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The Glocester Herald

26/01/1811

Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 487
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
 
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 26/01/1811
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 487
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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T w YOI„ No. 487. PRINTED AND PI BUSHED, FOR LVHK PKOPRIKTORS,' BY G: F. HARMS. 8A I URDAV, JANUARY 20', isn. PAICE SIX- PENCE HAL PENNY. VVLI.) NLVSDAY'S POST. LONDON, TUCilHV, J IN. 22. PARIS papers to Hit 9th iu- t. have arrived sincc our last. From an article dated Viei. ua, Dee. Si, it appears lhat tiie war between Russia and Tur- key, after a long cessation of hostilities, is likely to 1M* rested. Frequent conferences have lately been held at Vienna, between the Russian, French, ar. tl Austrian Mici » ters; and it is much feared that these conferences related Ta a projected partition of the Turkish provinces; a project Of which, if it be- seri- ously determined npon by those grfrrt powers, it would be difficult, if not impracticable, to pr?- re>. t the execution, as far at least as regards the European territories. We have alio received some German pa- pers lo a late date, but their contents are unimpor- tant Private letters, however, state, that the Da- nish Government is inclined to connive at a partial vommercial intercourse with this country ; and with respect to Sweden, it is understood that measures have already been put in train by Hernudotte for effecting tiie reunion of Finland with that country. The private letters received by the late Anholt mails arc tioin St. Petersburg!! to the 23d nit. They m » ke no allusion whatever to the reports w hich had reached this country of numerous failures in that capi- tal. Considerable apprehensions, however, were felt ef some misfortunes of the kind, on account of the vrrv general failures in most of the great commercial towns of the Continent. The commission appointed by the Russian Government to consider the financial as well a « political state of the country, bad terminat- ed their labours, and made their report, but the sub- stance of it had not transpired. The- accounts from Berlin, which reach to the 26th uit. give a most melancholy picture ofthe state of the Prav i.- ni dominions. The inhabitants, who were • nongst the most industrious of the Continent, are become indifferent and inactive ; the necessary rmi- sequences of the uncertainty which prevails respect- ing their future late. They apprehend, and with Teason we fear, that the slightest rupture between Franre and Russia would be the signal for their poli- tical extinction. Means were adopted in the several Prussian ports to transport to France all the colonial produce that was seined iu them. American papers to the 23d have just arrived. They contain only a long financial detail, in which an in- crease of the duties on importations is recommended. The expenditure of the United States for 1811 is estimated only at Four Millions! 1 Seme late American papers speak very freely of the treachery of tlit French Government with respect to the abrogation ot the Milan and Berlin Decrees. Several captains bad returned to America, whose vessels were captured by French privateers, some of them so late a » the 28th and 31st of October, under these very decrees which welt- to expire on the 1st of November. TIic papers remark, that " these depre- dation* c.. tieut-. nl e- tiwHieii- e were made nearly two months after the date of Cadore's affertionatc letter to Mr. Armstrong, which the Administration so rea- dily accredited 11" The advice* from Cadiz, received on Wednesday last, stale that the French besieging army had mount- ed a species of heavy bomb, which actually readied the city, and by- its weight was destructirc in its ef- fects whereve r it fell and burst. It is not easy, how- cur, lo se t fire to Cadiz, as very little timber is usrel in the construction of the houses; the floors are all of pla- ier, and the walls are extremely thick, so that even if a fire occurs, it seldom spreads. It was rumoured, however, that a considerable part of the besieging army had oeen withdrawn, and was sup- posed to have proceeded to join Massena. A Jamaica mail has brought accounts from that island to the 25th of November. We are happy to Jearn from them, that tiie differences between the Governor antl the House of Assembly are satisfactori- ly terminated. The Prince of Wales gave audiencc yesterday to Lord Holland for a considerable time. His Lordship being much affected with the gout, went to Carltou House iu a sedan chair. Yesti I day morning the Duke of Montrose arrived at Windsor, and, as Master of the Horse to the King, inspected his horses, carriages, stables, < Scc. He was accompanied in his inspection by the Dukes of Kent and Cambridge. — After the inspection his Grace par- took of some refreshment, and then set off on his re- tarn to London. On Saturday rtiorrtiog, about nine o'clock, the Lord Chance llor and Mr. Perceval left town for Wind- er, where they arrived a little before twelve o'clock, at which time the Queen w as about to take an airing, but relinquished it, and was closeted with the two Chancellors for upwards of an hour. Tliey afterwards had a long consultation with his Majesty's Physicians, and, it was said, they saw the King ; but of this we are not certain. They set off for London about three •' clock, aud arrived in Downing- strect at half past five. We understand his Majesty daily walks on Windsor Terrace, for about an hour, attended by some of the Physicians. It is said, that a cabinet- maker in Windsor has made for the King a draft- board and men, with such marks that his Majesty knows them perfectly well by the feel, and now sometimes plays with General Fitzroy. Lord Sidmouth, we understand, was to have joined the present Administration, and been sworn into the Presidency of tile Council, in the room of Lord Cam- den, had not his Majesty's iudisposition prevent- ed it. Rear- Admiral Sir Joseph Sidney Yorke has hoist- ed his flag at Portsmouth, on board the Victory, and, as soon as possible w ill sail with eight sail of the line, a 44 gun ship, two frigates, and a sloop, under Ins command, for Lisbon. The ships appointed for this service are, the Victory, Formidable, Ganges, Dane- mark, Pomp6e, Orion, Revenge, Vengeur, Ethalion, Fisgard, and the Primrose sloop. These ships will take 5000 troops on board ; for the better accommo- dation of which, some ofthe line- of- battle ships have taken out their lower- deck guns. When they will tunbark is not at present known, no preparatory or- ders having yet been received. We understand Sir Joseph will return from Lisbon immediately, and take upon hint a command ill the Channel fleet. Accounts have been received from Teneritfe to the. middle of lavt month, at which period Hie yellow fe- ver i ontinued to be prevalent there. Its baneful ef- fects have been extended from Santa Cruz to several other towns. The deaths were numerous; and what added to the distresses of the inhabitants, no medical aid could be obtained, nor had they the medicines adapted lo their unfortunate cases. Letters from various places on ihe Island of I'uhit, ^ ive a uieluoi'liol) detail vf the combined effects of a hurricane and earthquake, experienced there at tiie close of October. The hurricane commenced at the Havannah, on the 24th, by a gale from the southward, which continued till the night of the 25th, when it fell for a few hours. On the following day, two slight shocks of an earthquake welt felt: the wind changed to tiie northward, and during the ensuing 48 hours the contention of the elements was truly dread- ful. The waves rose to a tremendous height, washing over the fl ig- staHF of the castht, though 40 feet from the level of the sea, and sweeping the pier, a church, ant! 60 buildings away. Thirty- two ves- els were driv- n oil shore and wrecked, out of winch nnnilier four were tarried 1111* 6 miles np the comitry, and two nearly into the heart ofthe town. Five Ameri- cans HTTP- driven Over to the Florida shore, where they went to jScces, bat the greater part of their £"-}- goes was preserved. An ordrr has been issued from Whitehall, that no French women shall be permitted to laud in this country, who might haw left France to sec their hus- bands. The reason to he assigned to them for such a refusal is. that the French Government would not permit Lady I . a vie and family to land in France, to join Sir Thomas, who is a prisoner at Veiduu. The order is in force at Portsmouth. A French officer, on parole at Northampton, named Oraison, w as apprehe nded on Monday, on suspicion of forging a li. cash note Of the town and county bank. He acknowledged his offence, and pleaded poverty iu extenuation, saying that be had only nine, which lie performed entirely with a pencil, pen, arid Intlia ink. The mites were, on presentation at the Bank, know n to be forged, but paid, in order to lead to detection. Mr. HorneTookc is in a much betterstate of health than lie lias experienced since his last dangerous illness. He now sits up, aud even writes, which lie has not been able to accomplish this long time past. Three marines, belonging to the Venerable, 74 guns, Sir H. Pnpluni, have been tried by a court- martial, for attempting to desert in the ship's boat to the enemy's coast. One of them was found guilty, and sentt need to be hanged ; the other two were ac- quitted. On Saturday, four abominable miscrcants, Barnes, Ftnn, Moore,: and Smith, were put in the pillory, pursuant to their sentence, for a detestable crime. One of the culprits, from' taking deleteriuus drugs, was so extremely ill, that after being in the pillory about ten minutes, he was obliged to be taken back to Newgate. The mi tclies were pelted with all sorts of filth by a number of women who stood round the pillory. . The Cumberland merchant- vessel, which made so gallant a. defence in the Channel the other day, and beat off four French privatee rs, was armed with car- rotiiide carriages of a new construction, invented by Mr. Oonrreve, which gives such facility, that two men can work an 18 pounder with the greatest ease. RKGLNCY BILL. The following arc the heads of the principal clauses in the Regency Bill:— Prince of Wales to exercise the Royal Authority, subject to Restrictions. Present Appointments to remain until the Regent declare to the contrary. Upon bis Maji ty's recovery, and declaration of his pleasure to resume his Authority, this Act to cease, aud no Act douc under it afterwards to be valid. Any Acts, Ordtrs, Appointments, Jtc. previously made or done under it, to be in forte until counter- manded by his Majesty. No Act ofthe Regent to be valid, unless done in the name of his Majesty, aud according to the provisions ofthe Act. i Regent to take an oath to administer the Jaw accord- ing to the Act. Regent to be deemed a person holding an office in trust, and to take the oath, and make the declaration relating to such persons as hold placcs of trust, be- fore the Privy Council. Regent to be restrained from granting Peerages, or summoning Heir Apparent, or appointing to Titles in abeyance, until after a given time. Regent to be restrained from granting offices in re- version, or for longer period than during pleasure, except those which are by law granted for life, or during good behaviour; aud except pensions to Chan- cellors, Judges, <& c. Regent not to be empowered to give the Royal As- sent to any Bill to repeal any Bill for varying the or- der and course of succession to the Crown. The Regent to reside in Great Britain, andnot'to marry a Papist. Care of his Majesty's person, and appointment of a suitable part of his household, to be vested in her Ma- jesty. Her Majesty to be assisted by a Council. Her M^ esty's Council to meet some day in April next, and on the first day ofevery third month after, and declare the state of his Majesty's health; a copy of which shall be transmitted to the President of the Privy Council, and published in the London Gazette. Her Majesty's Council may examine the Physicians in attendauce on oath. Her Majesty and Council to notify bis Majesty's reco- very by instrument sent to the Privy Council. The Privy Council to assemble and enter said instru- ment. After such instrument his Majesty may, by Sigu Manual, require the Privy Council to assemble. If his Majesty, by the advice of such Privy Council, so assembled, shall signify his pleasure to resume the personal exercise of his Royal Authority, a Proclama- tion shall be issued accordingly. Such Proclamation, countersigned by the said of ihe said Privy Council, together with the other proceedings, to be sent to the Lord Mayor, and the present Act to cease. In the rase of the death of the Regent, or of her Majesty, or of the resumption by the King, Parlia- ment, if prorogued or adjourned, to meet and sit, or if dissolved, the Members of the last Parliament to meet and sit again. Parliament so met not to sit longer than months. In case of the deatli of her Majesty, the care of his Majesty's person to be vested in her Council, & c. A mistaken construction has been put npon that clause which forbids the calling up to the House of Peers the heirs apparent of Noblemen, as if it were made to relate to eldest sons after their fathers'death. The fart is, that there are two ways of creating Peers — one by patent and tiie other by writ of summons; but the latter mode is used only in calling up to the House of Lords heirs apparent during the life time of their fathers; and it is to guard against this mode of creation, as well as by pate nt, that the clause has been introduced, CHELTENHAM. AUCTION- ROOM, Eepositon/, Register if Istate Agency- office. J.' GOODAI. I., Auctioneer, Appraiser, Builder, If Common Agent, RiviPLCTi- ULLY begs leave to mlorin the Public, he has opened A COMMODIOUS LARGE ROOM, Opposite- Stilcs's Hoarding house, in the centre of thetoicn, FOB THE SALE OP ESTATES-, HOUSES, and RECEPTION ofall sorts of GOODS, inte nded for immediate Sale. Also, keeps Books for the purpose of Registering Estates. intended for Sale bv Privati Contract, and made public; and Registering Furnished and Un. furnished Houses, and LoiLui s lo 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 ol, will find tin- t an t - i^ ible Medium for the purpose. Those wi'iO t:.-* v Re in Want of CHEAP GOODS, will at all tunes find a geneial assortment, for money, of all sorts. An ACTIVE YOUTH wanted as an APPREN- TICE, with whom a premium isexpected. Letters will not be answered unless post paid. ORIGIN AL COACH OFFICE, WHITE HART, UnOAD- STREET, BRISTOL. ' J ' HE PuHio are most r ™ > pe- tfiillv informed, I that a Vew a- id F. h gant POsT- CO VCH, called th LEICESTER MAIL, to cany Four Inside* on'v, with a Guard, si ts off front the above lim, at Ten Clock every Ni. dit, ( Saturdays excepted,) throngi. Glocestcr, Tewkesbury, Evesham, Stratford, War- wick, atul Coventry, t- Leicester, where it meets the Cambridge, Notti ghani, and other Coa « hes, and re- tur s everv Mor. lug for Bristol. Calls at the White Horse, Barr's- strect, go ng out and coming in. Performed by Postnn, Coupteuid, IVilHams, Gilts, Sidney, Heath, Opener, Honk An, hawenee, Han- cock King, ifattrhouse, Button, Tomlinson, and i'ettifer. The. Proprietors wtil not be ace mutable for any Parcel or Pucka : e in Paper or Wrapper, or tinv Par- cel, Package, or Passengers' language, above the vat hie of Five Pounds, unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly. \ TTMEREAS a Commission Of Bankrupt is VV awarded and issued forth against JOHN HYDE, of Nailswt rth, In the countv of OUicesti i, Clothier, and he being declared a. lia| fcrupf is herein required to sni rentier himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of tuem, on the 7 th lay of Ja nary instant, at 5 o'clock in the afternoon, on the 8th of the same mouth, at it) in the f reuoon, and on the 9' li ot Febffuarv following, at 4 of the cloci- in the afternoon, at the O d Bell Inu, in Oursley, in the said county o' Glncesfer, and make a fill! discovery and disclosure of his Estate ami Effects; win n ai d where the CreM'lore ate to ( ooie prepared to prove their debts, and at the second silting to choose Assignees, a . d at the last sitting the said Bank, nipt is required lo finish Ills Examination, and the Creditors aie to assent to or d Ssent from the allow- ance of his Certificate. Ail persons indebted to tin- said Bankrupt or tuat have any of Ins Effects, are noi to pay or deliver tiie same but to wnom the Co tnis- simiers shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. Biux- soiiie, Solicitor, iu l) iirs e> af resmd, or tuMe$ srs. Fr, ce Williams, Lincoln's In, London. Dnrsley, Jan. 3, 181'. WHEREAS a Com mission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth sgainst GILE HITCHINGS, of the parish of Kodborougli. mthe county of G t ester, Meatman, and ne being declared a Bakrupt is hereby required to suiTeiider fiimse. f to the Commissioners in tue said commission named, or the major part of them, ou tite 21 st ami 2? nd ( lays of Jantiaty insUnt, and on the 9' ft day of February next, at eleven o'clock ill the forenoon of each of the saul days, al the house of Am, Manning, commonly called the George Inn, in Stroud, in the county ot Glocester, and then and there to be examined and to make a full and true discovery and disclosure of his Estate aud Effects, when and where ihe creditors are to come prepared to prove their debts, antl at the second sitting to chuse assignees, and at tiie last sit. t ng the said Bankrupt is required to finish his exami- nation, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent tiomthe allowance of his certificate. Alt persons in- debted to the said Baukrupt, or that have anyof his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. W. A. Cooke, Solicit- r, Str-' nd; or Mr. Charles Constable, Solicitor, Symond's- Inn, London. RICHARD DONOVAN. M. LAMBURN. P. H. FISHER. TEN GUINEAS REWARD. STOLE N, from the Premises of Mr. JOHN COX, of Olivers, near Painsvvick, Haifa WOR- CESTER CLOTH, 27 yards in length, 6- 4 wide, in a roughed state, which appears like a very thick white flannel, or line blanket, on one side, vviih a list half an inch wide of three blue stripes. On the 20tb Dec. was found concealed in a lick yard belonging to Mr. Greeui of'Barnwood Mill, a remnant of the same Cloth, with most of the list from the wholequantity torn off, leaving a nairow stripe ol three or four large tbteads, of dark blue yarn. Whoever will give information of any part of the cloth lo correspond with the above description, so as to ascertain by whom it was distributed, that may lead to a coviction, shall receive the above reward, hy applying to Mr. Cox aforesaid. SWEDISH SO4P. MILFORD- HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. THIS NEW SOAP will be found beyond all comparison tlia best preparation known for the MILLING, 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. Orders for any quantity uot less than a Chest, in post- paid Letters( eneinsntgKemiltances in Bankers' Paper, or tltfy will not be attended to,) addressed to the sole Manufacturers, " THE MILFORO- HAII, N SOAP AND ALKALI COMP\ NY," Pembroke, wilt b executed within three weeks' nonce, and delivered free of expeuce at any of the principal ports in tiie united kingdom. v NO CREDIT WHATEVER. EXPECTED LAST LOTTERY. EVKRY Person in this Countv is most respectful y ufcr. ned, th. it sho iu the Change in PUBLIC MEASURES t ke pla< e, it is M | robableiH s w . lb the, K. st STATE LOTTKRY, and the? ONLY . OPPORTUNITY of gaining an INDEPENDENT FORTUNE by the Kisk of a small Sum of Money. In the arrangem- nt of the present Scheme, every advantage in past Lotteries is retained, a'ltl the. < ' a| i < ii Prizes increas- ed to 44. There are upwards of Four Thousand Prizes, and the lowest is d'- Of which gradually increase in Value to the Capitals of £- 20,000. A Purchaser ol se- veral Numbers may gain £' 20, OGO by each of them, which could n et be obtained in the Lite Lotteries Tickets and Shares are much cheaper, and mav be had of every Agent in this County, or bv sending Post- Office Orders'or good Hills to anv l. o' ery Office in London An immediate Purchase is advised, to prevent dis* ppt. i itnient. The Whole Li ttery will be drawn In One Day, 15th February. On Saturday, November 17, 181C, was published, . No. I, price only SIXPENCE, Fmbettiihcd with a fine Portrait of Sir H'. Blaekstonr, ( To be compietc- d in 25 or 30 Sixpennv Numbers,) or THE COMPLETE ENGLISH LAWYER ; or, EVERY MAN HIS OWN LAWYER.— Containing a Summary of the Laws and Constitution of England, including Magna Cltai ta, the Bi I of Rights, 46c. & c. taken principally from the writ ngs of Blackstone, Burn, Coke, Lyttleton, Vyner, Raj- mend, ami orhev Authors. To which will be annexed, or incorporated with the work, the Statutes relative to Master and Servant, Husband and Wife, Guardian and Ward, Landlord and Tenant, Lodgers, Puis . Officers, Arrests for Debt, Bankrupts, Distress fiir Rent or other Oee. s, Wilts and Codic Is, Rills of Exchange, Income Tax, Assessed Taxes, & e. 4c. Sic, Tie whole carefully compiled, and the Statutes digested and brought down to 50 Geo. III. inclusive. Bv A STUDENT OF TIIE INNER TEMPLE. Tiie utility of a work of this kind must be so obvi- ous to every one, that no apology, we hope, will be required for bringing it before the public. A Compendious System of the Laws, written in an easy and familiar style, must be useful to th ousands. Indeed, there is no individual whatever that may not, atsnme tinie ofhisite, require the assistance of such a book Though it be not necessary for every man to be a Lawyer, It is surely iucumben: upon every one that lie slinuld posse s some knowledge of Ihe laws under which he lives ; yet liovv f w have the least claim to this desirable aud useful branch of learning. This might Lave been formerly imputed to the want of pro- per Treatises on tne Laws and Constitution; but since the appearance of ll. aekstotie's Commentaries, no such excuse can remain. The great price, however, of that vv o k considerably dinunisiics its teneral d. ffu- sion. By making tins, therefore, attainable by ah, and bv giving the most material parts of I lacksjoiie. we hope that it will meet f ie encouragement of a liberal antl discerning Public. London: Printed for \. Whellier, 3, Patern ster- rovv , and sold by al! Booksellers in the United King- dom. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM P \ GI- JTT, oftne city of Glocester, sadlcr, dealer and e apmhu, and he being declared a Bankrupt is hceby required to surrender liimseif to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part o; them, on the Bthaud 9th of January instant, and nn the lath of February next, at eleven of the clock iu the fore- noon ou each of the said days, at the White Hart Inn, in the city of Ghicester afor said, and make a i'ml dis- covery and disclosure of his Estate and F. ff els; when and w tn re the Creditors arc to conic prepared to prove their debts, and at the second sitting to ftuise A signceii, and at, the last sitting th" said Ha nipt is equ. n- d io finish his Ex . mutation, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance ot itis Certifieate. Al; ersons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or teat have anvof nis effects, are not to pay or eieiiver the same but to whom the Commissioner shall appoint, but • lve notice to Mr. George Chilton, Excheipier- OSice, Liii- co n's- Inn, London; or to Mr. W. C. Ward, Solicitor, Giocester. i it follow. n.. Medicines are prepared only JL by the sole Proprietors, HUMBERT aud Co. 53, L ng- aere, London: — THE ROY\ L BRITISH \ RC\ NUM ; the only hair- was, i ill England for cleansing, beautifying, and preventing the j lir fn in falling off, promoting its grow th, anil rendering It beaut. fuiiy glossy, giving It a natural airy flowing appeaiance. Its effects will be found pleasant and beneficial after violent exercise, in cleansing away perspirable matter, such as arises from dancing, minting, < S: c. and it has also been highly re- commend d by the Faculty for hot climates, Patro- nised by several branches of the Royal Family, ic.— Bottles" 6s. and 3s. 6d. GOWLANIJ'S LOTION, improved by Macdonaltl ( from Dickenson's,) attested by some of the first cha- racters in the Kingdom, as being superior to any other in th cure of cut cnlar aud scorbutic complaints Reduced by them in price.— Quarts, pints, and half- pints, 6s. 3s. 9d. and 2s. 5tL each. EMOLLIENT PREVENTIVE LOTION; the most safe and elegant wash in the univeise, for clear- ing and softening the complexion, removing sun- tap, freckles, inorpllew, & c. and if used after Gowland's Lotion has cured the eruption, it will infallibly prevent the return ; is safe for slight eruptions iu children, and will be found to give certain ease and comfort to the face after shaving. — Bottles 3s. 9< 1 each. ANGELICAL, or FAMILY PILLS OP GRU- LINGIUS; the best Spring and Autumn Medicine m the whole Materia Medica, sanctioned by the practice of St. Thomas's and Bartholomew's Hospitals.— Boxes 4s. 6tl. and lis. each. Dn. CLARE'S. OPTHALMIA OINTMENT; an infallible remedy for inflammations in the eyes, dry or humid; generally in less than forty- eight hours appli- cation has effected a cure. Satisfactory reference can be given of persons having violent inflammations thus relieved.— Pols Is. 9d. M4CDONALD'S SPECIFIC for the DROPSY; every stage of which has given way to this Med cine, except the Hydrocephalus, or Dropsy of the Head References can be given to persons 80 years of age, who have been perfectly cured by the use of one packet each. lis. IT A LI \. N DENTIFRICE, and HUM BERT and C « ' s CHEMICAL!, Y PRKPXKED CHAi COAL; tiie best Antiseeptic, AutiscoibiHic, aud Medicine Tooth Powder in the world.— Boxes Sis. 9d. and Is. 6d. Dn. DARWIN'S STOM VITC, or DINNER PILLS, for the loss of appetite, indigestion, aud debi- lities of the stomach m geueiaL— Boxen 5s. 6d. The above aitides are sold by Ingram, successor to C. Jones, and Wuitltck, Giocester; Watkins, Cirm- cester; Watkins, and Bonley, Hereford ; Guise and Co. and M'Douf, Wort ster; On ton, Biid* north; Evanson, Whitesmith; Ruff, Cheltenham; and Mr. Bail, Dublin- ' NEW PLAN OF DRAWING STATE LOTTERY, Numbered from No. 1 to No. 00,000^ Ali in Om Day, 15i) i of FKBRL'AR Y, 1811, SCHEME. 4 Prices of .130,000 .... are £ 80,00$ 8 2.000 .. 16,0 10 12 1,0' JO 12,000 20 501) 10 000 24 100 S. IOO 144 U") 3,( 100 3, TL00 20 76,000 4,012 Prizes. TBOO, 000 TICKETS AND SHARES CrfEAPi. K! MORE CHOICE OF NUMBERS! ami NO INCREASE OP TICKETS! MORE CAPITAL PRIZES! and NO PRIZE UNDER TVt I. N TV POUNDS!. TICKETS and SH ARES are selling at ah tiie Licensed Offices, and by every Lottery tOENTm t o United Kingdom, on much cheaper Terms, bring neai ly Two Pounds per Ticket less tha i in f,. e last Lottery; yet the Scheme contains superior benefits to the public. • » , An early Purchase is recommended, as » 1K> eemantl has already exceeded any former Lett' rv at the same period before the Drawing, aud it is must probable both Tickets and Shares vviil Considerable r • in price. - - 1 ••' e ' y^ H'!. Commissioners m ot _ Bankrupt awarded and issued f nth against v. 11.- Ll AM ROl'SE. now or late of Cheltenham, •'. t . ej county etf Gloc ster. Waichtunkc r, Dea't rtn • » C pr- olan, intend to meei on the 9 li oo of Feb' nary ex , ai eleven o'ch- c . m • tie forenoon, at the Ciovvu In , in tne city ot Woieestsi, u. order 10 make a U eli . id of ' he Estate a. d titt'eets of ft e said : :< nkni|> t, * i en and where it, e- Creditors » tn tune o n ahnady prtn. d their Dehtsare locome prepared to nr n e the same, or tliev will be excluded the benefit ofthe sa d Dividend. And all ciamis not tnen pro1 el will be disat mv ed. RICH Aft D PRUKN, Solicitor. Cheltenham. Jan. 17, 1811. of m, WHEREAS YVILLIAM VVLBLT, Cheltenham, in the countv of. ( ilocestei, Perfume', hath, bv Indenture betving da'S the tenth day of October, 1108, ass- gned over all and simrueir his Estate and Effects to M . I'iebatd Jones, Mt it er Mr. Mantel Hasefton, Timber e enchant ; Mr. WiUrar. Selden, P « ifuiiier; anil Mi. John Vng- js, Merer}.- al) of Che- lU'tutum aforesaid, in Trust ' nettie beneti of themselves, and all edbertbe ( reditorsof thesa d vt- it- liatn Wt- blv, who should. execute such Deed, attel agree to take tne benefit ot such IMvidepd as should be matte under the stime, NOIICE IS TH- ttFFOP. IT HI:' ti- ny CIVI v, that lite: said Deed oi Assignment now lies at tl. C Oiliee of Mr. Piuen, Senteltor, in © tieJit< ilti3Ul, for thesigua'nie of the Creditors who haven.> 1 atreauy executed 11 e same , and Notice is fartt- er given, it at those Cr doors who stiail neg ei t or iefus » to exi cute the said Deed on or before the fits day of FtOrnmy' next, will be excluded alt bene it arising from tnestnii Estate. 1 heitenham, Jan 9, ISM. . Dr. MUO. VO. Vy AN l l- IMPE I fGiftRS PROVES of the highest utilitv in all oa^ s of " depraved habit with atlections of the skin," honfce its efficacy in cases f scurvy, scrofula or le- prosy, as well as in the confirmed lues; and bene, by its sanal ve power it expels tne virus out of tliesyste m, and rest'- res it to convalescence. In. sco. lmtie. coin- plaints, lues venerea, Ike. mercury, aiitinicnv, ai d iqiia- t'ortis have been recommended and tried, bi t they have reduced the patients who . ave made use- of tlietn to t > e most deptoi ble stale, aud have left com- plaints which the skill aud amities oi tin finl ph\.' sicians have been in aire to cope with. These disor- ders fly before the • ffects of tne Anti- Iinpetigiin s. Price lialf- a- guinea a b ttie, aud the fanul bottles with the quantity ol ioiir, thirty- three sli lling!. only, yb which there isasavnig of nine soilums, wii copi us folio bills of directions, and with tue security of having the proprietor's name in the stamp, " . Sutnl. Solomon, Liverpool," which Sccures to the purchaser tne genuine medic. ne. Sold by Waslibonrn, Ingram, ( successor toC. J unes, Southgate street,) and D. Walker, Glocester } St ti" oif and Henney, Cheltenham; Stevens and Watk'tiS, t. ir n- cester , Peatce, Hnrtleburv ; Redd'- I1. I'elv ke> billy ; Wilson, Stroud; Goodvvvn, Tetbury j Rickatds, Iters, ley; Meacham, Ledbutvj and by every reputedile v- ""•' : s,, , For pimples, b'otches, freckles, riug- woiius, n . ink- well tns, carbuncles, nee. xr. the greatest c. eart r and beautifier of the face, is Undoubtedly . SOLO IJOA ' s ABSTERGENT LOTION, WHICH removes all disorders ot the skin, pints 4s. 6d. half pints 2s. 9> l. H is the most elegant, fraitr nt, mild, safe, and va liable iiqui. l or wash, for scorbutic and other eru; tions on Hie face and skin. It gently restores the skin to a degree fairness and purity « beyond the powers of descripti n. Ladies may rely tuat it rend- is toe skin fa r; delicate, and removes every kind of stain, tan, stiiibhrn, and a. I those freckles which long illness and fatigue jfi. neiiilly produce: lu short, it is the unlv cosmetic a Lady can use at her toilette, with ease, cotnf it, and afety. or tCGentleman have recourse to when shaving bp. cornea dreadful operation by an eruptive t/ tsease on th* Tace. SoW by Washbourn, Ingram,( Sncctssor loC J' Southgate- street,) and D. Walker, Glocester j S- f. den, and Hcnnoy, Cheltenham; Stevens aou tV; til i. s, Cirencester; Pea'ce, Hartlebury; Redded, Tew„ is. bury; Wilson, Stroinl: Goodwin, Tetbiirv; Rfckaiel?, Dnesley ; Meacham, Ledbury, and b a.) Venders of Patent Medicines in ihe United Kingdoiti. If here may be had, SOLOMON- s DETERGENT OINTMENT, Price ' l .6 1. u b ix, for the cure of oid wounds, sore or scald beads, nicer*, chilblains, mir leg*, scot banc of * to ntou- huifceit chapped liauth, limns or'Se- alat, gansreue - r " ortifii . tion, erystpela, oc St. AntitCiiy » tire, tK-. tt'a, puw » Kms'ti evil, < 5ip. ( Eountg Clectfoit, CLOUC* * ERSHIRE{ T PAUL WAT ? EN, Es- Ti WIT. I I i QUIRE, Sherifl of he Coun- ty afar/ mid, having received HIS MAJESTY'S WRIT, under tie Great Seal of Great Britain, foi the electing one Knight to nerve far thin County in the i urliamcnt Tunc holden at the City of Westminster, in the place of Lord Viscount Dursley, now F. url of Berkeley, who was lately chosen one of the Knights for the said County for ihe mid Parliament, do, in obedience to the said Writ, and of the several Statutes in that case made, hereby PRO- CLAIM AND GIVE PUBLIC NOTICE, that in full County at my next County Court, which will he held at the BJOTHALL, in GLOCF. STER, ( being the Common Shire Hall of and for the said County,) on MOMHY, the TWENTY- EIGHTH Day O/ J^ NUABY instant, ut TEN of the clock in the Forenom, I shall proceed to such l-'. lection ; when and wh re all Persons interested therein will be heard, and are to gire their attendance accord- ingly, Dated the 17th day of January, 1811. PAUL WATHEN, ESQUIRE, SHERIFF. TO THE GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, & FREEHOLDERS, OF THC COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, THi' day of • lection being fixed for Monday the 28ill instant, the time is fast approaching when I shall have the satisfaction of meeting you at the Poll. Permit me, therefore, to solicit your eurly atten- dance ut Glocestcr on that day. ' the strength of my c use, and the exertions of my friends, fully justify me in anticipating with confidence the high and distinguished honour of being returned your Representative. All that I have now to request, is a continuance of those exertions previously to ami during the time of the Election, not only for the purpose of realising the fondest hope of my heart, but of convincing my Opponents, that in the Cause of REAL IND' PKN- DKNCE the Freeholders of the County of Glocester are always at their post. Temporary indisposition having interfered with those arrangenu nts which would have enabled me to gratify my most anxious wish of paying my personal respects to every Freeholder in the County, you will, I trust, accept it as an apology for the Omission. / have the honour to be, GENTLEMEN, With great respect. Your much obliged und most devoted Servant, , JOHN DUTTON. Harrington Park, Jan. 18, 1811. TO THE ELECTORS OF Tffi COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. , WHEN men are loud and clamorous against others, it requires but a Idle knowledge of human nature to suspec- t that tliey wave too much reason lo be silent of themselves. On the part of Sir William Guise, everv watoworil aud popular cry have been resorted to, for the purpose of prejudiciwr the Comity against the pretensions of the other Candidate. Ai tifioes tlm? mean and unmanly afford an easy conjecture how low the Baronet's partisans are disposed to Stoop." Lit lie, however, did I expect that their devices would have been'so deficint in caution and dexterity, as to have entrapped themselves in a scheme ot traud and violation, which outrages even base motive and every evil quality that tliey wowl nnjustlv assign to their opponents. A most dark and during attempt, Gentlemen, has been made upon the Rights of Election, and that " too by those' very men wlieprofess to contend for the " Purity ofthe Elective Franchise," and who violently de- claim against " Coalition," " Combination," " Plot," " Undue Influence," " fncimsileney,' & c. < Stc. I will not retort upon tliein their own expressions ot " Monstrous Coalition," and " Unnatural Combination," terms which the Public would feel toe inadequate to mark and reprobate their conduct; I shall content myself with the con- sideration that I am discharging a higher duty iu exposing the nature and partictila* of the trick which was the object of their design. Anxious, however, not to detain you in suspense, as to I lie event, let me first inform you that the plot lias been fortuiately discovered, aud the evil intention frustrated. Under an obscure clause m the Land- tax Redemption Art, repugnant to the spot and known law of Elections, these " Sons of Freedom and Independence," had it in view to introduce, on the spur ofthe moment, manv hundred Freeholders to paitieinate iu the Elective Franchise, and thus to seize the Comity by taking the other party by surprise. Estimating the purity of that valuable franchise so highly as the^ frtisaus of the woitliy Baronet affect to do, it might have been reasonably ex- pected of them, had tliey entertained one grain of sincerity in their professions, ti at tliey would have disdained a power repugnant to the. constitutional spirit of Elec- tions even if that power existed, and would not have had recourse to a measure which must have contaminated their poll- book with occasional voters; but of the delicacy of their honour and their sense of fine feeling, the manner in which they prosecuted their purpose, will in some, degree present a specimen. To instance Cheltenham for example. A Mr. James Lloyd Harris, ( not J, imes Lloyd Harris, Esq. of the Crescent) gave notice in writing to the Assessor, that as Agent, and oil the behalf of the several persons named in the notice, he would appeal to the Commissioners of Land- tax, at a meeting tn be held at the George Inn. The general day of meeting for hearing appeals was past, and no public notice was given of the particular meeting to which I allude The Commissioners and Assessor, the Appellant, "& c. ik'c. were all selected from those m the interest of Sir William Guise,' and several names were then put on th « Land- tax Rate, and charged indis- criminately at the sum of One Penny each, wilhoiit any reference to the value ofthe property, notwithstanding the imperious duty ofthe Assessor in making, and ofthe I omniissioners in ratifying the rate. The same plan was pursued in other districts, and with similar success; but iu the Stroud District, not even the Clerks to the Commissioners ( agents for Mr. Dutton) were permit cd to know what was going forward. After this " Penny Rating," two Commissioners signed Certificates that the property was assessed to the Land- tax, and contracts were then made out for the redemp- tion of such " Penny" Land- lax, by the transfer of : 3s. Ojd. stock, and thus was the approaching Election to be carried by the*- " Penny Contract Freeholders," and " Penny Contract ." The contracts were then brought to John Turner and Thomas Mee, Esquires, with their names as the Commissioners contracting abso- lutely PRINTED iu the contracts, but to their eternal honour IK- it known, that they, two supporters of Sir William Guise, refused to lend their names to such a transac- tion." Foiled m this t ffuit, Sir Thomas Crawley Bot- vey, of Flaxlev, was next applied to, and induced to sign them. They were then forwarded to tlio Rev. Mr. Cox- well, of Aldington, by Ins own son, and ail endeavour anil a deception used . to secure his signature by a WRITTEN assertion delivered to him stating, that Mr. Mee and Mr. Turner were out, w hich was to account for the erasure of their names, and for the contracts being sent to him. To the eternal honour of Mr. Coxwell also, lie likewise refused to sign them, and the contracts cannot now be enforced against you. A list of the " Penny Ratings," and of the Commissioners who signed the Certifi. cates is subjoined. After the plot was discovered it was thought necessary to hold out a threat that a similar rating must be resorted to ou the part of Mr. Dutton, as the only ready mode of protecting your franchises against the invasion of such a scheme as that of Sir Win. Guise's partisans, and of rendering it ineffectual by producing " Penny I ote" for " Penny Vote," but when the threatened mode of retaliation was mentioned to the friends of Mr. Dutton, it is but justice to them to say, that they discountenanced it altogether. The contract , however, which were prepared on the part of Sir William Guise have been at length abandoned, but whether that step was influence., by the threat I have mentioned or by the inability to procure signatures of Commissioners to the contracts', is not for niu to determine. In either rase we must view the original design as a most execrable expedient at the least, which left us no expectation that it would be relinquished, but iu a most ungracious manner. Those who have bee a made to complain of not being rated, and have been s nee assessed in the snin of one penny, will I fear complain also of the justice which must be administered to them in the end. The Assessor's duty is lo rate ail the lands vitlun the parish equally, and the Commissioners are aiso bound in duty to theip office, und to the payers, not to suffer a rate, notoriously unequal to prevail. An appeal should therefore be entered for every parish, and the present " Penny Appellants" rated in theirdue proportions. If the Commissioners, knowing the circimistanfes, shall suffer them to be omitted, or to be rated unequally, they will be open to a charge of dereliction of their duty. In such a dilemma what will the long listof Freeholders underneath say? That they are so much out of pocket by the bargain. They may it is true, be told that they have a vote for tiie County, but will'the jardiest of S r William's partisans venture at the effrontery to tell them, that what has been done, was done for the interest of them the Freeholders, and not with tie intention of serving llie purposes of the partisans. One word more. What will you say to a cause which demands such a supiort. Well may the confidence of success expiessed by Sir William Guise be accounted for, when Electors were thus to he made by the hundred. The contracts already prepared included between 200 and 300, and to what extent it was intended to go it is impossible for us to say. I have to beg pardoul'or troubling yon so nuch at iength, but really the artifices and snbtelties of these " Soils of Freedom and In- dependence," are so numerous and so widely extended, that it is not a very easj matter to expose them within moderate limits. I am, Gentlemen, vour's, Ac. A FREEHOLDER. TO THE GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, & FREEHOLDERS, OF TIIE COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, MY Opponent herring renewed his assertion that " A Combination of Peers of the most op- posite principles was formed to prevent his success," it becomes me again to declare, that of any eucli combina- tion, or any undue influence employed against him, I know nothing.— It is trite that, on my Canvass, unre- strained by the Has » f any party attachment, I hare re- ceived the most general assurances of support, and I feet pride in thinking, that my success arises from your con viction— that I am not unworthy your confidence, and that I shall not disgrace the county which it is my ambi- tion to represent. GENTLEMEN,— Throughout the present contest it has been, and remains, my wish to avoid Rearimination and Personality— to take no unfair advantage of my Oppo- nent—. but to behave towards hem with the generosity of an Englishman, and the good manners of a Gentleman; — Yet I must complain of a want of candour when he states to you that I am unwilling to concede to the Com- mircial, Manufacturing, and Agricultural Interests, a right to interfere in matters of Election : — H'hen. and where, did I express a sentiment so repugnant to my feel- ings? I did say— that the Elective Franchise was alone rested iu the Landed Interest— And surely this may lie said without offence in a country where our several in terest* are inseparably connected; and where Landed I'ro perty every day becomes the just and honorable reward of Commercial Industry. GENTLEMEN,—- To the Day of Election I lookfor- irard with the most perfect confidence of success, anil I 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 proipnte the Local Interests of the County of Glocester- in Devotiim to the Constitution— and in ardent Attachment to the Laws and Liberties of my Country— I will neither yield to him or any man. I have the honour to be, GENTLEMEN, With Gratitude and much Respect, Your very obedient Servant, JOHN DUTTON. Harrington Park, Dec. 6,1810. THE Honourable JOHN DUTTON COMMITTEE sit daily at No. 4, Portland Sucet, Cheltenham, where any Communications tend- ing to insure his Election will be thankfully received. Cheltenham, Jan. 12, 1811. To the Electors for the County of Glocester. THE COMMITTEES for conducting the Election on the part of Mr. DUTTON, are now Sitting, and will, during the present Contest, con- tinue to Sit, at the following places :— viz.— The CENTRAL COMMITTEE, at the King's Head Inn. Gloucester; and DISTRICT COMMITTEES at the Fnii Moot), Bristol; at Cirencester, Stroud, Stow, Cam- den, Tewkesbury, Wtnchconibe, Cheltenham, Berke ley, Newport, Kingscote, and Tockington. It is most respectfully requested that Comnnmiea tions tending to insure Mr. Dlltti n's Election, be made lo such of those Committees as may be most convenient ; such Communications will be " thankfully received, and every legal assistance furnished to con vey the Voters to aud from the Poll, King's Head Inn, Glocester, January 19, 1811 TO THE GENTLEMEN, CLERGY, & FREEHOLDERS OF THE COUNTY OF GLOCESTER. GENTLEMEN, T"* HE Sheriff having fixed the Day of Election for Monday, the 28th. instant, permit me most earnestly to solicit your early attendance at the Hustings. I flatter myself I nml hardly remind you, that the present is not a contest between individuals. It is a con- test fo- every thing that is dear to us, as Freemen and as Englishmen— 11 hethcrthe Freeholders of this opulent and respectable ( bounty shall have ihe unbiased privilege, of re- turning to Parliament a Representative, of thqir n choice, or whether the previous approbation of Superior Powers is an indispensable requisite, is the true question now at issue; and be assured, Gentlemen, that on the issue ofthe present struggle your Rights und liberties depend. For myself, I beg to assure you, that I vitw without dismay the force arrayed against us, und that I look forward with pleasure to the Poll, as. tliebest answer lo the boasted confidence of our opponents. As the Representative of the Independent Freeholders of this my Native County, my highest ambition wilt be gratified; and my • utmost exertions shall ever be used to discharge my Duty with fidelity and independence and in realize by my conduct those professions to which lam • pledged. I hare the honour lo be, with the highest respect, GENTI. CMKN, Your very faithful and devoted humble Servant, BERKELEY WILLIAM GUISE. Uighmm Court, Ju 11.19, 1811. Commissioners who Jute v Sun • eilri'tn I Proprietors' Names. Parishes, Sfc. certified upon the heCor- • d 1 Proprietors' Names. T LTERED Rates. trncl. 18U. t,. S. d. Francis Hatton lighleadon ' R. Settdaniore, A; ! J. Grazebrook ) Jan ) 17 1 Joseph Stephens John Apperley, sen. Paganhill ty thing Ditto 17 1 Sanmel Cammock John Apperley, jun. Ditto Ditto 17 • 1 ieorge Uzzell William Hill" Ditto Ditto 17 • f loseph Meek William Marston Norton Ditto 17 . 1 Samuel Preston Ditto Ditto 17 . 1 I'liomat Mason John Tombs Ditto Ditto 17 . . 1 Joseph Hale William Simmonds Ditto Ditto 17 . 1 Vnthony Roberts William Alleu Upper I. yppiat tything Dilto 21 1 fohn Dovey Joseph Bird Ditto Ditto 21 . 1 John Braine Isaac Bidmead Ditto Ditto 21 1 V illiam Cow meadow Robert Conibere Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 iloscs Hale John Davis Ditto Ditto 21 . 1 iidiii Meek Wm. & CharlesFishe,- Ditto Ditto 21 1 iamuel Franklyn Thomas King Ditto Ditto 21 1 . ames Matthews Thomas Price Ditto Ditto 21 1 Thomas Gwilliam Thomas Wood Ditto Ditto 21 1 lolm Godwin Walter Watkins Ditto Ditto 21 . . 1 James Hawkins John Pegler Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 lolm Williams William James Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 ieorge Stephens William Keen Ditto Ditto 21 3 liionias Cullis Robert Keen Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 Thomas James Thomas Hardwick Ditto Ditto 21 t John Probert John Clayfield Ditto Ditto 21 1 Stephen Blaneli Charles Glover Ditto Ditto 21 t .'" homas Powell William Smith Ditto Ditto 21 1 ' Viiliain Jones Charles Sweeting Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 ' eorge Gcttiin John Thornton Ditto Ditto. Ditto 21 1 ieorge Wintle Charles Ranger Ditto 21 . • 1 t'homas Porter Badgworth t .1.11. Cbe « ton, A- J « Viiliam Jenkins John Itch J G. C. Hopkinsoi. • 1 John Griffiths Richard Wood Ditto Ditto 2t • 1 Id ward Hawkins Joseph Gillett Ditto Ditto 21 • • 1 William Taylor James Coates Ditto Diito 21 • • 1 '{ icliard Taylor John Bullock Ditto Ditto 21 1 f ilm Jones William Bishop Ditto Ditto ' 21 • • 1 Inai les Harris William Turner Ditto Ditto 21 • • lohn Frowen Richard Gregory Hartpury > G. C. Hopkinsoi, J,, lohn Miles ) & Win. Barto., • • 1 ! ones Harris Aaron Surman Ditto Ditto 21 1 William Smith Richard Colwell Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 • Villiam Tomlins James Capper Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 I'iiliam Blanch James Holder Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 • olin Baylis J James Skeel Richard Bick Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto 21 21 1 1 • orge Warren } honias Child • William Hughes Ditto Ditto 21 - 1 ' iiliam Hawkes James Holford Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 . Villiam Bright John Capper Ditto Ditto 21 « 1 > liu Lewis William Payn Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 < 1 illiam Gansford John Lane Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 din Thomas William Edward Ditto Ditto - • lines Martin Thomas Tanner Ditto Ditto i'l • osepli Evans William Phillips Ditto Ditto n • Juries Freaine Thomas Damsell rockwcrth 5 ' i. C. Hopkinso ( & J. B. Cites, on 1" •' l \ dim Sly < obert Smart John Atkins Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 Coatles Arkell Joseph Brookes Ditto Ditto II • • Thomas Hyett Ditto Ditto 21 • ichard Coopey William Organ Ditto Ditto 21 minuel Brassiugton Walter Organ John Organ Ditto Ditto Ditto ' Ditto 21 21 . 1 teplien Cnsser John Hyett Ditto Ditto 21 • ; eremiah dresser George Bryan Ditto Ditto 21 • ! . lllliam Cresser William Price Ditto Ditto it • "• obert Eastc George Thomas Ditto Ditto ul otin Dee Robert Coates Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 oini Hyett William Capener Ditto Ditto 21 • samnel Davis John Taylor, senior Ditto Ditto Ditto Di to 21 Yilliam Davis • din Phillips John Taylor, junior 21 , Benjamin Yates Ditto Ditio 21 / illiam Dyer .-•> bo Patter nomas Pattor Robert Newton A'estbtiry- lipou- Seven 1 K. Jones, jim. j / Pyrke, J. IVad. J21 • 1 Joseph Harper Ditto Dilto 2 t loun Hyatt Thomas Hobbs Ditto Ditto 21 i ieorge Hulin, sen. Benjamin Sterry Ditto Ditto 21 • 1 John Wooles Ditto Ditto 21 • • 1 s muei Hulin William Clarke Ditto Ditto SI Gliomas Lewis, sen. George Drinkwatei Ditto Ditto 21 1 •'.' iiliam- Ward William White Ditto Ditto 21 f' • liilip Aston George Colwcll Ditto Ditto 21 1 fames Htitiii Edward Hughes I'yth. Awrc, par. Awn $ J. Pyrke, and R. 1 Jones, jmi. f" f Viliiam Hulin Peter A- selby John Webb Ditto Ditto 81 > 1 t'liomas Harris James Keddick Ditto Ditto 21 ? -,' nomas Ilyam William Jeynes tllakeney tyth. Awre p Ditto 21 1 01111 Hymn Thomas Buck Ditto Ditto 21 1 lohn Awford Thomas Daniel Ditto Ditto 21 1 iiles Edmons Thomas Hulin Hngloe tyth. Awre pa- Diito 21 1 Josiah Rieketts litloe tytli. Awre pal. Ditio 21 1 ieorge Skey Thomas Saunders Ditto Ditto 21 1 John Tarrant Joliu Hughes Ditto Ditto 21 . 1 • Viliiam Preston Richard Cradduck Ditto Ditto 21 1 lolm Saunders Thomas Hawkins Ditto Ditto 21 1 Hubert Hayward John Matthews Ditto Ditto 21 1 t nomas Hayward Thomas Cross Ditto Dilto 21 1 John Champion Richard Morse Ditto Diito 21 1 D. Jones Thomas Ur. derwooti ' h- weistield Dirto 21 • 1 riiomas Williams j John Phillips Ditto Ditto 21 1 James Hopkins Ditto Ditto 21 . 1 Richard Hart, jun. Richard Thorn Ditto Ditto 21 1 James Vaiie Thoniits Dibdeu Ditto Ditto 21 1 Joseph Cl. rk Samuet I'abuer Di i to Ditto il . 1 John Ballinger Chnreham Ditto 21 1 tames Willis William Pickering Ditto Ditto 21 1 vVilliam Spiers Thomas Wood Ditto Diito £ 1 1 Clinics Smith Samuel Smith Ditto Ditto 21 1 James Cieerely William Coopey Ditto Ditto ' 21 1 William Potlug Benjamin Ballinger Ditto Ditto 21 1 Joseph Powell John Stephens Ditto Dittat * 1 1 Johu Champion Parishes, Ifc. Commissioners win certified upon the \ LTERK. D liatis. Ilmrcham Ditto Ditto Ruardean Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Colford ty. Newland p. Ditto ' Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto , Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Saint Briavells Ditto Ditto Chaxiiill& Botloe tyths. Westuury on Severn p. Ditto Rodley tything Ditto Ditto Ditto Elton tything Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Cliurrhdown Ditto Ditto Prestbury Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Bishop's Cleeve Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Saint Briavells Ditto Ditto D| tto Ditto Djtto Ditto W Ditto Ditto Hartpury Ditto Ditto Cheltenham Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto orthwood tytli. West- bury- npou- Severn p Ditto Lower Ley tything, d » Charlton Kings Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto ( J. Pyrke and R. ( Jones, juu. Ditto Ditto k R. Jones, pin- J. I Pyrke, J. \ Vad< Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto r Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Onto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto S J. B. Cheston, • ( G. C. Hopkiu. 1 Ditto Ditto S T. B. Delaberr c I Win. Capel Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto VJ. Pyrke, & I A Jones, jun. Dilto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto V. Ellis, J. Wood Ditto Ditto I T. B. Delabere ptk Wm. Capel Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto ) J. Pyrke, & R < Jones, juu. Ditto Ditto 5 T. B. Delabcre, I ii T. Gray Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto Ditto ./ ate of : e Co rac*. tail. { J a:. Ml 21 21 21 21 21 . 21 21 21 21 24 21 21 21 21 21 21 21 21 21 21 21- 91 21 21 « 1 21 21 21 21 21 21 21 - 1 21 21 21 , 21 21 21 21 il 21 21 21 2l SI - 1 21 21 21 ! ii ill zl 21 21 > .21 21 21 21 it - 1 il -' 1 21 21 - 1 21 j> l 21 21 ii 21 21 • si il il 21 • 21 21 J 21 21 2l 21 21 21 21" 21 21 i" 21 21 ( 21 21 21 21 21 21 21 21 Sum redeemed. li • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 To theGentlemen, Ctergo, m- d Freeholders, iftheCnui i>. ••'• . of Ghccstcr. PURITY OF CANVASS EXEMPLIFIED III the conductDf those who exclaim against " Undue Influence," " Wilful Misrepresentation," and u Superior Powers." " They first do wrong, and first begin to hawl. t " The secret mischiefs which tiiev do themselves, tliey " lay unto the grievous charge of others." THE Public have been nauseated bv the cla- mour and declamation ot Sir William Guise and his party against " undue influence," aud " aristocratical oppression." As a specimen of the tender regard to independence and freedom of will, exercised by this pure and patriot band, reader mark the f llowing:—• Mr. Beard, the Landlord of the Duke Public- House, on the Quay, at Glocester, and who rents under, ami is licensed by the Corporation there, had positively engaged to accommodate the friends of Mr. Dnttou at the ensiling Election; hut has been compelled to forfeit his engagement and entertain the f iends of Sir William Gnise; influenced bv a threat used bv the pre- sent Deputy Mayor of the city,. that if Mr. Beard fill- filshi3 engagement with Mr. Dntton's Friends he must look to the consequences." The following Letter was addressed, and sent to a servant, employed as a ploughman by Mr. Thomas Clarke, of Swinlcy Court:— " SIR, Tewkesbury Committee Room, Jan. 18,' If!) 1. " I take the liberty ofsohcitingyonr votft- afld interest as a Candidate for the Representation of this County, and anxiously hope tl . ut 1 shall he favoured with yOirr support in my glorious si niggle lo rescue this respecta- ble County from the domineering influence of those who are seeking to enslave our Independence. I am Sir, your tiiitliful and devoted humble Servant, B. W. GUL F.. " P. S.— Mont ofyour hi other Freeholders in the neigh- bourhood of Wjnclic nib I am happy to say are my friends; and I QUITE hope you will allow irie to add your name to the list of Ihem." The assertion in which postscript is QUITE as un- founded as the hope is QUITE fallacious. So 1 illicit for wilful misrepresentation, in the pure proceedings of" the Sons of Freedom and Indepen- dence." A Hand- Rill has hern just printed and circulated in Bristol audits neighbourhood, stating" That any Free- " holders who were induced to promise their votes, " under the influence of power, to the late Mr. Tur- " ton, ( Mr. Master's Steward,) to support the Hon. " John Dutton, ( Mr. Master's nephew,)" are REMIND- ED that Mr. Turton being deceased al promises made to that Gentleman are no longer binding. Maik Gentlemen, Reminded If Freeholders! this is the morality, and these the prin- ciples of those who clamour against undue influence and unfair canvass! Thus " most tliev seem the saint. when most tliey act the Devil." Jan. * 3, 1811. A ROWLAND FOR AN OUVERI ~ Or, A REPLY To the following Question published under the Head of GLOUCESTERSHIRE WRIT. " By whom will yon be represented f—" By tl: e " man w ho is made the tool of a monstrous and iiiina- " tural Coalition, who is the Champion of the Aris- " tocracy combined against the Liberties oft( ie Peo- " pie— the Honourable John Dutton, heir- apparent " to a Peer— to- day a blue Whig, and to- morrow a " yellow Tory,"— Or ' " By the Friend of the People, and the Champion of " THEIR Independence, Sir B. W. Guise, a true honest " English C uutry Gentleman and no Turncoat.'' ( Sec the Handbill.) : Winchcnmb, Jan. 19, 1811. BROTHER FREEHOLDERS, " Fas est et ab hoste doceri." THE anonymous production above alluded to de- serves contempt alone,— the assertions it cot^ tains being as unfounded, as its objections to Mr. Dutton are frivolous and unmeaning. No fiction how- ever gross, 110 device however mean, DO sophistry however absurd, appears beneath the notice of its au- thor. Justified by mv motto, I shall however embrace the opportunity it affords, of Contrasting the present candidates for the county, In doing which I would w illingly avoid Uiiberality, as the respectability both of Mr. Dutton and Sir William Guise authorizes alone political aud not personal opposition. The question for your consideration, truly— By whom shall we be represented? By hrtian who is made the tool of a monstrous und unnatural coalition, the rhampion of a faction combined aeaiust the TRUE CON- STITUTIONAL liberties ofthe people. Sir Win. Guise, , vhO in principles i< neither " Pittite, Foxite, Burdett- ite," nor any other " ifc." Or, hv ttie fnaFiiend of" 111 ® people, the supporter of their real independence, Mr. Dutton, an honest Englishman, educated in tlic prin- ciples of the immortal Fox, as reulously attached to the interests of his Kins as resolutely determined to maintain the liberties of the subject. One accusation against Mr. Dutton affords to my mind a strong additional ground ofsiinport. " To- day a blue Whig, and to- morrou- a yellow Tvri/.' - r* Tout is, that though educated from his youth in true Whig principles, should the spirit ol Whiggitin exceed its limits, ( and the best and most honorable of feel- ings may be abuse !,) he would lend his influence ui prevent its excesses-, or, it the power of tlieAristoeracy encroached 011 the liberty of the subject, lie would stand forward as the zealous defender of his ri lits.; that, introduced into Parliament upon suli'd Whig principles, his conduct should be influenced by them alone, and that any measure in sfricf itniron with then), should receive his support, whether originating in a Bhie or Yellow. " The Friend of the People^ and the Champion u/ THEIR Independence.'" Independence is a people! Independent of whom ? Of King, I. orJs, Com- mons, Constitution, and Laws, or of what? Individuals . or societies of individuals may be independent, but to talk 0! a people, as a people independent, i » » bo » e the comprehension of a " Pittite, Foxite, or any other " iff," except, indeed, a Prose! YTE to the opinions of modern levellers". The ind pendente of the French, after their efforts to become independent had ter « minated in the foul murder oft : eir Kii g ind the de- struction of their constitution, affords a striking proof of the melancholy consequences of the attempt— ail instinctive lesson to sliuu their example. Sir William Guise having declared himself neither a " FOXITE," " BURDETTITE," or any other " tTE," upon what peculiar grounds is it thai lie CHIMB the exclusive support of the Whig Interest, of whom Fox was at flic head ? The onty well founded claim to their support as a party, is, the beiug one of that par- ty, but this Sir William disclaims altogether. Rc- s rained by the respectability of some of his friends, yet impelled by the factious violence of many of his S'ipp- irterS, Sir William dares neither to avow or disavow the extent of his political opinions. Unfortunate di- lemma ! embarrassing restiaint! The question of" A Freeholder" was as to " PRINCI- PLES," the answer of T. Gray, a friend of Sii'Willium'a (" in the town or neighbourhood" I presume " of Tewkes bury," as he dined with the " 50 sons nffreedom and in- dependence" there) is as fo PARTY." Yon will, I toiok, agree that the distinction is obvious, aud the inference to be drawn, clear. Not only the principles of your candidate, but those of the party who support him, are objects highly lie—, cessai- y for your consideration, before you give your suffrages. As a brother freeholder, I humbly rei oB)-. mend you to fee! your real weight tyid consequence, aiidl the interests you have at stake., considering that op- position to tile party which supports a candidate is sometimes as necessary as opposition to the candidate himself. Exercise your own judgments then, consult your own understanding, be guided by your own good sense, and donot become the victims of artifice, or the instruments of faction, 1101 be led away by unmeaning terms and senseless declamation. I remain, GENTLEMEN, Your Brother Freeholder and Weil- Wisher, A FOXITK, And a Whig of the Old School. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, THORSNIV, JAW. 24. " PRICE OF STOCKS THIS DAY. 3 per Cent. Cons, money, ex. div. Navy5 perCent. USJg-— Obmiam 4',| dis. Reduced - 4 perCent. 83J. Ex. Bills 3s. to 6s. pre m.— Bonds 25s. prem. THS KING'S INOI- POSITION. rpHE following itre th" bulletins issued frOmWind- J. sor Castle, of his Majesty's health, since our last. Jan. 18.— His Majesty continues very much in the Same state in which he has been for the last two or three days. Jan. 19.— His Majesty continues very mucli the tame as he was yesterday. Jan. SO.— His Majesty appeared to be more indis- posed in the course of yesterday, bat is this morning us well as he was before. Jan. 21.— JiisMajcty appears to be in a favourable State this morning. Jan. 22.— His Majesty is quite as well this morning m he was yesterday. Jan. 23. — His Majesty appears rather better to- day. Jan. S84. — His Majesty is as well as lie has been on any preceding day. A letter, of which the following is an extract, has " been received by a house of the first respectability, from an American Captain, w hose vessel had been re- cently carried into a FL ench port:— " FRANCE, JAN. 16.— This morning I received a letter from Paris, stating that all American vessels tak- en prior to the first November, 1810, are condemned ; anil the Council of Prizes refuses to sanction compro- mises as formerly. The fate of my vessel will not be determined until after the 2< 1 of. February, for which J- am preparing." Exclusive ofthe respectability of tbe house to which the above letter was addressed, tile great probability of the facts it states is a sufficient guarantee of the cor- rect information ot the writer. The note of M. Cluwnpagny to General Armstrong accords exactly with the first statement it contains, that the vessels seized before the 1st of November w ere to be condem- ned by the law of reprisal-; and there can be no doubt hntth. it Bonaparte will detain these. embargoed since that period, as a pledge for the acquiescence of Ame- rica in his hostility to the commerce of this country. Letters were received yesterday from Amsterdam to the 18th instant, which speak only of the distresses of the merchants. Letters from Bourdeaux to the 8th hive also arrived. They state, we know not how tru- ly, that no French troops had passed that way recent- ly fortlie Peninsula. Accounts from Flushing state that great efforts ai< making to bring out the Scheldt fleet. Our seamen will be giad to hear it. A private letter from Cadiz contains the following extraordinary assertion:—" The Regency here has offered to the British Government to admit it to enjoy a free trade. with the Spanish colonies of South An; rica, on condition of the payment, by instalments, cf SO, 000,000 of dollars or about 12,. 500,0001. sterling. It is understood that this proposal has been rejected, on the ground that the Regency has no longer any controul over those settlements." The Regency Bill finally passed the House of Com- mons yesterday, was carried up to the House of Lords, anil read a first time. Yesterday morning Earl Moira had an audience of the Prince of Wales, at Carlton House. At three o'clock Mr. Poasonbv had also an audience of hi Royal Highness, which lasted about an hour; after which the Ri- dit Hon. Gentleman proceeded to the House of Commons. The first detachment of the reinforcements for Lord Wellington will Sail from Plymouth this day. Colonel O. lell is elected Member of Parliament for the county of Limerick, Colonel Mansell having de- clined the contest on the 8th day, when the numbers were, for Coiouel Odell, 893; tor Colonel Mansell, 532. <£ Hocester. SATURDAY, JANUARY 26. On Tuesday last was married, at St. John's church, bv tbe Rev. Mr. Bay ley, George Worrall Counsel, of is city, Esq. to Miss Trimnell, only surviving daughter of James Trimneil, late of the Island of Ja- maica, Esq. deceasad. On Wednesday was married, the Rev. John Glasse, Rector of Peucombe, Herefordshire, to Mrs. Lech- mere Charlton, widow of Nicholas Lech ; ere Charlton, Esq. late ot Lndford Park, near Ludlow. O. i the 7th in » t. was married, at Newent, Mi Hollister, . surgeon, to Miss Eliza Beale, eldest daugh- ter of the Rev. Mr. Beale. On Tutu- s iay was married, Lieutenant Stewart, ofthe 86 th regiment, ( lately quartered at Tewkes- bury,) . to . Mijs . Baiu. es, daughter of the Rev. Mr. Baines, Rector of Upton- upon- Sevi rn. On Monday last died, at Cirencester, Robert Tini- breli, E q. a Deputy Lieutenant, and acting Magis- trate of this county. He will be long and sincerely lamented by his relatives and friends, who, with the community in general, will have to regret the loss of a man that conscientiously discharged tlie duties of his station with ability and zeal. On the 7th inst. died, at Circncester, Miss Harden, aisterot Mr. Harden, surgeon, ofthat place. On Monday died, Mr. Joseph Turton, of Olveston, In this county. Died, on the 22d instant, at Burton Court, in the county of Hereford, Miss Brewster, younger daugh- ter of tbe latf John Brewster, Esq. On Tuesday died, at Fi ampton- upon- Severn, Mrs. Hoi lings, relict of John Hollings, Esq. of Stroud. Last week died, Edward Blagdon, Esq. late of Northcote- liou- e, iu the county of Devon, and bro- ther of Mrs. Nealc, ofthe Crescent, in Cheltenham. The Rev. John Richards, MA. curate of St. Mi- chael's, in Bath, is instituted to the vicarage of Wed- more, Somerset, ou the presentation of the Dean of Wells. ' I'ue Society for promoting Christian Knowledge and Church Union in the Dioeese ol St. David's, has ap- p linted tbe Rev. J. Harries, of Llangattork, Brecon- stiire, to preach the evening lectures for this year at Llangors, in the Archdeaconry of Brecon. On Thursday two barges belonging to Mr. Cromp- tou, of Hereford, completed their voyage from Lid- brook to that city, by means of the newly made tow- ing path on the banks of the Wye. The whoie voyage was performed w ith facility and expedition, with tile aid of tw o horses to each barge. Thursday tbe old Market- House, in Cheltenham, which has long been in a state of dilapidation, fell With a tremendous crash. A female, who has for some time exposed hard- ware, Ac. for sale under this dangerous building, had her shoulder dislocated, and was otherwise bruised: a large beam falling obliquely over her head, saved her from the dreadful conse- quence that might have resulted from her perilous situation. Cot. sideling it was market- day, and num- bers in the street passing and repassing, there seems a Special providence that no other accident occurred. On Sunday last, was rung at Stroud, by the society of ringers tbeic, Holt's whole peal of Grandsire Trip- pies, containing 5,040 changes. It was performed in tin i e hours. The tenor weighs 21 cwt. COUNTY ELECTION.— It is recommended to all persons i. ho have redeemed their laud- tax, to bring with them to tiie poll their certificates of exoneration, otherwise their votes may be disputed. Lately an inquest was he'd sit Cheltenham, on the body of Mary Cooke, who poisoned herself by sw al- lowing a large quantity of arsenic, mixed in tea. So determined was this unfortunate female on self- de- struction, that she first procured a quantity of latida,- num, which failing " in its operation, she made a . se- cond application, and effected her Fatal purpose. The cause assigned for this act, was supposed preg- nancy, which on siirgical examination proved other- wise. The jury, after a very minute investigation, returned a verdict of lunacy. The following melancholy accident happened a few days since at Cam, near Dursley:— a man, having a sharp clasp knife ill his hand, whilst ill the tict....^ f* preventing one ofhis children from taking hold of it, incautiously threw it from him, when, shocking to, relate,- it penetrated the temple of an infant lying on its mother's lap, and caused its death in a few hours. An inquest was held on the body before \ V. Joiner; Esq. who returned a verdict, accidental death. Commitments to our County (.' im'.- On Friday. Sarah Kemp, by J. B. Cheston, Clerk, for want of sureties for her appearance at next assizes, being charged with a \ iohjit assault, in company with one Robert Kemp, on Tlios. Lane. - Same day, Sa- muel Cox, bv R. B. Cooper, Esq. to be imprisoned twelvemonths, for not paying a fine of 101. imposed for taking and carrying away, in the parish of Cam, part of a timber tree, the property of John Vizard, Esq. of Diti- slcy.— And* on Saturday, Aiiguste Lr gendre, a prisoner of war, from Staplcton, by Win. Joy- ncr, Esq. Coroner, charged with killing and staying Louis Fontancilles, also a prisoner of war, in a duel. A number of farmers arid others, were last week summoned before the Magistrates at Stafford, for making a deduction from the wages of th, it scrvapt-, enrolled in tlie Local Militia, on account oftlieir having been absent from service during the period of training and exercise. The Magistrates observed, that the Legislature had provided for the point jp dispute, and referred to the 1.5th clause of the 46th Geo. III. c. 3. which ordains that no ballot, emol- lient, and service under the Act shall maki void, or in any iiiailiiel' affect, any indenture of apprenticeship or contract or service. The defendants, upon tlie Act being read, agreed to pay their servants the full wages. It is a matter not the least worthy of notice, tint the present NEW YEAR is remarkable for a new Lot tery, constructed on au entire new Plan of Drawing. 20U, 000i. including 44 Capitals, and no Prize less than 20/. all in One Day. Indeed, the Scheme presents a conjuncture so truly interesting, as will, loubtiess, merit it the distinction of a place among the Memorabilia of the Year 1811. Fi binary 15th. OI. OCESTER INFIRMARY. « Number of I ' atients in tlie house. Men, - 62 Beds, - 72 Women, - 48 , - 45 4? Iocc£ t£ r. THE ANNIVERSARY OF THE CONSTITUTION AL TRUE BLUES WILL BE ItELB \ T the BELL INN, on Monday, the 4th Febsuarv, I8ll.- ORDINARY 3s. ( id. J. MOUNTAIN, Pit. si DENT. Those Gentlemen who wish to dii e, are requested ' o signify tiie same at the Bar of the above Iun as soon is possible. 1 ( inner on Table at Four o'clock. GLOCESTER ASSEMBLY. I"• HE ASSEMBLY, which was fixed for THURSDAY, the 31st instant, is POSTPONED, on account ofthe ELECTION. Bell Inn, Jan. 25, 1811. _________ STROUD ASSEMBLIES " PHE next STROUD ASSEMBLY will be 1 held at the GEORGE INN, on Tuesday, Feb 5th, 1811. GLOCESTER! " WANTFDimnWi- uely. he Sum of EIGHT HUNDRED POUNDS, upon good Freehold Security, in this City, the interest f which will be re- gularly paid half yearly. For particulars, apply to Mr. Gardner, Attorney- at- Law, Glocester. GLOCESTER. 1- 0 be SOLD bv PR1VA TE CONTRACT, A capital FREEHOLD MESSUAGE or TE- NEMENT, situate in tiie SOUTHGATE- STKEET, III this city; the same being well adapted for a Trades- man, and has every Convenience requisite for that pur- pose. For particulars, and to treat for the Purchase thereof, apply to MR. GARDNER, Attorney- at- Law, Glocestei-. Ai L Persons having any claim or demand oil the estate of the late Mr. K DM t N, of Chel- tenham, are requested to send the particulars thereof to Mr. Je'f, of Glocester, tne Executor, in ovdei to their being discharged; and all Persons standing: in- debted to the said estate are required immediately to pay the same to the said MI. Jelf. MRS. KIDMAN MOST gra efully returns thanks to her Friends and the' Public in general, for the fa- vours bestowed upon her late Husband, and begs re- spectfully to inform them, that in partnership with her Son, honoured with their patronage, she purposes to continue the Business. M. KIDMAN and Son, WOOLLEN AND LINEN DRAPERS. Funerals Furnished. A HEARSE, MOURNING COACHES, CHARIOT; And every Article of Family MOURNING. WHITCHURCH ACADEMY, By the Rev. T. Phillips, M A. THE Friends and Patrons of th? Seminary are respectfully informed, that the SCHOOL BU- SINESS will recommence, after the present Vacation, on THURSDAY, the 24th instant, at winch time Mr Phillips, and Ins Assistant, Mr. Matthews, will teel themselves particularly happy in again attending to the Instruction of tiie Young Gentlemen. N. B. There aie now three Vacancies, and an early application is rec innieiidcd to those Parents who may wish to place their Children nnder Mr. Phillips's care. Whitchurch Academy, near Ross, Jan. 1, 1811. Elmore Court Scho « l Will be opened again on Monday, the 28th instant. MR. CARVETH begs leave to inform his Friends, that Ins Ti rms in future will be 40 Guineas per Annum ; which will include Board, Clas- sical Instruction, Writing and Arithmetic, and a sin- gle Bed. Mr. CARVETH thinks it right to mention to those who themselves enjoyed the free liberty to range for- merly given to Elmore School Boys, that no such li- berty will hereafter be permitted. They will be con- fined to their own Play Ground. Mr. CARVETH also wants, at the same time, a stea- dy, good- tempered Woman, who can do every tiling that pertains to the cleanliness, care, and comfort of young Gent. emeu. Elmore Court, Jan. 12, 1811. QUEBEC DEALS. TO be SOLD by AUC' 1 ION, at the Kini? George Tavern, Canons' Marsh, Bristol, on Thursday the 31st inst. at four o'clock in the afternoon precisely;;- About 3000 QUEBEC DEALS, 7,9, and 11 iiicnes wide, 21 niches thick, and 12 feet long; assorted in suitable Lots, Now landing from the Concord and Collins, from Quebec; attd may be seen at Messrs. Waring, Fis cr, and Co's. and Messrs. Acraman and Jones's Yards, Canons' Marsh. Catalogues may be had, and further particulars known, on application to Win, ARIEL, Broker, Briitol, 21st January, tall. C MiUI. V, BOOT AND SHOE MAKER,' GLOCESTER, RESPECTFULLY informs his Friends' and the Public, he has taken to ' he Business of Mr. K. LlNDON, Boot and Shoe Maker to their Royal High- esses the PRINCE of WVLE and DUKE of CUMBERLAND, corner of High- street, Bristol; ami heirs to inform them his present STOCK is SpLLING OFF at and under Prime Cost, consisting of;( good assortment of every article in the above HitkineSs Lathes' Black and Fashionable Coloured Halt' Boots Ditto Kid Mippers Ditto Velvet ditto Ditto Jean ditto A great variety of Childrens' " shoes Coloured, from Is. per pair upwards, Slid every other article in ibfc Trade proportion. ibly Cheap. per 8s. 5s. 4s-. is. Blue pair. .15-,'. '"( id. Od. Oil. and pO he LET, and entered upon immediately. JL fin- a term of seven or fail teen- years ;— iiii that VERY ELIGIBLE FARM, called SHERIFFS KhNOli. situate wit'- III two mMes f the Horoug > of 1' vr. sriAM, in the i'otiip v of \ Yoi ens. ' or. aud consisting of 3j0 Acres of Arable, Meauou-, no Pasture LAND. The Hons • and Office's- are estre'nVely w'ell adan'nl or the reeept iiru'iif a respecta. de Tenant. Foi Par- ticulars, enquire tof- Mr. I^ ixteV, Kt- rsham. "" 1 SALE ' POSTPONED " O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv MR. P ~ tfLPOTTS, O , Monday, the 18th of February, 1810, and not on t e 4th, as before advertised, at the Royal Oak, la ' lie Pans'; of the Bei row, in the County of Worcester, it twelve o'clock:— Sixty 0 \ KS, and Forty ELM TREES, viz.— Lot. 1. Forty OAKS, No, j to 40; on a Farm, at Borrow, in the occupation of Thomas Pcrkn s, Lor. 2 Twelve ELMS, No. 1 to 12, on the same Farm. Lot. 3. Twenty OAKS, No: l to SO, on Land be- longing to Ann Yeoniiiiis, at ti e. Benow aforesaid. Lot 4. Twenty- eight, ELMS, on a Farm, caded • Shott's, in the paiish o ' Ehlersfield, in the county of Worcester, and in the ofccnpiitidn of Thos. Bradstock. N. li. — The Oi- eupi i s of the Laitd will shew the Tim- ber; and for further Particulars. apply to Mr. Michael Wudiey, at Maiaemore, or to til" Auctioneer. GLOCES li'RSHIRfc. ro be SOLD by AUC1 ION, on Thursday a d Friday, the 28th and 29th days of March, 1811, oil the premises of Mr. William Rogers, ai C uiuleaii, ( who is going to leave, the. Farm,) in the parish and near the town of Wincheoiuh;— • tl the VERY VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, together with the Waggons, Carts, Ploughs; Harrows, and all other the Implements ill Husbandry, now on tiie said Farm. The Live Stock consists of eight three years old Heifers, 21 yearling ditto, one Bull six year- old by Sultan, one ditto two years old, nine yearling ditto and ten Oxen, ( all whereof are descendants of Mr. Fow let's Breed,) 260 fat Sheep, and ten useful draught Horses. N B Further particulars will be published previ- ous to the time of Sale po BE SOLD BY AUCT ION, by I CflAIU. ES SUA HE, On Wednesday, the sixth day of February, 1811;— All the Live and Dead Farming Stock, Implements of Husbandry, and other Effects, the pro- perty of THOMAS COX, Esq. at the CHAPPKL F VRM, ill the parish of Redrtiarly d'Abitot, in the county of Worcester; comprising six useful cart geldings and mares, six suits of good geering; two very excellent hunt rs, the one rising five, the Other six years old; a grey brood mare by Alfred, in foal by Fugleman; a brown brood mare by Niuood, in foal bv Fugleman; also a yearling colt by Fugleman, and a very tine, grey colt by Woodpecker, risinz" two years old, out of the grey mare ; a good yearling cart colt ; and about one hundred ewes in yean, in lots of ten each ; ten fat wethers ; one boar and three capital hilts, two exceed- ing good nai row- wheel waggons, nearly lieu-, with iron arms; a half- beded harvest waggon, and two good uarroiv- wheel carts ; twelve ploughs nearly new, of various makes; three pair of horse harrows, single harrows, drags, and scufiler, a large quantity of hur- dles, a two- furrow drill, hull. rake, aud patent ehaff- - ngine with two sets of knives, ivith fans, riddles, measures, and variety of other useful Farming Imple- ments, which wilt be fully described in Catalogues.— Two capital large pipes, containing upwards of fifteen hundred gallons of good family PERRY, and upwards of twenty hogsheads of family CIDER and PERRY, and a quantity of good seasoned empty hogsheads; two nine stoue rick- st. addlts, well timbertid; two. large Wheat Ricks, anil one of Barley, the straw of w nieh may fce taken off the premises by the purchaser. The sale will commence at ten o'clock in the morniiig. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on Saturday the 16th day of February, 1811, at the House " f Mr. John Morgan, at the sign ofthe King's Ar.. s, in Newport, in tiie county of Monmouth, at two o'rlock in the afternoon ; the REVERSION to an undivided moiety of the following ESTATES:— The Manor or Lords!, ip of Duram and Ragland, in the said comity of Monmouth, with tiie chief rents; and a Messuage called Vorlands. And also several pieces of Land called or known by the names of tlie Three Acres, Henrv Croft, Trastou- House Farm, aud tlie Twelve Acres, situate in the Manors of Traston, Preston, and Milton, in ti. e said county Also a large Farm House and Buildings, and several pieces or parcels of very excellent Meadow or Pasture Land, situate in Reciwick, in the said county, and now in the tenure of Mr, Adams and others, containing one hundred acres and upwards. The moiety of the above property wiil be sold, sub- ject to the life of a gentleman aged 58. The several Estatesmay be viewed, on application to the respect- ive Tenants, and a' y further particulars may be haul of Mr. Daniel Taunton, solicitor, Oxford ; or Mr William Holmes, Solicitor, No 25, Great James- street, Bedford- row, London. CAPITAL GARDEN GROUND^ ( With early Possession,) Adjoining the town of Upton- iipon- Sevcrn. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by U' MOO HE ami SON, At the Cross- keys Inn, Upton- iipon- Severn, Worces- tershire, on Thursday, the 21st day of February next, precisely at four o'clock in the evening, subject to such conditions of sale as shall be then and there pro- duced ;— The following lots of most capital GARDEN GROUND, adjoining the town of Upton- iipon- revern aforesaid; affording the best situations for building of any in the neighbourhood, of which early possession may be had: LOT I — A singularly rich Piece of Ground, adjoin- ing the foot- path leading from the Pig Market to the Horn. LOT 2. Another Piece, adjoining Lot 1. LOT 3. Another P ece, adjoioiuu Lot .2. LOT 4. Another Piece, adjoining L" t 3. Lo r 5 Another Piece, adjoining Lot 4. Lor 6. Another Piece, adjoining Lot 5. LOT T. Another Piece, adjoining Lot 6. Lo i- 8. Another Piece, adjoining Lot 7. LOT y. Another Pi ce, adjoining Li t 8. LOT 10. Another Piece, adjoining Lot 9. All the above Lots have been admeasured, staked, and marked out, and are now in ttie possession of Messrs. Waring, Proctor, i diard, Grove, Hall, aud others, as yearly teua. ts. They are all Freehold < f Inheritance, and the purchasers may be accommo- dated with any reasonable part of the Purchase- money, on mortgage of the Lots to be purchased by them. For a view of the Lots, and other particulars, apply at the Office of Long aud Beale, iu Ujitou- upon- Sevein aforesaid. CAPITAL OAK AN D ASH TIMBER. ^ pO be .-. OLD by AUCTION, attheCicowN 1 INV, Bridgnorth, in the county of Salop, pur- suant to mi order of the Court of Exrheqner, in the Jatter end of Jamiaiy, or the beginning of February next, ( of which due Notice wilt be eiven,) FOUR HUNDRED capital OAK THEF. S, and PlVE HUNDRED ASH ditto, now- growing upon the Es- tate of Mrs. Long, at SlDllURY, m the said county. For particulars, and viewing, the said Timber, ap- ply. to Mr. John Di'vc'relt, at titltniiy aforesaid. Thealn ve ineiitioiied : liiiber is oftlie finest Quality and largest Dimensions, fii tor the Royal NaVv, and all other purpose* which require first- rate Timber. Sidbniv is wit Inn five miles of the Severn. HEREFORDSHIRE. . ' • CAPITA,!. F. lm nnd Ash Timber f rees and Coppice Wood. PO BE - SOLD BY AUCTION* bv I . ' 11 ten. 4HI) If ' lITE,, ..;•-.., ti Harewood's Inn, on Monday, the 2 § th day of January, 18| j, between the hours of three and five in the Afternoon, subject to conditions of sale which wid then he ni odiiced ;-- ... f. irr I. fifty- sis- Kim frees, numbered progressively, tjrdm number 1 to 56, boi h inclusive. t or 2. Fifty- seven ditto, from number 57 to 113, dniit. 1, OT 3. Fif'v- three ditto, from number 114 to 166, ditto. , ' , , '. or, 4. F f v- seveu ditto, from number 167 to 223, ditto. ' -'• l 1 . OT >. V f- v ditto, from number 224 to 273, ditto. !. OT ( i. F- fi v ddto, fiom number 1 to 50, ditto, l. irrl. Fifty ditto f ml number 51 to 100, ditto. 1,01..-;., Fofty- niue ditto, from 101 to 149, ditto, 1.& 9, F" it. v ditto, from number 1 tu+ 0, ditto. I or 10. firirtv- six Maiden Asb Trees, several of tin in of lar « e dimensions. I m 11. t he Failure of a Coppice Wood, contain- wig b v- admeasurement liv e acres, one rood, and twenty perch.. • l. ots I, 2. 3, 4, 5. are numbered with red paint, and grow on Pencovd Kami, in the occupation of Mr. Sioiiuel Webb, f. ots 6, 8. are numbered with white pai - t, aud grow oo Peucoyd Farm, in the occupation of Mr. James Merrick. Lot 9, is numbered with "\ i le paint, nnd grows on Old Hall Farm, in the occupation of Mr. Pawner. Eight, of the Ash Trees are numbered " ith red paint, from No. 1 to 8, and giou on Mr. Samuel Webb's Farm; and twenty eight are • umbered -< ith whitepaint, and grow on Mr James M.- n . cs's Farm, as does tiie Coppice Wood. ' the parish of Pencovd ( in which most ofthe Tim ber Trees grow) adjoins tiie turn pi ke- road leading from iiossto Hereford, is distant from the river Wye, at lloarwithy, three, and from Wilton six miles. The occupiers of the and on which the Trees stand nil! shew them, and for flirt her particulars, apply to Wil iam Palmer, of Peucoyd; or the Auctioneer, at Col foul. The above lots of F. lm Timber will be found well worth the attention of Timber Dealers, aud the Ash frees are of the first quality. Valuable Living and Dead Stock po HE SOLD BY AUC I ION, by I. 11. HANDY, • On Wednesday, the thirtieth day of January, 1811;— THE VALUABLE .... FARMING STOCK OF MR. JOHN STOKES, At Sheiiffs Lench, in the county of Worcester, within about two miles of the borough of Evesham, ( who is removing to a neighbouring comity): comprising ele- calvitig heifers, four ditto cows, three newimlch ditto, ven famous young waggon horses, mares, six well bred horses, mares, and geldings, good blood hunters and roadsters, six valuable carting colts, rising two years, and one nag filley, of the fame age, twenty store pigs, one fat pig, ten in- eight working oxen, two bulls, and one steer; like- wise four good tiarro A-- wheeled waggons, four broad- wheeled carts, one narrow wheeled ditto; two double ploughs, three single ditto, four pair of harrows, one drag, one barley roll, six cowracks, four ladders, two wheelbarrows, winnowing machine, ditto fan, sieves, riddles, etc. & c. Tiie sale to commence precisely at ten o'clock in the morning, as the whole of tins valuable Stock is intend- ed lo be sold iii one day, and begin with the Horses, which, as well as the other part of the Stock, is well worth the attention of any one desirous of purchasing; and will be sold without the least reserve. Catalogues may be had, in due time, at the principal Inns in Evesham, Alcester, Pershore, Upton; and of the Auctioneer, Worcester, - po BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by I. IV HANDY, ... On Thursday, tbe 31st day of January, 1 H i 1, at the While Lion Iini, in Upton- upon- Severn, Worcester- shire, precisely at four o'clock in the evening, subject to such conditions of sale as shall be then and there produced;— A FREEHOLD E TATE, situate in the parishes of Hill Croome and Earl's Croome, iu the said county of Worcester, adjoi ting tlie turnpike- road leading from Upton- upon- Severii to Persnote; of which immediate possession may be had, in the follow- ing Lots: — LOT 1. - \ Piece or Parcel of Arable Land, in a Common Field, called Short Croft, about OA. In. 22P. LOT 2. • A Piece of Arable Laud, called Shortlands, containing about 3A. together with a Piece of Land called Marten's Acre, about OA. 3N. 22P. together 3A. 3R. 22P, LOT 3.— A capital Orchard, admirably planted with choice Fruit Trees, called the Grove Orchard, 2A. 2R. 12 P. LOT 4 — A Piece of Arable Land, called Acher Hill, 3A. 2r. OP. LOT 5.— A Piece of Arable Land, with a valuable Quarry- bed of Limestone, about . VA. SR. 30P. LOT 6. A commodious Farm- house, with a good Yard, Garden, Barns, - tables, and Shed for Cattle, situate at Ban titoii, in the parish of Hill Croome afore- said, and now in the possession of Mr. Drinkwater, an yearly tenant, Mr. Drinkwater, who resides in Lot 6, will shew the Premises ; and for further particulars enquire at the Office of Lmg and Beale, Solicitors, in Upton- upon- Severn, Worcestershire. SALE OF CAPITAL LIVE SIOCK. r o BE SOLD BY ALU HON, by I r. ACOCK, On Friday, the 1st February, 1311, on the Premises, at Hazleton, near Nortbleacii; - the following LIVE STOCK, the property of Mr. J. Hiiinphiis; Compris- ing 2 blood stallion horses, 3 ditto of the cal l kind, 3 five- year- old cart geldings, 1 three- year- old cart mare, 1 seven- year- old ditto, 1 four- year- old coach aeid- uig, 1 useful cart mare in- foai, a pair of bright bay foldings, three years old, a good match, 1 weil- bied seasoned hunter, 8 rune seasoned coach horses, 7 two- year- old cart colts, 1 yearling ditto, 1 three- year- old mule, well broke, 5 three- year- old heifers in- calf, 4 two- year- old ditto, 4 working ox-- n, 3 fat pigs, lOsows in- pig, 8 porking ditto, 8 store pigs. Catalogues may be had at ali the principal Inns in the neighbourhood; place of Saie; and of the Auction- eer, at Coid Aston,, near Northleach. " I cf. be SQLD . by AUV I'iON', in Fee, by I. Mr. FO D, ( of IVicku- ar,) On the Premises, on Friday, the Bill day of February, 1811, at four o'clock in the afternoon, ( subject to the conditions of sale which will be then protfeced, ( unless previously dtsp set! ' of by Private Contract, when notice wilt be given thereof;— The capital MESSUAGE and PREMISES consti- tuting tlie long - stab, wlied ami web accustomed INN, ratted the sU'A N INN, situated in the Hit: ' Street, of the post town of Chipping S" ubury, in t is county, replete with every accommodation for the pub ic busi- ness, now in the occupation of Ml. Thomas Cox, wt. o is about to retire theiefroi .. Chipping Sodbury is a most healthy situation, sur- rounded by a fine country ; , s 11 miles from Bristol, ( m the direct road through Tetbury and Cirencester to Oxford,) 13 from Bath, ten from Wottou- unde:- Edge, and 28 from Glocester. - The Pi eimses are re- deemed from land- tax, and possession may iie had on the completion of the purchas '. For a view, apply to Mr. Cox; and fur particulars' or to treat foi a pr. vnte sate, to Mr. Hetiin^, m Chip- ping Sodbury aforesaid. - THE DEAF AND DtJMB. .. VfR. T. S... WOODMAN/ hating, directbL XVJL his studies for several, years . to the, instruct; if. of the DEAFSmdDUMB, aswelUlsto the removal of Impediments iq Speech, and having reduced scientific principles to extensive, and successful practice, iutetidf to open immediately, near London,, a private Esta- blishment, for the, reception of a limited unmber of pupils.— Conscious yf the want end importance of an institution additional to those <-. lrwidy established, and solicitous to- extend the advantages of an Art, by which the Deaf and Dumb are taught, not only to ex- press their ideas by a distinct articulation, hilt even to acquire science and polite accomplishments, lie is determined. to devote himself to the promotion of tini new and useful branch of instruction. , Impressed with hnmane vievvs, his terms wiil he a* moderate as the expences attending such an establish* ment, and the ease and comfort of his pupils, will admit. „...',, . Those, who require farther information; will be fully satisfied on application to Mr. W. at the Printer's, uu- t'll the end Of the month ; after which, communication* will be received at Gordon- House, Kentish Town. Middlesex. • COPY OF A LETTER Addressed and sent to the Hnrtourahle John button, and V . Sir S. IK Guise, Hart. £ LS an Elector of the County of Gloucester, il I claim and exercise the right, of addressing yoiia ft is reported that within a few davs an atfeiwpHuia been mail to break in upon the Elective Fianchisej by inserting in the Land- tax Assessments the opines of Cottagers, who were never before rated, rud,. t'- y charging them, to that tax One Penny each, togim sneii Cottagers t, h'e apuearancc, ( under q contract of ledeihfM lion.) of a leeal light to vote. It. has been itiul that this lias In eu done tu a i erv considerable extent, unit that HUNDREDS of Contracts upon siich Pert ry llalinit haiebeen made, under Certificates from the Commis- sioners for Assessing. Hie thing is so well knoA- ii, aud so distinguishable from the tistMr. Contracts bit Redemption, . that in the Office THESE CONTRACTS are known by the name of " PKNNY CostRACTs " I, arii a'so told that upon the trick being diseotered and ex- posed, the Contracts were abandon, d, aqd a pledge was given not to attempt . to pass such Votes,— Is niji ST^. tgM NT TTL. UE, GENTL MEN? If true, Is l- i- TO 11E SUBMITTED TO I 1 assume the liberty of caliimr on von to investiirate and Igy,. before the Elector* a full statement of all the FACT^ regarding sueh attempts to destroy out Elective Rights, With, the NAMES OF AIL THE PahTi i concerned n it J and . ir. it shall appear that i omiiiissi. iners for assessing, or Cuiliinissioiier. s fdr redeem. tig the Land, ' ax bare basely % i themselves for thi- Electi( itieerni| ' rick— If they hrfve made tli^ r official powers subs servient to their party vie « - s- » it is your duty, yopf indispensible duty, tb bring all the parties tosue'h art • nfamanttransaction before the proper tribunal. , If yout refuse or neglect to do this, it will be il dereliction of* your duty; and till you hare given a solemn pled?, td make this investigation, and to follow it up Uv piosq. cution, IF THE PARIWES APPEAFT TO ^ E {> VI ftV, t tlW hat not a single Freehold: r « ill give either of Vou a Vote. Your obedient Sti \ atit, AVJILKCTOR. CHA^ ORD, ro be SOLD by AUC i lON, at th - Bell Inn, Chalford, bn Thursday, the 31st dav of Jai uary, 1811, between the hours of foUr and six o'cloek in the afternoon, ( subject to conditions)!— a desirable FREEHOLD MANSION HOUSE, Most delightfully situated at Chalford- Hill • w ill the Workshops, Drying'stove, Stable, Ont- b'iiildi. s, Lawn, Gardens, Orchard, W.. od, and Woodland • round thereto belonging, all iyiu- witlthi ai ingfnice. and now in the possession Of Mr. John Webb, the .. fo* prietor. Also a MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and Gar- len, now in the possession of John. Tayloe, aiid near- ly adjoining the above Premises. The Mansion is substantial aud well- built, the Lawn, Garden & c. are tastefully laid out, and the Orchard/ which adjoins thereto, abounds with a choice . oitec- tion of Frmt- Tiees. The Premises are employed irt the Cloth Manufactory, but are equally calculated tor the retirement of a genteel family, as tbe VYnk h are detached from the Mansion, Sic, and may e let separately to a clothier, or converted into Tei eme ts. The Premises combine the advantages of pleasure and commerce, andhaveeVen accommodation, to ren- der them a comfortable and respectable r Sideuct'J The situation isaltogether delightful. The soil is dry, ipe air sahibrioiis and healfhy, and the siinonndi: ig scenery picturesque and romantic. There is a extcii* sive right of Common belonging to tlifee - Premises { and at the foot of the liili is the pleasa t Vale of C al' tor , through winch rims the Tnames ai d Severn Ca ah C. ialfoid is distant from Bisley two miles, two miles from Minchiiihampten, fmi- from Stroud, < i_ iit from Cirencestei-, twelve from Cheinenbam. and twelve front Glocester. Frim the five last, mentioned places tliti Londoit. Mail and other Coaches pass daily. For a vie* of the Premises apply to Mr Webb/ the Proprietor; and to treat for the purchase by Pri- vate Contract to him, or to Mr. Lambum; Attoniej- at' Law, Stroud. STATE LOTTERY^ HAZAZD, BUK. NE, andCd, Sto- k Broa kers, respectfully inform the . I^ iibuC. t . at TICKETS and SHARES fur tiie NEW STATE I. OTJ rF. RY, are now on sale at their Ofiiee, No. ROYAL E* CTFAN. E, LONDON. . The Lottery consists of 20,0t) 0 Tiekets, nimibered from 1 to 20,000, on an entire New Plan, The Scheme contains Four Prizes of 20,000/.— Forty other Capitals^ and no Pr. ze ! wer than 201. All to be drutcn the 15th FEBRUARY tiett. In tiie late October Lottery, No 27, a Prize of 20,000/. aiid 2,388, a Prize ol 2,0t) 0i. were both Sold in Shares at the above Oflice. Letlers post paid, duly answered Schemes gratia; * » * No Shares, but those of a State Lottery, sold by Hazard, B rue, and Co. o < 3 H m 0 OJ ^ s o 0) - c > ~ 2 c S 1 ^ i) 3 - X — V u 3 - o s 5 ca i; Sa- il O - C ... G - d r. 5 < w S cr > ii Z 6 H J c « S o ci x. 3 - 3 p . S ~ o V 0) JS ~ o - r* s ^ J 4J & itS P - o P u c 2 5 3 £ C . s > 2 c a O c 3 O cs 1 - 3 ec • 53 = -- N £ ^ c - i O — " o " * * - 5 a ^ < u 2 " i" XT TD I— i a = — o W . ' B ,- i U a- -- a ta --• = C* V < a - . ix* S 4J - A * P- H t* a « 3 f io u. o & " •?> "• i V a ~ 3 VS- I - a' c t o • rf. as cr P U A tij -- fl a r. c C/ D 0' x. 5 • p ~ O ' 4. AJ - i - V- ' ' ^ . Z - o parliament, HOUSE OF COMMONS.- FRIDAY. THE Heii. sc having resolved itself into aCommittee on tile Regency Hill, Mr. PERCEVAL thought it necessary to say a few words respecting the Qneen's Council. In 1789, the Kearney Hill declared ( hat Iiel" Majesty'- Council should consist ofthe two Arch- liidiops ofCanterbury aud York, ofthe Lord Chan- cellor, the Lord Chief Justice of Ihe King's Bench, the Master ofthe Horse, the Orooin of the Stole, the Lord Steward, endthe Lord Chamberlain. Heshoiild now follow the course pin sued on that occasion. He should propose to tl-. e Committee to appoint the individuals who now hold those situations to he of her Majesty's Council, and at the same time should he named in the Bill by theirown names and titles, and not by ; he of- fices they held. His object in proposing this arrange- ment w as, tOpreveut the Regent from having any con- tronl over the Council; because, if any of tile offices become vacant, or if he choose to remove some of them, the Council might consist of persons wholly under his influence. There being now no Lord Cham- berlain, it would be necessary to appoint one in his stead. Some blame was imputable to the framers of the Bill iu 1789, for not having a Member of the Commons in Council. This error he would now ree- tify, and propose the Master of the Rolls as tilt person in the room of the Lord Chamberlain. Mr. ADAM asked why no Member of the Royal Family was in the Council? Mr. PERCEVAL answered, that he had received no application lo that effect; and did not conceive it ne- cessary. LOUD JOHN TINNNE moved, that the name of the Duke of York be added to'he Council. Mr. PtRCEVAtsaid lie had no objection. Mr. K YDI. R opposed it, because he felt strong ob- jections to placing any persons connected with the Re. yii Family ill a state of responsibility. He admit- ted tiie legality ofthe Dnke of York's holding the of- fice of Commander in Chief; and a more excellent Commander never was; but he saw no necessity for the present appointment. Mr. PONSONBY considered no oneso proper to take care of a person in his illness as his own children; he thought, instead of ixcltidingoiie, it would have been more proper to have included all the King's sons in the Council.— The motion for inserting the Duke of York's name was then negatived without a division, Mr. SHERIDAN objected to the appointment of the Master of the Roils, and thought Ihe Speaker should have tilled the situation of the Lord Chamberlain. The appointing the Council by name, and not by their offices, lie considered an insult 011 the Prince, because it went 011 the supposition, that ill case of the death of any of the officers, the Prince would ap- point persons attached to himself for the most inter- ested purposes. He therefore should move to leave out the nanus of the individuals, and insert in their stead the names of tiic offices. Mr. PERCEVAL opposed the amendment. After considerable discussion, the clause, as propos- ed by the Chancellor of the Exchequer, was carried without a division. On reading the clause, relating to his Majesty's de- claration of his intention to resume his authority, LORD MILTON thought too much power was given to the Queen and her Council; and as the existence of li s Majesty's malady was substantiated by Parliament, in like manner ought the fact of his recovery, and not by the machinery of a Bill like the present. " Mr. FULLER said, the Noble Lord had talked a great deal about machinery; he wished to ask him what he would do, or what he wished to have done; was not the Bill going 011 nicely through all its stages? ( A! atigh.) I11 tlie measure now before them they must proceed upon phiiisophical principles. ( Laud laughing.) Gentlemen might laugh, but he repeated, they were proceeding new upon philosophical princi- ples ; and therefore, if the Noble l ord would have the goodness to tell him where his amendment was — ( Here the Han. Member came to a full stop, and was obliged to sit down, amidst loud laughing from all parts of the House.) The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER, to obviate the objections of Lord Milton, proposed an amend- ment to the effect, that when his Majesty wished to resume his authority he should himself call the Privy Council, aud state to them that such was his inten- tion. Mr. FULLER again observed, that the Noble Lord ( Milton) had talked of machinery ; he betrgeil the Noble Lord to understand that he ( Mr. F.) would not lend his hand— his heart— his voice— or his mind, to snppiy any machinery—( a laugh)— Tlit y were as- sembled not to make a King, but a Regent; and a Regent they had a 1 iglit to make. He had heard a long string of old precedents talked of by some, but to him they appeared like a string of dried red her- rings, taken off a shelf in a potatoe warehouse— ( Loud and continued laughter from all parts of the House.) Mr. Monnis and Mr. SHERIDAN replied lo the Chancellor of the Exchequer, after which the amend- ment was agreed to. The rimaioing clauses being then gone through, Sir. PERCEVAL brought up an additional 011c, ena- bling the Regent to give such portion of tile droits of the Admiralty as the King had been accustomed to give, by the advice of the Lords of die Treasury, for the benefit of the captors. The Report was tluen received, and the farther con- sideration of the same was adjourned till Monday, on which day Mr. PONSONBY gave notice, that he would take the sense of the House on the Bill as thus amend- ed.— Adjourned till Monday. REGENCY BILL. MONDAY.— O11 the motion ofthe Chancellor ofthe Exchequer, the Report of tiie Committee on the Re- gency Bill was taken into further consideration.. On the motion for the second reading of the amend- ments of the various clauses, SIR F. BIIKDKTT rose and said, that he would not be conscious of discharging liis duty to his constitu- ents, if he did not attempt to oppose a Bill which ought to lie thrown out altogether. To every clause he ft It an objection, but to none more than that which went to divide the influence ofthe Government from the Executive Power. He contended now, as he had done bcfoie, that the authority which they wore about to establish as temporary, should be permanent. If the Government of the Regent should be temporary, in his opinion the power of that Government should be augmented rather than diminished. If a degree of strenuous power was necessary for the King, a fortiori, it was also necessary for the Regent. I11 the present weak state of things, it w as impossible to go on to the satisfaction of the country. They were offering an unfortunate and degrading spectacle to surrounding nations; they seemed to be making an experiment to prove Iheminmiuni of understanding with which aKing could govern this country; they were, ill fact, doing every tiling to subvert the throne. For years the Ex ecutive Government had been carried 011, though it was noturious that the Royal Personage at the head of it was so infirm ill some respects, that he could neither read the paper that was put before him, affix his signature thereto except his hand was held and guided, or hold a levee; and now, when he was la- bouring under an additional calamity, the issue of which was uncertain, Ministers make provisions for enabling him to resume his power. Under these cir- cumstances, therefore, he would not discharge his duty, if lie did not strongly protest against the mea- sure before the House. With respect to the people, their silence 011 this subject seemed to proceed either from uisgnst or despair. As to the ceremony of put- ting the Great Seal to a Commission foi opening the Parliament, he supposed the Right Hon. Gentleman ennositp , had to other objeef ia view in adopting it ihan to lain cute, « ; i< t - to form a hope oi'iu i'tg u in- stated in the Administration ; he did « ot suppose that he ( the Chancellor of the Exchequer) had hoped to procure any other end but that. That Right Hon. Gentleman, however, might know, that the Regent could get another Parliament to do away all his re- strictions. For these reasons he objected to the Re- port lying 011 the table, hut it was not his intention to take the sense of the IJoijsc. Mr. LOCRHAUT fon<; ci>' ed that the I( on. Baronet had drawn an unfounded conclusion from w hat lie cal- led Ihe despair of the people ; in his opinion their si- lence proceeded from their confidence iu the wisdom of Parliament. I11 the appointment of the Regent there were many interests to lie regarded, but there was none so powerful, or deserved more attention, than the sale restoration of the Sovereign to the throne. With respect to the arguments of the Hon. Baronet 111 favour of the permanency of the measure,: he con- ceived them totally contrary to the principle of their' proceedings; and as to what he said relative to the minimum of the understanding of the King, it was not at all consistent with the character of their mea- sures, for the restoration of his Majesty to the throne was not to take place in a lucid interval, but when his recovery was fully effected. Sir T. TURTON did not think it absurd to deeldre that Ministers w ere guilty of the intention of insult- ing and degrading the Regent. On the motion for a second Commission to pass this liill iiito ail Act, he was determined to enter his protest against it. The question for tho second reading of the amend- ments was then put, and carried. Several amendments were then read and agreed to. Ou the clause relative to the limitation oftime being read, Mr. PONSONBY moved, that instead of the lst February, 1( 11?-, the words " six months after date of the pa- sing of the Act" be inserted. This question was then put, aud negatived without a division. The amendments of the succeeding clauses were read and agreed to. On reading the first amendment ofthe clause 011 Ihe disposition of the Household, Mr. PONSONBY called the attention of the Honse to the nature of this clause; they should be aware, that if it was to pas* into a law, tiie whole influence of the Household would go to her- Majesty, except two offices, which would be totally contrary to the Resolutions, the foundation of the Bill. ( Hear! hear!) It was laid dov\ 11 as a principle that the Queen should only have the direction of the officers about his Majes- ty's person, and that the rest should go to the Regent. It wa$ therefore clear, that to w hatever degree they went beyond this principle, they v ould act contrary to the Resolutions, and of course in direct opposition to the authority of the House. It had been talked of in the Committee, that the Prince should have no Lord, Chamberlain; he did not Understand this; the Lord' Chamberlain is an office as old as the common law ; it has always accompanied the Crown; he was therefore totally at a loss to know what it had to do with the Regent. It was his object to leave out this part ofthe clause, and having disposed ofthe other Officers of State, to let the law take its course. The Hon. Gentleman then proposed several amendments to the clause, the effect of which was that the Queen should have the snperjntcndanee of all the officers, and of all persons employed about his Majesty; the rest should go to the Regent, and thus 110 doubt of the different influences could exist. This arrangement lie conceived to be snfficictit, for he did not suppose the House would w ish to go into any enumeration of the menial servants, but that it would rather leave that task for the declaratory instrument to be deliver- ed by her Majesty. Mr. HUSKISSON objected to the amendment, as at present worded, aud thought it would tend to involve the civil list payments in endless confusion. Mr. BRAND coutended, that the Rill as it now stood, was by no means founded 011 the Resolutions agreed to by the Convention of the country; nay, was actually at variance with them ; and, ill his opi- nion, created a counterpoise to the Executive, an influence unknown to the Constitution, and that might prove most pernicious to the country. Mr. DUNDAS spoke in faronr ofthe Bill. SIR JOHN NEWPORT contended that the Rill was not only not agrevable to the Resolutions on which it was ordered to be founded, but was absolutely con- tradictory to them.— With regard to the Regent, lie w as not only to be curtailed of his powers, but those were to be placed in other hands, and must serve as a counterpoise to the legitimate authority of the State. This must be quite evident, when it was stated, that no fewer than 26 Members of the other House had offices in the Royal Household, and at least six or eight in that House. Mr. YOIIKB spoke in reply. It was contended by Gentlemen on the other side of the House, that the Bill was not founded 011 the resolutions, aud was something amounting to a fraud on his Royal High- ness, by violating the conditions which he had ac- cepted. These assertions he must utterly dtny. As to influence, when the Queen was deprived of the pow er of removal, and the Regent put in possession of the Royal Prerogatives, he would ask any man, where was the danget of that counterpoise which had been so much dwelt upon? Mr. WHITBREAD asked when the Resolutions were presented to the Prince for his acceptance, was his Royal Highness to conceive, that so contemptible a portion of the Household was to be given liiin, that he was only to be attended by the Beef- eaters and the band of Gentlemen Pensioners; while the whole of the Great Officers of State, all those which con- veyed political influence, were to go over to the Queen? He had formerly stated, that the House had departed from their own resolution— that they had practised a fraud upon his Royal Highness. They were now come to that very point which would lie a tonchsStone of their own consistency, and of their authority with the public. It now remained to be seen, whether the House of Commons was about to give effective strength to the Government of the Re- gent, or to place him as it were in the hands of Hie present Minister, or give that Minister the power to create 1111 opposition that would be bancfully power- ful against the Regent himself. ( Hear! hear!)— The House had formerly decidcd, that every thing neces- sary to the King's personal comfort and dignity should be provided for, but they had also at the same time decidcd lhat every thing necessary to the exercisc of the executive department should be vested in the Re gent. This, however, was actually withheld by the clause in question. He had always contended that the influence ofthe Crown was too great, and that it ought to be diminished ; but there was ne inconsisten- cy in maintaining that the Regent ought to be invested with the same influence, whatever it was. An Ho- nourable and Learned Gentleman, who usually felt very sore when hit in debate, though he had 110 hesi- tation iu hitting as hard as he could whenever it was iu his power, and who had done him ( Mr. W.) some- thing like an honour when he called him the " orna- ment of democracy," had asked, how long time it would take to beat down an Administration?— He ( Mr. W.) and his friends had been attempting it for the last four years, and hitherto without success; but when unfair means were resorted to 011 a former oc- casion, it did not require more than twelve months. With the patronage, however, w hich the Right Hon. Gentleman would possess by the present Bill, any Administration of the Regent must be demolished iu less than one Session of Parliament, and none but he could conduct the Government. To prove this it w as only necessary to loo! at the list of those persons who were to belong to the Council of the Queen, at the head of w hom was John Lord Eldon, and the Right Honourable Gi ntlemau himself, who certainly in the course of this business had shewn the most preeminent UHRIIL* lot i. eoale— tuiii. l. WHICH LIE ^. MT. W\) ALWI>- believed him lo posse*}, but which had never, till now, been displayed in so striking a manner. Sorry, therefore, lie was, that they were likely to be employ- ed against any new administration, particularly when backed by all the influence which tile present measure would afford.— Mr. Whitbread concluded a vi ry iuteresting and argumentative speech by observing that Mr, Perceval had taken a ground in this proceed- ing from which, if he continued in power, he might certainly man his fortresses, and play off his artillery with most powerful eiiect; but ii' he was put out, he would turn those very guns against the works of his own construction, and leave the wkole one mighty heap of ruins. . , Mr. STEPHEN, in a strain of irony, expressed Will?*!,"". ' ''. surprise that the Hon. Gentleman who spoke last I Liverpool, should have spoken with so much warmth, and ap- parently with so much acrimony, respecting son< e words which he ( Mr. S.) had uttered in a former de- bate, expressive ot a compliment to the Hon. Gentle- man. The Hon. Gentleman reminded him of some animals he had read pf, who are so very tierce that they will not suffer themselves to be stroked ; and he remembered a very humorous author h id drawn a character of a peculiar kind, who was so fond. of . con- tradiction, that, whenever any of his best friends started a subject which they thought the most conge- nial to his feelings, lie was sure to meet it with a plump negative. During the Hon. Gentleman's speech, to which lie had listened with the greatest at- tention, he found himself at a loss to account for the reason by which the Honourable Gentleman had been induced to say what he had ; but on recollection it struck him, that rumo'ir, " With her hundred tongues," had lately informed him and the public, at large, lhat the Honourable Gentleman was likely soon to have a place 011 this side ( the Ministerial) ofthe House; a place iu which he should he extremely glad to see him. But what place was this? He had 110 doubt the House would be surprised when he told tbeui, it was that of a Minister— no less than the War Minis ter! He must confess he would as soon have thought of his being made Master of the Ceremonies. Tiie Hon. Gentleman, whose theme was always peace, to be a War Minister! He might perhaps be a War Minis- ter for a democracy, who would act upon the prin- plc in Hn libras,—• " The man who fights and runs away, " May live to light another day." The House had been told that the present clause was a quibble and a fraud upon his Royal Highness, and meant only to divest him of powers which were neces- sary for carrying on the Executive Government. So far was he from being of this opinion, that he thought it would be a fraud 011 the Hon e, if mat clause was not passed in the manner in which it had bteu sanc- tioned by the Committee. Mr WHITBREAD explained. Mr. CANNING said he would br sorry to give unne cessary trouble, but he wished lo have tiie R< solution read; which IK ing done accordingly, lie continued, that to the Resolution so framed he perfectly agr,. d. To the Regent he thought all the great: State Offices, should be assigned; and to the Queen all the otli c- wliicli could in any degree contribute or add to the comfort ofthe King; three particularly who arc imme- diately employed in the Pilare about his Majesty's person, aud whose absence on his recovery he might feel the w ant of. LORD CISTI. EREAGH spoke against the amendment. SIR S. ROMILLY .\ asiri favour ot tile aiiiendnii lit, as be conceive,! itu. ve the Regent more power. THE CHANCELLOit of the EXCHEQUER, in a few words stated that it \ « : is his intention to bring up the Bill in such it shape, that every Meiinn- r might give his opinion upon it, and accordingly amendments had been proposed; but which, he collies-! 11 he lie more understood than their authors. ( A laugh.) Mr. TIKRNEY asserted that it was for political purposes only that flic pn scut deviation from the principle of the Ri- sihoioii attempted. The whole was a scheme to set the Executive at war with the Palace. ( Hear! hear !) If the Right Hon. Gen- tleman thought proper to propose any oiber person than the Prince for Regent, the ' imitations an I ex- ceptions would be less objectionable ; others might hide the shame and the anrnisli of . li- ippointmeut amid the crowd ami bustle of ordinary lite; but was the Heir Apparent a person on * hoo it was proper to make experiments, experiments which then- ought hereafter be abundant and woeful reason io regret and to deplore? The question being callcd for, the House divided, when there appeared — For ' the original clause 212 For Mr. Pousonby's amendment - - 190 Majority in favour of Ministers - - - 22 While stsangers were cxclndcd, Mr. SHERIDAN, we understand, proposed the same amendments as he had in the Committee ou Friday, but did rot divide the House on them. O11 our readmission to the gallery we nn I the House iu Committee receiving some amendu cuts pro* posed by the Chancellor of the Excheqmt The Honse was then resumed, the amendments leported and agreed to, and the Report of the Committee on the remaining ctanses read and approved of by the House. The Bill, thus amended, was ordered to be engros- sed, and read a third time to- morrow, after which the House adjourned. By au estimate founded upon various documents, it has been ascertained that the annual consumption of grain of every kind in England, is 20,600,800 quarters, and in Scotland, 3,988,400, making the con sumption of Great Britain 24,589,200 quarters, of which no less' than 1,762,100 arc consumed in Lon- don, Westminster, and the suburbs. Tbe annual ave- rage of the imports of grain in the last three years end- ing with 1809, amounts to somewhat more than l- 2" lst part of the whole consumption. The annual average of the imports from Ireland within these last three years, nearly l- 40th of that consumption; and tile an- nual average of the whole imports from foreign coun- tries in these years, is somewhat less than l- 42d, and more than l- 43d of the whole total consumption with- in Great Britain. Wc hear by a private channel, that the privateers that engaged the Cumberland, off Folkstonc, landed upwards of twenty men at Calais, in a very shattered and maimed condition. We hear also by the same chan- nel, that a gentleman passenger, who was washed on shore near Dunkirk, out of the Elizabeth In liamen, lashed to a piecc of the wreck, was conveyed to a little hovel by a Frenchman who found him along shore, to whom he gave 50 guineas, having saved 500; the Frenchman promised to conic at night aid take him to a place of safety; at night he went back, ac- companied by two others, each having a shovel, whtn, dreadful to relate, they beat his brains out with tliei* shovels, plundered the body, then dug a hole and buried it in the sand. Three or four days after which, the principal being troubled in his conscience, he went and confessed what he, I » ad done to a Ma- gistrate, when his two accomplices were t* ken up, and the dead body dug up in a slioehing mangled state; and the three monsters were committed to Dunkirk Jail, to take their trial for the murder. Friday last was committed to Carmarthen goal, David Thomas, clothier, near Llauelly, for the mur- der of Mary, his wife. It appeared that the prisoner iiad been to Swansea, and diel not returq home again till two o'clock the next morning, when, dragging his wife out of bed, he beat her severely about the head with the fire- shovel, of which wounds she died in about 12 hours after. The jury, after mature de- liberation, returned a verdict of manslaughter against he said Thomas. jt- I ' KUI'I'IS ],:-„ s- til itD. n \ C. I. ZF I I / . William Wooddtson, Pali Mall, priutseller, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall. Atts. Chapman nnd Co. Saint Mildred's- court James Heed, South- weald, Essex, shipowner, Jan 22, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall. Atts. Baker a:: d Sons, Nicliolas- laue, or Chnrch- row, T. iineliouse lohan Qoltlob Weruiuck, Plymouth, merchant, . Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall. . Att. Fletcher, ' i'ook's- cotirt George Henry Archer, Qneen- street, Cheapside, warehouse- man, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall. Att. Griffith, Featherstnne- biuldiiigs, Holborn Benjamin Aspinnt, Cheatiside, manufacture!, ware- houseman, ( I. c. Feb. 5, 7, Mar- h 2, at the Bridge, vf& ter Arins, Manchester. Atts. Duckworth and Co. Manchester 77ms. Ilinde, Liverpool, merchant, Feb. 13, March 2. at the Stai and Garter, . ivh- poot. A tte. Graves and Co. Liverpool Joseph Parker, Charlton- sti- eet, Somers- Town, timber and ci al- ulcrc'iaiit, Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guild- I1111L . Att. Denton and Go, Gray's Inn ... . Thomas dshmewl and Ilium Furlong, Bristol, haberdashers and copartners, Jan. 22, Feb. 4, March 2, at the Christopher Inn, Bath. Atts. Sheppard and Co. Bed- ford- row; or Sheppard, Rath William Teasdale, Manchester, warehouseman, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall*. An. Dalton Teok's- conrt. George. Downes, Ecclts, Lancashire, calenderer, d. c. Feb. 4, 5, March 2, at the George, Manchester, Att. Teale, Manchester falin Kroger, Plymouth, merchant, d. c. Feb. 2, 4, Match 2, at the New Crown Hotel, Plymouth Dock. Atts. Williams and Co. Princes- street, Bedford- row; or Bozon. Ply- mouth Dock Phillip Abbey, Wortiey, Leeefs, Yorkshire, clothier, d. c. Feb. 1,2, March 2, at theThree Legs, Leeds. Atts. Wilson, Grevillc- street, Hatton- gar- den; or Coupland, Leeds.... Thomas Lowndes, jun. and Richard Bateson, Liverpool, merchants and copartners, Feb. U, 12, March 2, at the Globe Tavern, Liver- pool. Alts. Stanistreet and Co. Liverpool; or Windle, Bedford- row John Wood, Bnghthelm- stone, Sussex, plumber, g HI t, and painter. Jan. 29, .10, March 2, at the Old Ship Tavern, Bught helmstoiie. Atts. Hill, Brighthelnistone ; or Palmer, Doughty- street James Knowles, Kidderminster, Worcestershire, butcher, Feb. 12. 13, at the Stour- p rt Inn, Stonrport, March 2, at toe Unicorn Inn, Worcester. Atts. Bray and Co. Droitwich. ... Ainu- ham Israel, Portsmouth, silversmith, Jan. 22, Feb. 5. March 2, at Guildhall. Atts. Noy and Co. Mincing- lane Abruham Israel, Portsmouth, silversmith, shipseller, d. c. Jan. 22, F b. 2, March 2, at Guild- hall. Atts. Isaacs, Bevis Marks, St. Mary Axe Joel Benjamin, Rochford, Essex, shopkeeper, d. e. Jan. 23, Feb. 1, M ircii 2, at Guildhall. Arts. Rear- d 11 and C.. Corbet- court, Gr icecfiuich- street James Hucks and Joseph Price, Wapping, sail- makers, and partners, Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall \ tt. West, Red Lion- street John Rtcs, Clifton,.' niBOosteishirc, smith ami farrier, Jan. 28, Feb 4, Match 2, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol. Alts. ! Thomas, Bristol; or Edmunds, Exchequer Office or Pleas .. Hannah Maddy and Thomas Tyndale Govgh, Hereford, wo > staplers and copartners, Feb, 4, 6, March 2, at the. City Ai 11 s, Hereford. Atts. Br- ioue and Co. Gray's Inn- squire; or U ni and Co. Hereford. Tho. Lax, Halifax, Yorkshire, merchant, Feb. 11, 12, M. ire'u- 2, at the Talbot, Halifax. Atts. Net- lit fold, Norfolk- street; or Alexander, Halifax Jume* Hard, Sutton, Norfolk, merchant, d. c. Jan. 40,30j March 2, at the White Swan, Norwich. Alts. Sewell and Co. Norwich ; or Til tit- y, and Co. Bed- ford- row This. Morgan, Crown- street, Westmin- ster, scrivener, Jan. 22, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guild- hall. Att. Hughes, Dead- street, Fetter- lane Francis Hill. W- oil- street, spital- fielels, weaver, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall. Alt Hurlc, Clnak- lane . ... F. dicard Bradsliaw H'hite, Chamber- street, Goodman- fields, carpenter, builder, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 2, at Gui'ld- iall. Att. Rtitson, Wcllclose- square William Erown, Sackvilte- street, Piccadilly, laceman, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 5, March 2, at Guiidhall. Att. Richardson and Co. Bury- siri et, Sr. James's Thomas flowse, Walcot, Bath, car- penter and builder, Jan. 31, Feb. 4, March 2, at the Christopher Inn, Bath. Alts. Foulkesand Co. Gray's Inn; or Randolph, Hath... Daniel Ncwham, and James Oliphant, Mitre- court, Cueapside, factors, merchants, and partners, Jan. 22, Feb 5, March 2, at Guildhall. Att. Lewis, Temple Christoph. r Chaltertnn, Newark- iipnn- Trent, Nottingham, linen- diaper, d, c. Jan. * 6, Feb. 9, March 2, al Guildhall. Att Kussell, Lant- slreet, Soutuwark James Man- ly, Mmisel- street, Gnodman's- fields, merchant, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 9, March 2, at Guildhall. All. Bar- row, Threadneedle- street Il iUium Stevens, Leeds, and of Pedlar's Acre, Lambeth, stone- dealer and chapman, Jan. 22, Feb. 2, March 2, at Guildhall. Alt. Piekering, Fishmongers'- hall ... Robert Collins, Princes- square, cabinet- maker, Jan. 24, Feb. 2, March 2, at G'mdhall. Att, Williams, juu. Lord Mayor's Court- Office, Royal Exchange. DIVIDENDS.— Feb. I. J. Perkins, Neath, Gla- morgan, apothecary, at Ihe Cardilt Arms Inn, Car- diff, Glamorgan Feb. 9. If. Rouse, Cheltenham, watchmaker, at the Crown Lin, Worcester. CERTIFICATES— Feb. 9. W. Cu'rcrwell, Bris- tol, victualler and horse- dealer P. Kenifeck, Bris- tol, merchu'. t. HASKRt ITS from TUESDAY'S GAZF. 7TE. John Kennedy Mallesoti, Sweeting's. Al. ey, Cornnill, London, bill- broker, d. c. Jan. 26, 30, March 5, at Guildhall. Att. Withy, Buckingham- street, Strai d .. . Thomas Creates, Oldham, Lancashire, grocer d. c. Feb. 5,6, March 5, at the pread Eagle Inn, Oidham, Atts. Barlow, Oldham; or Milne mid Parry,, Teinplc... .. Wm. Cogswell, Trowbr dgc, Wills, clothier, d c. Feb. 5, at the Christopher Inn, Bath, March 8, at the George Inn, Trowbridge. Att. Williams, Red- Lion- square; or Williams and Btisli, Trowbridge, Wilts John Lewis, Worcester, vintner, tl. c. Feb. 14,15, March 5, at the Go den Linn, Worcester. Atts. Becke, Chancery- lane; or Allen, Worcester Titos. Knight Kent, Cannon- street* oad, Middlesex, timber- dealer, d. e. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 5, at Guildhall. Att; Reeks, Wellclose square... JamesKell% Great Pnlteney- street, Golden- square, Middlesex, victualler, d. c. Jan. 26. Feb. 2, March 5, at Guildhall.... Edward Bradshaw White, Chamber- street, Wlntecliapel, carpenter, buil- d » r, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 5, at Guildhall. Att. Riitson, Wellclose- sqnare, London Allatson Hodg- son, Fencliiircli- street- Chambers, London, merchant, Jan. 26, 30, March 5, at Guildhall. Atts. Atcheson and Morgan, Winchester- street, Broad- street, London. John Jos. Lockley, Tooley- street, Surrey, dealer in soap and candles, Jan. 29, Feb. 9, March 5, at Guildhall. Att. Harding, Primrose- street, Bi hopsgate John Sells, Brixton- Hill, Surrey, carpenter, builder, d. c, Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 5, at Guildhall. Alt. Benton, Union- street, S « utlivvark Lawrence Ainsworlh, of Withnell, Lancashire, and Philip Bennett, of Witton, in the said county, cainbric- manufactiirers, and copart- ners, d. c. Feb. 12, 13, March 5, at the Black Bull Inn, Blackburn. Atts. lllackloek and Makiusnn, Elm- Court, Temple Thomas Belsliaw, Manchester, machine- maker, innkeeper, d. c. Feb. 4,5, March 5, at the George Inn, Manchester. Atts. Halstead and Ainsvorth, Manchester; or Milne and Parry, Temple, London Robert Graham, Liverpool, merchant, Febrnary 13, 14, Marcli 5, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool. Atts. Cooper and I . owe, Sonthampton- buildiiigg ; or Battye, Chancery- lane; or Orreel and Barnes, or Crump and Lodge, Liverpool... Caesar Jones and Benjamin Loadsman, Sheffield, Yorkshire, druggists, grocers, d. c. aud copal tncis, Feb. 2, 5, March 5, at Guildhall. Atts. Lowless and Crosse, St. Mildred's- Court, Poultry Wm. Lletoillen, Bristol, toy- dealer, d. c. Jan. 24, Feb. 18, Marcli 5, at the Rammer Tavern, Bristol. Alts. Shephaid and Adhngton, Bedford- low, London; or James, Bristol Archibald Bernard Crook, Colne, Lancashire, calico- manufacturer, d. c. Feb. 13,14, March 5, at the King's Head, Colne. Att. Hardacre, Collie, Lancashire ; or Wigleswortli, GrayV Inn- sqiiare, London Thomas Beniett, Long- Acre, Middlesex, ironmonmonger, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. b, March 5, at Guildhall. Atts. Allnesley and Bennett, Angel- court, Tlirogmortou- street Edmund Smith, Greenwich, Kent, grocer, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 5, at Guildhall. Alts. J. and W. Richardson, New Inn. John King, Hampstead, Middlesex, shopkeeper, d. c. Jan. 26, Feb. 2, March 5, at Guildhall. Att. Bryant, Coptuali- court, Tlirogmorton- street Willi- am Augustus Grnbecket, Great St. Helen's, London, hip- owner, merchant, d, c, Feb. s, 9, March 5, at Giiihhiaii. Att. . sutice, Sl. M. II>- AXE, Loadon ... » Walker, Little Bi nam, London, I, ice- dealer, d. 1. . lai. 26, Feb. 4, Match 5, at Guildhall. Att. Hour , Buckingham Morris Cassel, Suu- street, Bishop gate- street, London, . shopkeeper, d. c. Jan 26, Feb. March 5, at Guildhall. Att Hart, Pope's Head, Cnil < bill Philip Bennett, Downend, Oloeesteishin . Jan. 25, Feb. 18, . March 5, at the Rummer T. is'tr Bristol. Atfs. Cox and Guest, Bristol; 01 Juie-, Grav's- Inn, London. B A V ICR UP TCI F. S SUPF. RSEDm).— Nov. 17. William Ehstrorlh. Charlton, (' « aicestershiie, d. c June 8. James Hyde and doir/ t Ciemson, Manchester, dvers, d. c. and copartners. " CERTIFICATE.— John Perkins, Neath, Glamoi- gauslure, apothecary, d. c. BRISTOL SHIP NF. WS. CAMEIN,— The Hope, , from Newfoundland; the San Pasqual, Zarazotia, and the Turk, Stevens, from Alicant ; the William and Mary, Gilmore, from Cork; the Euphrates, DeCosto, from New York ; the Thomas and Sally, Leach, from Oporto; the Swallow, Courtney, from Belfast; the Swift, Hughes, from Dublin ; the Hermon, Fowler, from Virginia ; the Surprise, Dore, the Betsey, Stephlngs, atij the Traveller, Carr, from Watcrford. ARRIVED, - At St. Vincent's, tl| e Ulysses, Butter, from this port. SAILED,— None. ENTERED OUT,— The Sophia, Passmore, for Dc liierai a ; the Diligence, Simpson, for Guernsey and Jersey; and the Resolution, Shove, for Charleston. COASTERS ENTERED OUT,— The Dispatch, Dal- liug, for Portsmouth ; the Amity, Jenkins, the New Expedition, Hawkins, the Phmuix, Diamond, and the Happy Couple, Lewis, for Swansea; the Mary, May, for Dartmouth ; the Commerce, Jenkins, for Carmarthen; the Draper, Sims, for Dublin; aud tha Ann, Evans, for Alierthaw. JMarfcetjS. Conn EXCHANGE, LONDON, JAN. 21, 1811. We had a good supply of wheat to- day from Essex and Suffolk: there were likewise upwards of sit thousand quarters of last week's foreign. The sales of these, at about 2s, per quarter under the late rer ported prices. We had some quantity of barley, but 110 alteration in the price. Malt, white and grey pease, and beans of the two kinds, lower. Few ar- rivals of oats, and but little ill this trade done Flour 85s. per sack. s. s. Wheat 60 tn 82 Fine ditto 86 ro 88 Superfine ditto. 90 toioo Rye 30 to 40 Barley to 42 Malt 56 to 74 White Pease 38 to 44 s. s. Boilers 48 to 54 Grey Pease 34 to 43 Beans .... 38 to 55 Ticks 34 to so Oats 24 to 28 Poknd ditto .32 to 35 Potatoe ditto,...— to —. PRICE OF Carrawav p. cwt. 38 to 40 Coria tiler ditto., 98 to .10 Red Clover ditto70 tol25 White dittodittoSO tol26 SEEDS, & c. i? ye Grass p. qnartfO to Mustard, vvh. bus. 7 to 10 I) tto, brown, do. 12 to 15 Turnip, ditto.... 38 t ® 42 Rape, 461. to 511. per last .. Trefoil, 25s. to 60s, p. cwt. Oil- Cake, 16;. 16s. per thousand. AVERAGE PRICE OF SUG VR, Computed from the returns made in the week ending Jan. 16, 1810, is 46s. 9d. perewt. Exclusive of the duties paid or payable thereon on im. portat'on thereof into Great Britain. PRICE OF FLOUR. Fine 85s. to — s. per sack. Seconds .7 Vs. to 8(> s. ditto. Bran 14s. to 16s. od. per quar. Fine Pollard... .26s. to 30s. od. ehtto. PRICE OF HOPS] BAGS. 1. *. I. s. | POCKETS. I. s. I. Kent S 10 to 5 12 I Kent 4 0 to 6 10 Sussex 3 ( I to 5 0 j Sussex 3 10 to 5 13 Essex 3 0 to 5 0 I Farnham... 11 0 tol4 o Old Hops, 30s. to per cwt. PRICK OF MF. VT AT SMITHHKLO, Sinking the offal... perstone of'S'lis. Beef. .. 4s. 8d. to 6s. 0 1. | Veal :.. 6s. Od. to 8s. 8d. MuttonSs. Oil. t : 6s. OJ. | Pork.., 6s. Od. to 7s. " Limb, —( Is. lid. to Os. Od. NEWGATE AM) LEA DEN Hi LL, Bv tl. p Carcass. Beef... 4s. Od. to 5s. 0 I. I Veal... 5s. 0.1. to 8s. Mutton4s. 4d. to bi. Od. | Pork.. 6s. Od. to 7s. Lunb, Os. Od. to Os. Od. Ud. Od. Od. PRICE OF TALLOW. TownTaii iwpercwt... 74s. 1 Melting Stuff per cwt. 57 s. Yellow Russia. 72s. i Ditto rough S6s. White ditto 68s. ' Graves 16s. Soa. p ditto 6is. Good Dregs I Is. Yellow Soap, 80s Mottled, 90s. Curd, 94s. Candles, 12s. 6d .... M- nllds, 13s. 61L IUW HIDES. Post. heifers. x steers, perstone 2s. 8d. to 3s. ( id. Mi ! diun; s 2s. 4d. to 2s. 6d. Ordinary * Js. lOd. lo 2s. Od. Market Cat ( each) ..... 15s. Od. to Os. od. English Horse lys. Od. tol4s. Od. Lamb Skins . Os. Od. to ( M. Od. ~ PRICE OK LEATHER. Butts, 50 to . Wilis, each SOd. to 2ld. per lb, Ditto, 56 to 66lbs. each 23d. to 24d. Merchants'backs 19id. to 21 d. Dressing hides 18d. to 20d. Fine coach hides .... SOd, to gld. Crop hides, 35 to 401b. to cut . .17d. to 19d. Ditto 45 to 801b 19d. to 22d. Calf Skins, 30 to 40ib 28d. to 33d. Ditto.. 50 to 70! b. 34d. to 42d. Ditto .. 70 to 80lb 36< l. to 40d. Small Seals ( Greenland) ,.. 36d. to 37d. Large ditto, 140s. to 130s. per dozen. Tanned Horse Hides, 18d. to god, per lb. CORN EXCHANGE, LONDON, JAN. 23. Wheat, scarcely at the last prices; barley, malt, peas, beans, and oats, lower. Wheat Fine ditto...,.., Rye Barley Malt White Peas ... 66 to 92 . 96 to 98 .. 32 ro 38 ... 28 to 41 .. 66 to 73 ,. — to — Grey Peas -' Si to 42 Beans — to — Tick Beans — to —. Oats 24 to 28 Polands SO to 34, Potatoe ditto.... 30 to 34 Fine Flour 80 to 85 Seconds 75 to 80 iCountrn IttarheK GLOCESTCR Wheat, 14 « Od tol7s 6d Bar- ley, 5s. Od. to 6s. 4d . Beans, 7s. Oil. to 8s. 6d. .. Oats, 3s 6d. to 4s. Od. per customary bushel of nine gallon* and 11 half. Ross .... Wheat, 17s. Od. to 18s. 0( 1. .. Barley. 7s. Od. to 7s. 6d. .. Oats, 4s. 6d. to 5s. Od.... Pease, 6s. 6d. to 7s. Od. Rye, 00s. per bushel. WORCESTER.... Wheat, 13s. Od. to I4s 6d Bar- ley, 5s od to 5s 6d .. Beans, 6s 2d. to 7s. 4d. ... Pease, 6s 2 it to7s4< l Oats, 4s. Oil. to 5s. Od . per bushel... Mops: 113 pockets weighed 011 Saturday,, current prices, from 31. 10s. to 81. per cict. HEREFORD Wheat, 17s .. Oats, 5s. Od... Peas, 8s, Od Beans, 7s. 6d Barley, 8s Od. BRISTOL.... Wheal, 90s to 115s. per quarter Fine ditto, — s Od Malting Barley, to — s. per quarter Grinding ditto, 00s. to 00s Oats, — s. to — s... Fine Flour, 90s. to 99* Second do_ 75s. to 85s Horse Beans, 56s. to COs Clover, OOs to 00s Quarter 1 Loaf: Wheatcn, 15d.; Standard, 14- 1.; H lOSehnld, l$ d Hay, 65s. to 130s Straw, 30 ! to 4Sd. WARMINSTER .. Wheat, 99s to 118s... Barley, 38s. to 42s.. .. Oats, 27s to Sis ... Beans, 52s. to 66s. DEVIZES Wheat, 86s to J06s.... Barley, 33s. to S6s.... Oats, 27s. to 3; g.... Beans, 58s. to 62s. NEWBURY .... Wheat 85s. to 112s... Barley 28s. t » 38s. .. Beans 47s. to Pease43s. to5ts... Oats 23s, to 37s. READINO Wheat 80s. tn 107s.... Beans 44s. to 55s... Pease 45a. to 49s.... Oats Sis. to Sis. ... Barley- 32 » . to tOs,
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