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The Glocester Herald

27/04/1811

Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 500
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
 
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 27/04/1811
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 500
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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M PRINTED AND PUBLISHED, FOlt %- fiffe PROPRIETORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. VOL. X. No. 500. SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 1811. PRICE SIX- PENCE HALFPENNY. WEDNESDAY'S POST. LONDON. TUESDAY. APRIL 83. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. DOWNING- STUEBT, APlltL 19. A DISPATCH, ot' which the following is a ropy, ifx was on the evening of the 17ih instant received • it Lord Liverpool's Office, addressed to his Lordship 1 by Lientenant- General Viscount Wellington, dated ' Marmoleirp, 2d April, 1011. MY Lor. n,— The allied army were collected in the neighbourhood and in front of Celorico on the 20th March, with a view to dislodge tho enemy from the position which they had taken upon Guarda, which they -. fill occupied iu force, and of which they appa- rently intended to retain possession. On that day a patrote of light infantry from Major- General Alexander Campbell's division, commanded by the Hon. Colonel Ramsav, had some succitfs against a detachment of thr rmny n't Av: ans; and a patrole of the light cavalry, with a detachment of the 05th," with which was Major General Stade, obliged tiie enemy to retire from Frax- etlas : both took many prisoners; and lam concerned to add that Brigade- Major Stewart, of the. 95th, w as killed with the hut. On the morning of the 29th, the 3d, ( Ith, and light divisions, and the ltjth light dra- goons and- hussars, under the command of Major- Gpii. Picton, Majnr- Oon. Alcxatuler Campbell, and Majpri Gen. Sir/ Mini. I'rskine, moved upon Guarda. ip five columns, which wi re supported by the 5111 division in the * alley of the Mondego, and by the 1st and 7 th from Celnrico. Ahd the Militia, . iinder Gen. Trant and Col. Wilson, covered the movement at Alverca uraiust any attempt thatmighthave. been made on that side to disturb tr. The enemy abandoned the position ofGuarda without til ing a shot, and retired upon Sa- bugal, on the L'oa. They were followed b. v our caval- ry, w ho took some prisoners from them. Onthe 3B4ti Sir Wm. Frskme, with 1he cavaiA' and horse artillery* fell npon the rear- guard of llie second corps, which had been near ttehnonte, ami had inarched for lie Coa timing the night, and IK- killed end woarided Several and took sotneprisoners. The enemy have since taken a position upon the Coa, having nmadvancstl guard on this side ; and the allied troops. have .- this day been collected on the left of that river. I have the honor to inclose the copy ofaletter which I have received frem Marshal Sir . William lieresford, containing the terms of the capitulation of Campo Mayor: and I have likewise tbe honor of enclosing his report of his first operations against the enemy, from which yonrLordship will observe that he hasgot possession of that place again, aml. has bad considera- ble success against the enemy'scavaiiy. . " Kiisitliccess would have been more complete, and would Jrjve been attended with lessjoss, . ifithe; ardour of tlie i^ th light dragoons and 7th Portuguese regiment of cavalry* in the pursuit of thu OiiCniv, coxiftl have been- kept w ithin reasonable boimdstt Some oi'- tiie men missing- of both these regiments were made prisoners on tlte bridge of Bada| oie-^ The" T5ffBiny Hare. - ltkwwtee abau-' doned Alhuqurtqiif.— I itaV^ recei'vOdflnaccount from Cadiz flrirotii ilie'Nprtfi, since radiU'i^ tTyotifLord- - l-:. .- ifAtAl; • '•'•-' ppn ^ gjij I lu. yt!, Alf' and some horse a'rtilfcry) drawn ity'im the otitic o ic town.— Brig.- Geh, Long. fi'ein^ siilit wtt& ff avahv'to t'urn^ ie; enemy^ ng! it^ btuV, f!>. Jtertii- i'tv oforiieiilig a charge- to be made by two'squadrons. .-. . . .... , 1.... V r1,,! 1 [ Ur.- Cof. Hca4,; irngopns"'< viidSr mi, u,..^....- « • . of " fh'e J3tlj light ' drajjp'ons'. lyfrfcr LieU and two squadrons of Portuguese' dragouira « ••„• • . Colonel Olway, supported by jfftfeJre8i^ i? er bf I cavalry. By tins charge tfie: feitfrhvWfioiSe Wert/ cOnV- i I' plete'ty routed ami chased by foefeiti-' itfitatfftiis'abov'e- Wii tinned into I.,;,,•/ V <'- re: Yt number oFthe French longing to SiCTeVn picyvf.... ... -: T-- upon the road, but yftcrwar'ds abandoned: - suit of the'enemy's- cavalry huyliis Icd'i hi'it propor- tion of the allied draVnons' t'li' a tflstjlVfflc iif' sevi nVf miles before the mfan'try,, of- Mantolr. Bei! e^ ifr<& tfi* y' couttl come up, Ihe French nihil, try availed tl| eniff| v| s of the. opportunity, to retrfcat in solid e^> ljinyit apd tjpp; effected their escapc. The enemy's' ioss., is estimated at not less - than five or six hundred, men killed, wounded, or prisoners; great, numbers ofjiorses ymd mules were taken, together, with one hewit* er and some nminuiiitieii waggons, . Marshal Eeresford spvfiks highly of. the straillnessipf Colonel Dp Grey ' s brigade of iiteavy cavalry, and I of til ® gallantry dis- played byall. tbe tioops that were engaged. The. enemy abandoned the town ofCainpo Mayor without resistance, leu wig there a considerable supply of corn andprovisions, amt tight thousand ratiunt. of hiscnitv j: To/ S 1 killed nnd- iroinxJcd " f Marshal litresfiud'ii Army aiithe ,' tM Mitrtfi :'^- 1 Cornet, 23 rank and file, gO^ hopcs, killed j, 2. l\ t\\ l ' JOT IBR, ' I. Y.^ I^.... - Y•. ... ... HP An A. llu ,',/ ha- aiU( cU, h}/\ rhirli wb'hltvc ri* ^ CJVflS^ MIL IFLFF ' Oeirnii^, C, iftt's1'. a'i. d Svv'cVriA' W M frteVWHt M, WtisJt: ", n acfouyVmV dAtwn be| v, feu Hit, i! orte;- 4) ulipvu, sjia Vppcai^. iipt' " uljt. atjanmendjl bttfcifbe bqbiWh opened with great vigour. ,. TtlB- iarn » j) « /' Uio- tVwdsYjsji'; having made a giiHidlAwwomcnl towart'is PhiJitipoIi, the advanced glinwt^ wwwlijfclt nf ( tqm lOtiiiuB/ iiiO men,' Was attacked tiy'the*- I& ssinrisj ;> Bd defettetf * fMii< biisWel-* 61c, Wii. J . Jiiioq p f .. it ,, . Extract of a q tyntlcn^ 0^? . aw-' Aiu- panied- Lord - WellinuionV army: in ' pilniuit o'f.' iiSc FWiteh, kt'teV thrt'M- rtroat^- oiif Safir'atlft^- iL."*- fj " It- is lihjios* iM8Mo'tJI » efil^' fl^ s^ « sf(^ l^ orrrfrW' whii- ti I'lihvc aivi'ye- witm'ssj iiriA> w) i « fs there were about twelve miserable wretches, who had been unable to ' move from wounds and lamine, some of whom expired before us. This city tour years ago contained 00,000 inhabitants. Libraries were burned and scattered, and it seemed to be the intention of the enemy to leave a dreadful memorial of their fury, that never should be effaced from the recollection ofthe country." We have been favoured with the following extract of a letter from an officer in the division commanded by . Marshal Sir Wm. lieresford, dated Elvas, Marcli 27, 1011:— " Since the 5th instant we have been constantly on the move, long and harrassiug marches, backwards and forwards, according to circumstances. On the 24th we came insight of the enemy aud Campo Maior, which place they had taken a few days before , their information was bad, or they did not think we could move on so rapidly a -. < had done. ' 1 lie moment Siey first saw us was the moment of flight— they had not time to file over tlie drawbridge, but made a breach in the bastion next Badajoz, pulled down the coiinte'r. scarp, aud moved off in column'. 1 was. in front with the 13th Li;} j) t Dragoons, and t\ vo pieces of. ji, rtitlery, at the tim,<; their rear guard was getting o?| t st^ the itjtcl);,. tl* flja » tillery opened upon it, bul del no'liarnv^ thefliSthiand two'fegiments ot! Portu- guese cavaliyjufflgrt. cUid- ge&- « - Tli£ road Horn Campo MaiAntowitr. ds- Baxttijoz runsacibss the great plain of Bndaroz? htiddias trot even- a thistle or briar, to inter- cept" the prospect:' TUb'TY& ich lnaiiteuvWd most beaiitifully all the way,' tltid sustained three cllarges of'otir cavalry without' breaking. The 13tti b. eliaved riiost nobly. I saw so many instances of individual bravcry. j, raised my opinion of mankind in guierat many ilegrvcs. The French certainly arc fine au^ brijve soldicis," but the . superiority of our I'- nglwh horses^ and • more particularly the supcrioi ityof sw ord- itiaiisliip our fellows shewed, decided every contest in our favour-— itis absolutely like aganie at prison bars, which.} oil must have seen- at school, except the tluee ctnu- ges." The w hole way across tile plain was a sac- cession oE individual contests, here and there, as the, cavalry alt dispersed in' skfluiishing parties to cover their rear, & c. it w as ceHamly most beautiful. The infantry followed in cplutiins,' oiie ltd by t| io jrarsjiiil- ( Bcresford). and the. otficr bv Gen. lF^ mfttp'u, 1 . but wi re hot at all engaged only in their movement ouilio p^ ay:., TheFreuckcolumjns'retiring rapidly $< fqrg tli^ pavalry ftin; usiliing between, the fire-, from, the batwork$-. ot' lUsUflP* to cover . the. passage of- the. Bridge; with ike fineness of the day, formed altoge- ther a iwihqle that could unit- be excelled. • We' had 19,000 Infi'rfitryv » ,' 000 ciivalry, • and two brigades of artilleiy-, " we li'ave lost, tfiAf is,' the iSth Blid' 1 st Por- tuguese" cavalry, but chietly tlie- l3t/ i, g; » killed, 65 Vjounded, eoborsaskilljdi35jMrojmdf3d, t^ f missinc^ one Cbrhet'killed, two Liqptcnapts^ voimoed, ( oje disd- next, nji0^ iiipg.) . Tjlie Fr^ qh", fyrce,. I^ injijisi^ dfd nnt,. cxyted,. WOO, but tliiy. iiad- a^ pper^ i^ ji* cavalry,!), lu. ipadajpz aud1: the neigfdjoui& sedothey. have , Yilh whom we shall hav0- 4 " battle in a few days, ihl. a.! / ->. . v :-,„ t <• T- icnch CapfSlri bfdfaJooB^ TifougTir' o\\ r . n' tVinupet;' demandJitg''^ ei; pnssioii' to* sefrfclj divifmlJ' AVkViifforli^ t Cdltfiia'^ hil'. re^ neiit yv^ fa, fpie pus, j^ fji it^ b't^ isS flMffliJts, afij bjacl? liorsg hair, exactly like|,- wliat lhe'o$ iRorii^ ate xlepi'etcd with,: the; ( Siptain ytgjf a finj}. yqjjug. iijap, and. ha^ jjiis armiii a. slingi ... Ma. ny- qf ^. vywit out with him— jp was toijjhta • bloody ecciic, being almost all sabre vnotomls-,. the slain Were alhuajml, the-[ ycaswitsliavii> g: stripped them in the jiiy+' t- f: it an as loi) g'l » ' foi- e kvb' collld find the Ereilok Cotoiiol; . Hei- was. lying on bis face, his naked bodjl w- el- ter'flig'injhloOd^ firiS'ilS'soei- ai ' lic-^- asfthirne'fl- TI{> Hid Officef' 4he: wrlf^', 0A-?^ Ive a sort hf- sbi'cam' afiS jp'tun^ off tt^ horseVlf^ Wii b¥ i' hclni'et ' KnHhc ^ ontfd/ kifclt Hj- fttirbStfyr iffok' tii « bbody handjudkisscilit. mauy times in an. agony of grigfijjit \ va3 an afteotiiig. andia. w. ful< s « fnf.. . Idrtpgosii there were about 660 naked bodiitfiying on the ground aljgie v^ w^ Sli'e) AjLljutaift5Gei^ ial( slij>. s llu? KiWifT lost 700, but I . tliiirk not SQSUOK. i8lie French < J leintlFbavc iilready manlioued, nwijiled by it cor; poral of the 13th ; this corporaj had killed one of l) is. men, au'd h « -\ i? asso- eiir£ igeil that he sallied'Out himself and attack'ed; tlie cor'^ ftfM— the cofporal was ' well1 mounted'andsvgood sWordsmanV as was alSo- tlie- Ctf-' lonel— hoYhHU- ffiide'irfpYsome'tfrne^' the corporal' cht hi/ A twice'in . tine f^ tfcf ItiS helui^{ 1i;'^ e,,. irti:, at' tlie fe- co/ id, when the'corporal slew' njlti iiy a cut, which iiearly;; clpft his^ knlf.' jasnijqer, it qji^ ip as, deep aiylfS, no.- r, firough the brain. - The corporal is not wound- ed^ I, write, if\ great. haste', as. p. care just,, com' » ; in, aiid A| ic post goes out in half anliouf." LI • '-.<: ": o I tin , t- l- -,,•• inrr - rs> i"^ olt Mi)' - hallm. ,.-.' ' 10 MWOl ' ofthe KingiUm'(•/ Pcrhigtli and oj' rtt jin'o • . LISBON, ^ PR^. y,^.'/ CoV'tuguese I— The' d^ yjof Ijiir glory is at iast ( av}' ivei)^; J^.} roppo ol'iia, eiu- fpy. j iu| lisgljiqcfijiflighfc•• a « 4 rou^ fn. rtlrpoin^ rui'wMiri disapear from the PortugimS . VdSirfKuy,. - wliiHl they lravc- infectcd- wi. ttr Alu- ir • nwjqnge. The Governors of Portiigal ttJdftM Vlith , you W tins" happy pvent; lu'ss. The tire when 1 wuf ,. « m„ l- jjt, it.--- - t thing dial could be takA'n'ajaay, \ vw|,< reQi$ iv<' il'n' and the rest destroyed. - Tbil; rmasiiS,. t « the j^' trAlie* were ir. picries, the graam ^ vviro actiisily opCped fqr the soko of plund- r. - The " nmist and tresis-, - at all tile tow w here w o came, had fh'd to- tile mountains; their convents were destroyed, aiid We - found none btft'a few Portngeesc perishing With tuifigcf and ill— Wiftfficnt? , '-" a\ » ' ' " At every place tylierc Vve h. ailed, if We sanytmy tiiii:;.', like alii- asc wilh a door standifig, vie rti^ il'c jt our it ad- iiirai. ti'is, . mil took possession of any, table or chair lhat might tmve. escaped Ihe general d, cvas- tJtioii, .<- tlle iiiK. iiilis imtl no tenant to dispute our risi. I. iV| t W. T dtctidfiil silence and. desolation. The thiol's of almost,: - vet-, . house ha) f. heeB polled np whti's' i ** » « >•-. .-• « !, pKilicii'.'.:!;. at Leyria, where thf- J"' l'WfffHP'ilfl'e'lHilfiik'!?" fb % IS Royal Prince Regent our Lprd^. whiw^^ Ssdj^ wATrtishi'tl' the bases of our VWiMfb'? '/ S WIMVfsh Masiesty, to ( odamh fmam. i. stASM: mmf> wwtet. steadiness gfpriifcipic Wiltiflh parti « ilarlj- cU, a « ; c| eii » < i, tliftt igBeat: nation ; ta- ftbfci. illustrieus: WellbngtOiiK hhosj; sagacity aminspuananiate idiiiSajy knovtledg'd • mltlldd him tO'pi « nat< at « :> the pthnSu'Of'. lhfe enemy, to. takis the : mostTi- Milfeal' pK « irifti « t » " t'rttsA- iit- i'mg tffftft; anil ' wtnf. eHKr^ lii HFIisit^ b'^ v^ ith' the ftHIBBSSWPtSdr rfftfiatiaSi^ fflJ', ' dimmislioirijy fhhffoe', by the mosL spyernj privations, iftid by tlie i^ iccsi-' ant ' oT t' e aiU^' fdrcfs-; te> " tli « zeal. QUs\ ahd in- fypfcstpr. e. r dfiJiseipjSii, c and or^ i. jZittV)!! ttf. thg ^ oriup'ues. e troops; to the brave and ikiifui Jpenetals. « nd Officers of both nations j to their brave comrades in arms, who, with gelierous emulation, never fought that they did not triumph ; and, in fine, to the whole Portuguese people, whose loyalty, patriotism; constancy, and humanity ' have heen > o'* glM'iously distinguished amidst the tribu- fitions^ vhicfiteve afflicfcdriis. A nation possessed of such qualities can never' be sHhdued ; and. the calamities of w ar, instead of dis heartening, serve only to augment its enthusiasm, » n> l to make it feel all tho horror of the slavery Willi which it was threatened. " Unt, Portuguese, the lamentable effects of the invasion of those barbarians— the yet smoaking re- mains of the ltuwblr tottage of the poor, of the palace ofthe mail of opiilcnpe, of the ced of the religious, of the hospital which adbrded shelter and relief to the poor and infirm, of the temples d- dieated to the wor- ship of the Most High; the innocent blood ofso many peaceful citizens'of both sexes, and of all ages, with which those heaps of ruins are still tinged; the insults of every kind heaped upon those whom the Vandals did not deprive of life— insults, i. iany times more cruel than death itself; the universal devastation of the fields, Of plantations,' of cattle, and of the instru- ments of agriculture; the robbery and destruction of every thing that the unhappy inhabitants of the in- vaded district possessed— this atrocious scene, which makes humanity shudder, affords « terrible lesson, which von ought deeply to engrave u,. your memory, in order fully to know that degenerate nation, who retain only the figure of men, ii v. ;-. o iu every re- spect arc worse than wild bcusts, inu mdre blood- thirsty than tygers or lions. Wretched are they who trust in their deceitful promises! Victims of a fool- ish credulity, a thousand times will they repent, but without avail, of the levity with which they have trusted to the promises of a nation without faitli and without law; of men who acknowledge neither the rights of humanity, nor respect the sacred tie of an oath. Opposed to such an enemy, tlie only alterna- tives which remained lo us were resistance, or re- treat; the former depended on a competent armed force, the latter is a law w hich the duty of preserving life and property imposes on all peaceful cititens.— These evacuating the towns Where they dwell, trans- porting the effects which they can carry Off, destroy- ing those which they are obliged to abandon, and which might serve for the subsistence of the enemy, escape the, horrors, of the . most infamous slavery, throw themselves . into thp arms of their fellow csuntrymcn, who receive tijcni qs brothers) assist the military ope- rations,. depriving tlie, invaders of the means of main- taining themselves in the territory which they co'cu- pii'd - aud iu this way they arc so far useful to them- selves, because tile- enemy, not being able to support himself for a long time in positions where he is in want of subsistence,' will soon be obliged to. evacuate tltfrni; and the inhabitants returning immediately tb' their homes, neither suffer the incoiivi- nicncies of a lengthened absence', nor " find their houses and fields in that stale of tqfal devastation in which the enemy's army would have left them, had he remained for a longer period. ;; ,! ... " SuWv'Portjiguese, are the lessons of experience which Vie ought never to forget. But amidst such- great disasters, Providence is pMseti';< b give us voiVrcCs of cdnsrililtidn which will make thciii less seii^ Wjifclt " ' ' ' - ' " The unfortunate people w ho fled from the fury of their cr3fl) iiitpiets'oi'. s have experienced the gf- eatest kindness in the humanity of- tlieir fellow citizens. In al| i: thi>:< litorcts to which they have fluil they: were rcce- tved'Withnjopen arms; the inhabitants eagerly pressed to afford them all that' siiccotfi" Which they could indiviik? iiM beslpw; they iillcif their houses wi ® vV& isrtatts; W many titocs frafo. •„ » . y^ rccirod ilffpVtcd' ^ Itfi'ftne artotlicr who should affortl'the ri^ h^ oty'i^ pi'tijlity to jliosi. uuknowii avriyeel ip tlsis capital without shelter or the mtjjU^ s of subsistence. 1 - riedtsut* il - .. " Itis thednty. oi the Government to take imme- diate mensnres tor the' relief of these necessitous per-' sons; but the- want of public funds, which are'not even' sufficient to provide for our ticfehcc, fHJist make t& ey jiiir^ Urt^ 1 tcSs: if! b^ tual, nilifes invividlials liM- nKv^ cotictH' in a prefi'eo'diug a4 much rcccinmeudcd bj'Jpn'iiaiii. ij- « 3 ly pi. ii; ii) iismf'.(! ft1' j M—^^ nitodw ibftWH^ f< i « JlliOf W iUufitrious tribunal, Which ^ la^ tuWaBAitd part of these succours, by the y » iSe a^ ebiiicynomietii mcasares of a member of that taibilnaLuriaQCuted by realotts and'- i » tellijient officers, tlft;- ttVe » liedii 1' 311' vt-; have' been fed, 1 and nutoheiiesS Udtij^ mat3'^ efsons% ave beerf resencd fronythe- jaivsi of dea'ft/. « Himrgf^ at cxpetice his been supportS'd, nt) t" ljiily hj': tiie. r69hr|, e, s wlfith were fit the ' disposal qf'. eSiWrhnicnitj'TSt) t,' still, niorc, . by" yolnntary-. dona- tloBj'presciiitcif % .' natives, spa ^ offiigiiers ; among: why'n:' we mention. 1with particular distinction the subjects of his ilritannic Majcsty, both those who are employed ip, the army, those who are attached to the legation, and those- who ate comprehend- ed in the class of merchants • Those . acts of pa- triotism and of Christian'charity were not confined to tho capital and its vicinity. In all the districts the ahiiily of the . inhabitants enabled Ihcfu to ex- ffitliaio S5* l « l edl . V - ' 1 ; « s " The Governors of; the Kingdom, lia thc name of the Prisnfe Regaut, return thanks te> iiil. for such dis- tinguished ^ evinces,'' byi'wbieh ihc. lives'bf so many of his subjects have been saved, arid those calamities softened which wore . caused by> the-' gconrge of a de- srtcuctitpe. w « b. Hi; K6/. fit Higljaess wil{{ rej0fe0ri being the sovereign of. a ppapia so, loyal, patriotic, gcneatoqS,: a" tKl. Ctlrtstiaii. . ..<-'- » . nui • '..'•• ifl t| h1y;* fcinains to ' Bbintplete the work, to ptoiiiefe - tbl1 re'st'oratiou of the ftigl'fives to their homes', to' rcn'iler - habitable till! towns which the bar- barism of these sjpoilers has left covered si tfri filth,' and unbiirieel carciists; to relieve wifll n'icdi^ ine and food the sict'tvho are pct'iMiiilg for want of Stich'assistance; tb give Iife, to agri'cul, tiire, by supplying* the htisband- irtjlj. wl| l » , sepd- cdrti, as well as. a litye bread for his ^ piisui'iipti'oii fij'r. sonie time, and facilita'ting'hjs. means ofp'u- r(: li| asti] g ca1ttje, and- acquiring tl) e instruments of agru^ d'turp',. . . ' i Such have been and are the constant cares of the Governors lof. fho Kingdom. " I'orttigticsel1 tribulations are the crucible in which the Writ of men is purified. You have passed thrOu'eji'this oldeal, and the result has been glorious. You' » fc become a great nation,— a nation worthy of those heroic progenitors who illustrated the cradle of the Monarchy, Preserve unalterable these senti- ments; confide in your Government, as your Govern- ment confieies in you; draw every day more closely tiie bonds of union among yourselves, with other na- tions, and with our generous allies who are our true brothers. Let one soul, one will, direct our common efforts ; and if any one attempt to sow discord, let ns tear from our bosom the venomous viper, and let us seal with his blood the ratification of our indissoluble alliance. " Practise these maxims with the same constancy with, which you have hitherto followed them, and you w ill be invincible. " Palace of the Government, March 30, 1811. " Bishop Cardinal Elect, | Marq. MONTEIRO MOR, P. SOUZA, iConde de REUONDO, CHAUJ. ES STUART, I R. KAIJtuMiioNoOLEiRA." CHELTENHAM, April 16, ion. - AT a numerous MEETING of the GLOUCES- TERSHIRE VACCINE ASSOCIATION, held this day at Cheltenham, Dr. BARON in the Chair; IT WAS RESOL. YKO, 1. That the experience of another year has given us tine strongest reason to congratulate the Public, and the distinguished Inventor of Vaccination, on the efficacy ofhis practice as a preventive of Small Pox; that it has added strength to the principles on which this Association is founded, and ought to recommend them to universal adoption. 2. That Small Pox, nevertheless, has lately been prevalent and fatal in several parts of this county; and that it has even appeared in this town, although the disease had been almost expelled from it for several years before, by the very general employment of Vaccination. 3. Tliat the most lamentable and disgraceful event above referred to, is chiefly to be attributed to the prejudices which have been excited, by PALS li Reports ofthe frequent occurrence of Small Pox, after the individuals had been declared secure from the attacks of that distemper. 4. That in proof of this assertion, the recent state- ments of failures of Vaccination, and the depositions respecting the individuals in whom these failures are asserted to have taken place, be printed with the pre- sent Resolutions, that all may have an opportunity of judging of the degree, of credit which ought to be at- tached to such assertions. 5. That the Association, deeply impressed with the importance of conveying true representations of mat- ters of tiiis description to the Public, pledge them- selves to use every exertion to give complete and sa- tisfactory information concerning all alleelged cases. of failure, that they may hereafter have an opportunity of investigating, C. That the Thanks of this Association be presented fo DR. J- i-. v. M . t, for having most liberally offered to eve a piece of ground, and to erect a building, for the purpose / if a Vaccine Institution in this town. 7. That, until this has been accomplished, the As- sociation gratefully receive. Ma, WOOD'S offer to an- swer all demands for Cow- Pox Matter from the neigh- bouring practitioners, and to vaccinate all who will apply to bifn for that purpose, on Mondays and Thurs- days, between the hours of ten and eleven o'clock; and that MR. FLETCHER be requested to continue his exertions at Glocester, which have already been so beneficially employed in fulfilling the same designs. 0.. That those Gentlemen who have not paid their Subscriptions, be requested to do so as soon as possi- ble, , .1 JOHN BARON; M. D. RESOLVED, That the unanimous Thanks of the As. socialion be presented to DR. BARON, for his inde- fatigable exertions itr promoting the designs df the In- stitution., and for his able conduct in the Chair this day. The'following are the Documents referred to in Resolution 4. Ill July rid09,'' several case's of Smalt Pox, after tlie persons had been vaccinated by I) R. JENSER, were reported ro'have. nt'cdrred at Cheltenham, ' t'lii- staic- ivni, lis most niate- iiai pon,> » , w- e at thf. tune • • press.!}- ami puliltCTy contradicted by five Medical 3j$ eu there, - ais well as by the testimony ofthe nurse of one of the children. In August of the same year, Mr. Freeman, of that place, in a letter published in a periodical work, after making assertions,, aqd com- menting, on some of . the foregoing circumstances, adds the subjoined postscript: all of which have again been lately printed by'Mr. Birch, Surgeon, in London, and eagerly circulated by those who have distinguished themselves 1iJ' their hostility- to Vaccination. Postscript of Mr. Freeman's l& ier. " I subjoin five cases in one family, in which Small Pox was produced by' modulation, notwithstanding the persons had lit fornier peribds been vacciuated by Dr, Jenner. " James HagnpTI, aged 19 years; Mary, aged lei father, aged 1' f ' years ; were vaccinated about six years ago. William, aged six years; Elizabeth, about three years of age, were vaccinated nearly three years' ago; Scars remain. They werfr all intfonlated by me on the 8th of July last; the arms proceeding regu- larly; The fcver became considerable in each of them bv- the 15th and 1- 6th, and was followed by an eruption, tvliifch appeared on the 18th, aud two en- suing ' days." In direct opposition to these unconditional assertions the following Declarations are subjoined: MP. S HIGNELL, the mother of the children, re- ported by Mr. Freeman'to havegone regularly through the ' Small ppx, after the Cow Pos;, deposetli, That her youngest child, which had never beeil Vaccinated, was inoculated for the Small Pox by him, and had the disease severely:— that, the rest of her family, who were pio'cttlafed by flr. Jeamet some years before, were constantly exposed to infection from that, child ^ — that Mr., Freeman proposed inoculating tlieni froip the sahte'ijMi],' at a late period ofthe disease ; so late as to " occasion him to express his regret that he had p. ot done it earlier, as he had1 much difficulty in pro- curing matter to inoculate with:— that they had llot any illness;— that they had no eruption ; that they ne- ver were prevent^! from doing what work they were engaged. in; and lliat certqmly tlje festering on their arms elfd'aof lafet inure than a weekj ' Signed EMZA- BETH HIGNEI. L.— Noverton, in the parish of Prest- brtrv, March 20, 18Hi— Sworn before'me, this day, THOS. WELI. ES, D. D. Vicar of Prestbury, and one of hiS'iMajesty's Justices of the Peace for the County of Glocester.— Witness, W, Wooir." " MARY HmitEi. J., daughter of the above Mrs. Hignell, was, at the time Mr. FYeeman inoculated her, and is now, living in the service of Mrs, Foote, of Prestbury. She declares, that the festering on her arm was very'small;— that it died away in the course of a week;— that she did not feel ill; neither had she any eruption; and that she continued to do her work as a servant exactly the same as before:— that she nur- ed her youngest sister several times when it was so ill with the Small Pox as to be unable to walk, or to keep out of bed, or the lap, Signed, MARY HIC- NELL:— March 28, 1811.— Witnesses, ELEANOR I-' OOTE, W. WOOD." " JAMES IIICNETL, an apprentice to a painter in Cheltenham, and the son of Mrs, Hignell, declareth, That he was inoculated by Mr. Freeman, from his youngest sister:— tliat his arm festered, and that it was not more than a week before it was well, or nearly so:— that he was not ill, excepting having one day a head- ach, to which he was very often subject -.— that he had no eruption, or fever:— that he was not pre- vented from working in his business at all;— that it was against his wish and inclination that Mr. Freeman inoculated him; and that he had been in the house with his sister every morning and evening during her illness. Signed, JAMBS IIIONELL.— April 2, 1811.— Witnesses, E. BRADSIIAW, M. D. V/. Wool)," ( C3= The Members of this Association feel it ex- tremely painful to be compelled, at this time, and in this manner, to notice such conductas they have now unveiled. No observations which they could offer, can change its character. It is too plain to be mis- taken, and too important ia its BonseijueDees to be neglected, LQCAL MILITIA. King's Head Inn, Glocester, April 1, lou, AT a General Meeting of Lieutenancy of the County of Glocester, and the Cities of Bristol ami Glocester, held for fixing the Plates and Periods for assembling of the several Regiments of LOCAL MILITIA of the said Comity and Cities, IT WAS RF. SOI. VED,— That, the said Local Militia do assemble for Fourteen Days' Training and Exercise during the present year, exclusive of the days of ar- riving at, and departure from, and marching to and from, the Places of Assembly ; and that the whole of the Men who have not been Trained with the Local Militia, in any preceding Year, do assemble, for the same purpose, at Head Quarters, for Seven extra Days, being the seven days preceding the assembling of the rest- of the corps, v.' iiji- r the <•• mroai - I of t! . Adjutam, ' and sncTi Nod- Commissioned Officers as are retained on permanent pay ; that is to s'av, The FIRST ROYAL EAST BATTALION, under the command of SIR BERKELEY WILLIAM* GUISE, Bart, at Glocester, the Seventh Day of May next, at Ten o'clock in the Forenoon ; and the Perma- nent Serjeants and Drummers, together with the Men who have not been Trained in the preceding Year, on the Thirtieth day of April inst. at Ten in the Forenoon. And Notice is hereby given, That every Man ( not labouring under any infirmity incapacitating him,) who shall not appear at the time and place before ap- pointed, will be deemed a Deserter, and proceeded against accordingly. H. WILTON, Clerk ofGeneral Meetings of Lieutenanrv. N. B. Notice of the Days of Assembly for the Men belonging to the Second Royal East, aud'the Royal West Battalions, will be given in some future Paper. SIXTY CAPITAL PRIZES, To he drawn theUh day of JUNE, WILLIAM CARTER, No. 8, Charihg- CrasS, London, strongly recommends the present SCHEME. 4 Prizes of .£ 20,000 are .£ 80,000 M 1,000 24.000 ' 38 500 16,000 tiO 50 3,( WO 1,000 25 ' 9o, 000 1,000 ...., 20 20,00.0 2,000 id 32,000 ? 0,000 Tickets. ^ SOO. OOO In addition to Fifty- Sis other Capitals,' it possesses FOUR TWENTY THOUSAND POUND PRIZES'. The' Public are therefore respectfully in. vifed to make early'purchases,' iis Tickets will pro- bably be dearer; * and uitiiriUteW'they may not be at- tainable at uny prioe. - i . Tickets and Shares are selling l> y Mr. CJLOUTEK, Bookseller, C'astle- sti eet, BRISTOL, Agent to CARTER, 8, Charing- Cross, .. tmutgu, t i. I. iJ. - .... ' SWEDISH SOAP. M- ILEQRD- HAVEN. sortawa WALES. THIS WEW'- SOAI' wiu he tbumUfc.* a MTR- NifMAwirp• fcvs- Tbest preparation known for the MIL. INO, ore. of WOOLLEN CLOTH, and to he a most important improvement. Made only as ordered, and sold in CHESTS, Price Fifteen Pounds sterling each, containing in general about Three. Hundred Weight, but regulated always by. the current value of Lonrioa Curd Soap, it bearing the same price. Orders for any quantity not less man a Chest in post- paidLctters( enclosiiigRemittances m Bankers'' Paper, or they will not be attended to,) addressed to the sole Manufacturers, " THE MIWORD- HAVEM F> 0AP AND ALKALI COMPANY," Pembroke, will ba executed within three weeks' notice, and delivered free of expence at aliy of the principal ports in tho united kingdom. V NO CREDIT WHATEVER: CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD. THE venders of this medicine cannot get supplied so quick as the demand is for it. A fresh and valuable supply is however Just received for the accommodation of the afflicted with nervous, weak, and debilitated habits, lowness of spirits, re- laxation in either sex, by J. WOOD, Herald- Office, Glocester ;, and it ^ slipped that by an eaily . applica. tion, future disappointments may be prevented, A WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. Patronised by their Rmjal Highnesses the PRINCESS OF It A LES and DUKE Of SUSSEX, and most of the Nobility. MACASSAR OIL, FOR THE HAIR. TH li Virtues of this OIL, extracted from a Tree in the Island of MACASSAR,' io the East In- dies, are far hryeu'd eulogiiimfor increasing ih# iGRowrn OF HAUL, even on bald places, preveatiug ii lallingoff or changing colour, strengthening the curl, bestowing an inestimable gloss or scent, rendering tiie hair inexpresfi- r biy attracting,, nourishing children's hair, eradicating ail its impurities, and restoring it to, a most beautiful siate, Jt also promotes the grutt th of whiskers, eyebrows See. So. ld, at3s. Cd. and jci'. Is. per h'oiile, b^' iheproprie- tors, ROWLAND Sf SON, Kitby- streot, Hatton Garden, L » adon '; and by iheir appointment at the Hrtald Office, and by Mr, Ingram, Glbcester; Henney, and Sharp, Chel- tenham ; Stevens and Wattfins, Cirencester;: Eddowes, ShVeu- ibury ; and all perfumers and medicine venders throughout the United Kingdom. I ' Observe.— The Genuine Macassar Oil has the slgr. a ura of the proprietors ou the label. A. Rowland, and Son. RHEUMATISMS, PALSILS, AND GOUTY AFFECTION'S, with their usual concomitants, spasm, or fiyiug pains, flatulency, indigestion, and general debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whiteheads Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means had fai ed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, iu those complaints where necessary) is perhaps this most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUSES in less than half the time usually taken by Opodeldoc, Arquabusade, or any other liniment or embrocation ; and if used immediately after any accident, itprevenls the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned sores, sora legs, scorbutic eruptions, blotches, pimples, ring- worms, shingles, breakings out on the face, nose, ears, and eyelids, sore and inflamed eyes, soreheads, and scorbutic humours of every description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothe- cary, No, 15, Greek- street, Solio, London. The Essence, and Piils at gs. 9d. each; the Cerate at Is. ljd, and 2s. 9d. Sold by Washbotini, and Ingram, Glocester; Seidell, anil Henbev, Chelten- ham; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Pcarce, Ilartelbury; Reddell, Tewkesbury; Wilson, Stroud; Goodvvyn, Tetbury ; Rickards, Dursley; Meacham, Ledbury ; and every Medicine Vender in the United Kingdom. The Genuine has a black ink Stamp, with the name « /' R. JunnsToN innerted on it-. X" THURSDAY'S POST, LONDON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24. DISPATCHES were this moraine received from Lord Wellington, dated Villa Mayor, the Bill instant. They state, that his Lordship had crq/ scd the Coa with 30,000 men, and that the French lfavc completely evacuated Portugal.— A private letter from an officer of distinction states, that the division under General Regnier, wliich occupied Guarda, re- tired, with the intention of falling Lack upon Almei- da, but they were forced by onr troops to take the road to Sabugal, where au action took place on the 4 th inst. and the enemy were defeated with the loss of 1000 men. Our loss was considerable, and fell chiefly on the 43d. 1-- The enemy occupied Almeida till the 7th, and made their . last stand at Fort Conception, hut were soon routed, and driven out of Portugal.— The last- mentioned division of the French army has taken the road to Salamanca. Massena and Regnier are gone to Pliicentia.— It is generally supposed that Lord Wellington, having cleared this part of Portu- gal, w ill immediately go to the Alentejo. The enemy are still in possession of Badajoz and Olivcnza.— Mor- tier has gone to Seville. Tw o companies of the 13th dragoons, with a major and two captains, had, it is stated, been surprized and taken prisoners near B.- lda- joz.— This letter speaks iu the strongest terms ofthe atrocities ofthe French. The following letters have been received Irom offi- cers on the staff iu Portugal:—> " VAL FORMOSA, APRIL 9.— They are out of Portu- gal, and I don't think they will conic again ill a hurry. A small garrisoit, however, is left in Almeida, which we invested with our cavalry ou the 7th, and which we shall invest to- day with the infantry if it does not surrender, which, however, I expect it will. We gave the 9th corps, which was before it, a complete chase o. i the 7th with the cavalry and horse artillery. Iu a few hours we drove them out of Portugal, anil took many prisoners. " Ou the 3d we bad an affair w ith the 2dcorp « at Sa- bugal. Our light division was chiefly engaged, and beat the w hole of Rrgnier's corps— 300 w ere left dead on the field— 1500 were wounded, and we took many prisoners. They attacked Its in columns, so that their strength must have been immense. We took their howitzers, but their gnus tliey not off. The French Say they have lost 25,000 men since they came into the country." " ALDKA DE PONTE, APRIL 8.— Here has been a halt this day, which has given me the opportunity of writing tbe enclosed. I can now congratulate you on the expulsion of our barbarous enemy from a country which he has ruined for the next thirty years. Al- meida, the only place in his possession, is invested, and will fall directly. This has been a glorious chase, but a fatiguing one. The aetiou at Sabugal cost him about 2000 men, aud this was his last attempt to re- tard our pursuit." There are hopes that the Spanish Government, fol- lowing the example of the Portnguese, w ill at length place their troops under the discipline of British offi- cers. The Coites have consented that two armies should be raised in the provinces of Estrcmadura and Galicia, under the inspection anil command of English officers, and that both shall be at tbe disposal of Lord Wellington. It appears from the accounts received, that when the Hon. Sir. Hi Wellesley made an appli- cation to this effect to the Regency, the answer lie received was by no means favourable, the Regency stating that thcywould assign their reasons to the Cor- tes in a confidential letter. The Cortes held two se- cret meetings uponthe subject, and determined quite contrary to the decision of the Regency. Intelligence has been received from Dover, of au insurrection tiaviuu taken jflacc in Holland. It has i l>.- en received with unusual sentiments ofj » v, as being < the forerunner of an enlarged i^ tiTnpt oil the Conti- nent to shake off the fetters in which it li^ boutid by the French ruler. The letters from the coast do not speak ofthe affair in the extensive point of view held out by those received from Dover. They inform lis that the dissatisfaction which had been manifested was confined to the people of Fricsland, which, if correct, exempts the inhabitants of Rotterdam and Amsterdam from all participation in the matter. Accounts from Hull, received this morning, state, that a vessel had arrived there from Norway, and brought the intelligence of tbe desertion of the Dutch Norwegian, and Dauisli sailors from the fleet at Ant- werp, and likewise that the greatest disorder prevails in tnc towns of Flushing and Antwerp. Several lives Were lost in the night of the 20th ; and it was expect ed that a general insurrection was about to take place in all parts of French Flanders. There is no further arrival from Holland. The communication by post between Amsterdam, Rotter dam, and Walcheren, iv understood to be cut off. The following letter, however, mentions disturbances to have broken out in East Friesland :—" HELIOO LAND, APRIL 17. In Aurich, in East Friesland, are- volution has taken place, in consequence of the great severities practised by the French there. The people have pulled down the French arms, and broken them to pieces: they also seized the Judges, and tore their chains from their bosoms: they disarmed the militia, and broke their swords to pieces ; after which they went to the Castle, and plundered it; and from thence proceeded to the church and rang the alarm bells, to give the signal of revolt. In Nordern the inhabitants rose and obliged several privateers lying in the harbour to sail, in order to prevent the ship- ping from coming in, and to direct their course else- where. In relation to the American dispute we learn that the Acteon frigate, which sailed a few days ago for the Cape, of ( rood Hope and India, took out ( lis patches to those governments, apprising them of the critical situation of affairs between England and America, together with instructions as to the conduct to he adopted in consequence, - Similar dispatches have likewise, we hear, been forwarded to our commanders in the West Indies and at Halifax.' Our own opinion still is, that there are no just grounds for war. If America chooses to go to war upon unjust grounds, it is not in our power to prevent her. It must be recollected, that of the voluminous papers published on this endless dispute, almost the last contained an enquiry from Lord Wellesley, whether Mr. Piuknev had received any authentic in telligence of the real removal of Bonaparte's Berlin and Milan Edicts. The object ofthe British Govern inent, in making this enquiry, was evidently, in case Mr. Pinknev had replied in the affirmative, and produced his < » umeiits accordingly, to withdraw our Orders in Council. Here, therefore, is no ju. occasion for drawing the sword ; and if the enemy has not really revoked his Decrees, why then America must, by the tenor of her own obligations, recall her Nun lutcrcoiise against us, and replace England and France on the same footing of equal privileges: so that on neither supposition is there just canst for America making war upon Great Britain. If Bonaparte lias rescinded his Edicts, so do we onr Orders : if be has not, how have we treat- ed the United States worse than he, that they should attack 11s exclusively ? A mail from Jamaica arrived this morning, with accounts to the 3tl ult. The island is in good health. Rigaud, who arrived at St. Domingo last July, is said to be an emissary of Bonaparte. He came from Bourdeaux in aiiAmerican ship, on board of which he acted as cook. A Secretary has lately been sent him from France. The Kingston Chronicle complains bitterly of the aggressions of Christophe, whose squadron is stated to have captured six' British vessels, and several Americans, w ith provisions oil their way to Jamaica. The fofmrr, it is added, Wete faken ill sight of otlf cruizers.— A private letter states, that the_ IIyperion frigate, having put into Gonaives to water, a Mr. . Simpson, of Jamaica, waited 011 Capt. Brodic, and as a British subject, claimed his protection and a passaire to Jamaica; which he readily granted, and Mr. S. accordingly repaired on board. Christophe, on htjariug of the circumstance, sent orders to the fort ilot to permit the Hyperion's- boats to depart. Shortly alter they pushed off, and unconscious of these order*; tlie forts immediately fired on them, and killed three British sailors, in presence of the frigate. One of the poor fellows, whose thighs were shot oil", before be expired, and iu the agony of death, ex- pressed the utmost horror and indignation at being thus savagely massacred, and hoped his messmates would avenge his death. The boats returned, and tbe officer commanding them was obliged to give up his sword, and w as detained as an hostage till Mr. Simp son was sent on shore, and delivered lip WHEREAS WILLIAM C. TJNTER, late ofthe parish of Woolaston, in the county of Gloces- ter, sentaCOLT to TACK, on Lidney Salt Marshes, on the 12 th day of May, 1809 :—' This is to give Notice, That urtless the keep of the said Colt be paid, together with the expence of advertising, & c. on or before Wednesday, the first dav of May next, the same will be SOLD by PUBLIC AUCTION, at twelve o'clock on that day, at the Hare and Hounds Public House, at Aylc- sWof; ' expellees, burton, in the parish of I, i3| ney, to defray the said expences. ' wrttjjIAM GARLAND, Ayleburton, April, I8ll.** r '„ Tack- keeper. N. B. the Colt is now three years old; GLOCESTEHSHIKE. Capital Freehold Mansion House, AND COTTAGE ORNEE, Hyperion set sail, leaving that person behind Yesterday arrived a mail from Heligoland. The King of Sweden remains on hoard the Horatio frigate, and the object of his visit to Heligoland is as myste- rious as ever. Report says, that Sir David Dundashas resigned— a rumour which will be received by the public with- out much regret; and it is said that the Prince Re- gent, iu the confidence of his Majesty's speedy return to the exercise of his authority, does not mean to appoint a new Commander in Chief, but will bold tbe office vacant for the time, not conceiving that there will he my pressing occasion for changing the superior situa- tions in the army, and knowing that the detail of the office can be conducted by tbe Duke of York, as the first upon the staff. State of his Majesty's Health.— April 2f. His Ma- jesty continues to make a favourable progress. towards recovery. The bulletins will in future lie issued 011 Sundays only. THE PRINCE REGENT'S LEVEE.— Yesterday bis Royal Highness the Prince Regent held his third pub- lic levee at Carlton House. The company began to arrive about half past twelve, and continued to come till past three to the number of about one thousand Those who were knights of the different orders wore their collars, it being St. George's day. HOUSE OF COMMONS.— The Speaker and many of the Members attended pursuant to adjournment. It being tbe appointed day of ballot on the contested Limerick election, one hundred Members were ne- cessary to constitute, a House; forty- five, however, only appeared, and the House adjourned. Out of the twelve millions of Exchequer bills pro posed to be funded, only seven millions have yet been subscribed. The Chancellor of the Exchequer, w ith a view to the full accomplishment of this object, has submitted to the Governor of the Bank the pro priety of offering an additional bonus sufficiently extensive to induce subscribers to make up the de- ficiency. The bullion brokers to the Bank have formally declared, that silver has, within a few days, fallen in value iu such proportion, as to reduce the intrinsic value of a dollar to live shillings oue penny aud a fraction. Contrary to general expectation, the Government has succeeded in raising in Ireland the Loan for the service of that part of the united kingdom. Admiral Rowley has notified tbe blockade of the Coast of the Caraccas by a Spanish frigate, and three or four ships of smaller force. On Saturday morning, about two o'clock, one of the most lamentable and destructive fires, as far as concerns human life, that has happened for many years ill this metropolis, broke out in tlie house oc- cupied by Mr. Goullee, a pork butcher, corner eff Half- moon- alley, Bisliopsgate- strcet. The fire, was discovered by a cabinet- maker iu the neighbourhood wao was up at Vork all night, and who immediately gave tile Harm ; lbut the house being « ne of the oide « t iu the metropolis, and built entirely of wood, it was burnt to the ground iii the space of half an hour, and, dreadful to relate, the whole of Mr. Goullee's family, consisiing of himself, his wile, three children, a nurse, maid- servant, aud apprentice, who slept in the up per ipart of the house, perished in the flames I A waiter at the City of London Tavern, with his wife, who occupied the first floor, escaped by jumping out of the window nearly naked, upon a feather bed, which they had the precaution to throw out first. Con- jecture can alone furnish us with the probable cause of this sad catastrophe ; but it has been said that a servant was employed late at night 111 preparing Ger- man sausages in a copper, and it is supposed that when he retired to rest, the flue ofthe copper became overheated, and communicated to the timber- work of the house. The engines prevented the flames com- municating to the adjoining houses; but the premises at the back were slightly burnt. Seven ofthe sufferers were dug out of the ruins yesterday H'ith valuable and rich Arable and Pasture LAND, near STROUD, nn the side, 1/ the Turnpike- road leading from Hath to Cheltenham. Mr. simp- ] r- po j; K SOLD BY AUCTION, on Friday, ; when the J[ tll0 31st ,| ay 0f May, 1811, at the King's Arms Inn, iu Stroud, Glocestcrshire, between the hours of four and six in the evening, subject to the Conditions of Sale which will be then and there pro duced, in the following lots:— LOT 1. A Close of extremely rich ARABLE LAND, called Middle Piece, about five acres. LOT 2. Ditto, called Creeds, about five acres. LOT 3. A complete COTTAGE ORNEE, with the GARDEN and ORCHARD adjoining, situate on the side of a road leading to and from Stroud, con- taining about two acres, now in the possession of Mr. Mason, for a term of years, about six of which are un- expired. LOT 4. A Piece of WOOD GROUND, with the TIMBER another TREES growing thereon, and a Close of Ut AISLE LAND adjoining, containing to- gether about 1?' acqf'j, and called Beggar Bush. LOT 5. A Close of most excellent ARABLE LAND, callcil Lower Beggar Bush, adjoining the road, and containing about five acres. LOT 6. A capital MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, called the SLAD- IIOUSE, replete with all conveniences, anil fit for the immediate reception of a Gentleman's Family; with a Farm House, and all domestic and farming offices, Folds, and Gardens adjoining, about one acre and a half, with the following pieces of land:— Orchard adjoining the House, about three acres. Ditto adjoining the last Orchard, about oue acre. Wainhouse Close, about four acres and a half. Barn Close, about four acres and a half. Little Reddiiigs, about three acres. Reddings, about seven acres and a half. The Moors, about four acres and a half. The Meadow, about six acres and a half. LOT. 7. A very convenient MESSU AGE or TE- NEMENT and DWELLING- HOUSE, with Out- buildings, Gardens, Orchard, and five very capital pieces of ARABLE and PASTURE L AND adjoin- ing, containing together about 25 acres, called H'ades. About half of lot 4 is Leasehold for a very long term of year:. Lot 7 is Copyhold of Inheritance, holden under the Manor of Painswick; and all the other lots are Freehold of Inheritance. The first 6 lots constitute an Estate called the SLADII, which is beautifully situated on a picturesque emi- nence, about half a mile from the town OfStroitd, and commands most extensive and luxuriaut views of the surrounding country. I- ot 7 adjoins the other lots, and possesses equal ad- vantages. Early possession ol all the lots, ( except lot 3,) may be obtained. For a view of the premises, apply to Mr. Baylis, New- Mills, near Stroud aforesaid ; aud for further particulars, at the offices of Mr. Watts, 10, Symond's Inn, Chancery- lane, London; or of Long and Beale, Solicitors, in Upion- upon- Severn, Worcestershire. OLOCESTF. RSHTR* } TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION', BY I If. MOORE and SON. At the WHITE HART INN, in WINCHCOMB, pre- ; cisely at five o'clock in theafternoort of Friday, the > third day of May, 1811, subject and according to con- i ditions of sale to be then and there produced:— All those TWO MESSUAGES OR TENEMENTS, And TWO GARDENS, thereto adjoining, situate and being in the village of ALDERTON, in the county of Glocester, aud now in the occupation of Richard Oakley, and Joseph Rayer, as tenants thereof. Also, a Barn and Stable, and other Buildings, and an Orchard, containing about Three- quarters of an Acre, all adjoining the above. The Orchard is extremely well planted with the best sorted fruit trees, now in tlieir prime, and the premises ( the whole of which are Freehold) may toge- ther be easily converted into a pleasant and comfort- able residence. For further particulars, apply to T. Williams, Soli- citor, in Winchcomb; or to the Auctioneers, in Tew- kesbury. GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv ir. MOORE and SON, At the WHITE HART INN, in WINCHCOMB, pre- cisely at five o'clock in the afternoon of Friday, the third day of May, 1811, subject and according to con- ditions of sale to be then and there produced:— All those Two Freehold Closes or Pieces of excellent PASTURE LAND, commonly called the Pool Breaches, containing up- wards of Four Acres, situate at GRETTON, in the parish of Winchcomb aforesaid, and late in the occu- pation of Mr. John Cole. Possession may be had immediately. For further particulars-, apply to T. Williams, Soli- citor, Winchcomb ; or to the Auctioneers, Tewkesbury, _ f TO he SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, all those TWO CLOSES of PASTURE and OR CHARGING, situate at a place called PUCK- STOOL, in the County of Glocester, 011 the road leading from Glocester to Cheltenham, and containing upward^ of six acres. Also,, a triangular Piece, or Parcel of ARABLE LAND, situate in the Windmill Field, near the city of Glocester, containing upwards oftwo acres. The whole of the . above Land is bounded by tbe line of the Glocesfer and Cheltenham Railway, and is well worthy the attention of persons desirous of trading between the flourishing Town of Cheltenham and tbe City of Gloccster : and the hitter piece, which com- mands a very extensive view of the surrounding coun- try, is also eligibly situated for Building Ground. For further particulars, apply at the Office of Messrs. Welles, Gwinnett, and Newmurch, Chelten- ham. HEREFORDSHIRE. TO BE SOLI) BY, AUCTION, by JOHN TRISTRAM, .'• On Monday, the 39th day of April,- 1811, and follow- ing days;— All the new and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, and other Effects, at Carthage, in the parish of Eoy: consisting of four. post and tent bedsteads, with carved mahogany posts ;. chintz, dimity, and cotton hangings, fringed, with cornices to ditto, and window curtains to match ; prime goose feather beds, mattresses, blankets, counterpanes, and bed quilts; handsome mahogany side- board, witli cellaret to match ; set of mahogany pillar ai) d claw dining tables, mahogany card tables with morocco covers, ditto pembrukc tables; mahogany chairs with red morocco seats, black and gold chairs with cushions and covers; Ottoman sofa- mahogany chests with drawers; mahogany wardrobe lined with cedar; niaho-. gany dressing tables, and wash- hand- stands; elegant mirror, pier, and swing glasses ; china, glass, and earthenware; handsome floor and bedside carpets; sets of window curtains with drapery and cornices; clock, in a mahogany case; polished steel fenders and fire irons ;, with every article of kitchen requisites; washing, brewing, and dairy utensils; hogsheads, barrels, and kilderkins. Also, 2 cart horses, 6 well- bred hacknies, 3 two- yeaf- old colts; 3 cows in calf, 1 milking cow, 1 two- year- old heifer, 1 bullock; CO cvves and lambs, 14 yearling ews, 25 yearling wethers, 2 rams ;' sow and 3 pigs, ditto and 12 pigs; 1 waggon, 2 carts, 2 ploughs, 2 sets of barrows, 1 roller, 5 sets of peering, 1S dozen of good hurdles, water carriage and cask, pikes, rakes, sieves, riddles; with a variety of otherimplementsofhusbandry. Also, a gig aud harness, 1 pair of carriage harness, complete; saddles, bridles, horse cloths, & c. & c. The whole to be particularized 111 catalogues, to be had a week previous to the sale, at the Swan and King's Head Inns, Ross; Beaufort Arms, Monmouth; Hotel, Hereford; and of the Auctioneer, Ross. The first day's sale will consist of the. Live Stock and Implements of Husbandry, with the. Hackney Horses, Harness, & c.; aud will commence at eleven o'clock in the forenoon. WORCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD by AUCTION, by II'. MOORE and SON, On Thursday, Friday, aud Saturday, the 2d, 3d, and 4th days of May, 1811, beginning precisely at 10 o'clock each morning;— All the PRIME LIVE STOCK, Corn, | Iav » Implements of Husbandry, Timber, iJBoards. Wtfc^ JiensiU, Chotse, Bacon" HOUSE- 1 HOLDFDRNWURE, Plate, l inen, China, Btfevr- ing Requisites, Cider, Perry, Casks, aud other Effects, 011 the Premises of the late Mr. GEO. RICKARDS, at Kingsham, in the parish of Bredou, within four miles of the borough of Tew kesbury ; Comprising 28 ewes aid lambs, 3 ewe and wether tegi, 5 dry shsep and 1 ram, 10 prime dairy cows and calves, 4 barren cows, 7 capital full- tailed cart geld- ings and mare, 1 useful hackney gelding, 2 sows with pigs, and 5 store pigs, 4 large ricks of wheat, 2 of beans, 9 ricks of well ended hay, and 2 of clover, ( which may be removed off the Premises) 3 narrow- wheeled waggons, 1 narrow and 2 broad- wheeled carts, 7 sets of long and 3 of thillers gearing, 4 ploughs, 2 pair of harrows, drag harrow, barley roller, milk carriage, sheep racks, ladders, cow cribs, sheep racks, hurdles, and other farming utensils; oak, elm aud ash timber, in the round anil converted; double cheese press, barrel churn, cowls, skecls, and dairy utensils; about half a ton of cheese, and 14 flitches of bacon; four- post bedsteads with linen and cotton hangings, seasoned goose feather beds, blankets and quilts, 30 pair of sheets, 8 table cloths, napkins, towels, and pillow cases, dining, card, dressing and tea tables, mahogany and stained chairs, chest of drjwcrs, pier and swing glasses, dressers with shelves, clock, anda collection of parlour, chamber, and kitchen requisites; a gold watch, 3 rings, silver tankard, spoons, and other plate; 2 furnaces, mash tubs, and brewing necessaries, 12 hogsheads of prime cider and perry, 17 empty hogsheads and several smaller casks, with many other useful articles. Catalogues may be had seven days previous to the sale at the Hop Pole, aud Guildhall Coffee House, Worcester; Coach and Horses, Pershore; Northwick Arms, Bengworth; White Hart, Winchcomb; Lamb, Cheltenham; Star, Upton; at the place of Sale; and ofthe Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. Kinsham is distant from Tewkesbury 4 miles, from Pershore 6, Evesham 8, Cheltenham B, Winchcomb 9, and Upton 6 miles. GLOCESTEKSH1KE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by W. MOORE, and SON, At Beckfnrd Inn, in the parish • of Beckford, in the county ofGloce^ ter, 011 Tuesday, the7th day of May, 1811, precisely at four o'clock in the afternoon, sub- ject and according to conditions of sale to be then and there produced;— The following . Premises, in Lots, viz. LOT 1. A brick- built FARM- HOUSE, with a barn, stables, folds, yards, garden, orchard, rick- yard, cart- housc, and other buildings thereto adjoiiiinir, si- tuate and lying togethcrat GREAT WASHBOURN, in the said'eonnty of Glocester; together with another barn, standing near the said Farm- Hoiise, and adjoin- ing Ihe road in Great Wasbbotirii aforesaid, leading from thence towards Beckford; and also 82 acres or thereabouts of rich and fertile LAND, to the said Farm- House and Premises also belonging, situate in the said parish of Great Washboum, of which 42 acres or thereabouts are in eight inclosures of Meadow and Pasture Ground, and tliereinainderin three inclosures of Arable Land, and the whole thereof now in the oc- cupation of Mr. Daniel Drinkwater. LOT 2. Another brick- built MESSUAGE or DWEL- LING- HOUSE, with a large Garden and Orchard thereto adjoining, also iu Great Washbourn aforesaid, occupied by the said Daniel Drinkwater and George Tale. LOT 3. An ORCHARD, containing near an acre, situate on the south side ofthe street in Great Wash- bourn aforesaid, also in the occupation of the said Da- niel Drinkwater. ' The above lands are in a good state of cultivation ; and possession thereof may be had at Michaelmas next, or sooner if required. The whole of the premises are held by lease for the life of a very healthy person aged about 63, at a small annual rent, which will be apportioned to each lot at the time of Sale. The said Mr. Daniel Drinkwater will shew the pre- mises; and further particulars may be had on applying to Mr. Bedford, Solicitor, Pershore; T. Williams, Solicitor, Wincbcoinb; or to the Auctioneers, Tewkes- bury, CAPITAL FARMING STOCK, HORSES, & c. TO be SOLD bv AUCTION, by IV. MOOR band SON, On Saturday, the 4th day of May, 1811, beginning precisely at eleven o'clock in the morning, in a Field near the Turnpike- Gate, at the end of the North- Street, in WINCHCOMB, iri Lots:— The following LIVE AND DEAD STOCK Of CATTLE, SHEEP, HORSES, IMPLEMENTS OF HUS- BANDRY, & c. ( that is to say:) five very fat cows, 14 cows and calves, 22 barren cows, two yearling hei- fers, five calves, 18 fat wether sheep, 24 theaves and lambs, seven pigs, a capital hunter, a good roadster, a useful poney, and two yearling fillies likely to make excellent caachers; three waggons, three carts, five ploughs, four pairs of harrows, a winnowing- maehine, a scuffler, a drill- plough, five sets of horse- gearing, five sets of ox ditto, several dozen hurdles, and a variety of other articles in the farming and husbandry business; and also several thousand feet of Dry Inch OAK BOARDS. The above Stock claims the attention of the Public, the whole of it having been selected at great expence anil care within the last three months, for the purpose of stocking a Farm, which, in consequence of other engage- ments, the Proprietor is at present prevented occupying. The Cattle arc of various breeds, but presumed to be some of the very best of their kind, and such as are rarely sub- mitted to a public sale; many of them being of the cele- brated Stocks of Mr. Eden, Mr. Ileeks, Mr. Rogers, Mr. (> uy, and others of the most eminent Breeders of this and the adjoining counties. The Dead Stock is nearly all new, and of the best description. Catalogues of the whole Of the above may be had ten days preceding the Sale, at the principal Inns in Winchcomb, Tewkesbury, Cheltenham, Northleach, and Campden, and of the Auctioneers, in Tewkesbury. HEREFORDSHIRE TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by IV. MOORE and SON, At the Plume of Feathers Inn, in the town of Led- bury, in the county of Hereford, on Tuesday, the l4ttf day of May, 1811, at four o'clock in the afternoon, subject to such conditions of sale as will be. then and there produced;— The following Valuable OAK ANU KLJI TIMBER TREWS. Standing on an Estate, in the parish of Aylton, in the said county of Hereford, in the occupation of Mr. Cowley ; in the undermentioned lots; LOT I. Fitty eight capital Maideii OAKS, marked with white paint from No. 1 to 51, both inclusive. LOT 2. Thirty- eight capital Maiden ELMS, num- bered with white paint from 1 to 38, both inclusive. The above Timber is of large dimensions, fit for naval and other purposes, and well worth the attention of Timber Merchants in general. It is contiguous to a good Turnpike- road, aud within three miles of the Herefordshire and Glocestersbire Canal. Mr. Cowley, the Tenant, will shew tbe Lots, and further particulars may be known by applying at the Office of Long and Bealc, Solicitors, Upton- upon- Severn. Capital Freehold Mans ion- House, and Estate, WORCESTERSHIRE. BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by IV. MOORE and SON, At a time and place which will be named in a future paper;— An exceedingly COMPACT FREEHOLD ESTATE, Comprising a MANSION- HOUSE, Out- offices, and Gardens, Stables, Barns, Yards, and other Conveni- ences suitable and necessary for a large Farm, toge- ther with 271 acres of ARABLE, MEADOW, PASTURE, WOODLAND, and ORCHARDING, situate in the parish of Redniailey d'Abitot, in the county of Worcester, and in the occupation of Charles Edward Hanford, Esq. the Proprietor. Redmarley is vvithiti an easy distance of the celebrat- ed and fashionable resorts of Malvern and Cheltenham, of the cities of Glocester and Worcester, and of the towns of Tewkesbury, Upton, Newnham, and Led- bury ; the situation of the Mansion- House is peculiarly pleasant, and the whole forms a desirable property for a Gentleman of Fortune, a Sportsman, or Farmer; For a view of the Estate application may be made to tlie Bailiff 011 the Premises; and further information may be had of Mr. Phelps, Twyning; or Mr. Wm. Law Phelps, Solicitor, Evesham. ~ GLOCESTERSHIRE! ~~ ~ To Nursery- Men, Gardeners, be. Jfc. TO be LET, for a Term of Seven Years, or from Year to Year, and entered upon immediately, an exceeding good DWELLING- HOUSE, With stables and other buildings, and suitable offices, and two GARDENS adjoining. Also near six Acres of GARDEN GROUND, likewise adjoining the Said Dwelling- House, and equal in fertility to an;, land in this or the adjoining counties; about half of which is now used as a Nursery, and extremely well planted with Young Timber and Forest Trees, anil Shrubs, in great perfection, and ready for sale; and the remainder is, in part, planted with Hawthorn Quick, which will be ready for setting out the ensuing autumn; and peas, which will be rid- ded iu a few weeks, so that the tenant may commence business immediately. The Premises are most pleasantly situated near the top ofthe town of WINCHCOMB, commanding fine and picturesque views, and form a very complete and desirable Residence to any Person employed in either of the above mentioned Trades, not only with respect to the pleasantry of situation and richness of land, but also inasmuch as there is no such trade carried on in Winchcomb aforesaid, nor within several miles there- of ; but which the several inclosures and plantations, now making iu that neighbourhood, render extremely desixible, and the sole reason of the premises being let is, that the other engagements of the present occu- pier will not permit him to attend properly to this. Any person of respectability, desirous of engaging in this Concern, may rely on receiving every accommodation • proper for the proprietor to Tender ; and if an additional quantity of Land, either in Arable or Pasture, be de- sirable, it may be had, to the extent of 20 Acres or more. * « * Further particulars may be known, and the Premises viewed, on application to T. Williams, Soli- citor, Winchcoinb; or to Moore and Son, Auctioneers, Tewkesbury, GLOCESTER. 3TOLRN OR STRAYED, ON Monday right, or Tuesday morning, the 14- ih or 15lh Instant, out of the Town Ham, adjoin- ing this city :— A BLACK HORSE, Of the Nit? kind, rume four years old.— Whoever rati give information of the above horse, so that I e may be hud apiin, shall, if stolen, upon conviction of the offender or offenders, receive a reward of TEN GUINI. AS; if strayed, any person bringing him to the Dolphin Inn, in die Northgate- strect, shallreccive hatf- a- guiuea, and all reasonable charges. l^ eaufifal Cottage, near Monmouth. r I ^ O be SOLD, ( or LET on a repairing Lea « c, for JL a term of seven years,) anil entered upon im- mediately ;— A neat COTTAGE AND GARDEN, Called GIBR \ LTAR, consisting on the ground- floor of a parlour, good kitchen, and back kitchen; on the first tloor a dining- room and bed- room, and servant's room in the attic.— An ORCHARD adjining may be had 011 the 25th of March next, if required. The above premises are delightfully situate about a quarter of a mile from Monmouth, near the turnpike- road leading from thence to Chepstow, and command a most beautiful prospect of the town and river Wv c, and the picturesque country with which it is sui- ronnded. For a view ofthe premises, apply to Mr. Pittmar, Wye Side, Monmouth; and for other particulars, 10 him, or to Mr. Baron, Solicitor, Colford, Glocester- sliire, if by letter, post paid. FOR SALE BY AUCTION, OU Thursday, the 23d of May, at the EXCHANGE COFFEE- ROOM, Corn- street, Bristol, ( unless previously dis- posed of by private Contract, of which due notice wiil be given) ;'— A most desirable Freehold Estate, Situated in tbe pleasant village of HAMBROOK, in tbe county of Glocester, being about 44 miles from Bris- tol and 10 from Bath; consisting of a CAPITAL MANSION- HOUSE, replete with every comfort and convenience; the proper*}- and present residence of JOHN HILLIIOUSE WILCOX, Esq.: with FIVE FIELDS OF RICH PASTURE LAND, and a beantit'ul orchard well stocked with choice trees of va- rious kinds, fenced by a high wall clothed with ivy. The whole being twenty- two acres more or less. The House contains on tbe ground floor a spacious vesti- bule, eating aud drawing- rooms, housekeeper's room, china and butler's pantries, water- closet, servants'ball, kitchen and other offices; all large, commodious, and well- finished. On the principal stofy are a library, five bed- chambcrs, a laundry, and a second staircase; on the second story three bedchambers, with closets, and over them garrets.— The detached buildings are conveniently situated in a most excellent barton, and consist of a large barn, two capital stables, a double coach- bouse, large lofts, brewhouse, piggeries. < 5cc. itc. In front ofthe house is a sloping lawn, shrubbery, and pleasure ground adjoining the same; two kitchen gardens ( in one of which is a warm and cold bath) sub- stantially walled in, and covered with all kinds of fruit- trees in the. highest perfection. The cellars are parti- cularly good and arched; and there is on all parts of the premises an abundant supply of spring and raiu water. The House stands near the turnpike- road from Bris- tol to Oxford ^ Coaches, Carriers, and the Post go to and from Bristol daily. The land- tax is redeemed. The Home ami Grounds may be viewed by tickets only, for which apply at the office of Messrs. BEN- coueit and PALMERS, Solicitors, John- street, Bris- tol, on Tilcsdays and Fridays, between the hours of eleven and three. . For tiie accomodation of the purchaser, two- thirds of the purchase- money jnaj- remain on security of the premises. " : " FREEHOLD ESTATE, 4T H00DMANCOT, NQR'TII CERNEY, GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, at the Ram Inn, Cirencester, on Thursday, the 13th day of Juuc next, at IS o'clock at noon, ( subject to such conditibiis as sliaUbc then produced;)— A capital FREEHOLD FARM, Late the Estate of Robert Satifidcrs, Esq. deceased, situate at Woqdmancot, in the parish of North Cerney, Glocestershire, and occupied by . the representative of Mr. John Turner, consisting of a Faroi- hotise,. Malt- house, Barn, Stable, and other outbuildings; and about 163 Acres of excellent Arabie, Meadow, and Pasture LAND, in divers small Fields, besides twenty acres of Common Downs, and several Cow and Sheep Commons, altogether reputed to be a Messuage or Tenement, and ten yard- lands, with the appurtenances. This is a most desirable Farm, in a high state of cultivation, exonerated from Land- tax, aiidsltuatcd only four miles from Cirencester. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. Crowdy and Son, Solicitors, Highworth, Wilts. f"| ^ HE Commissioners in a Commission of Tank- X rapt, bearing date the 1 ith day of September, 1797, awarded and issued forth against EDWARD HORSMAN, and JOHN HORSM AN, late of Chip- ping Campden, in the county of Glocester, Bankers and Copartners, intend to meet on Thursday, the 9th day of May next, at eleven of the clock in the fore- noon, at liie White Hart I1111, in Broadway, in the county of Worcester, ill order to make a further divi- dend of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupts ; when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts, are to come prepared to prove the same, or they will be excluded the benefit of the said dividend. And all claims not llien proved will be disallowed. LAVENDER and BYRCH, Solicitors to the Assignees. WH EKE AS a Commission of Bankrupt is award- ed and issued forth against WILLIAM HINTON, now or late of Fainswick, in the couuty of Glocester, grocer, dealer aud chapman, and he. being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to sur- render himself to the Commissioners in the said Com- mission named, or the major part of them, on the 10th and Uth of April inst. and on the Itli of May- next, at eleven of the clock in the forenoon oil each day, at the Falcon Inn, Painswick, in the county of Glocester, and make a full discovery and disclosure ofhis Estate and Effects, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove tlieir Debts, and at the second sitting to chuse assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, aud the Creditors are to assent to, or dissent from the allowance of his certificate.— AU Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of Ins Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Com- missioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. John Meakings, Hare- Court, Temple, London; or Mr, Gardner, Solicitor, in Glocester. WHEAREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued against WILLIAM CHAMBERLAIN, of Horsley, in the county of Gloccstor, Yarn- maker, Dealer and Chapman, and be being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the . said Commission named, or the major part of tbeni, oil the sixth day of May next, at five o'clock in the after- noon ; on the. seventh day of the same month of May, and on the eighth day of June next, at eleven o'clock in tbe forenoon Of each of the said last mentioned days, at the Clothiers Arms Inn, at Nailsworth, 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, and at the second sitting to choose assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from, the allowance of his Cer- tificate;— All Persons that are indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, arc not to pay or deliver the same but to v. hom the Commis- sioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Shop- pardand Adlmgton, Solicitors, Bedford- row, London or to Mr. Wathen, Solicitor, Stroud, Glocestershire! JOHN SNOWDEN. THOS. CROOME. CH/ VS. NEWMAN. SATURDAY'S POST LONDON, THURSDAY, APRIL 2.5. PRICE OE STOCKS THIS DAY. 3 per Cent. Cons, money, 6tor account, ( His- Navy ft per Cent. 9lii$— Omnium — dis. Reduced 63Ji — 1 per Cent. 80. Ex. Bills 3s. to Es. prem.— Bonds 25s. to — s. prcm. London Gazette Extraordinary. DOWNING- STKEET, APRIL 25. ADISPATCH, of which tiie following is a copy, lias hcen this morning received at Lord Liver- pool's Office, addressed to his Lordship by Lieuten- unt- Gcneral Viscount Wellington, dated Villa For- mosa. 9th April, 1811. My LORD, Vrilti Fermosa, April 9,1811. When I last addressed your Lordship, the enemy occupied the Upper Coa, having his right at Rovina, ami guarding the ford of Rapoilln de Coa with a de- tachment at the bridge of Ferrerias, and his left at tfylmgal, and the 8th Corps was at Alfayates. The right of the British army was opposite Sabugal, and the. left at the Bridge of Ferrerias. The militia, under General Trant and Colonel Wil- son, crossed the Coa below Almeida, iu order to threaten the communication of that place with Ciudad Hodiigo and the enemy's army. The river Coa is'difficult of access throughout its course, and the position which the enemy had taken • was very strong, and could be approached only by its left. The troops were therefore put in motion on the morning of the 3d, to turn the enemy's left above • Sabuga", and to force the passage of the bridge of lhat tmvii: with the exception of the 6th division, which remained opposite the 6th corps, which was at Roviua; and one battalion of Ihe 7th division, which observed the enemy's detachment at the bridge of Ferrerias. The 2d corps were in a strong position, with their right upon a height immediately above the bridge and ttiwn of Sabngal, and their left, extending along the road to Alfayates, to a height which commanded all the approaches to Sabugal from the fords of the Coa, above tlie town. The 2d corps communicated by Rendo with the 6th corps at Rovina. It was intended to turn the left of this corps, and with this view the light division and the cavalry, tin- der Major- General Sir W. Erskine and Major- General Slade, were to cross the. Coa by two separate fords upon the right, the cavalry upon the right ofthe light division ; the ;> d division, under Major- General Pic- ton, at a ford on their left, about a mile from Saha- ra! ; and the 5th division, under Major- General Dun- lop,' and the artillery, at the bridge of Sabugal. Colonel Beckxvith's brigade of the light division, were the first that crossed the Coa, with two squa- drons of cavalry upon their right. Four companies of the 95th, and three companies of Colonel Elder's Ca- cadores, drove in the enemy's picquets, and were sup- ported bv the 43d regiment. At this moment a ruin- stoim caiue on, which rendered it impossible to see any thing; and these troops having pushed on in pur- suit of " the enemy's picquets, came upon the left of their main body," which it had been intended they should turn. The light troops were driven back upon the 43d regi- ment, and as soon as the atmosphere became clear, the enemy having perceived that the body, which had advanced were not strong, attacked them in a solid column, supported by cavalry and artillery. These troops repulsed this attack, and advanced in pursuit upon the enemy's position, where they were attacked by a fresh column on theiiTeft, aud were charged by tile ist hussars on their right. They retired, and took post behind a wall, from which post they again re- pulsed the enemy; and advanced a second time in pifrsuit of them, and took from them a howitzer.— They were, however, again attacked by a fresh co- lumn with cavalry, and retired again to their post, where they were joined by tlue other brigade of the light division, consisting of the; two battalions of the 5 » d regiment, and the . IstfCaCadores. These troOps repulsed the enemy, anil Colonel Beckwith's brigade and the Ist battalion of the 52d regiment again ad- vanced upon them. They were attacked again by a fresh column supported by cavalry, which charged their right, and they took post in aii inclosure upon the top of the height, from whence they could protect the howitzer, which the 43d had taken; and they drove back the enemy. The enemy were making arrangements to attack them again hi this post, and had moved a column oil their left, whtmUhe light infantry of Major- General Picton's division, tinder Lieutenant- Colonel Williams, supported by the Honourable Major- Gencral Colville's brigade, opened their fire upon them. At tiie same moment the head of Major- General Dunlop's column crossed the bridge of the Coa, and ascended the heights on the right flank ofthe enemy ; and the cavalry . appeared on the high ground in rear of the enemy's left, and the enemy retired across the hills towards Rendo; leaving the howitzer in the pos- session of those who had so gallantly gained and pre- served it, and about 200 killed on the ground, and six officers, and 300 prisoners in our hands. Although the operations of this day were, by. tin. avoidable accidents, not performed in the manner in which I intended they should be, I consider the action that was fought by the light division, by Colonel Beck- with's brigade principally, with the whole of the 2d corps, to ' be one of the most glorious that British troops were ever engaged in. The 4: ld regiment, under Major Patrickson, parti- cularly distinguished themselves; as did that part of tbe 95th regiment in Colonel Beckwith's brigade, un- der the command of Major Gilmpur, and Colonel El- der's Cacadores; the 1st battalion 52d regiment, un- der the command of Lieutenant- Colonel Ross, like- wise shewed great steadiness and gallantry, when they joined Colonel Beckwith's brigade. Throughout the action the troops derived great advantage, from the as- sistance of two guns nf Captain Bull's troop of horse artillerv, which crossed at the ford with the light divi- sion, aiid came up to their support. It was impossible for aiiv. officer to conduct himself with more ability aud gallantry than Colonel Beck- W'I'he action was commenced by an unavoidable ac- cident to which all operations are liable; . but, having been commenced, ii would have been impossible, to withdraw from the ground without risking the loss of the object of our movements; and it was desirable. to obtain possession, if possible, of the top of the hill,, from which the enemy had- made so many attacks with advantage, on the first position- taken by the 43d regi- ment. This was gained . before'the f> d division came "'' i had also groat reason to be satisfied with the con- duct of Colonelj Drimimond, who commanded the other brigade, in the light division. When the - firing commenced, the 6th corps broke up from their position at Rovira, aud marched , to- wards- Kf- mlo-. The two corps joined at that place and continued their retreat to Alfayates, followed by our cavalry, part of which was that night at Soito, ihe enemy continued their retreat that night and the next morning; and ' entered the Spanish frontier ori the 4th. They have sincij continued their retreat, and yester- daii the last of them grossed ihe Agueda. I have thy honour to iqclose the return of killed and wounded from the 18th of March. I ain concern- ed to have to report that Lieut.- Co). Waters was taken prisoner on the 3d, before, the action commenced. He bail crossed the Coa to reconnoitre the enemy's posi- tion and he was surrounded with some hussars and token. He had rendered very important services npon many occasions ill the last two years, and his loss is sensibly felt. I sent six squadrons of cavalry,, tir. d- r Major- Gene- ral SirAV. Erskine, ou the 7th, towards Almeida, to reconnoitre that place, and drive in any parties which mi- lit he in that neighbourhood, and to cut oil the communication between the garrison aud the army He found a division of the 9th corps at Jnnca, which be drove before him across the Tnrou and Dnas Casas; and he took from them many prisoners. Captain Bull s troop of horse artillery did great execution upon this occasion. The enemy withdrew m tbe night across the Agueda. The allied my fcav « fsUn co the position open the Ditas Casas, which Brigadier- General Cratifurd occupied with his advanced guard in the latter part of the siege of Ciudad Rodrigo; having our advanced posts npon Gallegos and npon the Agneda- The mi- , litia are at Cinco Villas and Malpartida. The enemy have no communication with the garrison of Almeida, from whence they have lately withdrawn the heavy artillery employed in the summer in the siege of that place. My last report from Cadiz is dated the 13th of March. I have not hoard from Sir Wm. Be. resford since the 1st instant. At that time he hoped to be able to blockade Badajoz ou the 3d. I learn by letters of the ,50th March received this day from tlie south of Portugal, that after General Zayas had landed his corps at Huclva and Morgner, the Duke d'Areniberg moved npon Morguer from Seville with three thousand infantry and eight hun- dred cavalry, upon which the Spanish troops embarked again. It is stated that the cavalry had lost some of their equipments. I have the honour to he, & c. ( Signed) WELLINGTON. Total of the killed, wounded, and missing, of the Bri- tish. and Portuguese forces in the several affairs tvith the French army, from the I tith of March, to the 7th of April, 1811. TOTAL BRITISH LOSS,— 1 General Staff, 2 lieute- nants, 1 serjeant, 15 rank and file, 8 horses, killed; 1 General Staff, 1 major, 2 captains, 5 lieutenants, 2 ensigns, 8 Serjeants, 2 drummers, 117 rank aud file, 11 horses, wounded; 4 rank and file, anil 1 horse, mis- sing. TOTAL PORTUGUESE LOSS,— 1 rank and file, kil- led ; 9 rank and file, wounded; 1 Lieutenant- Colonel, missing. Names of officers killed, wounded, and missing. KILLED,— Brigade- Major Stewart, Lieutenant J. M'Dearmiil, Duncan Arbuthnot, WOUNDED,— 2d butt. 5tli foot, Lieut. St. Clair, En- sign Williams, severely— 1st batt. 43d foot, Major Patrickson, slightly; Captain Dalzel, and Lieut. Ry- lance, severely ; Lieut. W. Frier, slightly; Lieut. 5. Creighton, severely— 1st batt. 52d foot, Captain P. Campbell, and Lieut. J. Garwood, severely not danger- ously— 95th Foot, Lieut.- Col. Beckwhh, and 2d Lieut. W. Haggup, slightly. MISSING.— 1stPortuguese foot, Lieut.- Col. Waters, ( late 1st foot). FOREIGN- OFFICE, APRIL 25, 1811. Extract of a dispatch this day received by the Mar- quis Wellesley from Charles Stuart, Esq. bis Majesty's Minister at Lisbon, dated April 13, 1811. Marshal Beresford having completed the bridges over the Gnadiana, crossed that river on the 5th inst. On the 7th the French attacked his advanced posts in the neighbourhood of Olivenca, but were repulsed with loss. The French withdrew the garrisons, ex- cepting three hundred men from Olivenca, and three battalions from lladajoz, on the same day. The whole corps of Mortier, consisting of six thousand men, took up a position between Albecira andSta. Martha on the 8th. Telegraphic accounts, dated the 12th, mention that the French have since retired by the road to Se- ville ; and that Marshal Bercsford's head- quarters were on the 1 lth at Albeira, and on the 12th at Sta. Martha. — The division of General Cole besieges Olivenca. The accounts from the frontier of Aigarve, dated the 4th state, that until the 1st of this month Marshal Soult had not quitted Seville. It has been conjectured, that Lord Wellington, leaving corps of observation at Almeida, Pinhel, and Guarda, will march with 20,000 men southward, in order to oblige the enemy to withdraw from before Cadiz, and probably from Andalusia. Nothing more lias been received from the coasts of Holland and Flanders. But there is no doubt of se- rious disturbances having broken out at Dort, Am- sterdam, and Rotterdam. They took place on Wed- nesday the 17th. The causcs were the total stagna- tion of trade, the conscription, and the domiciliary visits. Accounts from the North mention that the fortifica- tions of Dantzic have been repaired and augmented under the expectation of an attack by the fleet com- manded by the* g& flant Admiral who vvTII soon make his appearance in the Baltic. Extract of a letter from one of his Majesty's ships cruizing off Flushing, dated 22nd April, 1811.—" We are in daily expectation of tlie arrival of Admiral Young, as Commander in Chief of this station, in the room of Sir E. Pellew, who is going to the Medi- terranean.— We yesterday reconnoitred the enemy, and find it consists of 13 sail of the line, 1 frigate, 2 praams, 12 brigs, 1 cutter, 1 schooner, and 7 gun scuyts, all ready for sea. The Earl of Liverpool gave notice yesterday, in the House qf Lords, that as it was officially ascertained that Portugal was evacuated by the French, he should move the thanks of that House to Lord Viscount Wellington and the Army under his command, on Friday next. Parliament, it is now pretty certain, will rise be- fore the King's Birth- day. Yesterday a most numerous and respectable meet- ing was held at the City of London Tavern, for the purpose of raising a fund for the relief of the Portu- guese. The greatest unanimity prevailed, and the sum of 11,1331.15s. was subscribed in a short time. The sentence of the court- martial, held for the trial of Major Northey for sending a challenge to Captain Langton, and behaving in an insulting manner toward! him at Cheltenham, lias been published. The Court found him guilty in part, and adjudged him to be ca- shiered ; wliiHi sentence the Prince Regent was pleased to confirm: but his Royal Highness, at the same time taking into consideration the extreme pro- vocation under which Major Northey acted, most graciously commanded that he should be restored to his rank and situation in the army. TO COVER this Season, at Badminton, Gloees- tershire, at Three Guineas a Mare, and Five Shillings the Groom, the money to be paid before the Mares are taken away, JOB THORNBERRY", Seven years otd, bred' by the Earl of Wilton, got by . John Bull, out of Esther, which Mare was own sister to Escape, and was also the Dani of Medoni, Moil- taltOj ike. & c. Jab Thornberry stands 16 hands high, with remak- ably fine symmetry and action, and equal to carry 17 stone a hunting. Good Grass for the Mares, in the village, at the usual prices. LL AN VIH ANGEL RAIL ROAD. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That appli- • cation is now making to Parliament for power to deviate near both extremities of and from the line of the intended Rail Road to be made from the Brecknock and Abergavenny Canal, in the parish Lanwararth, to or hear to the village of Llanvihangel Crucorrtev, both in the county of Monmouth, and for which a Bill is now pending in Parliament; and that the deviation at the commencement of such Rail Road will begin near the Coal Wharf, in the said parish of Lanwararth, and pass above Peny r Worlod, below Lanfoist House and Church, and near to the Macrdy, in the parish of Lanfoist, and Cross the River Usk at the distance of a few yards above Abergavenny Bridge, aud will join the said intended Road in or near to a field of Miss Parry's, in the parish of Lantillio Pertholey, in the occupation of William Price, and that the deviation at the extreme end thereof will begin near Blaengavenny, in or near a field of Hugh Powell's, Esquire, in the parish of Llanvihangel Crucorney, in the occupation of Matthew Gwatkin, and pass through and along the lands of the said Hugh Powell, on the west side of Llanvihangel Crucorney Church, and join the said Rail Road near the village and within the snid parish of Llanvihangel Crucorney, which said deviations will pass through the several parishes of Llauvenarth, Lanfoist, A bergnvenny, Lantillio Pertholey, and Llan vihaogel Crucorney, in the county of Monmouth. I'cuy'r Woiiod, April 6,1811- JOHN PRICE- « JJWMT* * (^ LOCESTER, SATURDAY, APRIL 27. CHELTENHAM. ARRIVALS DURING THE WEEK. I. ord Robert Fitzgerald, Sir Robt. and l. ady. • Willi- ams, Sir Robert Preston, Major- Gen. Walter, Major- Gen. Sir J. C. Sherbroolc, Major- Gen. Dunn, Lieut.- Colonel Scott, General Matthew, Capt. Michia, Capt. Nicholls, Capt. Morris, Mr. O'Connor, Mr. Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Wise and Family, Col. and Mrs. G'Ha- ra, Mr. Severn, Mr. ISrown, Mr. W. Brown, Mr. Llovd, Mr. Entevell, Rev. Mr. Masters, Mr. Ilill and Family, Mr. Bateman, Mr. James, Mr. Hill, Mr. M. Hill, Air. Barton, Mr. t. amper, Mr. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Travers, Mr. Vaughan, Mr. Evans, Mr. La- halmondiere, Mr. Shutt, Mr. Oakeley, Mr. Parsons, Mr. Cathcart, Mr. Haffey, Air. Brownloiv, Mr, An- derson, Mr. R. Marklaud, Mr. Norman, Mr. Yates, Mr. W. Dvke, Mr. I. ambert, Mr. J. Taylor, Mr. Se- ratchet, Mr. E. 11. Lawrence, Mr. Bird, Mr. Daniell, Mr. Banconan, Dr. Badham, Mr. Wm. Oates, Mr. J. Milford, Mr. and Mrs. Greene, Mr. and Mrs. Fallowes; Hon. Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Henderson, Mrs. Roe, Mrs. It. Barton, Mrs. Cuthbert, Mrs. and Miss Johnson, Mrs. Vandeleur; Miss Morris, 2 Miss Amplilets, Miss Daillie, Miss Cotton, Miss Macey, Miss Tliillison, Miss Gee, & c. & c. Monday was married in Cheltenham, Keelinge, se- condson of Joseph Trueman, Esq. of Pedmore Hall, Worcestershire, to Louisa, fifth daughter of the late Clias. Donivile, Esq. of Santry- house, Dublin. Thursday, was married, at Charlton- Kings, by the Rev. H. Folkes, Miss H. Howmau, of the former place, to Mr. John Dudfield, of Ashelworth, in this county. ' On Tuesday morning last died, aged 35 years, Samuel Jeynes, Esq. of this city, son of the late Sir Edwin Jeynes, and a partner in the banking- house of Messrs. Turner, Morris, Jcyncs, and Co.— In his dealings he was honourably just; in his friendships lie was disinterestedly warm; he was hospitable without being profuse, and benevolent without being injudi- cious : his disposition was cheerful, and his conduct upon every occasion was manly and gentlemanlike. It" these virtues constitute the character of a valuable member of society, the loss of Mr. Jeynes will be long and deeply lamented: and full testimony is borne to his being entitled to this distinction, by the general gloom thrown on all ranks ofhis fellow citizens, and by the deep and unaffected sorrow which his nearer connections of consanguinity and friendship feel for this sad and unexpected calamity. Early on Thursday morning died, aged 73, after a lingering illness, supported without a murmur, Mr. John Chester, formerly a linen- draper in this city; whose friendly and beneficent disposition secured him the esteem of a numerous and respectable circle of ac- quaintance. Rev. Charles Strong, Wadham college, Oxford, is presented to the rectory of Broughton- Gifford, Wilts. Rev. C. M. Mount, M. A. fellow of', Corpus Christi college, has bceu presented by Mrs. Freke, and R. Montgomery, Esq. to the living of Hanningtou, Wilts, void by the death ofthe Rev. T. Butler. The Lord Chancellor has appointed Thomas Gard- ner, Gent, of this city, to be a Master Extraordinary in the High Court of Chancery. The Right Hon. Charles Winn Allanson, Lord Headley, was on Friday last clected a Burgess to serve in the present Parliament for the borough of Ludgershall, in the county of Wilts, in the room of Joseph Hagar Everett, Esq. who has accepted the Chiltern Hundreds. In the House of Lords, on Wednesday, the further consideration of the case of the Berkeley Peerage was postponed till Friday ( yesterday.) The First Royal East Battalion of Local Militia for this county, under the command of Sir B. W. Guise, Bart, are to assemble in this city as follows;— those who have not been trained in any preceding year, on Tuesday, the 30th of April instant, for twenty- one days' training and exercise; and those who have already been trained, on Tuesday, the seventh of. May nexf, n- t^ n. .,-/ I'lii? . Se- cotn^ iid the West Grocester regiments, are not to be efhbmied till the autumn, the former at Cirencester, and the latter at Bristol. The South Worcester are expected to march into this city on the 23d of May, for the purpose of being trained and exercised for fourteen days, A circular letter has been transmitted to the adju- tants of local militia regiments, by the Secretary at War, directing them to raise men for general service, by beat of drum or otherwise, and to empower them to call on the permanent serjeants of the corps to which they belong for their assistance. From the natnre of the present situation of adjutants, and the influence which they may consequently be supposed to possess, the Commander in Chief has no doubt that the recruiting of the army will be materially benefitted by their exertions, and the necessary in- structions have been therefore inclosed from his ofSee for that purpose. The court of enquiry, which had been several days sitting in the mess- room of the South Gloeester militia, in consequence of the late riot at Brighton, was brought to a termination on Saturday, but the result cannot be made known until it has been submitted to the Coinmander in Chief. On Wednesday sc'nnight, in consequencc of a mis- understanding concerning a man who was supposed to have taken the enlistment money, a disturbance took place between a recruiting party of the 44th regiment and several people, in the suburbs of Hereford, near Blackmarston, in which a few individuals received some severe blows, and one was much hurt. Worcester second spring fair on Saturday, was well supplied with fat and other cattle, which sold brisk- ly al a small advance in the prices. Evesham fair on Monday was very well supplied with cattle, which sold at rather advanced prices. At Evesham, on Monday last, as two men were fighting in a desperate manner, one of them received an unfortunate blow in the chest, which caused his instant death. Friday last smoke being observed to issue from a window of Mr. Rookley, baker, of Bridgwater, an alarm was given to the family; and on proceeding up stairs to the front sitting- room, they had the melan- choly spectacle of an infirm lady, who was a lodger in the house, sitting in her chair, almost burnt to a cinder. The accident is supposed to liaVe happened by a spark from the fire catching her clothcs. Tuesday evening the workshops of Mr. Larkwortby, horn- worker, Bristol, were destroyed by fire. On Tuesday Karsay Malpas was committed to our . county prison, by Sir Edwin Bayntun Sandys, Bart, charged en the oath of Hannah Malpas with having received one lialf- guinea, knowing the same to have been stolen. Last week, John Springaway, supposed to be con- cerned in the robbery of Mr. M'Allister aud Mr. Best, of Evesham, ( as mentioned in a former paper,) was apprehended at Beckford Inn, Whither lie had been pursued by two men from Tewkesbury, his conduct having created suspicion during his stay at a public- house in that town. He has since been committed to Worcester Gaol; and, from his confession, John Springer, for the recent robbery of Mr. Margaret, of Ridgway, on the road between Glocctfter and Tewkes- bury, was, on Friday, taken at Cheltenham, whence he was conveyed to Tewkesbury, and com- mitted to the prison of that borough for further ex- amination. James Crofts, alias Jemmy the Rover, has likewise, on the information of Springaway, been taken at Birmingham, and many of the articles stolen from the house of Mr. Walker, of Kinsliam, and other property lost in the late robberies in the neighbourhood of Tewkesbury, were found in his possession. Crofts has also impeached five others of the same notorious gang, whose nocturnal depre- dationshave so long eluded the eye of justice. 72 45 On Tuesday last was published, THE HISTORY OF GLOUCESTER, FROM the earliest period to the present time, By THOMAS RUDGE, B. D. Price 9s. Octavo, 14s. Quarto, with additional Plates. Gloucester: printed by J. WOOD, at the HERALD OFFICE, and Sold by Washbouth, Hough and Son, and Roberts, Booksellers, in Gloucester, and to ho paid for on delivery. —. ITF - TLI- ., GI. OC ESTERS HIRE ELECTION. On Tuesday last was published, price 10s. 6< f. AComplete LIST of the POLL, at the late ELECTION for this COUNTY; COPIED FFTOM THE SHERIFF'S BOOKS; And classed and alphabetically arranged in Parishes. Glocester: printed and sold by D. WALKER, at the Journal Office, Westgate- Street; and sold by all the Booksellers in this city and county. _____— SEVEN HUNDRED POUNDS ready to be ad- vanced on good FREEHOLD LAND SECURITY. — For particulars entpiire ( post paid) of Mr. Olive, Solicitor, Newnham, Glocestefshirc. CAPITAL FARMS TO LET. TO LET, TWO FARMS, situated on the COTS- VVOLD HILLS, one of about Three Hundred, and the other about Six Hundred and Fifty Acres. Apply to Mr. Thos. Harris, Ranger's Lodge, near Charlbury, Oxfordshire. , WORCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by Mr. CREED, On Tuesday, the 30th day of April, 1311, between the hours of three and five iu the afternoon, at the Swan Inn, Staunton;— The following FREEHOLD PROPERTY, Late in the occupation of Mr. Richard Panting, situ- ate in the parish of Redmarley d'Abitot: LOT 1. A convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, sta ble, cider- house, and other useful out- buildings, toge- ther with a good garden; the whole by estimation half an acre. LOT 2, An ORCHARD adjoining the above lot, well planted with choice fruit trees, in a very improv- ing state, and containing by estimation half an acre. For a view of the respective lots, apply to Mr. James Goode, of Redmarley d'Abitot aforesaid; and for fur- 1 tlier particulars, to Mr. Joseph Panting, Corse Lawn, Glocestershire; or the Auctioneer, Westgate- atreet, Glocester. KING'S BIRTH DAY. TBISH, Contractor for the present Lottery, t solicits a perusal of the undermentioned Scheme, which contains Sixty Capital Prizes, all to be drawn on the 4th of JUNE. SCHEME, 4 Prizes of .£ 20,000 are <£ 30,000 24 1,000 24,000 32 500 16,000 60 50 3,000 1,000 25 25,000 1,000 20 20,000 2,000 16 32,000 Last week an Inquest was taken by Mr. Hill, Co- roner, at Redmarley d'Abitot, on view of the body of Richard Holder, a fine boy, two years and a half old, who bein£ left alone by his mother, his clothes took fire, and he was so miserably burnt that he died almost immediately afterwards. Verdict, casual death. We have great pleasure in assuring our readers that a very considerable issue of dollars and small gold w ill immediately take place. The great inconvenience which is now felt from the want of change is princi- pally occasioned by persons hoarding the small gold and silver which conies into their possession, under the idea that the Legislature will shortly announce a rise in its Value, though there is no reason to suppose that such a measure is in contemplation. A robbery has been effected, by means of false- keys, upon the Canterbury bank; the villains not only carried off notes in amount upwards of 20,0001. but all the papers and account- books. At our Easter Sessions, which commenced on Tues- day last, Elizabeth Blick, for stealihg wool, was sen tenced to twelve months' imprisonment: John New- man, for stealing poultry, six months: John and Joseph Randall, for stealing beer; Mary Hill, for stealing a pctticoat; and Thomas Abell, and William Luce, for different assaults, one month : Berkeley Davis, for an assault, was fined 2 guineas, and to be imprisoned till the fine be paid: Frankiing, Brain, Packer, Pinnock, and Whitethorn, for a riot, were severally fined and discharged : Ann Smallwood, Wm. ! Hill, Samuel Carter, Ann Mitchell, and Eliz. Stoner, were declared not guilty: against Richard Clarke and Karsey Malpas, no bills were found: and seven were discharged. At the city sessions, Wm. Kirby, for playing at foot- ball on a Sunday, was sentenced to be imprisoned 14 days, and kept to hard labour ; and Elizabeth Jones, charged with picking the pocket of a soldier belonging to the 50th foot, was discharged by proclamation, A case of considerable importance to the pro- prietors of beech woods in this county, was brought forward at our last Quarter Sessions, in an appeal made by Mr. Nathaniel Blackwell, to the pool's rate of the parish of Dursley, wherein he was rated for his beech woods in that parish; when the Court, after hearing several witnesses on both sides, and the argu- ments of counsel at great lehgtli, and it being proved that beech had already been deemed timber accord- ing to the custom of the county in two instances, namely, at WhitcOmbe and Minchinhampton, decid- ed, that upon the evidence given in this case, beech was timber, by the custom at Dursley, and quashed the rate. Br. isToi ASSIZES.— The Sessions of Oyer and Terminer, for this city and county, commenced on Thulsday, before Sir Vicary Gibbs, Recorder, when John Dosanto, indicted for the wilful murder of Henry Murray on the 4th of October last, in an affray ih Marsh- street, in this city, was found guilty of man- slaughter, and sentenced to be be imprisoned 6 months. — Richard Edwards, charged with stealing a mare, was found guilty f— Thomas Curtis, for a burglary :— John Perks, and William William", for a burglary in the house of Messrs. Leach and Ambrose, in Bridge- street, were also found guilty, and the sentence of death passed upon the four, but execution respited. — Martha Peters, for passing counterfeit sixpences, to pay a fine of is. and be imprissned one year.— Sarah Davis, for highway robbery, was acquitted.— The trials of the rest ofthe prisoners were deferred till the quarter- sessions. The effrontery and undaunted behaviour of Perks excited in a sffong degree the attention of the Court; and the Recorder intimated to him that he ought not to indulge the hope that the mercy which might be extended to the other prisoners would be granted to him. Martha Peters, with an infant, in her arms, fainted away, when her sentence was pronounced. GLOCESTER INFIRMARY. Number of Patients in the House. Men, - 61 Beds, Women, - 40 , 20,000 Tickets .£ 200,000 7' ickets and Shares are selling in great variety by HOUGH AND SON, GLOCUTSR. B. BARRY, BRISTOL. J. R. HUNT, WORCESTER. MRS. WEBB, CHEPSTOW. Agents to BISH, who sold in the last Lottery Two Prizes of <£ 20,000, in the Lottery before Two prizes of .£ 20,000; Seven Prizes of<£ 20,000> and 37 other Capitals in the last 15 Months, at 4, Comhill, and 9, Charing Cross, London. *„* Persons who find a difficulty in getting Tickets or Shares of any Agent, are desired to apply ( Post paid) toBPH's Offices in London, LUNATIC ASYLUM. APRIL 25, 1811. AT a Meeting of the Committee, held this day at the Infirmary, the following Subscriptions we're reported, Viz. • £. s. From two persons, in acknowledgement of their having improperly made- use of. the names of two ofhis Majesty's Deputy Lieu- tenants for this . County..... J! O'O Thomas White, Esq. Stonehouse 10 10 0 Wm. Davis, Esq. Laytoiistone, Essei.'..- 10 10 0 Claries Hanbuvy Tracy, Esq 100 0 O Tiif Right Honourable Lord Ducie, ( additional) V 50 ') 0 RESILVED,— Thalt. in ordfr to determine finally upon a specific Plan for the Foundation of a Lunatic In- stitution, and Erection of & Building suitable there- to, it would be very desirable to obtain, as far as may be, au accurate and complete return of the number of Insane Persons iu this County; and that in such return, a distinction should be made between those who are in indigent, and those who are in easy circumstances. • RESOLVED,— That the Chairman and Magistrates now assembled at the Quarter Sessions, be solicited to issue a Circular Letter to the Magistrates at the Petty Sessions, requesting tlretn to obtain Lists of all Lunatics and Ideots within their respective di tricts; and having received these Lists at their Petty Sessions, and sanctioned them by their Signature, to transmit them by the High Constables to the De- puty Clerk of the Peace next Quarter Sessions. GEORGE TALBOT, CHAIRMAN. GLOCESTERSHIRE SOCIETY IN LONDON. STEWARDS, Sir CHARLES COCKERELL, Bart. M. P. MICHAEL HICKS BEACH, jun. Esq. ' I TIE Committee of the Glocestershire Society, do Jl hereby give notice, that the ANNIVERSARY DINNER of this benevolent: institution, will beheld at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, on Wednesday, the 8th of May; 1011; Vnhen the company of the se- veral Governors and Members, and of any other Gen- tlemen of the County or connected therewith, wishing well to the Institution, is respectfully requested. Dinner on table fit five pf- eeiselj-. Gentlemen desirous of enrolling their names oh the records ofthe Society, ate requested to intimate the same to the Secretary, on or before the Anniversary. At a General Meeting held at the Crown and Anchor Tavern, on Wednesday; the 17- th of April, lull, G. NAYLER, Esq. in the Chair, His Glace the DUHE of NORFOLK was re- e ected President. The Right Hon. Lord Redesdaje, and thft Hon. John Dutton, were elected Vice- Presidents. John Martin, Esq. was re- elected Trea" sui er. Mr. Jos; Wells, was re- elected Secretary. The Committee reported the funds of the Charity equal to the election of 15 boys,, with each of whom a premium of<£ lS is to be given tisan Apprentice Fee. The Meeting accordingly proceeded to tlie election.— 1 The following names having a Majority of Votes were duly elected. Thos. Vick, E. Smittq S, Ailams, F. Hamblin, J. Aldum, Wm. Jopps, Win. Wheeler, Robt. Cole, Thos. Trapp, John Wadley, J. Harding, AI m. Tee, Thos. Dunn, Geo. Chapman, Wm. Hobbs. The Petition of W. Hi Taylor, for the loan of ,£ 4( 1 was received, and the money ordered to be advahceil on the usual security: Ordered, that the I'ttitioni, for the future, do spe- cify the number and ages of the childreti dependent on the persons petitioning. . . Tiie Petitions of Chas. Marment, Wirt. Warder, and Thos. Taylor; coiild not, be submitted to the bal- lot, not having been presented before the end of Fe- bruary, agreeably to the BuleS ofthe Society. If the indentures are not executed and conveyed the Secretary within 12 months after the election, tb « parties elected wili be excluded the benefits of the piemiumj. ' Petitions for the Loan of Money without Interest, for the present year; to those who have beeti appren- ticed by tlie Society, must be presented before the 1st day of October next, by order of the Committee. JOS. WELLS, Secretary. Rathbone- place, London. Gentlemen whose subscriptions ate in arrear, art! most earnestly requested to discharge fhesaiiie ; with* out attention to which, and the regular payments of annual subscriptions, the ptesent extended benevo- fence of the Society cannot possibly be continued. First Royal East GloCcstcr Lotal Militia. HIS Royal Higiiiiess the PRINCE REGISST haviiijj been graciously pleased to appiove of the as- sembling the above Regithent for Fourteen Days' Training and Exercise, ( exclusively of the days of arrival at, and departure from Head Quarters,) at Glocester, on Tuesday, the 7th day of May nektj Notice is hereby given to the OfficbrSj Non- com. missioned Officers, Drumthers, itnd Privates, and they are hereby required to appear at Glocester, by Ten o'Cloek in the Forenoon of Tuesday, the said frth day of May next, to be trained aud exercised ac- cordingly. They will fall in on their respective ( jomfihhies* Private Parades, Where they Will receive their Billets. The Permanent Serjeants and Drummers, together with the Men who have not been trained in the pre- ceding Year, or who have been enrolled since tlie last Assembly of the Regiment; are hereby required to appear in front of the King's Head Inn, in Glotester, for the same purpose, on Tuesday, the 30th day of April inst at Ten o'Clock in the Forehoon. Notice is also hereby given, That the Men ivhoi have been enrolled to serve in the LOCAL MIIITIA, for the several Hundreds or Divisions of Dudstone and King's Barton, WeStbury and Bledisloe, Botloe, Deer- hurst, Tibbaldstone, tVhitstone, St. Briai- els, DiitChy of Lancaster, Tewkesbury, Cleeve, Cheltenham, and the City of Gloccstef, are apportioned to the said Eifst Roi/ al East Glocester Regiment, commanded by Lieut.- Colonel Sir Berkeley William Guise, Bart. And that every Man ( not labouring under any bodily in- firmity, incapacitating him for Military duty,) who shall not appear at the times and places above men- tioned, will be deemed a Deserter, and proceeded against accordingly. By Order ofthe Lieut.- Col. Commandant, SriADRACH CHARLETON; Lieut. & Adjti ist Royal East Glocester Local Militia, Head Quarters, Glocester, April 24, 1811: Glocester Old Militia. ANY Parish Officer, ot Ballotted Man or Men; in the City Or County bf Glocester, who are in want of a SUBSTITUTE or SUBSTITUTE^ to serve in the above Militia, may be furnished with a YOUNG MAN or MEN, by applying at Mr. Mor- gan's, at the sign of tlie Cross Keys, GloceStct. Gloccster, April 18, 1811. HEREFORD, GLOCESTER, and LONDON DAY CO AC IE THE Public are respectfully informed, that the arrangements are nearly completed for the above Coach, which will commence running ( EVERY DAY), the beginning of next month; and be continu- ed With such Safety and Dispatch as will, the Propri- etors humbly trust, entitle it to the patronage of the Public. Performed by SPENCER and Co. POST COACH From Cheltenham to Bristol, Clifton, and Bath » A NEAT and Expeditious COACH sets off fiotri the GEOJIGE INK, Clieltenhafn, at seven o'clock in the morning; and Will Continue to rltn EVERY DA Y ( Sundays excepted) to Bristol, Clifton, ' and Hath, through Glocesterj and returns from thence to Chel' tenham every evening. ftrfonued by SPENCER, £ GST0 « , and Ce< MINUTES OF EVIDENCE, GIVEN BEFOllE THE COMMITTED! OK PRIVILEGES, To whom the petition of IV. Fitzharding Berkeley, claim- ing ai of right to he Earl of Berkeley, was referred. FRIDAY, MARCH 8. rT~ TIE Right Honourable Mary Countess of Berkc- X ley was called, and a chair being placed for her, her I. adyship came to the table, and having been sworn by the Lord Chancellor, was examined as fol- lows :— When was vour Ladyship first married to the late Earl of Berkeley ? On the 30th of Msfrch, 1785 J- Where was that marriage solemnized? ' In the pari.- l church of Berkeley.— Who was the iflergyman thft solemnized that marriage ? The Rev. . Mr. Hnpsman— Who were present at the time ofthe solcmnination of that marriage? My brother, Mr. Tudor, and the clerk, and the late Earl of Berkeley.— Was it the regular clerk of the parish who attended on that occasion? No I believe not.— Does your Ladyship know who brought that person there who officiated as clerk ? I understood Mr. Hupsman brought him there.— Does your Ladyship know who that person was? No I do not.— Was the marriage duly registered at the time? Yes, I think it was; lam sure it was.— Did your Ladyship sign your name to that registry? Yes, I did. — The witness then turned to an entry in the parish register of Berkeley, which was read as follows:— " No. 74,— Frederick Augustus Earl of Berkeley, " of this parish, bachelor, and Mary Cole, of thesame, " spinster, were married in this church, by bans, this " 13th day of March, in the year 1785, by me, " AUGUSTUS THOMAS HUPSMAN, Vicar. " This marriage was solemnized between us, " BERKELEY. " MAUY COLE. " In the presence of W. TUDOR. " The Mark X of RICHARD BARNS." The entry was shewn to the Countess of Berkeley, and her Ladyship was farther examined as follows:— Will your Ladyship state to the Committee whether tbe name " Mary Cole," affixed to that entry, is your Ladyship's hand- writing and was written at that time? Yes; and it was written at the time.— Will your La- dyship state whether the name" Berkeley," is the hand- writing of Lord Jierkcley, and" was written at the time ? Yes, it is the hand- writing of Lork Berke- ley, ami was written at the time.— Was the name Augustus Thomas Hupsman written at the time? Yes, it is the hand- writing of Mr. Hupsman; and that name was written at the time.— Was the name of William Tudor, which your Ladyship will find there as a wit- ness, written at the time, and by Mr. Tudor? Yes, it was.— Was that marriage immediately avowed, or was it kept a secret? It was kept secret— When w a. s it first proposed to the Earl of Berkeley that that marriage which your Ladyship has stated to the House was kept secret should be avowed ? I cannot exactly tell.— Does your Ladyship reeollcct, when it was pro- posed to Lord Berkeley that that marriage should be avowed, the reasons that Lord Berkeley gave for the* farther concealment of that marriage ? Yes, I do re- collect them.— Have the goodness to state them? Lord Berkeley gave we as a reason, that the registry had been destroyed, ami that it could not be avowed w ith- out great risk to the clergyman, wdio was supposed to have destroyed the registry.— In corisequerifcc of that communication from Lord Berkeley, was it determin- ed that the marriage should still be kept secret? Yes, it was.— Docs your Ladyship recollect consulting with any and what professional man, and whom, respect- ing w hat was to be done under the idea of the registry being destroyed? Yes, I consulted Mr. Bearcroft.— When did your Ladyship consult Mr. Bearcroft? I do not recollect the date ; it was before the second mar- riage took place.— Will your Ladyship be good enough to state to the House what advice Mr. Bear- croft gave upon that subject? He recommended a se- cond marriage, under the circumstances . of the case. — Was that advice in writing? No I think it was not in writiug.— Did your Ladyship immediately acqui- esce in the advice of Mr. Bcarcroft, that thereshould be a second marriage? No, I did not.— What were your Ladyship's reasons for not immediately Acqui- escing in that advice f I thought it would be forsaking my eldest son, and givingup all possibility', in my own mind, of proving the first marriage.— In consequence of this, had your Ladyship a second interview with Mr. Bearcroft? Yes, I had.— Did he get over those difficulties which existed in your Ladyship's mind, and how ? He did not quite get over the difficulties. — But did your ladyship submit to his opinion ? He went to Brighton, and I determined to remain un- married till lie returned, air. Bearcroft did not then know who I was.— In consequence of the advice you received from Mr. Bearcroft, did your Ladyship ulti- mately consent to a second marriage? 1 did.— Where was your Ladyship married to Lord Berkeley asecond time ? In the parish of Lambeth.— On the second mar- riage takingplaee, was the marriage avowed; or was it still concealed? The marriage was still concealed!—• liid your Ladyship take the ti| leofCountessof Btrke--' lev, or did your Ladyship pass by the same name. yon had formerly passed by? i passed by the same name I had dene before, and refused to be acknowledged ft*;,,.— By what name did your Ladyship pass? Miss Tudor.— Down to what period of time did your La- dyship continue by the name of Miss Tudor? I cannot exactly tell to a few months, but I - think, about the latter end of 1797, or tbe beginning of 1798.— Is the ' Committee to understood that your Ladyship then as- sumed the title of- Conutess of Berkeley i Yes, I did. — Was tilt petitioiier then ' called by the title of Lord Duislcy,? I cannot answer to a few months, but very soon after.— Freni the period when flic petitioner was called by the title of Lord Dursiey, down to the pre- sent time, has he { jeen called by the title of Lord Dursley ? Until his father's death.— Has IK; been in every respect/ treated from that time as the eldest legi- timate son of the late Earl of Berkeley ? Yes, he was so treated from the hour ofhis birth, except in taking the fitle.— Does your Ladyship recollect the occasion upon which he was first called Lord Dnrsley? It was in consequence of an opinion given by Lord Chief Jus- tice Mansfield.— Your Ladyship was living vvjth Lord Berkeley at tlie- period of his last illness and death? Yes.— Can your Lady ship form any opinion as to the. cause of that illnessf' The Attorney- General objected to the question. • It was determined that the question propounded ought not to be put. Whether, whilst Lord Berkeley was lying ill at Berkeley Castle, hisLordsliip did not dictate to your > Ladyship certain- letters? Yes, lie did.— How long before Lard Berkeley's death was it tbat. be dictated those letters? It appears from the papers to be seven or eight days, but not to my recollection, for I thought it had been only three," or four days.— Was Lord Berkeley then iu such a state that. it appeared to vutir Ladyship he was satisfied he was about to die? Yes, he was,— What did your Ladyship do with the papers you took down from Lord Berkeley's dic- tation? I gave them to: Mr. lluglies, tutor ' to my children, by Lord Berkeley desire. Then a letter was shewn to the Countess of Berke- ley, and she was asked . . ,, " " is that one of the . letters ? Yes, it is. — Is that signed by the Earl of Berkeley ?• Yes.— Does ' your - Ladvship recollect, that besides the one jnst shewn to vour Ladyship, which was addressed to Lord, Craven, there was. another addressed to his Rojcal ,. r Highness the Prim* of Wales?" " Ihefi waSV—' Wasr there any other letter . addressed.. tg. gny otker person besides the one shewn . to your I^ iilyahip, of the 5th, addressed to his Royal Highness the Prinix of Wales? There was one to Admiral Berkeley.-— Ijfot- s your Ladyship know whether that letter addressed- to Admiral Berkeley was forwarded to Admirit Berke- ley on his station abroad? Yes, it was.— Yottr. Ladyship is understood to say, Oiut . letters fou took down front the dictation of Lord Berkeley von 1 delivered over to Mr. Hughes? I did.— By Lord Berkeley's orders? Yes.— Did your Ladyship in consequence give any directions, and. what, to Mr. Hughes ? Lord Berkeley desired me to take them to Mr. Hughes, to have them written, out, and. to be returned to him ( Lord Berkeley) for his Lordship's sig- nature.— Is the present claimant the first son of the marriage of which your Ladyship has spoken ?' . He is. The Attorney- General stated to the Committee, that as it would be necessary to request the attendance of the Countess of Berkeley on another occasion, he should not now trouble her Ladyship with ally ques- tions.— Her Ladyship withdrew. Then EDWARD JENNER, M. D. was called in, and examined us follows: — You were the Physician who attended Lord Berke- ley in his last illness ? I was one of the Physicians.— Do you recollect what was the state of Lord Berkeley's health on the first of August? His general health then was extremely bad; very much sunk at that time.— Was there at that time any probability of Lord Berkeley recovering from the illness he then laboured under? At that time I had relinquished all hopes of Lord Berkeley's recovery.— What was the state of Lord Berkeley's mental faculties at that time? According to my conception, they were per- fectly clear and distinct.— Was Lord Berkeley aw are, to your knowledge, of the state of danger that he was then in? Perfectly aware, not only at that period, but previously to it. His Lordship began to despond long before his medical attendants began to despond. — Didyotiknow Mr. Hupsman? Intimately.— Have you seen him write ? Many times. Then the entry in the registry of the Parish of Berkeley, of the marriage of the late Lord Berkeley, was shewn to the witness, and he was asked Do you believe that signature, " Augustus Thomas Hupsmau," to be tbe baud- writing of Mr. Hupsman ? Yes; I do. Then an entry in the registry of bans was shewn lo Doctor Jenner, and he was examined as follows:—• This book contains a registry of the publication of bans; do you see in this book any thing that is ofthe hand- writing of Mr. Hupsinan? Certainly I do; this ( pointing to the entry shewn him) appears to ine to be the hand- writing of Mr. Hupsman ; I believe it to be his writing.— Do you believe the signature only, or the whole of tlve entry to be his writing ? I am more impressed with the signature; that makes more im- pression than another part of a mail's writing.— But what do you believe as to the rest ? It. bears a strong resemblance as I can recollect at this period; he has been dead many years, and it is a long time since I saw his writing. It bears a strong resemblance, and the signature itself is the same as if it had been en- graved to be a facsimile.— With respect to the rest of the entry, do you believe from your . general know- ledge of Mr. Hupsman's hand- writing, that it is of his hand- writing? I am not so confident of the one as I am ofthe other; the one I could swear to ; " Augustus Thomas Hupsman, Curate," is the same as he always wrote. I recollect a peculiar turn ofthe letter A. which fixes it strongly in my mind. Then the entry was read, and is as follows:— " Bans of Marriage between Frederick Augustus, Earl of Berkeley, of this parish, bachelor, and Mary Cole, spinster, were, published on Sunday, the 28th of November; Sunday, the 5th; and Sunday, the 12th of December, 178i. " AUGUSTUS THOMAS HUPSMAN, Curate." Was Lord Berkeley, as late as the 5th, perfectly master of himself, aud iii possession of all his facul- ties? To the 4th I can venture to say positively ( Question by a Lord.) Is Mr. Hupsinau's widow liv- ing or dead? His widow, I believe, Is now living.— Did he leave a daughter behind him ? He left a daughter, who is living at Berkeley ; she married a gentleman of the name of Hicks.— Do vou recollect a man ofthe name of John Clark being Parish ( Jerk of Berkeley about the veal' 1784? Yes.— Do you know where he is living? The last time I heard of hini was about twelve mouths ago ; he was then living ' ill London.— Ilo you know whether he is living now ? No, I do not.— Of whose hand- writing do yon conceive the entry itself of the marriage to be, independent of the signature of Mr. Hupsmau ? I cannot form an opinion of that,— rDq you think it is the hand- writing of Mr. Htipsman? I do not think it is so much like the hand- w riting of Mr. Hupsman as some I have seen.— Look at the A, in Frederick Augustus Earl of Berkeley. Is the A of his hand- writing ? I do not think that was the common way ill which lie made his A in the general manner."— Do you'believe ifto be his hand- writing? I caii only' say that it is very much like it.— Tiie whole entry? It' is very much like Mr, Hupsman's hand- writing.— That A, in Augustus'Earl of Berkeley, as", well as the rest ? Yes ; there is a ge- neral character which fixes it on my mind. I might just make a remark respecting Mr. Hupsman's hand- writing, that it varied at certain periods in conse- quence of his having. lost an eye.— Whether the per- son of the • niime- trf^ JtrtmClatk did not act- as clerk by deputy for a considerable period of time ? Certainly, far sonic years.— Whether you know that a person of the name of Pruett was the deputy of Clark at that time ? A man of the name of Pruett officiated for some years for John Clark, as the lay- clerk of the pa- rish of Berkeley. He has been dead some years.— Do you think he has been dead eleven years ? No; I think not eleven; but I am not quite certain.—( Cross ex- amined by Mr. Attorney- General.) Where did Pruett die? At Berkeley".— Had he lived there for some time before his death? I believe he never lived out of the place.— What was lie '< By trade a mason. ( By a Lord.) Do you know any thing of a man named Barns, whose mark is signed in tiie registry ? No- thing whatever.. The Counsel for the Petitioner stated, that the witness desired to add something by way of explana- tion to his evidence relative to the registries; and permission being given to him accordingly, lie said— The haqd-\} ritiifg respecting vHlieh I was examined, in one of th'e books, I believe it to be the hand- writiug of the late Earl of Berkeley, it is so like it. Then the registry of the m'ari'iagc'Was again shewn to tlie . witness,: and . he said, This bears a strong re- semblance . in its character to tiie haod- witing ofthe late Lord Berkeley, „. ( By a Lard.) Did you ever see, his Lordship write ? Many times.— Do you believe it to be his Lordship's hand- writing ? Most firmly I iioJ— The whole of the entry ? The- signature does not appear to be his; the Signature" Augustus Thomas Hupsman," appears to be Mr. Hupsmaii's" hand- writing— the wljoTe of the entry, except the signature of Htipsman, I Cohfieive if to be Lord Berkeley's hand- writing". ( Questioned by Mij Attorney- General.) At what time did Pruett adt as the deputy clerk? ' I cannot exactly'recollect •; but I have often seen him in that situation, andknb'w that he wasiu that situation' tor some years,—( By a Lord.) You have stated tliat the whole oftliaf entry, except the signature. of Hjlpsman., yoa believe to be the hand- writing ofthe Earl of Berkeley ? I do not mean to include the signature of Richard Barns. I believe the whole of the remainder to be Lord Berkeley's hand- writing, except the signatures.— The whole above Hupsman's signature? Y'es, I believe it is.— Do you believe the word " Vicar," which follows the signature of Ilup'sman,' to be Mr. Hupsman's hand- writing, or Lord Berkeley's? Not my Lord Berke- ley's, but Hnpsmail'- sr' * * The witness- was directed to withdraw. Dr., Parry, of" Bath-, deposed to the soundness of Lord Berkeley's mind at all the periods previously to Ins lasf visit' ( August 7). The village of M- ernutr, iieic Grewkcrne, was on Saturday lS$ t " nearly destroyed. by fire. The ac- cident w;: S oct- jisioned - by a inau shooting at rats in a ( hatched3 building. About 24 cottages' were coii- ' ntueii. iMIWji *•• » •• Extract of , aJ4JSR fronj an. Officer of rank, dated Pepiche, March » 2:—" We have no news whatever in this direction, excephaliistory ot'fnisery that few- have witnessed. Thousands IKJVC perished ^' rom hun- ger, while we are daily discovering wretched objects, at the last gasp, from the same cause.. A physician, of great activity and humanity, with the Military Commandant of' Abedos, merit- the gratitude of their countrymen.— One hundred and fifty people died in' two days at Cahlos, and that the deaths chiefly pro- ceeded front want, is proved by collecting the unfor- tunate people ; the next day the deaths were reduced to 20, and yesterday, 2is't, of 500, the deaths did not exceed 18. One example will speak more than a page. From one hovel was withdrawn the father, mother, son, and slaughter, dead. An infant child had yet survived this scene of horror, though with worms of three or four inches in length crawling in its flesh; the child will be saved. Infant children who have lost their parents, and wretched parents who have lost their children— wives their husbands, and husbands their wives, and now expiring them- selves, if not saved by the recent providence of Government— fill the hospital, but were recovered. How are tliey to reach their houses, and subsist till the lands produce again?" Perhaps the most important political event which has lately occurred in Ilindostan, is the death of the Princess of Ondipore, by poison. This lady, it seems had for some years before been the great source of contention and discord among the Rajpoot States. The family of the Rami of Oudlpore being accounted more ancient and honourable than that of any other Hindoo Prince, his alliance was naturally sought by the neighbouring potentates of Jaypore and Jouilppre, who both aspired to the hand of the Princess. The rivalship of these two Rajahs produced a war in which Scindia, Holkar, Ameer Khan, aud all the native Chieftains in that quarter, have at one time or other taken a part. The contest, bower, has at length been terminated in the manner above related. The poison was administered to the Princess by her own aunt, and with the knowledge ofher father. Report adds, that the whole scheme was secretly contrived by Ameer Khan; who, finding that tbe Rana of Oudipore ( now entirely in his power) was too far en- gaged to tiie Japore Rajah to retract, and resolved that his own ally, the Rajah of Joudorc, should not be disgraced by the triumph of his rival, suggested this expedient, as the only mode of at once settling all their pretensions, and terminating the ten years' war which this sccond Helen had excited.— Calcutta Jour- nal, of October 29. Building is so little in vogue at Paris, that it Ins been found necessary to invite, by a public decree, the erection of houses in the streets of Rivoli and Castiglione, on promise that the proprietors shall he exempted for 30 years from ground- lent, door, win- dow, and other taxes. A prisoner confined for debt in the Marshals' prison, applied to the Court for his discharge oil Friday last, on the ground of bis creditor bavin, failed to pay him his sixpences in a legal manner. It appeared that the creditor had tendered him tfiree shillings and a piece of silver resembling what now [ lasses for sixpence ; the latter, however, upon closer inspection appeared to be a foreign coin. The Learned Judge being of opinion this was not, a legal tender, according to. the Act, which directs'that allowance to debtors should be paid in the lawful coin of the realm, ordered the debtor , to be dis- charged. On Thursday evening, as Mr. Drewe, a tradesman in Wapping, was sitting by the fire- side, a piece, of coal exploded, aud part fell at his feet, Mi' - D. on examination, found it shaped like a coffin, and tiiis accidental concurrence, with a dream that he liad the preceding day, that he should die that evening, had so powerful an effect on him that he became, extreme- ly ill, and, notwithstanding the attentions of his fa- mily, and the aid of medical men, died on the follow- ing day. On Monday a person, who lately acted as gtiard to one ofthe mad- coaches, was apprehended atiif carried before the Lord Mayor, on a charge of being a c m- mon buyer of guineas, at a price above the legal value. He acknowledged, in the course of his examination, that he had purchased several guineas, which were found on his person, at the price of one- pound five- shillings and sixpence each- It may be useful to sonic of our readers to know, that, in making their return of all matters cognizable under the head Assessed Taxes, they may, according to au act of the 50 th ofthe King, ( if they continue to employ the same numbers under each head they did last year,) make their returns without entering liiTO detail, only sending back the return paper to the As- sessor, with written notice thereon, that they desire to be charged, in every respect, as last year. At the great sessions held at Welshpool, for the county of Montgomery, there was no prisoner for trial.— In the course of the examination of a witness in an action for slander, ( Davies e. Jones) the Court was convulsed with slaughter. , It came out, - that a man anil his son, in the township of Trewern, were at midnight stealing wheat from a barn; and after they hail put into a bag as much as they could cargy away, the father asked the son, who they should have, to help them up with it? The son replied, " Oh! tbe Dcv. il will help us." Immediately, a sweep who fre- quented the neighbourhood and who was taking his tepose in the barn, jumped up and exclaimed " I'll help you:" The terrified robbers instantly ran away. MISERIES OF POLITICAL LIFE. Your first entry into the Borough of Guzzleton, pre- ceded by drums, anil flags, and fiddles, as if you were one of Mr. Pollito's ivild beasts ; and the shouts of the rabble who accompany you, drunk, and decorated with ribbons, both at your expence, The misgivings of your mind when you reach the Market- place, where you first perceive your fival'i " banners proudly floating in the air ;" and are as- sailed ivith the groans and execrations of " wormy hnd independent electors" in the opposite interest,. Your canvass through the Borough iij the dog- days, and the dearness of the consciences of " worthy and independent electors." The cutting criticisms of your merciless opporietifoh . thbi\ e'admirable productions of your pen which you seiid to this Borough newspaper, under the signatures of " No Party Man," an " Independent Burgess," f and " T. iue lihie ;" and his no less pointed remarks on . those lionpured with your own name. j The indiscretions Of your family to the fifth genera- tion, and'thcise of your wife and her relations, ( if you are a married man) published in prose and veise, and sung and cried through every street fioui sun- rise to midnight. The gin and punch which you are forced to drink at thehousesof" worthy and independent electors," ivho think themselves bound in Hospitality to treat you, as you have treated them, and whom you dare uGt refuse, lest you should seem proud or uncivil, and so lose ( their votes. i Your open houses, and election dinners, at which worthy and independent electors" eat and drink at iyflur expence, as if tlicy cat and drank only once in seven years. The, impossibility of preventing TOi- Zreemen from tip- pling and sotting at your cost. The exquisite lyrical effusions which you h^ ve the. ineffable satisfaction to hear sting by the '. stoutest lungs'; and, perhaps, having the good fortune more- over to have a name that will rhyme with another word so as to form a couplet; the additional saitsfiae- tiou ef hearing thi « coupler, at the end of each stanza, sang, or rattier shouted, in chorus by the company.. The important day. The speech of the leading man in the borqiigli, in your favour, written in his* hat; but how refcited ? The " difficulty," which yo'n *' tru- ly" state, y6u feel in addressing such an assembly;— The coughs and groans which interrupt, vou in your • speech, aud the filial impossibility of your obtaining a hearing. ' The attention and the applause With which your ' opponent is received, and the shout tfjat follows every emphatic sentence he delivers. • The hot arid cold sweats which v.;.'. alternately feel ' as you perceive any formidable leu:/: v., a: enemy's ' voters coining up tupoll; and iU . tax: - , ii taessages you send to your open houses to bring tip your tip- plihg friends, who have more iegar'd-/ i> r - puarft'thiln your interest. The joy of your being declared the successful candi- date, though by a small majority, alloy^ t/ y the cir- cumstance of your deadly opponent ha. viiig, d^ iiianne4 a scrutiny, which is granted, in spite'of a!( youi re- monstrances, by the returning ofTioe'r..' Your chairing through the'streets' of the borough ( which ceremony your modesty would refuse,' bnt which the ardent zeal of your friends - will not permit), on a seat decorated with laurel and your own favours, and borne on the'shoulders of half ii do2fn " worthy aud independent electors," of all sizes, so intolerably drunk, that if you were never in hazard of your bodies before, that critical time has arrived. The election ball, which you must open with the Mayor's wife, if his worship roted in vour favour, or otherwise with the wife or daughter oSthelcad. iiig l^ ur- gess who espoused your cause. Your last adieu to " worthy and' independent elec- tors;" and the very serious reflections which arise in your mind, as your carriage is taking you to town, oil the expences of vour electron. The satisfaction of learning that the scrutiny has terminated in your favour, abated by the certainty that your inveterate opponent means to petition the House of Commons against your return. Having dressed yourself to the best advantage, and got two brother Members to introduce you to the House, the disappointment of finding that a sufficient number of " Honourable Members" do not attend " to form a House," and consequently that you can- not. take your seat. The congratulations of your cousins, seven removes, , on your good fortune, and their modest requests, that you will make them Bishops, Colonels, and Post Cap- tains, together with applications without number for places in the Excise, Custom- house, or Post- otiice, as if the patronage of the United Kingdom were at your disposal. Seconding the motion for the Address at the begin- ning of the Session, after a young member who really gave some promise of excellence ; or, being the dull and embarrassed mover of the Address, followed by such a seconder. Or, the horrors of your maiden speech, when, from the unhappy circumstance of your having drank eithertoo much or too little ( either of which is equally bad) you find you have nothing to say, notwithstand- ing all the cries of hear, hear, which are thundered in your ears ; and you sit down in illtspeakable confusion. Your satisfaction ' at being exempt from personal arrest, somewhat clouded by three executions in your house, for expences incurred in the entertainment of " worthy and independent electors" at the " Green Man," the " Blue Boar," and the " Red Lion." On the first important division of the House, voting, by mistake, against " your dear and Right Honouiable Friend, the Chancellor of the Exchequer," who, by your stupidity, finds himself in a minority. Having taken physic on a morning when you sup- posed there was no business of any importance coin- ing before the House, and just as it is beginning to operate, and warning you to confine yourself for the day within doors, receiving a letter from one of the Secretaries of the Treasury, in the name of " your dear and exalted friend, the Chancellor of the Exche- quer," requiring your attendance in the House; after which you dare not stay away, though goimr may cost you your life, and your health is sure to suffer. Having a natural propensity to steep at church, your surprise to find the same habit following you into St. Stephen's- Cliapel. The peculiar soporific effects of some of the speeches even of " Your liight Honourable and exalted Friend," and of alt those of Lord C——, Sir T. P , et multos alios, quos nunc prescribere Ionium est. Ou the fifth night of an adjourned debate,. as yon are comfortably sleeping, stretched pat at full " length du a retired bench, where you'expect your drowsi- . ness will meet with no interruption, having your nose qntMved flat to your face by the' pbnderouS sitting jiart of a rbiighly member ivfir/ has just Come from Bellamy's, aud sits down upon . you. Being. named as ' feller on a division, in ypur exces. sive anxiety to have " Your Right Hon. Friend" in a majority, omitting to count a bench of sleeping mem- bers, and thereby leaving the " Right Hon. Gentle- man" in a minority. When " Yodr Right Hon. Friend" is speaking on " a\ delicate subject," mistaking a mink from one of the Secretaries of the Treasury, who means nothing more than " twig him," for a signal, for you to ba\ vl out " Bear, hear!'" arid bellowing out' 1" Jftar, hear!" in the verv part ofthe " Right Hon. Gentleman's" speech which he is lecist desirous all others should be heard. Having yourself made a " most brilliant speech " of two hours and a half, your impatience to see the Morn- li. g T- o- jjcn, vt. ttt- yun may sc'ml the' test lepovt to your friends- in the country, and your- petl'ifaction at finding all that is said is, that " Mr. —- spoke at considerable length against the motioii;'' or that " an Honourable Member, whose name we could not learn, argued for some $ itne in support of the question," Having moved tl) e second leading of a Bill, beim told it contained several " abotmii'able' clauses, and' obliged to confess you have never givfeir yourstlf the trouble of reading it, an Honourable Member- moving, that it be read a second time this day six months; to give you au opportunity of so doing. ." Being obliged to'speak and vote on vour otvn Jllt- vorcf Bill, otherwise ypu are afraid it may noi. pass, BANKRUPTS from SAlURDAY's GAZF. TTF. George Jones, ofthe Platform, Rotherliithe, tobac- conist, April 29, May 6, June i,' aVGuildhalt!'" Aft. Fitzgerald, Lemon- street', Goodman's- fields Simon Jones, late of Laniiiddel,- Monmouthshire', d. ci April 30, May 1, June 1, at the White I . ion, Bristol; Attsr Piatt, Temple; or Prothero,. jnn. Newport, Mon- mouthshire Thomas Powell. Malpas, Memnoatb- shire, timber- merchant, d. e, April- 30,. Ma- y h.- Jutre 1, at the White Lion, . Bristol. - AJts, Piatt,' Temple;, fir. Prothero, jun, Newport, Monmouthshire..... IjuZin Bramley, Halifax, Yorkshire, merchant, d. p. May , 6, 7, June 1, at the White Lion, Halifax. Atts, Ex-' ley and Co. Pur'nival's- Tni); or Wilcox, Halifax Nelson GibbitrU, Judd- street, Brmisvvick- sqtiare, gro- cer, April 23, May 4, June 1, at Guildhall. Att. Piatt, Temple;..;.. Wm. Field,. Oxford- street, Mid- dlesex, fringe and tuiniiiiing- manutactiire'r, d. c. April 27, May 4, June 1, at'Gujldliall. Att. Crunch,• Uni- on- conrt, Broad- street Thomas Chudwick, Roch- dale, woollemmiMjutJicturer, May 8,. It}, Jiinp. l, at the Hare and Hounds, Middleton, Lancashire." Atts,. Shuttleworth, Rocjidalg; or Chipnjnjlale, .. Serjeant's Inn James Pye'f • SiA jonathun'Panrie. Bristol, drim- ' YJpmthap Payne, Bristol, dm: A'"''; i 11, June f. gists, d. c. and Copartner's, April 2i?,: M; iv ... , at the Rummer Tavern,' Bristol. " At'ts.' jamcs, GKiv's Im:- square; or Cornish, Bristol ZHicharil Fitton, Manchester, dyer, d. c. May 6, 7", June ly at- fiil Dog, Manchester. Atts. Ellis, Chancery, lane; ot Knight and Co. Manchester .. Thomas Parry, Sab ford, Lancashire, cotton- spinner, d. c. May 10, 13; June I, at the Star, Manchester. Atts. Chessbyre, and Co. Manchester...,.. fVm. Pfells, jdn.,- Bi'adfordi- Yorkshire, grocer, April87 » May 7, June 1, at Gnild- l hall. Att. Shaw, Staphs Inn John tliclcox, Wor- thing, sussex, draper, d. c. April 3o, May. 4,- June )„ at Guildhall. Att. Lans; Lawvenpc Pountney: hilL.. ... IVm. Raworth, Birmingham, grocer, April 2tf< 30, June 1, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol, Aj- tv thud, Temple; or Brown,.- Bristol Johti-. Speneit) Colly- . hurst, Manchester, brewer, d. c. May 2, ti, June i, . at the Mosley Arms, Manchester.- Aits. Hewitt- and.' Co. Manchester; or Ellis, Chancery- Jane ...,.... Wm. Delamore, Liverpool, corn and Hour- dealer, ife. c. May June 1, at Guildhall. " Aft. Okme's," Bty'ck Princ'f s row, Newingtoii. John Hack,. Brospl- street, Mid-. dlesex, carpenter, builder, d. c. April JQ, May 4 Att. Pearcc, Kirby- strcei, Ilatton Garden. Hugh- |' Cormaci, Watiing- street,- underwriter, broker, d. c. April 30. May 4, June l. at GuJdhalL Alt. Pas- more, Warnfordconrt," Thr'ogmorton.' street. : BANKRUPTS fi- qm TUESDAY'S GAZETTE, James Crqut, Bridge- road, Lambeth, tallow- chand- ler, d. c. April 30,, May 11, - Jjuie 4, at Guiliiiial!, Att. King, Bedford- row.,..,.. I'hiiw'Thorne, Tavistock,* DevoYisjfr. e, - miller, April. I'o,^?," J" u'ne 4, at tlie IjLeyj London Jyn, Exeter. Att. Davis," Essex- street, Strand, London; or Bray, Tavistofk, Devonshire,..^./ Vcr Favenc, Winchester- street, Old Broad- itr^ t, Lon- don, merchant,, April, 30, May i, June 4, at" Guildhall. A'tts. Runrilifon and Hewitt, Little Fri.; clay- street, I .'. , . '" ' . " . DIVIDEND.— May 13. T. dmumlWmirotfe, Wd'ifl- lastou'e, Gfocestershire., iron- manufacturer, d. c, at the George, Chepstow, MijnnigutliStife, BRISTOL SHIP NEWS. V, Camp The Industry, Bell, from London^ . Severn, Tucker, from St. Vincents. i' . ARRIVED,— The William Miles, Thorii, at Jam, •- ca ; and the Mary, La'ctoeui, at Lisbon. SAILED,— The New- Liverpool, Ritchie, and tlie Hope, New- combe, for Quebce ; the Sivallow, OWf. nay, for Belfast; the Nancy, Fiott, for Guer/ sset , n, f Jersey ; flic Lively, Williams, for Dublin • i< fil. « , ford, Outerbridge, for Cork ; the Surprise, lW, t.„' W ateilord ; and the Harmony, Bibbii; s,' for Newfound- laiiii. ENTERED OUT,— Tiie Betsey, Stephin'ss, for W a terford ; the MclchbouVn, Gilmore, the William jind Mary, Gi} hioro,, the Neptune, Copplestone, the Gulf o'.' tParia, Parfilt, and the Berwickshire Packet, CrMn-, for Cork. • COASTERS i, XTr. ftfiD'< itiT,— 1The Harriet, Williams, for Chester- tile Richard, Steyens, for Penziinee- tin- Draper, Owen, for Plymouth ; the Palmyra, Hu^ he.-, . for Liverpool, " the. Elizabeth, Dinalc, " tor LomLm' the Expedition, Storkcs, and the " Welcome, UUitis, lur Carmarthen; the Mary, Williams, fur Huviiford- west; the Britannia,. Jones, for Cardigan ; the Fox, Cfiatej, for Pook. ; the Friends, Jones, for Barnstaple ; the Languor!, Coleman, for Bridgewater; and the Expedition, Hawker, for Swansea. JHARFCEFE. CORN- EXCHANGE, LONDON, APIIIL Notwithstanding we had no great quantity of wheat in for this day's market, yet such was the heaviness of the mealing' trade that no advance could be obtained on the fine, and tor second, and inferior there was little call.— The supply of barley was a short one, and prices continue as last reported.— Malt, on Urn contrary, became very fiat.— White pease have like- wise given way.— New tick beans were rather dearer. We had some quantity of oats of last week's arrival, but not many to- day. In the sales, good horse corn fully maintained last week's, pain ;. Wheat CO to FI8 Fine ditto 70 to 84 Superfine ditto. 88 to 94 Rye 34 to 40 Barley 26 lo 4t Malt 60 to 711 White Pease 38 to 40 s. Boilers 42 to 16 Grey Pease to 4; t Beans 38 to 54, Ticks 34 to 48 Gats is to 26 Poland ditto 27 to 29 Potatoe ditto ... 30 to 32 & c7 PRICE OF SEEDS Carrawayp. cwt. 36 to 40 { RyeGrassp. qtiar20 to 56 Coriander ditto., 40 to 50 | Mustard, wh. bus. 8 to lo Red Clover ditto70 tollO j Ditto, brown, do. 12 to 16 White ditto dittolOOtolSO i Turnip, ditto ; S0 to 40 Rape, 471. to 52l. per last... Trefoii, 20s. to 56s. p. cwt. _ Oil- Cake. 161.16s. per thousand. _ AVERAGE PRtete' OF'SUGAR, Computed from the returns Wade in the weekendin" April 17,1811, is ' 4is'. Cd. per cwt. Exclusive ol the duties paid or payable thereon on im- portation thereof into Great Britain. ' ~ PRIGE GF FLOUR."' Fine ,.... 8tis. to — s. per sack. Seconds.., 70s. to 75s. ditto. Bran 14s. to 16s. Od. per qsar. Fine Pollard 26s. to 30s. Od. ditto.. PRICE OF HOPS. ~ — ' BIGS. 1. S. 1. s. t pdCKETS. L > 1. t, Kent fi 10 to 7 g Kent , T 0 tn o o Sussex 5 12 to 6 6 BHsSe* » "•'<> to 7' 1( V Essex.;.... 6 0 to 7 0 I F9hillaili..'. l( 4 0 tol4 o PRICE OF TALLQW. .„' TownTallpwpercwt... 64s. I Meltjiig. Stuff, pt'rcwt. 32s. Yellow Russia 65s. Ditto rough „ 36sf. White ditto.,, 60s. Graves ,... 16s. Soap ditto. .....,... 5iis. Good Dregs.., .-. Ms,,, Y'ellow Soap, 30s... Mottled, Curd,- 94s, Candles. lga,„ 0d Mo « y?. - J;? « , 4) d, ,. PR I C E O P. M I-. AT TVR. . VIVINTIWII]^:-;' : : rt? •• Sinking fl/ e'offalU. per stone of albs. ' hlpi Beef...; Ss: Od. to fie. 0< i. pVcal ... fis. Od.' So i7 « . 4J, MuttonSs. Od. to Si, Hit. j Pork... 5s; 8d. to 6s. 8d, Lamb, 7s. Od. to 8s. 4d, NEWGATE AN1) I. E Ail) EN HA LL, Bytlw Cwcass. Beef..,; 4S. Od;- to ,5s,. Od. I Ve » t..-. 5*. Od; to' 7s.. Mhtton4s. ' Od. to 4s. lOd'.'[ Pork..- 5s". lid. to' 6s. p, d. ' - • • Liimb. h!...( J » . Od.< « > 8S. O1I. ,„ id ,1 ,, VltfBlWSW ~~ i Be? t. bfiif « rs& stKers, pewt# ie 4d. to 2s. fi I. Middlings. .....^ Is'. joi. to it, oil. OwHwry....,.../ ttr., is. ( Jd. to; IS. ltd.. . I Market Call ( each) 15s. Oil. to Os. Od. English Horse... - t or. ' dilA ..... l& j. Oil. tol3s. Od. I Lamb Skills ..... 2s/ od. to Ss.'/ jil. '• PRICE OF•• LEVTHKRT" "" T. Butts, 50 to" 56fbs. each. il....... t95il/!. tn yid. perlb. Dltt^; i56 todPlhs. each . v,.: w. tS3ii. to V4d. Merchants' backs.:.;... if.:. l. MJl^ d, t& eod. Dressing hides :".'!..,;!. Sa/ « 8d.' to 19d. 1 : Fine coach hides...,.:, i:.:... 19< l. .' to 20hl. Crop hides," 35 t0 40lb.' robcit... l7d.; to 18hl. { Ditto 45 to 50lb . ilU'.' l- BM. to 2hb: Pnlf'Skins, SO to 401b. ..,.,.'. « » D. to 34 d. Ditto 50Jtn 701b 34d.;. to - Itid. jlftto 70 to to ;; 9rl. Small Seals'( GreenlandY ..•..-.;,;. 5! 6tli.' to 3? d. J. Arge ditto, 120s. to 160s. pgr dozen, ji'anneij Horse Hides, 18d. to 20tl. perlb, 1- —— . PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ''•'•" 1 - * ST. J « IIKS! S*. > Hayi.. fil. Os. to 91;- OS. )- 8traw.. 8fc. » 5s. to 41. Is.: WHITECHAPEI;. Hay... 61. 0 « . to !> l. - l'Os. 1 CloveWtl. Os. to 10b Os. Newv. Ot- is. to 01. 00s. I Stidw3l. " Os. to - 31. 12J. j '-'• ;* . ,,;•! S » HTHF'H « . W. Hay... 8l>. 08. to 91: OS. ) t'loverft!. - Osi to 81. IDs. ; New;. OI. n Oh- to III OSi- l'iSU- aWiSi. Os. to 31. 11- s. I •'" '.'. '. '•' ' " -' ' J II.:) " 11 ^— — r- rr. ;—- t-' CORN EXC) IA\. « E\. LOWDON, A^ RIL 24. 1 Few arrivals of wheatybi » t- Ui « re. mffi stijj tolerab'e' Ximwining quantities, principally se. coud aiidordiiiai'i, wldch'rilthwwgiveiway .. iiinpiiiqe ; karley; short su, j> pl>,. aud maintains its price; malt and white peas, at the,/ * v neat ... on 10 OT,.- ^ eans 4 | I'% efflttA'. 1; rV.,::'( 9t) tb'' H/ fttlck Beans 4 » •! » . » * -' ili- V to'tfO COat< iV. 18 to , Bai- 1- ey- r'v:.. v..'.'.. 3.;' ti « -'^ WStfds. « B to - o Malt'.,:.;. ..'.':,. pd tif W'" VHratii<< ditto.... 32 ft) co t White Pi? Ss.,.:!.:: 4(): to • M'- VWW Fhjiir '.-.'. 75- to . fs » i. IGi- ey• Pfai':..'}... r, is to' 42 y Sijcbfi^ toMS • I - m -:' t 11, Wottkttp - imrftmj^' - I b; , t r" ' Tfi. tfemift . ?.. Weat- m: od.- fl ^ s. Od......• Je^' j hs, 6d,., to 6s- ' fivOil-.' lrt tx'- Od:.. f> at , 3s." ffl. to' 45. 3a. per Cus? omtffl'ldAVVtjffi\ iegulli) ut and'a hiltf.;- • • • .1 ' •'-> 1 IB ffottiaoq iio. ll • pi's.,.'..' to1Vfl W; .. Barley5s.' fill. to- Cs. 0d...'.. O. lts, 4s. 9d. to1 ' Pease,'' fli'Bd.' to i7saP'i|.'" R}- f, ( m. periudl'ft. •'•'' '•' I 1liV. fti: i'i) RD\..,..\ Vhrat,, l>,''.: 0aW, - Id... Peas, Bftans Odl'- r iH. it - Whe^ t; iOs. o,- f.' ro! i'is. 1 « d...... Bar.-- I « V. fs-. 0d. to : v. 1. Beau's," 5' s.: ftrt; M 6s. V> d. , Pease,. 5s". « it.! tb 6s od,_.'.'. QaK, S8iW. to 4s. 4d. » bush,!.... mlt£ teS'l'J6.*>-* lt- el n I u ' ct'. rreut pricey, from j .. 2, . - 7. - -.— ... — per [ id^ icti weighed oh Saturdav, ® i-...- v;> 51.". Is'.' to- 4l. Oi.- pir'iiif. Bi\ isiiu,'.... Wheat, 87s. r0 • 00^. pe*' dtl*( t: et'.'.. uvi Fine ditto, — s' Oil Sralting Rai# y, 44s.' to OOs:' pSr quMtef";.."... Orindit. igditto, OOsl foOds Outs, 21s. to 2:.; s... Fi! ie l'lpur, 74s. to78s Second do. " 60s. to 7? s.:... Hoftte Beatis; 42s. tu- 5 » s Clover, OOSj to ,00s........ Qiiat'tero Loaf: Wheatr- n, 13d.; • Standard, .' fi'ijl. j Household, l"" d Hay, 80s. to 137s ...'.. Straw, ; t'ld. to" 4r> d. » DEVIZES Wheat," 72- to 92s.... Barb v, 36s, to ; 43s.... Oat}',' 2,5s. to 30s.. Betiiis, 42s. to ,' i( is. ' ^ EW. tuRY Wheat C is. to t « $ » ... Barlev 3 » s. to 4,1s.... Beans 43S. to 48s.... Peiise43s. tn 4fs... Oats ® 5 » , jtj. 3'^ : ^ REAOt. Nn Wheat 8;> S. to J04s;... Beans 45s. to 4js'. vPease 44s. to 47s.,.. Oats W3| s. . i. Barlev- , 33s. to" 39s. - •"" ":"•• ' > - MM j^ yrl& JUgm,
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