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The Glocester Herald


Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 512
No Pages: 4
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 20/07/1811
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 512
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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tZ^ S^ PRINTED AND PUBLISHED, FOll THE PROPRIETORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. VOL. \\ No. 512. SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1811. PRICE SIX- PENCE HALFPENNY. BERKELEY PEERAGE. MINUTES OF EVIDENCE ( Continued from our last.) Then the Right Hon. MARY COUNTESS of BRNKE- I. KY was again culled in, and a ohuir being placed for her, her Ladyship came lo Ihe table, and was fur- ther examined as follows: Was there auy distinction made in the family, or any difference in the treatment of the children horn before the second marriage, and those born after- wards? None whatever.— Was there any difterenco in respect of the keeping of the birth day of the claimant ? Tbe birth day of the eldest son of the lirst marriage was always kept.— Was the birth day of any other child kept in the same manner? Never— Was the birth day of the eldest sou of the fir » t marriage kept in the same way from the time of his birth np to the time of his coming of age ? . from, the time of his birth.— M as it kept iu the same manner after the second marriage as before? Perfectly the same after tbe second marriage as before. Cross- examined by Mr. Solicitor General. The period of the birth of the eldest son was in the month of Dectmbei ? Yes.— About Christmas? Yes.— The birth day was kept at Berkeley? After the first year at Berkeley; it was at Craiilord the first year.— Were many people invited at Berkeley at Christmas time at that peiiod? Alt the tenants.— Is that the celebration of which your Ladyship speaks ? There was a ball given every year to the servants and to the tenants.— When the bail was given, and the guests ar- iived, was there any distinction in the denomination ofthe eldest son in his being called different from any of the others of the family, by his sirname or his christian name? I do not recollect that there was; but he was always considered and taken into the great hall, as the eldest son of the family- nfiWas he ever introduced to any person prior to the year 1799, as I. ord Dursley, or so denominated? I cannot be certain as to the date of the year, but it was about that time, aud I think not before; I would not be understood to tie myself down exactly to a year.— But at all the successivc meetings when the whole tenantry were invited and a great number of persons present, be never was introduced as I. ord Dursley? 1 do not recollect that he was.— It has been under- stood that, at that period and prior to the year 1796, ; onr Ladyship has already said that the name by which you were addressed was Miss Tudor? Yes, I wish not to be tied down particularly to the date of the year.— Perhaps your Ladyship can enable the House to form some judgment of the time, before which you went constantly by the name of Miss Tu- dor? I think I dropped the name of Miss Tudor about a year after the second marriage.— And at that same period did Lord Dnrsley first take the name of Lord Dursley? Not quite immediately.— Is it to be understood that prior to about a year after the second marriage neither your Ladyship nor the claimant ever went the one by the title of Lady Berkeley, or the other by the title of Lord Dursley? Not strictly so.— How was it then ? Many persons wrote to me as Lady JWrWeWy, n- aOrs- i) ciwns and others, wliom 1 mniiM immediately recollect.— But did the gentry and per- sons who visited Lord Berkeley address your Lady- ( hip by any other denomination prior to the period you have mentioned than that of Miss Tudor? I should think some did, but I cannot answer the question more directly.— Was it not generally that your Ladyship went by the name of Miss Tudor ? I have already said so in my evidence.— Did your Lady- ship ever take the name of Tudor prior to the mar- riage with Lord Berkeley ? No, I do not think I was ever called Miss Tudor till after my marriage with Lord Berkeley.— Yonr Ladyship's maiden name prior to that was Miss Mary Cole? Yes— Where was your Ladyship living immediately prior to the first mar- riage in March 1785 ? I had a lodging in Mount- street or South- street, I cannot exactly recollect in which of those streets.— In what place ? In London— How long had your Ladyship lodged there? I cannot at this distant period say how long.— Was it as much as three months? No, I think not— Two? I cannot rccollect.— Though your Ladyship may not recollect how long yon had been in those lodgings you may be able to recollect where you had been immediately be- fore you were in those lodgings ? Docs the question mean where I had resided ? I had been at a relation's, Lwt I had always a lodging in one or other of those two streets.— What relation ? At a sister's.— Of what name? Mrs. Turner.— Where? She had a house in Charles- street, Berkeley- square.— At the time that your Ladyship was living with her? I do not know whether I could be reckoned strictly to be living with her, as I had always at that time a lodging.— Your I ady. ship lodged at the place you have mentioned, end took your meals and lived iu other respects with vour sister Mrs. Turner? I cannot at tins distant period answer that question further than I have al- ready done.— How long had your Ladyship been liv- ing with your sister in the way you have described prior to March 1785? I went to London at the end of December 1784, or the month of January 1785— And from that time immediately went to live with your sister, having the lodgings yon have described ? Yes, having the lodgings I have described.— At any- time of that interval from the end of December 1784, to the month of March 1785, did your Ladyship live in the house of a Mr. Aubert? No, never— Never at any time ? Never at any time.— Does your Ladyship know a gentleman of that name ? I did know a Mr. Alexander Anbcrt, of Austin Friars, but not at that time.— Had he a house also at Islington? He had a country house some where, to which I have been, but I cannot exactly say whether it was at Islington.— " When was your Ladyship at that country house ? I cannot tell"; I went with Lord Berkeley— Then it was subsequent to the first marriage? After the first marriage.— Was it in that same year? I do notkuow. — Does year Ladyship recollect a person of the name of Mi's. Powell? Not by that name at present— Her present name is Manning? No I do not reeollcct her by that name, unless I was told where I saw her.— I believe this person lived in the character of a house- keeper at Sirs. I'ootc's, where I understand your La- dyship knew her? Yes 6he did.— Does your Ladyship remember being visited by that person after your La- dyship had come to London, the latter end of Decem- ber 1784, and prior to the marriage iu March 1785? No.— Do I understand your Ladyship to have suffi- cient recollection to be able to say that that was not so, or that your Ladyship does not reeollcct it? I do not recollcct it.— Your Ladyship has stated that the marriage took place on the 30th of March, 1785? Yes.— At Berkeley ? Yes— How long had your Ladyship been at Berkeley before the marriage took place ? I arrived at Ncwpoit the night before.— V, litre did your Ladyship arrive from? From London. - Alone, or with any person? Alone.— From whence did your Ladyship come immediately ? From London. From what part of London? From Mount- street or South- street.— One or other of those places of your Ladyship's lodgings? Yes.— Was Lord Berkeley in London when ye. ur Ladyship left London, or did he go to Berkeley before your Ladyship ? I met him at Berkeley; he was in the church when I arrived there. •— How long prior to that had you seen him ? I cannot answer that question.— Was it a week, a mouth, two months, or thrcfc months before? It was not long, hut I cannot distinctly say how long.— Will your Lady- ship have the goodness to state, whether by " not long" yon are. to be understood it was a month before, or two months, or three months, or a week ? I think I had seen Lord Berkeley within a week or a fortnight, but I cannot answer that positively upon my oath.— You had seen him in London ? Yes— Docs your La- dyship know how soon after you had seen him in Lou- don, Lord Berkeley went into the country? No I do not know.— About a week or a fortnight hefore was the time you had last seen Lortl Berkeley ? I w ish not to be tied down too strictly as to time; I cannot re- member more distinctly.— For hew long had your La- dyship been acquainted with Lord Berkeley? Ever since I was a girl at school.— W here did your Ladyship first become acquainted with Lortl Berkeley ? At Mrs. Clarke's boarding school iu Glocester.— In what year? I cannot answer that question— Perhaps your Lady- ship may be able to recollect how long before the mar- riage, or the circumstance of your own age may ena- ble you to state about w hat time? No, I cannot state about what time.— Does your Ladyship rccollect how old you were at that time ? I do not at this moment rc- collect.— Did the acquaintance continue from the time of Lurd Berkeley seeing your Ladyship at the boarding- school, to the time of the marriage? It did. — During that interval was your Ladyship visited by Lord Berkeley ? Oftener than I wished to be.— Where? I cannot at this period answer.— At what place was it? Many years have passed, and* I cauuotmore dis- tinctly answer that question.— Was it iu Glocestcr, in London, at Berkeley, or wheic? Wherever I was Lord Berkeley found me out or followed me.— Does yonr Ladyship mean to say that Lord Berkeley was in the habit of visiting your Ladyship while you were at Glocester? I left Glocesterto avoid him,— At what house will your Ladyship have the goodness to state Lord Beikeley came to visit you hefore you left Glo- cester to avoid him? The only place I recollect to have seen him at Glocester, was the house of Mr. Parker, surgeon of bis Lordship's regiment— Except- ing that place your Ladyship never remembers to have seen Lord Berkeley visiting you at any place in Glo- cester? I have seen him constantly, but I cannot an- swer more distinctly npon my oath.-— At what house iu Glocester had Lord Berkeley been in tbe habit of visiting yonr Ladyship, before your Ladyship left Glocestcr? There are ways of pursuing a Lady with- out visiting her at any particular house. r-. Am I to on-, derstand Lord Beikeley did not come to the house your Ladyship was visiting during the time yon were at Glocestcr ? I do not think lie did at that period ; I left Glocester for go< M in the beginning of the y car 1784 To what place did your Ladyship go when yon { ran, G\ nnt* trr far good at that period ? I went into Keut.— Did your Ladyship continue ill Kent from that time, to the end of December 1784? Yes I ditl. — During that interval was your Ladyship in the ha- bit of at all coining to Londou? Never.— Your Lady- ship then was under the roof of a Lady of the name of Foote ? I was.— During the whole time, from the time of your Ladyship leaving Glocester, which was in the month of March 1784, till the month of De- cember 1784? Yes.— During the whole of that time yonr Ladyship is understood to have been in Kent, and never to have been at all in London ? No, never. — How often during that interval from March to De- cember, ditl Lord Berkeley, if at all, come into Kent to see your Ladyship ? Once When? Either in Sep- tember or October, but I cannot exactly say which. — Where did your Ladyship see him? at a village cal- led Lenham, or some such name, about two miles from the place were I resided.— How came your Ladyship to meet Lord Berkeley at that village? I feel a diffi- culty in answering that question— It is understood your Ladyship left Glocester, for the purpose of avoid- ing Lord Berkeley ? I did.— Did your Ladyship go accidentally to this village, or en purpose to meet Lord Berkeley ? I went on purpose.— Then except that time yonr Ladyship did not see Lord Berkeley during the whole time you were in Kent? I corres- ponded with him Has your Ladyship got any ofthe letters? No.— Not one? No.— But yonr Ladyship ne- ver saw Lord Berkeley personally during that interval but that one time ? I do not recollect at this distant period of time that I did, but it is a long time ago.— Your Ladyship has said yon saw Lord Berkeley about a week or a fortnight prior to the 50th of March, when your Ladyship was married, that was tile last time your Ladyship had seen Lord Berkeley immedi- ately before the marriage? I think I said so, but I de- sire not to be tied down too particularly to time— Prior to that week or fortnight, or whatever it might be, and subsequent to the end of December 1784, when your Ladyship came up from Kent, can your Ladyship recollect whether you had been in the habit of seeing Lord Berkeley frequently ? I had been in the habit of seeing him frequently, but I cannot say how frequently— Was your Ladyship in bis company in the presence of any person your Ladyship can name ? No, I do not think I was.-— Is there no one person now living who bad ever seen yonr Ladyship in the company of Lord Berkeley prior to that time ? I do not recollect at this distant period that there is. — About what time in the morning or day was it that the marriage took place? I think as well as I can re- collect, that it was between the hours of eight and nine in the morning, but I desire not to tie myself down too distinctly to the hour.— From the time ofthe mar- riage, which was in March 1785, did your Ladyship live with Lord Berkeley regularly ? No.— Where then did your Ladyship live after the marriage had taken place? I had a lodging in George- street, Hanover- square.— Did your Ladyship immediately after that marriage come to that lodging in George- street, Han- over- square? The first two days after my marriage, I think I went to Kew, and to Hampton- Court, with my husband ; after that I think I went to George- street : I have some faint idea that I might have gone to Mount- street, or perhaps South- street.— It is understood that after the marriage bad taken place, you came up to London ? I did.— How long did your Ladyship continue to live in London? I went for the summer of 1785 to Glocester, I believe in May, but am not quite clear.— From tbe month of March, 1785, to May, 1785, your Lady ship was con- stantly resident in London? Not constantly.— Where then, if not in London? I was with my husband in the neighbourhood of Kew and Hampton Court.— Not ut any place ofresidence that Lord Berkeley had ? No, not till after I returned from Glocester, in 1785.— But in point of fact, wherever it was, either at Kew, Hamp- ton Court, or London, yonr Ladyship was, immedi- ately from the niariiage, constantly living with your husband? No, I did not say so; ou the contrary, I was very ill, and we did not live much together.— At what time was your Ladyship very ill ? I continued very unwell for three months after I was married.— At what place had your Ladyship that illness? I was ill immediately after I was married, and I was ill at Glocester after I was married. And before I went to Glocester I was ill in London.— During that interval yotir Ladyship is understood to have said, that you first went with yotir husband to Kew or Hampton Court, and then came to live in lodgings in London till the month of May, when your Ladyship went to Glocester? Yes, I do not mean to tie myself particu- larly to the date of May, but about that period.— Yotir Ladyship is understood to say, that you were taken ill soon after the marriage, and whilst yon Were in London ? Yes Was your Ladyship attended by any medical person in London? Yes.— By whom ? I cannot recollect at this period, so many years have elapsed.— Was it by one person or more than one ? I was attended by one.— Was it an apothecary or a phy- sician? I cannot recollect.— Not even that circum- stance, whether it was a physician or an apothecary ? Not upon my oath, at this distant period.— Was he in the habit of daily visiting your Ladyship? I cannot answer so minutely.— Yonr Ladyship may remember whether the state of your health was so bad as to re- quire the daily attendance of a medical person? I was unwell, but on that subject I cannot answer more ful- ly.— If the state of your Ladyship's health was such as to produce a temporary separation from Lord Berke- ley, I presume it was such as to require the constant daily attendance of a medical person ? I cannot here give a more distinct answer to that question, but I could give an answer to Doctor Denman, or auy per- son of that description, who would see ine on the subject.— Was there any person ofthe description, or in the line of business of Doctor Denman in the pro- fession, in attendance on yonr Ladyship? The Counsel were directed to withdraw— The Countess of Berkeley was directed to withdraw— Tlic Counsel were again called in. The Couutcss of Berkeley was again called in, and her Ladyship was informed, there was no intention to ask her as to the nature of the disorder, but, who was the medical person w| io attended her Lady ship iu town from the time of her marriage to the time of her going to Glocester? I do not know the name of the mfdical person who attended tne at that time, it was a medical person who was sent to.— How long did that medical person attend yonr Ladyship ? I went to Gio- ccstcr in the month of May, consequently it could not have been above a month.— Had your Ladyship oc- casion to call in any medical man when yon were at Glocester? Yes— Whom? Mr. Parker— I he living or dead i He is dead.— Had yonr Ladyship occasion for the attendance of any other medical person at Gloeester? No.— At Berkeley? No.— At what place in Glocester was yotir Ladyship attended by Mr. Par- ker? My fister had a house in Southg* « -- sb- cet,* think the name of it is, the street leading to Berkeley. — What sister tiu>- September, your Ladyship cannot tell the name of one tradesman or servant of any description who saw Lord Berkeley at that house? Every care was taken that nobody should see hini.— By what name did your Ladyship go, while y ou were at that house ? I think by my own name. I think that persons who knew me called me Miss Cole.— Constantly ? I cannot recollect, but I rather suppose so. rAfter the marriage, and when your Ladyship had taken the name of Miss Tudor, does your Ladyship mean to say, that from the time of yonr coming in May to Glocester till you left it in August or Septem- ber, you went constantly by tiie name of Cols? I do not recollect; those who knew me, I think, must have called me by the name of Cole.— Does your Ladyship recollect any person calling you by any other name? No, I do not at this time.— Did your Ladyship's) sister call you by the name of Cole? I think she did; I am almost certain she did.— Was your Ladyship's sister unacquainted with the marriage ? While I was in Gloccster my sister was unacquainted with tbe marriage.— From May to August or September 1705? Yes— Was your Ladyship's mother acquainted with the marriage? Not at that time.— When was she ac- quainted with it? In 1786, so far as I recollect; but lam not speaking positively that she had a knowledge of it at that time.— Was your Ladyship living with your mother at the time it was settled that there w as to be a marriage? No.— Where was your Ladyship's mother then living? In Glocester, I belie* e; I was in Kent when it was settled that I was to be married; and my mother was then in Glocester.— Where was Mr. Tudor living at the time it was communicated to him that there was to be this marriage upon tbe 3< Hh March, 1785? If he was not with Mr. Parker, he must have been living with his sister Mrs. Farren at that time.— Does your Ladyship know who com- municated to him that there was to be this marriage oil the 30th March, 1785? Yes, I did it myself— Where ? Before the banns were published, and before I left Kent.— In person or by letter? By letter.— Does yotir Ladyship recollect in what month it was that you communicated that circumstance to Mr. Tudor? When I wrote to him it was fixed on what days the banns should be published, because I was anxious that lie should go over to Berkeley to hear them published. — Was it fixed at that time on what day the marriage should take place? No.— When was that communi- cated to Mr. Tudor? It was communicated from London, but I cannot fix the exact date.— In what month? I think in March; I am certain it was in March.— That was by letter too ? It was.—- How old was your Ladyship's brother at the time be was made the confident of this secret? I cannot tell, but it may be easily kuowp.— About the age of sixteen ? I do not know exactly at this moment, but I think it may be about the age mentioned.— Was he tbe only person of the family to whom your Ladyship communicated tbe intended marriage? Certainly.— Your Ladyship had at that time two sisters and a mother living? Yes. — And other female relations ? No, not that I recollect. — Your Ladyship was living with Mrs. Turner, one of yoarsistcrs ? I dp not know that I can be said to have been living with Mrs. Turner, because I had lodgings. — You had access to her daily? I do not know that I had daily, but frequently.—( Your brother was at that time iu Glocester, and Mrs. Turner your sister was living in London? Yes.— Why did your Ladyship prefer lo have as a witness of this marriage your brother, a boy of sixteen, rather than one of your sisters or your mother? Because I thought I could best depend upon my brother.— When did yonr brother leave tbe country and go abroad ? I think the beginning of 1787 as nearly as I can recollect, it was after the hiij'h of my eldest son.— Does your Lady- ship recollect at what period it was that that brother first look the name of Tudor? It was the latter end of 1784, ot the beginning of 1785: I know that when he was at Mr. rarKeft, lie always signed his name Tudor in fdr. Parker's day- book.— At what time did he first go to Mr. Parker's? I think that I have al- ready stated it to be the latter cud of 1734 or the beginning of 1785.— Prior to that time he always went by the name of William Cole ? I cannot answer that question, because I was not in Glocester.— Perhaps your Ladyship may know what name your own bro- ther went by before that time ? I always understood that he was christened Tudor, I have heard so at a very early period, before any unexpected change took place.—- What circumstance induced your Ladyship to take the name of Tudor? It was my husband's plea- sure— No other reason than that? My brother's name being Tudor, I believe, was the reason for it— Do j on recollect any one person who ever called your Lady- ship's brother Tudor before the marriage? I was not with liiin for a year before tbe marriage.— Had your Ladyship prior to that ever beard any person call him by the name of Tudor, and if so, who was it ? I may have callcd him so myself, but I do not recollect any other person who called him so at this distant period of time.— Your Ladyship does not recollect any mem- ber of the family, or any person who bail ever before called him by the name of Tudor? No; I do not re- collcct any thing about it— He was always called by the name of William Cole ? I cannot say that lie was; I was not with him— How came be to take up the name of Tudor in 1784? I always understood that we had relations of the name of Tudor, and I remember once going to Malvern Hills to visit an aunt: I had always understood from my eldest sister that there was some relation of the name of Tudor, but I cannot take npon me to answer more distinctly— Your Lady- ship will have the goodness to state who that aunt was ? I cannot state who that aunt was, lint I remem- ber being taken to Malvern Hills when I was quite a child.— Does your Ladyship rccollect iu what situa- tion that aunt was ? I tliink she yvas in a very good situation; she w as living in a temporary residence at Great Malvern— A single person? I cannot recollect whether she was single or married; she had a tempo- rary residence at Great Malvern.— Does your Lady- ship know where her usual residence was? No, I do not.— During the time yonr Ladyship was at South- gate- street, at Mrs. Farren's, from the month of May to the month of August or September following, does your Ladyship remember being visited by any Bar- rister tliere? Yes; I do.— What was his name? Fen- dall— Was your Ladyship previously acquainted with him ? I canuot recollect whether I saw him once or twice. He drank tea once or twice at my sister's.— Had your Ladyship ever been acquainted with him prior to the time ofhis comingto drink tea with yoti ? I canuot recollect whether I had or not, or whether my sister had met him or not— Did lie come ^" one or with any other gentleman ? I tliink be tame alone.— Did lie repeat his visits? I think was there twice as far as I recollect— Not ofU- r, er? No, I do not think it was oftener.— And y< yllr Ladyship had prior to that time no acqw » : ntance with him at all ? I do not think I b. sd.— Did your Ladyship ever correspond wi th him ? I wrote one letter to him.— Where ? He went the cir- cuit, and wrote to me.— Has your Ladyship a copy of ( hat letter ? No ; but I should like to read to the Honse of Lords, a letter which I wrote to a friend of his to shew him, six months ago, in consequence of his having taken great liberties in representing the trans- actions, because I am sure no blame or spot whatever can be attached to my character.— Your Ladyship re- collects having written one letter to him? A'es, I did; and if it could be produced, that would at once clear np the whole thing, without my producing the letter to which I have now alluded.— Your Ladyship never sent, through the medium of any person, to desire to have y otir letter delivered up to you ? No; but I heard Mr. Fendall had talked on the subject by in- sinuation, and not speaking out, that lie knew a great deal of Lady Berkeley; anil I Wrote a letter to Mr. Westfaling, stating the transaction, w hich letter was put into Mr. Fendall's hands, and lie sent his compli- ments back to me, and that he knew no more of the circtutistancbs 6f the marriage than what I stated in tbe letter. Then her Ladyship requested to know whether the letter she bad mentioned might lib read. Mr. Attorney General submitted it was not admis- sible ; but left it to the decision of the House. Her Ladyship was informed, that in pijint of foMn the letter fcould not now be read. Your Ladyship spoke of being acquainted with Lord Berkeley when you were at Mrs. Clark's school; was Lord Berkeley living in Gloccster at the time yon speak of being acquainted with him, at the time your Ladyship was at school? I do not know if lie yvas then living in Glocester..—* — At any time prior to your Ladyship's leaving Glo- cester foi- good, was lie at any tin t resident in GIoccs- tcr? I cannot answer tliat question.— Was not your Ladyship sufficiently acquainted with L'ord Berke- ley to know where he lived? No; I was avoiding him by all means in my power.— Does your Ladyship know whether he was attending on the militia at auy of those times? I daresay tliat he was— Was that the case at the time your Ladyship first became acquaint- ed with him? I cannot answer that qneatibn.-- Will your Ladyship try to recollect whether Lord Berke- ley was w ith the militia, then assembled at Glocester, when your Ladyship became acqtlaiuted with him ? I cannot rccolleet— Your Ladyship remembers the militia being embodied at Gloeester? Yes; at times; certainly.— Can yonr Ladyship recollect when you first saw the militia embodied at Olnccstcr? No; I cannot,..- How long before the marriage? I do not know that I ever saw it before the marriage, at any certain period of time — Yonr Ladyship docs not re- collect having seen Lord Berkeley in Gloce « tcr, with the militia, before the marriage? I cannot say whe- ther I did or did not.: I date say that I have; but I desire not to speak positively on my oath to that fact. — Whether it was a ^ eat-, or two year.-., or three y ears before, yotir Ladyship does ncjt precisely reco - lect ? I do not know any tiling of the militia The question is, whether your Ladyship saw Lord Berke- ley in Glocester, with the militia, before the mar- riage? I dare say I did— After your Ladyship went to London, in the month of August or Septeihbcr 1735, where did yott go to ? I bad a lodging iit George- strcet, Hanover- square.— That lodging was taken by I. ord Berkeley ? Yes; it wasi— Did yout Ladyship continue to live tliere for some time ? 1 re- mained there while my house in Park- street was pre- paring for my reception, and in the beginning of l? Bti I went to that house.— Is it to be understood, tliat from the time of your Ladyship's leaving Glocester, in August or September 1785, your Ladyship con- tinte d iu London? Yes— And in lodgings provided by Lord Berkeley? Yes.— Did any body live with your Ladyship in those lodgings? No— Your Lady- ship was alone? Yes.— Till the beginning of 1786? Yes.— Where did your Ladyship go then? 1 hud a house provided in Park- street.— And there von lived alone likewise ? A'es— Where did your Ladyship go from thence ? I lay- in in Park- street of my eldest son, — That was in the month of December 178o? Ye.'-.-- From tbe beginning of 11* 86 to December 1786, where did your Ladyship live in London? In Park- street . All the time? Yes; unless I went to Cranford, which I do not at this time recollcct • I knoyv that I did at times go to Cranford from London.— Is it to be under- stood that your Ladyship, after your return to Lon- don in August or September 1785, lived alone, in lodgings provided by Lord Beikeley, until the birth of your eldest son? Lord Berkeley hatl a house in Grafton- strect, but I tbhik I may say I lived alone; I do not mean to say Lord Berkeley did not visit me during that time.— No female lived with your Lady- ship ? No female lived with me certainly .— Does your Ladyship recollect how yoti went np to London in August or September 1785? No; I do not recollect.— Was it in the stage? I rather think It was— Does your Ladyship recollect being met by a porter at the Glocester Coffee- house when you arrived? No j I do not remember having been met by a porter at the Glocester Coffeehouse.— Does your Ladyship recol- lect to what house yon went from the Glocester Cof- fee- house on yotir arrival when you alighted from the stage? To Mount- street or South- street; I rather think Mount- street, one of the lodgings I have men- tioned.— The question related to yonr going to Lon- don in August or September 1785? No; I did not understand that; if it was meant after I had resided in Gloccster I went to George- street.— Is that the time your Ladyship went in the stage coach? Yes; I think it was a machine called a diligence.-— Without any companion ? I think so— There might be casual travellers; but there was no person went with your Ladyship to London ? No companion of my own- Where did yonr sister Turner live at that time? I cannot tell.— Did your Ladyship cease to be acquaint- ed with her on your return to London in 1? 35? I can- not say I ceased to be acquainted with her; the last time I ever saw her was in 1786— Did you not con- tinue to be on the same friendly footing with your sister Turner on your return in August 1785 as you had been before? Not quite.— Did yon visit one ano- ther? Seldom.— Was your Ladyship in her hSiise? Yes; when my eldest sister came from Otocester she was there.— Was your Ladyship yourself ever living in the house of your sister Turner after yoti came to London in August or September 1735 ?* No ; not af- ter August or September 1785.— Your Ladyship has spoken to t'ue marriage which took place in May J7SWJ? Yes— That was at Lambeth? Yes— Before that marriage took place in what parish were Lord Berkeley and your Ladyship resident? In Spring Gar- dens, where I live now.— Was your Ladyship con- stantly resident for some time before that marriage took place in Spring Gardens? Except when I was a; Crauford or Berkeley Castle, those and Spring Gardens were the usual places of our residence— Did you for six months prior to the marriage in 1796 re- side at any other place at all? Perhaps I might be at Weymouth, hut I cannot exactly point out.— The question is four or five months prior to May 1796 ? I might have been at Berkeley, I was not in London; I think I was not at Lambeth.— But in one of tbe three places your Ladyship has mentioned? Yes.— Where was the first son that was bom after the second marriage baptized first? AtSt. Martin's in the Field". — Had iie been privately baptized at Spring Gardens? I forget whether he was or not— Does your Ladyship recollect whether any private instructions wer « given by any body for the name by which he was to b « . bap- j tized? No; I do not recollect.— Was your Ladyship j ( Cpnitnuei in the fourth page.) < , THURSDAY'S POST; LONDON, WEDNESDAY, JULY 17. SATURDAY'S Gazette contains, a letter from Vice- 0 Admiral Saumarez, stating the capture of a French privateer sclmyt, of 6 guns and 24 men, by t. ie yawl of the Earnest gun- brig, Lieut. Tt mplar; ami the capture of a Danish row- boat privateer, carrying ten men, by the boats ofthe Victory.— A letter from Vice- Admiral Murray, giving an account of the destruction of a Danish cutter privateer, of 6 guns and 20 men, liy the boats of the Leveret slflop.— And a letter from Rear- Admiral Otway, detailing ti e capture, off the Naze of Norway, ofthe Feeero French privateer, of JO gluts aud 50 men, by the Plover sloop, Captain Campbell. The Gazette also contains the appointment of Sir James Cock'ourn, Bart, to be Governor and Com- mander in Chief of the Island of Bermuda. TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. DOWNING- STREET, JUIY 16- Extract of a dispatehfrom JJeut.- Oeneral Viscount Welling- ton, dated Quivta tie St. Joao, Will June. " Tlieenemv moved forward his advanced guard, consisting of about 10,( XX) men, to Los Santos, on the morning ofthe 13th. tj| rr> n this occasion Lieutenant Sueenmvitz, of the 21st light dragoons, was sent out bv . Maim General Sir Wm. F. iskine to leconnoitre the enemy, with a small detachment of 2d hussars and 3d dragoon guards, which distinguished themselves in an attack upon a superior number of the enemy, aud took some prisoners. " I had arranged that the cavalry and 2d and - ith di- TI. ions of the " allied British and Portuguese army, and the corps of Spanish troops under General Blake, should collect, if the enemy should advance to interrupt the Siese or blockade ot Hadajoz ; and I went, to Albuera on that night to superintend the movements ofthe tnops, —! also moved, ou the niprlit ofthe 13th, Gen. Hanvlton's division from the blockade of Hadajoz, with an intention to stop the enemy, in c » se the at inv of the south a'ooe should have moved fbrwaid.— On the 14th, to the night, l. ieut^ Ayline, of the 40th regiment, w ho had bt en employed to observe the movements of the enemy, arrived a' Albuera with the account, that the advanced guard of the enemy's ai my of Portugal from Castie had entered Trimillo at noon the 13th, which confirmed the other accounts which I had re- ceived of their progress up to the 52th; and as fiom Trnxillo they might have been at Merida ou the TAtli, and iu communication with the army of the- soiith, I determined to raise the blockade of liadajoz, and that all the allied trOops should cioss the Goadiaua o. u the l" th. This was accordingly effected without difficulty or loss ofany description ; and General Rlake likewise crossed ivith liis corps at . luramenha on the 17th " Since that, period, the allied liri'ish aud Portu- guese armv have been encamped iu the woods upon the Cava about Toire de Monro, having their right upon the Poutede' Cava ; the 3d and 7th divisions and Brie - Gi ll. Maddco's cavalry being in Campo Mayor. And the troops which had been under the command of Lieut.- Gen. S r It. SpeuWer, on the frontiers of Cas- tile, have crossed the Tagus at Villa Vejha in p » o poVtion as the enemy have ciossed thai river at Aluia- raz. Ti e whole aie now upon the Cava, between this place aud Anouches. *' The enemy's advance have appeared in the neigh- bourhood of Badajoz this day, and i conceive that their whole army " ill be collected to- morrow. The enemy Iea' e collected u| w » n this occasion all their force friitii Castile, their whole foire from Madrid, and wha is called their centre aitny, and all their force from Andalusia; excepting ubai is absolutely neces- sary to iiniiotaiii their position before Cadiz, and that held by Sebastian! in the eastern kingdoms of Anda- lusia. The enemy have abandoned Old and New Cas- tile, with the exception of a small garrison in Madrid, and have risked every thing in all parts of Spain, in order to colleci this huge army iu Estremadura." Ar. MittAt. rv- Orricit, Jtil. v 16.— A letter from Rear- Adin. San yer, dated on tioaid the Africa, at Bermuda, 5 I'll June, encloses the following letter from Captain Binuham, commander of his Majesty's stoop Little Belt; hy which it appears that he. was attacked on the ei ening of 16th May, wlien cruizing between Cape 1 ' en rv and Cape flatteias, bv the United States frigate rresideut, of 44 guns, commanded by Commodore To ge -; and that after a close action of three quar- ters of an hour the American ship made sail from him." " Capt. Bingham's modest, bi t full and clear state- ment ( observes the. Adui'ia!) renders any comment fesm me unnecessaiy; aud 1 have only to admire the extraordinary bravery and firmness * ith which him - st f, his officers, and ship's iimijiaoy, supported the ImnourAf the IMtish { tag, when opposed to such an immense superiority of force." " silt, J7f-< Majesty's sltxp. little Belt, ilaylX. 1 he- leave to arrptami voy, t- . it in f> ui sttance tif your orders* tojoiil his Majesty'* .-. hip Guei'riele, and t^ iiiar ,' n my return from tlxMlortl- wai d, rvot having fallen in with her, tliat at about 11 All. May 1' h, • iv.' i snange - sit, to wise : 1 immediately save c+ iaoe ; at one I'- M discovered he to in: .1 man ' Tt war, a|> paiently a fri fate, standing 10 tlie eastward, who, when lie jTiadens out, edged awtr for u- a: i< t set Ills royals; m nfe the sianal 27.% and finding it net answered, coocladed she wis an American fti. gate, as she i. a a Commodore's blue pendant flying at the main. Hoisiel the co- lours, andsoade all sail touth,' tlie course I intended, steering round Ope llattrras, the granger edging away, but not making any more- ail. At half- past three he ma le sail in ch. se, when 1 made tbe private signal, WIKCTI was not answered. At balf-| iast six, tindiag he - Hied so eonsidei tbiv on us as not to be able to elude Kmi during the nig'ifi hcin^ wilhin gun- shot, and clearly ili— ce: tsiivp- tfee stars in his broad pendant, I imagined the more pru- < J. merhoii was e, bring to, atul hoist tlie colours, that no mistake might ante, anil that he might .- ee what we were; the ship was therefore & ri « i « ht to, colours hoisted. guns double shotted, and ieverv preparatioa mule tu cast- of a surprize, ay ills manner of st'ering down, heeviiienth w- slied to . ay nissliip i'u a position for rasing,' which i frustrated by wearing three time- About a quar- ter ( u. l e ghl he came within bail. I hailtsi, and asked what ship it was ? He rep" 34e ! icy ouesti on. I again i ailed, and asked what t': sip. ii was* He again r- peateif my ivn ds, - am! fired a I roadside, w irh 1 teiiiiedtalcly . ret'iraed- ' i'lie ai- tioa then became general, and continued sofortlaree qsaarlers of an hour, when lie tea ol 6 iltg and appearc I be mi & re about ttve ma. ii hat. hw. iy. He tfa- n tilled, t -^ v : oiiLgcd to desist fiom tiring, as the ship fallin- g -•>£ f, - as wouMbc* . aisd had no after-. sait lo keep her to. A I the retting and sails cut to pieces, tairt a brace or bow line tell, be haileit, andaskcu! < wlut ship tliis wao; I luM him; hethen asked inelf I had struck mv cotours; my an U-.' C wa-. no, and asked wlia< slip it was? As plainly as I covlM' umier i ind, ( lietiaving shiii. s Hi distance at this tiiue,) lie aasw, red tlie Vailed States tri- gate lie - fired uo more gnus; hut - rood from us, jjiv no rea- 5., a tor his most exlrauedtoary i « nd « ct. " At siaytigiut ia else tnoming, a ship to ^ vt: n5ward, which tiaving made out well what we were, bore up and passed within hail, fully prepareft for action. About eight o'clock he liailed, anil saad, it! yteaseig he would seffi f a tKiat SKI B ard. £ cep^ I IT in the a'+ ii ma Iwnal jr/ y> rjliii^.'. rann: with an officer, and a sr. ,5Jge tfomcommoiioie logers, at the Trident, Uaited Slates 6 igne. tn say tliat tse ( artaeuted nui rn the unfortunate affair f :!• he termetf ati- Uiat liaill Uajipeutild, ami thai had he known our toree was so inferior, 1w should not have tired at rae. I aslccd his motive forliaviiig fired at allt; Ims reptv was tS- iaC we fired ttie first gnn at him, ivhtehr** psithidy ji'ii the c* uc. I eauliunes! b. iththe olii- cers aa. l men tune paitliuiarly careful, and not to suffer more than oaectun fc. be at the lain. N< w is it pis. ihahle that a stoop of vsar wctts npisiol-% ot < if a targe tt- gian fr^ ate should eilmmcnce Ivasftlities Me alffcjeit'ttte every instance I stood i : need of, and jnbiaitte'f to use its. il E had bettcf put into tine of the ports of the V efr 1 States, wWchl iinniediatciy declined. Bi the manner in which lie apologised, it a( ioeared timie evident, that hail be fallen in with a Jiritisb frigate, he vmaW cerlainly have brought lier to ^- liou; : iisi what further coiiti- nns use in Ifaiitopinion, is. tlial hi- Jisns were nor tsuly Uia- lei! wilhround anil grape shot, but wuh e cscrap otartwi tliat could pustibiy fee- cotlecteo. " I have to lament the loss - of : yt men killed anil wounded, ( mo st of them mortally,, among wheiQ is the master. His Majesty'. slosip is ultich damaged in her roasts, sails, rigging, and will, and as —• are m ini shol thr « ngb Uelwe-< i wind and water, and maiiv she i » stis,. jmaining in he; side, and upper worksal! shot a vay, star- baird pilmp - sitav I I'av'e judged it proper to proceed to Halifax, wluc'i wili J hope T7:- et ; o- ir ap| irt> batiSn.— I cannot speak in f « FEI; h ttrins of the officers JS^ as-.'.!' I bave Ihe hnnoiir tocomitlind, tor their Steidi audaeiive conducl Cim^ ln- at the whole oftliishusiness; w. ya hud : i: a.-' h lu sin, as a gale caiue on . nie sei^ md night after the action — « hope, sir. in lliis affair I shall ai^ ear to have done mjr < fi; t « , an I conducted rnvsetfas I ouglit to lia- t doiie against so su- perior » ferce, and iliac thetwooilr of the Hi ll: \ u.\'"" rs was w.: ll siapporteti— I have ihe honour to be, & c- A. H BINGII. Vfrt. * Tlue Orders ilirectCaptain Bingfianl to proceed offCharlestown, fat. meet tbe Oacrriere; and iu tlie event of his not meeting that frigate, to cruise as long as bis provisions And wafer will last, and tfaen repair tt) Kalil v tor fariher orders. u You are fsay the Or- tfi- ri) lo pay due regard to , rotecing the trade of Jiis Sla. iest>' ssuli- ie.':-, and tlse capture or destruction" of the ships of the enemy. ' You die In l> e particularly careful out to give any ju. i catlse or of- fence to the Government or subjects o' tlk* United stales t| f Anseri. ,- j ; and to- pive ver y particular orders to this etYeettothe officers VGtt oiav have aeea f'in to send OJS b air 1 ship, under the American flag You a re uat to anchor in any of tlie- American ports, 11 it in. ea, • < if absjalute. necessity; and tlveu put to sea again as saunas ftvssLble " New Vnrk papers to the 6tli ulr. contain the official dispatcii of Commodore Rodger* to the American Go- vernment, respecting the action between the Little Belt aud the American fi. gate. The American Com- mander persists in stating that the Little Belt fired the first shot, lint does not explain why he chose to chase the Little Belt. Some of tiie American papers i'ltleed say, tliathe was directed b « his Govermneiit to disco- ver wii. it foreign- vessels of war were cruising ou the coasts of. tlie Vuited States; hut rliat tact is not stated iu his letttir.— ll is repealed in a New Vork paper of the 30th of May, tlmt our Ambassador, Mr. Foster, bad arrived in a lit itish frigate in the Cliesiipeak, and that the United States frigate Essex had also arrived with Srlr. Pilickney. THE KINO -" Windsor Castle July LTWNIA Ma- jesty has had a fresh accession of his disorder." A most serious paroxysm came on on Friday evening, accompanied by very alarming SvmpHoifis; hta^ Ma- jesty was cupped, and by the intliHjnce of antfntonial medicines, became more composed. On Monday' evening expresses were sent off from Windsor to the 1' i iiwc Kegervt, theKoyal Dukes, and to all the Queen's Council, announcing that his Majesty's illness hat! increased. The following bulle- tin was published at tire Castle in the course of yester- day : " WINDSOR CASTLE, JULY 16.— The symp- toms of the King's disorder, since tbe last accession of it, have continued t. o increase, and his Majesty has passed a very restless night." For two days the pa- roxysm w its excessive. The pulse was up to 120, and he foot uo refreshing lit, either of sleep or foo-!. The last express from Windsor, yesterday evening, how- ever, brought the account that the pulse had fallen, and that he was more quiet. We are much concerned at being under the necessity of discountenancing the report hf the capture of a French fleet iu the bay of Rosas. The medium of in- formation- assigned is, the princess Charlotte packet from Lisbon. A gentleman who VTIIS » passenger on board this vessel, anil who, having a. mercantile esta- blishment towards the east of Spain, would be nearly interested in such au event, declares that 110 rumour of the kind prevailed at the Portuguese capital in any well- informed circle. The Mermaid frigate lias reached Portsmouth, which left the Tagus seven days later than the packet, and she has brought not a syllable of information on the snbject. The Swift sloop of war has also arrived from the Mediterranean, supplying us with no particulars of sneli an achievement. By advices received from Cornnna, we learn that the French have evacuated the province of Astoria*, in the north of Spain, and abandoned Astorga, after blow- ing up its fortifications. The Spaniards have lately made several auccesful attacks ou the enemy in that quarter. We regret to find that the brave garrison of Tarra- gona has at length been subdued, and that that ins- portant port and fortress is now iti the enemy's pos- session. Tlse lower, town was taken- Ivy assault on the 2tst ult. aud ou the 23th tlse fortress vras also taken by storm, with the most horriWe massacre. In the monster Sue hot's account of the. fa 11 of the lower town, he with savage coolness says:—" The number of pri- soners is only 100, among whom are some officers; they are the victims escaped by a kind ofttriracle from the furv of the soldiers, whom each insult, irritates, and animates more and mote. I have been obliged to burn ttie dead, as at the eapl . ire of Fort Olivo. The amount to this day is 1553. and every day we rfis- cover othet dead boiHes. I fear much, if the garrison wait for the assault in their last hold, I shall be forced to act a terrible example, and intimidate for ever Cata- lonia and Spain by the destruction of a whole city." This inhuman and diabolical threat ofthe horrible tnfiian appears to baie been duly carried into exe- cution on the fall of the fortress: for he, states in his account of that event, that the assault occasioned a horrible massacre ; and that the terrible example will long be recollected in Spain, " Tour thousand men ( adds the cruel monster.) have beeu killed in the city ; from 10 to 12,000 men endeavoured to make their escape over the walls into the country ; 1000 haie been sabred or drowned.; nearly If), 000, 500 of whom areofiii ecs, have been made prisoners, and are setting off for France; nearly 1 C'V'd wounded are in the hos- pitals of the city, where tlieir lives u ere respected in the midst of the carnage. Three Fie'd Marshals, and the Governor, are among the slain."— What f horrible relation of ahviost unexampled barbarity 1 Hut the just, veiiit. eanee of Heaven, we trust, will not be tardy in overtaking this infamous monster of human kind, Moniteurs of the 10th instant, contain an address of the Legislative Body to the King of Rome! By the same papers we learn, that General Sucliet, for bis barbarous achicveincii's at Tarragona, lias been created a Marshal of the Empire. It is asserted that I'erd. itaud VII. is about to enter Spain as the adopted son of Bonaparte, and married to an Austrian Princess, bringing w ith him all tbe pri- soners. Au Anlialt mail affords reason for supposing, that peace was on the point of being concluded between Kussia and tbe Porte, the Russians having entirely quitted tbe right bank of the Dauitlie. The expec- tation of a war between Russia aud France is, of course, the greater for this intelligence. Advices from St Petersburgh, to the 23d nit. state ttiat 78 vessels I, ltd arrived in Russian pints, nearly 70 of which were Americans, direct from th£ United States, with coffee, sngar, cotton, ami other produce, that were obtaining high prices, while till; British were excluded from the benefit. It is believed that the late sudden departure of the King of Sweden for Denmark, was occasioned by an intrigue between the French and Danish Courts. There are at present at Flushing 13 sail of the line and three Admirals' flags flying, one of which is the celebrated De Winter's. A young man was lately shot in the neighbourhood of Hamburgh, on a charge of holding commercial in- tercourse with this country. Two ships have arrived from the French coast un- der licence from Bonaparte, with wines and other produce, according to his con mercial stipulations. In the House of Lords on Friday, Lord Stanhope brought forward a number of propositions in further- ance of tbe Hill lately passed by their Lordships, the tendency of which was to render more facile the circu- lation of Hank notes, without the necessity of render- ing them a legal tender. The substance of his Lord- ship's plan was this:— That books of credit be opened at various certain places, where notes to am amount, or for very small sums, should be received from indi- viduals, at their pleasure, and an equivalent credit given to them in the bank books so distributed, for the money lodged, and that the | tower of transfer should be allowed from county to county, or from place to place. This plan his Lordship thought would render forgeries impos- ihle, and put it out of the power of invasions, insurrections, or domestic violence to pro- duce any fatal or dangerous effect. The propositions were ordered to be taken into consideration Tuesday next. Lord Stanhope's Bill was read a second time in the House of Commons last night, upon a majority of 98— there being 135 for the bill, and 33 against it. Gold is declining in value, in consequence of Lord Stanhope's Bill, 2000 guineas having been offered for K. ink note's on Saturday, at the reduced premium of 17 per cent, ami refused by certain Irish contractors. Some time since Lieutenant MTarlaue, ofthe navy, a prisoner at Valenciennes, attempted to make his escape, and was afterwards taken; and the following inhuman sentence passed 011 him, that his head should he shaved, and himself be put In irons, and closely confined for seven years; but we understand the sen tence was not carried into effect immediately ; whe- ther it lias been since is impossible to determine. Thursday, in the Court of Common Pleas, Mr. Ful- ler, apothecary, of Piccadilly, obtained, a verdict for 7,500/. against the executors of the late Duke, of Queensbitry, for his' attendance on his Grace for seven years and a half, during which time he had made him <>, 340 visits ! Tlie Court was much crowded. A reference has been pp. iposed between Sir F. ISur- dett ai. J the friends ot'a lady of quality', touching a de- posit ofoOtH. V, made by tiie former to qualify the re- sult of au amoroti- intrigue which took place some years ago. The heat on Thursday wjs somewhat extraordinary £> r this island; the thermometer imng at 84, which is Higher than the average, heat of Jann- Ci, and nearly equal fo the beat of New York, at this season. A Dublin paper of the rtth says, " Yesterday the Rev. Matthew Crawley, Professor of tbe Sacred Scrip- tures at the Catholic College of Maynooth, read his recantation in Christ Clihrch Cathedral, and after di- vine service partook of ihe Holy Communion." Il is said that this gentleman lias declared, that 130 of his pupils were ready to follow his example. The boxing match between Powers and King took place yesterday at Moulsey Hurst, for 50 guineas, and a liberal subscription purse. Ar twelve o'clock the combatants set to— their seconds were Padding- ton Jones and J. Clarke for Powers, and Richmond and R. Hall for King. Betting was 9 to 4 on Powd- ers. After 46 rounds had been fought in 57 minutes, the contest terminated iu favour of Powers. TIANKnUi'TS from SATURDAY'S C. 4. ZF. TTE. XaSert htm, Li erpopt. merchant, August 2,3.24. at thy. ftloba Tatern, Liverpool, Alts. Shephard and Co. Gra>' » inn , or Daltera aid Co. Liverpool. - , If'm. S. iiia, Gotpnrt, grocer, d. c. July 1G, 27, August 21, at Guildhall, yrt. Shaw, staple's l « n. . . S. mu/ t Tntts. AsWonl, Kent, dealer in beer and spirits, July 20, 27, vtugust2 « . atodWJhali. ' Alts. Siftet and Cti Temple. KOert mtioa, friday- sirec), merchant, July 20. 27, August 24, at Guildhall. Atls. Crowder and Co Old Jewry. Samuel- toys, Ifr.' lilingtop, Yorkshire, clothier, d. c. August If, 15, 2*, at tin: Wliitt! Hart, Adivalton. Yorkshire. Atts. Evans, Ilatton- Garden ; ot C. irr. Gomersal, near Leeds Thamat Ct. iym. Manchester, giocer. d c luly 21.21, August 24,. at tlie Star, Manchester. Att. Robinson, Manchester. tt/ nry Gcds, itl, Sudbrook, Glocestershire, skinner, il. c. luly IB, III, August ? 4, at the White llart, Glocester. Atis. James, Gray s Inn ; or OkeVi Gtocester. Benjamin ffom. is, Liverpool, mere!, ant, August S, 9,- 2.1, at the Globe, Liverpool. Atts. Ciuiilp ami Cti. Liverpool; or DtUlye, • Chatieery- iane Thomji'lnrnah, Bedale, Yofkslvre, wine and spirit merchant, July 27, r_ 9, vaga l 24, at the Swan, Bedale. Alls. Morton,- Gray's Inn- square ; '* e Startin, Bedale, William Mjnnitt, B'osfon, T. incolnshire, straw. mamifaciurer, • dealer in 1- atav August o, - H at the" Peacock, ' Boston. Atts, Tuxford, Hanoi!, or faidington and Co. Temple. ntnicai! Hitnttr Hid Jtiibirt Rainty, Size- lane, merchants, luly 16, 27, August i't. at Guildhall. Atts. Crowder, Lavie, and Garih, Frederickiptace, Old Jury. John Tbmlimtn, Micklev, 7orkstiire, d. c. July 29, 30, at the Black Bull, K pon, August at, at the Unicorn, Kipon. Atis. Cart- man, K'ipon; or Hauler, Bsi ge- street, Blaekfriars. 7ah.- z ( fund- win, Kav- street. Clerkenwell, baker, d. c. July 16, 27, Aunitvt at Guildhall. Atl Humphreys, Tukenhinue- yard. tllltiefmtffvmshtr, Carmarthen- street, Tottenham Court- road, insurance- broker and. under- writcr, Julv 23y 27, August 24, at Guildhall. Att. Cla. ke, Sadlers'Hall, Cheapside. Etfwltrd Weaver, Kebtun- street, Brunswick- squire, warehouse- in:, tv, dealer in glass, u. c July 20. T, Augusts, at Guildhall. Aits. Turtle' anil Pike. Gray's Inn- square. AquitjShiphtrJ, llndtlersfield, Yorkshire, cloth- dresser, d. c. Jiuly 28, 27, August 2- Kat die King's Head Inn, 1 ludttersfield. Atis. Battle, H udderslit- ld; or Hattye, Chancery- lane tfil! i, r. Ti ll. it/ and Allan Hindi, Wood- stieel, silk- manufacturers, d. e and commute. July 16, 27, August21, at Guildhall. Atts. Mason and Rogers, Vostep- lwie. EdwardCiylont, Upton- place, Westham, F. ssr- x, builder anil sur- veyor, tl. e.. July lti, .7, Augilftt 21, at Guildhall. Atts Slrattvn and Allport, short- ditch. Samuel King, West Lexham. Norfolk, money- scrivener, d. c- July 20, '. 7, August 24, at'the swan Inn, Norwich. Atis Bleasdale and Co. New Inn; or B gnold, inn. Norwich Abraham Fate, Fakenhauv Norfolk, brewer, d c July 20, 27, August 21, ar the Rampant Horse Inn, Norwich. Atts. Bleasdale anoCij. s. ew Ian : or Bignold, jun. Noiwich. ThzirfJulits Mitchell. Kingston- upon- llull, chemist, druggist, tic. J » ly IB, sl! J, August 21, at the Neptune Inn, Hull. - Atis. Haire, Hull; onAicks, Grar's Inn. Gcirc* 7>*>> w, XJon Mill, Yorkshire, cloth- manllfaCttwer. d c. ) » y 23, Auju. t - j, 24, at GuildtiaU. Jjtt. Hurd, King's Bench W alks, Temtte. Henry Mnef'trrn, jtm. Lloyd's Coffee- house, underwriter, broker, li e Julv2. i. Tt, August 21, ill Guildhall. Att. Kame, King's Bench Walks, tenvi. le. John T), imn, late of Threadneedle- street, merchant, d. c July lft, '-' 7. August 21, at Guildhall. Atl Rogers and son, Manches- ter- buildings. Henry Webster, Roll's- bui'dings, Fetter- lane, jeweller. July 16", 27. - Migu.-. t 24, at Guildhall. A'r. Bennett, New Inn- buildings tt'itli. im Hvoch, and B nj Le Mcasrier, Warnfo d- ctwirr, ime'r- client;:, d. c, lulv 211,27. August' 21, at Guildhall. Atis. Willis anil. Co. Watofurd- couTt. Serge, ml Sold, Great Wilde- street, Lincoln's Inn Fields- coach- smith, d d. jtsly 0,27, August 24, at Guildhall. Alts- VMilliamson and l\,. C'iliord's Inn. Thomas BirreJ, Vpper BiAer- streetj Mary le Bone, builder, d. c. July 16, 27, . tngnst 24, at tsuildhall. Atl. Gudc, Newmau's- row, HASKHVf'TS from TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. If. D. i/ ii, Biriii'ijghain. bookbinder, July' 26,' 27, August 27, at the siiakesptiir Tavern, Birin nghani. Atis Kosslerandson, Bart- leti's- biiildings, Ilolbora; or Lowe Birmingbain 3- It'- Glass, Sita- lane, merclunt, July 20, 2", August 27, at Guildhall. Atts. CrowUer, Lavie, ami, Ganh, Frcderick- place,- OW Jeivri-. J. H'aditSrtt'w, Bisbopsgate- street. vintner, J'uly 21, 30, August 27. at Guiltli'iall. Atl. charsley, Mark- l: tt « -. A Whahitfig'it, Cullum- slieei, rneichant, July 20, Augusts, 27, at Cm' iiall. Att . Sh.' c. ve, Le Blanc, and Sh . we, ' I'trdor- street IK Fri. le.. t. iverooi. l, soap- holler- August 6, 7, 2.', at the ( S. ube Taveru. Liverpool Atts VV indie, John- street, Bedtuld- ioyv ; or t. ien ii . tmll^ ule, [ ayoiinaal. , . y Lings. Sawl -•, - 8eri: ydere, ctval- dffaler- July 24, 2 >, August 27, at the KitJdl.- ston- inn, Derbyshire Aits. Keaieiley. Lung, and lnce, Giay's Inn ; or Greaves, Derby. T Harrison, Liverpool, coiv- iseiiper, August a. 6, 27, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool. Aft-. Sllephard and Alllia- ton, Grav's Inn; or Daltera and '- f't, pi am, Liverpool. J. Wright, Dejtty, apotheiaiv, Julv 24, 1% August 25, at the Kiddleston Inn, Deibyshire. Alls. Kindesley, Long, and lace, Gr. e. , Inn; or Greaves, jlerhv. S. Harnett. Dial Long- alley,' Moordelds, - victualler, July 20, 30, Augu- t 27, at Guildhall. Au. Harris, Ca- stLe- street, llouniditch. y TiJde ™ ari,- Juhn street, ( Hford- toad, tin nislung- ironmonger, July 20. 31, August27. at Guild! all. Alts. Bouiddloil and llewitl, Little 1' ikfa^. stteet, Cheapstde. J. H'kralcroft, Loughor, Glamorganshire, dealer, July 1°, oq. August 27, al the Ma k . verth Arms inn, Swansea. Atts. Williams and Brooks, New- square, Lincoln's Inn ; or Phillips, Swansea. R, H. Stephens, . Barnstaple, Devoii. hirc, sadlt- r, July 24,- 25, Aug. 27, at the Golden Lion lun, Barnstaple. Ait. Breinridge, Basu- stapie. J. itotdetl, Coilipton. Berk bire, baker. Jutytt, 23, August 27, ai the ihe Lamb lap, Abingdon. Atts. Blagrave and VV. asktr, :: v- tnend's Inn, or Mor'and, Ahingdtjli. R. Bailey. Swithni's- lane, cnerchant, " Julv 27, 31. Augrr t 27, at Guildhall. Att. Gr. gory, BroSutcfrrow, NeWiugton Causeivav. (' ERTmc. m:• — Augustti. A. M. Jlu. tlev, w, ckaur, Gloce-- te. sh're, malCster. X'ut « /)/ Ae Syod from Farmgdon to Criclclutfe, Mtilmioury, Acton TttrvMe, and Doivnend. NO'I;*,.' IS HE^ LIIY CI^ KN, TII » « . Meet- in_ f V file Trustees for more effectually rc- paiiing, sridemng, and improving the Road from Karing- don to Crieklatle, from thence to Malmsbtiry, and to the Turnpike- road at Actou Turville, and al. yo from Sherslone to the Turnpike- road leading from Tetbury to Bath, anil for making, maintaining, widen- itig. aiiil improving severalother Roads eommiinicating therewith; will be held by Adjournment, at thehonse of John Darby, the King and Queen Inn, iu High- worth, on Friday, the twenty- sixth day of July instant, at eleven oYh'ick . in the forenoon. And that at such Meeting the Tolls ari ing or payable at Fariiigdon, Sevanbridges, . Ea'trojf, and U'estrop Gates, will be LEI'separately, orTwo or more together, to tlie highest Bidder, fur one whole year from the first day of August next, and will he put up at such Stilus respectively as the. Trustees ofthe said Road shall think fit. Who- ever happens to be the best Bidder., must at the same time give Security with sufficient Sureties, to the satisfaction oftlic'sauTTrnstees, for payment ofRent agreed for, and at such times as th ey shall direct. By order of the Trustees. - JAMES CROWDY, Clerk. Highworth, 6th July, 181 tj T^ HE following Medicines are prepared only by the tola* Proprietors, HUMBERT and Co. 53, Ijong- acre, Loudon :— THE ROYAL BRITISH ARCANUM; tlie only hair- wash in England for cleansing, beautifying, and preventing the hair from falling off, promoting its growth, and rendering it beautifully glossy, giving it a uatiji nil airy flowing appeal ance. Its effects will be found pleasanfaiid beneficial after violent exerci- e, in cleansing ayvay [ erspirable matter, such as arises from dancing, huntiii*, stc. lirid it has also been highly re- commended by the Faculty for hot climates. Patro- nised by severatbranches of the Royal Family, & c.— Bottles' 6s. and 3i. fid. GOWLAND's LOTION, improved by Macdonald ( floni Dickensor's,) attested by some of thefinst cha- racters in tbe Kingdom, as being superior to any other in tbe cure of cnticnlar and scorbutic complaints Reduced by. them in price.— Quarts, pints, and half- pints, 6s. 3s. 9il. and 2s. 3d. each. EMOLLIENT PREVENTIVE LOTION; the most sate and . elegant wash iu the uniyeise, for clear- ing aud softening the.- Complexion, removing sun- tan, freckles, mnrphew, 4cc'. and if used after Gowland's Lotion bus cured the 4- ruption, it will infallibly prevent the return ; is safe for slight eruptions in children, ami will be found to give certain ease and comfort to the face after shaving.— Bottles 3s. 9d- each. ANGELICAL, or FAMILY PILLS OF GRU- LINGIUS; the hist Spring and Autmnti Medicine in the whole Materia Meiliea, sanctioned by the practice of St. Thomas-' tL and Bartholomew's Hospitals.— Boxes 4s. 6d. and 1 Is.- eaci DR. CLARE.' S 0PTHALMLV OINTMENT; an i . f. illili' remedy for inflammations iu the eyes, dry or humid; ger. e.- ljlv in less than forty- eight hours appli- cation has effi'ci'ert a.£ nre. Satisfactory reference can be given of persons having violent inflammations thus relieved.— Pots is. Oil. MACIJONALD'S SPECIFIC n;.- the DROPSY; every stage of which lias given way to this Medicine, except the Hydrocephalus, or Dropsy of the Head References can be. given to persons U0 years of who have been perfectly cured by the use of one packet each.— 1 Is. IT \ LI \ N DENTIFRICE, and HUMBERT and Co's CHEMICALLY PREPARED CHAiiCOAL; the best Anti- sceptic, Antiscorbutic, anil Medicine Tooth Powder in the world. Boxes 2s. 9il. and Is. 6d. DR. DARWIN S STOMATIC, or DINNER PILL'S, for the loss of appetite, indigestion, and debi- lities of tiie stomach in general,— Boxes 5s. 6tl. The above ai tick's are sold by Ingram,- successor to C. Jones, anil tl'liittick, Glocester, Watkius, Ciren- cester; Watkins, and Bosley, Hereford; ( iuise and Co. ami M'Doul, Worcester; Gitton, Bridgnorth; Evanson, Whitchurch; Ruft', Cheltenham; ami Mr. Ball, Dublia. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY 1. W. MOORE and SON, On Tuesday and Wednesday, the 3' ith and 31st days ofjiih, 181), ( and not on Mmn\ iy, the tenk, as adter- tised in the Glocester Jouinab,)— The greater part of the heat and genteel HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Linen, Shop Fixtures, and other J'jTects, On the Premises of the late Mr. Thomas Brown, Clinch- street, Tewkesbury, nearly opposite the Mar- ket- house. Tiie Household Furniture, Brewing Utensil*, and Casks, comprise mahogany fluted four- post, tester, bu- reau, and stump bedsteads, with and without cotton furniture ; prime seasoned feather, and null- puff ( lock beds, Witney blankets, cotton counterpanes, and bed- quilts ; mahogany dining, card, writing, dressing, and pillar tables, chests of drawers, and wash- hand- stands; mahogany and fancy- painted chairs; elegant pier, chimney, and swing glasses, and a convex mirror, in rich burnished gold frames; Wilton and Scotch floor, bedside, and staircase carpeting ; and a general assort- ment of parlour and drawing- room furniture; kitchen, and culinary requisites, mash- tub, skeels, and brewing utensils; several well- seasoned casks, and many other useful articles. The Linen coasits- ts ofa large variety of Irish cloth, hemp, and flaxen sheets, damask, and diaper table cloths, napkins, towels, and pillow eases. The Shop Fixtures comprise three large counters with biuns and drawers, and mahogany tops', two maho- gany writing desks, a large quantity ofshelves, Sic. Sse. Catalogues may be had, a week preceding tine sale, ofthe Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. The House and Premises, which a « e very spacious, centrally situated, and fit for the immediate occupation of any person whose trade requires room, to be LET, and possession thereof may be immediately bail.— En- quire of the Auctioneers. ( One Concern). GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOI. D BY AUCTION, bv W. MOOHF. and SON, At the HOP POLE INN, in Tewkesbury, precise- ly at four o'rlock in the afternoon of Wednesday, the fourteenth day of August, 18.1 f, in Lots, aixl according to conditions of sale to be then and there produced ;— About Seventy Acres of Common Field ARABLE LAND, and a Homestead, and several IIICIOSHICS of MEADOW and PASTURE LAND, situate in the hamlets of Aston upon- Carrant, in the parish of Ash- church, in the county of Gloeester, and Kinsliam, in the parish of BYeedon, in the county of Worcester, now in the occupation of Mr. William Haynes, the Proprietor, and who, on application to hhu for that purpose, will cause the same to be shewn. The Premises are in part Freehold, and other part Leasehold, fur a term of WOO years and upwards; and the Lands are of the most fertile description, and the situation extremely convenient, particularly as an III- elosnre of the hamlet of Aston is about to " take place, by means of wlueb the property cannot bat be greatly benefited. Descriptive particulars of the several Lots will j » e ready for delivery within one week from this time, at the several principal Inns in Tewkesbury, Chelten- ham, Kyesha. ni, and Winchcomb; or the Auctioneer's house also rn Tewkesbury; and the like particulars or any other information relative to the Premises, may be bail on application to T. Williams, Solicitor, in Wiiiehcomb. TO be peremptorily SOLD by AUC 1 ION, liy W. MOORE und SON, At the PLOUGH HOTEL, iu Cheltenham, pre- cisely atsix o'clock in the afternoon ofTImrsday, the 15th day of August, 1811, in Lots, and subject to con- ditions of sale to be then and there produced; ThefoU& Ming Freehold Premises:— LOT I. A MESSUAGE or TENEMEN T, with a large Piece of Ground thereto adjoiiimir, the whole now or late in the occupation of Mr. Edward Mar- shall, Builder, situate in the town of Cheltenham afore- said, near the much- admired Crescent, and next to a place called Sadler's Wells, close to the pubSe carnage, road leading to the < Mil . Spa and Huvs- hill Lodge. Lor 2. Two unfinished MESSUAGES, withalarge Piece of ('. round ailjuinini;, situate in Cheltenham Field, within a very short distance of t| ie town, adjoin- ing the turnpike- road leading from thtuce to Glocus- ter, and a most excellent situation tor building. LOT 3. Another large Piece of GROUND in Chel- tenham Field aforesaid, and nearly adjoining the last lot. Possession of lots 2 and 3 may be had immediately, and of lot 1 in a few weeks, or sooner, if desired by a purchaser. For further particulars; apply to Mr. R. Prncn, Cheltenham; or T. Williams, Solicitor, in Winchcomb. July 12, 1811. GLOCESTERSHIKE. TO be SOLI) bv AUCTION, by IV. MOORE anil SON, At the WHITE H ART INN, iu Winchcomb, pre- cisely at five o'clock in the afternoon of Saturday, the 17th day of August, 1811. subject to conditions of sale to be then and there produced;— The following FREEHOLD PREMISES, In two Lots:— LOT 1. An extensive and well brick- built MES- SUAGE or TENEMENT, called the RED HOUSE, with a Brewheuse, Workshop, and other Buildings, and large Garden behind aud adjoining the tame, situate near the top of Glocester- street, in Wincbeoinb aforesaid, and fronting the said street, and now in the occupation of the Proprietor, Mr. John Jones. Also another well brick built MESSUAGE or TF. NEMENT, adjoining the above, on the west side thereof, and fronting the said street, and now in the occupation of Anthony Jor. es, as tenant thereof at will. And also another stone- built MESSUAGE or TE- NEMENT, likewise adjoining the said Red House, on the east side, thereof, and fronting the said street, and now in the occupation of Thomas Richmond, as tenant at will. These Premises form, together, a very desirable property to a person engaged in any trade requiring room, and are most conveniently situated, being bounded by a public road at the back part thereof, and to which there is an immediate communication. LOTS. A COTTAGE and GARDEN, situate in Winchconib aforesaid, at the back of Lot 1, also ad- joining the said public road, and now in the occu- pation of Jane Stonehani, as tenant at wili. For a view ofthe Premises, or further particulars, apply to the said Mr. John Jones, or T. Williams, So- licitor, in Winchcomb. July 12, 1811. TEWKESBURY, GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by X IV. MOORE and SON, Al the SWAN INN, in Tewkesbury, on Monday, the 19th day of August, at four o'clock in the after- noon, ( subject to the conditions of sale to be then produced;)— A capital and most desirable Freehold Messuage or Tenement AND DWELLING- HOUSE, Now in the occupation of Mr. Thomas Vernon, with convenient Offices, three- stalled Stable, Out- buildings, and Garden, situate in the High- street, in Tewkesbury. The House and Offices are in excellent repair, aud comprise, on the basement floor, two spacious cellars; on the ground floor, two good parlours; and excellent kitchen and back kitchen detached from the dwelling house, with furnaces and every other convenience complete; on the first floor, two excellent bedcham- bers, and one smaller one, and two convenient bed- chambers over the kitchen and back kitchen, with two other good sized bedchambers on the attic floor. The Garden, which is very extensive, is well stocked with the choicest fruit trees, now in their prime; and the premises are abundantly supplied with both sorts of water, the whole forming a most complete and desirable residence for a Gentleman's family. Kj1 For a view of the Premises, and for further particulars, application may be made to Mr. HARI'. IS, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. CAPITAL Cari'e- i C? oumt and Clteny Orchard. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY II . MOORE and SON, On Tlmrsdiiv, the tst dav of Ausust next, at tha WHITE LION INN, U'l » TON UPON- SEVERNV Worcestershire, between the hours of four and six in the evening, subject to the conditions of sale which will be then aud there produced, in the following Lots: LOT I. A piece of singularly rich GARDEN GROUND, about half an acre, situated opposite to the bouse of John Sash, E- q. near to the town, and in the parish, of Upton- upoti- Severn aforesaid, ant! now in the possession of Sir. Abraham Glocester, an yearly tenant thereof. LOT 2. A remarkably fine piece of Land, called the CHERRY ORCHARD, Jihont two acres, most advantageously situate on the side ofthe road leading from, the town of Upton- iipou Severn aforesaid, towards the Rectory House, and now in the possession of Mr. WIN. Jakeman, an yearly tenant thereof. Both Lots are Freehold of Inheritance. For further particulars enquire at the Office of Long and I'oale, in Upton njion- Severn. hkkeT^ kd^ i i R E. Bantering on Worcestershire, and within nine miles of the city of Worcester. AVERY desirable and Irighly- improvcabli. FREE- HOLD ESTATE, ( except a small part, which is Copyhold of Inheritance) willt early possession WILL HE SOIJ) BY AUCTION, BY W. HANDY; Comprising upwards of Hot)- A ens of extreme rich. Meadow, Pasture, A fable. Coppice and Hop Ground, w ith one of the best Plantations of Fruit Trees in tht- fwo counties; known by the name of the HALE'. END, situate iu the parish of Cradley, now in I he occupation of Mr. Thomas Rasrter, the l^ inprietor. Time aud Place of Sale will he inserted iu afuture Paper; in the mean time particulars may lie known by applying to the Proprietor, ou the Premises; Messrs.. Long and Be. ile, Solicitors, Uptim- upon- Severn; or the Auctioneer, Worcester, who has a Map of tlw said Estate. CAPITAL. COUNTRY BREWERY. An KiSeniire Established Brewery, at Uptox- upon-^ e- rern, Wiacestifshire, having direct aimmitnication, hut the Severn, with Shrewsbury, Worcester, Glocester, and Hsist'il, und at a short distance from Tewkesbury, Cheltenham, l^ dbury, unit Hereford. be LET, for a Term of Years, from Michael- X mas- Day next, or lo be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, and posession delivered at that time, — All that capital, extensive, and well established BREWERY, known as Skkv'S BXRWEHY, in Upton- iipon- Severn, replete with excellent Malt- Huuses, Buildings, and every other convenience, aud admirably calculated for carrying on the Brewing and Malting business in a very extensive maimer. Front tjje peculiar extent and eligibility of situation,' the business of Wine and'Spirit MerrVnunt, Corn, ami Coal Merchant, Miller, Maltster, and Distiller, may lie conducted on a large scale. There is a good corn market at Upton. Tiie BREWER'S ARMS PUBLIC- HOUSE, and a COTI'. AGK adjoining, will be disposed of with the Brewery. To be viewed, by application to Messrs. Long and Beale, Solicitors, Upton- npon- Seveto, Worcestershire; and plans and particulars may be seen at the office of Mr. limning. Surveyor, 11, Bernard- street, Rnssel- sqnare, London, who are authorised to treat for the Premises. TO BE SOLD BY AUC TION, UV 1 B. NEWBURY, At the White- Hart Inn, in Cheltenham, on Men lav. the twenty- second day of July instant, at six o'clock in the evening, ( unless previously disposed of by Pri- vate Contract);— Six newly- erected MESSUAGES OR TENEMENTS, With the A'arils and Appurtenances belonsing thereto, situate near the bottom of tbe town of Cheltenham, opposite the White- Hart Inn, in a lane there leading to the Bark- lane. Several of I he Tenements are let to yearly tenants, at vents of 131. and 141. each. ' The premises are Customary of the Manor of Chel- tenham, and wili be offered for sale, cither tngetacr or in lots, as may be most agreeable to purchasers. Further particulars may be known of Mr. New- bury, the Auctioneer, Iligli- street, Cheltenham. Cheltenham, July in, TOIL CHXHTESTEES HIRE ~ 1" 0 be SOLD by AUCTION, at the New Lodge Iiui, on Minchinhampton Common, on Thurs- day, the 25th day of July, 1811, subject to si. cb conditions as will be then produced- — A If that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and two Gardens, in the occupation of Mr. Charles Casey Also all that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT and Garden, in the possession of Betty Pride. likewise a TENEMENT " or DWELLING- HOUsE, occupied by Mary . And also two Pieces of PASTURE, and one Piet e of AR ABLE, containing about three Acres, more ir less, now iu the possession of William Binglc. The above Premises are adjoining each other, well planted with Fruit and Timber Trees, plentifully supplied with well aud spring Water, and situate on the verge of Mincbiuliamtoii Common, commanding jlie most delightful and picturesque views of the po- pulous and pleasant villages of Nailswcrth, Horsley Woodchestcr, & c. & c. Sec. and the Proprietors art' entitled to a right of Pasturage over the extensive Commons of Hampton and Kodborough. For a view of the premises, apply to thesaid Charles Casey, the Proprietor; and farther particulars limy be known uponapplication to Mr. JOSEPH MOLNTAI n Solicitor, Mmehiiihainptoii, or at his Office, in the Fleece- court, Westgate- street, Gloccster. N. B- The whole is subject to a Mortgage, which is required to be discharged. G. locestershire Freeholds. UuderaDeed of Usignment for the benefit ofCrcditors TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY 1. JOHN THOMAS, O n Monday, the 5th day of August, 1811, at Twining Fleet Inn, in the parish of I'w. ning, between the hours of four and six o'clock in the afternoon;- Two new - built MESSUAGES OR TENEMENTS, With timber yard, work- shop, sheds, and three- quarters of im acre of excellent GARDEN GROUND, situate ii i the parish of Twining aforesaid, in the occu- pation of Mr. William Kilt and Mr. Thomas Twining. ' Die above Premises ars pleasantly situated, com- manding an extensive view ofthe Malvern and Bredon Hills, and mav at a moderate expence be made a con for table residence for a small genteel family; aie dis- tant from ' Tewkesbury two miles; eleven from Mal- vern and Cheltenham; four from Upton- npon- Sevei 11 • aud seven from Pershore. If more convenient, the purchaser may be accommo- dated with a considerable part of the purchase- money, K3 » Fur a view, apply to Mr. Weaver, Builder! Twilling; and for further particulars, to Mr. Sandi- lantls, Solicitor, or tbe Auctioneer, both ofTewkesbury, *„* Whereas the above- named William Kilt, of Twining, in the' comity of Glocester, Wheelwright, hath by indenture of lease and release bearing date* tlie 28th and 29th days of June last past, assigned over all his real and personal Estate and Effects to us, the undersigned, William Weaver, of Twining aforesaid, Capeuter and Joiner, and John Tnomas, ot'Tewkesr bury, Auctioneer, both iu ihe county of Glocester, iu trust for the benefit of such of his creditors who shall come in and execute the deed of convey ance and assign- ment within the space of two calendarmontlis from the date thereof:— Notice is therefore hereby given, that thesaid deed is deposited at the office of Mr. Samb- lands, Solicitor, Tewkesbury, for the purpose cf receiving the signatures of the creditors of the said Williarti El! t; and such creditors as shall omit to sign the said deed within the space of two calendar montT. j from the 29th June, 1811, will be excluded the bene- fit ofthe said instrument.— All persons who stood i' - dubted to the . ibsye- named Win. EUt on the 29th of June last past, are desired to pay their respective debts to us without delay, or thev wi I be sued for the same WILLIAM WEAVER. ( One Ctncern.) JOHN THOMAS. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, THURSDAY, JULY 18. PKICE OF STOCKS THIS DAY. 3 per Crrit. Cons, for mon. anil accylil J- 62 cx div. Navy ."> per Cent. cx div.— Omnium 2 dis. Reduced fi.' jt — 4 per Cent.] 78l|, Ex. Hills ( 3d.) par to 2s. pre.— Bonds lis. pre. THE KING. ' TMIE following bulletin was published yesterday J. morning : —" Windsor Castle, July 16.— The symptoms of the King's disorder, since the late ac- cession of it, Kare continued to increase, aud Ins Ma- jestv has passed a very restless night." This bulletin, pninful as its information is, we la- ment to say, was followed by accounts still more af- fecting aud alarming, a very high decree of fever hav- ing p'nCed firs . Majesty in considerable danger. The follow ing, however, shew that hope may be entertain- ed of a favourable change in this part, at least, of his Majesty's complaints. Windsor Castle, July 1".— His Maiesly has had sonic sleep during the night, and his disorder has not increased si, tee yesterday." Windsor C'astle, July 13.—- His Majesty Iras had sonic . sleep in the night, but is not better this morning." Among other causes of tiis Majesty's present uneasy state ts an inflammation ofthe glotis, and ofthc parts of the throat adjacent, from almost incessant talking day and night. T he rumour of an action in the Mediterranean is revived. The Pompee, nfS- leun*, spoke, off [.' Orient oil the 12th, a French fishing- boat just out fiom L'Oii- ent, which informed her tliat an account had been re- ceived before she sailed, of an action in the bay of Lisas, in which ive had taken three French sail of the line, two frigates, and two corvettes. This morning a letter was receiv ed from Petersburg, of a confidential nature, with the following paragraph • —" I bait a safe opportunity of transmitting this to ynrt to inform you that a Messenger is on his way from tins Couit to that of I. ond'm." In coincidence with t in* statement, it is remai kable that, one or two of the liest- itifouned Russian houses have been purchasing largely for that market, at'Change lime, aud Havannali sugars, of good quality, have inconsequence risen as rtmch as . SO per cent. Ii was reported this morning lhat another action ) i-- d taken pi arc between a llritish ship of war and an . American frigate. No such intelligence has been re- ceived at Ihe Adiniialtv. A frigate of each country, however, has met off tin- Cape of Virginia, hut there was no engagement.— The British frigate w as ihe Ku- rydice, tiie American the United States, Captain Ile- c- iltir. Thev shewed their colours and spoke. While near each other, agon on board the United States was tired by accident, but the circumstance was immedi- ately explained to the Comma tiller of the British fiigule, who' expressed himself perfectly satisfied. We t'ish f tie British frigate had known of tiie unprovoked lios- tilitv against tiie I. ittle Kelt. The following is an abstract of the dispatches re* reived from Lord Wellington by Government this day :— " i ol d Wellington was at Qiiiuta de Saint Joao. " Upon the 22,1, a piequet of the 11 th light dragoons, commanded by Captain Lutyens, was surprised by a strong te- . uinoitring party oftlie enemy. Another of our picqtiets composed of a part ofthe 2d German hus- sars, suffered some loss upon tbe occasion. The stea- diness of the allied cavalry arrested Hie advance of the enemy towards Campo Mayor; and they retired with out having been able to reconnoitre our position. " The enemy occupy the country between Badnjoz and Merida, and they seem inteutupou collectingpro- visions. " Don Julian Sanchez has been very actively em- ployed in the plains of Old Castille, and has succeeded iu intercepting a very valuable convoy between Sala- manca and C udad Rodrigo. " King Joseph's baggage and private property has fallen into the hands of Mina. 1' Make recrossed the Guadiana near Mutols, and upon the 1- ltb was at Castellegos marching upon Seville.'' According to private letters of a subsequent date the above, the French had letired to Talavera, after having reinforced Badajuz with 500 cavalry and 1000 infantry. His Majesty's dangerous relap3e has put half the Members of Hie House of Commons on the giiivive.— A genera! election, they think, is at hand, and a canvass is begun r^ r —-- r •- WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is award- ed and issued forth against HENRY GOD- SALE, of Sudbro'ik, in the county of < ilpces ter, skin- ner, dealer and chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, on the 18th and 19th days of July instant, at seven o'clock iu the afternoon, and oil tliejlth of August next, at eleven oftlie clock in the fore- noon, al the White Hart Inn, in the city of Glorester, and make a full discovery and disclosure ofhis Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, andat the second sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last sitting the said B inkrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the saitl Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay m- deliver the same but to whom the Com- missioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. James, No. 12. Gray's Inn- square, London; or Mr. Thomas Okey, Solicitor, Glocestcr. SWEDISH SOAP. MILFORD- HAVEN, SOUTH WALES. THIS NEW. SOAP will be found beyond all' 1 mparison the best preparation known for the MILLING, of WOOLLEN CLOTH, and to be a most important improvement. Made only as ordered, and sold in CHESTS, Price Fifteen Pounds sterling each, containing in general about Three Hundred Weight lint regulated always by the current value of Loudon Curd Soap, it bearing the same price. Orders fur any quantity not less tnati a Client i- i pgst- puid Lettcrs( enclosiugRemittances in Bankers' Paper, or they will not be attended to,) addressed to tiie sole Manufacturers, " THE MII. FORD- H. U B. S FIT. AP AND ALKALI COMPANY," Pei- jbroke, will he e>. f<; uted within three weeks' notice, and delivered free of expi'iirc at any of the principal ports in the UUited Jougdom, V NO CREDIT WHATEVER. Distemper and other Diseases of Dogs. r" pHK following most valuable MEDICINES ( dis- JL covered and prepared by Mr. Blaine, Veterinary imrgeoit. No 5, Wells- street, Oxford- street) are pa- tronised and used by every celebrated Sportsman in the United Kingdom. P.- temper Powder-, Is. fill, each, or 0 for 8s. Mange ( hutment, 2s. 6d. Altei ative Cleansing Pow- ders fur the Mange and other Foulness m Dogs, VS. per set. Worm Powders, 2s. fid. per set. Wash for Canker in the Ear, 2s. fid. per bottle. Ointment for Canker out- side the Ear, 2s. 6tl. Purgi igBall. s, 2s. fidperbox Sold Wholesale and Relad by Barclay and Sons, Fleet- market, and ail respectable Venders throughout the kingdom. Where may be had, Mr. Blaine's Genu- ine Horse Medicines. Also Outlines ofthe Veterinary Art, 2 vols. Svo. with 9 Plates, price 11.6s. Domestic Treatise on the Diseases of Horses and Dogs, anew edition, inclining Madness, 12ino. price 6s. boards. Distemper Treatise, price Is, THE CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD IS recommended to all persons labouring under weakness, debility, lowness of spirits, loss of appetite, relaxation, indigestion, sickness, vomiting, g< uty spasms of the stomach, hysterical and hypuchon- dr ileal or nervous affections, dimness of sight, con- tused thoughts, wandering of the mind, & c. Iu ail which cases this salubrious cordial is a safe and cer- tain remedy, comforting the stomach and bowels, bracing tin/ solids, and giving lone to the whole ner- vous system. Sold by Walker, Washbonrn, and Ingram, ( succes- sor to C. Jones,) Gloccster; Henney, Ruff, and Seidell, Cheltenham; Reddell, and Bennett, Tewkes- bury; Wilson, Stroud; Stevens and Watkins, Ciren- cester; Richards, Duisley; and by every vender of Medicine in Ihe kint'doin. c^ Iccester, SATURDAY, JULY20. CHELTENHAM ARRIVALS. Lord Cionbrock, Baron Pfi- ilitzin, Hon. Mr. Neville, Sir J. Fitz- gerald; la t. • Ctonbrock and Fitzgerald; Donors Jenneratid Ke- bout ; Rtvs. S. Mi. h'. T, W. Berrow, II. Plilnley, Henry Howard, \ V Clayton; Major GrfftTrf/ Orsborciueh; Colonels Skingot, Pearson, l. tbbing-, and Cranef Majors Milium and B. own; CaptainsCe- VJn. u. e. Bro- vell, Fautkner, Anderson, and Barrlai ; Messrs. Fitz- gerald, H-.- rve, Dueluzeau, Wood, Donnelt, Schroder, Gallon, Bian. hi, Baulton, Kv. tfie l lr sli. b,- dwell, Hudson. DicV.- n, Mar- ti-, Kinfr. Crouin, Oliver, Merileton, Taoffe, Kenut- v, Faulkner, Parish, " M'Murdo. Murray, Cartwright, Martvr, Moramourt, Car- rot, Bilke, NetheriW, rfill, Giveen, Gerro'ti, B. tele.', Wesileyi Mavtfrman, Pect, Brett. Armstrong, Brinstoek, H'uggins, Kobiri- sua, Lamb, Caldwell, Belumish, 1' aul, Watson, Fletclirr, Linlev, Marshall. Tritton, Evans, Blois, Trent, Slantev, Spanney, Carril, l) oyne| Green, Mv k, si-- ith, Abraham, Lloyd, Collet", Herve, Blount, Ceilings, H g- ilison, Kainitough, Code, Turner, Ko- s, Nesbitt, Ctosirr, Brni. k, Musto, Stonbv, Faulkner, and Martvr; Mr. nnd Mrs. To'ir- ijn; Mutrsssts I'rivai-, Bucklev, tlickson, Kin:, senile, St. cfciinitu, steedt, Martyr, patmase, Paiker, Simmonds, failt,. 11 ivies, Mason, FiiiietoUi; h,' O'Sullivati, douse, Woodhouse, Hartis, Buckley, vtili. he, GIvfi, Ce- et, sitle- m, Glynne, Lauder, Ingram, and Mediation} Misses Bevains, Casey, Slater, Weley, Wells, Cha les, Chambers, Claikr, Fitzgerald, Ilu- kson, Boswetls, Pearson, Markliaui, Mason, Paul, Swninerton, Martyn, Smith, Mackenzie, Williatns, l. ymans, Welles, fire. Ac. On Monday last was married, iu Hereford, the Rev. James Watts, vicar of Ledbury, to Mary, only daugh- ter of tiie late Rev. John Montgomery, prebendary of Salisbury. On Monday was married, at Bisley, Mr. Thomas Garlick, of Muginoor House, to Miss Aldrielge, of Cbalford, in this county. Same day was marrieel, at Withington, in this county, Mr.. Smith, of Clicdworth, to Miss Burrows, of the former place. On Thursday last died, at his house in Barnwood, Sir Charles Hotliam, Bart. A few days since died, at Siston Lodge, in this comi- ty, Mr. Solomon Jeffries, aged 55. " Died at Clievet, near Wakefield, aged 37, Sir 1 ho- liias Pdkington, Bart. He has left three female chil- dren, and his widow pregnant; should her future child not prove a male, the title will devolve upon his sur- viving brother, Will. Pilkington, Esq. Of Hilston, Monmouthshire. On Sunday last died, after a long and painful illness, which he bore with christian fortitude and resignation, Mr. Henry Tanner, of Upton- Saint- Leonard^, aged 68. In the 60th year of his age died, at Northleach, ( on his return from Bath,) the Rev. Wm. Aldington, npw arels of 30 y- ars rector ofTodenham, in this comity. On Wednesday last died, Mr. Richard Allen, shoe- maker, of Southgate- street. The Rev. J. Clare, A. M. vicar of Bnslibury, in the county of Stafford, liiis been presented to the liv- ing of Weduesfietd, in the deanery of Winsor and Wol- verhampton, void by the death of the Rev. Charles Blackham. At our general quarter sessions for the county, which conmicnced on Tuesday last, John Harris, for stealing poultry, was sentenced to be imprisoned six months; and William Dobbs, William Hailcs, Thos. Edwards, and Phillip Edwards, for a riot at Mitcheldean, were ordered to be imprisoned, the former for one mouth, and the others two months each. George and William Collins, Jane Hooper, Eliz. Ballinger, Win. Vallinder, and Mary Vallindcr, were found not guilty; and IS were discharged. At the city sessions, yesterday, Joseph Dcumeade, for stealing some wearing apparel, and half a pound of tea, the property ofjohn Rudgc, wassentenced lo six mouths'imprisonment; Sarah Rowley, for an assault, w as ordered to be kept to hard labour for one month; and against Richard lies no bill was found. The homeward bound Jamaica fleet have arrived off the Start, several of the Bristol ships have reached that port, one has ai rived at Plymouth, and several others arrived at different ports in the Channel. Colonel Wright is appointed inspecting field officer on the recruiting service in the Hereford district, in the room of Major- General Wood, promoted. ' Hie accounts from the hop plantations are now so favourable, that the produce of the old duty is esti- mated at 165,0001. A singular wager was decided on Tuesday, in a field near Cheltenham : Ll. oyel, Esq. betted 200 guineas, he would collect 100 stones, placed a yard distance from each other, and deposit them in a basket on the spot where he commenced, within forty mi- nutes. lie collected 73 in half an hour, ami then re- linquished his bet, having only 27 to pick up, which he most probably would have accompl shed had lie persevered. The population of Cheltenham, token under the late act of Parliament, is in, follows :— Males, 3780.— Females, 4545.— Total 8325. The population of Bristol amounts, by the recent returns, to 46,692. In 1801, Ihe number was 40,814. This census docs not include tlie nut- parishes. In Michaelmas term 119th November,) 1801, the Judges were called upon, in the case of Grigby and Oaks, to give their opinion, whether bank notes were a legal tender. Lord Uvanlej, Justices Heath, Rook, aud Chambre, Were unanimously of opinion that they we're not; and Mr. Justice Heath is report- ed, by Bosanqiiet and Fuller, to have said thus :— " Whatever inconveniences may arise, the Courts of Law cannot apply a remedy. I think, indeed, the Legislature acted wisely, having the recent example of France before their eyes, to avoid making bank- notes a legal tender; for in France we know that legislative provisions of that kind, in favour of paper currency, only tended to depreciate flic paper it was designed to protect, and were ultimately repealed as injurious in their nature." BRISTOL SHIP NEWS. CAME IN,— The I. ady Fitzgerald, Dole, from Water- ford ; the William, Hare, from New Brunswick; John and Edward, , from Nc. v York ; Phoibe, Ander- son, from Teuerifl'e ; Flora, Powell; Minerva, Gard- ner; Bristol, Harvey; Jane, Andrews; Simon Tay- lor, ; St. Elizabeth, Lovell; Charlotte, Sale; Hope, Atkinson ; Nelson, Thomas; and Ann, Gar- den, froin Jamaica. ARRIVED,— At Jamaica, the Diana, ; Eolus, ; and Union, Blake, GLOCESTER INFIRMARY. Number of Patients in the House. Men, - 61 Beds, - 72 Women, - 37 . - 4 s NO TRUST. WHEREAS my Wife, SARAH ADAMS, ( who is now living apart from me at Hovslcy, in this county,) hath improperly eontiacted debts in my name, and threatens to do the like again:— The Pub- lic are therefore hereby forewarned from trusting her on mv account, as I will pay no debts contracted bv her in future, she being allowed a sufficient separate maiiitainance by me, NATHANIEL ADAMS. Horsley, July 12, 1811. WHEREAS, on the 20th of December last, a person calling himself Mr. CROSS, left a Horse at the House of CHARLES INMAN, the sign of the SHIP, near Blakeney.— Tins is TO GIVE NOTICE, that if the said Horse be not taken away within one month from the date hereof, he will be sold lo defray theexpenccs of hiskeepandallothercharges. July 6, 181.1. Mansion House to be l. et, wilh or without Lands. GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO be LET, and entered upon immediately, a Capital MANSION HOUSE, containing a drawing room, breakfast and other parlours, suitable lodging rooms, with kitchen, laundry, and other offi- ces, together w ith a coach- house, stable, aud yard. Also a walled GARDEN, planted with choice fruit- trees, and an ORCHARD, and several closes of rich MEADOW and PAS TURE GROUND containing together all lit forty acres, adjoining the premises. The Mansion House and Premises are in the most complete order and repair, and pleasantly situated at Alveston, at a convenient distance from the turnpike road there leading from Bristol to Giocester,— The Bristol and Birmingham mail and other coaches pass and re- pass through Alvesfon every day.— Alveston is about ten miles liom Bristol, one from Thornbnry, and seven from the New and Old Passages. The mansion house, offices, coach- house, stable, yard, and garden, may be rented either with or with- out the orchard and lauds. For a view of the premises and terms of letting, ap- ply to George Relph, Attorney, iuThernbur;. GLOCESTLR MUSTC- MEETING, * 1811. STEWARDS: Right Hon. LORD REDESDALE, J- OHN PAUL PAUL, Esq. THOMAS SMITH, Esq. The Very Rev. the DEAN of GLOCESTER, Rev. Mr. LYSONS, Rev. Mr. CLUTTERBUCK. THE MEETING ofthe THREE CHOIRS of GLOCESTER, WORCESTER, and HERE- FORD, will be held at GlocesTER, on TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, and THURSDAY, SbPtGMliER 10, II, and 12, 1811. Principal Vocal Performers: Madame CATALANI, Mrs. VAUGIIAN, Miss FANNY ROSS MELVILLE, Mr. BRAIIAM, Mr. VAUGHAN, Mr. GOSS, And Mr. BARTLEMAN. Gloccster Infirmary, July tl, 1811. THE Friends of this Charity are desired to meet the President, Vice- Presidents, and Steward, at the Tolscy, on Sunday, the « Htli ins/ ant, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, from thence to proceed to the Cathedral, where a Sermon will be preached on the occasion, By the REV. 1) II, HALL, Prebendary of Glocestcr. And on the Friday following, a GENERAL COURT will be. held al the Infirmary, at twelve o'clock at noon, to inspect the slate of the Hospital, and afterwards to dine at the BELL INN, where an Ordinary will be pro- vided at three. PAUL WATIIEN, ESQ. STEWARD. NEWENT SCHOOL, by the Rev. N. S. SMITH, Successor to the Rev. W. BEALE, RE- OPENS on the 22d of July. Terms for a Commercial Education as usual. French, Latin, Greek, Geography, Astronomy, Mathematics, and Navigation, charged extra. N. 15. Mr. SYKES, in his profession as Dancing Master, will attend as usual. W ESTBURY- UPON- SEVERN. JNICHOLLS respectfully informs his fricnels . aud the public, that his Academy RE- OPENS on Monday the 22ii inst. Moreton- l alcnce Hoarding- School. npnn MISS SN ELLIN GS beg leave to return X their gral/ ful acknowledgements for the support they have received since opening the above Seminary, and to inform their friends ami the public their School RE OPENS on Monday the 22d inst. COLCHESTER ANNUAL WOOL FAIR, will be held at the Three Cops Inn, Colche- ster, ou Monday, July 29, 1811.— Dinner at three o'clock. Tickets to be had at the Bar. GLOCESTERSLIIRFC. * Rams. MR. ROGERS's Annual Sale of RAMS, by Auction, by T. ACOCK, will be held at the King's Head, Northleach, on Wednesday, July 31st, 1811, at one o'clock. TO CONTRACTORS. Glocester and Cheltenham New Road. NOTICE is hereby given. That an adjourned Meeting of the Trustees of this district of Road will be. hohlen at the Town- hall, iu Cheltenham, on Wednesday the 21th day of July instant, for the pur- pose of contracting for the Forming and Stoning of the said Road, and building the necessary Bridges. All persons therefore who are desirous of entering into such contracts, are requested to send in their proposals, in writing, on or before the 22d instant, to Mr. Charles Newniareh, Clerk to the Trustees, from whom, in the mean time, particulars may be had. Cheltenham, 10th Julv, 1811. TITHE- FREE FARM, WARWICKSHIRE. TO be LET, and entered upon at Michaelmas next, a convenient FARM- HOUSE, with re- quisite Outbuildings, and upwards of 3: 10 Acres of ARABLE, MEADOW, and PASTURE LAND, situate at Kington, in the county of Warwick To view the same, and for further particulars, apply to Messrs. Bellamy and Banister, Solicitors, Sliip- ston- on- Stonr. TO be LET, and entered upon at Michaelmas next, One Hundred and Thirtv- five Acres or thereabouts, of ARABLE and PASTURE LAND, situate at Poole, in the county of Wilts, distant about five miles from Cirencester, and now in the occupation of Mr. James Melsome. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Bevir, Attor- ney, Cirencester. TO BE SOLI) by AUCTIOnT^' 1 Mr. PHIlLrGTtS, On Saturday, the 27 th day of July, 1811, at the White Hart Inn, ill the city of Glocester, at five o'clock in the afternoon;— All that Piece or Parcel of LAND, Coppice or Wood Ground, Called or knowu bv the name of ASTWOOD otherwise CHURCHUOWN WOOD, situate in the parish of Chorchdowii, in tbe county of Glocester, containing bv estimation 20 acres. A net also six COTTAGES Or TENEMENTS, situ- ate, lying, and being, at Sandiwell, in the said parish ofClmrchdown, with the Gardens and Orchard thereto belonging. The above premises are Freehold of Inheritance, and discharged from the payment of Land- tax. For particulars apply to Mr. Thos. Okey, Solicitor, Glocester. GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, some time in the month of July, 1811, either together or in Lots, as will be specified in a future paper, unless dis- posed of iu the mean time liv Private Contract;— The valuable impropriate RECTORY of the extensive Parish of U FTON- ST.- LEONARD's, within about three miles of tlie city of Glocester, consisting of the Great and Small TYTHES, issuing and arising out of the several Tytheable Farms and Lauds within that Parish, containing in the whole about 2500 acres. Part cf the Premises are holden by lease under the Bishop of Glocester, for three good lives, and the re- mainder under the Bishop unci Dean and Chapter of Gloccster, by two several leases for 21 years. Further particulars may be known, by applying to Mr. Win. Frankis, at the Parsonage, Upton- St,- Leo- nard's; or to Messrs. Whitcombe, Griffiths, and Pliill- potts, Glocester. BISLEY, GLOCESTERSH^ HE. AT a respectable Meeting of Land- Qfrners, Mill- Owuers, and others, infitled to Rftht of Pastu- rage in, over, and Upon the several ConVions iu the Parish of Bisley, held at the Bear Inn, iu that place, ou Friday, the 21st day of Julie inst. pursuant to due notice for that purpose, It was Resolved and Agreed,— That, in order to res- tore all such Parcels of Lands as have been illegally taken from the said Commons, as also to prevent all Encroachments upon the same for the future, an As- sociation should be immediately formed, and that all Persons interested in preserving the Rights of the Com- mons be requested to join therein. That in order to give all reasonable time to persons wiio have encroached, to abate and throw open their Ill- closures, a months' notice in w riting should be given to each individual, previous to legal measures being taken to compel them thereto. That a Meeting be held at the Bear Inn, in Bisley aforesaid, on Thursday, the 1st day of August next, precisely at 12 o'clock at noon, in order to determine against what persons actions should he commenced, who may then hav* neglected tir refused to comply with such notice ; at which Meeting the Commoners at large be requested to attend.— Signed by order of the Meeting, 1 " CHARLES JiT- WMAN, Solicitor, This day is published, In one Volume Octavo, price 9s. boards, ANARRATIVE of the MINUTES of EVI- DENCE respecting the CLAIMS of the BERKELEY PEERAGE, as taken before the Committee of Privileges iu 1811. Together with the entire evidence of the Persons principally concerned. To which will he added jfac similies of the Banns and Register of Marriage: extracted from* the Parish Books of Berkeley. To the whole will be prefixed a Sketch of the Pro- ceedings of the same Committee on the Earl of Ber- keley's Pedigree in the year 1799. Printed for Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, Patrr- hoster- row, London; and sold by Roberts, Wash- bourn, and Hough and Son, Glocester. Notice to Debtors and Creditors. ALL Persons to whom the late WILLIAM STE- VENS, of Cirencester, in the County of Glo- Ce> ster, Attomey- ai- Law, stood indebted at the time of his decease, are requested to send an account of their demands to his Executors, Messrs. Timothy and William Stevens, of Cirencester aforesaid. And all Persons who arc indebted to his Estate, arc desired to pay the amount of their respective Debts to his said Executors without delay.— Cirencester, July 18, 1811. To Tile Makers and Potters. WANTED immediately, one Pan and one Plain TILE MAKER; also a PO TTER. Good Workmen will meet with constant Employ. None need apply who cannot be well recommended for So- briety and Industry. For particulars, apply to Mr. Billings, at his Brick and Tile Works, and Pottery, Coltham Field, Chel- tenham. Desirable. Residence, near Cheltenham. TPO be LET, Furnished, with Coach- house, Sta- JL bles. Sic. and entered upon immediately,— The MANSION- HOUSE, at Leckhanipton- conrt, in a most salubrious and pleasant situation, with good Gar- dens and Fish- ponds, commanding a very beautiful and striking view of the vale of Gloccster. The Te- nant may be accommodated with about Seven Acres of excellent PASTURE LAND, and may ha/ e the liberty of sporting over a Manor of considerable ex- tent. " Enquire of Mr. Tanner, Builder, in Gloccster. O HE SOLD BY AUCTION, In- Messrs. MYE RS and RARR, At the Bear Inn, at Rodborough, ou Tuesdav, the 23d of Julv instant, at eleven m the forenoon precise- ly ;- Thrce MESSUAGES or TENEMENTS, and GARDF^ NS, at Querkins Corner, iu the parish of Rod borough aforesaid, and now in tiie occupation of Thomas Chandler, and Barnard. For further particulars, apply to Mr. Bevir, Attor- ney, Cirencester; or the Auctioneers. ~ GLOCESTEIL To I> reivers, Maltsters, Publicans, he. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv JL Mr. PEA'II, On Ihe Premises, on Wednesday, the 7th of August, 1811, precisely at seven o'clock in the evening, agree- ably to conditions then to be produced ;— All that well known and long established INN, called the DOLPHIN, now in full trade, cenliically situated in tiie Upper Northgate- street, in this city.— The HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. STOCK, . see. t « be taken to at a fair valuation.— Nothing would have in- duced the present proprietor to decline business, but an ill state of health. N. B. Possession may be had at Christmas next, o sooner if required ; and half the purchase money may remain on the premises. For particulars, enquire of John Hoskins, the Land- lord; or ofthe Auctioneer, Northgate- street. RULES AN DEREGULATIONS FOR SHOOTING upon the HILLS belonging to His Grace the Duke of tlE- WFORT, and the Earl of A I1ERGAVF. NNY, in Ihe Counties of Breck- nock and Monmouth; for the year 1811. 1. No person will be allowed to shoot without leave under the hand of the Duke of Beaufort, or Lord Aber- gavenny. 2. No person will be allowed to sport, but in company with one of the keepers. 3. No person wilt be allowed ro kill more than two brace of grouse in one day. 4. Leave given by tlie Duke of Beaufort to shoot, trill not entitle any person to shoot upon the lulls belonging to Lord Abergavenny.— Nor will leave given by Lord Aber- gavenny entitle any person to shoot on the Duke of Beau- fort's hills. 5. No person toill be allowed to shoot, but on the days mentioned in the card given for that purpose. 6. Owing to the great scarcity of game, no person will be allowed to sport this year uftertlie 20th of August. BEAUFORT. London,. July 17, 1811. ABERGAVENNY. Penalty far sporting without a certificate 201. Do. for sporting, not being qualified in respect of property 51. Do. forsportmg before the \ 2thof August 51. N. B.— If any Poachers or other Unqualified Persons shall be found trespassing, they will be prosecuted as the law directs; and the person giving information to the Gamekeepers so that the offenders may be convicted, shall receive Tlt'O GUINEAS reward, over and abo/ ce what is allowed by Act of Parliament. No person will be allowed to hunt for name before the 12th of August, for the purpose of breaking dogs, or under any oth ' r pretence whatsoever. W" E, WILLIAM HILL, formerly of Oxford, but late of the city of Glocester, Coachman to Mr. John Heath, Coach Proprietor; and WIL- LIAM MAISHFIELD, formerly of Shipton Olive, in the county of Glocester, but late of the city of Gio- cester, Innkeeper, now confined in the City Gaol, w ithin the city Of Glocester, and not being charged m custody on the F. rstday of May, One thousand Eight Hundred and Eleven, with any Debt or Debts, Sum or Sums of Money, exceeding in the whole the Sum of Two Thousand Pounds; do hereby give this FIRST PUBLIC NOTICE, That we intend to take the benefit of an Act passed in the Fifty- first Year ofhis present Majesty's Reign, intituled, " an Act tor the Re- lief of certain Insolvent Debtors in England;" And we do hereby GIVE NOTICE lhat a true and perfect sche- dule, containing a discovery ofall our real and personal Estates, hereafter to be sworn to, is now ready to be delivered to any Creditor applying for the same, to the Keeper or Gaoler, or his Deputy, ofthe sad prison. WM. HILL. WITNESS, The mark of DAN. TAYSUM, Keeper. X WM. MAISIIFIELD. A WONDLRFUL DIS'COVKKY] Patronised bi/ their Ronal Highnesses the PRINCESS OF WALES and DUKE Op SUSSEX, andmost qf the Nobility. MACASSAR OIL, FOR THE HAIR. THE Virtues of this OIL, extracted from a Tree in the Island of MACASSAR, in th's East In- dies. are I'ar beyond eulogiuntfor increasing iIU- GROWTU OF HAIR, even on BHD PLACES, lo a beau iful length and thickness, preventing it fatting off or changing colour, strengthening the curl, bestowing an inestimable GLOSS and SCENT, rendering the hair inexpressibly attracting, nourishing it alter sea- bathing, travelling in hot climates, vioh- nt exercjses, & c. promotes the grow'h til whiskers, eyebrows, & c. In tine, it is the first production 1. die world for restoring and beautifying Ihe lia'tr of Ladies, Gen- tlemen, and Children. Such celebrity his it attained that it is daily honoured with the sanction of Royalty, Nobili- ty, Gentlemen of the Navy and Army, the Faculty, and Public al large. It is innoxious and suited to all eihtna es. Sold, at 3s. Gd. per bottle, or large bottles, containing eight small, wilh a Treatise i. n Ihe Hair, at one eu. uiea eae- b, by ihe proprietors, Ro vv LAND & SON, Kirby- street, Hatton Garden, London; and bv appointment by Mr. Wood, Heiald- Office, and Ingiam, Glocestcr; by Henney, Seidell, and Paul', Cheltenham; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; and bv ail perfumers and medicine venders in every market town throughout the United Kingdom. Beware of servile imitators, as Ihe Genuine Macassar Oil lias the sifn^ upfCMsA. iUvland and Son. LONDON Accommodation Telegraph Coach FROM HEREFORD. THE Public are respectfully informed, that tbe above Coach is this day REMOVED from the Booth- Hall Inn, Westgate- strcet, to the BELL INN, Southgate- street, Glocester, and will continue to ruu from the Bell Inn, to LONDON, every Monday, Wednesday, and Fridav mornings, at twelve o'clock , and to HEREFORD, throngh ROSS, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday mornings. Performed by, BOSLEY, HEREFORD. HEATH, GLOCESTER. COSTAR, OXFORO. GRAY AND Co. LONBON. Glorester, July 15, 1811. CHEAP AND EXPE11 ITIOU. S TRTTELLING, At Reduced Fares. THE Public are respectfully informed, that a NEW COACH, called the EAGLE, sets out from the Swan Inn, Maryport- street, and Bridge- street, Bristol, every morning at three o'clock ( Mon- day excepted) through Giocester, Tewkesbury, and Worcester, to the Castle Imi, Birmingham, in 12 hours, changes horses at the Ram Inn, Olorestcr, every morning at seven, and on its return at six o'clock in the evening, and arrives at Bristol at eleven. Also the LEICESTER TELEGRAPH COACH, through Glocester, Tewkesbury, Evesham, Alcester, Stratford, Warwick, Coventry, ami Hinkley, to the George Iun, Leicester, at the same hours. Performed bv the. Public's humble Servants, MASSEY, M ER RETT, BESS EL. Ai Co. As the Telegraph was the first Coach established on the Leicester Road, it is sincerely hoped that the Pub. lie will give the Proprietois that encouragement their endeavours shall deserve, and as a powerful opposition is formed against their interest, with a threat to heat them off the road, the Proprietors hope the public will be on their guard, by ordering all packages and par- cels by their coaches. ' The Proprietors vvill not be accountable for any parcel or package in brovvn^ iaper, or wrapper; or any parcel, package, or passengei's luggage, above the value of five pounds, unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly. EAST INDIA HOUSE, LON DON, JULY 1 r. 1811. ^ j^ HE Committee of Warehouses of the United 1 Company of Merchants of England, trading. to the East Indies, Do HEREBY GIVE NOTICE,— That the Committee will be ready to receive proposals iu writ- ing, sealed up, on or before WEDNESDAY, the 14th of August next, from such Persons as may be willing to supply the Company with a fm tlier quantity of BRITISH IRON: And that the conditions ofthe contract may he seen upon application to Mr. Robert Wissett, Clerk to the said Committee, with whom the proposals must be left before 12 o'clock at noon, on the said 14th of Au- gust, after which hour the Committee will not receive any Tender. Every Tender must be accompanied with a Letter, addressed to the Committee of Warehouses of the East India Company, and signed bv two responsible persons engaging to become bound wilh the persons tendering for the tine perforinmce of the Contract. IV ESI 110 n V IN CLO. iUR K. WE, the undersigned, being the Commissioners named and appointed in and by an Act cf Parliament, intituled, " An Act for Inclosing Lauds, " in the parishes of W.- stbury nron Tryin, II - nbury, " and Compton Greenfield, in the county o.' Gl. cester," DO HEREIIV GIVE NOTICE, That we intend to meet oil Thursday, the first day of August next, at ten (.' clock in the forenoon precisely, at King's Weston Inn, in the parish of Henbnry, in the county of Glo- cester, ( being one of our first meetings for carrying the said Act into execution,) when and where tiie Proprietors interested in the said Incisure are re- quested to attend, for the purpose of appoint ing a Banker or such other person or persons, with whom, from time to time, the monies to be raised and paid under and by virtue of the provisions of the before mentioned Act, shall be deposited. Dated tiie 12th day of July, 1811. EDWD. SAMPSON. ' JOHN Bii'TWV. MINTY IN CLOSURE. WE, tiic undersigned, the Commissioners named in the Act of Parliament passed in the 5tst year oftlie reign ofhis present Majesty, fur Inclosing Lands in the parish of Minty, iu Ihe county of. iloces- ter, in pursuance of the powers vested in us by the said Act, and also by a certain other Act of Parlia- ment passed in the 41st year of Ihe reign of his said Majesty, for consolidating in one Act certain provi- sions nsually inserted in Actsof Inclosure, and for other purposes, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, tliat our first Meeting for carrying the said Acts into execut on, will beheld at the Fleece Inn, in Cirencester, ou Monday, the 5th day of August next, at eleven o'clock ill the forenoon, at which Meeting it is intended to appoint a Banker, to whom all monies to he raised under ihe saidi Acts, shall from time to time be paid and deposited ; aud the Proprietors of Lauds and Hereditaments with- in the said parish, are requested at the same Meeting todeliverin their respective claims in writing.— DaUd this 16th day of July, 1811. JOHN EDMONDS. ROBT. WRIGHT HALL. SOUTH CERNEY INCLOSURE. T T TE, the undersigned, the Commissioners ap- V V pointed in the Act of Parliament passed in the, 48th year of the reign of his present Majesty, for In- closing Lauds in tiie parish of South Cerney, in tiie county of Glocester, no HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that our next Meeting will be held at the Ficece Inn, in Cirencester, on Monday, the 5di day of August next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, fo. the pur- pose of reading over and settling the Draft of our Award, and for other purposes relating to the said L.- closure.— Dated thejrth day of July, 1811. JOHN EDMONDS. ROBT. WRIGHT IIALL. OVERKURYIN CLOSURE. NOTICE is hereby given, that all Persons and Bodies Corporate or Politic who have or claim any Common or other Rights to or in any of the Lands or Grounds directed to be divided and inclosed by vir- tue of an Act of Parliament, intituled" An Actl'or In- closing Lands in the parish of Overbm y, in the coun- " ty of Worcester," are required to deliver, or cause to be delivered to the Commissioners ( appointed by virtue of the said Act) or one of them, upon Monday, the 19th day of August next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Swan Inn, in Tewkesbury, in the county of Glocester, au Account or Schedule in writ- ing, signed by them, or their respective Husbands, Guardians, Trustees, Committees, or Agents, of such their respective rights or claims, and therein describe the Lands and Grounds, and the respective MesSuages Lands, Tenements, anil Hereditaments in respect whereof they shall respectively claim to be entitled to apy, anil which of such rights in and upon the same or any part thereof, w ith the mime or names of the Per- son or Persons then in the actual possession thereof, and the particular computed quantities of the same respectively, and of what nature a d extent such right is; and also 111 what lights,, and for what Ei- tntes and Interests they claim the same respectively, disti guish- ing the Freehold from the Copyhold orL aselioUl, and describing such parts thereof as are held under Settle, ment; or on non- compliance theiewif1, every one of them making default therein will, as far only as res. pects any claim so neglected to be delivered, be total- ly barred and excluded of and fr m all right i n I title in and upon such Lands so to be divided resp c ivuly, and of and from nil benefit and advantage in or to a,. v share or allotment thereof. Dated this i? tndaybt' July, 1811, THOS. KLAYNEY AND WM. LAW PHELPS, Clerks tu the COILOJ S-; 0! ivrs. [ MINCTES OP EVIDENCE CONTINUED.] present when he was baptized ? Yes ; I am suic I was. — What name was he baptized by? Thomas MoiVton Fitzhaidiuge.--- No other name? No other name.— Was lie not baptized by the name of Lord Dursley, or that name inserted in the register? [ Mr. Serjeant Best objected to the question, statins, that the regis- try was the proper evidence.] Who, if any body,. gave directions for his being registered by the nariiC of Lord Dursley? I do not recollect at this period; but if I had been consulted I should not have objected.— Does your Ladyship recollect whether you did or not know that he was registered as Lord Durslcy ? I ra- ther think I did know it? but X would not speak too positively.— Docs your Ladyship know that it was by the direction of Lord Berkeley himself, given in writ-' ing, that he was registered Lord Dttrsley ? No ; I do not know it; if it was so I tlo not know it.— Perhaps your Ladyship may recollect who were the sponsors to this person who was registered by the name of Lord Dtirsley ? He was half baptized here when lie was registered; he was christened at Berkeley Castle af- terwards, and Lord Euston and Colonel Kingscote were the sponsors at Berkeley Castle.— This person w ho was registered Lord Dursley was not called by the name of Lord Dnrsley for any considerable time? Never.— After he was registered such ? Never.— Can you account for how he came to be registered by that name? The impression upon my mind at that time was, that there- would be'no possibility at that time of proving the first marriage, or I should never have entered into a second.— Your Ladyship spoke of hav- ing consulted Mr. Bearcrolt 011 that subject? Yes I did.— Does your Ladyship mean to represent that that was j oin impression after you had consulted Mr. Bearcroft? Yes, the same as before, that in all pro- bility I should never be able to prove the first mar- riage.— Did your Ladyship state at the time to Mr. Bearcrolt, that there was living at least one witness who was present at the marriage ? Yes X did ; but I likewise stated, that the registry of the marriage was destroyed But that there was a witness living, who was present at the marriage? Yes certainly; but that the marriage in consequence of the registry being des- troyed, could never be brought forward in the life- time of that clergyman. - Ysurimpression after having seen Mr. Beam- oft was, that not being able to pro- duce the registry, you never could substantiate the marriage, although there was a living witness who w as present at it ? Mr. Bearcroft did not say that a mar- riage could not be provetl without the registry; he gave me to understand, that a marriage might be proved by other means without the registry ; but my first marriage could not be brought forward in conse- quence of the registry bring destroyed in the life- time ofthe clergyman ; bnt he recommended a second mar- riage very strongly under the circumstances ofthe case. — It is to be understood, that those w ere thesentimeqfs and expressions of Mr. Bearcroft ? He recommended a second marriage most i- trongly, certainly.— Did Mr. Bearcroft represent that the first marriage could not be brought forward during the life ofthe clergyman? I told Mr. Bearcroft it could not; aud I told him why.— Then that was yotir Ladyship's expression, antl not Mr. Beareroft's, that the marriage could not be brought forward during the life of Ihe clergyman ? Yes, that was my expression and not Mr. Bearcroft's; Lord Berkeley ' feeling a difficulty iu bringing it for- ward.— Was the opinion of Mr. Bearcroft delivered in writing? No ; the opinion of Mr. Bearcroft was not delivered in writing; I saw him two or three times at his house in Duke- street, somewhere by St. James's. — Was there no letter sent by Mr. Bearcroft to Lord Berkeley on the subject ? I always went myself to Mr. Bearcroft.— Did Mr. Bearcroft besides send any writ- ten opinion to your Ladyship or Lord Berkeley? No ; he did not know who I was— Was there 110 let- ter sent containing Mr. Bearcroft's opinion, though not addressed to your Ladyship ; no letter sent to any one who brought it to your Ladyship? I went to Mr. Bearcroft and saw him ; I never saw any written opi- nion of Mr. Bearcroft's oil the subject.— Does your Ladyship recollect Mr. Carrington having the care and tuition of your Ladyship's children? Yes.— Upon what occasion was it that Mr. Carrington quitted that situ- ation, when he shortly after returned to it? It was on account ofthesalary; he wished formore salary than Lord Berkeley choosed to give.— Your Ladyship, in jour original examination, stated, that there were reasons for concealing the first mnniage which conti- nued till the year 1794? Yes.— What were those rea- sons ? They were the same reasons as my husband in h: s life- time was excused from giving to this House. — What were those reasons which produced a tempo- rary concealment of the marriage? Mr. Serjeant Best, as Counsel for the Claimant, in- formed the Committee, that, 011 the former enquiry, Lord Berkeley stated, that there were particular rea- sons for concealing the marriage, but which, to avoid wounding the feelings of a particular person, he did not wish then to bring forward; to prove, however, that they did exist, be had communicated them in private, and amongst others to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent. The Counsel was informed that if he meant to make that statement as a ground of objection lo the question being asked, it wasco legal objection. Mr. Serjeant Best stating that he did not offer it as a legal ground of objection, he was informed that the Counsel were to put such questions as they might think proper to propose, and if not improper, the Committee would entertain them. Then her Ladyship withdrew. The Counsel were directed to withdraw. Proposed to adjourn this Com- mittee to Thursday next: accordingly adjourned to Thursday next, two o'clock. MAY 2, 1811. The Lord WcAsingham in the Chair. The order of Adjournment was read.— The Minutes' of the last Committee were read.— The Counsel were called in, And Mr. Solicitor General informed the Committee, that, for the reasons which he assigned to the Com- mittee, he was desirous that the question proposed to be put to the Countess Dowager of Berkeley, at • he end of the last day's proceedings, should now be put to her Ladyship. Whereupon the Right Honourable Mary Countess Dowager of Berkeley was again called in, and a chair being placed for her, her Ladyship came to the table and was asked, What where the reasons, if any ex- isted, which induced the concealment of the marriage in 1785; from the year 1783 to the year 1794 ; and which concealment terminated in the year 1794? It was the situation of my sister, when I went to London the latter end of 1784 or the beginning of 1785, w hom I supposed married, but who really was not so till the year 1794; bnt there were other reasons which my husband gave to me afterwards.— Will your Ladyship have the goodness to explain how the situation of your sister operated as any reason for the concealment of your own marriage? I am unable to answer that; it was not in my mind, but in the mind of my husband. — How did your Ladyship's husband state that that was any reason for the concealment, the situation of your sister? It being so extremely disgraceful to myself.— That that sister was living under the roof of s gentleman to whom she was not married ? Yes.— And that was the reason assigned by Lord Berkeley for not making public his marriage with your Lady- ship? Yes.— How long did that reason continue to operate? Till my sister married, as I have stated.— That sister then married? I have said when, ill a fornn r answer.— That sister was married in the year 1794? I believe she was.— Your Ladyship mentioned there were other reasons for the concealment of the marriage ; what were the other reasons assigned by Lord Berkeley besides the situation of your Ladyship's sister? My husband ou his death- bed told ne that he married me at the time to get possession of my person ; it never having been the intention of him, at the time he married, 111C, - to acknowledge me as his wife -- Tiie question it was vsislied. to have had answered was whether Lord Berkeley at the time assigned anyiother reason for tile concealment ofthe marriage than the Situation of your sister; by " at the time" is meant the intertill between March 1785 and the year 1794? From the time of my marriage to the time of my sister marrying, that aud the inferiority of my birth, I should rather suppose, were the causes; those were the rea- sons Lord Berkeley assigned at that time.—" Were there any other reasons which terminated in the year 1794, except the circumstance of your sister's altered situa- ation? No, I do not think there were.— Whether posterior to 1785, your Ladyship did not in point of fact live under the roof of that sister to whom you have alluded, and with her ? I went to her house, sup- posing she was happily married, when I left Kent.— That was in the year 1784; tile question is, whether your Ladyship went to that sister, or under her roof, at any time subsequent to March 1785, when your Ladyship states you were married ? I was married; but I never lived with my sister after I was married ; and before that I had a lodging.— That sister lived in London ? I canno t tell were she lived after I was mar- ried, in any distinct place after the year 1785. ™ What was the christian name of that sister? Susannah.— Whether, when your Ladyship returned to Londtn fr'ftni Glocestcr about the latter end of 1785, you did not return to tiie house of that sister? No, not to live there.— Did your Ladyship board with that sister, or take your nieals with that sister? After I returned from Glocester in 1785, no.— Did not your Ladyship visit that sister at her house or lodgings after yonr return from Gloccster the latter end of 1785? I did visit her, and took great pains to deliver her from her situation, till the beginning of 1786; and from that time I never saw her.— Was it with the knowledge of Lord Berkeley that your Ladyship visited that sister? Lord Berkeley was quite as anxious to remove her from her situation as I was.— Then except as occasi- onal visits, you were not sleeping, or taking your meals with her? I might have dined with her, but certainly was not living with her.— Your Ladyship means, you did not live with her for a week at a time ? No, I think I never was in the house of my sister for a week together, after I returned from Gloccster in the year 1785.— Whether, when your Ladyship went down from London to Newport the day before your marriage, you went with anybody or alone? I went from London alone, anil arrived at Newport the night before the marriage.- Going alone? Yes.— How did your Ladyship travel ? I travelled to Oxford in astage- concli, and from Oxford in chaises.— With or without any companion? No companion; there might have been travellers in the stage- coach.— Your Ladyship had no female servant or acquaintance in cither part of the journey? No.— Did your Ladyship see Lord Berkeley the day before the marriage ? I think not.— Your Ladyship stated you remained at Newport the night before the marriage? Yes.— Were yon alone at the inn, or did anybody of your acquaintance meet you there? I w as alone at the inn at Newport.— How did your Ladyship go over the next morning to Berke- ley ? I w alked with my brother.— Had your Ladyship ever bethi at Berkeley before ? Never.- Your brother is Mr. William Tudor? Yes.— He had not been with your Ladyship the night before? No, became that morn- ing.— From whence? From Gloccster.— Where were your Ladyship's mother and two sisters at that time? One of my sisters and my mother were then at Glo- cester.— That was Mrs. Farrcn ? Yes.-- Was she living with her mother at that time ? No, she was living wilh her husband.— But Mr. Farren might be living also with your mother? She might have a lodging, or she might be living with her sister.— Did your Ladyship see that sister, in any part of the journey? No.— Did yom Ladyship, at any subsequent time in the course of that year, see that sister Susannah at Gloccster.-- Yes, in Glocestcr.— What part of the year was that in ? It must have been when I was there in the sum- mer, for I was only there oncc after niv marriage.— Upon what occasion did she come down to Gloccster? I cannot indeed answ er that question.— Did she con- tinue any time there? I do not think she staid more than a week ; but I am not clear Upon that point— Where was your Ladyship's sister during that week; In the same house with your Ladyship ? I think in the same house with me— During that time was Loid Berkeley in the habit of seeing your Ladyship ? I cannot speak with certainty at tiiis distant period.— Can you Ladyship recollect where Lord Berkeley resided ? I know lie was at Berkeley during some part of the time, but I do not know whether lie was there the whole time.— When he was not at Berkeley, does your Ladyship know where he was? No, unless he was at Glocester..— Where was lie at Gloccster? If he was at Glocestcr, he was at the King's Head at that time.— Your Ladyship continued at Glocester from the month of May to the month of August or September following ? I think it was.— Were you in the habit of being visited daily or weekly by Lord Berkeley ? Not weekly, for I was extremely ill for four weeks whilst I was there.... How often do you think you saw Lord Berkeley at that time? At this distance I can- not say Did his Lordship take his meals with you? No, nobody knew that his Lordship visited me there. --• Does your Ladyship think he visited yon twenty- times? I cannot at this distant period answer that question.— Did his Lordship see you at intervals of a week, or oncc or twice in the week ? Not so often.— Was it once or twice 111 a month ? I do not know how to answer that question.— The enquiry is respecting the communication with your own husband; was you therefore in the habit of seeing liim ? I cannot answ er that more fully. I went to Glocestcr to suppress a rumour of my marriage, which at that time had gone abroad, that I was married, and to remove my family; and there it will appear by Mr. Parker the surgeon's books that I was extremely ill, particularly with a sore throat, foramonlh or six weeks.— Did Lord Berkeley know that? Yes he did.— During that time your Lady- ship cannot state how often his Lordship saw you ? I am sure that I never saw Lord Berkeley While I was confined w ith that sore throat.— Was it a Severe ill- ness? It was enough to confine me to the house.— Your Ladyship had at that time no female servant at- tending upon you? No, none. My sister had two fe- male servants; I had none of my own. I went for concealment.— Would not your Ladyship have been better concealed if you had remained in London? It was my husband's wish I should go there.— Could not your Ladyship's family have been removed to London from Glocester w ithout your going there ? It was my husband's wish that I should go there.— Did he know that he was to visit you only by stealth while you were there? He did.— Did Lord Berkeley prefer your going to Gloccster, where he could see you only by stealth, to your remaining in London, where he could sec you every day ? Must I answer that question?.. The question was repeated? If he had not preferred it he would not have sent 111c there,— Your Ladyship states, that you went to Glocester by the request of yourhusbaud ; when Lord Berkeley desired your La- dyship to go to Glocester, does your Ladyshio know whether his Lordship was apprized that at Gfot ester he could see you only by stealth? Yes, certainly. At what time was it when your Ladyship's female relations, your mother and your two sisters, were made acquainted with your living pith Lord Berke- ley ? One sister, my sister Farren, and my mother, when they came to London ; my other sister we did not care about; but my eldest sister opened a letter for my brother from myself, before she left G'loeester, from the contents of which she was certain I was married; it was signed " Mary B."— When was that i It was in 1785, because my sister removed for good in that year.— In what part of 1785 ? After I left Glocestcr.— Did that lead to any communication with your Ladyship's mother and sister, as to the footing jor. r Ladyship was on with Lord Berkeley? My sister told Mr. Parker, tlupsurgeon who attended me, that she knew I Was married from that circumstance; he had attended tne, for I had left Glocester when I wrote that letter.— Your Ladyship is understood, to have said that the marriage was at first kept a secret from every body besides ycint Ladyship's brother; from your mother and sisters? Yes, surely.— Both the marriage and your Ladyship's living with ' Lord Ber- keley were kept secret from every body except Mr. Tudor? No, for my family removed from Glocestcr to London iu 178S, and tliey knew I was living wilh Lord Berkeley ; but the confidence they had in me, with the letter that my sister opened to my brother, impressed their nn'nds so strongly that I was married, that they never doubted it, and they thought tho situation of my second sister was the cause of the concealment.— Did your Ladyship yourself ever com- municate to your mother or to yonr sister the circum- stance of your marriage? I told them to have confi- dence in 111c; that they knew I had never done w rong, and they might depend upon it I never would ; and my word was never doubted by any one of my family: that is true.— After your marriage, and after your I Ladyship's family, your mother and sister, removed | to London from Glocestcr,. the latter end of 1785, did j they then know that your Ladyship was living with Lord Berkeley ? Certainly they knew that; my mother I ami my sister knew that Why not both ai your Ladyship's sisters? I am sure my sister Fallen did, because she had seen the letter; I cannot tell whether the other sister did.— Did not your other sister know that your Ladyship was living in London? When I was in Loudon I dare say she did.— When your Lady ship's sister, Susannah Turner, was living in London, did she know that you were living in lodgings provided by Lord Berkeley? I dare say she did.— Whether either your Ladyship's mother, or either of your sisters, asked your Ladyship 011 what footing you were living with Litfd Berkeley? My sister Farren never would ask tliat'qfiestion after she saw the letter, bnt she never doubted the fact of my marriage. Whether, in point of fact, either of your Ladyship's sisters or your mother ever asked you any question upon the subject? We have had frequent conversa- tions upon that subject; particularly with my mother; for she went to reside with me in Park- street, two mouths before I lay- in of my eldest son.— The question is, whether in 1735, when your Ladyship's mother and your two sisters were made acquainted with your living with Lord Berkeley, whether at that time either of tliem ever asked your Ladyship upon what footing von were living with Lord Berkeley ? Not my two sisters; I said before, only one was acquainted yith it.— That is not; an answer to the question? I think I have answered that question before, as to my eldest sister.— Your Ladyship's answer before was under- stood to have been directed to the year 178( i? My eldest sister never asked me.... Did your Ladyship's mother ask you ? I remember a conversation with my mother before she went to live in Park- street with me ; but I only desired shy would liuve- confidence in me, and she never doubted me; I do not recollect that my mother ever asked me the question positively Is it to be understood from your Ladyship that your mother did not at that time ( the latter end of 1785) directly ask the question of you upon what footing your Ladyship was living with Lord Berkeley? I wish to know whether I have not answered that question already.— Whether your Ladyship's mother at that lime directly put the question to your Ladyship upon what footing you were living with Lord Berkeley ? I do not recollect at this moment that she did.— Did yotlr Ladyship communicate to your mother then, or at any subsequent time, and when, the fact of your Ladyship bring married? I wish to know whether by fact is meant the statement of the fact.— The question only means whether your Ladyship communicated to yonr mother that you were married to Lord Berkeley ? I do not know that I did in distinct terms, hilt I gave her to understand as much.—— When for the first time? I do not remember any particular conversa- tion till I wished her to live with me in Park- street about three months before I lay- in. Was that in October 1786? 1 think it was about the middle ofliiir year 1786 ; I dare suv I could learn, hut, as at present informed, I think it was about three months before I lay- in.— Whether Lord Berkeley came into the country before or after your Ladyship, at the time of the first marriage in March 1785 ? I should think he must have been there before ; I only arrived the night before.— Had your Ladyship seen him in London witlnn a week before ? I should think within eight or nine days, because we settled the plan of the marriage; I understand I have answered the question before.— When was the last time before yonr Ladyship went to Newport the evening preceding the marriage, when you had seeji Lord Berkeley, as near- ly as you can recollect ? The Counsel were directed to withdraw.— The Counsel were again called in. It is understood that your Ladyship has before an- swered generally to about a week of your having seen Lord Berkeley in London; can your Lad) ship fix more precisely than you have already done, how near, before your Ladyship's quitting London yourself, you had seen Lord Berkeley in London? No, I cannot.— How long did Lord Berkeley continue with your Ladyship after the marriage ? Two days.— Was it no more than two days f No, I do not think it was.— What became of Lord Berkeley then? I do not know; he left me at my lodgings in Mount- street.— What in- terval of time elapsed before your ladyship saw Lord Berkeley again? I cannot answer to a day ; it might be two or three days or more ; I was very unwell, and it is such a distant period : he might have been gone a week from me.— Was " your Ladyship, during that week or the interval yonr Ladyship speaks of, in lodg- ings by yourself? Yes.— Had your Ladyship no fe- male attendant or friend with you? No female companion, but I had two maids.— Are either of those persons living? I do not know. What were their names? I do not recollect at this moment.— — Did those servants continue to live with your Lady- ship for some time? I was only a month in London before I went to Glocestcr, anil then they left me.— Excepting those two female servants, did your Lady- ship see, no female friend, or attendant, or relation, at your lodgings then? No; I do not think I did.— Is it then to be understood that your Ladyship, during that period that you were taken ill, and had no female re- lation with you, that Lord Berkeley did not visit your Ladyship or see you? I wish to know whether by the word period the whole month is meant.— Your Lady- ship is understood to say that there was an interval of a week or more during which your Ladyship did not know what was become of Lord Berkeley? No; I saw nobody but the Doctor; Lord Berkeley did not visit me; it was five days or a week, I do not know to a day, — At the end of that period of time, a week or more, did Lord Berkeley visit your Lathship at those lodg- ings? Yes.— For how long time did he continue, dur- ing your Ladyship's continuance ill London at that time; did his visits continue to be regular? Hecame to sec me when lie was in London always.— Your La- dyship was understood before to have said that you staid in London about a month after the liiairiage; with the exception of the week that lias been spoken of, did Lord Berkeley take his meals at yotir Lady- ship's lodgings ? No, never.— Was your Ladyship con- fined to the house during that month ? Not the whole ofthe month.— Did your Ladyship take your meals at Lord Berkeley's house or any where else where he was? No, unless I was out with him in the country; we sometimes weutinto the country together.— During then the whole time of your Lady ship's being in Lon- don, is it to be understood that your Ladyship and Lord Berkeley never took any meals together except when you went into the country? Unless he break- fasted with me.— Did his Lordship in fact breakfast with your Ladyship? Yes, he did,— Occasionally or constantly during that month? Occasionally.— Prior to the latter end ofthe yearl785, can your Ladyship state the name of any one person, male or female, now liv- ing, who had seen your Ladyship and Lord Beikeley togethei, except your broth.-*- Mr. Tudor? If it is meant after the marriage, I do not know of any body except my brother.— The question was intended to comprehend the whole period of your Ladyship's life before the eud of 1 theyear 1785? I do not recollect any body but my sister, Mrs. Turner, and my brother; the servants may be liv- ing, but I do not know they ate.— Is that sister in the kingdom? I do not know that she is; I heard this morning that she was not; but I am not certain to know it.— Your Ladyship cannot specify any servant whom you believe to have been acquainted with Lord Berkeley's seeing or being with your Lndvshin? I do not think I could at this moment.— Will'yoifr Lady- ship endeavour to recollect if you can, whether at any time your Ladyship applied to Lord Berkeley, earn, estlv requesting his Lordship to marry yon? No never. — Is your Ladyship quite sure of that? Yes certaiitly.— In the year 1796, or at any time intervening between 1785 and 1796, did your Ladyship ever make any such earnest entreaty to Lord Berkeley ? No ; I refused to marry him a second time frequently after the first mar ringe.— Did your Ladyship atany time express, point- ing to your Ladyship's children, that but for those ties your Ladyship would not live with Lord Bet kely upon the footing yon did, or words to that effect? Notunless I was alluding to the concealment of the first marriage. — Does your Ladyship recollect with that reference your Ladyship using that expression? No, I do not.— Your Ladyship is understood to have said that the mar- riage was not publicly made known till about the year 1798- 9 ? I do not think I was understood to have said so. — About what time was the marriage publiclv made known ? I think I said in 1797 or 1798 ; I think that was the answer I gave before.— Was it publicly made known till after the death of Mr. Hupsman ? Yes, I think it was, lint I am not certain, for I do not know the year he died.— The question was, whether the first marriage in March 1785, was made publicly known be- fore or after the death of Mr. Hnpsman ? After the death of Mr. Hnpsman ; it must have been after his death.— Whether any settlement or provision was made for your Ladyship before the first marriage ? I should think there was.— Will your Ladyship have the goodness to state your reasons for thinking there was, and who was employed on that occasion ? I have 110 particular reason, but I should think my husband would have take* care of me and my children.— The question mean to be put was, whether any instrument of any kind, any paper, 01 any writing of any sort, to your Ladyship's knowledge, was executed by Lord Berkeley prior to the marriage in March 1785, or for sonic years after, and when ? I never saw any thing of his will till after Mr. Foster had made it.— Did your Ladyship see any other instrument? No, I do not re- collect at this moment.— Or hear of any having been executed by his Lordship at the time spoken of, March 1785? No, I do not think that I did.— Mr. Attorney- General being asked if he had any questions to put to the Countess Dowager of Berkeley, said he had not. Txamined in reply. Your Ladyship has said that you did not directly tell any of your relations of your marriage with Lord Berkeley in the year 1785; whether Lord Berkeley required yonr Ladyship not to tell any of your rela- tions? Yes he did.— Was that the reason why your Ladyship did not tell them? Certainly.— Your Lady- ship has been asked respecting a conversation with your mother; although your Ladyship has said that you did not in that conversation distinctly state to your mother that you were married, did you indirectly sa- tisfy her ofthe fact? Yes, or else she would not have gone to live with me.— Was that before the birth of the claimant? Yes, it was,— Your Ladyship has stated that Lord Berkeley gave as a reason w hy the marriage was not to be made known the situation of your sister Mrs. Turner; did Mrs. Turner in theyear 1794 mar- ry the gentleman under whose protection she had pre- viously been, or another gentleman? I could not an- swer, I know so little of her.— Does your Ladyship know whether Mis. Turner lived after that respecta- bly in the world; the question is not as to the name or the person? I have heard so, but I never have had any . communication with her; I have heard that she is very much respected.— When that alteration took place in the circumstances of Mrs. Turner, was Lord Berke- ley pressed to avow the marriage ? Very strongly by my brother.— What reason did his Lordship then give for further concealing the marriage? The destruction of the registry, and the difficulty he C- lt of bringing the clergyman to punishment.-— Your Ladyship has stated that immediately after your marriage you were unwell; the question is not meant what the nature of the illness was, lint whether it was that sort ot illness that you considered as dangerous? No, I believe not. — Although not dangerous, was it such that in the opinion of the medical person it was unfit Lord Berkeley should cohabit with yonr Ladyship? Yes it was.— How many times does your Ladyship recollect that you saw that medical person? I cannot answer at this moment; my husband sent him to me.— Your La- dyship has stated that you . several times refused to mar- ry Lord Berkeley a second time; will your Ladyship state the reason for that refusal? I thought it was mak- ing it more difficult to prove the first; and it was for- saking my eldest son.— Was any date given to the mar- riage when it was first announced ? No, but it was al- ways understood to be from my first living with Lord Berkeley,— Your Ladyship has stated in fhe course of yonr evidence that you lived in Mount- street or South- street ; is your Ladyship uncertain whether you lived in one or other of those streets, or do you mean to say that at different times \ 011 lived in both those streets, and are uncertain only as to whether the circumstances alluded to took place whilst yon lived in one or the other? I had a lodging in one street after the other; the woman where I first lived died, and then I remov- ed to the other.— Does your Ladyship recollect whe- ther, after you returned from Glocester, you lived iu George- street, Hanover- square? Yes I did. Then the following question and the answer on Fri- day last were read, viz.—" Perhaps your Ladyship " may recollect who were the sponsors to this person " who was registered by the name of Lord Dureley ? " He was half baptised here when he was registered ; " he was christened at Berkeley Castle afterwards, " when Lord Eustou and Colonel Kingston were the " sponsors at Berkeley Castle." Is there any mistake in that answer? Yes, I certain- ly said Lord Ducic before ; the child was half- baptized in London.— Your Ladyship lias said that if you had known that Morton Fitzhardinge Berkeley had been registered Lord Dursley, you should not have object- ed to it; will yotir Ladyship explain what your Lady- ship meant by that ; why you should not have object- ed to it? There was so little probability I thought at that time of ever proving the first marriage; and your Lordships must suppose I was anxious at that time that I should be able to prove some of my children were legitimate.— Your Ladyship has stated that yon consulted Mr. Bearcroft; Will your Ladyship be pleas- ed to recollect whether you ever wrote to Mr. Bear- croft, or had any letters from him ? I wrote to him tit Brighton, and received an answer.— Are those letters in existence? No.— Did your Ladyship at flic time of the registration know that the claimant was registered as an illegitimite child? No, I did not.— When did your Ladyship first know it? It must be, I think, not till after I had three children; when, by some means, I do not recollect how, I had heard my second son was christened Fitzlierbert instead of Fitzhardinge; and I sent to the clerk of St. George's, I think it was, to desire that I might see the registers, and he brought them to Grafton- street; and then and not till then when I saw the register I knew it, but not before; and then the cleik corrected the mistake in the register of my second son.— Your Ladyship stated that the let- ters received from Mr. Bearcroft are no longer 111 ex- istence ; did those letters contain any opinion upon the marriage or any other subject, or were they mere appointments? The Attorney General objected to this question. Sir. Serjeant Best waived the question. Examined hy the Lords. Does your Ladyship recollect, since you were here last, the name of the medical person in London who attended yon there immediately after the marriage? I do not think I ever heard his name.— By the ques- tion it was meant to ask, whether your Ladyship ever knew his name? I do not think I did. Then her Ladyship withdrew. The Counsel were directed to withdraw. Proposed to adjourn this Committee till to- morrow; accordingly adjourned till to- morrow one o'clock. ( xo BP CONTINUED,) PREROGATIVE COURT, DOCTORS' COMMONS. Newel and others, v. Weeks.— This was a question as to the validity of the will of a Mrs. Martha Trotman, of Chalford, in Glocestershire, which was set up on the part of the executor of Mr. Thomas Weeks,- of Crun- bam, who married the deceased's sister, by the half blood, and was opposed at a very considerable ex- pence by a Mr. Newel, and two persons of the nauie of Wyeth, residing near Basingstoke, in Hampshire, who claimed the property as the nearest relatives of the deceased, though no proof of that circumstance appeared in evidence. The case had excited a considerable degree of in- terest in Gloeestershire; upwards of 70 witnesses having been examined from that neighbourhood. It appeared that the deceased wns an old woman of a very singular disposition, possessed of a considerable property ; that she lived retired from an apprehension ot her husband's relations, for whom she enteitaioed a great dislike, was very parsimonious, and so suspici- ous-, as to entrust 110 one scarcely with the knowledge or management of her affairs. The evidence 011 the part of Mr. Weeks stated fully that the will had been regularly executed; that the deceased entertained a great regard lor her sister, Mrs. Weeks, who died a short time before her, and also tin- Mr. Weeks, and gave them considerable sums of mo- ney at different times, and that she frequently ex- pressed her intentions of benefiting them, by will, at her death. In opposition to this, the character of the peisoa who made the will, and was also a witness to it, u as stated to be such as to render his evidence unworthy of belief; various declarations of another witness, as to his never baring signed the will, were adduced, and au alibi set up as to the third. The hand- writiii"- to the will was stated not to be the deceased's, and a va- riety of other circumstances of suspicion brought for- ward as inferences against the probability of the will being genuine. The Counsel for Mr. Weeks contend- ed, that if the question could be decided upon proba- bilities, there was a'sufficiency to justify the Court it, pronouncing lor the will 111 the present case ; but the question was as to a matter of fact. Facts then were given, that must afford the Court the strongest con- clusion of the execution of the will by the deceased having actually taken place; aud the character of the person who prepared it, lUougli affected to a certain extent, was not sufficient, though accompanied by other circumstances of suspicion, to invalidate an act supported by such positive testimony as the present was, and confirmed by such corroborative probabili- ties. The Counsel on the other side contended, that the character of the principal witness being destroyed, them was not sufficient evidence without him in sup- port of the will, to justify the Court iu thinking it a genuine transaction : that the suspicious circumstances of the case rendered the evidence of hand- writing im- portant; and as tbat evidence clearly shewed the signature to the will not to be the deceased's, the will could be considered in no other light thau as H foi gery, committed subsequent to the deceased's death, to de- fraud her relatives, Sir John Nicholl at considerable length commented upon the evidence, and observed that the witnesses against the character of the preparer of the will, seemed to rest their opinions upon his being an in- fill mer, and therefore would not believe him though others said they would ; the weight of testimony was therefore rather in his favour, and he was even corro- borated by tivo. attornics employed by the asset ted re- lations, who obtained a conversation with him under assumed names, and then brought forward the particu- lars ofthe discourse: the Court would not say how far such evidence might be corn ct, but it never could lend its sanction to such a mode of obtaining it. The probability of the story must, however, be scrutinized, and according to that criterion the transaction Seemed fair; the will was conformable to the deceased's de- clared intentions to the persons applied to to make it, and very likely to be so from Ins acquaintance with Mrs. Weeks, iu whuse favour it was made, and who delivered it to him at her death : another subscribing witness corroborated his evidence, and was proved to bear a good character, and the other died before the deceased. If his hand- writing, then, could be proved to the will, the case of its opposers was cut up by the roots ; and this lie was of opinion was fully done ; evi. deuce, as to general hand- writing by comparison, was of so fallacious a nature, as only to have weight when the question was nicely balanced by Qtlier circum- stances: it was what the Court always received with caution, and could not weigh against positive facts j aud even if it could, the Court in its own judgment was inclined to think it had failed in the present case. Upon the whole of tiie circumstances, therefore, the Learned Judge was of opinion, that the will was suffi- ciently proved to be an act of the deceased's, anil that the difficulties and suspicious attending it lio- l been satisfactorily accounted for in evidence; for to suppose it a forgery, and supported by such a mass of consistent perjury as this evidence must then be, presented a difficulty in no way to be rationally euter- tainod or surmounted; the Couit pronounced, there, fore, for the validity of the will. CORN- EXCHANGE, LONDON, JULY 15. Our supply of wheat this morning for the time of year was pretty fair; ami tlic left over of foreign being nearly exhausted, last Monday's terms were obtained, but not, however, without a heaviness in the sales towards the close of the market.— Barley, Of first quality, continues to fetch 35s. and 36s. per quarter. — Iu malt, there was little alteration.— White and giey peas have become more plentiful, and were both something lower.— Beans, on the contrary, and oats, were short in quantity, and rather dearer. A. Wheat 55 to 76 Fine ditto 80 to 88 Superfine ditto. 90 to 94 Rye « i; to 36 Barley 24 to S6 Malt 64 to 74 White Pease 44 to 5!) Boilers Grey Pease.. Beans Ticks Oats Poland ditto.. Potatoc ditto .. 52 to 55 ... 46 to 5K ... 36 to 50 .. 36 to « 4 ... 23 to 30 .... 31 to S9 ... 00 to 34 PRICE OF FLOUR. Fine 75s. to — s. per sack. Seconds 65s. to 70s. ditto. Bran 13s. to 15s. Od. per qtiar. Fine Pollard 22s. to 55s. Od. ditto. AVERAGE PRICE OF SUGAR, Computed from ihe returns made in the week ending July 10,1811, is 36s. 8$ d. per ewt. Exclusive ot the duties paid or payable thereon on int. pollution thereof into Great Britain. PRICE OF HOPS. Essex ; s. 1. / I POCRB1S. I. Kent 6 - 1. to 7 5 15 to 6 10 0 5 10 to 6 0 j Sussex 5 12 to 7 5 15 to 6 10 ] 1 Farnham... i2 0 toll- Old Hop Duty, laid at ,£ 1- 15,000, PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITHFIELD, Sinking the offal... persfone of81bs. Beef.... 5s. Od. to 6s. Od. I Veal ... 5s. Od. to 6s. 8d. Mutton5s. Od. to 6s. Od. | Pork... 5s, - id. to 6s. id. Lamb, 5s. 6d. to 7s. 4tl. NEWGATE AND LEA DEN HALL, By the Carcass. Beef... 4s. 4d. to 5s. 4if, j Veal... 4s. 4d. to 65. 8,]. Mutton4s. Od. to 5s. 6d. | Pork.. 5s. 4d. to 6s. 4d. Lamb 5s. Od. to 7 s. Od. RAW HIDES. Best, heifers & ste£ rs, perstone 2s. 6d. to 3s. Oil, Middlings 2s. 2d. to 2s. 4d. Ordinary Is. IOtl, to 2s. Od. Market Calf ( each) 14s. Od. to Os. Od. English Horse 12s, Oil. tol ls. Od. Lamb Skins i. is. til. to 2s. 3d. PRICE OF LEATHER. Butts, 50 to 56lbs. each 21d; ( 0 22? d. pcrlb. Ditto, 56 to 66lbs. each 24d. to 25d. Merchants'backs t8| d. to Sod. Dressing hides 17( 1. to 18d. Fine coach hides .... Idld. to 19Jd. Crop hides, 35 to 40lb, to cut... 17( 1. to 18£ d. Ditto 45 to 50lb I9tl. to 22d. Calf Skim, SO to 40ib 28d. to 34d. Ditto 50 to 701b 35d. to 39d. Ditto 70 to 801b 35d. to 38d. Small Seals ( Greenland) ood. to 36d. Large ditto, 100s. to 150s. per dozen. Tanned Horse Hides, 17d, to 19d. per lb,
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