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The Glocester Herald


Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 494
No Pages: 4
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 16/03/1811
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 494
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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i ' PRINTED AND PUBLISHED, FOR THE PROPRIETORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. VOX.. X. No. 491. SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 1811. PRICE SIX- PENCE HALFPENNY. WEDNESDAY'S POST. LO . DON, TI; K « I> AY. MARCH 11'. AP VCKET !• ni rivctl at Plymouth from Lisbon, w it! i letters and papers to the 17 th last. Willi the exception of a few skirmishes, the two contend- ing armies are nearly in a state of ri pose. ] 11 one of these rencontres a party of about. 20 Frenchmen with their Commanding- Officer were taken and sent to Lisbon.— In another, about 220 were killed by a partv oftiic Ordtnanza, commanded by a Mr. Grant. — TV former report, that the enemy occasionally eat horse- flesh. ' l'liis may be true, but it is no'proof nt extreme distress.— In the promiscuous mass of people collected from all parts of the Continent, which constitute Massent.'* arn y, there u ay be many to whom horse- flesh i< not ungrau ful food. It i » reported at Lisbon, that Bonaparte is col- lecting a large force at Bayonne, for the purpose of reinforcing Massena, and enabling him to preserve his footing in Portugal; but no fears whatever arc entertained for the safety of the capital. It is generally understood, that as soon as the rein- forcements which have been sent to Lord Wellington shall arrive in the Tagus, it is the Noble Lord's de- clared intention to proceed himself with 16,000 British troops across the Tagus, to join Marshal Bcresford, antl to raise the st igepf Badajoz. If he jhall succeed in this operation, he will make the podtio. n of Massena very critical. The petty warfare to which the Spaniards have ftr < i- mt time confined their exertions, is carried on w ilh considerable activity, particularly in Catalonia, the provinces of Asturias and Galicia. In the latter districts some skirmishes occur daily. On the SMith November, however, there was a battle of more con-, sidrrable importance, in which the loss ofthe French is estimated at 500 killed, wounded, and prisoners. The war is represented to w ear, generally, a favoura- ble aspect for the Spanish cause. • Letters from the French coast, received to- dity to the 5th inst. communicate no new political event, except that it is intimated that after the accouche- ment of the Empress of France, the Emperor has it in contemplation to join his armies iu Spain; and this opinion is further supported by his Majesty's late answer to the address Ofthe Electoral College of the Upper Vienne, wherein he says, " The first time that the affairs of my Empire call me bevontl the Pyren- nees, I will pass through Liinogts." A vessel that left Calais ou the 6th inst. has brought an account of the capture of his Majesty's si- boo, ner Olympia, of 10 guns and 50 men, and of her having been brought into Calais Roads previous to the above vessel routing away. It is an undoubted fact, that theOlynipm was attacked at the same time by ten of the enemy's privateers, and that she sustained the un- equal contest iu Die most her tic manner, and would ultimately have got off, if an unlucky shot had not carried away her boom. Still, however, slut conti- nued to defend herself with the greatest obstinacy, Mntit her gallant commander, Lieut. Taylor, fell, and 30 of his little crew were killed or wounded, when she reluctantly struck. It is to be regretted that not- withstanding the numerous British cruisers on this station, not ou* of them was at hand to assist so brave but unfortunate a comrade. It is said, bnt wc know not with what degree of truth, that Ministers have received information of a proposal having betn made by the Einperpr Napoleon to the United States of America, that he would lend them twenty- five ships of the line, antl ten frigates, if their discussions with England should end in a rup- ture. We mention this as a rumour in circulation ; liut without vouching for its veracity. It is certainly not improbable that Bonaparte should make such a proposition. On the other hand it is said, as a thing likely ffi happen, that if a war should take place be- tween Great Britain and America, there would soon be a separation between the Southern and Northern States of the Federation. It is affirmed in some of the American papers, that the troubles in West Florida were first excited by the democratic party ut Washington, and that the decla- ration of independence issued by the Convention was contrived to aftord a pretext to the American Execu- tive to invade the country. It is certain that the Con- vention never exceeded half a dozen individuals: and tbat Skipwith, a native of Virginia,- whom tlicy elect- ed to the Government, was a devoted partizau of Ma- dison, and a relation of Jefferson. It has been said, that Mr. Foster, the new Pleni- potentiary to the United States, is to be the bearer of very conciliatory proposals. It is said that an expedition is fitting out at Copen- hagen of considerable magnitude. It is to consist of 12,000 men. The dets''""';*"' •'••' ""' A re<•""' communication from Heligoland states in: it. a newlight- honse had been erected there, which effused its brilliancy over the w hole island, and which was much preferable to the coal- light. Thfe new one is much higher than the old tower, and forms a con- spicuous object for avoiding the north- west reef, the moment it is lost sight of, and also an excellent mark for entering the harbour. Government, it is said, received intelligence yes- terday, that an attempt had been lately made on tlic life ofBernadotte, from which he had a very narrow escape. It may have been so ; but, considering the school in which this man litis I teen educated, we can- not w holly discard the impression that this assassinat- ing plot has been got tip for some political purpose— cither that of exciting the general sympathy of the Swedes iu his favour, or affording a pretext for sur- rounding him with a military force, which will render any opposition to him impossible. This morning we receivetl German papers to the 161U nit. They contain a proclamation from Davoust to the inhabitants of the departments ofthe Ems, the Elbe, and the Wi ser, congratulating them on their adoption into the family of" the great nation ;" and, in tin usual style nf French bombast, promising tin m innumerable benefits from the " parental solicitude" of the Emperor. Theirfelieity w ill probably be some- what damped, by finding that the conscription is among the blessings initiated to be conferred on them. Jamaica papers to the 19th of January, inclusive, reached us this morning. They state, on the authori- ty of a letter from Ctiracoa, dated Dec. 27, that the Marquis Del Toro, who went from Cameras with 5000 men to attack Coro, had been completely defeat- ed. The cause of the insurgents is represented' as Standing in a very precarious predicament. ChrUtophe has laid au m, l » .. igo upon the Ame- rican vessels in Domingo, am! sequestrated the pro- perty of the merchant", until 160,000 dollars, • which In: states t. i be due to him, shall be paid into his trcasnrv. He lut< beef prevented, by indis- position, panning hit advantages against I'etiofi. The Aiieille du Nonl of the 12th nit. removes the error created by the similarity of names, respecting the arrest of General Lestocq, at Magdeburgh, for some dishonest practices. The person who was taken up was in no way related to the brave officer of that name, whoso much distinguished himself in the Polish campaign. The General resides at Berlin, in the enjoyment of all the consideration due to his moral and military talents. General Malcolm was to return to India from Per- sia in November last. The Persian King, at his audience of leave, confened on him a new order, the insignia of which is a star, having in the center of it a lion and the sun. At the same I hue a firman was made out appointing him a Khan. Orders are gone out for the immediate recall of Lord Cahdon, the Governor, and General Grey, the Military Commander in Chief of the Cape of Good Hope. Government, it would appear, have it in contem- plation to reduce the number of transports in its service, notice having been given yesterday, that for Such ships as they have been paying 25s. a ton per month, no more than 20s. would be allowed ill future; and those owner* who wore dissatisfied with the price, of course would be at liberty to withdraw their vessels. A letter w as yesterday morning read in the Stock Exchange, from the Chancellor of the Exchequer to the Directors of the Bank, stating if tq be his inten- tion to submit to Parliament, early in the ensuing week, a proposal to fund a sum not exceeding 12,000, pool, of Exchequer Bills, of such as are dated from Jilt' lst April, 1310, to the 16th of March 1811 ; each } 00l. Exchequer, to have 1031. 14s. Navy 5 per ccnN, the interest to continence thereon from the 5th of January last, and the interest ou the Exchequer Bills to cease the 9th April, 1811. Government have at length conformed to the wishes of a considerable majority ol the merchants, having conic to the resolution of granting licences generally for exportation, without any restrictions whatever, except that they will not be allowed to vessels foe* longing lo the ports of Hamburgh, liicimji, and France' antl her dependencies, but they do not pro- hibit other ships from proceeding to those places. Il will be recollected that the former licences enjoined that the ships using them should bring back corn: that rule is now dispensed with. A stock- broker, deemed until lately of great in- tegrity, has absconded with 12,0001. The greater part of this sum belonged to persons in humble san- ations in life, who had placed it at his disposal, in order that they might derive higher interest fiom his experience in the fluctuations of the slocks. Oil Wednesday 270 more gratuitously released French prisoners sailed from Portsmouth, in the Elislia cartel, Tapper, master, for Morlalx.— Mor- laix is the only French port open for cartels, or for communication from England.—' ibis accounts for the attack made on the Elizabeth cartel, in her late attempt to land at Calais. The long celebrated Vauxhall Gardens have been sold, piece- meal, and they will never more lend their charms to grace the amusements of the metropolis, and to extort from foreigners the perpetual confession, that they were unparalleled in Europe. ' Die Report on Colviile affords a very seasonable caution again- trelianee en CT partestatemeuts. Some of the papers had nearly moulded this man into a suffer- ing Patriot! Mr. Finnerty ( says the Boston paper) has remon- strated against his confinement in the felon- cell, No, 6, ill Lincoln gaol, and looks to obtain a less degrad- ing apartment for passing the period of his imprison- ment. He has found some compassionate friends at , Lincoln. Mrs. Osbaldeston, it is said, sent him a carpet for his cell, a few day after his arrival; and some few other individuals have expressed a desire to alleviate the severity of his confinement. The Earl of Craven tried three game causes, as plaintiff, on Tuesday last, at the Reading assizes, against a Mr. Cooke, in the first of w hich his Lord- ship obtained one farthing damages, and the two last verdicts were given iu favour ofthe defendant. Hepburn, who was executed on Thursday, declin- ed attending the chapel oo Sunday last, to bear the sermon which is usually preached to condemned cri- minals, and declared that nothing bnt force could pre- vail upon him to attend the ceremony. He employed himself during Sunday in reading a Greek Testament. The " Annals of Austrian Literature" mention that the late D. Christian, Dean ofthe Faculty of Canon Law at Vienna, has bequeathed the sum of6000 florins for the maintenance of his three dogs during their natural lives ; and after the death of the said three dogs or the longest liver of them, this sum is to fall into the funds oi the. Uuireisity of Vienna. Iftue neurit is working miracles for Covent Garden Theatre; for what nuist not the Managers reap from his magic scymitar, when the very horses employed in this profitable harvestearu600j. per week besides their forage ! Snuthfield, on Monday last, provedso heavy a mar- ket to the graziers, that half the sheen and oxen w ere turned out unsold. Anccdotc of the celebrated Mirttbeau.— Mirabeau, whose figure and countenance wt re ugly even to de- formity, was accused- anil tried for seduction.— He was his own counsel, and addressing the Court, said, " Gentlemen, have the goodness to put my portrait to the bar. and then decide upon my innocence or guilt." Notwithstanding his plainness, however, a lady of distinction was so madly in love with him, that having vowed sever to survive the loss of his affection, she was true to her oath, and perished by the funics of charcoal, which sin purposely inhaled, upon the desertion ofher faithless lover. INTERESTING ANECDOTE.— Extract of a letter from an Officer on board the Barfleur, now stationed off Lisbon : —" I cannot conclude this letter ( says the Officer) without mentioning an extraordinary circum- stance which happened here the other morning. A sailor of onr's on watch, by some accident fell over- board ; the sea running very high at the time, pre- vented tiie poor fellow from catching any of the ropes which were thrown to him, and upset two boats w hich put off to his assistance ; every body was now on deck, the man sinking, and nobody able lo afford him the least relief; when a comrade of his, struck by the supplicating countenance of the miserable man now on the brink of destruction, cried out suddenly— " by heavens, Tom, I can't bear that look ; I'll safe you or go w ith you !" All eyes were directed to the man who spoke ; but what was our astonishment when we beheld liirn plunge into the merciless waves, gain his comrade, and seize him with his left arm, while, with his right, lie supported both himself antl the man through the bufl'cttings of the high running sea, and thus gave time for another and more fortunate boat to rescue them both from the extended jaw's of an un- timely death." ? PARIS, MARCH 1.— The Moniteur of this day con- tains the following observations upon an article in the ' limes newspaper of Feb. 12, viz.—" On the 5th of last August M. Champagnv, in a letter to Mr. Arm- strong, says, " In this new slate of things 1 am au- thorized to declare to you, tbat the Berlin and Milan Decrees are levoked, and that from the 1st of Novem- ber they will cease to be in force." Who would have thought after this that, any difficulty would have oc- • curred, but. that our Orders in Council must of course have fallen to the ground? when, lo I oil the 8th of last December, fin? same M. Champaguy thus addres- ses his master :—" Sire, your Majesty wi'l persevere in your Decicos so long as England persists in her Orders iu Council." Note tn Moditenr.— There is no difficulty iu under- standing ' this. The decrees of Her! in arid Milan are repealed, ivitli respect to America, because America is taking measures to cause her flag to be respected, to prevent it from being denationalized, and because she refuses to submit! to ttu; Oid.- i in Council, > f 1806 and 1807. Til? other neutral powers who will iiave recog- nized the British Oidiifj of Council of 1806 and 1807, and who will not have resisted the operation of these acts upon them, will then be liable to the Berlin and Milan decrees. ' These decrees are not repealed with lespect to them. The Minister of Foreign Relations might, therefore,. U^ ve properly said, " that his Mujes- tv would persevere in his decrees, so long as England would, persist in htir Orders in Council." Ho might, have added— hut that was unnecessary, because the declaration is to he textually found in the decree of Milan— that the decrees of Berlin and Milan will be repealed with respect, to those nations who will ( raose their flag to be respected, and maintain their neutrality. The Decrees of Berlin and Milan are not arbitrary acts. Tliey insult from the nature of things. They can neither be changed, modified, nor suspended. The flag of every neutral nation which causes it to be respected is considered as national and neutral. It is not affected by the Decrees of Kerliu or Milan. Ou the contrary, every flag wlfich a feeble and pusil- lanimous nation suffers lb be insulted and denation- alized, can no longer, on that account, be recognized as neutral ; it becomes English. The Berlin and Mi- lan Decrees will for' ever remain the fundamental law of Prance, because they arise from the nature of things; ami whiijiei. er England resumes her paper blockades, the Decree's of Berlin arid Milan will be re- established in their full force. Ensrland will also be blockaded on paper. privateers blockade tho Thames more effec- tually tliaii Hit English beets do all the coasts of Fi ance Italy. VACCINATION.— A correspondent has sent the fo|- low'ilig for insertion :—( Prom Hell's Messenger.) It appears from'flle bills of mortality, fur the lost year,' that 1199 persons died by the small pox, within the bills. About One- fourth of the population of the metropolis is not comprised in that account. Whence it appears that. 1500 persons perished in London hy this one disease. It, also appears from the register of Paris., that the : c/ iale amount of deaths in that city was oulv 21: 1 person?'. The inference from so great a disparity is striking and important; evincing that our enemies are deriving far greater advantages from this inestimable discovery, than the country in which it originated, This uiust be attributable to either supe- rior management, zeal, or encouragement. The latter is the most probable cause.-- It does not appear that the small pox has declined, but increased since the estn - blisbinem of the National Vaceine Ir. Hd'tlion, supported at the expenee of Parliament. Tlth scheme has tended to quash the existing charitable Institutions for the promotion of Vaccination, which bate nqver re- ceived any fostering aid from Parliament, though tliey petitioned, for that purpose, and their object being equally the public, good, were justly entitled lo il. Ex- perience has shewn such disregard has been neither wise, humane, or politic. In France and other nations of tiie Continent, individual Medical men are rewarded for superior exertions in this great cause of humanity, but here all is left, to private benevolence, and that operating against self- interest." GI. OCESTER LI.' NATIC ASVLUJI. The fund already raised for Building a Lunatic Asv- lum, though not yet deemed sufficient to justify its actual commencement, does honour to the subscribers, and to the present age, which, with all its defects, is undoubtedly distinguished by acts of charitable muni- ficence. '(' lie corruption introduced by commerce, th e spirit of avarice and selfish luxury, is thus happi- ly Countervailed by the influence of Christianity, that divine principle, which leads its sincere professor to lessen and contract his own wants that lie may attend to tl; ose of others; or, more properly, which induces him to place his chief delight and satisfaction in re- moving both natural and moral evil from that portion of society which lies within his re^ pb. In consequence of pur increased population, and other causes, which we must not here pretend to deve- lOpe, it is acknowledged, that instances of insanity aie tnire frequent now thau formerly; and derange- ment of the mind being more dreaded by us than bodi- ly pain! or sickness, it naturally calls upon our com- passion, to- apply to, remedies or reliefs'which human skill and experience have suggested. As this disorder, above every other, tends to lower the pride of man, to reduce his dignity, and to level all distinctions, de- priving him at once both of bis moral and political ex- istence; so does it require, tbat persons of all ranks should be treated after the same manner, with the same wholesome discipline, separated from family and friends, and, in genera], placed in some House or Es- tablishment, where the system prescribed may be regularly pursued, without regard to any other obiect bnt the recovery of tho patient. The poor, in this re- spect, have piijoy- d an advantage over the rich, since the foundation of Bethlehem and St. I. iike's Hospitals, in which conscientious care is taken of the patients, no fraud exercised, nor favour shewn ; but a regimen obseri ed by all without partiality or preference, under the inspection and cqntroul of men in whom no sinis- ter purpose or private interest can be suspected. Of this peculiar benefit, t- lio wealthy arid independent can only become partakers, by entering into some sort of association with their inferiors iu rank and for- tune, whose humility as well as infirmity, renders them proper subjects of public protection, regulation, and government, Consequently, even a person in atllnence, who subscribes t. o an institution like that b- fore us, mayfiossibly be contributing to the relief of some one among his own friends, whom he could not, by the largest expenditure, so effectually have assisted, had no Asylum been erected. Nor can per- sons of narrower income object with reason to this Charity, because in giving to it they may be helping others whose property much exceeds their own. Sup- posing spch a case, the malady is so dreadful as to render the most exalted patient, an object of compas- sion ; aud to assist our superior, by restoring to him the power ofservingothers, is virtually to benefit ourselves. The primary object, indeed, and vital'spirit of this Institution, is to relieve the poor, and in a point where, for many ages, they have been wretchedly neglected. The voice of distress, regulated and greeted by reason, was nlivays attended to; but tiie cries of insanity, from the peculiar difficulty of relieving it, were long regarded rather with horror than compassion; until the principles of Christianity, aided bv the wealth and arts of commerce, iveie allowed tq exert their proper energy. Our Divine Master,, by whose example as well as precepts, we are led to acts of mercy, was peculiarly attentive to these maladies of the mind, the nobler part of man ; and as tpedica} skill is now employed with most encouraging success on'such sufferers, we must rejoicg, if by our liberality, we can give effect tq its operation, ' ' fhe present alarming state of the political world, J. he frequent demands made oil the property of individuals, aud the general ' increase of domestic expenditure, seem to afford arguments against the progress of this undertaking; but when we consider the real source of national security, and the most effectual means of recommending ourselves to the Great Disposer of events, we must feel these interested and contracted motives overpowered by sentiments ol the most'exalted and patriotic nature. ADVERTISEMENT. HER ROYAL HIGHNESS TIIE LATE PRINCESS AMELIA. ON account of the unprecedented sale of that most interesting PORTRAIT of the late PRINCESS AMELIA, from a beautiful Painting by Mrs. MEE, in the possession of his Royal Highness the Duke of Sussex, being the lust Picture which that much- regretted Princess ever sat for, and engraved by Mr. Ac ut; a second Plate of it, by the same Artist, is this day published by R. ACKEIJMANN, 101, Stroud ; who assures the public, that although the rapid sale of the first w is greatly owing to the striking Likeness and excellence of the Engraying, yet the second possesses, in vyety respect, a decided superi- ority1.'— Price ids. ( id. proofs or coloured, 5s. plain. The PORTRAIT of HIS MAJESTY, as a com- panion to the above interesting print, is in great fyrY wardness, ami will be published some time m May- next, same size and [ nice, and engraved by the stpse artist. This day is published, by It. Ackermann. 101, Strand, N'o. VII1. ( price fis.) of that interesting tcerk WOELFL'S HARMONIC BUDGET: coiitair. ng a Duet for the Piano- Forte and Violin, comprehended in 30 pages. This, work, entirely from the pen of that celebrated Composer, a pupil of the great Mo- zart, is so highly distinguished by the Variety and ex- cellence of- the pieces which it Contains, that it cannot fail, when complete, to prove an intaluable Collection to all Amateurs and Professors of Music. Also just published, No. XII. ( price Gs.) of BLUNTS MECHANICAL DRAWING- BOOK. This work will be completed, With the Thirteenth Number, on the 1st o\' May next, anil will form a school of the utmost utility to every class of Mecha- nics, and highly instructive and interesting to the. Artist, the Manufacturer, and the Gentleman, as a complete and unique Series ofStmlies of Machinetv. R. ACKERMANN'S SUPERFINE WATER- CO- t LOURS, Being refined and prepared under his immediate in- spection, lie flatters himself that tliey will be found, upon trial, to be. free from those imperceptible, de- structive particles, which occasion those frecuent changes of the brilliant Ht) E| OF COLOURS. Tiiev have, besides, a most peculiar conyeiiieiicej each cake being stamped with the name of the colour. They are sold m boxes of various sorts and sizes, from 4s.' tiil, to 10 guinea's, and in single cakes, small and large.— Drawing- papers and materials for f) rawing; also the greatest variety of Drawing- Books and Rudiments for Drawing, in Landscapes, Figure^ flowers, and Fruit, with ' Instructions. All tiie above to be bad ofthe most respectable Book and Fruit- seders iri the United Kingdom; and of Mr. Washbourn, and Messrs. Hough and Son, Booksellers, Glocester. atlajs FIRE AND LIFE OF LONDON. patt^ PERSONS who have assured at this Office are requested to take not. ee that polices expiring at Ladv- day, should be renewed at that period, or within fifteen days thereafter. Renewal Receipts are novy ready for delivery in the bauds of the several Agents, who are empowered to cli'ect new Assurances conformably to the printed Proposals of the Company. H. DESBOROUGH, jun. Secretary. Cheapside, London, March 1, 1811. AGENTS. Mr. SUA ORACH CH ARLTON', Glocester. Alt. CHARLES HANAS1T. R, Te jikesbury. Mr. J- > SEPH JERKS, Uley. Mr. EDlfARl) HALL, Cheltenham. Ale. WILLIAM UIRT, Jm. Mincklnhnmpton. Mr. I no MAS FISHER, Winchcomb: Mr. WILLIAM HOWELL, Driffield. ' Mr. GEORGE. TOMLISSON, Chepstow. The Directors are desirous of establishing Agents for the Company in those Towns where appointments have not already been made. Applications, accom- panied with references, to be addressed to the Secre- tary. A WQNDTRI'UL DISCOVERY. Patronised by their Rot/ al Highnesses the PRINCESS OF WALES and DUKE uE SUSSEX, and most of the Nobility. MACASSAR OIL, FOR THE HAIR. THR Virtues of this OIL, extracted from a Tree in the Island of MApAsiAR, in the East Jn- dies, are far beyond eulot> iom for increasing iheCnowTH OF HAIR, even on bald places, preventing it falling off or changing colour, strengthening the curl, bestov. ing an inestimable gloss or scent, rendering the hair inexpressi- bly attracting, nourishing children's hair, eradicating all its impurities, and resioring it to a most beautiful state. It also promotes the grovylh of whiskers, eyebrows & c. Sold, al 3,. 6d. and dfl. Is. per bottle, by the propne- inrs, ROWLANP SON, Jprby- street, Hatton Garden, London; and by ibeir appointment at the Heiald Office, and by Mr. Ingram, Glocester ; Henney, and Sharp, Chel- tenham ; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Eddowes, Shrewsbury ; and all perfumers and mcdicine venders throughout the United Kingdom. Observe.— The Genuine Macassar Oil has the signature of the proprietors on the label. A. Rowland and Son. HEUMATISMS, 1' ALSIIiS, and GOU'l Y AFFECTIONS, with their usual concomitants, spasm, or flying pains, flatulency, indigestion, and general debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means had failed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those complaints where necessary) is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than halt'the time usually taken by Qpfldeldoc, Ar'qiiebusade, or any other liniment or embrocation; and if used immediately offer any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned soies, sore legs, scorbutic eruptions,, blotches, pimples, ring- worms,' shingles, breakings out on the face, nose, ears, and pyelitis, sore and inflamed eyes, sore heads, and scorbutic humours of every description. Prepared only, and sold by R- JOHNSTON, Apothe- cary, No. 15, Greek- street, Soho, London. The Essence and Pills at 2s. 9d. each; the Cerate at Js. 1 Jd. and 2s. 9d. Sold by Washbourn, and Ingram, Glocestcr; Seidell, and Heiinev, Chelten- ham ; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Pearce, Hartelbiiry ; Reddell, Tewkesbury; Wilson, Stroud; Goodwyn, Tetbury ; Rickards, Difrstey; Meacbam, Ledbury ; and every Medicine Vender in tiie United Kingdom. * y* The Genuine has a black ink Stamp, with the name of ii, JOHNSTON inserted on it, IMPERIAL FIRE OFFICE, LONDON. '" THE Directors of the Imperial Fire Office - L give notice, that Ri . . t. s for the Renewal of Policies which fall due at Lady- Day, are ready f? t delivery ut their Offices. Loimon; anil by their Agent; W. S. WILSON, . Printer and Bookseller, Stroud. *„* This Office continues to L. sure Mill?^ nd Ma » chiiicry, and all other property, at the usual low pat cehtage, and no charge, is made for Policies Royal Exchange Assurance Office. ( Established by Royal Charter, in the reigtjofGcorael ) ' PHfi Corporation of the Ro> al Exchange P. Assurance, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that they have authorised their respective agents to lt'H'ive proposals tor the Assurance ef Farm ng- stock, at the rate of 2s 6d per cent, per annum, , Persons yybAs annual premiums fall due on the35th, are hereby informed, that Receipts are now ready to' be delivered by the Company's Agents undermention- ed, and the Parties assured are requested ti appiy for the Renewal of. their Policies, on or before the 9th of April, as the usual fifteen days allowed for payment, bevond the date of their respective policies will then expire. "" SAMUEL FENNINGJ Jim. Sec. GLOCESTKRSHJRE ' S, RTCKETTS, GLOCESTER. Moseil Bruton'jOld gods, biii- y. Hum. Ttiawell. Telbnry T. 3iddle, Wo « t6h- ufides; " " Edise.' Richard Praen, Cheltenham, J. Williamson, Cirencester. G. Phillips, Faii- ford.' T. i\ I. Crooine, Stroud. Henry Vizard, Dursley; I honias Barr, LeClilade'. GLAMORGANSHIRE. Messrs. John and'A^ iHiani Robert Grove, Svyanscai MONMetlfHSlfntE Owen Tudor, Monmouth. WORCESTERSHIRE. Sam. Peri- ill, Kidderminster. | Tim. Gillam^ Vorfestcr, yyiLTsiUHE. ' G. Taylor, Marlb. ro'. E. l Inn •• phreys, Salisbury Josepiitleulli, Swindon, John Bannister, Devizes, Win. Taylor, Cliippenhaih. J. Crowdy, Att. Highworth. [ N. B. Eire Pollens will bb allowed, free of eXpence, where the annual Premiums ani„ n it to 6s. <. r upwards, %• This Company'have invariably nude good losseif by lire occasioned . by lightning.' ' : •; r' Proposals may be had; of thy different agen( s. ( Cj" Assurances on Lives . being found to !> e advai = tagcons to pei sons having office's, eiDploymanfaJestutrrj or. other incomes, determinable onjlie life or lives of themselves or others;— tables ofthe rates for su « | t as- surances, and for th< e granting annuities o: llyes, may he had of the said agents:—' And, for t: v greater con- venience ofthe [ White, the Company have determined to extend ( by spec: il agreement) the jilifirance oi » lives to the age of i? 5 years. ' March 1 i, lfiil. THE CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD IS recommended to all persons labouring under weakness, debility, lowness of spirits, . oft of appetite, relaxation, indigestion, sickness, vomiting, gouty spasms of the stomach, hysterical and ypoehon- dr acal or nervous affecftt » .—, dimness of sight, coh- f used thoughts, wandering of the mind, Sec. In all which easti this'salubrious cordial is a safe and cer-' tam remedy, comforting the stomach and bowels, bracing tiie solids, and giving tone to the whplc iiei vous system, COOKE'S NGVELS. COOKE's Elegant Editions of the mos$ esteemed anil popular Works, superbly embellished ; niih numerous Engravings by Barlolozzl, R. A,; Heath, A. E.; Smith, E. A, ; Sharp; Neagle; Warren; Arm- strong, & c. And s, ohl at a Cheaper Rate than'the inos| common and unadorned. gpLECT POETS. M. s. d. s. rl. Hammond and Warto'n, " J 6 Savage .2 ft Spratt... ..:<> 6 Falconer.... .1 0 Pariiei'...;.. .. 2 d Gray ... .. ... 0 6 Coingreve... .1 6 Sliei./ toue.. .. 2 6 Collins,... ... 0 6 fen to II .1 6 Akenside... .. 2 6 Otuay ... 0 6 Rdwe........ .1 6 Watts .. 2 ( 5 Rochester. ... 0 6 Mickle .1 0 Glover .. 2 ft Walsh...'.. ... b 6 Brpoine ... .1 6 Sotnerville.. ... 2 6 Sheffield... ... 0 6 Ma'llett .1 6 Thomson... .. 3 <} Armstrong ... I) 6 Moore....... '. 1 6 Milton .. 4-<; Smollett;.. ... 0 6 Tickeli .1 6 Prior .. 4 < J Johnson... ... 1 T) Cunningham 1 6 Butler .. 4 0 Garth .., 1 0 Lansdowqe. .1 6 Gay.. ••+ IL, Ppmfret... ... 1 0 Addison .... 0 Young .. 4 6 Dodsley.... ... 1 0 Shakvspeare. .2 0 Pope .. 4 D Lvttel ton- ... 1 0 Waller 0 Dry den .. 6 T> Goldsmith ... 1 () Langhorue.. 0 Blackniore. .. 1 D Solyman ar. d Almena... 0 6 Nourjaliad'. 0 6 Altnoran and Haiiiet.... I () Z- idig. '..! I {) Sentimental Journey....! 0 Castle of Otranto. 1 it Rasselas 1 6 Theodosius& Conslantia 1 6 Belisarius.....' 1 6 Journ. to the nest Wqrltl i 6 Pompey the Little 1 6 Candid 1 6 Jonathan Wild.., 2 0 Peruvian'Princess 2 0 Louisa Mildnjav......... 2 f) All ventures 6f an Atom 1 6 Vicar of Wakefield 2 0 Chinese Tales 0 Tale ot a Tub...;.:..:;.. 2 6 Lancelot Greaves'........ 2 6 IJeiil oil Tvro'Sticlis..'..$ 6 SELECT NOVELS.' s. d. s. d. GulliVe/' sTravels 2 6 Sisters.. :...;. 3 < i Henrietta 3 0 Joseph Andrews 3 0 Peiiiale Qnixotte 3 6 Teleinachus ..., 3 6 Humphrey Clinkei- 4 Ij Moral Tales.,.. CouiitFaihoin Tales of the Genii Roderic Random.. Tristram Shandy. . Amelia Fenelon's Pious Reflect lions. 0 6 Economy of HuuiahLife 1 0 Death of Abel 1 6 Dodd on Death 1 6 Dodd's Prisot) Thoughts 1 6 SACllEl} CLASSICS I) 4 fi 4 f » 4 fS 5 0 5 a Robinson Crusoe 5 ti Adventures'of a Guinea 6 6 Gil Bias '.!......... 6 t! Peregrine Pickl.^,. j. ... 8 d Tom Jones....!,, 8 O Arabian Nigjits 9 0 Don Quixotte 10 u Pamela...... ,...) J 6 Young's Centaur,.., 1 Black more on Creation J Addison on tficChristian Religion .....' 1.. I Pilgfim's progress 2 Rowe's Letters 3 Rowe'spevoutExercises 1 6 j Hervev'sMeditations,... 3 BRITISH CLASSICS. Goldsmith's Essays 1 ' 6 Shenstone'sEssays I - 6 The Idler..... 3 0 Citizen of the World.... 3 6 Adventurer............... 6 tl Rambler ..... 1..... J 6 MISCELLANEOUS WORKS, New Bath Gui(| e ...'... II 6' Stevens\ Lecture on - He^ s.:..;........... 0 6 ' Life of Col.' Gardiner 1 6 Fenelon's Dialogues ... 1 6 Watts,' s Logic..'...'.., .. 2 0 Watts's Essays 2 f) Watfs's | mprovekheUt of the Mind 2 I) Cooke's Description of London and iVest- iniiistcr.....,.,,',..,.. 2 (} The above Works may be had bound, or in separate Num- bers, price Sixpence each. To accommodate Ike ',' irlttoso in Embellishments ami the Admirers of beautiful Printing, are published Superior Editions on the best Vellum Paper, and containing additional Plates, which editions are sold at double the price of the above. s London, printed for C. COOKE, No. IT, Paleruoste? Row; and sold by j. J.' Hough, J. Washboiirn, afiij Roberts, Gliiccster; in:! « v. » ry olliir Bflokieller. t HiJUSDAY's POST. t, ON 1) 0 N . WEDNI- S1UY, ( HARCH 13. FROM THE, LONDON GAZET'IE. nmVNING- STIljfET, MARCH 11. DISPA FCIIES, of which the following are ex- tract', were received yesterday and to- day at th J'. irl of Liverpool's Office, addressed to his Lord- ship hv .. ' Ut.- Oen. Lord Viscount Wellington, K. B.: CAIITAX". Kith FEB. 1811.— Since I addressed vonr !,->- l-. ili|> ' ii nit- yt. h instant, 1 received further details of the affairs at or near Badajoz, from which it ap- pear* n at the Portuguese cavalry having been unsup- ported iu their passages of the l-. vora on the fitli inst. wte obliged tn r tire across ' he F. vora, in which ope- ra' in they sustained some loss. Toe whole of the ca- valry and" infantry were then drawn into the fort of Ban.', oz ; and, on the " itli instant, they made a sortie upon the enemy, in which they succeeded iu obtaining possession of one of the enemy's batteries, but they were obliged to retire again, and, unfortunately, the guns in the battery were not spiked or otherwise de- str" Vt .1 or injured. Their loss was not less thou 85 officers and 500 sol- diers killed and wounded, as 1 am informed, including the Hrig- Gen. Don Carlos D'I . spagne among the Utter. It appears that the Spanish troops behaved remarkably well upon this occasion. While the troops were in Bailajoz, the French caval- ry again • onsed the F. vora, and interrupted the com- munication between that place and Elvas and Catupo Major. They came out of lladaioz, however, on the morning of the 9th inst. and tiie Fieneh cavalry were obliged to retire across the F. vora. The troops have since tnkeu up a position on the heights between the Cava, tile F. vora, and the Guatliann, by which they will keep open the communication between Uadajoz and the country on the right of the latter river. The enemv ho e cott'it.' itl the soige; and, on the Blight of the till, instant, th •-•••.- attacked the redoubt of P- ndalleiros, n I null the- v carried ; but they had not, on the tilth been able to establish themselves within the redoubt, ou account of the fire from the body ofthe place, Thev have likewise constructed a work on the left bank ot the tltiadiaua below the place, to fire upon the budge of communication with the right, bank, but the lire of Ibis work hud bad but little effect. A great number of the inhabitants have taken ad- vantage of the communication being opened, to leave the place ; and I understand it is nut ill supplied with provisions. General Claparede's division of the 9th corps was St.*. upon Guarda, oil the 10th instant, when I last heard from that part of the. country. CAUTAXO, FF. B. 23.—- I am much concerned to have to inform you, that, the Frttieh attacked Gen. Mendiza- bel. Otl the 19th instant, in the position which he bad taken upon the heights of St Christoval, near Bada- joz, and totally defeated him. The enemy had to cross the Guailiana and Ihe F. vora, but surprised the Spanish army in their camp, which wasstanding, and us taken, with bagsageJntl artillery. The enemy have - not been able to establish them- selves within the redoubt of Pardalleirbs, since they carried it m the 11th instant, ami Inn e m: i\'. e no progress in the operations of the siege. Their position, how- ever, on the right ofthe Guuel; un :. / ivds them great advantages, of which thev well kto-. v how to avail themselves, and they actually com e.' iced to entrench it on the . evening of the day on which tliey obtained possession of it. . ' am informed that there are nine thousand good troops in lladaioz, some Inn ing mi re.! into that for- tress froui tbc fiei< i> ofVuale ; and that ihe garrison is well supplied with provisions, which have been left there bv the inhabitants, » ; b » emitted the place tflieii the communion , n with it was recently opened. T I'he remainder of this fetter relates to affairs of mi- nor importance.] - ' CAIITAXO, Mitten 2d, 1811.— Noiverit of importance htis'behurred sip. ee I addressed you on the ' 2.' 3d Febru- ary.' The enemy have contjimsed their operations aa" e « nst. liatlaioz,, but without much effecjt; and the fire of •:.< place is well kept up, and the garrison in good spirit.-'. General Mendizabel is endeavouring to collect and re- orgat^ ze his corps at Villa Vieiosa, in Portugal. The enemy moved a large force with cannon, upon Lieut.- Col. Grant, at Cpvilhao, on the 18th February, and be was obliged to withdraw the Ordenanza from thence, and to retire to Alphedriuha, where he was accureling to the last accounts. . ' fhe enemy have made no movement of any impor- tance in the front of this army. [ Captain Cox ( eldest son of Lord Somers) was the btarcr of the above dispatches.] The Belle Poni: frigate, Capt. Brisbane, on thellth Dec. last, captured La Curlotta Italian brig of war, of 10 guns aud 100 men, bound from Venice to Corfu. American papers are just received. It appears bv letters from Mr. Russel, charge d'affaires of file Unit- ed States at Paris, one to the President, and one to the Duke of Cadore, that the American brig Nev; Or- leans packet, lately arrived at Bourdeanx, was with her cargo, the bona fide property of American citizens, and laden at New York, seized bv the Directors ofthe Customs under the Berlin and Milan Decrees. Her cargo was put in the Imperial Custoin- House.— These letters were sent in the form of a message, dated Jan. 31, from the President of the United States to Mr. Smith, the Secretary. A morning paper says, it is wished by the Physici- ans that his Majesty should undergo the operation of couching, because the appearance of a crack on the film that obscures the vision, justifies the idea that the precise moment for the experiment is arrived. On Tuesday his Royal Highness the Prince Regent held his second Levee at Carlton House, which was very numerously and splendidly attended. The fol- lowing Addresses were presented to his Royal High- ness upon his being appointed Prince Regent:— From the County of Somerset: by Mr. Leigh, the Sheriff, accompanied by Mr. Lethbridge and Mr. Dickenson, the Members for the County— Sir Abra- ham Elton, Sir John Cox Hippislcy, Colonel Horner, Colonel Gore Langton, Mr. C, K. Tyntc, Mr. A. Bariug, aud Mr. C. Taylor : and from the Society of Ancient Britons: by Sir W. W. Wynne. The fol- lowing had the honour of being presented to his Royal Highness:— Rev. K. E. Money, 011 being appointed Chaplain ill Ordinary to bis Royal Highness the Prince Regent; Hon. Captain Cocks, 16th Oneen's Light Dragoons, on bringing dispatches from Por- tugal; aud Colonel Ollney, of the South Glee- ester Militia. HOUSE OF COMMONS.— MONDAY. Mr. Perceval's plan for the relief of the commerci- al world, by a loan of six millions in Exchequer Bills, was discussed, and at length agreed to. MESSAGE FROM THE REGENT. TUESDAY.— The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHE- QUER announced a Message from the Prince Regent. It was brought up and read by the Speaker, and is as follows: " GEORGE, P. R.— The Prince Regent, in the name and 011 the behalf of his Majesty, thinks it pro- per to inform the House, that the assistance which his Majesty has been enabled to afford the Portuguese Government, by maintaining a body of their troops 111 his pay, has been attended with great advantage to the common cause, and contributed essentially to the success of the measures for the defence of the Kingdom of Portugal. The Prince Regent therefore trusts that the House of Commons will enable him to continue that assistance for the present year— and likewise to grant such further aid as circumstances and the nature of the contest in which his Majesty is engaged, may appear to require." The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER then gave notice, that be would move that this Message be re- ferred to a Committee of Supply, 011 Monday. The arrival of Sir Joseph Yorke's squadron at Lis- bon, is now certain. It arrived in the Tagus 011 Sun- day week, just as the Seaflower, which is arrived at Plymouth, was coming away. Tiie troops would be landed 011 the 5th and 6th. It is said that tliey will not join the main hotly of our army, but be sent to the south side of t- e Tagus. to reinforce General Rcres- ford, upon whom it is thought Massenameditates an attack. It is imagined, indeed, that, abandoning ail ideas of making an attempt upon Lord Welling- ton's position, he will resolve upon an entire change of position, and will throw his whole army over the Tagus into the Alciite- jo, where lie may be able to procure subsistence. A letter from a most respectable gentleman states, " That two French officers had just come into the British lines, and had assured the commanding offi- cers, that during the two days past, 110 rations had been distributed, and that officers as well as men were m want of provisions and every other comfort; they also assert, that with the exception of Massena's own division, the French troops were compelled to rely 011 themselves for sustenance."' The letters by the Lisbon mails enable us to state, that the fortress of Badajoz bad not surrendered to the enemy ; but we are sorry to add that its retention for any length of time, unless reinforecd, was not con- templated. As soon as General Graham arriyed at Gibraltar w ith the troops under his command, lie proceeded to Tarifa, from whence he was to march towards Medi- na Sedonia, to co- opcrate with the Spaniards from the Isle of Leon, who bad taken possession of that tow n. They will then make a combined attack upon the French besieging army. The navy will co- operate with them. Great expectations are entertained of the complete succcss of the enterprize. A strong party of Guerrillas under Don Geronimo de Sorreil attacked a French convoy escorted by above 800 men, 011 2d Jan. near Navas de Coro ( be- tween Segovia and Valladolid) and after six hours drove them back into Corps, with considerable loss, taking above 50 cars of various stores, aud some pri- soners, and releasing a British officer and 16 privates, who had been taken with Lord Blayney. There are at Salamanca 3 British officers, lately sent there by Massena, 011 their way to France ; it is hoped they will be rescued by the Guerrillas, who are oil the look- out for the convoy. One is said io be a son of Lord Beverley. Carrera, who sueeccded the Marquis Romana in the command of the Spanish army, has sustained a severe defeat in the neighbourhood of Badajoz; he- lost his artillery. The latest accounts from Turkey arc dated Con- stantinople, 2tl January, and Smyrna, the 20th of January. Certain intelligence had arrived, of Russia hr. ving granted permission to export corn from the Black Sea through the Bosphorus; and of the Porte having granted permission fur the import of colonial produce into the Black Sea. These friendly, conces- sions w ere regarded as indicative of the happiest re- stilts, and the most sanguine reports were circulated, such as the singing of an armistice. A. e. No such event had taken place ; but it was daily expected. We have received Buenos Ayres Gazettes to the 7tli of December. From these it appears evidently the wish ofthe leading men of that colony to establish a federative system of government, similar to that of North America, which shall comprehend all the Spa- nish colonics of South America who choose to adhere to it. Tlicy observe, that with Mexico they haveno mote connection than with Tartary 01 Russia. PROTECTION PHOENIX FIRE OFFICE. RENEWAL Receipts for Policies falling due at Lady Day, are now in the bauds of the several Agents ofthe Company. Insurances of every description are effected on the most moderate Terms. Stock on a Farm may be insured in 011C sum without the Average Clause, at 2s. per cent, per aim. *„* Persons insuring for three hundred pounds, or upwards, will not be charged for the Policy; and all Endorsements will be made Gratis. ' By order of the Directors, H. A. HARDY, Sec. ef Country Department. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is award- ed and issued forth against JOHN WEBB, of the parish ofBisley, in the county of Glocester, Clothier, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, 011 the fifteenth and sixteenth days of March instant, and on the sixteenth day of. April next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon of each of the said days, at the house of Jethn Child, the Red Lion Inn, at Cha'ford, in the said county of Glocester, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, aud at the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at tiie last sitting the said Bank- rupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commission- ers shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. Charles Con- stable, Solicitor, Symond's Inn, London; or Mr. Mat- thew Lanibiirn, Solicitor, Stroud, Glocestershire. RICH. DONOVAN. WM. A. COOKE. P. II. FISHER. I- O he SOLD hy Private Contract, a roomy- and substantial FREEHOLD MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, or INN, called the GEORGE INN, with extensive cellars, and a convenient brew- house ( in which is an excellent pump of water) and other out- buildings, antl a small Garden attached, eligibly situated in the town of Bisley, antl now in die pos- session of Mr. Giles Franklin. The above is well accustomed, and in good repair, and tiie purchaser may have immediate possession. The stock of spirits", beer, casks, & c. to be taken at a fair valuation. For further particulars, and to treat, apply to Mr. Giles Franklin, the proprietor; or to air. George Mason, Solicitor, Mincliinhampton. WORCESTERSHIRE. ' TO BE SOLD HY AUCTION, by IV. MOORE anil SON, ON Monday and Tuesday, March 18 and 19, 1811;— ALL TIIE CAPITAL LIVE STOCK, Hay, Corn, Implements of Husbandry, Dairv Uten- sils, Citler Casks, part of the HOUSEHOLD" FUR- NITURE, and other Effects, on the premises of the late Mr. FRANCIS HATCH, at QUEEN HILL, within a short distance of the Turnpike- road leading from Upton- npon- Severn to Glocester, and of the Bridle- Road leading from Upton to Tewkesbury ; consisting of 11 prime dairy cows and calves, or to calve, 1 three- year- old heifer aud calf, 5 barren cows, 3 two year- old heifers, and 3 yearling heifers ; 6 very capital young full- tailed cart geldings and mares; 46 ewes antl lambs, - 24 wethers, 27 tegs, and 1 rani, 1 sow, and a hilt in- farrow; I rick of beans, 3 ricks of hay, and 1 rick of clover; 3 narrow- wheeled waggons, 1 broad- wheeled cart, drill, lung and hammock ploughs, 4 sets of long aud 2 Of thillers' geering, drags, harrows, dray, barley- rell, milk carnage, haircloths, winnowing fans, sieves, ladders, sfaddles, stones, and other implements of husbandry, cheese- presses, churns, skeels, milk- lead, cowls, vats, and dairy utensils; 3 hogsheads of perry, 2 store casks, at, id I hogshead of cider; 35 empty hogsheads, and 3 store casks; bedsteads with and without hangings, well- seasoned feather and flock beds, blankets and bed quilts; dining, dressing, and tea tables, bureau, chests of drawers, linen chests, an excellent clock, and a general assortment of parlour, chamber, anil kitchen requisites; mash tubs, skeels, and brewing utensils', about 15 cwt. of best- making and two- meal cheese; a quantity of ha-' on, and many other useful articles ; the whole of which is expressed in catalogues, tluit may be had at the Maidenhead, Glocester ; Feathers, Ledbury ; King's- Ht ad, and Star, Upton; at the pUice of sale ; and of the Auc- tioneers, Tewkesbury. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is award ed and issued forth against THOMAS DIX POOLE, of Arlington, in the county of Glocester, miller, dealer and chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on Monday, the eighteenth day of March instant, at two o'clock in the afternoon, and on Tuesday, the nineteenth day of March instant, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, and 011 Saturday, the twentieth elay of April next, at the same hour, at the dwelling house of Thomas Lediard, being the Fleece Inn, in Cirencester, in the said county of Giocester, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second sit- ting to cluise assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, aud the Jreditors are to assent to, or dissent from the al- lowance of his certificate.— All Persons indebted to the sai l Bankrupt, or that have any of liis Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Com- missioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Meredith, Robbies, and Tomkyns, Solicitors, Liti- coln's- Inn, London; or to George Bevir, Solicitor, Cirencester aforesaid. T. WEBB DYKE. WILL. THOMPSON. THOS. JONES. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is- awarded and issued forth against RICHARD PHELPS and THOMAS PRESD'EE, of Newnham, in the County of Gloccster, Linen- Drapers, and they being declared Bankrupts, are hereby required to sur- render themselves to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on the eighth day of March next, at six o'clock in the after- noon, on the ninth day of the same month ; and on'tlie seeond of April following, at ten o'clock ill the to. e- ntion; at the White Hait, in Glocester, and make a full discovery, and disclosure of their Estate and Ef- fects ; when and where the Creditors are to come pre- pared to prove their Debts, anil at the second sitting to cluise Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bank- rupts are required to finish their examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of their Certificate. All persons indebted to the said Bankrupts, or that have any of their Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commis- sioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. George Chilton, Exchequer Office, Lincolu's- Inn, Loudon, or Mr. W. C. Ward, Solicitor, Glocester. GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO be SOLD bv AUCTION, by IV. MOORE anil SON, On Friday, the 22d day of March, 1811, beginning precisely at ten o'clock in the morning;— Part of the Capital Live Stuck, HAY, IMPLEMENTS of HUSBANDRY, antl other EF- FECTS, 011 the . premises of Mr. JOHN COLE, ( who is going tu remove to another Farm,) at GRET'I'ON, within two miles of the town of* Winchcomk, on the road leading- to Tewkesbury; consisting of three prime dairy cows aud calves or to calve, two barren cows and eight two- year- old heifers; three very capi- tal young cart horses and two fat pigs : a rick of ex- cellent hay ; four stout narrow- wheeled waggons, two light narrow- wheeled carts', three sets of geering, ploughs, hai rows, staihlles, bidders, winnowing fan, sieves, and farming utensils; one store cask, five hogsheads, two wine pipes, and four half hogsheads, with many useful articles of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. Catalogues may be bail at the White Hart, Winch- comb; Toddington Inn; at the place of sale; and ofthe Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. ELEGANT AND MODERN FURNITURE- TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by JL IV. MOORE mill SOX, Oil Monday, . Tuesday, and Wednesday, the 2.5th 26th, anil 27th days of March, 18f I, beginning pre- cisely at ten o'clock each morning;— All the MODERN AND ELEGANT HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Hooks, China, Glass, Brewing Utensils, Casks, and other Effects, at the RECTORY HOUSE, 111 the parish of UPTON- UPON- SEVERN; Mr. Raines meaning in future to re- serve oiuy a small part ofthe Rectory House to him- self. The Effects comprise mahogany fluted four- post, tent, and tester bedsteads, with rich chintz, cotton, dimity, and harrateen hangings and window- curtains to match; ten prime seasoned feather beds, hair and wool mattresses, straw palliases, Witney blankets, Marseilles quilts anil cotton counterpanes : 1111 elegant assortment of mahogany furniture, in Cumberland, dining, Pembroke, card, library, dressing, and night tables, a very handsome sideboard, double and single chests of drawers, and wash- hand- stands; mahogany, fancy- painted, and stained chairs, neat pier and dres- sing glasses, a beautiful convex mirror, in rich gold frame, Wilton and Scotch floor, beelside, antl stair- case carpeting, painted floor- cloth, a pair of sofas, with elegant cliinz covers, and draw window- curtains, with modem drapery heads to corresponel; an excel- lent month clock, and a general collection of drawing- room, parlour, chamber, and kitchen furnitures, dai- ry and culinary utensils; an assortment of china and earthenware, in breakfast, dinner, tea, anil supper services, a variety of cut glass, iu decanters, trifle- dishes, castors, salts, jelly, wine, tumbler, rummer, custard, and finger glasses, together with japan tea- urns, tea- trays, ' whiten, anil other japan ware; a niash- tnb, working- tnbs, skeels, and brewing requisites, and about 20 well- seasoned casks of various sizes. A prime dairy cow, useful poney, rick of bay, cart, set of geering, hurdles, ladders, wheelbarrows, gar- den- roll, cucumber- frame, and a variety of fanning antl garden tools. Catalogues may be had a week previous to the sale, at the Hop- pole, Worcester ; Feathers, Ledbu- ry : King's Head, Glocester; White Lion, Upton ; at the place of sale ; and of the Auctioneers. Tewkesbury. Prime Dairy Cuivs, Hones, Implements, H'O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by 1 MR. WANE. On Thursday, the 2lst day of March 1811 ;— All the LIVE AND DEAD FARMING STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, capital Dairy Utensils, § c. Of Airs. Humphreys, at Clay Hill Farm, in tiie parish of Lechlade, Glocestershire, who is retiring from bu- siness; consisting of 17 useful dairy cows and heifers, with calves, or to calve ; tat cow, a two- yenr- old He- refordshire bull, sow with pigs, six cart - horses and mares, lady's nag remarkably temperate. Six years old ; waggons, carts, ploughs, harrows, drags, capi- tal oak roll, machine van ( nearly new), harness, hur- dles, sheep- racks, excellent large stone water- trough, new barrel churn, three good milk leads, cheese- cowls, double cheese press complete, large milk- kettle, buc- kets, some large seasoned beer casks, with variety of other articles. ( j^ y' Sale to commence punctually at 11 o'clock, the whole being intended to be sold in one day. N. B. Catalogues may be procured at the Fleece Inn, Cirencester; Swan, Bibury; Bull, Bnrford; Crown, Lechlade; Bell, Faringdon; King and Queen, Highworth; and ofthe Auctioneer, at Fairford. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv Mr. W AXE, On Friday, the 22d of March. 1811;— The Household Goods, and other Effects, of Mr. Jenner Lane, at Maisey- IIampton, Glocester- shire, who is removing from the said place ; com- prising bedsteads, with crimson and yellow worsted furnitures,' flock beds, counterpanes, coverlids, and blankets, / dressing- tables, swing- glasses, mahogany chairs stnf ffed seats, remarkably stout made, dining, tea, Pembroke, and other tables; capital mahogany side- board, three fowling pieces, pisto's, large linen chests, walnut- tree bureau, clock and case, grates, fire- irons, pots, kettles, pewter, brass, and tin articles; several lots of fire- wood, leaf- van, corn- screen, bushel, sieves, stone water- troughs, with a great variety of other useful articles. Sale to commence punctually at 11 o'clock, the whole being intended to be sold in one day. Catalogues may be procured at. any of the principal Inns in the neighbourhood. GLOCESTERSHIRE. A very desirable Estate, in Lots. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by Mr. WHITE, At the Angel Inn, in Colford, on Friday, the 22d of March inst. at four o'clock 111 the afternoon, agreeably to conditions that will then be produced:— LOT 1. A substantial Barn, Beast- house, Fold, and FOUR PIECES of excellent ARABLE LAND, containing about - 14 acres; together with aboutTWO ACRES of COPPICE WOOD. LOT 2. A substantial and convenient STONE- BUILT HOUSE, large walled Garden, Barn, Stable, Beast- house, Granary, and other useful Out- build- ings, in good repair; and sundry Inclosures of rich ARABLE, MEADOW, PASTURE, and OR- CHARDING, containing about 40 acres, 20 whereof are Water- meadow, of the very first quality. LOT 3. THREE PIECES of prime ARABLE LAND, containing about 24 actes, and a COPPICE WOOD, ten1 acres, with a great number of fine thriv- ing young OAKS growing therein. The above Lahds are of very superior qualities, and in a high state of cultivation, having been many years in the occupation of the Proprietor, are situate at Stow, in the parish of St. Briiivels, distantseven miles from Chepstow, six from Monmouth, three from Col- ford, and about one from the navigable River Wye. Lor 4. A Cottage, Garden, Orchard, and small Coppice, in the occupation of Rd. Price, a yearly te- nant, situate near the other lots. LOT 5. Two Tenements, antl Gardens, situate in the parish of Clearwell, iu the occupation of James Rudge, and John Wilmot, yearly tenants. Mr. John Howell, the proprietor, will shew the property ; of whom any fnrthi rparticulars may be had, or of the Auctioneer, Colfonl. N. B. Immediate possession may be had of the three first Lots. GLOUCESTERSHIRE, rpo be SOLD by AUCTION, on Monday, the 1st JL day of April next, at the. White Horse Inn, in the townofMiTCHELbEANjin the county of Glocester, between the hoars of three and five in the afternoon, ( unless disposed of in the mean time by Private Con- tract, of which notice will be given in the Glocester Herald the 30th March instant:)— All that / revy desirable Fn ehold Messuage, Consisting of a good parlour, small ditto, good kit- chen, two chambers and garrets, day house, antl cel- lar, with a good mill- house and cyder- mill, barn, three- stall stable, sheep's- cot, sheds, and other necessary buildings; good fold, with a spring of water running through it; a pleasure garden, planted with choice fruit- trees, and two kitchen gardens; together with about SEVENTEEN ACRES of exceedingly RICH MEA- DOW L4ND, which may be occasionally flooded, and about nine acres of PLOUGHED LAND, sonie of which would make good meadow land ; the greatest part is well stocked with the best sorts of Fruit- Trees, now in their prime, and capable of making one hun- dred hogsheads of cider in a season, and very apt to bear fruit, the situation being very good, and a regu- lar succession of fruit- tree's having been planted for ten years past, and no expences have been spared to graft them with great variety, and. of the best sorts. The premises are well supplied with water, and several ponds have been lately made, and a trout stream rims through nearly the middle of the lands, nearly sur- rounded by the turnpike road leading from tiie town of Mitcheldean to Glocester, distant from the former about two miles, and the latter about nine ; situate in LONOJIOPE, where parish taxes arc very reasonable, and where coal and materials of all descriptions for building may be had at a reasonable expence. ' Hie lanu- tax is redeemed. It < vas lately the residence of the proprietor, w ho spared no expence tor its improve- ment for ten years last past; subject to a strict iease, ( tnc rent being equal to 1 lOi. 5s. yearly,) and to such conditions as shall be then produced. Foi further particulars, and to treat for the same by pri- vate contract, apply to Mr. Thomas Bayly. Attorney- at- i » . w, Chepstow. Monmouthshire, the proprietor; if by letter, post paid, will be duly attended to. VALUABLE FARMING STOCK, Dairi/ Utensils, fyc. Sc. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv Mr. IVIHTFy On Tuesday, the 26th day of March, 1811, and the following days;— The entire LIVE S TOCK, Consisting of Cows, Oxen, Horses, Sheep, P: gs, Farm, ing Implements, Dairy Utensils, and part of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, & c. at the Grange F: irm, iu the parish ot Westbury- upon- Severn, in the county of Glocestcr, the property of Mrs. MARK BIRT, who is going to leave the Farm : Comprising thirteen very useful elairy cows, with calves, or to calve; two fat cows, two three- vcar- old heiters in- calf, fourtwo- year- olil heifers, six three- year- old steers, six two- year- old ditto, eight yearling beasts, eight capital working oxen ; six useful cart horses, one nag horse; 80 ewes and lambs, and to yean; two rams, 25 wether sheep, 55 yearling sheep, crossed with the R\ eland breed; nine capital store pigs, one sow in- rig ; two broad- wheel waggons, two narrow ditto, two broad- wheel ox- wains, one broad- wheel cart, one roller, three pair of harrows, one drag, four ploughs, five sets of long gcers, two sets of thiller's ditto, ox- yokes and chains, all in good condition; 15 cow cribs, one rick of clover, a quantity of hay, a num- ber of excellent casks well bound, and several other articles, which will be expressed in catalogues previous to the sale. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Capital Navy and other Timber. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by MICHAEL DA ITS, At the Beaufort Arms Inn, Chepstow, on Saturday, the 30th day of March, 1811, between the hours of three and five in the afternoon, subject to conditions then to be produced;— LOT 1. One hundred and eighty MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, standing on Llanpeell Farm, in the parish of Wolvesnewton, about five miles from the seaport town of Chepstow, numbered progressively from I to 180. The above lot is very prime Timber, of large di- mensions, and lit for almost any naval purpose. LOT 2. One hundred MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, standing on the Glinn Farm, and on lands adjoining, in the parish of Newchurch East, numbered progressively from 1 to 100 ; within four miles of the seaport town of Chepstow. LOT 3. Three hundred MAIDEN OAK TIMBER TREES, standing near ljrockwear, iu the county of Glocester, close to the navigable river Wye, at the above place. These last lots are of sound growth, and well worth the attention of merchants in general. Mr. Clement Powell, of Llanpeell aforesaid, will shew Lot 1; Mr. John Jones, Woodward, Chepstow Park, Lot 2; Isaac EUaway, Woodward, Tiutern, will shew Lot 3. For further particulars, apply to the Auctioneer, Usk. - GLOCESTERSHIRE. CAPITAL Farming Stock, at Hawling Lodge Farm, Eire miles from fVinchcombe, seven from Slow, and ten from Cueltcnham. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by r. ACOCK, O11 the Premises, on Monday, the 1st of April, 1811;— All the valuable Live Slock, the property of Mr. Cook, who is leaving the Farm : comprising 137 ewes .: • theaves, in ) can or with iambs, 136 ewe and wether tegs, 28fatshearhogs, and 10 1 ems; 11 useful dairy cows and neifers, in calf or with eaiv.- s, yoke working oxen, three 3- year- old ditto, eight 2- year- old heifers and steers, seven yearlings; six store pigs, antl one sow and pigs. %* The dale to begin at eleven o'clock. - Catalogues may be had at the usual places iu due time. AN EXCELLENT SHEEP WALK. T" 0 be LET, large Tract of Land, ci-. IL.- a PRIOR's MEENE, consisting of upward* ol Two Hundred Acres, lying together within a ri; u- fence of Stone- Wall, and situate iu the Tithing Au. F. Bt tiTON-, near the Village of Bream, in the county of Glocester. T - is Land has many advantages for a SHEF. P WALK, it being in one extensive Iuclojure, lying remarkably dry and healthy, and having a constant supply of fresh Spring U ate.-.— It is well worth the • attention of any person having a number of Sheep or young Cattle. For a view of the land, apply to Job Woodman, at the Warren House adjoining thereto; and for other particulars, to Mr. Olive, Solicitor, Newnham. GLOCESTERSHIRE. C TO be SOLD by AUCTION, 011 Tuesday, the 19th elay of March. 1811 ; All the valuably LIVE STOCK, DAIRY UTENSILS, Some Household, furniture, and fiber Ejects, Of Messrs. Win. and James Trctiiian, ( who are leaving the Farm,) at the Atmsbury, near the town and in the parish of Wiiichc. d) rit>, within six miles nf Cheltenham, 16 ol' GlocVsfer, 11' ofTewkesburv. l4. of Evesham, and It of'StoW. The Live Stock consists of I< 5 dairy cows, and S three- vear- old heifers, caWed- ano to - calve, all of Mr. Fowler's breed; 1 threc- year- nill bull, of Mr. Win. Rogers's breed; and Km" ewes 1 and theaves qf the Cotsvvoldmid Leicester breed. The sale will begin precisely at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. GLOCESTERSIIIRE. nro be SOLD by AUCTION, on Thursday and A Friday, the 28 th and 29 th days of March, iSil, beginning each morning at eleven o'clock;— ALL THE VALUABLE" I. ipc Stock and Jmplemcnts of Husbandry, Of Mr. W111. Rogers, ( who is leaving the Farm;) at CORNDEAN, near the town and in the parish of Winchcomb, within 5 miles of Cheltenham, 15 of Glocester, 10 of Tewkesbury, and ll of Evesham. The Live Stoek consists of 260 fat sheep, 20 elairy cows, calved or to calve; 8 three- year- old heifers, 9 two- yean-' old ditto, 20 cow-; yearlings, 1 capital well- bred bull by a son of Snltau, I two- year- old bull by ditto, 9 yearling bulls by ditto, 10 useful draught horses, and 1' rag. The Implements of Husbandry comprise 4 stout narrow- wheeled waggons, 2 broad- wheeled carts, 1 narrow- wheeled ditto, geering for 12 bouts, and various other articles in husbandry. N. B. The cow- kind descended from Mr. Fowler's breed, and are well worth the attention of the public, A person will attend with a cold collation, and great care will be taken of Gentlemen's Horses. CAPITAL STOCK. T'O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by JL THOS. J ARRET!, On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 2Gth and 27th days of March, 1811, on. the premises of Mr. Win. Jack- sons, of Laverton, near Broadway, in tlie county nf Glocester, who is leaving his farm;— All the' capital LIVE AND DEAD STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Hairy Utensils, and part of the Household Furniture, > Consisting of fifteen capital dairy cnws iu- calf, five cart horses, six sets of geets, two na:- row- wheel wag- gons, two ditto carts;, five pair of harrows, barley roll, two staddles, quantity of bags, six dozen oflnirdi. es, sheaf- pike and rakes, winnowing fail, and variety of implements, dairy and brewing utensils, with a quan- tity of well- seasoned casks. The live stock will be sold the first day. The sale to begin at ten o'clock 111 the morning. A person will attend with refreshments for the com- pany. Further particulars may be had, by applying to the Auctioneer, in Evesham. CAPITAL STOCK. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by THOS. JARRE! T, ' On Wednesday antl Thursday, the 3rtl and 4th days ot April, 1811, on the premises of Mr. Moselv, ' f Donington, near Bidford, in the county of Wai- vick, who is leavinghis farm;— All the LIVE AND DEAD STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Dairy Utensils, and part of the Household Furniture, § c. Consisting of nine capital dairy cows in- calf, eight ca- pital cart horses, eight sets of geers, two bows and traces, stx head- stalls, three narrow- wheel wag gons, three broad- wheel carts, two pair of harrows, three ploughs, two barley rolls, three nine stone stail- dles with timber, winnpwiug fan, five dozen of bags, quantity of hurdles, bean- mill, and a rick of well- ended hay, a variety of implements^ dairy and brew- ing u tensils, and quantity of well- seasoned casks. 1 he sale to begin at ten o'clock each morning. The stock and implements will be sold the first elay. Further particulars may be had, by applying to the Auctioneer Evesham. CAPITAL FARMING STOCK. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by J. AGG, On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 2d and 3d days of April, 1811, 011 the premises of Mr. A. Hathaway, ef Swell- Wold, near Stow in- the- Wold, Glocestershire, ( who is leaving tiie Farm):— All the LIVE STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, AC. Consisting of eight young cart geldings and maws, two nag horses, a poncy, five, working oxen, nine in calversand a bull, one hundred and seventeen excellent ewesand Iambs or in- lamb, thirty fat shearhogs, three rams, twenty store pigs, fourteen sides of bacon, five waggons, three carts, two rolls, one tun, ploughs, drags, harrows, winnowing machine^ fans and sieves, large quantity of hurdles, sheep- racks, and cow- cribs, seven stone sladdles and timber, ten sets orders, live on.,* , i., f„. dairy and brcwtnguteii- sils, casks, a I cnerifle filtering st. n. o, and a nuantitv of useful HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, wtLbwill be particularised in Catalogues, to be had in duetnaeat the principal Inns inStow, Morton- in- Marsh, HJwihrd, at the Place of Sale, and of the Auctioneer, EVeslain. * tt The sale to begin at 10 o'clock each morning. A Person will attend with a Collation for tfie Company. SALE AT PRESTON- COURT, Within three miles of Ledbury, inthe county of Hereford. HPO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv 1 CHARLES SHARE, On Friday and Saturday, the 22nd and 23d days of March, 18I1;— All that much- admired and celebrated LIVE STOCK, OF TIIK GENUINE HEREFORDSHIRE BREED, the property of Mr. CIIARI. ES WOOD, of Preston- Court; comprising 4 feeding oxen 6 years old, 38 work- ing oxen and steels, 25 very choice cows and calves, 1 fat cow, 5 two- year- old heifers, 4 yearling heifers, 1 very capital four- year- old bull, and a fine yearling bull.— This Stock of Cattle will be found worthy the attention of the public, being one of the best ever of- fered for sale; for beauty autl symmetry, none can ex- ceed them in the county of Hereford. The Horses consist of 7 very stout, young and heal, thy cart geldings, and 9 suits of geering; t blood mare 5 years old, 1 very useful hackney gelding 4 years old, an excellent poney six years old, i blood brood mare with a filley by Ratler, 2 blood brood mares in- i'oal by Sublimate, 1 yearling colt by Ratler and two yearling fillies by the same horse; 186 store sheep of tiie Rye- land breed, and 30 good store pigs; with about 800 bushels of wheat thrashed and unthrashed, and 400 bushels of beans. Upwards uf lub seasoned cider hogs- heads in excellent repair, with various implements of husbandry, dairy utensils, antl other effects, which will be particularised iu catalogues to be had in due time at theHotel, Hereford; King's Head, Glocester ; Unicorn, Worcestfr : Feathers Inn, Ledbury; King's Head, Ross; Lion, Upton; and other principal Inns in the towns adjacent. The sale will commence each morning precisely at ten o'clock. All the cattle and horses to be sold the first day; the sheep, jugs, and dead stock, on the second day. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, THURSDAY, MAR. 14. PRICE OF STOCKS THIS DAY. 5 per Cent. Cons, money, 6SJ J— tor account, 65 jj. Navy .") per Cent. 97J— Omnium 5J tlis. IIeduced 4 per Cent. — Ex. Bills 8s. to lis. prem.— Bonds 25s. prem. THE KING. rT", HE following are the bulletins issued from Wind- JL sor Castle, of bis Majesty's beaitli, since our last *.— . March ( 5.— His Majesty continues in tbe same state in which lie was yesterday. March 9.— His Majesty has made considerable pro- gress in his recovery, and is going on favourably. March 10.— His Majesty goes on well. Mareli 11.— His Majesty is much tbe same as he • vvason Sunday. The following notification was also issued:—" The bulletins wilt in future be exhibited on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Sundays." March 14.— His Majesty continues nearly in the r. mestate in which lie has been during tbe last few days. Sir James Saumarcz is about to take the command of the Baltic fleet, which is to consist, it is said, of 25 sail of the line.— Sir James is now in London, prepar- ing for his command, and the fleet will be sent as soon as possible. Rccfnt advices from the North have rendered dispatch indispensably necessary. Every arrival from the North of Europe speaks of tiic probability of an immediate rupture between Rus- sia and France. If we may believe the private letters from Hamburgh of the 2d, which arrived by the He- ligoland mails this morning, a large body of French troops are actually arrived on the Prussian frontiers. The troops at Hamburgh and the neighbouring towns have suddenly received orders to march into the inte- rior of Germany: they are destined to follow those already on the Prussian frontier. Meanwhile the Emperor Alexander, aware of the designs of Bona- parte, is accelerating his negotiations with the Porte. A letter from Memel, dated February 1, says, " In regard to trade, the Russian Government has lately become more lenient, and the vessels with Swedish and American papers have at last been declared free, — Hemp is got up, in expectation of orders from England. Should yonr Government, however, re- fuse granting lieenccs for tbe importation of Russian articles, the consequences will prove very fatal to Russia, and might produce a change in the politics of that country in fai our of England. The price of hemp in Riga is 21 silver roubles pel- 8lb. The Al- bert's dollars have been called in, and the silver roubles have been issued all over Russia." Government have received advices that Massena's army numbers now, from its reinforcements, full 80,000 effective men. The only article deserving of particular notice in the jast French papers, is a decree of the 23d ult. directing that the prisoners of war shall be organized into 30 battalions, namely, 15 for labouring oil forti- fications, and 15 for working on bridges and roads. Every battalion to be composed of 400 prisoners, commanded by a French officer, and 12 sub- officers. The prisoners tobe paid by the day, measure, or task, the same as other workmen. The expence of their food, clothing, fuel, lodging, and medical atten- dance on the sick, , o be deducted from tlieir pay, and the rest to be placed at their disposal as pocket money. A private letter from Vienna, received by the last Anholt mail, states, that the Emperor of Austria liad proclaimed himself King of Dahnatia, pursuant to an arrangement between him and his son- in- law Napoleon. It is added, that this circumstance had pro- duced a considerable sensation at Vienna, wliero an approaching war with Russia was very generally ap- pro hcudfd. The Special Court at Maycnce lias condemned two individuals to tour years punishment in irons, and to be marked with the letter F, for having committed many falsities and cheats in regard to the conscription. ( Mocester, SATURDAY, MARCH 10. PiiF. FIIMIENTS.— The Rev. Dr. Heming has been instituted bv tbe Bishop of Winchester, to the vicar- age of North ami Smith Hayling, Hants, on the pre- s illation of Ins Grace the Duke- of Norfolk.— The Rev. H. Barry Domville has been instituted by the L i d Bishop of Worcester to the rectory of Leigh, on the presentation ofthe Right Hon. Lord Somers, vacant !> y the death of the Rev. Dr. Nash, late rector thereof.— The Rev. R. P. Packwood, A. M. has been institued to the vicarage of St. Mary, Warwick, v icant by the death of Marmaduke Matthews, Clerk, tiie iast incumbent. On Tuesday last was married, in Cheltenham, J. W. Paxton, Esq. to Frances, second daughter of the late W. Patrickson, Esq. On Monday' last was married, at King Stanley, Mr. Peglar, grazier and butcher, to Miss Temperance Harris. Ou Thursday last died, at Chambers Court, ill the parish" of Longilon, Worcestershire, John Stone. Esq. lor many years well known as aneniinent land valuer. On Saturday last, in the 89th year ofhisagc, died, at Adsett, near Westbuiy- npon- Sovcrn, in this coun- ty, John Boughton, Esq. a gentleman highly esteemed by his numerous friends and acquaintance. On the 30th of December died, at Jamaica, after three days'illness, Mrs. Wintlc, wife to James Win- tie, Esq " of Spanish Town, in that island; and on the 30th of January died, after only five days' illness, Sarah, their daughter, aged eleven years. On Sunday last died, after a lingering illness, which she bore niost exemplarily, Miss Wiiitle, daughter of Mrs. Wiiitle, of the Eastgate- street, in this city. A few days since died, after a very short illness, Mrs. Lane, wife of Mr. Lane, cabinet- maker, of tliis city. Friday died, at Broomwell house, near Bristol, in liis Oflth year, in the full possession of his vigorous faculties, the Right Hon. John ( the eighth") Lord Col ville, of Culross, in Scotland. His early life was past iu active military duty; lie was of the expedition Sgaiust Cartliagena in 1740, when bis father com- manded a regiment, and where lie lost his life. He was at the battle of Kontcnoy in 1745, of Culloden in 1716, and of Lafeldt, in 1747 ; and in 1761, he ac- companied his regiment ( the Scotch Ftisileers) to the. siege of Belleisle ; on the peace of 1763, he quitted the army, after 24 years service, and retired to tlie privacy of domestic life; where, in the exercise of all the social virtues, he attached to liitu the aftectiors of his family, and has endeared bis memory to Ins surviving friends. The title devolves upon his eldest son, John, a captain in the royal navy. At a meeting of noblemen and gentlemen of the county, held at the Infirmary, on Wednesday hist, to take into consideration the expedi » iicy of building an Asylum for Lunatics, upwards of H'. OOl. were subscrib- ed towards earning the proposed measure into effect. The Duke of Beaufort, Lord E. Somerset, Lord Aps- Jey, the Hon. John Dutton, Mr B, W. Guise, Bart. . Sir W. Hicks, Bart and Col. Kir. gseote, were among the subscribers. In the House of Lords on Monday night, the fur- ther discussion upon the Berkeley Peiragc was post- poned to Ihe lir- t Thursday after the recess. We understand the Solicitor- General has appointed Sir. Whitcombe, ofScrjcant's- Inn, Fleet- street, Lon- don, and Mr. Griffith, of thiscity, solicitors, lo con- duct the case and protect the rights and interest of the sons of the late Earl of Berkeley who were born subsequent to the Kith May, 1796. The Lord Chancellor lias appointed John Dickens, of the city of Worcester, Gent, to be a Master Extra- ordinary iu the Higl| Court of Chwccry. The inhumanity of Bonaparte, in refusing permis- sion to the British Government in any way to provide tor the necessities of our unfortunate countrymen, prisoners in liis hands, renders private assistance ab- solutely necessary ; for the want of" which, thousands of our brave fellows arc now lingering in the various depots in France, in want of the common necessaries of life. It behoves us, then, as christians, to afford every possible aid for their relief; aud we trust that 011 this occasion our appeal in their behalf will not be vain. On Monday sc'nnight, while Mr. Dowle, jun. son of Mr. Dowle, of Oxeuball, in this county, was out shooting, ill passing through a hedge, with the butt end of his gun advanced before him, something caught the trigger, when the piece exploded, and the whole ofthe charge entered his breast, some of it passing through the back part of his shoulder. Although so dreadfully injured, he contrived to walk home, where surgical assistance was procured, and lie underwent a very painful operation for the extraction of the shot. VS e are happy to say be is in a fair way of recovery. On Wednesday night three fellows broke open the house of Mr. John Walker, taylor, of Kinsbain, near Tewkesbury, and stole woollen drapery goods and other articles to the amount of nearly 501. The noise the robbers made alarmed Walker, who went to as- certain the cause ; when tliey treated liiin with great barbarity, by beating him about the head, See. They bail all blackened faces, and have hitherto eluded dis- covery. The Royal Assent has been given to an Act for inclosing tlie commons and waste grounds in the pa- rishes of Brilley, Eardislcy, and Huntington, in the county of Hereford. In compliance with the request of the Magistrates of Ross, we insert the following statement:—" Tho- mas Partridge and James Biscoe, bakers, Ross, were convicted before the Magistrate there, on Friday last, for making bread contrary to the assize, and for selling it unmarked, against the statute. Strange to relate ! certain of the inhabitants, unmindful that the assize was set for the public good, have been in- judicious enough to defeat the ends of justice, by opening a subscription for payment of the mitigated penalty inflicted 1"— Hertford Journal. At Ross fair on Thursday, the shew of cattle and horses was but very indifferent, and sales dull.— Cheese sold as follows:— Best making, 75s. to tlOs.; two- meal, 60s. to 65s.; family, 50s. to 55s. pcrewt. Tew kesbury fair on Monday was tolerably well sup- plied with fat cattle, which were principally sold at high prices; there was a very - small show of horses, aud those few met but a dull sale. On Monday a private of the 86th regiment, station- ed at Tewkesbury, being rather intoxicated, walked deliberately into a meadow which was flooded, near taat town, supposing it was not very deep ; and not knowing of a brook which runs by the meadow, he unfortunately slipped in out of his depth, and perislt ed. His body was taken up about half an hour after- wards, and every means recommended by the Hu- mane Society used, but without effect. IMPORTANT DECISION.— By a late decision of the Board of Taxes, a shop w indow, or front, a glazed dojr in the centre, ( tbe whole being in one frame,) and tbe posts, or partitions between the door and the side window snot being of the breadth of twelve inches, is to be considered chargeable as one window only. FINE ARTS.—' Thelate Princess Amelia. The extra- ordinary and general respect in which that amiable Princess was and is still held, is strikingly demon- strated by the unusual demand for the beautiful por- trait of In r engraved by Agar, from a picture by Mrs. Mee, being the last for w hich her Royal Highness ever sat. All the impressions of the original plate being sold, the same able engraver has completed another, which is acknowledged by all amateurs to vttSReas a still 111— 11 e 1" 11' LTIV. , „. i liii. v, < i. I, ..... to- the likeness and general execution.— Mr. Agar, we understand, is now engaged upon aportait of bis Majesty, as a companion to that of his beloved and la- mented" daughter.— See Advertisement in our front page. GLOCESTER ASSIZES. On Saturday last the commission of assize was opened here by the Hon. Sir. Justice Lawrence; and next morning his Lordship, with Mr. Baron Graham, attended divine service at the cathedral, where au excellent sermon was delivered by the Rev. Mr. Lysons, Chaplain to the High Sheriff. On Monday morning the businezs at the Crown Bar commcnaqj,< where the following prisoners took their trials: — Jacob Clcavlcy, for breaking open the house of W. Price, at Dnntsbourn Lear ; Joseph Thomas, Robert Lane, Ann and Joseph White, and Stephen Tovey, for sheep- stealing; Francis Haves aud Thomas Dandy, for breaking open the house of Joseph Maddocks, of Churcham; and Win. Townley, for stealing wearing apparel ill a dwelling- house, were found guilty, and received sentence of death.— Elizabeth Pearce, for picking the pocket of John Dubber, of about 1301. and John Bowyer, for stealing two fat pigs; were sentenced to be transported for seven years. Sarah Leach, ( committed by the Coroner on suspicion of murder) for concealing the birth of her illegitimate child ; and John Drake,- for stealing cloth from a mill at Painswick, to be imprisoned twelve months.— Sarah Blood, for stealing a piece of cloth, & c.; Pris- eilla Ncel, for stealing a silver salt- spoon, Ac.; and • Robert Townsend and Issac Dibble, for stealing hay, to be imprisoned six months.— Charles Smith, for stealing a copper fountain; and Samuel White, for stealing a basket, three months' imprisonment.— John Smith, for stealing a silk bonnet; and George West- bury, for stealing bacon, one month's imprisonment. Sarah Kemp, and Aaron Farmer, for assaults, were fined Is. each and discharged.— William Brewer, James Hawkins, Wm. Bennett, Auguste Legcndre, Samuel Cullis, John Coates, Robert Jcfferis, and Hannah Herberts, were found not guilty.— And against Daniel Prewett, John Hityward, Charles Cartwright, John French, Judith Wathcn, and Jane Pearce, no bills were found. Of the prisoners in the city calendar, Ann Bayley, for stealing two pieces of cotton in the shop of Mr. Grafton, mercer, received sentence of death : Jere- miah Hockeil, for stealing a watch; James Mayo, ( only twelve years of age,) for stealing two knives from the shop of Mrs. Bowden ; and William Hen- derson, for stealing wearing apparel, to be imprison- ed twelve months: William Damieey, for stealing lead, & c. six months: John Mealing was found not guilty : and against Sarah Hiscoeks, and John Neal, no bills were found. The capital convicts were all reprieved before the Judges left the town; except Towhtey, who was or- dredtbr execution. A t the Nisi Prins Bar there were 32 causcsentered for trial, among which were the following:— On Wednesday came on to be heard, before Mr. Justice Lawrence aiula special jury, a cause upon the validity of the will of Mr. Hurst, late of Broom- Court, in Warwickshire. The point contested was the sanity ofthe testator. Mr. Wilcox, who married his daughter and only child, was the plaintiff; and a brother of the deceased was the defendant. As to the, sanity ofthe testator there was nothing adduced which could impeach it; or the preference of a brother to'a child, connected with any facts of incompetency, would not have been urged in vain, although the effect of that circumstance was in a degree diminished, the daughter having no family, having had an advance upon her marriage, and being entitled to a property after her mother's death, besides being married to a man of opnlence. The Court was crowded at an ear- ly hour, Mr. Sergeant Best being specially retained on the part of tbe plaintiff. In causes of this kind there is but little interesting except, the eloquence of the advocates, who have a w ide field to display their powers; and in the present instance tl e public were amply repaid for tbe inconveniences of a crowded court. THE efforts of tlieleamed Sergeant shewed how far ingenuity and eloquence, even in a weak cause, can be carried to dazzle and deceive the mind ; whilst on the other side the abilities of Mr. DaUnccy, in support of the will, were equally conspicuous in clearing away all the illusions ofthe learned Sergeant, by enforcing, with his peculiar energy and perspicuity, the strong facts of the case, and by availing himself, in his turn, of all the advantages of eloquence to secure tlie pas- sions as well as the judgment of the mind. After Mr. Daunccy's reply, which lasted nearly two hours, and a recapitulation of the evidence by the Judge, the Jury, without hesitation, gave in their verdict con- firming the will. Au ejectment cause was tried at these assizes, where- in Mr. Coleman, a respectable innkeeper of this city, was plaintiff; and Mr. Clark, defendant; when a verdict was given for the plaintiff, subject to the de- cision of Rd. Donovan, Esq. The counsel for plain- tiff were, Mr. Jcrvis and Mr. Taunton ; Sir. Yeatcs, attorney. Mr. Dauneey and Mr. Abbot, for defen- dant; Mr. Ward, attorney. At these assizes a cause was tried, wherein C. B. Trye, Esq. was plaintiff, and Mr. John Linton, de- fendant. The action was brought against Mr. Linton for a tresspass, in wheeling barrows over the spot of ground before Mr. Trve's house, to convey bricks, & c. into a garden, called the Bell Garden, near Con- stitution walk, in the possession of Mr. Linton ; and this tresspass lie attempted to justify, contending that previous to and in the year 1777, a right of car- riage way existed from the Sontbgate- street through the White Friars into such garden, with liberty in re- turning to pass over tbe land now in Mr. l'rye's occu- pation. After a short examination of witnesses on both sides, in which the defendant completely failed in the establishment of his claim, the learfied Judge directed a verdict for the plaintiff. THE EAR I, OF BERKELEY'S HOUNDS, Throw » ff Monday, March 18, at Dowdeswell Wood. I, ORD FOLEY'S HOUNDS Meet on Monday, March 18th, at Bow Wood. Thursday, the 21st, at Abberley Hills. Saturday, the 23d, at Goose Hill. KLOCEST. ER INFIRMARY, Number of Patients in the house. Men, - 66 Beds, - 75 Women, - 38 , -- 45 WANTED, an APPRENTICE to a PLUM- BER, GLAZIER, and PAINTER. For further particulars, inquire of John Canter, Plumber, • ic. at Cirencester. CITY OF GLOCESTER, MARCH 8, 1811. I^ RANGES IIUTCHINGS, Widow of JOHN . HUTCHLNFIS, late of this City, Chcesefactor, de- ceased, returns her best thanks ami acknowledgments to the Friends of her late Husband, and to t. lie Public in general, for the great encouragement which he re- ceived from them iu tbe line of his business for more than two and twenty years last past ; and begs leave to inform those friends in particular, and the public iu general, that she intends carrying on the same busi- ness for the benefit of her Infant Children, and hopes for a continuance, of that patronage and those favours which her late Husband experienced from them in the Trade. All Persons who have any Claim or Demand upon the Estate and Effects of her late Husband, are hereby requested to transmit, or deliver, Particulars thereof forthwith to her, in order that they may be adjusted and discharged ;— and all those Persons who stand in- debted to his Estate, are requested forthwith to pay the amount thereof to her. ns the. Executrix of liis will. GLOCESTER AND BRISTOL SEVERN CONVEYANCE. WILLIAM WATTS, having been solicited by numerous Friends to embark in the CARRY- ING BUSINESS to and from GLOCESTER and BRIS- TOL, begs leave respectfully to inform the Trade ill ge- neral of the City of Glocester and its Vicinity, that he lias established regular SPRING and NEAP'TROWS for the Conveyance of Goods to and from the above Places; and as be is determined personally to attend to the Concern, and pay particular Regard to tbe im- mediate forwarding of all Goods entrusted to his Care, and, furthermore, to be regular, aud moderate in his Charge, hopes to meet with that Encouragement and Support his Assiduity aud Attention may deserve. Those Friends who wish to favour him with their Support, are particularly requested to say in their Orders " PER WATTS'S TROW. Glocester, March 1, 1811. To the Nobility and Gentry, IN THE Vicinity of CHELTENHAM and GLOCESTER. My Lords and Gentlemen, HAVING determined, at the instance of several respectable Friends, to establish myself in this town, as a VETERINARY SURGEON, I beg leave respectfully to solicit your patronage and favours, confidently trusting, that sixteen years practice, un- der the professional education of Mr. Professor Cole- man, will enable me to render that general satisfaction I shall feel it my first duty to afford. With the greatest respect, I remain, My Lords anil Gentlemen, Your most obedient Servant, GEO. MORRIS, Veterinary Surgeon. Sydney Cottage, Cheltenham, March 14,1311. SWEDISH SOAP: ~ MILFORD- HAVF. N, SOUTH WALES. THIS NEW SOAP will be found beyond all comparison the best preparation known for the MILLING, & c. 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 bv the current value of Londo) Curd Soap, it bearing the same price. ( Cjp Orders for any quantity not less than a Chest in post- paid Letters ( enclosingRemittauces m Bankers' Paper, or they will not be attended to,) addressed to the sole Manufacturers, " THE MII. FIIIUI- HAVHN SOAP AND ALKALI COMPANY," Pembroke, will be executed within three weeks' notice, and delivered free of expence at any of the principal ports in the united kingdom. V NO CREDIT WHATEVER. STOLEN or STRAYED, ( but supposed to be stolen) out of the Yard at the New Barn, at Soiithwick, in the pal ish of Tewkesbury, on Monday n glit, or Tuesday morning, the lltli, or 12th of March, 1811, A LIGHT BROWN HORSE, Of the Nag kind, rising five years old, about fourteen hands and a half high, has a star iu tbe forehead, a white snip upon the nose, a amall bit of white on one foot behind, a sand crack upon each of the fore feet, and when lost had two bar- shoes oil before; the pro- perty of Mr. Walter Buckle, of Deerhurst Walton.— Also,- A LIGHT BROWN MARE, Of the Blood kind, five years old, about fifteen hands and half an inch high, rather loose grown about the hips, and had two shoes on when lost, one of them a bar- shoe; the property of Mr, James Tovey, ofDeer- hurst Walton. If Strayed, whoever lias found them, and will restore them to the Owners, shall be handsomely rewarded for their trouble, anil all reasonable ex- pellees paid; but if Stolen, a Reward of FIVE GUINEAS will be given for each, on Conviction of tiie Offender or Offenders, by applying fo the Owners ns aforesaid/ Mir. ITIA NOTICE. MILITIA OFFICE, 10, CORN- STREET, For the City of Bristol, and Counties of Glocester, Somerset, Devon, Wilts, Berks, Oxf » ril, Worcester, Hereford, and all Wales. Messrs. TUFFilN and PUGH, Bankers, Bristol, Treasurers. Mr. JOHN HELPS, 10, Corn- street, Bristol, Secretary. THOSE Subscribers who have been Ballotted and Enrolled, or found a Substitute, or paid the Fine, are requested to transmit their discharge ; or if serving, the Commanding Officer's Certificate of the same, FREE OF EXPENCE. to the Secretary, within fifteen days from the date hereof, agreeably to the ftnlcs of the Society, otherwise tlieir claims will not be allowed. Bristol, 10, Corn- street, March 7, 1811. To Fishermen, Watermen, and others, on the River Severn. TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD. LATE on THURSDAY EVENING last, an ELDERLY GENTLEMAN, whilst on his way lioriic, is supposed to have mistook his road, ow- ing to the darkness of the night, and to have fallen into the River Severn, off the Quay, at Worcester, and has not since been heard of.— He hadou a blue coat, with giit buttons, a drab coloured great coat, with velvet collar, and long leather gaiters; in hisside coat pocket, a red leather pocket book, iu which liis name is print- ed, and which contains souif papers of no use but to his filthily j also, a Silver watch, w ith gold chain and seals. If any person or persons shall discover the body, and will give immediate notice thereof to MR. JOHN AL- LEN, Solicitor, Sidtmry, Worcester, he or they shall receive a leward of TWENTY GUINEAS, and also any reasonable expences which may be incurred in giving the information. Worcester, Feb.- Sji, 181). - _ ALL Persons who stand indebted to the Estate and Effects of WILLIAM ROBERTS, late of Ashe. lwortb, Gentleman, deceased, are hereby re- quested to pay the same immediately, to Mr. Gardner, Solicitor, Glocester, whois duly authorised to receive the same; and all persons who have any Claim or Demands on the Estateand Effects of tiie said deceas- ed, are requested to send, tlieir accounts immediately to the said Mr. Gardner, in order that they may be adjusted and discharged, GILES ROBERTS, Administrator of the said deceased. Ashehvorth, Feb 13, 1811. HPHE Commissioners in a Commission ofBank- JL rupt beat ing date the 21st day of February now lust past, awarded and issued forth against WILLIAM HARRY, late of Ihe parish of Weston, in the county of Hereford, Dealer in Cattle, Dealer and Chapyi& n intend to meet on the 28th day of Mareli instant, at eleven o'clock in the foijpi. pon, at the King's Head Inn, hi the town of Ross, in the county of Hereford, ( by adjournment from the 5th a. iv of March instant,) in order lo proceed in the choice of Assignees of the said Bankrupt's Estate and Effects, a, id for the proof of Debts. And the said Commissioners also intend to meet on Monday, the loth day of Api. il next, at the place aforesaid, at eleven o'clock iu the forenoon, when and where the Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to pr dis- sent from the allowance of liis cert ficate. —, Genteel Residence to be Li t. TO be LET, and entered upon at Michaclmas next, a roomy and convenient DWEI. LING- HOUSE, with every necessary Office, good Wallevi Garden, well planted, sitnaft in the Long Street, in the Town of DtJltSLEY, now in tlie occupation e Miss Jane Adey, and before her, of the Proprietor, Mr, Bloxsome, The several grates, furnaces, boilers, See. remain as standards. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Bloxsome, Solicitor^ Diirsley. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Fhcce Inn, ill Glocester, on Tuesday, the 19th day of March, 1811, at four o'clock iu the afternoon, by or- der ofthe assignees of John Stroud, a Bankrupt :— Lor I. The UNDIVIDED MOIETY or HALF PART of Three FREEHOLD MESSUAGES or DWELLING- HOUSES, with their Appurtenances, situate in Archdeacon- Lane, in the Parish of Saint Mafy- de- 1 ode, iu this City, and now in the several occupations of LOT 2. The CONTINGENT INTEREST ofthe Bankrupt for Life, after the decease of a Person aged about 43 years, of and ina FREEHOLD MESSU- AGE or TENEMENT, Garden, Coach- house, Sta- ble, ami Premises, at Hncclecote, near Glocester; in the occupation of Mr. Daniel Cox. LOT 3. A MOIETY of a principal Sum of 601. well secured, and payable at the decease of a Person aged 90 years. Lor 4. THREE SHARES in Hue Glocester and Berkley Canal. LOT 5. TWO SHARES of 501, each, in the Glo- cester Mill Company. Foi other particulars, apply to Messrs Wilton. MANSION, Sec. TO BE LET, IN GLOCESTEUSHIRE. TO he LET, and entered upon immediately, BIBURY- HOUSE, Sec. and about 10 acres of very productive Meadow Land, with the MANOR and FISHERY of BlBURY. The Mansion is in complete repair, and calculated for a large Family. The Offices, Gardens, Sec. are complete, and the whole is a fit residence for a Noble- man or Gentleman of distinction. More Laud may be had at Michaelmas next, if required. The House is nearly furnished, and will be let with or without the Furniture. Bibnry is 84 miles from town, ? from Cirencester, 12 from Buiford, and 4 from F'airford. The turnpike road, from Cirencester to Bnrford, goes through the village. The roads are good, the neighbourhood is very desirable, the manor is well stocked with Game, and tbe Trout Fishery of Bibnry stands almost un- rivalled, A Pack of Harriers is kept within 2 miles of Bibury, and the country is hunted by the Duke of Beaufort's Fox Honnds. For further particulars apply to Richard Carter, Esq. Foxley, near Mahnsbury; or to Mr. Pitt, of Ci- rencester. , ' lr ii . a Capital Oak and Elm Timber TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, C) r\ -. prime ELM TIMBER TREES, with - wal their Lop and Top, now standing on the Manor of Pool, near Cirencester, all marked and numbered with white paint. Also, Two Hundled and Seventy- eight OAK TIMBER TREES, standing on the aforesaid Manor; also numbersd with white paint, with their Lop, Top, and Bark. The above timber is of tbe best quality, the Elm particularly sound, lengthy; and of lalge dimensions, for the most part affording Capital keel- pieces, and Timber adapted to Canal, Wharf; and Pipe- work. The Oak will be found well worth the attention of Ship- builders and Timber- merchants. To treat for this Timber, which will be sold in two separate lots, apply to Mr. Hayward, Kimble, near Cirencester, who will shew the Timber, and produce Conditions of Contract. N. B The Thames and Severn Canal adjoins the Manor of Pool, within a mile and a half; the best markets are therefore by its llieans attainable. 1S1L MR. R. CANNING'S Bay Horse, KNOWSLEY, by 1' ARAMOND, dam by ALEXANDER, iviil over this season, for ready- money, atTWO GUINEAS and a CROWN, each Mare. He will be at the Angel Inn, in the Corn- Market, Worcester, on Fridays and Saturdays; at tbe White- Hart, Evesham, on Sundays and Mondays; at ti e Sun, Te i ki sbiiry, every other Tuesday aud Wednes- day ; at the Marquis of Graribv, Giocester, every o. lier . uesilay and Wednesdays and at the Talbot, - Upton, on Tiiurstlays, during the Season.' GLOCESTERSHIF- E. TO be LET, for the Summer, and entered on tlie 1st of April, or sooner if required,— A conveni- ent HOUSE, calculated for the residence of a genteel family, completely furnished, with a well- stocked Garden: it is situated three miles from Stroud, and a short distance from Holding's Spa. For particulars, enquire of Mr. Tanner, Builder, Soiithgate- street, Glocester; or Mr. R. Davies Leonard Stanley. TO BE SOLD bv AUCTION, by A Mr. PHILLPOTTS, On Thursday, the 21st of March, at l. assingtoh Farm, two miles from Glocestcr ;— All the remaining HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, -'. DAIRY, AND BREWINO. L'TKNSILS, of Mrs. Newman, ( who is going to leave the farm,) consisting of feather and fl ick beds, bedsteads and furniture, tables, chairs, glass, & e. copper and iron furnaces, a quantity of very good empty hoisheads, and several stone water troughs for cattle; Sec. Sec. The sale to begin at ten o'clock, 603 Capital TIMBER TREES, Viz. 460 OAKS, 83 ELMS, and 60 ASH, Now standing and growing upon HnntCourt arid Iien- i tliam Farms, in the Parish of BadgWorth, being & miles from Glocester, and 4 from Cheltenham, T\) BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by ; ; Mr. PHiLLPorrs, , . At the Lower George Inn, in the city of Glocester, on Friday the 22il day of March, 1811, at si* o'clock in the, evening, in tin1' following lots:— ON HUNT COURT FARM. •• LOT l. One hundred and twenty OAKS, No. 1 t< 5 120 inclusive. LOT 2. Fifty- five ditto, No. 121 to 175 ditto. LOT 3. Sixty- two ditto, No. 176 to 2. J7 ditto. LOT 4. .0iXty- tliree ditto, No. 238 to 3'! 0 ditto. Lor ft. Ninety ditto, No. 301 to 390 ditto. LOT 6. Sixty ASH, No. 1 to. fid ditto, LOT 7. Fifty- two ELMS, No, 1 to 52 ditto. ON BENTHAM FARM. Lot 8. Seventy Oaks, No. 1 to 70 ditto. LOT. S. Thirty- one ELMS, No. 1 to 31 ditto. Many of the above Trees are of large dimensions) ( particularly the Oak and Eim,) and ate very desira- ble for the NavV. Richard Hughes, the Woodward, at Bentham, v. ill shew the timber; and for t'urthef particulars, apply to Mr. Plnllpotts, sen. iri Glocestei". GLOCESTERSII IRE! TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION j bv & . Mr. PfUf. LPOTTS, At the King's Head Inn, Glocestef, on Saturday, tlie fourth day of A pril, 1811, at fiVe o'clock in the after- noon j— A compact and most desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, . situate at Downhatherley and Longt; lit, little mnrit t > an two miles from the city of Globes ter; Cnimsli' t » of .. FARM HOUSE, with convenient bntbi. i. dings and cottages, and several Closes of ARABLE, MEA- DOW, and PASTURE GROUND, of. the richest quality, lying i onvenient thereto, contiliiling m the whole sixty acres or thereabouts ; together also with certain pohions of DOWNTFATHERLEY W() Ol) i Tlie Whole iu the occupati; ; i of Chares BrunSdoll. as- tenant tlietCof; mulct tl Icafc, of which 12 years wil be unexpired at Mifhaelmils next. The premises are all tithe- tree, and forni one of Hie ost eligible little farms in the neigi. boitrho. 0u. A considerable part of the purchase money may re- main on mortgage of the estate, if the purchaser snail de- ire iti ' » " iie tenant will shew the premises and further artii'tuiirs may lie known. at tne offifce of Wlntcoi., be, Griffith, HtuI Phillpbtts, Glocester. O BlT SOLD BY AUCTION j by X-, REAP, Al the Talbot Inn, in the fijv of Olocestef, ou Friday* the 22d day of March, 1811, at ' clock in the afternoon, in such lots, ami sub eci to* such conditions of sale, f, S will be then proline d ; — A1 ' at MESSUAGE OR TENEMENT"', ami uarfleii thereto" ming ana beiougin . situate in tiie parish of Saint Maiy'de- Iioiie; in the citv of Gl'icester, in the occupation of John Way; and ,, by iease nude- the Dean and Chapter oi Glu e er, for the term of 30 years, Commencing at Lady- ay. 1309, at { be yearly rentcf 41. 6s. Id. lieu. of lainMa'x.- Also, all those eight several MESSUAGES of TENEMENT.--, with tht- ii- a purtenancr i, situate near the Hotpit. il of St. M rgaret's, neai tiie city) but in the county of Glofester; and In the several oc- cupations of MeSsrs. Arbery, Keh Coates, Samuel BroWn, Baylis, — HiSCoCks; l iinnard, Hatch, and Fisher; ami which are held bv lease under the Mayor . aud llurgesses of Gioceste , for tit term of31 years; coininenciiigut Michaelmas 1797. And all those five MESSUAGES ,- r TENE- MENTS, together w. tli the Garden, Stab'e; ami Malt-, bowse thereto belonging; situate in the Lower South- gdte- streel, in flic parisa of Saint Owen, in the city, of Glocester, ahd How in tiie several occupations of Messrs. Abfalmms, Townsend, Tidnraish, Claik,' H wlettj and BoWlcv, and Which are i,. Id by U; se for the remainder of a term of 999 years; 849 of Which are unexpired; and discharged lrom tiie pay- ment of land- tai. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Okey, Solici- tor, Glocester. GTOCESTER. rO be SOLD by AUCTION, bv W PEACH, On Thursday, the 2lst of March, 1811. and following days, by order of the Assignee of Win. Paget. Sadler,' a Bankrupt; at his late Dwelling- house, West, ,' e- street, in this cityAll the Slock in lrade, Glass Cases, Ciitnters, Sf Shelves., The stock Consists of new saddles, velvet cJ ... ateil and h'ighlypolfshed stirrup irons, curb ids affi-. bits, several dozen pair of highly- finished spurs, ila- d, : ig, and tandem whips; bone cloths diet brushes,' cm r and, mane combs, webbing, nails; taeksy and every other article in tiie saddlery line. The Household Furniture Comprises four- post bed- steads; with mahogany feet an- 1 pillars; witu, Man- chester stripe; and other hangings, Soiso: id beds; bedding, and mattrasses ; a full size so'-;: witi i c Hon Covei", two pah- of tic1: chintz drapery window tm tains; a handsome hall lamp, with a glass shade; tables: chairs,- drawers, and looking glasses, a good c ck ami case; kitchen requisites; brewing utensils, bafrreis, 1 smailercasks, tubs, trams, & c. & c. <'. LOCESTE RS HIKE. * Valuable Farming StoCk,, Of the Heal GLOCESI'EitSHIltE HUEELi. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bV .1 Mr. MELSOM, 011 Tuesday and Wednesday; the 26th aiid 27th days* Of March, 1811All the LIVE STOCK, HAY, Implements of Husbandry, Casks; Cider, biiiry and Brewing Utensils, Household Furniture, AND OTHER EFFECTS,. The property of Mrs. DAVIS, at her Farm; at Hemp-, stead, near the Church, within one mile of tjic city of Glocester, and nearly adjoining the Bristol Road, who is declining the Fanning Business. The Live Stock consists of eight prime dairy cows' and calves; four cows in- calf, six three- year- old hei- fers in- calf; five two- vear- old heifers in good season,' five yearling heifers, on « prime young fat tow, o , e capital two- year- old bull, and one yearling bull: sow and nine pigs; a four- year- old blacs cart mare, audit three- year- old poney. The Implements Of Husbandry and Dairy Utensils4 consist of one excellent waggon, i ne broad- wheei eai t, and one narrow- wheel ditto; sundry sets of long and thillers* geering, drays, plough, harrows, waggon nney hurdles; ladders, sheep cubs, hair cloths, barrel churn,' Halt- barrel ditto, two cheese - presses, cheese cowls; steels, vats, and other dairy utensils; several inn- bound hogsheads and cider casks; two iron furnaces,' mask tubs', casks, and other biewmg tftensrls; rf quantify of Household Furniture, kitchen grate, capita)! fowling piece, and ma'ny other articles'. Also, a sta. Ic of prime hay.— The sale to begin at eleverf fa? h morn- ing: catalogues to beiiad of tM FKO. U ' mi-: I. USIM.\ UAZI- I H . CARLTON- HOLISE, FEI1. 26. THE following A< Miesse- have boon presented to the Prince Regent; which Addresses his Royal Highness was pleased to receive very graciously. To Royal Highness the PRINCE REGENT of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. The humble and dutiful Address of the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, and other Inhabitants of the County of Giocester, assembled ni the Boothatl of the said County. We, his Majesty's most dutiful and loyal Subjects, the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy, and other Inhabitants of the County of Giocester, assembled in tiie Boethall of the said County, beg leave humbly to approach your Royal Highness with unfeigned expressions of condolence on the afflicting indisposition with which it has pleased the Almighty to visit s our Royal Father, oni most gracious Sovereign, and whu h has rendered lnni for a time incapable of personally exercising the Royal Functions. Allow us, Sir, further'to offer to your Royal High- ness our grateful thanks for having accepted ( under circumstances of unexampled difficulty, and with re- strictions the most embarrassing,) the arduous office of Regent of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland; satisfied, as we are, that 110 motive less imperative than your sense of duty to your Royal l ather and Sovereign, and your anxious concern for the safely of the State, would have determined your Royal Highness to undertake the important trust. From your Royal Highness's well- known attachment to the genuine principles of Constitutional Freedom, we list iii confident assurance that your Royal Highness will employ the Kingly Authority iu promoting the happiness, and protecting the liberties of a loyal People. Signed by the request and on the part of the Sleet- ing, the 12th ofFeb. inn. Run. WATIIKN, Sheriff. To his Royal Highness the PRINCE REGENT. The humble Address of the Mayor, Aldeimen, Sheriffs, and Common Council of the City of Giocester, iu Council assembled. MAV IT 1* 1. EASE VOIR KOY W. HIGHNESS, We, the Mayor, Aldermen, Sheriffs, and Common Council of the City of Giocester, humbly beg leave to approach your Royal Highness with expressions of the deepest concern for the situation into which it has pleased the Almighty to place your Royal Father, our beloved Sovereign; and to manifest our unfeigned tiianks for t'; e dignified manner in which your Royal Highness has con.- ented to accept the Regency of these Dominions; fully satisfied, that nothing hut an imperative sense of ihe duties attached fo your situa- tion, aud 1111 anxious desire to discharge these duties l ianiost exemplary manner, could liaveiiiduced your Royal Highness to undertake so weighty and impor- tant a tinst ( restricted as it is ) mulct circumstances of such peculiar and uii| arallelcd difficulty. Relying, as we do, on your Royal Higlmess'swell known attachment to our inestimable Constitution, we feel a perfect confidence that, in the hands of your Royal Highness, tiie Prerogative of the Crown will be preserved unimpaired, aud the R ghtsof the People iuvioiabiv maintained. Given under our Common Seal, at the Tolsey in the said City, this tbtli day of February, in the year of our Lord, tail. BERKELEY WII. MAM GUISE, Mayor. To Ids Royal Highness the PRINCE REGENT. The bumble Address of the Mayor, Citizens, and. Inhabitants of the cfty of Gloucester. MAY IT PLEASE VOUIT ROYAL 11IGI1 » ',' ESS, We the Mayor, Citizens, and Inhabitant's of the an- tieiit mid loyal City ofG locester, beg i''" nve to approach your Royal Highness with feeling-, of the deepest sor- row fir tiie heavy affliction W'V. i which it has pleased the Almighty to visit our beloved Sovereign, and which has rendered him incapable of personally dis- charging the Royal Functions. The which votir Royal Highness has evinced FOV TILT » IR LIIO .,],--' - — -- A .— - V.. welfjre of his People, in consenting to accept the Weighty and important office of Regent of these Realms ( restricted as it is), demands the gratitude of all his Majesty's subjects; and, while we avail ourselves of this opportunity of conveying to your Royal Highness cur grateful acknowledgments for your dignified ac- quiescence in the wishes of the two Houses of Parlia- ment, we cannot refrain from expressing our regret, that, by the adoption of the Restrictions under which the Regency has been accepted, your Royal High- ness is deprived of the oppoi ( unity of manifesting to his Majesty's afflicted and loyal Subjects that reveren- tial delicacy towards their Sovereign, which, we well know, the feelings of your heart and your dutiful af- fection for your Royal Father would have prompted jou to baveshewn. Assured as we are of the attachment of your Royal Highness to the gene,- Hi principles of the Constitution, we rely with confidence that, iu the exercise of the Royal'Functions committed to your care, neither tile Prerogative of the Crown, nor tilt Rights of the Peo- ple, will be diminished or invaded; and we beg leave to assure your Royal Highness of our dutiful attach- ment, and of our zealous and cordial support ill the administration of the important and arduous duties im- posed upon yon. To his Royal Highness the PRINCE REGENT of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. The dutiful and loyal Address of the undersigned Citizens and Inhabitants of the City of Giocester. MAY IT PLEASE YOUR ROYAL HIGHNESS, We, our Royal Father's most dutiful and loyal Sub- jects, the undersigned Citizens ami Inhabitants of the City of Giocester, beg permission most livmbly to ad- dress ourselves to your Royal Highness. We desire to condole with your Royal Highness on those painful feelings which have of late so deeply iiffccted ' the breast of your Royal Highness, and that of every faithful Subject, in consequence of the severe and lamented indisposition of our justly be- loved and most gracious Sovereign; aud at the same time to testily the heartfelt satisfaction with which we contemplate the sanguine expectation of his resto- ration to Health, to his Family, and to his People. We are very sensible of the goodness of Piovidence in all wuting the national calamity by calling your Royal Highness to becl) 06en the Representative of out- most gracious Sovereign, and thereby continuing to us the secure enjoyment of that happy Constitution which has been so long and so gloriously maintained an. l kept inviolate uiider the paternal care of liis most excellent Majesty. We presume to tender to your Royal Highness our most grateful acknowledgments of your Royal Higli- ness's ready acceptance of tlie Regency, and 0111 un- feigned assurances that we shall not cease to offer up our fervent f rayers, that, every felicity may attend jour Royal Highness'* Person aud Government. HOUSE OF COM . HONS7.— Fit 1 DA Y. The Sheriffs cf the City of Loudon presented peti- tions fiom the Corporation against the Berkshire Ca- nal Bill, and the Hill for building a Bridge over the Thames, opposite the Three Cranes. DISTILLERIES. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER rose to ex- plain to the Committee the principle of the mt.- isnrc which he had before stated that il was his intention lo propose. The alteration which lie wished to propose was, that without perpetual Acts of Parliament on the subject, there should be sueli an equalization of duties 011 spirits, whether distilled from malt or from sugar, that when those articles ai e at fair and reasona- ble priccs, it would be completely at the option of the distiller which material he would prefer. It was his intention and object to introduce a principle which lie hoped would hca permaiieiitouc, although in the pre- sent instance be w ould only propose the regulation for two years. Hitherto there had been always so com- plete a preference given to oue of those two materials, as to destroy all competition. Before the suspension took place, the duties 011 sugar were so High that it could not be used. When the suspension took place, cot onjy those duties were lowered, but distilling from corn was prohibited. At the time of the suspension, the duties on sugar msed in spirits were to arranged, tu> lo be. supposed equal to those imposed upon so much malt as would have made aneqi Ji quantity of spirits. It was found, however, that the calculation was not exact, for from that quantity of wash from which it was supposed that onij eleven gallons of spirits could he made, there were in fact twelve gallons. One gallon out of the twelve thus escaped paying any duty. He should therefore propose ail increase of an halfpenny a gallon on the wash of sugar spirits, merely to place the duty on the footing that was originally intended. ( The Right Hon. Gentleman here entered into 11 minute calculation of the expences of distilling a certain quan- tity of spirits from sugar at its present price, and from barley, which he understood was now at more than . tils, a quarter.) At the present low price of barley, it was evident, that in order to put malt spirits and sugar spirits on a footing, there must be an additional duty 011 malt spirits. This would be 110 tax upon the consumers of spirits, as the malt spirits could then be made at the same price that the sugar spirits are now, but it would produce an increase of revenue, which he calculated at 380,0001. lie concluded by moving a resolution pro forma, that after a certain day the pre- sent duties payable on spirits should be suspended. A division took placi— Ayes 70, Noes 21,— The Report was ordered to be received on Monday. [ In the House of Lords, the Committee of Privi- leges again sat 011 the Berkeley Peerage, and Coun- sel were called in. After receiving the evidence of Lady Berkeley, the Committee adjourned till two o'clock on Monday.] COMMERCIAL CREDIT The Report of the Com- mittee of the House of Commons, appointed to inquire into the state of commercial credit, has been printed. The persons examined btfore the Com- mittee were manufacturers, chiefly from Glasgow, Paisley, See. and, according to the evidence they have given, the principal cause of the distress has arisen from excessive speculation at the opening of the South American markets. They state that there had been 110 want of disposition in the Scotch Banks to afford accommodation. The great distress is felt among tlte importers of produce from the West Indies and South America, the returns from the former of which came home, in great part, in sugars aud coffee, not immediately convertible into money. The great extent to w hich the system of warehousing the goods of foreigners had arisen is also assigned by the Com- mittee as another cause of the distress. To relieve 1 this, the Committee recommend an issue rf Exche- quer Bills, as in 1793; the amount not to exceed six millions, and to be repaid in four instilments,* the' first in January, anil the rest at 3,6, Cult! 9 inolltlis. INSOLVENT DEBTOR?. The. IJill now in the House of Lords, brought in bv LordRcddesdale, for making a permanent provision ( or the relief of Insolvent Debtors ill England, di- rects the appointment ol a Barrister of not less than six years standing, to bp his Majesty's Commissioner for the relief of Insolvent Debtors, and lo preside in a yourt to be called, " The Court for tlui Relief of Insolvent Debtor-.," which shall be a Court of Record for the purposes of the Act. Any person having been iu custody for three months 01 more in any prison in England, upon any process for any debt or demand, may, apply by Petition in a summary way to this C.' uurt for his or her discharge, offering in such peti- tion to convey and assign his or her property, and to pay ( whenever able) so much of his or her debts as the property shall be insufficient to discharge. A Sche- dule of debts and property to be annexed to the peti- tion, and the party to make oath of the truth of tile petition and schedule. Copy of petition, schedule, and oath, to be served 011 the persons at whose suit the prisoner is iletai. l'd, together with a copy of the order of the Court 011 such petition, 20 days at least before the day appointed for hearing the matter of Hie imtition. On tlx- . lay oi- Heaving, prlMNicr to 1J£. brought before the t ourr. I touching the truth of the matte;' contained in the petition and schedule, or before Justices of the Peace at Sessions - by order of- the Court, Court may appoint an assig- nee or assignees of the estate and effects of prisoner, and proper conveyances and assignments to be made, together with engagement for future payment of debts when able ; and. upon the execution of them, Court may order the discharge of prisoner, and judgment to lie entered against prisoner for remainder of debt; w hich judgment shall, if the Court so order, be exe- cuted against the future estate and effects of prisoner, and shall bind the assets of prisoner, real and person- al, in the hands of heirs, executors, and administra- tors. Prisoner wantonly wasting his effects while in prison, or fraudulently disposing Of them, not to be entitled to the benefit of the Act. If discharge dis- covered, within a year afterwards, to have been ob- tained by fraud, discharge to be void. Assignees to sell property within two months, as directed by a meeting of creditors, and to make dividends. Life estates and powers of leasing vested in prisoner, to be vested in assigness for benefit of creditors. Assig- nees not to be entitled to the pay of any officers in the army or navy, or the income of tiny benefice or curacy. Prisoner, after discharge, being arrested for any debt or demand, in respect to which such dis- charge was obtained, mavbe released by the Judge of the Court from whence process issued, 011 shewing order of discharge. Persons in custody for sums em- bezzled iii breach of trust not to be entitled to dis- charge, without the consent of persons to whom such debts are due, or unless prisoner had been confined for ten years. Prisoners having obtained credit 011 false pretences not to be discharged without consent in like manner, or having been iYnprisoned 5 yean. The same for damages iu criin. con. and seduction. In cases of transfer of property, also by prisoners to defraud their creditors, prisoners not to be discharged without consent of all the creditors, or having been imprisoned five years after such transfer. The same where prisoner has lost by gaining, since being in prison, leu pounds iu one day, or fifty pounds ill the whole.— Conveyance or assignment to 1.1 ve a prefer- ence to a creditor, prisoner not. to be discharged, un- less such creditor relinquishes the preference.— Court to make order in cases of misconduct of assignees, or to appoint new assignees.— Prisoners committed by any process for non- payment of money, or by Courts of Conscience, to be entitled to the benefit of the Act.— Persons having taken the benefit of any Insol- vent Act within five years, not to bo entitled to the benefit of this Act until the expiration of five years— Prisoners at the suit of the Crown not to be dischag- ed, unless three of the Lords of the Treasury consent. — Persons discharged under this Act not to be enti- tled to the benefit of it within five years afterwards, unliss three- fourths of creditors in number and value consent.— Court to be always open and held in'flic metropolis.— A Judge from each of the Courts of King's Bench, Common Picas, and Exchequer, to be nominated tin first day of every term, to form a Court of final appeal for appeals from the decisions of the Couit under this Act. On Saturday a bag of letters from Jamaica, brought by the Lord Cochrane, was received express at the Post Office, and delivered iu the course of tin after- noon. The Lord Cochrane left Jamaica 011 the 2-> th of January. The Kingston Gazettes mention, that • the Spanish frigate Magdaleua was unl'm Innately lost in the harbour ofVivero, during a heavy tempest, ou the night of the 2d November. She parted her cable, ami drifted on board the British frigate Nar- cissus, which she completely dismasted. By the fall of the masts, the surgeon and two marines were killed, and several others wounded. The Magdah'na afterwards went to pieces at the head of tin: harbour, and out of her crew of 50ft men, only two were saved. The Palermo, Spanish brig of war, bus also suffered the- like calamity, and at tlie same time, only her com- mander and nine men surviving the destruction of their vessel, out of nearly 200, which were ou board. 67 613 • ... 3 ... 1 ... S Unfortunately Bonaparte believes the speeches of the Opiiosition to be the general opinion of the English ; and are they not too lamentably calculated to give encouragement to the enemy ? Do they not invite him to demand dishonourable terms of us, should a Minis- ter be weak enough to treat with him? Is not their tendency to prove that we are in so forlorn a condition that peace, anil peace only on any terms, can sa\ e us? Good God! after Bonaparte has organized rebellion in Spain, Prussia, Austria, and Sweden, during petfee, can any English patriot wish to be at peace with him? If, however, Mr. Whitbread imagines that this idol of . Oppositionists thinks well of him, or any of his party, we beg to correct the mistaken notion. Ever since his assumption of the diadem we say, long before, he committed that daring outrage on liberty, he betrayed a g re liter hatred to those very men, whose opposition to the measures of Administration he would wish to convert to his own diabolical purposes than to the Ministers themselves. One of his emissaries, a Monsieur Bonnecarrere, whom he sent here during the last peace, in his letters to Bonaparte, styled Mr. Whitbread the English Santerre, Sir Francis Burdett he compared to Cliaumelte, Mr. Fox to Iirissot, and the Duke of Bedford to the Duke of Orleans; and ail possible publicity was given to these letters. So much for the estimation in which Napoleon holds our sons of liberty! I An American paper of a late date gives the follow - ing melancholy relation:—" Within the last sixteen or eighteen months, a negroc w ench belonging to the estate of the late Henry L. Davit's, Esq. of Bedford Comity, ran away from Sledd, to whom she had been hired ; and sought refuge and protection from one of her old master's sons. Mr. Davies carried her back to Sledd, and, with mild language, endeavoured to ap- pease tiie man, and to soften down gusts of passion, which appeared to be excessive 011 beholding the wench brought again under l. is authority. Exclama- tions and heats were carried literally, but alas! unfor- tunately for the victim, into effect after his depar- ture. A strong decoction of red pepper and tobacco was deliberately prepared—( Read it ye men of hu- manity— read it yc Legislators! for these facts were given in evidence on the trial). Theweuch was strip- ped and tied up, and scored and cut, and bruised, and bathed and fomented with the aforesaid decoc- tion!— and then scored and cut again, and again fo- mented, anil thus alternately, until Mr. Sledd's notions of moral discipline . nd necessary correction were completely glutted ! The wench, unbound, crawled to a small branch near the house, to allay the anguish of her, sufferings by the application of a little cold water. She did so.— Here the poor tiling expired! and death released for ever this unfortunate victim from the merciless hands of a remorseless tyrant I The Counsel maintained the master's right to correct the slave, an4 there was 110 prccisc limit set for correction. He also maintained, that although the correction should eventuate in death, or that death should ensue, yet, unless the determination in the master to kill was plainly proved, the crime did not amount to, or constitute murder. Sophistry, not reason or justice, was in this instance successful, and instead of being sent to the other world, Sledd has been sent to the Penitentiary for two years 1" • The number of Provincial Banks in this country decreased from about 280, in the beginning of 1793, to about in the beginning of 1797. Since that period the increase has been truly astonishing. It appears that in 1810, the total number ot banks in Great Britain was 796, viz. In London, Westminster, and Sontliwark, including the Bank of England In the rest of England fn Wales In Berwiek- 011 Tweed In the Isle of Man I11 Guernsey In Scotti- iw V 83 796 A short time since died, at Bala, Merionethshire, aged 81, Mrs. Jonnet Roberts. She resided 45 years 011 a small farm in the neighbourhood of Bala, in great distress, but for nine years preceding Juno, 1009, she received relief from the parish of Llandder- vel: about that time, with the assistance of some friends, she commenced a suit in Chancery against the executors of the late Robert Jones, Esq. ( an eminent brandy- merchant) of St. Mary Hill, to w hom she was first cousin, and next of kin. After the de- lay which law is subject to, she obtained about six months ago, a decree from the Chancellor, which put her in the possession of a moiety of the estate, amounting to upwards of 150,0001. Tuesday night about nine o'clock, an unfortunate female, whose appearance spoke the capacity of respectable servitude, was found hanging to the iron rails of Devonshire place, Paddington. A gentle- man who was, returning home first saw and cut her down, and after three hour's exertion, assisted by an apothecary in the neighbourhood, succeeded in restoring animation. O11 Wednesday morning she was quite sensible, and assigns as a reason her ex- treme poverty : she had journeyed from Hereford 011 foot, without money, and 011 that day had walked nineteen miles without subsistence; FINE ARTS.— Mr. West, the venerable President of the Royal Academy, having nearly completed a picture 011 a very extended scale, the subject of w hich is tlie Miracles of our Saviour, lately submitted his work to the inspection of several noblemen andothcrs who have beendistingnished for their taste and judge- ment in this department of the Arts., Their report of Mr. West's performance was highly creditable to the great abilities of the Professor ; but it was un- derstood ( and the intelligence was received with much concern), that w hen the picture was completed, it. was to be shipped to the continent of America. This informal ion having been communicated to the Directors of the British Institution, they, with all that promptitude and zeal for which they are so eminently distinguished, resolved not to permit, if possible, such a valuable specimen of geuius to be sent out of the country, but to retain it here, and be the property of the British Institution. The price being 3000 guineas, it was proposed that a sum equal to the purchase should be raised bv subscription, but confined to the Subscribers to the Institution, at 50 guineas each. This has been accomplished. GOLD.— Il appears by a return presented to the House of Commons, that the value of gold monies coined at the Mint from the 1st of March, 1810, to the 14th of February, 1811, was 316,9351. 13s. 6d. which were coined from ingots from foreign gold, amounting in weight to 6,817lbs. Poz, 3dr. 17 gr, and in value to 318,5601. Is. imported into the Mint be- tween the 19th of December, 1809, and the 1st of March, 1810. No gold was imported into the Mint between the 1st of March, 1810, and the 14th of February, 1311. By another return it appears, that from the first of January, 1773, to the 1st of Janu- ary,' 1798, the gold in ingots produced at the Mint, was from guineas 684,421lbs. 3oz. 8drm. 22gr. of the value of ) l, i' 79,58tl. 12s. Id.; aud from foreign gold 464,39jibs. 2oz. 13drm. 12gr. of the value of 21,698,8671. 3s. 8d.; and that the amount of gold monies coiued during the same period was 53,423,0721. 3s. 5d. EPITAPH ON ML'. PITT. IN this cold grave PITT'S honour'd relics lie, And claim the tribute of the patriot's sigh 1 Ev'n they who long oppos'd liis bright career, Confess his worth, and join Britannia's tear. Mute is the totntue applauding Senates heard. Nerveless the arm that giac'd tip impressive word ; Dim is the eye liis matchless ipind i. luin'd, And ceas'd the labour which his frame consum'd. To his firm soul the State her safety owes, From Gallic principles and Gallic foes ; In life— liis country was hisonly care, In death— he hreath'd for her his latest pray'r; That country, grateful, shall his loss deplore, Long a » the circling waves embrace her shore. Last week a coroner's inquest was held iii Birming- ham, on the body of David Parry, who had been missing since the 25th of February last, and who was found dead iu a well, in Tov's- court, in Lichfield- street, on the 28th. The cause which led to the dis- covery of the deceased being in the well was as fol- lows:— Mr. pester, the Assistant to the Commis- sioners of the Streets, having received information that a bacon ham, which had been stolen on Tuesday the 26th Feb. from the Green Man, iu Coleshjll- streot, had been thrown into the above well, a drag was put dow n into it ( the rope of the bucket having been dis- covered on Tuesday morning cut close to the barrel of the windlass) for the purpose of bringing up the ham, which catching hold of the handle of the bucket, it was with great difficulty brought up, and with it the body of the deceased, round one of w hose legs the bucket chain was fastened. There w ere several cuts on the head and face of the deceased, and it appeared he had been spending the evening of Monday the 25th of February, at a public- house in Aston- street, with a club, of which lie was a member, and left it between twelve aud one o'clock. The well is three or four hundred yards beyond his own house, and so situated that it is scarcely possible lie could acciden- tally have fallen 111, and there are several houses w ith- in a few yards of it. Many suspicious circumstances came out to warrant the Jury in returning a verdict of wilful murder against some person or persons un- known. Several are now in custody 011 suspicion of the murder. By the evidence which was given be- fore the Coroner's inquest it appeared that Panv had said be knew the persons who had stolen the ham, which they being aware of, it is strongly suspected took the dreadful resolution of murdering him, in order that his testimony might not convict them, BANKRUPTS from SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. Richard King, Duke- street, Lincoln's Inn- fields, taylor and draper, March 16, 23, April 20, at Guild- hall. Att. Coppard, Baptist- chambers, Chancery- lane Henry lVebb, Enfield, Middlesex, corn- factor, d. c. March 16, 23, April 20, at Guildhall. Att. Taylor, Waltham Abbey, Essex. loltn Rmcden Westbnry, late of London Terrace, Hackney- road, flax, hemp, and clotll- mercliant, d. c. March i « , 26, April 20, at Guildhall. Atts. James, Gray's Inn- square; or Davis, Giocester John Francis ll'yatt, Fleet- street, tallow- chandler, d. c. March 16, 23, April 20, at Guildhall. Atts, Sweet and Co. Temple. Horatio Smith and llenry Chesmer, Great Win- chester- strect, merchants aud partners, March 12, IS, April 20, at Guildhall. . Atts. Smith and Co. Basing- hall- strect Charles Merrier and Claud us Cliervet, Bartholomew- close, printers, d. c. and copartners, March 12, 19, \ pril 20, at Guildhall. Att. Sherwin, Great James- street, Bedford- row John Wright, late of Walcot- place, Lambeth, merchant, d. c. March 16, 23, April. 20, at Guildhall. Att. Croslev, Gray's Inn Tints. Di. r Poole, Arlingham, Gloce's- terdiire, miller, d. c. March 18, 19, April 20, at Ihe Fleece, Cirencester. Atts. Meredith and Co. Lin- coln's Inn'; or Bevir, Cirencester Robert Hennell, Bernard- street, coal- merchant, March 13, 23, April 20, at Guildhall. Att. Aimesley, Temple lohn IVhUton Pepper, late of Deal, butchei, d. c. March -•">, 26, April 20, at Guildhall. Atts. May and Co. Deal; or Kinderley and Co. Gray's Inn John i'air- clough, jun. Chorley, Lancashire, grocer, April 4, 5, 20, at the Royal Oak, Chorley. Alls. Ciiippindail, Great Queen- street, Lincoln's Inn- fields; or Hough and Co. Coorley John llaker, Lilton, Tideswell", Derbyshire, cotton- manufacturer, March 22, 23, April 20, at the George, Derby. Atts. Shaw, Wlies- ton- Hall, near Tideswell; or Ware, Gray's Inn Tlios. Downey, Wapping- street, Middlesex, glazier and painter, March 16, 23, April 20, at Guildhall. Aft. Shaw, Broad- street, London- docks John Adams and John Ludlow, East- lane, Walworth, Sur- rey, oil and colonrmen, d. c. March 16, 23, April 20, ai nuimtiall. Att. WalSuli, Viiir r. Vs Inn . iirmgl Oshorn, Tottenham- court, Middlesex, upholsterer, March 12, 26, April 20, at Guildhall. Atts. Saunders, Charlotte- street, Fitzroy- square Isaac Ashton, late of Salford, Lancashire,' roper. ( 1. c. March 15, 22, April 20, at the Golden Lion, Manchester. Atts. Edge, Manchester ; or Ellis, Chancery- lane John Brunner, Rochdale, Lancashire, d. c.' March 22, 23, April 20, at the Royal Hotel, Birmingham. Atts. Birkett, Walbrook ; or Smith, Birmingham Valentine Close, late of Hundley, Staffordshire, potter, d, c. March 16, 23, April 20, at Guildhall. Atts. Vernon, Stone, Staffordshire; or Dawes, Angel- court, Throgmorton street..., Gilbert Bibby, Norton Fal- gate. Middlesex, silversmith, d. c. March 16, 26, April 20, at Guildhall. Att. Hnlme, Russell- square. Ilenry Elliott, Kent- road, Surrey, grocer, d. c. March 13, 23, April 20, at Guildhall. Atts. Bovill and Co. New Bridge- street, Blackfriars James It it hey, Trowbridge, Wilts, clothier, d. c. Match 18, 25, April 20, at the George, Trowbridge. Atts. Timbrel!, jun. Trowbridge; or Debary and Co. li ner Temple Thomas Lewis, Ely- place, Holborn, mer- chant, d. c. March 16, 23, April 20, at Guildhall. Att. Kirkman, Cloak- lane Thomas Dnwdina, Pater- noster- row, warehouseman, d. c. March 19, 26, April 20, at Guildhall. Att. Phipp*, Gutter- lane, Cheap- side. BANKRUPTS from TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. Charles Stokes and John Ilenry Schneider, sen. Bir- mingham, leather- sellers, d. c. April 12, 13, 2,3, at the White Hart, Birmingham. Atts. Boiirdillon and Hewitt, Little Friday- street, London; or Siihcox, Birmingham.... H m. Parsons, Shepton Mallett, Somer- setshire, coru- factor, d. c. March 16, April 5, 23, at' the Christopher Inn, Bath. Atts. Shephard and Ad- lington, Bedford- row, London; or Sheppard, Bath.... Joseph Dingle, Plymouth- Dock, cabinet- maker and upholsterer, d. c. March 28, April 15, 23, at the New Crown Hotel, Plymouth- Dock. Atts. Williams and Darke, Priiice's- street, Bedford- row; or Bozon, Ply- mouth- Dork Robert llallingall, Liverpool, mer- chant, April 8, 10, 23, at the Globe, Liverpool. Atts. Stanistreet and Eden, Liverpool; or Wimlle, John- street, Bedford- row foseph Maynard, Wells, So- mersetshire, cabinet- maker, d. c. March 22, 23, April 23, at the Three Kings, Wells. Atts. Welsh, Wells; or Dyne, Liiicoln's- Inn- Fields John Williams, Comptqn- street, Middlesex, baker, d. c. March 21, 27, April 23, at Guildhall. Att. Price, Poland- street. IVm. Finlayson and ' Ikomus Ueares, Liverpool, merchants, d. c. March 16, 23, April 23, at Guildhall. Atts. Wilde and Knight, Castle- street, Falcon- square. Martin Webber and Wm. Webber, Ilchester, dealers in cattle, and chapmen, April 8, 9, at the Blue Bell, Ilchester, and 23, at the Greyhound, Wincanton. Atts. Messiter, Wincanton; or Dyne, Lincoln's- Imi- Fields IVm. Easton, Bread- street, Loudon, factor, d. c. March 16, 26, April 143, at Guildhall. Att. Pearce, Paternoster- roiv Richard Bath, Maker, rope- maker, d. c. March 28, April 16, 23, at the New Crow n, Plymouth- Dock. Atts. Williams and Darke, Bedford- row; or Bozon, Plymouth- Dock Isaac Parties, Birmingham, timber- merchant, brick- maker, d. c. April 3, 4, at the Rein Deer, Worcester, and 23, at the Wnolpaek, Warwick. Atts. Pownall, Staple- Inn; or Haden.. I'homas Hastings and Rowland Hustings, Queen- street Park, Sonthwark, silversmiths, d. c. March 16, 30, April 23, at Guildhall. Att. Tarn, Waniford- court, Throgmorton- streel II m. Spencer aud Abraham IVoodluad, New- court, Bow- lane, Lon- don, merchants and partners, March 23, April 2, 23, at Guildhall. Atts. Milne and Parry, Temple Martin Charlton, Argyle- street, Westminster, vic- tualler, tl. e. March 16, 23, April 23, at Guildhall. Atts. Whittons, Great James- street, Bedford- row If'm. Harper, Friday- street, London, silk weaver, d. c. March 16, 23, April 23, at Guildhall. Att. Slieltop, Sessions House, London Sarali Gosling, James Gosling, and Ambrose Gosling, Mark- lane, London, wine- merchants and copartners, March 16, 23, April 23, at Guildhall. Atfs. Palmer, Tomlinsons, and Thomson, Copthall- court, Tlirogmoi ton- street. BA NKRUPTCIES SUPE RSF. D F. D. George Goodman, Marchuiont- street, Brunswick- square, Mid- dlesex, builder James Litngdon, St. Thomas the Apostle, Devonshire, tallow- chandler, d. c. CERTIFICATES.— April 2. Charles Allen Phiiipps I and ' IhomatPhiiipps, Milt'qru, hankers, d. c.... I Tliomns Morgan, Stourbridge, Worcestershire, dnig- • a gist, chymisit, d. c. BRISTOL SHIP NEWS. CAM if IN,— The Sussex, Wchly. from Wilming- ton; thn Swift, M'Neice, from Belfast; the Draper, Sims, from Dublin; the Avon, Jenkins, from Jamai- ca 1 the Maria, A damson, from Lisbon; tin: Gcul' 1' al Johnson, Hyde, the Rose, , the Hope, , and the John, , from Waterford. ARRIVED,— At Sheiburue, the Brothers, ICafi, from New Brunswick, with lour feet'of water in her hold, bound to this port. SAILED,— The llercnlc, Skinner, for Malta; the Jason, Hook, for Guernsey; the Gulph of Paria, Parfit, and the Berestord, Outerbridge, for Cork; the Betsey; Stephings, and the Sim Pasqnal, Tarago- na, for Waterford ; the Swift, Hughes, for Dublin ; the Mariner, James, for St. Croix; the Venus, Philr lips, for Grenada and St. Kitt's; the Colin, Pines, for Barbadoes; the Diana, Osborne, and the Eolus. Harvey, for Jamaica. ENTERED OUT,— The Two Friends,. Ctillirr. ere. the Sally, Elmes, and the Ifibt rnia, ' i'oite, for Cork ; and the William, Armstrong, for New Brunswick. COASTERS ENTERED our,— Hie Mary, Bridg- water, for Tolev; the Prudence, Nichols," for Barn- staple; the Milt'ord Packet, Hughes, for Milford ; tile Resolution, Yeo, for Barnstaple; the Eliza, IIux- table, for Ilfraeombe ; tile Phseiax, Diamond, and Nautilus, Jenkins, for Swansea. jtokets. CORN EXCHANGE. LONDON, MARCH JI, 1811,. We had considerable supplies of wheat this morn- ing, and in the early sales fine samples fetched rather more money than was given during the subsequent part of the " day ; prices upon the whole, were held nearly to correspond with those of last Monday.— Barley and oats in abundance, and both are cheaper, particularly the second and ordinary of tlte first- mentioned.— Pease and beans of each kind conliuue at nearly tlieir former prices, and according to the subjoined currency,— Flour, as remarked in our last, gave way : but 83s. and C5s. per sack was again this dav asked for the best marks. >. s. Wheat 58 to 82 Fine ditto 88 to 94 Superfine ditto. 96 to 100 Rye. 3t to 40 Barley 22 10 37 Malt 60 to 70 White Pease 40 to 48 Boilers 50 to 54 Grey Pease 3< j to 43 Beans 36 to 55 Ticks 30 to 50 Oats 22 to 28 Poland ditto v9 to ;;-_ » Potatoe ditto .;.— to 3tf — PRICE OF SEEDS, \ c. ' Carrawayp. ewt. 36 to 40 J RyeOrassp. quaiSO to 5ti Coriander ditto., 40 to 50 | Mustard, wh. bus. 8 to 10 Reil Clover ditto60 tol20 I Ditto, brown, do. 12 to its White ditto ditto95 tol30 j Turnip, ditto vtl to 45 Rape, 441. to 501. per last.. . Trefoil, 20s. to 79s. p. cwt. Oil- Cake. 161.16s. per thousand. ~ AVERAGE PRICE OE SUGAR, ' Computed from the returns made in the week ending March 6, 1011, is 43s. 10$ I. per cwt. Exclusive ot the duties p ud or payable thereon on im- portation thereof into Great Britain. PRICE " OF FLOUR. Fine 80s. to 85s. per sack. Seconds 75s. to 8(> s. ditto. Bran 14s. to 16s. Od, per quar. Fine Pollard 26s. to 30s. Od. ditto. PRICE OF HOPS. POCKETS. I. s. I. Kent 6 10 to 9 Sussex 6 0 to 7 Farnliaiii.,, 10 0 tol4 to 45s. per cwt. « IV 0 BIOS. 1. S. I. s. Kent. 6 0 to 7 10 Sussex 5 12 to 7 0 Essex f, 0 to 7 10 Old Hops, 20s. PRICE OK TALLOW. ~ Tow nTallowperciv t...' 5s. ! Melfiiig. SfufF, percwf. 56s. Yellow Hmwiu. 69s. j Ditto rough. 36s, Whits ditto 6.1 » . I drawn...'. 1 6% Soap ditto 61s. | Good Dregs. lis. Yellow Soap, 30s... Mottled, 90s.... Curd, 94s. Candles. 12s. Od Moulds, 13s. Od. " PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITH! 1ELI>, Sinking the offal... perstone ofOlbs. Beef.... 5s. Od. to 6s. 4d. I A'eal ... 6s. Od. to 7s. 8( 1. MiittonSs. Oil. to 6s. 6d. | Pork., 6s. Od. to 7s. Od. Lamb, Os. Otl. to Os. od. NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL, By the Carcass. Beef... 3s. 8d. to 5s. Od. I Veal... 5s. Oil. to 7s. Od, Mntton4s. Oil. to 5s. 2d. I Pork.. 6s. Od. to 7s. Od. I^ imb. Os. Od. to. Os. Od. RAW HIDKS. Best, heifers& steers, peptone 2s. 8( 1. to 3s. Od. Middlings ,. 2s. 4( 1. to 2s. 6d. Ordinary ... Is. iod. to 2s. Od. Market Calf ( each) 15s. nd. to Os. Od, English'Horse 12s. Od. tol4s. Od. Lamb Skins , Os. Od. to Os. Od. . PRICE OF LEATHER. " Butts, 50 to 561hs. each 204d. to 22d. perlU. Ditto, 56 to 66' bs. each 24d. to ? 6d. Merchants'backs 19d. to 20^ d. Dressing hides 18d. ro 19, jd. Fine coach hides 19( 1. to 21^ d. Crophides, 35 to, 401b. to cut.., 19^ d. to 22( 1. Ditto.. 45 to 5011) 17( 1. to I9d. Calf Skins, 30 to 40lb 27d. to 32d. Ditto 50 to 7011) 34( 1. to 42d. Ditto 70 to 8011) 36d. to 40d. Small Seals ( Greenland) 36d. to 37d. Large ditto, 120s. to 160s. per dozen. Tanned Horse Hides, 18d. to 20d. per lb. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. "" ST. JAMES'S. Hay... 61. Os. to 91. 15s. | Straw.. 31. 15s. to 41. - Ms AVII1 TECH A PEL. Hay... 61. Os. to 91. 14s. j ClovcrOl. 8s. to 101. 10s. New.. 01. Os. to 01. 00s. | StraivSI. 10s. to 31. 18fc SMITHFIELD. Hay... 91. Os. tolOI. Os. j CIover9l. Os. to 91. 15'. New,. 01. Os. to 01 Os. I Straw. SI. to SI. 15*. CORN EXCHANGE, LONDON, MARCH 13. Wheat, quantities on hand, and sales scarcely at last prices; barley 2s. and 3s. per quarter lower, and al- most unsaleable ; malt, and white and grey peas and beans of each sort, hardly at last currency ; oats iu abundance, and lower; flour without variation. Wiieat 66 to 92 Fine ditto 95 rotoo Rye 36 to 40 Barley 22 to 34 Malt." 60 to 68 White Peas 00 to 03 Grey Peas 37 to 43 Beans 00 to 00 Tick Beans 00 to 00 Oats 20 to 25 Rolands 27 to SO Potatoe ditto.... 32 to ( HI Fine Flour 80 to 85 Seconds 75 to 80 iCoiintni . fEtar& etiJ. GLOCESTER Wheat, 14s. Oil to 17s. Od Bar- ley, 5s. 0d. to 6s. Od... Roans, 6s. Od. to 7s. 8d... Oats, 3s. (> d. to 4s. Od. per customary bushel of nine gallon* and a half. Ross Wheat, 17s. 0( 1. fo 18s. Od. .. Barley. 7s. Od. to 7s. [ id.... Oats, 4s. 6d. to 5s. Od.... Pease, 6s. 6d. to 7s. od. Rye, 00s. per busltel. HEREFORD Wheat, 15s .. Oats, 4s. 4d... Pctis, 6s. 6( 1 Beans, 6s. 8( 1 Barley, 6s. Od. WORCESTER.... Wheat, ISs. od. to 1.3s. id Bar- lev, 5s. Od. to 5s. 6d Beans, 6s. Oil. to 7is. Od. .. Pease, 6s 0,1. to 7s Od Oats, 3s. 9d. to 4s. Pd. per bushel.... Hops: 60 pockets weighed on Saturday, current prices, fnnn 51. 5s. to 81. 8s. per cwt. BRISTOI Wheat, 88s to 99s. per quarter Fine ditto, — s Od Malting Barley, 00s. to 00s. per quarter Grinding ditto, 00s. to 00s Oats, 20s. to 21s... Fine Flour, 80s. to 90s Second do. 66s. to 78S Horse Beans, 00s, to 00s. Clover, OOs. to Oils Quarter I Loaf: Wheaten, I. V. d.; Standard, 12', d.; Household, 1 Ud Hay, 90s. to 132s Straw, 36 I. to 42( 1- WARMINSTER... Wheat, 93s to Ills... Barley, 35 » . to 43s ... Oats, 26s. to 30s.... l! eans, 44s. to 51s. DEVIZES Wheat, 88s to ioos.... I! arley, 33s. to 39s.... Oats, 24s. to 29s... Beans, 40s. to 48s. NEWBURY Wheat 85s. to 110s... Barley 26s. to 34s.... Beans 42s. to 52s.... Peas* 42s. to47 » ... 0 » ts 16*. to 32s.
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