention of any person desirous of laying out about • f400 to advantage. Apply to Mr. Yeates, Solicitor, Westgaterstreet, Glocester. GLOCESTER. be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, JL A capital FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or TE- NEMENT, situate in the SOUTHGATE- STREET, in this city; the same being well adapted for a Trades- man, and has every Convenience requisite for that pur- pose, Forparticulars, and to treat for the Purchase thereof, apply to MR, GARDNER, Attorney- aULaw, Giocester. CHELTENHAM. AUCTION- ROOM, Repository, Register if Estate Agency- Office. J. GOODALL, Auctioneer, Appraiser, Builder, fy Common Agent, RESPECTFULLY begs leave to inform the Public, he has opened A COMMODIOUS LARGE ROOM, Opposite Stilus's Hoarding- house, in the centreof the town, FOR THE SALE OF ESTATES, HOUSES, and RECEPTION ofallsorts of GOODS, intended for immediate fale. Also, keeps Books for the purpose of Registering Estates, & c intended for Sale by Private Contract, and made public; and Registering Furnished and Un- furnished Houses, and Lodgings to Let and Hire. N. B. As this concern is conducted on the most li- beral principles, Persons in embarrassed circumstances, having property of'any kind to dispose of, will find this an eligible medium for the purpose. Those who may he in want of CHEAP GOODS, will at all times find a general assortment, for money, of all sorts. An ACTIVE YOUTH wanted as an APi'REN- TICF., with whom a premium is expected. Letters will not be answered unless post paid. ( One Concern. J ' ~ TFPI'ANNEKS. " TO be disposed of by PRIVATE CON- TRACT, and entered upon immediately, the BUSINESS and STOCK IN TRADE of a TAN- NER.— The situation is unexceptionable, and ex- tremely well adapted to command an extensive Trade. The premises are most convenient and extensive, and at a low rent. The Stock in Trade, together with a large quantity of Bark, are of the first quality, and the whole forms a most desirable jit, » ation for a purchaser. The premises are situate„_ y » >.' Chippmg Campden, In the County of Glocester, in which a most respectable and successful business has been carried on by the fa- milies of the " BEAVINGTONS" for upwards of two generations. For further particulars enquire of Mr. Matthews, in Cainpden; or Mr. Atkius and Sons, in Chipping Norton. CAME ASTRAY. WHEREAS, on the 13th of November last, a BROWN YEARLING HORSE COLT, swam through the River from a Meadow called the HAW MEADOW, and followed my Horse home, where he has remained ever since, The said colt has two white heels, the far foot the most white, and a small Star iti the forehead, Any person having lost such colt, may have it again, by paying the expenceof this advertisement, and other reasonable charges. J. HAWKINS. Haw, Dec. 13, 1810. ' T^ HE Commissioners in a Commission of X Bankrupt hearing date the 2il day of June, ( 810, awarded and issued forth against JOHN SIMPTON, late of the town of Ross, in the county of Hereford, Innholder, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on the 20th day of December instant, at eleven o'clock ill the forenoon, a' the King's Head Inn, in the said town of Ross, to make a filial Dividend of the Estate aud Effects of the said Bankrupt, when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said Dividend.— And all claiui3 not then proved will be disallowed, WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM HILL, of Cirencester, in the County of Gloeester, Salt Merchant, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required% to surrender himself to the Coin, missioners in the said Commission named or the major part of them, on the 13th and 14th days of December instant, : and oil the 15th day of January next, at Eleven of the Clock in the Fore- noon on each of the said days, at the Horse and Groom Inn, in the City of Glocester, and make a full dis- covery and disclosure of his Estate aud Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, aud at the Second Sitting to choose Assignees, and at the Last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the Allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bank, rupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. James, No. 12, Gray's Inn- Square, London, or Thomas Okey, SulicU tor, Gloceitei. TO TOE GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, & FREEHOLDERS, OF THE k COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, Y Opponent having renewed his assertion that u A Combination of Peers of the most op- posite principles was formed to prevent his success," it becomes me again to declare, t hat nf anil sunk combina- tion, or am/ undue influence employed against him., I Irvme nothing.— It is true that, on my Canvass, unre- strained In/ the bias of any party attachment, J have re- ceived the most general assurances of support, and 1 feel pride in thinking, that my success arises from, your con- viction— that I ant not umeorthif ipmr confidence-, and that I shall nut disgrace the county which it is my ambi- tion to represent. GENTLEMEN,— Throughout the prcsenf contest it has hern, and remains, mil wish to avoid Rcadnwnafion and Personality— to take no unfair advantage of my Oppo- nent—- hut to behave towards him with the generosity of an Englishman, and the goad manners of it Gentleman; — Yet t mast complain of a leant of cantfonr ichen- he slates to you that I am unwilling to concede to the Com- mercial., Manufacturing, and Agricultural Interests, a right to interfere in matters » f Election :— lVheu, and where, did I express a sentiment so repugnant to ni, ij feel- ings? I did say— that the Elective Franchise was alone vested in the Landed Interest— And surely this may be sa'ul without offence in a country where our several in- terests ere inseparably connected ; and where Landed Pro? perty every d'OJ becomes Ihejust andhonorable reward of Commercial Industry. GENTLEMEN,— To tlie Day of Flection I loo]; for* ward with the mast perfect confidence of Success^— and / can assure• you that though I may not follow my Oppo- nent in a flaming profession of Independence, and in a multitude of promises— Yet that in Zeal to promote the Local Interests of the County of Giocester— in Devotion to the Constitution — t] Hii in ardent Attachment to the Laws anil Liberties of niy Country— I will neither yield to l\ im or any man. / have the honour to bf, GENTLEMEN, With Gratitude and much Respect, Your- very obedient Servant, JOHN DUE! ON, Harrington Purlc, Dec. 6,1810. TO fHF. GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, $ FREEHOLDERS, OF THE COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, ' TTL E very numerous and respectable meeting of J- my Friends at Glocester, on Wednesday last, anil the very flattering asijuranccs of support with which I was that day honoured, demand my most grateful acknowledgements, and increase that confidence I have ever felt, thai the day of Eleclion will crowi\ my wishes with success. Permit mc to assure you, that if elevated to the high station to which I aspire, I will uniformly follow, with- out deviation, the genuine dictates of my conscience— I will neither be the obsequious tool of a Minister, nor the devoted slave of a Faction.— Every effort in my power shall be exerted to promote the welfare of every part of the British Empire, ami the particular interests of the County of Glocester. I have the honour ta be, GENTLEMEN, Your much obliged and faithful Servant, JOllN BUTfOS*. Barrington Park, Dec. 8th, 1810. TO THE GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, & FREEHOLDERS, OF THE COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, rT^ H AT a Combination of Peers of the most X opposite principles was formed to prevent my suc- cess in the present very important contest, is an assertion that icqs neither hastily nor unadvisedly made t nor have subsequent events occurred to induce me to nhamfm it, Hail I so dune, I must hare acted in direct opposition to the convictionof my own mind, as well, I may venture to affirm, as ta that, of the general sense of the great body of Freeholders ofthe County. In the declaration of my Op- ponent, lhat " in the Landed Interest alone was vested the Elective Franchise of a County Member-, and by that alone its purity could be preserved" the spirit of this Combina- tion wat ecidently displayed. It became my duty most unequivocally to avow an opposite principle, and to slate my opinion of the rights of other Intci'ests, which ought tube exercisid in the Election of a Representative of this County, Another Address soon after uppearcd, in which my Opponent allowed the importance of the Commercial, Manufacturing, and Agricultural Interests, to the gene- ral welfare; but it was a stretch far heyoprd his candour, to concede the ri dit lie had preciously denied, e. f titer being entitled to interfere in matters of Election; and ( o pre- vent the possibility of misunderstanding the extent of his concession, ( I had almost said, with a view of rendering them bolh unintelligible,) the two contradictory Adver- tisements were for some lime exhibited in the saine Public Papers. The first he has at length withdrawn ; and any further obsenation upon il. becomes unnecessary, I can- not, however, quit the subject without assuring yri. il, thai as it is the height of my ambition to obtain the distinguish- ed honour of being returned to Parliament, by a Combi- nation of all the Interests which this respectable County involves, so it toil be my most earnest endeavour to at- tend to, and promote, the interests of its Freeholders of every description. By your voice, the campuratipe me- rits of my Opponent and myself are to he decided) and depend upon it, I will give that vqice an opportuni- to be heard with effect. Of the result I am confident; for it is with heartfelt satisfaction I inform you, the cause of Independence daily gains ground; and, supported by your continued efforts, I ENTERTAIN NO DOUBT OF ITS BEING CItQWNED fflTH THE MOST TRIUMPHANT SUCCESS. .,• » •• I have the honour to be, with the highest respect, GENTLEMEN, Your very faithful and devoted humble Seirant, BERK I LEY WILLIAM GCIS'E. Highnam Court, Nov. 24, IK10. ~ GLOC ESTERS HIR EELECT ION. THE INDEPENDENT FREEHOLPERS of the County of Glucester, resident in the Hundreds of Longtree, Bisiey, and Whitstone; in tlip Interest ofSir WILLIAM GUISE, are requested to Dine together at the FLEECE INN, at Rodborough, oil Wednesday, the 19th instant, at Three o'Clock pre- cisely, Sir William Guise has kindly expressed Ins in- tention tp honour the Meeting with his Company, and Sir George Paul has acquiesced in a proposal to take the Chair. Committee Room, Stroud, Dec. 7, 1810. Capital Assemblage of Unredeemed Effects -. GLOCESTER. TTO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by JL MR. READ, On Thursday, the 20th of December inst, and follow- ing days, hi the Grand Jury Room, at the Boothall Inn, in this city; A great varietvot" UNREDEEMED PLEDGES; Consisting of _ 30 Gold, Silver, aud Metal Watches; a capital Gold Repeater; Diamond, Gold, Pearl, Gar- liett, and other Rings : Silver Waiters, Cott'ee Pots, Pints and half Pints, Cream Jugs, Fish Knives, But- ter ditto; Table, Desert, and Tea Spoons, Sugar Tongs, < X'C. Plated Castors, AVaiters, Bntter- Boat?, Qotfle- Stands, Toast- Racks, and Candlesticks, Ivory hand- led Table Knives and Forks, elegant Table Clock, ten fine old Paintings, Mahogany Portable Desks, a good Mahogany Wardrobe, small l'ookrcase, elegant la. ge Chimney Glass, one 21- inch Mirror, and one 18- inch ditto; a beautiful India Cabinet, six and two armed elegant Mahogany Chairs, with Green Morocco Seats, a quantity of Black Broad Cloth, sixteen pieces of tine Irish Cloth and Sheeting. Silk, Cotton, Lamb's- wool, and Worsted Hose; AVaisteoat pieces, Dimities, FumitnreCottons, Muslins, thirty pairs of stout Sheets, Table- linen, Blankets, Bed- fiiriiitiires, see. Also, a small LIBRARY of SCARCE BOOKS. Catalogues may be had 3 days prior to the Sale, at he principal Iritis, and at the Auctioneer's, West gate*' i tr. eet, Glocester. To the Freeholders of the County, of Gloccsier. GE. VTLKIHEN, ' HOSE among; you who have been clamour- ous in arraigning the aposlaey of . Mi. l) uttoii„, and ha* e be. en averse to him trurn a nofion of his. inconsistency and dishonour, in departing from Ihe pi iuciples of his excellent fat hei, 11i dem s; an utlt-\- peeted satisfaction front the result of tbe f> utton < l i.- tier, served up at the King's Head, in Olnc^ i'er, oil, Wednesday last. The paitiiijans of the Earl of Berke- ley, without supposing that this doscem- hoit of nn worthy friend Lord Sherborne could itaiVh-. a'oinidon his original principles, had hoped either seduce lit n into the Berkeley lo. terest, nj, at all events, to make him a temporary instrument to serve their oirn i in'.; poses. Indeed, the current of opinion to. this ett ct was so strong, that my firmest reliance on ihe r peal- ed frivate declarations of Mr. Dutton would soon have been shaken, had not this opportunity offered itself tiv ihspet the deception. 1 know that irriiiy f rends ofr the Blue Interest were resolved, on tins occasion, to try the validity of the libel which the deseriei $ of the Kerktley party had assiduously propagated. ' Ytv- y could not readily accredit, thai, a man of fortune and, fiirure in his Country would quiet every feeling that is dear to him, hold his father's principles ill general contempt, and desert the standard of his party, for a consideration so inadequate as the love of.-. serving Lord Berkeley, to the utter ruin of his oiv u reputation and that of his adherents. Colours themselves are only pleasing to the eye j but as th? emblems of par- ties, as well as of nations, they speak to tlje soul,, de- monstrate tne feeling, and contain the very life- blood of character aud united exerltoq, A party, like an army, tkiat will suffer its colours to be pulled down and degraded, is better suited to the oari of a gaifcy than the plains of danger -, and he who w'ill submit to fight under tbe banners of his opponent, imist be lost to every principle of honour and consistency. These were the fetlings which actuated myself, and every other honest heart ofthe Blue Interest, previously to Air. DutlOn's dinner; and we resolved, on this occa- sion, to put the question at issua, by wearing our . an- cient Tiyte Blue Colours. Having" resorted to' the place of fneeting, li e were alarmed at the sight of thfi Orange decorations ofthe room, and the Orange ban- ners displayed from the Castle with which the table « as graced ; and were on thp point of retiring in dis- gust: but the accommodating principles of the Gentle- men of the other party soon- yielded to oilr firmness and consistency. THE ORANGE Cor. oyns. waits STRIIC^ J and we had the gratifying satisfaction of seeing'that tiie combined exertions of a very few TrueiitUes. wpie sufficient to haul down the boasted ensigns of the Castle, in the view of. a croiyd of its most determined adherents. '. AN OL. D Hl. OE. ' : — j — - To the Freeholders of the County of'Gloccnter. GENTLEMEN, ,. : » , » ACTUATED by a like sense of the obligations of party attachment and consistency to that which has induced " An Old Blue" tp address you, I fed it incumbent upon mc to vindicate myself qnd many other adherents of Sir William Gnist in eyi'. futjue conduct,. should an alteration of our former. sentiments and efforts in favour of that Gentleman be rendered indispensable,. Hitherto I have been a firm supporter of the worthy Baronet, but I have now seen in the public papers a recapitulation of a speech frqm a most respectable character, charging him with a mode of canvass of which I did not think him capable; and jm- less the charge he most plainly and satistuotori.- y con* trailicted by the Baronet himself, common candour, calls upon every independent frceiu liter to disavow and renounce his countenance of sqeli a measure, ( sir AVilliam, upon Cipiv^ sspig a person who replied he had promised Mr. Dutton, is repieseaitcd. to have a- ked him " ifhe was independent i" and, on being answered in the affirmative, to have sa| d " then iiiltitl signifies your promise!" Theie are cirpumsta iees which pot only absolve a man from his promises, but which ten- der the departure from them a matter of duty, and if the charge against Sir William be well founded, I siialj not hesitate henceforth to say to huu " what signifies inij prami'C." I cannot sav flint tiie electioneering language ill which the partisans of Siir William have styled hint " The Champion of Independence" has altogether met. with my approbation, but little did { inspect t| iijt so serious a charge as that which has been made against lij'ii could have been traced to him in person. It ISJ however, with Mi- William, either loudly to contradict it, or silently to ponfirmit. Let Um take which alter* native be pleases. I must Irqnestiy confess, in tiie words of the Old Blue, tliat " " those aiiiotig jpu u| i< t " have bepn clamorous iq arraigning the aptistacypt' " Mr. Datton, and haye been averse to him fi>> qi a " notion of his inconsistency and dishonour in depiirli " ing from the principles of his excellent faliiei, v. il| " derive an unexpected satisfaction from the result of " the Dnltoi) dinner, served tip at the King's- Hcad, in " Glocester, on Wednesday," the 5th instant. AN OLD YELLOW. ' lo the Editor of the Glocistctf ilcruid. , SFR, BEING pne of the Freeholders of all parties, who dined with Mr. Duttou oil the 5lu instant, { am much scandalized by trie letter in the last Glo1 fester Joqrnal, signed " An Old Blue." 1 am con- vinced from tjje internal . evidenc e pi the letter, Jhaf the writer has no prctcr. sipns to the honourable apr pellation which he assumes. Tue Freeholders jo re? cognised, possess tpo high a sense of decency and good manners to affront a festjve hoard, at which they volunteer their presence, w hatever be its decorations. I suppose then we may put tjiis stpry oil tlje old string ofthe ingenious fibs pdiich the party have hetn in the habit of continually coining eycr since tub- preachj ing first justified such w orks for the sake of the good old cause. I will, however, tell these gentry to theip Confusinji, that the Blues generally support Mr. Cut- ton, aqd that neither ribaldry nor their canvassing misrepresentations, wili draw them aside from their fixed principles, which arc, a sincere love of thaf King, whose person find whose office the jacobin tac- tion wonhl gladly put aside; an unqualified yenerai tion for that clujrch, which that faction desire to sub- vert ; and an ardent affection for tliat constitution which the levellers are raging to innovate. Assuvct} that Mr. Dutton is as devoted as his opponents are hostile to these principles, the Blues compare, npt hty colours but his attachments with those of the worthy Baronet- ryrifh the former they car. draw— front the latter they revolt— aud therefore they are deeply im- pressed with the consistency which they display as a body, in promoting his elevatioq to the House of Commons, and anticipate the triumph of proving to the world, on the day of election, that Qloeesterslijre , one of the. fairest provinces of the empire, i. s uoj; seduced from her aucient path of lovalty and pa- triotism. A 1- 5EAJ, TRUE BLUE. ORIGINAL COACH OFFICE, WHITE IIART, BROAD- STREET, BRISTOL, ' pHE Public are most respectfully in'orm I, I . that a New and Elegant POST- COACH, failecj the LEICESTER MAIL, to carry Four Inside? only, with a Guard, sets off' from the above Inn, at Ted o'Cloek every Night, ( Saturdays excepted,) throu^ u Glocester, Tewkesbury, Evesham, Stratford,' Wai f wick, and Coventry, to Leicester, where it meets jtlio Cambridge, Nottingham, and other Coaches, and re. turns every Morning for Bristol. Calls at the AVhite Horse, Ban's- street, go ng out and coming in. Performed by Pvstm, Conplahi, iyilliams, Gil/ ify Sidney, Heath, Spencer, P. aullun, Lawrence,- Hunt cock, King, Watethousc, Barton, Tomlinson, . and Pctt'ifer. The Proprietors will not tie ace antable for any" Parcel or Package hi Paper or V .] . r, or any f'. irt eel, Pack- ise,- or Passengers'Lur: ... .. above th" v if. hie of Five Pounds, miLss em*. . st# c, h, ami pajf for accordingly. episcelimicous EXTRACT FROM " THE WEST INDIES," A POEM, BY MR. MONTGOMERY, TTVES there a savage ruder than the stave ?— j Cruel as death, insatiate as the. grave, Kil. se as the winds that round his vessel blow, Remorseless vis the gulph that yawns below, In* who toils upon flie wafting flood, A Christian broker in the trade of blood ; Boisferotisin speech, in action prompt ami hold, He buys, lie sells— be steals, lie kills, for sold. A t'lioon, when sky and ocean, calm and clear, Bend round his bark, one bine unbroken sphere ; When dancing dolphins sparkle through the lirine, Ami sun- beam circles o'er the waters shine; He sees no beauty in the heaven serene, " No soul- enchanting sweetness in the scene, J int darklv scowling at the glorious day, t'nrses t e winds that tinier on their way. When swidii with hurricanes the billows rise. To meet tlie lightning midway from tiie skies ; When from the mibnrtben'd hold his shrieking slaves Are. cast, at midnight, to the hungry waves -, Not for his victims strangled in the deeps, Not for bis crimes the. hardened pirate weeps ; But primly smiling, when thestnrm is o'er, Counts his sure gains, and hurries hack for more. Lives there a reptile baser than a slave? — T/ iathsome as death, corrupted as the grave, S ' e the dull Creole, at his pompon* board, Attendant vassals clinging i- Mind their Lord; Satiate with food, his heavy eyelids close, Voluptuous minions fan leni to reposes Prnmi oh the eoon- tlay couch he lolls 111 vain, Delirious slumbers rock iiis maudlin brain: lie starts in horror from bewildered dreams, His blood- shot eye with fire and frenzy gleams ; He stalks abroad; through all bis wonted rounds, The neyro trembles, aud the lash resounds, And cries of aiigmsli, shrilling through the air, To distant fields his dread approach declare. Mark, as lie passes, every liead deeiiii'd; Then slowly rais'd - to curse him from behind. This is the veriest wretch on nature's face, Own'd by no country, spin n'd by every race ; The tetlier'd tyrant of one narrow span, Tiie bloated vampere of a living man; His frame,— a fungus form, of < luug- lull bi- th, That taints the air, and rots allot e the earth ; His soul; has he a soul, whose sensual breast Of selfish passions is a serpent's nest? Who follows headlong, ignorant, and blind, The vague brute- instinct of an idiot ninul ; Ev'u in bis motlier's lap was chili'd to stone; Whose heart, midst scene- of suffering, senseless grown, Whose torpid pulse no social feelings move ; A stranger to the tenderness of love, His motley Itaratn charms his gloating eye, Where ebon, brown, and olive beauties vie; His children, sprung alike from slotii and vice, Are born his slaves, and loved at market price; Has he a soul ?— With his departing breath, A form shall hail him at the gates of death, The spectre Conscience— shrieking tin ongli the gloom, Man, we shall meet again beyond the tomb!" PERSIA. About ten miles from Baku, a city situated by an excellent haven in the Caspian Sea, is a phenomenon of a very extraordinary uature, called the Everlasting Fire. The soil is dry and rocky, and there are built upon it several ancient temples of stone, supposed to have beeu all dedicated to fire. Among t hese is a lit- tle temple, in which the Gouries, a sect w ho consider fire as the uiost perfect resemblance of the Deity, per- form their devotions. Near the altar is a large hollow care, from the end of which issues a blue flame, like that of a lamp burning with spirits, but to appearance more pure. This ( tame the Indians pretend has con- tinued ever since the flood, and they fancy it will last to the cud of the world. We are informed, that at a small distance from the temple is a low cleft of a rock, iu which is a hollow gap two feet from the ground, near sis long, and about three broad, from which is- sues a blue flatne like that already described. In rami weather it burns low, but when the wind blows it sometimes rises eight feet high, and yet it is not per- ceived that the flame makes any impression 011 the rock. But what appears stilt more extraordinary is, that the earth, for a hove two miles round this place, lias this extraordinary property, that 011 taking up twoortluee inches of the surface, and applying a live coal, the part uncovered instantly takes fire, almost before the coal touches it. The flame heats without consuming the soil, nor does it affect the earth that is near it; yet this earth, carried to another place, does not produce this effect. If acaueor paper tube be about two inches iu the ground, aud closed up with the earth below, sin touching the top of it with a live coal, aud blowing it, a flame immediately issues, with- out burning either the cane or the paper, provided the edges be covered with clay ; aud this method the people there use for lighting their houses, as tbev have no other door but the earth. Three or four of these lighted canes will boil water iu a pot, and thus they dress their provisions. ' The flame may be extinguish- ed in the same manner as that, of spirits of wine. The ground there is dry and stony, and the more stony it is the stronger and clearer is the flame; it will burn lime to great perfection, and has a sulphurous smell, ' like naptiia, ( a kind of chalky clav that takes fire like brimstone.) but this smell is not very offeusive. Near the place where is found this remarkable phe- nomenon brimstone is dug, aud springs of uaptha are found. The principal piaces for the black or dark grey uaptha, is the small island called Wctoy, in the C'nspi IU Sen, which is uninhabited, except when they are taking uaptha- The springs of this chalky soil boil 11 [, highest when the weatiier is thick and hazy, and the naptha frequently takes tire on tlie surface, running in gieat quantities flaming iuto the sea, to an almost incredible distance from the shore ; but in clear weather the springs do not boil up above two or three fc- t. in height. This oily substance, in boiling oyer, li.' comes of such a consistence, that, by degrees, it. almost closes up the mouth of the spring, and some- times entirely, forming a hillock as black as pitch, lint when a spring is stopped tip in one place, it breaks out in aiiotties; arid some that have not been long open, firm a mouth eight or ten feet in diameter. the substance has an unpleasant smell, and is prin- . cipallv used bv the poor in lamps, and to bnil their ' provisions, but gives tile food a disagreeable taste. It hums best when mixed with a small quantity of ashes; as the re is great plenty of it, every family is well sup- plied. The people keep it i 11 earthen vessels/ under ground, at a small distance from their houses, on ac- count, of its being very liable 10 take tire. In the peninsula of Apheron is a white naptha, rif a 141 noil thinner consistence, which the people drink as a cor- dial and medicine. It is also used externally, and is carried iuto India, where, being properly prepared, it is made into a must beautiful and lasting varnish. SCOTCH DIVORCES. There is a circumstance recorded in the Scotch j newspapers lately received iu town, so extraordinary I in its 1, At ore, and so contrary to the English law on ; the same subject, that we cannot help ottering a few ( observations upon it. We must premise, that, we set I the noble partiesconcerned utterly out of the question, I tor we view it solely as a public, not as an Individual J question. The case ( lieu, as it tins' been stated to the public, is this:— An English nobleman and his wife take up their residence in Scotland, and make a domi- cile in that country ot a sufficient continuance to en- title them to the rights of denization. While this pro- cess is going on, the husband is guilty of some act of conjugal infidelity, which authorises the Scotch Ec- clesiastical Courts to interfere, and to dissolve the marriage between the parties^ This is done, and the repudiated wile contracts another, and, we hope, a happier marriage. In some countries, marriage is considered wholly as an ecclesiastical, or rather a sa- eied institution, and therefore not cognizable in ttie civil courts ; and very high authorities might be ai- iedged iu support of this view of the subject; it is, however, more usually lieid, that marriage is a mixed institution, partaking of the nature nfa religious insti- tution aud a civil contract ; aud therefore in F. tiglaud 0 divorce is not complete, until the civil, as well as the ecclesiastical courts, have prouounced the disso- lution of the contract. While the Catholic religion continued to flourish in England, divorces could only be obtained by applica- tion to tin- lloly . See. The civil authorities of ihe. na tiou uev.- r dreamed of interfering in such matters, un- til the religions scruples of the Eighth demy, set in motion by less hallowed pactions, introduced tiie into - fqewe of the secular courts, and of the legislatuie, in inattersufdivorce. It is, hawevei, lu be remarked, that there were no private acts of divorce in all Ihe reign of Henry VIII.; noiieinthe reigns of his son, F. divard VI. or of his daughters, Marvor Elizabeth. By the statute 1. James/, c. 11. it was made felony for any peison to marry, having a former husband 01 wife living; but this statute was not to extend to per- sons having 1,0 knowledge of the husband or wife be- ing living ivifiin the space of seven years ; nor to per- sons divorced by sentence in the Ecclesiastical Court. The infamous case of the Countess of F. ssex and the million jtoiuerset, in this teigo, is too well known to be cited ; tliev inter- married, because the Ecclesiastical Court nullified the first marriage of the lady, and no legislative interference was held necessary to sanction the second inairiage. There were no acts of dieoice in the reign of Charles 1. In the 19th Charles tl. there " as an act illegitimating the children of Lady Anne Vtoos; and in the l2' Jd, another act to enable John . Manners, called Lord Roos, tu marry again. After the Revolution, there were four acts of divorce in the reign of Wm. 111 ; and iu that of Queen Anne only two. The reign of George I. produced but tun bills of divorce; but from the Accession to the 30th of George II. ( hero were 110 fewer than nineteen acts of Parliament of this description ; and it is a maltei of peifect. public notoriety, that they Inn e been ever since increasing, iu a fair proportion, aud with much the same public indifference towards them, as private road or canal hills. It is true, in the Lords some endeavours have been made to counteract the crimeon which divorces are grounded, by prohibiting the guilty persons from inter- marrying; but if our view of tiie Scotch law upon the subject be correct, all the hardships which parties now labour under in the House of Lords may be done away with by the rea- dier, h- ss obtrusive, and less expensive process of the Scotch Ecclesiastical authorities. Milton wro'e iu favour of the lih- le y of divorce ; aud a great deal may be said 011 both sides of the question ; but we think the trin; view that ought to he taken of the subject is tins: Will we softer so great a departure from the severe morality of our ancestors iu this respect tu take ell'ect through the operation of such obscure tribunals as the Scotch Ecclesiastical Courts? In Scotland, wlieu these jurisdictions were establislved, the clergy were possessed of au almost unlimited authority over the people, and as theie was no sin iu the eyes of the fa- thers of the kirk more deadly than that Of tervrtness, a sentence of divorce operated against the guilty party with the force of the worst judgment that the law noiy could pronounce short of capital punishment.— But in the change of manners that lias taken place, what terrors has a . sentence of divoice now ? In England, the middling and lower orders ofsoeiety are restrained fruin Parliamentary divorces on account of the ex- pellees attending tlretii ; but if the Scotch tribunals are allowed to deal out divorces at s low rate, may we not expect to see them, as well as the great, Dying to Scotland, as the land of conjugal emancipation, to be free from their- marriage bonds ? If the liberty of di- vorce isexpedient forauy class of society, it isexpejlient for ad, and therefore this discovery, or rather, revival, of a cheap remedy in Scotland for matt iihorlial discontents, may be regarded as of public advantage, We are, however, inclined to imagine that anv additional fa- cilities given to divorce would be injurious fo the pub- lic morals, and therefore we would much rather see the liberty of divorce altogether taken away, than any extension given to the pi actice. Considering the sub- ject in this light, we hope it will engage the early at- tention of Parliament, and that an immediate stop will he put to this revived practice of divorce, uliieli threatens such injurious consequences to the cause of public murals. PRISONERS OF WAR. The following is a copy of a letter which the British Government has ordered the Commissioners of the Transport Board to send in reply to all the demands ot" French Officers here to be released. It proves that, although the negocistion is broken off, our Go- vernment will still soften, as much as possible, the misery of individuals, and exchange on the principle of man for man, and 1 auk tor rank, such of the French prisoners as may obtain the consent of their own Go- vernment for their release. " Transport Office, lnndon.— Sin— The Commissioners of his Majesty's Transport Board have received your letter, dated the , aud they have directed me to inform you, that il is the determination of his Majes- ty's Government nut to send back French Officers to their own country, untiltlie Fiench Government have reteas'- d some English Officers, in exchange for the great number of French Officers who haveobtained this favour from the British Government'; or until the French Government have consented to a cartel, upon the fair principle of man for man, and rank for rank, conformably to the constant usage of civilized nations, which his Majesty's Commissioners have frequently proposed, though their efforts to accelerato an ex- chang'/ have always been ineffectual. " I am, however, to inform you, that if the French Government will send, back to England an Officer of your rank in t xcliaoge for you, or even certify offi- cially to his Britannic Majesty's Commissioners, that, upon your arrival in France, an English prisoner of your rank shall be released, you shall lustautl- y obtain your release. " You must see, that iu the present stateof affairs, your Government alone is the cause of votii detention in this country ; but if you think proper to make any representations to vour Government, your liiav rely upon it, that his Majesty's Commissioners will faith- fully transmit them. 1 am, Sir, See. " ALEX. M'LEAV, Secretary." COT'RT OP KING'S EENCH. THURSDAY.— Dubost v. the Rev, Beresfori.— This was an action brought by a Frenchman, Mr. Dnbost, an artist, against the Rev. Mr. Beresford, for cutting to pieces a picture, the property of plain, tiff, which he was exhibiting in PalUMall. It ap- peared that the plaintiff had been employed by Mr. IIopc to paint a likeness of Mrs. Hope, who is a beautiful woman, and the sister of Mr. Beresford ; but having quarrelled with Mr. Hope, he painted a picture founded on the tale of Beauty and the Beast, the subject of which is, that a beautiful young Prin- cess is shut tip in an enchanted palace, anil is visited daily by a most ugly beast, but who gives her pearls, diamonds, and jewels 111 profusion, to induce her to many him, which at length site consents to. Mr, Dnbost had painted an interview between the Beauty and her Beast, and Mrs. Hope was pourtrayed as Beauty, and Mr. Hope, whose wealth is well known, was honoured by having bis face put 011 the Beast's shoulders, pointing to a pile of riches, and a label underneath, from the words of the fable, " All this I will give thee, Beauty, to marry me."— Poor Beauty was wringing her bands In despair, at the sacrifice about to be made of her. This picture was exhibited among others during the month of June last, in Pall. Mall. At first the exhibitors received about two pounds per day; but 110 sooner was it understood that t wo persons so well known in fashionable life as Mr. and Mrs. Hope, figured so prominently on the canvass, than the rooms were crowded, and they took upwards of 191. per day 011 an average. At length Mr. Bercsford, the brother of Mrs. Hope, went one day, and with bis knife cut the picture into pieces, for which the present action was brought. All the company who visited the Exhibition expressed their sense of the strong likenesses of the figures to Mr. and Mrs. Hope.— The Attorney- General, for the defendant, said, this was a most impudent action brought by a foreigner, who had already abused the laws to which lie appealed. When he first came into this country, all his worldly goods aud chattels were one solitary picture. Mr. Hope, who was known to be a warm patron of the arts, saw the picture, ad- mired it, and gave 800 guineas for it, and further to encourage bill), desired him to paint a portrait of Mrs. Hope, and to keep his pencil going advanced the sum of 2001.; although Mr. Hope had behaved with so much liberality to the plaintiff, yet because he would not submit to further and increased demands, the plaintiff, in revenge, exhibited this picture for public inspection, and thus wounded Mr. Hope, his patron and best friend, in the most galling manner. He was convinced the Jury would not give heavy damages in a case like the present.— Lord Ellen- borough told the Jury tliey were bound to find some damages for the plaintiff', but tile amount would be a subject for their consideration. — It was clear the plaintiff was not entitled to any ompensntion for profits tlmt might have arisen from the Exhibition, because there could bo - uo doubt that tlie picture was a libel on . Ail. ami Mrs. Hopo. ' tliey luiu'iuertiv 10 consider what the colours and canvass were worth.— The Jury found a verdict for the plaintiff-— Damages, Five Pounds. FRIDAY.— The King v. J. King.— Mr. Attorney- General stated this to be an indictment against Mr. John King, ( the celebrated money- lender) charging liim with wilful and corrupt perjury, committed by liini in an affidavit tiled in the course of certain pro- ceedings in rbe Court of Chancery, at his suit, against Mr. Charles Harrison. Mr. Harrison had obtained judgment against Mr. King for i.' io. il. in the Court of King's Bench, on which Mr. King filed a Bill in Chancery to restrain Mr. Harrison from any farther proceedings at. law ; after a certain time, Mr. H. hav- ing failed to give in an answer to the bill, Mr. King obtained au injunction on the titli of April, which he served on H. 011 the 9th ; being desirous of locking up Harrison, who it was not. convenient for him should be abroad with judgment against him ( Mr. K.) to the amount of 15001.; and being aware that the only way iu which he could accomplish this object, was bv swearing that the writ of fi. fa. was not issued till after the intimation of the Lord Chancellor's or- der of in junction or restraint from execution, & c. he, on the llitll of the same month, filed an affidavit, not to the best of his knowledge and belief, but to the absolute fact, consistent with his own knowledge, that tlie writ of fi. fa. in the case alluded to, had been sued out after the 9th of April, the date of the notice of tlie order, although in fxct. the writ had been issued on the 4th of that month, before any application had been made to the Lord Chancellor.— After the Attor- ney- General liad examined evidence to substantiate this statement, Mr. Common Serjeant, as Counsel for Mr. King, endeavoured to prove, that however King might have sworn falsely, yet it could not be maintained he had sworn wilfully and corruptly, as 110 proof had been adduced that King knew of the writ having been really issued.- - Lord Ellenborougli summod up the evidence, and left it to the Jury fo determine, whether the defendant liad been really misled, or whether it was a contrivance to imprison Harrison.— The Jury, after consulting a few minutes, found the defendant Guilty. The lung v. Gardiner. — This was an indictment for embezzling pay. The defendant was Major of the Caernarvon Volunteers in 1806. It appeared in evi- dence, that for the first company, lie charged 761. when lie only paid 361. The returns were not signed by the Captain, in whose name they professed to be. The money actually paid to the second company was 261. and that charged 991. The pay to the third com- pany was 361. l is.; the charge was 1031. 13s. The pay to the fourth was 2l. 17s.; the charge was 991. 10s.— Mr. Scarlett, for the defendant, professed him- self not in a state to make any defence. The Adjutant who made up the accounts for the defendant was dead.— The defendant was found Guilty. COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. PHYSIC.— In the Comman Picas 011 Friday, during the trial of an action brought by Messrs. Price and Thomson, surgeons and apothecaries, for medicine and attendance afforded to a pork- butcher named Gvnii, who had got a sore toe, Sir James Mansfield observed, " I think it a terrible tiling, that an apothe- cary cannot charge attendance unless he gives phyi sic, whether it's wanted or not."— The daughter of the butcher, it appeared, had also a sore finger, and an opening draught had been given her. " See, gen- tlemen," said Serjeant Shcppard, " because this poor young lady happened to scratch her finger, she is con- demned to an opening draught! Take care of your fingers, gentlemen, or the Lord have mercy on your bowels!"— Mr, Dennison, an apothecary, said, f that he would not have charged 3s. 6d. for the first lotion to all persons; be w ould not have charged the pork' butcher as much as he would have charged hisLord- ship."— Sir James : " Very pleasant information."— Mr. D. said, " he was ofthe old school, and never di- rectly charged for attendance'; but when l; e thought it ought to lie considered, lie said so in a modest man- ner at the toot of the bill."— Serjeant . Viiuglian : " Now Sir, you know butchers live well; they are of- ten of a gross habit of body."— Mr. Dennison: Yes Sir; I think all professions live well when they can : nodoubtSir, you take your wine."— Serjeaiit" Vaughan: " Oh, gentlemen, would that I could produce this butcher here! No doubt. lie has a carcase bursting at every pore! and a toe that would t. ike a quarter of a pound of meal to poultice it! A toe! I daresay it would cover Lord Wellington's position. Gentlemen, yeu all know what a butcher is! Many an opening draught it must have taken to open him, and many a tonic to shut him up again!"— Sir James Mansfield, however, thought that the charges were too high; and Serjeant Vatighan consented to withdraw the re- cord; so the plaintiffs were nonsuited.—[ All this li- tigation was about a bill of two guineas, which the defendant had at last consented to pay; but law pro- ceedings bejng commenced, he wouid not agree to pay the costs also.— This is mighty well— for the lawyers at least.] ___________ FORGERY. BARON Sor. vANGER.— For some time past forge- ries have been committed to a considerable amount, by a foreigner, supposed to be an Italian, calling himself Baron Solvanger, by means of forged drafts, signed I). Wilkinson, drawn upon Brown, Cobb, and Co. Bankers, of Lombard- street, anil uttered to tradesmen and others for goods purchased, & c. The drafts were written upon the regular engraved blanks of Brown, Cobb, and Co.; but how he became pos- sessed of them remains a mystery. He arrived in this country last June or July, ami is supposed to have been carrying 011 his depredations from soon after that time, till the 30th oflast month. On the 19th nit. lie obtained a large quantity of oltl coin, and pretended to give the ow ner ( a foreigner in the city) more than lie could get in this country, as lie was go- ing to leave England, and gave him a forged draft in payment. On the evening of the same day, lie called 011 Mr. Turner, a pawnbroker, who resides near Gold- en- square, wishing to take some property out of pledge, and tendered a draft ofthe above description for 501. Mr. Turner hesitated at taking it, but the Baron as- sured him it was as good as a Bank of England note, and offered to give one of Mr. Turner's boys two shil- lings if he would run with the cheque to the Bankers to get it cashed. Mr. Turner told him it was too late, and that tlie Bankers would be shut. But the Baron ap- pearing so very urgent for tbe boy to get it cashed, Mr. Turner, eutertained no doubt ofits being a good one and took it, giving liini the property that was pledged aud the change. Next morning he presented it at the shop of Messrs. Brown and Co. for payment, when he was informed they had no such person as B. Wil- kinson who kept cash with them, but that tliey had a number of similar drafts presented for payment. Mr. Turner, inconsequence, went to the Baron's lodgings in Queen- Anne- street West, where be was informed lie had left them that morning. Information was given at Bow- street, and Rivett was sent in pursuit of him. The officer waited at his lodgings and in the neighbourhood, during the whole of the day, to 110 pur- pose; and having strong suspicions that he was gone out of the country, he applied to Mr. Reeves, the head of the Alien Office, who wrote off to the dif- ferent. ports to stop the Baron. In a few days after Mr. Reeves received information from Liverpool, that the Baron had been discovered with his Lady 011 board a sbipendeavouring to sail from that port with- out a passport. This information was communicated to Rivett, who informed the Bankers, but tliej de- clined going to the expellee of sending an officer to bring the Baron to London, as they had not paid any of the drafts. All those who have been defrauded seem to think it would be lost money to send after him, as there only remains a possibility of recovering a small part, of the property. u 1 >/> ut i'is from M. rrt h's 1 h tzitrtp. Richard F. astkam, and Richui- d Marsdev, Cithern, Lancashire, calico- printers and copartners, Dec. 19, 22, Jan. 19, at the Bridgewater Arms, Manchester. Alls. Jiarretl and Co. Manchester; or W IIis and Co. Warnfurd- court Hugh Dick, Gnsport, navy and prize- agent^ d. c. Dec. 1", ill, Jan. 19, at the India Arms, Gospnrt. Atts. Cruicks'iank, Gosport-. or Bleasdale and Co. New Inn ) ohn Polglase, Bristol, merchant, d. c. Dec. 11, 22, Jim. 19, at the Bush. Atts James, Gray's Inn- square; or Cooke, Bristol .. . IVm. Allen, Badipole, Dorset, innlioider, il. c. Dec. I.'?, I t, at the Crown, Weymouth; Jan. 19, at the Antelope, Dorchester. Atts. Heuning, Weymouth; or Alexander, New Inn II'm. Henrdnley, Helper, Duftield, Derby, innkeeper and butcher, d. c. Dev. • 21, at, Jan. 19," at the King's Anus, Dei Jiv. ,\ tt. Vic- koi-% Derby Infill BiHtngtmi, Cobridge, Stafford, poitcr, d. e. Jan. 3, 4, 19, at the Roebuck, Newoas- tle.- under- Lyme. Atts. Barber, Fettev- laue; or Ken- ton, Newcastle- tinder- Lvuie him en Slierfield, Ox- ford, draper and tailor, Dcc. lt, 18, Jan. 19, at Guild- hall. Atts. Kersey and Co. Bishopgate- street- Williiii. ./ ii/ iit It'iMiug, Liverpool, merchant, d. c. Jan. 4, b, 19, at the Star and Garter, Liverpool. Atts. Avison, Liverpool; or Wiurlle, John- street Ro- ger llesketh Fleetwood H'illiaius, and Mayson IVilsoii, Liverpool, merchants, Jan. ;>, 4, 19, at the Georue, Liverpool. Att. Windle, John- street Jas. Cle- iwms, and Chan. Price, Picket- street, cheesemongers, d. c. Dec. 15, 29, Jan. 19, at Guildhall Alts. Greg- son and Co. Angel- court Jan. Gray, Nelson- street, City- road, broker and cabinet- maker, Dec. 11, H- l, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Jesse, Fumival's Ihh H'/ n. H'oodJtuu. se, Noble- street, Falcon- square, victu- aller, d. c. Dec 18, 24, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Atts. Windus and Co. Southanipton- builduigs, Cuancery- laue Geo. Lambert, and ' JTwnun Francis, Mile- Eud- ltoad, Middlesex, coac. hmakera and co- pavliterp, l) cc. II, 29, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. West, Red Lion- street, Wapping /-.' dir. .4rem, Penley- gveen, War- wick, cornfaetor, Dec. 21, 22, Jan. 19, at the Castle, Birmingham. Atts. Baxters and Co. Furnival's Inn ; or Webb, Birmingham John Sargent, Trowbridge, Wilts, clothier, d. c. Dec. 24, 31, Jan. 19, at the George, Trowbridge. Atts. Timbrell, jun. Trow- bridge ; or Debary and Co. Inner Temple Matthete Gaff, Wandsworth, Surrey, millwright, ironmonger, d. e. Dec. 15, 18, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Jupp, Carpenter's- hall Jos. Rennet, and Rolt. Hntehmun, Dennam Springs, Ciiorley, Lancashire, calico- printers, d. c. and copartners, Dec. 20, 22, Jan. 19, at the Bridgewater Arms, Manchester. Atts. Hewitt and do. Manchester; or Ellis, Chancery- lane William Hart, Fnlhain, Middlesex, cloth- dresser, tl. c. Dec 12, 18, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Kinney, Furnival's Inn Wm. Stinchcombe, Bristol, cabinet- maker, d. e. Dec. 12, 22, Jan. 19, at the ltuimner Tavern, Bristol. Atts. James, Gray's Inn- square; orCornish, Bristol.., .. . John Robertson and James Stein, Lawrence Pountney- hill, merchants and copartners, Dec. 18, 22, J in. 19, at Guildliall. Att, Lane, Lawrence Pountney lull Chits. Godnhall, of the Roval Exchange, ale and por- tcr- niercliaut, d. c. Dec. 11, If), Jan. 19, at C. nld- liall. Atts. Catonand Co. Aldersgate- street I I'm. Muslim, Chalfont St. Peters, Bucks, dealer in plate glass, d. c. Dec. 11, 22, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Scott, St. Miidred's- court Ewl. Gates, Paradise. street, Rotherliithe, mariner, d. c. D'cc. 11, 22, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Atts. Ivirkman and Co. Tlnbginor- ton- street...... Thos. Hughes, Ludgate- street, book- seller, d. c. Dec. 11, 18, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Shepherd, Bartlett's- buildiugs John Bonne, Picca- dilly, liat- haberdasher, Dec. 15, 18, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Ilirkett, Walbrook George Jack- son, Tottenham Cpnrt- road, and ofUxbridge, Mid. dlesex, oil aud eolourmau arid glue- maker, d. c. Dec. 15, 22, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Nind, Throg- mortou street F. dio. Batter, Buckingham, plum- ber, painter and glazier, Dec. 15, 18, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Rogers, Frith- street George litrry, Barnesley, Yorkshire, linen- iuanuiaeturcr, d. c. Dec. 2i, 22, Jan. 19, at the White Bear Inn, Iiarnsley. Atts. Wilson, Greville- street; or Keir, Barnesley.. .. James Cooke, Middle- street, Cloth Fair, wnie- mer- chant, d. c. Dec. 18, 21, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Alts. Jones and Co. Salisbury- square Totlmaihe Cote, Woodbndge, Suffolk, butcher, Dec. 17, 18, Jan. 19, at the Crown, Woolbridgc. Atts. Wood, Wood- bridge; or James, Bueklersbury Hugh Lecky aud Charles Iiush, Oid Jewry, merchants, and partners, Dec. 15, 29, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Reeks, Wellclose- yjuarc Il'm. Litis, Dove- row, Hack- ney- fields, carpenter, Dec. 15, 18, Jan. 19, at Guild- hall. Att. Reeks, Wellcjose suuare F. wd. Meeson, Aldermanbnry, wholesale linen- draper, d. c. Dec. 11, 31, Jan. 19, at Gui. dliall. Atts. Cliipcliase and Co. Bticklersbiiiy Guiielmus Smets, South Moltou- street, Oxford- road, merchant, Dec. 11, 18, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Woodnieston, Turner- square Jonathan Raine, late of Woburn- court, Bloomshnry, broker, tl. c. Dec. 1: 5, 22, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Martin, Vantner's- Iiall Ann Bradley, of the Strand, umbrella- maker, d. c Dec. 11, 22, Jan. 19, at Guildhall. Att. Mayliew, Syinond's Inn. DIVIDEND.— Dec. 31. J. Ilard, Banbury, dyer, at the White Lion, Banbury John Norton, Blox- liam, Oxfordshire, inulmlder and horse- dealer, Dec. 31, at the White Lion Inn, Banbury. CERTIFICATES.- Dee. 29, E. Best, jun. Bir- mingham, merchant 11. Hall, Swansea, dealer II. O'Donnoghue, Wydcombe, Somersetshire, wme- merchaut. BANKRUPTS from TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. Christopher Leo, Dowgate Hill, London, merchant, d. c. Dec. 15,19, Jan. 22, at Guildhall. Att. Adams, Old Jewry Michael Nathan, Goulstone- street, Whitechapel, taylor, d. c. Dec. 15, 19, Jan. 22, at Guildhall. Atts. Wilde and Knight, Falcon- square.... Il'm Kirk aud Wm. Brougliton, Leeds, merchants, d. c. Dec. 26, 27, Jan. 22, at the White Horse, Leeds. Atts. Sykes and Knowles, New Inn; or Blackburn, Leeds. ... Harry RobinsmAttree, Brigbthelmstone, undertaker, d. c. Dec. 26, 27, Jan. 22, at the Old Ship, Bnglit- helmstone. Att. Ellis, Hattmi Garden . inn Ro- berts, Nanlwich, innkeeper, dealer in wjue and spirits, Jan. 7, 9, 22, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool. Att. Keightley, Liverpool Thomas Hill, Brighton, cabinet- maker, Dec. 15, 18, Jan. 22, at Guildhall. Atts. Pike, Air- street, Piccadilly; or Crosweller, Brighton " l', iomas Taylor, Dover- court, Essex, miller, Dec. 27, 28, Jan. 22, at the. Angel, Colchester. Atte. Sparling, Colchester; or Cutting, Bartlett's- build- iugs, Holborn Wm. Chancey Pearse, Newton Ab- bot, Devonshire, linen- draper, Dec. 21, 22, Jan. 22, at the Golden Lion, Asliburtoti. Atts. Jordan, East Teignmouth; or Fairbank, Staple Inn lames Ctrm- mons and Chas. Price, of Pickett- street, Strand, cheesemongers, d. c. aud copartners, Dec. 15, 29, Jan. 22, at Guildhall. Atts. Gregson aud Dixon, A11- jjel- court, Throgmorton- street John Davy and Matthew Davy, Bread- street, London, merchants, warehousemen, copartners, d. c. Dec. 15, 22, Jan. 22, at Guildhall. Att. Sarel, Surrey- street, Strand Edward Collins, St. Mary Axe, London, boot and shoe- maker, d. c. Dec. 15, 18, Jan. 22, at Gtuldhall. Att. Reeks, Wellclose- square John Clay, formerly of Kingston. njiou- HulI, merchant, d. c. Dec. 14, 18, Jan. 22, at the George, Kiugstou- iipon- Hull. Att. Martin, Hull Wm. Spencer, Whetstone, Leicester- shire, hosier, d. c. Dec. 18, 19, Jan. 22, at the Blue Beli lun, Leicester. Atts. Lawton, Leicester; or Taylor, Southampton- buildings, Cliaiicery- lanc James IVutmough, Sir Thomas's- bmldings, Liverpool, ironmonger, d. c. Jan. 1,2, 22, at the George, Liver- pooL Atts. Houghton, Ormskirk ; or Mindie, John- street, Bedford- row, London Patrick M'Camley, Liverpool, merchant, d. c, Jan. 10, 11,22, at theGlobo, Liverpool. Atts. Williainsor, Leigh- street, Liverpool; or Windle, John- street, Bedford- row, London IVm. Miller, Jun. Liverpool, tajlor and draper, Jan. 7, 9, 22, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool, Atts. Stani- street and Eden, Liverpool; or Windie, John- street, Bedford- row Richard Johnson, Lane- End, Stafford, manufacturer of earthenware, d. c. Jan. 2, o, at the Roe- buck, Newcastle, and Jan, 22, at the Crow n, stone, Staf- fordshire. Att'. Willis, Fairthortie, and Clarke, Warnford- court, London; or Vernon, Stone, Staffordshire.... Root. C'ftrtA « m, Stockport, Ciiesliire, check- manufacturer, d. c. Dec. 22, 27, Jan. 22, at the White Bear, Lever's- rovv, Manchester. Atts. Hewitt aud Kirk, Manchester... Jus. l- odat, Chester, linen- draper, d. c. Dec. 26, 27, Jan. 22, at the Coach aud Horses, Chester. Atts. Pnilpot aud stoat, Temple, Loudon; or Ftafiiett, Chester 1 TVs. sen. ' VUbr v, « .. r< y Hrti'a. Vv Dec. 27,- 2,',, Jan. lit, at the Jetningham- Arnis, Sli- f- ual, Shropshire. Atts. Austice and Cox, Inner- Tem- ple; or Robinson, Dudley. John Brown, Carlisle, aud Matthew Urotrn, jun. Pctteral Green, Kirkcswol,'. Cumberland, manufacturers, d. c. and 1 ft t- iers, Dec. fii 27, Jan. 22, at the Lion and Lamb Inn, Carlisle. \ tt » . Birkett, 1' ond- conrt, WalUrook, Loudon; or Peats HI, Carlisle James Cope, Newcustle- under- Lyme, mercer, . Ian. 7, t^ 22, at the Roebuck, New- castle- under- I. yine. Atf. Hardin?, Botlev, Stafford- shite : or Wilson, Kuig'.- Bench Walks Jnh » Little* wood, Mortimer - street, Mary- Ie- bonne, butcher, tl- c. Dec. 18, 29, Jan. •_'•_•. at Guildhall. Atts. Jennings and Collier, Carey- street foiep'i fii- ore, Tettenhall, Staffordshire, dealer in horses, Dec. 1.!, ? » , Jan. S2, at Guildhall. Aft. Coleman. Islington H'iViam Vil/ ef, Bath, grocer, d. c. Dec. 17, 27, Jan. 2-:, a; the Cin isto- pher [ nn, Bath. Att.-. Soephard and idlingfori. It'ed- rovil- row; or Slieppavd, Bath ' i h'- mns Bi^ d, Man-' Chester, cotton-• wivhmit, it. c. Dee. 20'. 27, Jan. ' 22. the Geo- rgf, Manchester. Alts. Willis, i'airthornr, an Clarke, Wajn/ iird- c- uirf: or ffes/ op, Manchester ... irm. Riinfffiilgc, Win. J-' leteh. r, and Ju- m i Barber - « : Barnes, Surrey, sonp- iiiauiidiftiireis, I. e. andcop.'^ y ner » , Dec. 15,2' i, Jan. 22, at Guildhall Att. Bene , Doctors' Commons Il'm. It'ool- ott; Wandswor*' road, Lambeth, Surrey, builder, carpenter, d. c. T> 15, 29, Jan. Tt, ,' it Gniidha:). Atf. , Sare), Siirrey* itrei Stiand Robert Huskiii. Croydon, Surrey, line- draper, d c Dec. 15. in, Jan. if.', at Guildhall Att- Guy, Croydou; or Tucker, Bat ik- u's- ti « ildiiig » , Hol- bein, fi A NK tlUPTCY SUPERSEDED.— tfo*. H,. • John Mitchell, Nortboivrau, Yorkshire, buck- makcr, d. c. DIVIDEND.— Jim. Philip Lock, ofTIor- lev:. Gloccsfersliire, yarn- maker, at the Red Lion, Nails- worth. jBailtet*. CORN EXCHANUE, LOKDOX, DEC. 10, 1810, Our supply of wheat coastwayswas again very con- siderable, which, w ith some leftover, and the foreign oflast week's arrival, produced more thansuffi.- Vnt for the demands of tiie day. lu the sales, prices ciy 2s. and 3 s. per quarter under tlwisc oflast Mondavi— Bailey was here likewise tu great plent •„ and rasf be considered as 3s. and 4s. per quarter lower than, noted last week.— White and grey- peas, and small beans have also given way, and new tick brans gs. and 3s. per quarter.— An abundant supply of oatsKas ar- rived, and these partook of the general decline of" price as in other articles. Flour 80s. and 35s. per sack. Wheat 51, to fill Fine ditto 76 fo 82 Superfine ditto. 84 to 9' i Rye 82 to 40 Barley « .). 10 45 Malt 70 to 7is White Pease 40 to 50 Rollers ,54 to S J, Grey Pease 44 to 5; Beans 44 ,„ .-. g. 1 irks [( l Oats to Poland ditto, 32 to j; Potatoe d. ttn... .3? to m PRICE OF SEEDS, kf. Carrawavp. ewt. 38 10 40 ; KveGrassp. qnarVS to M Coriander ditto.. 2 « to 30 ; Mustard, wli. lius. 8 to Red Clover dittotis tot(> 5 D tto. brow iylo. ln fo l? White dittodittoBO tolf) 5 Turnip^ ditto..... M to Rape, 461. to 51!. per last... Trefoil,." 1< K to & te « p. Oil- Cuke, 16!. 16s. per thousand. AVERAGE PRICE OF SlKHIt, Computed from tin* returns made 111 the week ending Dec. 5, i 810, is 4' K 74d. |> er c. wt. Exclusive of the dutiespaid or payable therein ou im- pel tat nn thereof into Great Britain. ~ PRICETTF FLOCK, Fine 80s. to flSs. per sack^ Seconds ?' » s. to i'. Os. ditto. Bran .. i ts. 10 16s. Od. per quan. Fine Pollard 26s. to - lite- Oil. ( into. n AGS Kent. PRICE OF" HOPS. S. I. S. | PIU KE15. I. *- I. *. . O to Ij O j Kent 5 0. to 7 T Sussex 3 15 to 5 0 1 Sussex 4 1ft to < 1 J a Essex 3 15 to S 0 I Fariihnm.,. 10 to 12 it NEW. — Bags,,-'.!. 5s to 71. TOs. — Pocket*, til. to A*. PRICE OF ME VT AT SMI I'tH'llILl)," Sinking tin- offal... per stone of ( libs. Beef..- 4s. 8 !. to 5s. 81I. | Veal ... 5s. 0d. to 6*. Hi. Mutton5s. Oil. t> 6s. od. 1 Pork.... Vs. id. to lis- 4iL Lamb. Os. Oil. to 0s. Oil. NEWGATE AND LEADEN HALL, By the Cuirass. Beef... 3s. 41I. to 4si 8d. t Veal ... 4S. Od. to / » s. Mutton4s. Od. to 5s. 4d. 1 l'i. rk.. 5s. 11 1. to 6s. 4L Lamb Os. Od. to 0s. Oil. PRICE OF TALLOW. TovvnTallowpercwt... 7< is. I Melting Stumper ewt. Sw.. Yellow Russia . f. Hs. | Ditto rough 36s. White ditto 61s. I Graves, U'm. Soap ditto 62s. | Good Dregs. lis. Yellow Soap, 36s .. Mottled, 96s.... Cnrd, iOOs. Candles, lis. Cd Moulds, 12s. Cd. RAW HIDES. Best, lieifers& steers, perstone 3s. nd. fo 4' L nri. i. i*.: Middiin__ Ordinary Market Calf ( each). English Horse 2s. c,-|. to ' js.- fli 2s. <) d. to 2s. yd. 15s. ( » d. to Os. Us. Od. toiSs. Oil. Lamb Skills J Os. ftd! t0 Os". ( Jill PRICE OF LEATHER. Butts, 50 to 5611( 8. each. 21d. < 0 s. lil. perii^ Ditto, 56 to 66Jbs. each ......... 25d. to 2Cd, Merchants'backs 20 1. to 2id. Dressing hides „... 17d. to I9d. Fine coach hides . .. I9d. to 21d. Cropliides, 35 to 401b, to cwt,.. 19d. to 22d. Ditto 45 to 501b, 17d. to 19iL Calf Skins, SO to loih. 2 » d. to .14' I. Ditto... 50 to 7011), 38d. to 42d. Ditto 70 to 801b 37d. to 4Id. Small Seals ( Greenland) 37d. to 3 Jd. Large ditto, 100s. to 150s, per dozen. Tanned Horse Hides, 19d. to gO] d. per W). PRICES OF HAY \ V » STRAW. ST. J 1 v NS's. Hay... Ch Os. to 9.1. 15s.- j Straw., 5''; 0*. to 3L » 0 « » W it ITKCII \ pel. Hay.. 61. Os. to 91. 12s. iClovcrSI. 8s. to tot. New.. 01. Os. to 01. 00s. ! Straw 21. . 2s. to 31. Os. SMITHF! FLL. L). Hay ,. 81. 8s. to 91. 10,. j CloverSI. Os. to - 91. ton. New.. 01. Os. to Ol. Os. 1 Straw. 21. lis. to 3L JK CORN EXCHANGE, LONDON, DEC, 12. Wheat in considerable remaining quantities, and; sales dull; barley and malt in large « n;> pl\ at the lute reduction; peas and beans of both sorts are nearly at our last quotation; oats somewhat cheaper; Hour at late prices. Wheat 55 to 84 ! Beans .00 to W Fine ditto........ 88 to 92 ' Tick Beans A it) to Rye 3 » to 39 , Oats 20 to 2a Barley 30 to 44 ! Polands. .12 to Si Malt.'. 70 to 78 ' Potatoe ditto... Jki to 0" White Peas 00 to 00 . Fiue Flour lill to ' 8. » Grey Peas 46 to 52 Seconds 75 to til) CmititTii Gr. ocESTER Wheat, 16s Oil to 19s Od Bar- ley, 5s 6,1. to 7s 6d .. Beans, 7s Od. to il*. Cil .. Oats, 3s 91. to 4s. 9d per customary bushel of nine gatlvm and a half. Ross Wheat, 17s. Od. to 18s. Oil. .. Barley. 7*. tfd, to 7s. 6d. .. Oats, 4s. 6d. t » 5s. Oil.... Pease, 6s. < S; I. lo 7s. Od. Rye, litis, per bushel. WiR. vtiNSTKH .. Wheat, 94s to 115s... Bill- ley, 43 « - to 47s.... Oats, 30s. to 33s ... Beans, 08s toC's. DEVIZES Wheat, 92s to 112s ... Bar ev, 40S. to 45s.... Oats, 28s. to 36s.... Beans, 56s. to 61s NEWBURY Wheat 90s. to litis .. Barley 33s. to 41s.... Beans 50 » . to COS.... Pease 59 » . Ii C4 » ... Oats 23s, to 35s. READING Wheat fjns. to 10.5s.... Beans 4C-. to 59s... Pease a'Js. So 5- ls,... OaU suit, tu ... H « x) ej 30s. to 42*.
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