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The Glocester Herald

21/09/1811

Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 521
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
 
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 21/09/1811
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: X    Issue Number: 521
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PRINTED AND PI BLISHED, FOR THE PROPRIETORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. VOL.. X. No. 581. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER ai, 18H. P" ICE SIX- PFNCE HAI. I l • JS;' WEDNESDAY'S POST. LONDON, TUESDAY, SEPT. 17. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. ADMIRAETY- OTF1CE. SEPT. 14, Copy of a Utter from thr Hon Captain Perev, to fohn Wilson Cnter, i's,'. SIR, Hotspur, off Cherbourg, Sept. 9, 1811 TN obedience to your order of • e; te. aav, I joined die Ba.- ba. loes 2 id Goshawk, ofl Calvados, and deeming tiie destruction of - « . t! ie enemy': foice [ consisting of i--. en brigs, mounting three ffLpoundeis ind a in.. it; n each, and manned with 7S men) one: i- cahle, pallicuiarly s my pilot as. ufed me that he could take the ship win, in pist-. l shot without any ii., tt, I immediately proceeded ro attack diem at - is I' vt. when, wit'- ii less than half gnn shot, the sli: p iinfe. iunatefy grounded, wliLh prevented their. oinpletedes- r itetion ; 1 Vwcie; su.- ceeded in sink tig one ami driving two on shoe ; the Barbadoes bad driven one on slv re the day bef ire, but h. ivinn her broad.- de to us, ,'' e kept up as heavy a fire as the others. Emm ttie Hot, pur being aground fur four hours, anil the whole of the enemy's tiie from the brigs, battery, and field- pieces being di- : • te 1 upon her, 1 am sorry tosay that we have lost in the perfoini- aeee i f tlii. erviee, two midshipmen and three seamen killed, ami s riniin and marines wounded; and ave also received considerable damage in our hull, masts, and rgging. Captains Rus! w irtli jn- l Liluu n lendered ine ever' service' iu llieir power, Avnii l oau, h. wsers, See. hui from our situation, they could not MI t ed ie te. i vinrt i'e . nemy'r. tire from the Hotspur. I cannot ti < 1 wordssufficiently strong to express my approbation of t' c con- du- t til every officer and man in his Mit. resty'a sill under my com- mand ; ilteir sieadv and active conduct, under a heavy laki'ii; lire tor liuec hours, is deserving the highest praise. I hav e ihe honour to be, K- c- ( Signcd) JlJSCELINE PERCY. Li t of titled and wounded, filled.— Messrs: sm ih snii H. iy, midshipmen; J. Strong, I. Nel- liiin- pe, and f Porter,- eumi'n. IfimtiJ.— I Ki. ig, boatswain's mate ; T. Tyrrcl, quarter- gun- ner; K Biaithwaite, E. Lennox, T Fordhani ( rope- makel), .1. 1 i, T M il . I Pavne, vv Thompson, W. Rilcv, J. I'ernandez, i Baxter, iv Maunders. M Uurcll. I Adam on, W l. arre. G. ' onlre, W. Staple'on. and I. Powers seamen ; A M. Ik, ' 1' Kukby, A A TooVe, '. v. Staple and I. Webster, marines, ( signed) J. EVANS, Surgeon.- A Cadiz mail arrived yesterday, brought to Fal" mouth by the Frceling packet. Tne advices bv this conveyance are to the liHlh ult. On the 6th of Au- gust General i'lakc was at Baza, formerly the head- quarters of General Freyre. Blake's foree consisted of 26,000 infantry, and many horse. We are sorry to hear it reported at Cadiz, that troops are to be sent to Ni- w Spain, as if the Spaniards had not occa- sion enough for all tilt forces they can raise in the Peninsula. The Cortes, it is said, have negatived the proposal for an unlimited fret commerce between Spanish South America and foreign ports; some pri- vileges, however, arc conceded to the colonies, which they tlid not enjoy before. The accounts from the in- terior of Spain, for the most part, are of an old date, and do not furnish us with any intelligence of impor- tance. A malignant fever is stated to have broken out at Carfliugena, similar to that which proved such a scourge to Inat city last year. The accounts do not enter into details of its fatal consequences; but as a measure of precaution, tbe Governor had issued a Proclamation, requiring all good citizens to remain quiet at their homes, until the state of the town, re- garding the fever, had been investigated ; and should its contagion be established, the gates of the city would be shut, and every means taken to prevent its farther progress. At Cadiz, as well as at Gibraltar, great alarm had been excited by this malady; and measures of precaution were resorted to at both places. Accounts have been received from the Isle of France, stating, that three French trigates, with troops on board, arrived off that island on the 10th of Slay. A boat was sent 011 shore from 011C of them, bill it was swamped; the officer was drowned, and the men taken prisoners. The frigates were much distressed for want of water, and it is supposed that they are gone to some of the ports in Madagascar. Several of our frigates are gone in quest of them. A letter received yesterday from Harwich has the follow ing paragraph:—" Five sait of the line and two frigates came ont ofthe Texel a few days ago, but as soon as they discovered our blockading fleet, and although it consisted - f only three sail ofthe line, yet the enemy were induced to return w ith a press of sail into safe quarters." A letter from Arandahl, dated August 16, says, " The Russian Consul in Cliristiansand has notified, that no prize- vessel under Danish colours will be ad- mitted into Russian ports, and of course no certi- ficate fro 11 him will be grained to any Danish ships except those really built in Denmark or Norway, Some ships chartered for the Baltic have been stopped going on that account." We are happy to announce the safe arrival of the China fleet, consisting of ten sail, in the Channel. Tlx v were oil' Falmouth 011 Friday evening, all well. Two shipwrights belonging to the dock- yard at Plymouth, being at work 011 hoard an old Spanish sloop of war which is fitting for a receiving bulk, in cutting away a piece of cieling plank, they found a bag of doubloons concealed, to the value of upwards offtOOI. All the country bankers have received permission to issue silver tokens for small change. The Devon- shire bank have employed an artist in town to stamp in ar five thousand pounds worth of ' okeus for shil- lings and sixpences. The Quel n's dress- presses at Buckingham House have been opened by false or picklock keys, aud lobbed of court and other valuable dresses to Jhe amount of COOOL. Suspicion has fallen on a dis- charged journeyman ofhis Majesty's locksmith, aud who is iu custody for further examination. The apparent magnitude of comets is very dif- ferent; sometimes seeming not bigger than tlic fixed fUrs, at other times equal iu diameter to Venus. Hevehns observed one in 1652, which w as Hot in- ferior ta the moon in size, though not so bright; its lihgt pale and dim, its aspect dismal. Thehoo.- c of Mr. Smef ton, printer, of St. Martin', s- lane, was destroyed by fire oil Saturday; the uncle anil aunt of Mr. Smeeton were burnt to death within a few yards of the same spot about two years ago. VACCINATION.— Hie Medical Board have made their report 011 the occurrence of small- pox after vaccination in the fannies of Earl Grosvenor and Sir K" nrv Martin. After detailing tbe rase in Earl Grosveuor's family, it is added—" The Board have authority to state, that during tbe illness of Mr. Grosvenor, the other children of Earl Grosvenor who bad been previously vaccinated, were exposed to the contagion of the sniall- pox under which their brother was suffering, and were also submitted to small- pox inoculation, without effect."— Amongst other obser- vations contained in this report, are tiie following 1— '' Tiie Board are of opinion, that the general advan- tages of vaccination are in t discredited by the in- stances of failure, which have recently occurred; the proportion of failures still remaining less in number than the deaths which take place from the inoculated small- pox. They are led by their information to believe, that since this practice has been fully es- tablished, no death has in any instance occurred from small- poxafter ruccivution— That in most of the cases in which vaccination has failed, thesmall- pox has been remarkably mild, and of short duration: and they are ci'opinion, that the severifv of the symptoms with which Mr. Grosvenor was uifecteii, forms an exception to a zenetul mil." Hie Smullest Steite Lottery ever knoivn. ONLY 13,500 Tickets, an increased variety of CAPITAL PRIZES, aud Tickets and Shares considerably cheaper than for many years past, are now selling by every Agent in this county. SCHEME. 3 Prizes of....£ 15,000 .. are....£ 45,000 3 5,000 15,000 3 2,000 6,000 e; 1,000 6,000 12 500 6,000 18 100 1,800 24 50 1,200 60 25 1,500 2,62.) 20 52,500 All to be drawn 22d of OCTOBER. From the small number of Tickets in this Lottery, and the universally approved Scheme, it is likely that Tickets and Shares will be very scarcc, and much dearer before the Drawing. PRESENT PRICE.— Ticket...,£ 19 19 0 Half. iltl 5 0 I Eighth...; <£ 2 13 0 Quarter 5 4 0 1 Sixteenth 1 7 0 In Obedience to « Standing Order of the Honourable the House of Commons, NOTICE is hereby given, That Application will be made to Parliament in the course of the next Session, for eave to bring in a Bill for Inclosing Lauds in the Parish of Twining, in the County of Glocester. Dated this 5lli day of September, 1811 In Obedience to a Standing Order of the Honourable the House of Commons, NOTICE is hereby given, That Application will be made to Parliament in the course ofthe next Session, for leave to bring uwa Bill for Inclosim, Lauds 111 the Hamlets of Gretton and Greet, 111 the Parish of Winchcomb, 111 the County ofGlocester. Dated this 5tli day ofSeptember, 1811 NOTICE is hereby given, That application is intended to be made to Parliament in the course of the next Session, for leave to bring in a Bill for inclosing Lands in Ihe parish of Weston Subodge, 111 the county of Glocester. Dated the 7th day ofSeptember, 1811. NOTICE is hereby given, That application will be made to Parliament iu the next Session, for leave to bring in a Bill for dividing, allotting, and in- closing the Open and Common Fields, Common Mea- dows, Common Pastures, and other Commonable aud Waste Lands, in the parish of Pebworth, in the county ofGlocester. Dated this 3tst day of August, 1811. NOTICE is hereby given, That Application is intended to be made to Parliament ill the next Session, for Leave to bring in a Bill and to obtain < 111 Act for removing the Sandbanks, Weirs, and other Obstructions in the River Thames, between the place where the Thames and Severn Canal fiills into the said River, near Lecldade, in the County of Glocestei, and the north- west boundary of the Parish of Ashton Keynes, in the county of Wilts; and for draining the Lands adjacent to the saitl River. Which said River and Lands are hi the Parishes and Townships of 1 . celi- lade, Inglesham, Lower Iuglesham, Upper Inglesbam, Kempstord, Haninngt 111, Hanningtou Wick, Marston Matsey, Castle Eaton, Lushill, Eisey, Water Eaton, Cricklade Saint Sampson, Chelworth, Cricklade Saint Mary, Down Anipney, Latton, Leigh, South Cerney, Cerney Wick, and Asiiton Keynes, in the Counties of Glocester, Berks, and Wilts. WARD and MERRIMAN, SOLICITORS. Marlborough, 2d September, 1811 NOTICE is hereby given, That Application is intended to be made to Parliament in the next Session, for Leave to bring 111 a Bill for making ami maintaining a Kaihvav or Tram- Road, with all proper Works and Conveuiencies, for the Passage of Waggons and other Carriages, properly constructed, from or out of a certain Field situate in the Parish of Leck- liamptoii, in the county of Glocester, called Great Cullum Field, through the said Parish of Leckhainp- ton, and into and through the several Parishes, Town- ships, Hamlets, or Places of Cheltenham, Ashley otherwise Charlton Kings, Dowdeswell, Witllington, Whiltington, Sevenhauipton, Brockhainpton, Haw- Img, and Lower Gtiitmg, all in the said County of Glocester, to or near to a certain Hill commonly call- ed Foxhill, situate in the said Parish of Lower Guiting- And Notice is hereby further given, that a \ iap or Plan of the Line of the said intended Railway or Tram- Road, together with a Book of Reference, con- taining a List of the Names of the Owners and Occu- piers of Lands through which the same is intended to pass, will be deposited with the Clerk of tue Peace for the said Comity of Glocestcr, 011 or before the 30th day of September instant. Dated this 6th day of September, 1811. NOTICE is hereby given, to all Persons whom it may concern. That application is intended to be made to the Honourable the House of Commons, at the next Session ot Parliament, for leave to bring in a Bill, for amending, widening, extending, and repairing tne present public Carriage Road or Highway, branching out of the Turnpike Road, leading from Stratford- np- on- Avon, in the county of Warwick, to Shipston- upou- Stour, 111 the comity of Worcester, at a certain place called Clifford Toll Gate, 111 tbe parish of Old Strat- ford, ill the said county of Warwick, and leading from thence unto, and through tiie town of Chipping Campden, 111 the county of Glocester, and shoo ing into arid ending at the present Turnpike Road leading from Worcester to London, at a certain place Tliere called the Cross Hands, at tbe end of Campden- lane, in the parish of Chipping Campden aforesaid. And for forming, making, and converting such public Car- riage Road, or Highway, into a new Turnpike Road, from the said Gate called Ci fiord Toll Gate, to the junction of the said Road with tbe Worcester and Loudon Turnpike Road, at the place cailetl the Cross Hands aforesaid, in the present line or direction of the said public Carriage Road or Highway, or as near thereto as may be. And for maintaining and sup- porting such public Carriage Road or Highway, as a Turnpike Road; and w hich said public Carriage Road or Highway so intended to be converted into a Turn- pike Road as aforesaid, passes or is intended to pass into, through, and over tbe several parishes, hamlets, or places of Old Stratford, otherwise Stratford- upon- Avon, in the county of Warwick, and Clifford Cham- bers, Upper Qiiinton, Lower Quinton, Clopton, Miekleton, Weston Snbedge, Berrington, Chipping Campden, Westington, and Broad Campden, 111 the county ofGlocester. AND NOTICE IS HEREBY ALSO GIVEN, that provision is intended to be made in such Biil, for defraying the expences of obtaining, and ex- ecuting an Act of Parliament for the purposes afore- said, by a toll or duty, to be collected from all per- sons using or passing over such intended Turnpike Road, with horses, cattle, or carriages. IV. Ied this twenty- third day of August, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eleven. EDWARD COTTERELI., HUNT and HOBBES, N. B. Subscription books are deposited at the Of- fices of Mr. Cotterell, in Campden, aud Messrs. Hunt aud Hobbes, Stratford- upon- Avon, for receiving the names of such gentlemen who are disposed to advance money tar this mid' nuking, on security of the tolls. Joint Solicitors. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is award- ed and issued forth against THEODORE GWINNETT, of Cheltenham, in the county if Glo- cester, money- scrivener, dealer and chapman, and be being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to sur- render himself to the Commissioners 111 the said Com mission named, or the major part of them, 011 the ninth and tenth days of September next, aud 011 the first day of October next, at eleven in die morning of each of tbe said days, at the Plough Inn, in Cheltenham aforesaid, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, at the second sitting to cliusc Assignees, and at the last sitting tbe said Bankrupt is required to finish his examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the a lowance of Ins Certificate. All Persons indebted to tbe said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom tbe Commissioners shail appoint, but give notice to Mr. Cliailes James, Solicitor, No. 12, Gray's Inn- square, London; or to Mr. Thomas Davis, Solicitor, Glocester. BENJAMIN JOHNSON. JOSEPH PITT. RICHARD PRUEN. STRATFORD'S CHEAP FOLIO EDITION OF HENRY'S COMMENTARY, Printed verbatim from the best London Edition, with- out any Abridgement whatever, and may be had by one 01 more Numbers weekly, or bound in Three Handsome Volumes. This day is published, price only eight- pence, Number 1. embellished with an elegant Portait of tke Author, ( to be continued weeklv) of AN EXPOSITION oh the OLD and NEW TESTAMENT, wherein each chapter is sum- med up in its contents ; the Sacred Text inserted in distinct paragraphs, and largely illustrated with practi- cal remarks and observations, forming a most complete FAMILY BIBLE. By MATTHEW HENRY, lute Minister of the Gospel. To which is added, a copious Account of the Author's Life, and extiacts from his other celebrated writings. With a preface by the late Rev. WILLIAM ROMAINF., M. A. The protirietorhavi igexperienced the pu lie patron- age, to an extent unprecedented, and having been honor- ed with the namcsof above THI RTEENTHOUS AN D SUB- SCRIBERS, begs leave in gratitude to slate the follow- ing facts ; that notwithstanding tlio great advance 111 the price of paper, printing, and engravings, he con- tinues to give three whole sheets of large folio demy paper, for eight pence; and, in the course of the work upwards of one hundred eugravings, of superla- tive magnitude and beautv, forming the most perfect copy of MATTHEW HENRY's EXPOSITION on the HOLY SCRIPTURES ever presented to the public. Subscribers are requested to be particular in giving orders for the cheap l'olio Edit on. Printed and published by J. STRATFORD, No. 112, Holborn Hill, London; and sold bv ad other Booksellers and Newscarriers in the Kingdom. USEFUL LAW BOOKS, Published by J. STRATFORD, No. 112, Holborn- Hill, London ; and sold bv all other Booksellers. NEW G AME LAWS, & c. • This day is published, in One Volume, Octavo, The Sixth Edition considerably enlarged and improved, Pi ice Four Shillings, sewed, r~ pHE COUNTRY GENTLEMAN'S LAWYER, 1 and FARMER'S COMPLETE LAWLIBRA- RY, containing all the Laws now iu Force which re- late to Country Gentlemen, Farmers, Clergymen, Gra- ziers, lie THE WHOLE LAW RESPECTING HORSES. An Abstract of the last Act of Parliament for regulat- ing STAGE COACHES, and a complete Epitome of THE GAME LAWS, including several recent ad- judged Cases of extreme Importance. By WILLIAM MARRIOT, ofthe Inner Temple, Esq. 2.— In One Volume, 8vo. Price 3s. ( id. sewed, A COMPLETE GUIDE to LANDLORDS, TEN- ANTS, and LODGERS. By ROBERT SUTION, Esq. Barrister at Law. 3. — In One Volume, 8T » Price 4s. SEWED, THE NEW COMPLETE PARISH OFFICER. By HENRY CLWKRING, Esq. Barrister at Law. 4 In One Volume, 8vo. Price 3s. 6d. seteed, THE LAW OF WILLS, CODICILS, AND REVOCA- TIONS. By F. ARDLEY MITFORD, Esq. Conveyancer. 5.— In One Volume, Ovo. Price 3s. sewed, THE LAW OF BANKRUPTS. By SOAMB WHITTAKER, Esq. 6.— In One Volume, 8ro. 1' r'ce. . is. sewed, THE LAW OF BILLS OF EXCH A NGE. By EDWARD WINDHAM MANNING, Esq, The whole of the above Select Treatises may- be had together 111 One Volume, price 24s. bound in Calf and Lettered, or 21s. Boards. JUST COMPLETED IN THIRTY NUMBERS, PRICE ONLV SIXPENCE ItACH, ( Embellished with a fine Portrait of Judge Blaclcstone) THE COMPLETE ENGLISH LAWYER; or EVERY MAN HIS OWN LAWYER. Be- ing a Summary of fehe LAWS AND CONSTITUTION OP ENC. LAND, from the writings of Blackstone, Burn, Coke, Lvttleton, Vyuer, Raymond, and other Authors. To which is annexed, or incorporated tvith the Work, the particular LAWS and STATUTES relative to Master and Servant, Husband and Wife, Guardian and Ward, Landlord and Tenant, Lodgers, Parish Affairs, Ai rests for Debt, Ifankrapts, Distress for Rent or other Dues, Wills and Codicils, Bills of Exchange, Sic. & c The whole carefully compiled, and the Statutes di gested and brought down to the 50th Ueorge III. in- clusive. BY A STUDENT OF THE INNER TEMPLE. To which is added, a Copious Index of Reference. N. B. Any quant ty of the Numbers may be hail at once, or the whole complete, price Fifteen Shillings in Boards. Tbe utility of a work of this kind must be so obvious to every one, that 110 apology, we hope, is requiied for bringing it before tbe Public. A Compendious System of the Laws, written in an easy and familial styie, must be useful to thousands. Indeed, there is no individual whatever that inav not, at some time of his life, require the assistance of such a book. Though it. be not necessary for every man to be a Lawyer, it is surely incumbent upun everv eue that he should possess some knowledge of tbe laws under which he lives; yet how few have tbe least claim to this desirable and useful branch of learning. This' might have been formerly imputed to the ivani of pro- per Treatises on the Laws and Constitution ; but since the appearance of Blackstone's Commentaries, no sueh excuse can remain. The great price, however, of that work considerably diminishes its general diffusion. By making this,, therefore, attainable by all, and by giving the most material parts of Blackstone, vie hope it will meet the encouragement of a liberal and dis- cerning Public. London: Printed for A. WHEI. LIER, 3, Paternos- ter- row; anil Sold by all Booksellers in th* United Kingdom, IMPERIAL FIRE OFFICE, LONDON. THF. Directors of the Imperial Fire Office give notice, that Receipts for the Renewal ot Policies which fall due at Michaelmas, are ready for delivery at their Offices, London; and by their Agent, W S. WILSON, Printer and Bookseller, Stroud. *„* This Office continues to Insure Mills and Ma- chinery, and all other property, at the usual low per centage, and 110 charge is made for Policies Royal Exchange Assuiance Office. ( Established byRoyal Charter, in the reign of Georgel ) Corporation of the Royal I xchangc Assurance, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that they have authorised their respective agents to receive proposals for the Assuiance of Farming- stock, at the rate of 2s 6d. per cent, per annum. Persons whose annual premiums fall due on tbe H9th, are hereby informed, that Receipts are now ready to be delivered by the Company's Agents undern entiou- ed, and the Parties assured are requested to apply for the Renewal of tacir Policies, on or before the 14th of October, as the' nsual / t/ feen days allowed for payment, beyond the date, of their respective policies will then expire. SAMUEL FENNING, Jun. Sec. GLOCESTERSHIRE. S. RICKETTS, GLOCESTER Moses Bruton, Old Sod- bury. Hum. Tiigwcll, Tetbnry T. Biddle, Wot toil- under Edge. Richard Pruen, Cheltenham J. Williamson, Cirencester. G. Phillips, Fairford. T. M. Croome, Stroud. Henry Vizard, Dursley. T bomas Biirr, Lechlade. * GLAMORGAN'S nlRE. Messrs. John and William Robert Grove, Swansea. MONMOUTHSHIRE. Owen Tudor, Monmouth. WORCESTERSHIRE. Sam. Perrin, Kidderminster. | Tim. Gillam, Worcester. WILTSHIRE. John Bannister, Devizes. I G. Taylor, Mar. bro'. Wm. Taylor, Chippenham. E. Humphreys, Salisbury J. Crowdv, Att. Highworth. j JosephHeath, Swindon. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed, free of expence, where the annual Premiums amount to Cs. or up- wards. *** This Company have invariably made good losses by fire occasioned by lightning. Proposals may be had of the different agents. Assurances on Lives being found to be advan- tageous to persons having offices, employments, estates, or other incomes, determinable on the life or lives of themselves or others;— tables of the rates for such as- surances, and for the granting annuities on lives, may- be had of the said agents.— And, for the greater con- venience of the public, the Company have determined to extend ( by special agreement) the assurance on lives to the age of 75 years. Sept. 18, 1811. HEREFORD, GLOCESTER, anil LONDON Original Accommodation Telegraph Coach. r'HE Public are respectfully informed, that the above COACH is REMOVED from the BOOTHALL INN, Wcstgate- street, to the BELL INN, Southgate- stree't, Gioeester, and will continue to go from the Bell Inn to London, Mondass, Wednes- days, and Fridays, at twelve o'clock.— To Hereford Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturda. mornings. MR. GRAY begs leave to observe, that the said Coach is NOT REMOVED from the BOLT- 1N- TUN INN, Fleet- street, London, as falsely repre- sented by an Advertisement signed " Spencer, Old- field, Hunt, and Proctor," 111 the last G'ocester Jour- nals. R. GRAY. London, Sept. 5,1811. A WOND'RFTIL DISCOVERY. Patronised by their Ronul H. ghnesses the PRINCESS OF I VAI. ES and DUKE I F SUSSEX, and most of the Nobility. MACASSAR OIL, FOR THE HAIR. rH - Virtues of this OIL, extracted from a Tree in Ihe I,' and ol MACASSAR, in the Ea- t In- dies, are far beyond rulogiilni for increasinu ih'- ORowTH OF HAIR, ever, on BALD PLACES, to a beautiful len - h and thickness, preventing it falling ofi or ( hanging colour, strengthening the curl, bestowing an inestimable CLoss and SCENT, rendering the hair inexpressibly a tracting, nourishing il after - ea- batbing, travelling in hot climates, viol nt exercises, Sec. promotes tiie gi• wh ot wliiskersj eyebrows, See. In fine, it is the first production in the world for restoring and beautifying the hair of Ladies, Gen- tlemen, and Children, Such celebrity has it attained that it is daily honoured ith tin- sanction of Rojalty, Nobili- ty, Gentlemen of1 the Navy and Army, the Faculty, and Public at lar^ e. It is innoxious and suited to all clima e » . Sold, at 3s. Gd. per bottle, oi larye bottles, confining eight small, with a Treatise on the Hair, at one guinea each, by the proprietors, ROWLAND & SON, Kirby- street, Hatton Garden, London; and by appoin ment by Mr. Wood, H'* iald- Oihce, and Ingram, Giocestei ; i » v H< nney, Selden, and Ruff, Cheltenham; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; and by all perfumers and medicine venders in every market town, throughout the United Kingdom, Beware of servile imitators, as the Genuine Macassar Oil has the signatures—- A. Rowland and Son. RHEUMATISMS, PALSII S, AND GOUTY AFFECTIONS, with their usual concomitants, spasm, or flying pains, flatulency, indigestion, and general debility, ( originating in whatever source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's Essence of Mustard Pills, after every other means had fai ed. Tbe Fluid Essence of Mustard ( used with the Pills, in those complaints where necessary) is perhaps tbe most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, generally curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the time usually taken by Opodeldoc, Arquebusade, or any other liniment or embrocation . and if used immediately after any accident, it prevents the part turning black. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally effii acious for all ill- conditioned sores, sore legs, scorbutic eruptions, blotches, pimples, ring- worms, sbing. es. breakings out on tbe face, nose, eats, and eyelids, sore and 1 lflamed eyes, sore beads, and scorbutic humours of every description. Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothe- cary, No. 15, Greek- street, Stiho, London. The Essenc-' and Pills ut 2s. Oil. each; tbe Cerate at Is. l; d. and 2s. 9tl. Sold by Washbourn, and Ingram, Giocester; Seidell, and Henney, Chelten- ham; Stevens and Watkins, Cirencester; Pearce, Hartelbnry; Reddell, Tewkesbnrv; Wilson, Stroud ; Goodwyu, Tetbury ; Rickards, Dursley; Meacham, Ledbury ; and every Medicine Vender 111 the United Kingdom. *„* The Genuine has a black ink Stamp, with the name of R. JOHNSTON inserted on it. COUNTY FIRE OFFICE. TRUSTEES. F. arl of Upper Ossnry, Wm. Praed, Lsq. M. P. Si Bcruaid Morlnnd, Esq- i M. P. Duke of Rutland, K G. Marq. Buckingham, K. G. Earl of N rthampton, Earl of Buckinghamshire, AND SIXTY DIRECTORS. Managing Director- J. T. BARBER, Esq. F. A. S. I^ HE unexampled success which lias attended this Institution, and the obvious benefits which it has procured to a numerous portion of Country Resi- dents, encourage the Directors 111 their endeavours to render t as extensively useful as possible, and induce them again to submit its principles to a discerning Public. The persons insured become Members. All the Members SHARE THE PROFITS EQUALLY, ac- cording to their respective contributions. A pern a- nent surplus Capital of f 40 ,000. has been subscribed by the original Members, and they alone are rt- spon. sibie; lieuCe those who now desire to insure are effec- tually secured against tnat unlimited rttp' risibility which has been so severely f it m Societies upon the Coutrlbutionslilp or Union principle. AGENTS. GI- otESTER., Messrs. HOUGH and SONi CAMI'DF. N ... Mr G. MATTHEWS. CHELTENHAM ... JOHN FI HER. CLIPPING VORTON JO . HIGGINS. DURSI. EY JAME YOUNG STROUD J. D D VLLAWAY. TEAVKESBCRY W W EA It E. Agents are appointed in every principal town, who are also Agents for the Provident Life Office, found- ed on similar principles. PROVIDENT LIFE OFFICE, SPF. CIA1 I. Y em powered hv ArtotParliameiU for the INSURANCE of LIVES tlieGRWT T EN- a id PURCHA E of ANNUITIES-' aud the DO WMENTef CHILDREN, SOUTHAM1 PON STREET, STRAND. PFPSISENt. The Most Noble the Marquis of Buckingham; K. G. VICE- PRESIDENTS, Marquis ofSa) isbury, KiG. Viscount Duncannon, Earl Templej I Viscount Chetwyud, Viscount Bulkeley; | I/ irtl Btaybrooke. TRUSTEES, The Mtli qn s of Buckingham, Lord Braybrooke, I Sir John C. Turner, Wiu. Praed, P. sq. M. P. I S. B. Mm, and, Esq. M. P, AND FIFTEEN DIRECTORS. MANAIGNG DIRECTOR J. T. BARBER, ESQ F VS. L he Directors of 1I11S Institution, with Confide . co derived fr m its eminent success, invite public atten- tion to the important benefits wliicu it is calculated to produce. Even on tbe ordinary plan of Insurance Companies, the utility of Life Insurance is manifest, hut how much more advantageous is it on the plai i f the Pr videi t Office? In the common mode the specific sum insured is recovered, but not/ i n? more. In that of the Provident Office^ while equally secure of the specific sum i snred, t ie member is entitled to share the surplus profits, and this it has been seen will fie-* quentlv double and treble the sum stated in tbe Policy! and this also without any aduiti . nal charge of pre- mium! The security and prosperity- of tins Institution are at once promoted by an extensive Association of Lives, an effectual ImproveTcnt of its Funds; which tin Act of Parli. iin nt passed in favour 0' tne Office has mate- rially a. ded, and for wlnth the Metropolis affords did best opportunities; a id an economical management, lit which toe Court of Directors, Trustees; aid VudtorS act gratuitously. And in order still more effectually to complete the security ofthe public a surplus capi- tal of 25|), 000i. lias been provided by theongi al mem- bers, to meet any excess of I sSeS hat may occur. The Subscribers to tlusca u'a- alone are held respon- sible for the engagements of the Otiiee. Mi.. dfui that Security is the^ rsf object • f InSlirtincej and that every Office winch has undertaken ife As- surances below tne established rates, iias, sooner or later, proved insolvent) the Directors Wiil not offer the illusive temptation of a reduction of the Premi- ums. Indeed, on the plan of the Provident, such au adventure could have 110 attraction— for, supposing that the known safe fates are more than Sufficient, and yield a surplus, that surplus w ill be divided among tiie Members, and those who continue longest Members will be tbe most benefited thereby. But what uas proved toe issue where Societies . - ye rashly j eeiilateil 011 reduced and insufficient rates? Their'funds he vii become exhausted by the earlier claimants, and Ibe later ones have been let! destitute These who have continued longest M. mbtrs have been the greatest sufferers! Military men are not charged with any additional Premium; unless called 1 to actual service. No Admission Fees are inquired, nor is any Charge made for Policies, except tiie Stamp Duty. A Pump let, fitly explaining the principles and terms of the fnstit itinn,- inat be had at the Office, and uf the Agents and Booksellers, price 6d. Agents are appointed 111 the pri: cipal Towns, who are likewise Agents to the County Fire Office. The Directors of the County F re office aid Provident Life Office are desirous ot appointing A„ ei, ts iu the towns that are at present unprovided with them. Persons who are desirous of the appointments, are requested to state the r occupation, and a reference' tn some one in the metropolis, ill a letter to eituer Office. I. JOSEPH HA THARELL, Innkeeper, A,; Old Sodbury, and formerly of Bristol, iu tin.- county I, f G ocester, now confined 111 the County Car of Glocester, and nut being charged m custody 01 tie. First day of May, One Thousand Eight Hundred and Eleven/ with any debt or debts, sum m sums of mo- rn y, exceeding in the whole tin- sum off wo Thoi sand Pounds, do hereby give this SECOND PtJnLic NOTICE, Tliat I intend to take the be-. efit of an Act passed 111 Ihe fifty- first year of his present fdajests's rfcigu, in- tituled " All Al t for the Keiief <, f certain Insolvent Debtors in England;" aud 1 do hereby give Nolice, that a true and perfect Scliedu',*, containing a iiisco- very of all my, real and per* nal Estate, hereafter to be sworn to, is now ic^ fdy to lie del vend to any Creditor applying for i. r. e same to the Kc Gaoler, or his Deputy, of'die said P11S 11. . YJSEPH II \ TH ARELL; JOHN SYMONDS, Cleik to THOS. CUNNINGHAM, Governor,- teept1 ot THURSDAY'* POS T. LONDON, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18. FROM TITF, LONDON O \ ZETTE. Extrdct of tt Disjiatck from Fiicmmt Wellington, Uutccl Fuente Guiuuldt), Aug. 31. r"! "* iIK eiicir. y IIHVP made 110 movement of any im- js. portance since I addressed your Lordship On the 11th. On llint evening a detachment, consisting of a. out K( Kf iufaiitry and cavalry, arriwd at Gata, w hicli is on U* - onth side ef the mountains which se- parate Castile from Estremadnla; and on the follow- ing morning they surpri- ed a small picqnct in St. Mar- tin' dV Tie hejo, under Lieut. Wood, of tfie 11th light dragoons, whom they made prisoner with ten men, and went off Inat evening to Moralego, and ou the next morning to Monte H reosn. Another mail has annul from Cadiz, brought hy the Chichester packet. The mest important article of intelligence is in a letter dated Cadiz, Sept. 2, which says, " Tiie French have entered Ayennmte. The troops under Ballasteros arc gone to the island of C iraeta, and it is said that General Blake and Frcyrehavc belli defeated iu a' general engagement at Biza, by Marshal Soult. The loss on our side is said to be so considerable as to oblige them to fall back to Murcia." That the army of Ihe centre l » « expe- rienced a severe check, is acknowledged ill a Spanish Gazette which has reaclud the hands of a most res- pectable merchant, in which it is stated, that th(? ar- my of the- centre had been attacked by So lift and the successor of Sebastiuni, that the battle was desperate- ly fought on both sides, and after three regiments of the Spaniards had been nearly cut to pieces, the remain- der retired in perfect order, on the province of Mnr- cii. A letter from Cadiz of the 2.5' h nU- alftiding to the same affair, says, The army of tlie centre under General Ficyre lias had a brnrh with the enemy, after which tin Spaniards retired on Valencia and Murcia: it was a battle in which both sides claim the victory." The Express packet has arrived" witfr mails from Til. iita an I Gibraltar, in 17 days from the latter place. The Gibraltar Chronicle confirms the intelligence of the yellow fever having broken out at Carthagcna, but from the precautions that have been judiciously and promptly taken at Gibraltar, there is no chance of" this terrible calamity extending to the garrison. We art sorry to learn that the symptoms of disease are not confined lo Carthagena. A letter from a Bri- tish Officer states, that they have made theinappear- ance at Cadiz also, although the British troops there are equally safe from the contagion at present. Transports are ordered to be iu readiness to take out 2000 troops to Sicily ; they will be convoyed by the Nyaden, Capt. Epworth, who will take out 200.000 dollars, for the payment of our army. Mmat has for some time past enjoyed- so indif- ferent a state of health, as to render a temporary • seclusion from public business necessary. IN JUK, the p- bysjeians deemed hi « life in danger, and he then quitted Naples and retired to the villa of Capo di Monte, committing the superintcndanre of public affairs to his Ministers. We have mentioned the great activity which pre- vails in the fleet in the Scheldt, and its formidable state. A like activity we find reL » in the other ports of the enemy.— The Texel squadron, consisting of five ships of 74 guns, and a frigate, having lately shown a disposition to put to sea, a division of the Flushing squadron, consisting of three sail ofthe line, wassentto watch it.— At the very moment, however, when our ships had cleared for action, they bail the mortification to see the enemy tack and turn into port.— From the Paris papers we also find that the Boulogne flotilla is again iu motion. On the 3d it manoeuvred in sight of our cruisers, with which it ex- changed some shot. Marshal Ncy, Duke of Kl- chingeu, whoso ably covered the retreat of Massena in Portugal, and now commands the camp at Bou- logne, and Admiral Blake, who commands the flotilla, were on board. The enemy's squadron at Cherburg ventured out a little further than usual on the I t of the present month, and were chased by our squadron for sonic time with very cheering hopes of coming up with them. If the pursuit could have been continued an hour longer, they certainly would have been brought to action. The Hotspur was within half gun shot, and tired three broadsides at them. Private Utters from the French coast to the 12th iustant, add, that the building of small craft con- tinues with great activity, th » t the fleet of boats which Napohon lurs at his command is immense, and that every possible exertion is made to man them. For this purpose, Bonaparte does nut hesitate to em- ploy the most unjustifiable means. It is evident, from these proceedings, that the enemy mean to alarm us w ith the threat of invasiuu. Whether it be intended seriously to carry that threat into execution, or whether it be only meant to operate as a diversion in favour of the operations iu the Spanish Peninsula, is uncertain. The P iris papers deny that Dantziehas been made a free port. An embassy i- now upon tbe point of departure for Turkey, as the Marquis of Welleslcy seems desirous of extending onr foreign connections. Glocester Royal IFest Local Militia. IN pursuance of the Act lately passed for enabling Ids Majesty to establish a permanent Local Militia Force, under certain restrictions, for defence of the Realm, Notice is hereby given, That tbe ROYAL WI ST BATTALION of LOCAL MILITIA, under the Command of the Right Honourable Lord Ducie, do assemble in front of the York Hotel, at Clifton, near Bristol, on the 23d day of September mst. at ten o'clock in the forenoon, for fourteen days' Training and Exercise, exclusive of the d lys of arriving at, and departure, from, and marching to and from the Piace of Assembly, And Notice is further given, That the Permanent Serjeants and Drummers, together with the whole of the Men who have not been Trained with the Local Militia in any preceding year, do assemble at Clifton aforesaid on the < 6tli day of September next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. Aud Notice is further given, That every Man ( not labouring under any infirmity incapacitating him,) who shall not appear as aforesaid, will be deemed a Deserter, and proceeded against accordingly. Signed, by Orderofthe Lord lieutenant ofthe County of Glncester, and Cities of Glocesterand Bulol. H. WILTON, Clerk of General Meetings. N. B. No Billets will be issued until tbe Morning of Meeting. Gloces er Second lloyal East Local Militia. IN pursuance of the Act lately passed for enabling his Majesty to establish a permanent Local Mililia Force, under certain restrictions, for the defence of the Realm, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that fhe Second Xoval East Battalion of Local Militia, under the command of Sir Henry Cann Lippincott, Baronet, do assemble at Cirencester, on the 30th day of Sep- tember instant, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, for fourteen days training and exercise, exclusive of the daysof arriving at, and departure from, and marching to and from the place of assembly. AND NOTICE is FURTHER OIVE. I, that the permanent Serjeants aud Drummers, together with tnose men who have not been trained with the Local Mililia ill any preceding year, do assemble at Cirencester aforesaid, on the S3id day of September instant, at ten o'clock in the forenoon. AND NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN, that every man ( not labouring under any infirmity inca- pacitating him) who shall uot appear as aforesaid, will be deemed a deserter, aud proceeded against ac- cordingly. signed by order of the Lord Lieutenant ofthe County of Glocester, and Cities of Gloeesti r aud Bristol, H. WILTON, Cieik of'General Meetings, London Day Coach. HE Public are respectfully informed, thatSPEN- CFR's ORIGINAL LIGHT POST COACH, railed THS ACCOMMODATION, carrying Four Insides only, sets out from the BOOTHALL INN, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday Mornings, at Four o'Clock, through Cheltenham, Nortlileacli, 1 tor ford, Wttnev, Oxford, (" the Cross Tun,) Wveomb, mid Be iconsfield, to the BELL- SAVAGE, LUDGATE- HI LI., LONDON; from whence it returns Sn. ndav, " Wednesday, und Friday Mornings, at Five o'Clock, aud arrives in Glocester the same Evenings by Nine o'Clock. The superiority with which this Coach is worked, will, it is presumed, ensure it due patronage from the Public. Take notice,, that Spencer's Hereford and Swansea Coaches are removed from the Bolt- in- Tun, to- the Bell- Ravage,, where Passengers and Parcels aso re- gularly Booked. %* Tlie Proprietors will not pledge themselves accountable for Parcels or Luggage, unless- specified at the time of delivery, and paid for accordingly. Performed by SPENCER, GLOCESTFR. HUNT, and Co. OXFOHD. SPKNCKR'r Hereford, Swansea, Glocester, and Cheltenham DAY COACHES. THE Public are respectfully informed, that a JL neat and Elegant POST- COACH, to carry Four Ins lies only, sets out from the HOTELr HERE- FORD, every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday Evenings, at Nine o'Clock, through Ross, Newer, t, Gloccster. Cheltenham, Norflileach, Burford, Wit- ney, and Oxford, to the BELL- SAVAGE, LUD- GATE- HILL, LONDON; from whence it returns every Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday Mornings, at Five o'Cloek, on its way for Hereford, Swansea, 4cc. PERFORMED BY RENNET, Hotel, HEREFORD. YEARS LEY, Swan Inn, Ross. SPENCER, Boofhall, GI. OCESTES. OLDFIELD, Bell, CHELTENHAM. HUNT, Cross Inn, OXFORD, and PROCTER, BEH Savage, LUIH, ATK- IIILL, LOXNRW, %* The Proprietors will not be accountable fin- Parcels or Packages above the value of 5f. unless entered as such, and paid for accordingly. Cirencester and IVootton Bassett Turnpike Road. NOTICE is hereby given, That a Meeting ol' Site Trustees of th* above Turnpike Road w ill be held at the Cordwainer's Arms, in Asliton Keynes, on Tuesday, the 8th day of October next, at eleven in the forenoon, at which meeting the TOLLS arising from tbe Gates erected and to be eiected on the said road, between tlie Crickiade and Malmesbnry Turn- pike Road, and tlie town of Cirencester, will he LET iiy AUCTION, for one year, to the best Bidder, iu manner directed by Act of Parliament GEO. BEVIR, Clerk. Cirencester, 20th September, 1811. CAI'lTAL FARMING STOCK, CORN, HAY, SIc. At Chedworth. near Northleach, GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by I T. ACOCK, On Thursday, the 26th day of September, 1- 811. 011 the premises;— All the VAI UABLE STOCK., Corn, Hay, Implements in Husbandry, See. the pro- perty of Mr. SAMEEL CADWALLADER, who is leaving the iarni:— Comprising 100 ewes, 60 ewe lambs, 5( 1 wether ditto, eight working oxen, two two- year- old ditto, two milch cows, one. two- year- old heifer, two year- lings, and three weaning calves: font draught horses: two wheat neks, five bailey ricks, two oat ricks, 01 e bean rick, one pease rickv one dill rick, one vetch lick, and six hay r. eks; tour waggons, three carts, one dou'ile plough, four single ditto, sheep racks, hurdles, and every other Implement in Husbandry. Printed particulars will be delivered in due tune. Sale to commence each day at eleven otlbck. VALUABLE FARMING STOCK, See. At Maugcrsb: uy, near Stow, Glocestershire. r] O Bib SOLD BY AUCTION, by 1 T. ACOCK, On Friday and Saturday, the 27th and 28th Septem- ber, 1811, on the Premises at Maugersbilry;— All the CAPITAL LIVE STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, and other Effects, The Property of Mrs. P< rrv, who is retiring from business; comprising 35 ewes, 40 theaves, 99 lam s. 18 fat sheep, 22 dairy cows, 10 heifers in calf, 13 feeding oxen, 10 stirks, two bniis, and one martin heifer, eight useful cart horses, one mare and colt, 25 pigs, also about 17 acres of grass till Lady- dav next, and 20 tons of good hay, to be spent 011 the premises; four waggons, three carts, ploughs and drags, with every other necessary implement ill husbandry, dairy and brewing utensils, and part ef tlie HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; Ihe whole of which will be expressed in catalogues, and distributed in due time. The ' beep are ofthe mixed Cotsw old and" Leicester Breed, which, as well as the other Stock, is worthy of attention. The sale to begin each day at eleven o'clock, and the whole will be sold w ithout the l ast reserve CHELTENHAM. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv i Mr. NEWBURY, At the Plough Inn, in four lots, on Thursday, the 10th day of October, 1811, at seven o'clock in tbe evening, subject to such conditions as will be then and there produced;— LOT 1. All that substantial Brick- built MES- SUAGE or TENEMENT, situated in the Hn. li- strcet, and immediately opposite the Plough Hotel, together with tiie Mnltlioiisc, Bakehouse, Yard, Gar- den, and Outhouses thereto adjoining and belonging, late in the occupation of Mr, Hooper, Confectioaer aud Maltster, deceased. The House consists, 011 the ground- floor, of a large and spacious shop, two small sitting- rooms, three kitchens, and a hotisekeeper's- roi 111; on the first floor, of a large drawing- room, and dining- parlonr, with four best bed- rooms, six servants' rooms, and two good cellars. The Premises are in excellent repair, are Freehold of Inheritance, Tythc and Land Tax free, and in point of situation none so desirable have offered for several years. Tne Business of the Shop is of the highest respecta- bility and credit, and the advantages derived therefrom have been for several years very considerable. LOT 2.— All that FKEEHOLD MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, lying behind the said last mentioned Messuage, with the Brewhuuse and appurtenances to the same belonging, now in tiie possession of William Heme. LOT 3. All that INCLOSURE of GARDEN GROUND, situate and being in Cheltenham Upper Field, containing bi estimation about Two Acres, ( be the same more or less,) fronting the load leading from Cheltenham to Hewletts. This Lot would be extremely desirable to any per- son disposed to erect one or more Villas. — The Te- nure is Copyhold of Inheritance, and the Ground is Laud- Tax and Tythe- free. LOT 4. All that Freehold Piece or Parcel of BUILDING GROUND, si tuat and being in Winch- comb Place, bounded 011 the north by Sherborne- street, on the west by the Road leading to Prestbury, and on the south by Premises of Mr. Powell. This Lot is also discharged of Tytbe and Land- Tax. Possession of Lots 1 and 4 may be immediately had, and Lots 2 and 3 are let to Tenants at Will. For further particulars, application may be made at the Office of Mr. Pruen, Solicitor; or to the Auctioneer. Farm to Let. GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO be LET on Lease, for a Term cfyears, a very desirable Farm, beautifully si mate near the river Wye; comprising a good Family Residence, Cop- pices, and 121 Acres of very good Land. Apply post paid to Messrs. Brown, Sliee, and Co. Agents for selling, letting, and valuing Estates, Farms, and Houses, SoutbamptiAi- row, London. TO be LET for a Term of Years, and entered 1 11 pon immediately a CAPITAL MANSION, situate at TETBURY? in Glocestershire,. with or without a few Ave^ APVSTUKE LAND adjoining. Tue House is a ^ aP^ BBpOme, substantial, stone- buiit edifice: it comprises, iflTthe ground- floor, an elegant vestibule, lobby, dining- room 23 by 17, sittmg- room 17 by 17, breaVfast- ronm 15 by 15, china and but- lers'pantries, lofty and commodious k 1 teheitjlarder, scul- lery, biewliouse, and wash- honse, well supplied with hard and soft water, together with other convenient of- fices, and a range of extensive arched cellars in the base- ment — O11 the first story, a drawing room 19 by 17, five best bed- rooms,, water closet, and other conve- nient closets, and 11 good laundry over the kitchen, with six bed- rooms in Ihe attics. Detached is a capi- tal five- staileds table, yard, coach- house, aud gardens. The house stands in a pleasant situation, uncon- nected with any other building, on a small eminence fronting the Mirnpike- road, and commands- a rural view of the countrv. The mail and other coaches pass daily to and from Loudon, Oxford, Bristol, Bath, and Cheltenham. For particulars, apply to Mr. I. etall, Attorney, Tetbury-— Postage of lettersrequired to be paid, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by 1 J. AGO, On Tuesday, September 24, fS liJ, on the premises of Alt . Harrod, at Upton- Wold, near the tart ; ike gate between Bourton- oh- the- Hill and Broadway;— ALL THE CAMTAI Stock of Sheep, Oxen, Corn, Ifc. In lots; cons sting of three capital rams, 143 sheep, four working oxen, four wiieat picks, four barley ditto, three oar ditto,, and one rick of rye- grass seed. N. B. The above Com wi'. l be sold fo be taken off flic farm,, aud Mr. Hsirvod will find teams and waggons to convey the same to Moretoii- in- Marsh, BSoadvvay, Blockley, or Campdeti. Catalogues to be had at the place ofsale. *„* A person will alto. uit With a collation for the company. CAPITAL BREEDING EWES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by i TFHifC JARRFJT, Oil Thursday, the 26 th day of September, rati, on tiie premises of Mr. Okborne, of Broadway, in the county of Worcester, who is goi > g to leave nart of his Farm;— Ninety Imig- woolled EWES'and THEAVES, in small lots. Twenty SllEAR- HOGS, and Twenty fat EWES and WETHERS The Ewes and Tueaves are principally deseemfed from the celebrated flocks of the late Mr. Palfrey of Finhain, near CoTentri, Warwickshire, and Mr. Creek, of Steeple. Aston, near Woodstock, Oxford- shire, ' File sale will begin at ten in tiie morning. CIR11' \ CT It ' TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by I DANIEL Ep- AXS, At the Fleece Inn, Cirencester, 011 Thursday, the 26th day of September instant, at five o'clock in the afternoon, ( unless previously disposed of bv Private Contract, of which ( hie notice will be given,) subject to condition* r- FOUR INCLOSURES of good and verv hnproveable ARABLE LAND, near t « the town of Cirencester, 111 the occupation of Sirs. Evans, containing in the whole bv estimation Sixty- five Acres, and which will be sold together or in the following lots, viz. A. n. p. LOT I ,— The Eight Acre Piece 8 0 0 LOT 2 — The Great Pbol Gioumf... 23 0 0 LOT 3>— The Eleven Acre Piece.... 11 00 LOT 4— Hull Field... 2.1 0 o For further partisulars, apply to Mr. Pitt, Ciren- cester; and fora view of the premises, to Mrs, Evans, aiso of Cirencester. Must rah/ able long- horned NEAT CAtTTi, F. < md> mixcd Breed ofCotstcalii und Leicestershire. SfltEP. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, ( without reserve,) I 011 Moll lay and-' Tuesday, the 7th and 8th of October, V8- 11, at Heekfcrd, near Tewkesbury, in the county of Gloct ster; Ali the entire well- bred and truly valuable Stock of Eat Kind Breeding Sheep, Hulls, Cows, Ileijirs, ( tikes, Curt Ho: ses, and Implements of Husbandry, Belonging to W. WAICEMAN, Esq. who has let bis Farm. The Live Stock, consisting of about 500 fat and other Sheep, 58 Coy, Kind, aud six Cart Horses, may be viewed seven days before the sale, when Catalogues may be had at the principal Inns iu Worcester, Tewkes- bury, Evesham, Pershoi'e, Wincheonib, mid at the New Inn, Beekfnrd. Beckford, Sept. 9, 1811. TO he SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, and A to be entered upon immediately;— A very con- venient and pleasantly situated DWELLING HOUSE, at Charlton Kings, about twenty yards from the Lou don road, and one mile from Cheltenham and the Wells, to which places the wuiks are very pleasant and good; with a small Lawn and Garden iu front, commanding a view of the hcautiffil ad. joining pleasure grounds and of Leokhuinptun hill, and miming from the House on a slope down to a brook called the River Clieft, together with a Coach- house, and a three- stall Stable. The House consists of a ( lining- parlour 18 feet by 15 exclusive of tbe recess for a s. ile hoard, a drawing- room and breakfast- r om, separated by folding doors and which fogeflwr are 33 feet by 16; four bed- rooms and four attics of equal goodness with the bed- rooms, a butler's pantry, and all necessary and convenient offices. The whole formmg a very desirable residence for a small genteel family, in a perfectly dry, healthy, and pleasantly retired situation. For further particulars apply to Messrs. Welles and Newmarcb, Cheltenham. SOMEKFORD KEYNliS, WILTS. FOR SALE BY AUCTION, by IF. J F. FFERI F. S and If ( IN, Ou the PREMISES, on Thursday and Friday, September 26th, and 27th, 1811;— All the tridv VALUABLE LIVE STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, Dairy Utensils, Sj'C ! fc. OfMR. E. HOWELL, of Somerford aforesaid, ( leaving his Farm), comprising 25 prune young dairy cows iu calf, 4 two-> ear old heifers in calf, 14 yearlings, 2 glaz- ing cows, a two- year eld bull, from the stock of Mr. Plunmier, a yearling bull, 3 cart mares in foal, I cart gelding, a two- year old cart colt, 2 yearling ditto, a weaned ditto, a hackney mare 5 years old, a gelding ditto 6 years old, ditto ditto .-"> years old, 3 sows and pigs,. 3 hilts, and 2 fat pigs; 20. Southdown and Be k- shire sheep, 2 narrow- wheel waggons, 2 broad- wheel carts, 1 narrow- wheel ditto ; 2 single ploughs, 1 double ditto, drags, harrows, corn- roll, whuiowing- fan, corn screen, bnshel! s and strikes, sieves, a quantity of sacks, 4 sets of trace harness, 2 sets of flutter's ditto, pig troughs, sheep rack, hurdles, Sic. a capital double cheese press with leads, wliey and cream leads, barrel and np- stand churn, hutter- kiver, cheese- shelves and stands, cheese- vats, 4 pair of milk buckets, about 13 todd of long and Southdown wnol; 2 double- barrel guns, brace of horse pistols, double barrel blunder- buss, & C. Sic. May be viewed the day pr reding and mornings of sale, nil 11 o'clock, at which time the Auction will precisely commence. Catalogues may bel. atl iri due time 011 the premises; at Mr. Gregory's, Cirencester; at Mr. Goodwyn's, Printer, Tetbury; and the Auctioneers, Somerford Keynes. N. B. A person will attend with refreshments. Vuluable Farming Stock, Z; c. AT RENDCOMBE, NEAR CIRENCESTER, GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, the 1st, 2d, 3d, and 4th days of October, 1811', 011 { lie premises ;.— All the valuable and well selected LIVE STOCK, Implements in Husbandry, and other Effects, Of tbe late Mr. William George, deceased, consisting of 198 ewes, 127 theaves, 60 cull ewes, 72 feeding sheep, eight capital rams, 135 wether aud H2tl ewe lambs: the cattle kind consists of six milch cnws, sup- posed to be in calf, one cow and calf, four two- year- old heifers, supposed also in season, one four- year- old heifi r near calving, 13 working oxen, three two- year- old stirks, eight yearling stirks, seven yearling heifers, one yearling bull, one barren cow, six weaning calves,. 23 very capital full tailed cart mares and geldings, one capital yearling stone colt, two yearling colts, four weaning colts, two mares aud « olts, a blond bay horse, by Asparagus, eight years old, a very steady hunter; a brown mare, by Feturort'h, live years old ; a ehesnut mare, four years old, by ditto : a bay colt, by ditto, rising three years; a' chesnut yearling colt bv ditto, a poney aged ; a black colt, by Buz, rising three years old; a bay marc, by Lop, five years old; 27 pigs of a very capital sort; waggons, carts, & c.& c. Also, all the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, consisting of mahogany four- post and other bedsteads, feather and flock beds, pillows and mattresses, set of mahogany dining tables, pier and swing glasses,& c. & c. And also, about 60 quarters of MALT.— The whole will be particularly expressed in Catalogues, which will be ready for delivery ten days prior to the time of sale at the principal Inns in Cirencester, ChetteiihamrGlo- cester, Burford, Northleach, Stow, and Tetlmry. The aforesaid stock has been many years in selecting, and the sheep are ofthe Cotswold and Leicester breed, and highly worthy the attention of Farmers and Graziers. DUMBLETON, GLOCESTERSHIRE. Capital Fat Cows and Sheep, excellent Dairy Cows, and other Farming Stock. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by IV. MOORE and SOtf, O11 Friday and Saturday, the 27th and 28th days of September, WMt;— All the verv CAPITAL LIVE STOCK, Implements of Husbandry, Dairy Utensils, part of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Casks, and other Effects, 011 the Premises of Mr. JOHN DOBBINS, ( who is going to leave the Farm,) at Dumbleton, w. th- in half a mile of the Turnpike- road leading from Tewkesbury to Evesham, 8 miles from the ifiirmer, and 4 from fhe latter place, and 4 nnlesfroiu Winch- comb: consisting of 164 shearhog wethers, ? 0 lat ewes, 36 fat two- shear wethers, and 20 lambs, 22 fat cows, 23 prime dairy cows in calf, 3 two- year old hei- fers, 5 yearling ditto, and a yearling bull, 7 full- tailed cart geldings and mares, 2 hackney mares, and 4 colts, 1 sow iu fairow, 3 fat sows, aud 7 fat porkers; 2 wag- gons, 1 broad- wheel cart, 6 sets of gearing, ploughs, harrows, barley roller, ladders, and other Implements of Husbandry; 3 screw cheese presses, churns, cowls, skeels, leads, brass pans, and Dairy Utensils; together with au assortment of Household Furniture1 and Brew- ing Utensils, several well- bound andiseasoned casks, of various sizes, and many other useful articles, the whole of which will be expressed in Catalogues that may be had ( 7 days previous to tbe sale) at the Hop Pole and Guildhall Coffee House, Worcester; Coach and Horses, Persliore; Fox, Evesham; Northwick Arms, Beng- wortli; While Hart, Winchcomb ; Toddington Inn ; Beckford Inn; at the Place of Sale; and of the Auc- tioneers, Tewkesbury. The sale will begin precisely at ten o'clock each morning. TO BE SOLD bv AUCTION, by X IF. MOORE and SON, At the house of Thomas Heath, called tbe B'aek Boy, in the town of UPTON- UPON- SEVER N, Worcestershire, on Thursday, the 3d day of October next, between the boms of 3 and 6 iu tbe evening, subject to the conditions- of sale which will b « then and there produced ;— All lhat capital, modern- built, and very complete MESSUAGE or DWELLING- HOUSF, in good repair, most advantageously situated in tbe centre of the town of Upton- upon- Severn aforesaid, now and for some years past occupied by Messrs. Skey, Brockhtirsl. and Co. Bankers, and commanding one of the most eligible situations in that town tor carrying on that or any other trade or business.— The Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, and immediate possession ma ybe had. For a view, and further particulars, enquire at the Office of Long and Beale, in Uptoii- iipon- Severu aforesaid. T~"() be SOLD by AUCTION, on Friday, the 4th day of October, 1811, at the DOG, at OVER, in the county and near the city cfGlecester, between the hours of three and five in the afternoon, subject to conditions ofsale then and there to he produced j— By If. MOORE and SON, A CAPITAL Modern Brick- built Messuage or Tenement, With sashes ill front, with good parlours, kitchen, lodging- rooms, and convenient offices of different descriptions, in complete repair, and fit for the im- mediate accommodation of a genteel family, with an excellent cidcr- niill, an( tabo « t 70acrea of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture LAND,, part of it well planted with choice fruit trees, and the whole tythe free, situate at Clmrcham, within two miles and a half of Glocester, on the Ross road, and within halfa mile of Highuam, opposite the Park there, and in u fine sporting country abounding with game. The Premises ave holden under a Lease from the Dean anil Chapter of Glocester, for twenty- one years, renewable every seven. Mr. John Cooke, the pvesent ocrupier, will shew the Premises, and further particulars may be had of Messrs, Long and Beale, Upton- npon- Severn. 7 ewkesbimt, Glocestershire. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY IF. MOOR F. and SON, At the SWAN INN. in TEWKESBURY, On Wednesday, the 9th day of October, 1811, precisely at four o'clock in the afternoon, ( by order of the Assignees of ISAAC SPROSTON, a Bankrupt,) sub- ject to conditions 10 be then and there produced ;— The BENEFICIAL INTEREST ofthe saidBankrupi, for the remainder of a term of temears, enmnu ncing IViav last, of aud in a MESSUAGE or TENEMENT and SHOP, with the Warehouses, Melting- Houses, Out- buildings, and Appurtenances, situate .11 the Ciiurch- street, in Tewkesbury aforesaid, formerly in the posses- sion of Mr. John Mayo, and late ef the said Bankrupt, used aud occupied 111 the tradeof a Soap- boiler and Tal- low- chandler. The premises, which are most advantageously situ- ated for Trade, may he viewed the Monday aud Tues- day preceding tbe sale, und immediate possession muy be had. Also the BENEFICIAL INTEREST of the said Bank- rupt, who is about 28 years of age, in and to the sum of THIRTY POUNDS a year, aud secured to him for the term of Ins lite. And 011 Thursday, tne totli day of October, 1811, and following days, will also be SOLD BY AUC- TION, by the said W. MOORE and SON, 011 the premises, all the Fixtures, Utensils, and Implements, lately used by the said Bankrupt iu the said Trade, comprising every requisite and convenience for carry- ing on ill? same. Also all tiie STOCK in TRADE, HOUSEHOLD GOODS, Furniture, and other Estate and Effects, of the said Bankrupt, consisting of Tallow, Soup, and Candles; a great variety of Mercery Goods, and many articles of Grocery. Particulars of the whole will be expressed in Cata- logues, winch may be had, three days previous lo the sale, on the premises, and at the Auctioneers', iu Tewkesbury. For further particulars, application may be made to H. W. Harris, Solicitor, Tewkesbury. GLOCESTERSHIRE. Freehold Property, Tithe- free. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by IV. MOORE and SON, Precisely at four o'clock in the afternoon of Monday, the tSi day of September, 1811, at the SWAN INN, COOMBE HILL, adjoining the Turnpike- road lead- ing from Tewkesbury to Cheltenham and Glocester: ( in one lot);— A comfortable DWELLING- HOUSE, With about an Acre aud a Quarter of rich and fertile GARDEN LAND, remarkably well fruited, now oc- cupied by W111. Hale, and situate at WALTON HILL, in the Hamlet of Deepliurst Walton, in the parish of Dcerhurst,. nearly adjoining the aforenamed turnpike- road, aud distant three miles from Tewkesbury, six from Cheltenham, aud seven from G ocester Also, another comfortable DWELLING- HOUSE, with a GARDEN, adjoin ng the aforesaid premises, now occupied by Mr. Charles Willis, the proprietor of the whole. For further particulars, apply to the said Mr. Clias- Willis, ( who will cause the premises to he shewn);. Mr.. I Tan is, Solicitor, Worcester; or the Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. T WORCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD' BY AUCTION, BY 1 IF. MOORE end SON, On Monday, the 23d September, 1811, beginning; precisely at ten- o'clock in the morning;— All the neafc and useful HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, China, Glass, Dairy Utensils, Brewing Requisites, and other Effects; O11 the premises of Charles Edward Hanford, Esq. ( who is ah. ut to reside in another part of the founts> at MURREL'S- END, in the parish of RF. DMARLEY D'ABl' 1' OT,; within six miles of Ledbury, three of" Newent, and three of Staunton Swan; comprising- mahogany four- post, tent, and other bedsteads, with cotton and moreen furniture, prime seasoned goose feather beds, Witney blankets, cotton counterpanes, and bedquiits, mahogany sideboards, dining, card,. Pembroke, dressing, and night tables; mahogany and oak bureaus with book- cases, cellarets, nia . Oiany and fancy painted chairs, pier and dressing glasses, and au assortment of puiiour, chamber, and kilchen furniture ; two sets of elegant tea china; a variety of china, glass, and eatthen- ware; useful dairy and brewing utensils, and many other articles. Catalogues may he had at the Kings Head, Glo- cester; Red Lion, Newent;. Feathers, Ledbury; at tlie Piace ofSale; and ofthe Aurtioi eers, Tewkesbury. TO BE S^ LD BY AUCTION, BY 1 IV. MOORE and SON, On Thnrsda), the 26th dav of September, 1811, at the WHITE LION INN, in UPTON- UPON- SEVERN, In the county of Worcester, between the hours of font and six o'clock in the evening, subject to the conditions ofsale which shall be then and there produced-.— All that the Scite, C APITAL MES- SUAGE, FARMS, and Demesnes, of tin MANOR, of MORETON- CASTLL"- GUEYNDOR, iu Castle- mortou ; together with two capital Farms, railed the Lower Fiirm and Over Farm, in the parish ofCastle- morton aforesaid, and wlneli comprise a moderh- Ixnlt and very compact Farm Hoti* er replete with alt farming and domestic offices,, und Three Hundredamt Twenty Acres of most capital ARAB I. K, M E ADO W, and PASTURE LAND, in a high state of cultivation, now and for many yeais past in the possession of the Proprietor thereof, Mr. Rjchard Heiuing. The premises, which are holden bv lease for 21 years under the Dean and C< apter of Westminster, renewable every seven years, are situated at easy ami convenient distances from Worcester, Glorester, Led- bury, Tewkesbury, Upton, and Cheltenham, arc intitled to a very valuable and extensive Right ot Common over a large tiaet ot waste land adjoining, and abound with Game. A Purchaser may have im- mediate possession of almost the whole Esiate, and of the residue tiiereof 111 a vary short period. Mr. Richard Hemhig will shew the premises; and for fiirthnr particulars enquire at the Office of Messrs. Long and Beaie, Solicitors, Uptuu- tipon- Severn, Worcestershire. MO 1> ERN~ HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE^ ^ O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by _ IV MOORE and SON, On Thursday and Friday, the 26th and 27th doys. of September, l' 8t I, beginning precisely at ten o'clock each morningv— All the Modern and E egaut HOUSEHOLD FUR NITURE, Plate,, Linen, China, Glass, Earthenware, Brewing Utensils. Casks, Hops, a neat Gig with Plated Mounted Harness, and other Effects, on the Pre- mises of the late Mr. CHMILFS MOORE, No. 20, HIGH- STREET, TEWKESBURY. Hie Household Furniture comprises lofty four- post aud tent bedsteads, with mahogany carved feet posts and rich chintz aud cotton hangings; prime seasoned goose- feather aud millpiiff flock beds, Witney blankets, cotton counterpanes, and Marseilles quilts; a very elegant mahogany sideboard, with cellaret and plato drawers; mahogany dining, card, lea, I* i mbioke, dressing, and night tables, mahogany and stained chairs, a handsome wardrob - wi'hcedar slides, square and corner', Wash- ban. 1- stands, mahogany bureaus aud chests of drawers, an excellent eight- day clock in mahogany case, elegant pier and dressing glasses; floor, bedside, and staircase carpeting; modern tea- urn, traysra.. d jananned wares, together with a general asso't ment of parlour, chamber, and kitchen requisites. — The Piate- consists of a tea- put and stand, c tfee- pot, sugar- bason, two cream- jugs, one pair of large im. ter- boats, one pair of small ditto, fisu slice, four pair of sails and spoons, four pepper- castors, two mustard- pots and spoons, two gravy- spoons, seyen table- spoons, 18 tea- spoons, three pair of sugar- tongs, and a butter- knife.— Tne Linen comprises 15- pair of sheets, table and breakfast cloths, damask aud diaper napkins, pillow cases, and other linen.— The China, Glass, aud Earthenwape, consist of one set of very elegant Worcester tea- china, three sets cf inferior china, Pekin bowls and plates, decanters, rummer, tumbler, wine, and beer glasses, a table- service of bine and wlnfe Slaff rdsuire ware, and a variety of other earthenware.— The Brewing Utensils, Ca* ks, and Hops, comprise a mash- tub, bucking- cowl, skeeis, tubs, and pails, 21 well- seasoned hogsheads, a large - tore cask, six half- hogsheads, and several smaller casks, two pockets and three tumps ot prune Mathon Imps. Catalogues may be had seven days preceding the sale, at the Guildhall Coffee- House, Worcester; Star, Upton; Plough, Cheltenham; Maidenhead, Gloces- tcr; and of the Auctioneers, Tewkesbury. GLOCESTERSHIRE. Sale Postponed, on account of Tewkesbury Races. TO BE SOLD BY MICTION, by i. IV. MOORE and SON, At the HOP- POLE INN, in TEWKESBURY, precisely at four o'clock 111 the afternoon of Wednes- day, October 2, 1811, ( and not on the vbth September, as before advertised,) in Lots, and according to con- ditions of sale to be then and there produced;— About seventy Acres of Common Field ARABLE LAND, Alula Homestead, and several Incfosnres of Meadow and Pasture Land, situate in ihe hamlets ofAston- npon- Carrant, iu the parish of Ashrhnreh, in the coun- ty of Glocester; and Kiusliam, in the parish of Bre- don, in the county of Worcester, now in the occupa- tion of Mr. William Havnes, the Proprietor; and who,- on application to him tor that purpose, will cause the same to be shewn. *„* The premises are in part Freehold, and other part Leasehold, for n term of one thousand years and upwurits; and the Lands are of the most fertile description, und Ihe situation extremely convenient, particularly as an inch- sure of the hamlet of Aston is about to take place, by means of which the property cannot but be greatly benefitted. Descriptive particulars of tbe several Lots will be ready for delivery, within one week from this time, at the several principal Inns in Tewkesbury, Chelten- ham, Eevesham, and Winchcomb; and the I ke parti- culars, or any other information relative to the pre- mises, may be had on application to T. WILLIAMS, Solicitor, in W. nrhconib; or at the Auctioneers' House, in Tewkesbury aforesaid. SATURDAY'S POST. LONDON, THURSDAY, SEPT. 19. PRICE OF STOCKS THIS DAY. 3 per Cent. Cons, formon. 63^— Do. foraec. 64. Reduced shut.— 4 per Cent. shut. Navy 5 per Cent. 95J.— Omnium par. J pre. Ex. Bills ( 3d.) is. dis. to Is. pre.— Do. ( 3^ d.) 4s. 6s. premium. THE Bulletins of his Majesty's health, since our last, have each day been so nearly alike, that the whole may be comprised in one sentence, viz. " His Majesty continues in the same state."— Oil Tuesday the King ate a very hearty dinner, and walk- ed most of the day about his suite of rooms, and the large passage attached to them. Report of the Capture of Ciudad Rodrigo. The Admiralty have received the following impor- tant article.—" Extract from ihe Journal of the Ex- press Packet, on her voyage from Gibraltar to Eng- land.— August 30, 1811.— Lat. 36. 34. N. long. 8. 9. W. Cape St. Vincent, N. N. W. distant two leagues; at 4 p. m. S| KIKE his Majesty's ship Seaflowcr, out two days from Lisbon, having a transport under convoy bound to Cadiz; Lieut. Stewart informed in1, that LORD WKLTNGTON had ATTACKED and CARRIED CIUDAD RODRIGO." A mail has arrived from Malta and Gibraltar. We are glad to find that the accounts from the latter place represent tne defeat ofthe Spanish centre army as less disastrous than the first announcement of that event gave lis reason to apprehend it had been. It appears to have been only the par! ofthe army com- manded by General Freyre which was engaged, and tiie retreat tn Murcia, we uiider.- tand, was effect, d without much loss. General Blake, it is said, was not present. It is said iu a letter from Cadiz of the 1st. inst. that the Spanish Government have at length agreed to follow the example of Portugal, in having a large body of men trained and disciplined by British officers. — The number to be so trained and embodied is stated at 30,000. Onc « tliii » J of the Officers ate to he Englishmen, the rest Spaniards. The prices of the necessaries of life increase here every day, says a letter from Elsincnr. At this day's market, a barrel ( 4 bushels) of rye for seed fetched 14 rix dollars ( 21. 16s.) and a barrel of pease, 14rix dollars. Extract of a letter from Bautzen, July 23.—" A fire, encreased by an impetuous wind, yesterday, in the space of two hours reduced 125 houses of this town to ashes. The violence of the flames was such, that many persons who endeavoured to save their pro- perty, fell victims to it." On the 6th inst. one of his Majesty's cutters came upon a French smuggling lugger, loaded with brandy, in the bay of Luce, on tiie east coast of Galloway. Til- K na's ship immediately run- the lugger oil board, when a desperate engagement took place, in which eight of l. is Majesty's crew were killed and wounded, and above 20 of the smugglers, before they were sub- dued. The lugger was brought iiito Lin e harbour. A discovery has recinily been made, which will, doubtless, lead to an investigation of tile timber iu the dock- yards, and also occasion a more minute in- spection of such as may hereafter be delivered into them. The Queen Charlotte, of 120 enns, the build- ing of which *• isted some years, iu Deptford dock- yard, has, on her arrival at Plymouth, been declared by the officers of tint yard to be in a rapid state ot decay, owing lo the dry rot. This discovery, it seems, arose frsin if- being found necessary to caulk the ship's top- sides where the effects of the rot appear- ed visible. The timber in which the decay has taken place principally consists of Canada oak. The Queen Ch - rlotte was launched on the 17th of July, last year, at Deptford, and went to Shterness, where she lay se- veral months to s a- oil; and not long since proceeded under charge of Captain Morris, and a propel num- ber of officers and men, from that place to Plymouth. MARLBOROUGH- TREKT.— It appeared by the tes- timony of Mrs Thielecke, who has the care of her Maji tv's wardrobe, at the examination of the two jikii in custody on the charge of robbery at the Q: en's House, that she had not examined the presses si; e Sc pt. 10,1810, further than opening them, when she bserved the baize covers, as left when she last pi- v. . ,; the dresses, consequently the robbery might liave been committed twelve months ago, which ac- coum , in some measure, for the articles not being traced. Tin prisoners will be examined again next Tnes lay. (&\ mmx> SATURDAY, SFPT. 21. CHELT1 NHAM ARRIVALS. Marquis of Bute, Sir H. l'homp'O- y Sir J Aubrey and family, lady Clement, U lv Har- wood, Lady D.' icing. Hon. Miss Agar, Hon. Miss Lvgon, Madame Catalani; Colour'sMinmera, Mae Lean, Jackson, and Rebow ; Litu Col. Maitai ; Generals Mo, rison and Harms; Major Walker; Captains Shubrick, ilnles, Wikox, Fow ler, Dclainain, C . avequae i'. ffe, and Martin; Lieut. Waller; Rev. I Ainejsly; Mr. Mrs. and Miss Mahood ; Messrs. Vandon- Bieek, Riddell, Da per, Bair- ll GiMWn, Snillis, Stem, Grnger, W alker, I" encn, Wilkinson, Lee, Mac Lean, A M c L an, Brain, Richardson, Hill, Jon , Willis, Haugliton, Macartney, Bewicke, Burkv, A mesh, terrice, Hume, Much, Ross, Macnown, De'ma, Morgan, bea e, Strick. lierkelcv, Askeil, Tiundle, Henny, Reid, Crozicr, Mathieson, Uailen, V. ' lailen, Ham, Wil'. ement, Randeil. Goodti I, Napic Gillmau, Goodon, Biuniester, Blakeluck, Lewis, Vade. Toil, Cook, Glendlning. Brievleyhurst, Slolker, Robertson, Teasd-. 11, Tn uaas, Mountford, Ellames, Linghlon, Siock, Jossard, Turner, Brambev. itobinn, Ben veil, Dav. » , Newgent, Newman, Mailu., Cupe. Rile , Put, Menin, Bartley. French, Gansequi, Hnne, Pa'itber, Vrampion, Ker, Benson, Hale, Stock, and Met- eatfe; Mr. and Mrt Ireland. Uaye* ana Shaw; Mis and Miss Searr'and Reed; Mistresses Delemeie, Morgaio,' Jones, Taylor, Trail twin, Delma, Murgain. C. ofl, Phelp , Halter, Gillman, Uamilto., lordan, Vadt, llogan, Jackson, Heverlielu, Drayton, W i le, P elps, St John, Orawturd. Hyde, Goodtad, Try well, and Micdonatd ; M- sses Harrison, Buciiann, Bryans, Hcvcifield, Townsend, Howell, Mellam, Price; Hamilton, liaugh, Carry, Cooper, Rugusford. Ctiallei, Maxwell, Churchill, J. Cliurcllill. On Friday, Sept. 13, t„ i Rev. Wm. Hicks, A. M. was instituted by the Lord Bishop of this diocese, at Giocester, to the Rectory of Whittington, in this comity, void by cession of George Wasey, Clerk, on the presentation of Mrs. Patience Timbrel), Judith Timbrel!, and Rebecca Lightbourne. Last week, Mrs. Riddle, the daughter of Mr. Sheri- dan, of Cheltenham, and neice ot the Right Hon. R. B Sheridan, was safely delivered ot a daughter, at her resi lence, Broomlund Cottage. On Saturday was married, at Bromsgrove, Mr. Omwcll Lloyd, of Tewkesbury, to Miss Williams, daughter ol Mr. Oliver Williams, of the former place. Oil tiie 19th instant was married, Mr. William Smith, of Aw re, to Miss Mary Pride, of Qnedgley, in this county. On Saturday evening died, after a short indisposi- tion, sincerely regretted by his family and friends, Mr. Washbourn, silversmith, of the Cross, in this city. On Saturday last died, at her house in Newent, after a very long and severe illness, which she bore with true Christian resignation, Mrs. Cummins, re- lict of the late Mr. John Cummins, formerly of Mos wick, and Newent, in this county. Monday evening died, the Rev. Hugh Hughes, of North- street, Cheltenham. Died, at his father's house, at Sopworth, in this county, iu his 23d year, Mr. James Witchell, late of Bath.' Oil Monday last, at a meeting of the Corporate Body, held at the Tolsey, his Grace the Duke of Norfolk, was unanimously chosen Lord High Steward of'this city, vacant by the death of the late Earl of Berkeley; and the Right Hon. Lord Somcrs was elected Recorder, in the room of bis Grace. The Corporation, at this meeting, voted the sum of 201. in aid of die fund of the Severn Association for the pro- tection of the fishery. On Monday last, I. evi Ames, jnn. Esq. was elected Mayor of Bristol for the year ensuing, and Edward Price and Benjamin Bicklev, F. sqrs. Sheriffs. In our Ins! paper we informed our readers of the benevolent proposal which Madame Cata'ani had made, lo give her assistance in a Concert of Sacred Music for die. relief of Prison Debtors, under the C'. n- troul of the Magistrates, and for the benefit ofthe In- firmary, according to such proportions between the two objects as she herself may finally recommend to he adopted,— we have now to gratify the public by informing them that the proposal was no sooner com- municated to others, but instantly, aud most readily, further offers w ere made for the same purpose. Miss Melville, Mr. Vaiighan, Mr. Haives, and Mr. Cramer, are names which have been aiready announced; to these we have now to add Mr. and Mrs. Ashe, Messrs. Million, Ashley, () liver, Entwistle, Sturge, tic. Ac. - This is as it should be: when the extraordinary gifts of nature, and the excellent attainments of art are thus voluntarily mfited in the service of distress and mi- sery. To Mr. Braliam also particular acknowledgments are due for his liberal proposal of taking a long jour- ney on purpose to give his assistance upon this occa- sion. The public therefore are likely to be again gra- tified with some of the most excellent specimens ofhis acknowledged abilities, m the Cathedral of Glocester, — particularly his opening of the Messiah, " Comfort ye my People;" and " Deeper und deeper still," from Jephthah. Madame Catalani will there also give her " I know that my Redeemer livelh," with three other of her most admired sacred airs. To which such fur- ther performances will he added by Miss Melville, Mrs. Ashe, Mr. Vaughan, Mr. Hawes, Mr. Cramer in his department as leader, Mr. Mutlow ou the organ, and other persons of high eminence in their profession, as will prove, no doubt, highly gratifying to their hearers, aud beneficial to the two great i. bjeets of Ihe general design. A very full attendance is xpected. The Stewards nominated for the next Music- Meet- ing in this city, are the Marquis of Worcester, Sir Clias. Cockrell, Bart. Robt. Gordon, Esq. Rev. D. Hall, Prebendary, Rev. the Archdeacon of Gloctster, aad the Rev. Peter Hawker. Captain Lord Arthur J. H. Somerset, of the 91st foot, is appointed Captain of a troop in the 19th regi- ment. of light dragoons, rice Ross, who exchanges. Ail awful storm of thunder and lightning, accom- panied by a heavy torrent of rain, was experienced in this city .- mil its neighbourhood yesterday after- noon, soon after two o'clock. The lightning was ex- tremely vivid, and the thunder continued iu one tre- mendous loll, with scarcely an intermission, for half an hour. We have not. as yet, heard of any damage in this vicinity; but wc lunch fear we shall receive accounts of considerable injury being sustained in other quarters. Tile Gazette contains a notice from the Bank of England, that Is. 6d. silver tokens are now issuing. We are informed that the inhabitants of Tewkes- bury have established a fish market at that place, w hich is supplied tw ice a week w ith soles, at 7d. per lb. and that it is in contemplation to establish similar ones in the respective cities and towns on the banks of the Severn. On Wednesday morning, abont one o'clock, a mail, on an unsaddled horse, endeavoured to pass the turn- pike gate at the upper end ofthe town of Cheltenham, without paying the toll. A. severe struggle with the keeper took place,, when the villain, finding himself likely to be overpowered, drew a pistol, the content- of which he discharged into the thick part of the [ high of his unfortunate opponent, whom he threatened instantly to murder if he made the least noise. After deliberately bringing back his horse, which had strayed to some distance, and picking up his stick, he ef- fected his escape; but we trust he will not long elude tiie strict search that is making for him, as he passe the Frog Mill gate about three the same morning, leaving a brooch as security for payment of the toll. A reward of fifty guineas is offered for his apprehen sion. We are sorry to add that the wounded man lies with but faint hopes of recovery. The Comet now visible, is pronounced, by a very distinguished mathematician, ( Mr. Page, of Con- leton,) to he the same that appeared in 1661, and whose period is 150 years, anil not 129 years, as has been generally supposed, and hence expected in 173P, and confounded with the one seen in 1532. The Ely Bank, long conducted by tilt respectable family of Brakenbury, stopped paymentiast Monday. Five- pound bills, purporting to be those of the Chatham and Rochester Union Hank, and drawn payable ill London, are circulating by a set of swind- lers in various parts of the country. On Friday, Jos. Aston was committed to our comity goal, by the Rev. J. B. Cheston, charged with stealing one guinea and two oue- ponnd notes, and some silver, the property of Thos. Plaistead, ofOver, On Saturday, the driver of a stage coach was con victed at Coventry in the penalty of 101. for suffering a gentleman to drive, by which nieaus an accident happened. On Saturday an inquest was taken at Much Mar cle, on Mr. John Clinton, whose death was occasion- ed by his neglect to fasten one of the wheels in draw- ing a laden waggon rapidly down a liill, from which circumstance the horses were unable to keep the road and the deceased was in consequence driven against the bank by the road side, when the w heels passing over his head caused instant death.-— Verdict, ac- cidental death. Friday afternoon, about three o'clock, as Mr. Col- lins, of Beckington, was returning from Bristol fair, lie was stopped between the Globe at Newton an Saltford, by a single foot- pad, who presented a pistol at his head, and robbed him of five 11. notes. The footpad, a very stout man, marked with the small pox, appeared greatly agitated; and, w itliout solici- tation, returned one of the notes. Wednesday last Arthur Bailey, convicted nt the late assizes for Somerset, of stealing a letter from the Bath Post- office, containing bills, and of forging au endorsement to a bmk post- bill, was executed at II- chester, pursuant to his sentence. He acknow ledged the offence for which lie suffered, declared that he had no accomplice in his guilt, and died penitent. His age was 37, and he lias left a wife aud six chil- dren to bewail his untimely end. CAUTION.— A merchant of Lincoln was last week convicted in the penalty of 441. ( which sum was paid to the informer), being the value of 10 quarters of wheat bought contrary to the Winchester measure ot eight gallons to the bushel. The merchant also paid the expellees attending the information. Kl N GSCOTE MEETI N G.— On Tuesday the First Class of tlie Kingscote stakes of 25gs. each, nine subscri- bers, with 50gs. added by the Club, was won bv Do- rina, named by Mr. S. Prime, beating five others.— The Second Class of 25gs. each, fifteen subscribers, w ith 50gs. added, was won by Romeo, named by Mr. Bicon, beating six others.— The Eighty Pounds Plate was won by Lord C. H. Somerset's Sunbeam, beating four others. On Wednesday, the Sweepstakes of lOgs. each, with 50gs. added by the Club, was won by Mr. God- dard's Cambric, beating three others.— The Sweep- stakes of 5gs. each, with 50gs. added, was won by Julian, named by Lord Dncie, beating three others. — The Plate of 501. was won by Mr. Calley's Moun- taineer, boating four others.— Mr. AVhitfnore's Matilda beat Mr. Peach's Barbara, two miles, for lOOgs. li. ft. On Thursday, the 501. Plate was won by Lord C. II. Somerset's Sunbeam, beatingsix others.— Mr. Tre- vanion's Goblyn Page beat Mr. Rawlinson's Chudling- ton, lOOgs.— Sir J. Hawkins's Ringdove beat Mr. Cal- ley's Thrasher, 50gs.— Sir J. Lippincotfs Kangaroo beat Mr. Rawlinson's Chadlington, 50gs. EXTRAORDINARY SHOT.— Friday, Mr. Levi Lark- liani, who holds the deputation of ltadipole farm, under J. H. Browne, Esq. killed a hare running, and a brace of partridges flying, at one shot! COLONEL BERKELEY'S HOUNDS Throw off, This day, Sept. 21, at Brokeridge, Monday, 23, — Bredon Hill. GLOCESTER INFIRMARY. Number of Patients in the House. Men, 50, Beds, 7'.'. Women, 35, Beds, < tv. For the Benefit of the GENERAL FUND for " he RELIEF of DEBTORS IN THE COUNTY PRISON, And for the INFIRMARY, GI. OCESTER. Under the Direction of the Stewards of the late Music Meeting. \, ON THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1811, Will he performed, In the Cathedral, Glocester, A SELECTION OF ^ S, 4€ REB MUSIC* Principal Vocal Performers: MADAME CATALANI, MISS MELVILLE, MRS. ASHE, MR. BRAHAM, MR. VAUGHAN, and MR. HAWES. Principal Instrumental Performers: LEADER OK THE BAND, MR. CRAMER; , MR. ASHE, MR. MAHON, MR. OLIVER, MR. C. ASHLEY, MR. STURGE, & C. & C. *** Tickets, Five Shillings each, To be had at the usual Places. The Performances will commence at a quarter past Eleven o'clock ill the Forenoon, N. B. There will be no Collection at the door— But as some persons may wish to contribute more Hian the mere amount of their Ticket to the Charities of the day, it is humbly suggested that their benevolent in- tention may be accomplished cither by Ihe Purchase of Supernumerary Tickets, or by Donations deposited in the hands of the Stewards, or at the Bank of Messrs. Fe dall and Cn. To prevent inconvenience from the scarcity of change, those wlw inten t honoring the Performances with their Company are requested to provide themselves with Tickets, as Money can on no account he taken. GLOCESIEII INFIRMARY, SEPT. 19, 181 I. A LI. Persons concerned in Ihe following I V Commodities are desired to send in Proposals, sealed up, to the Infirmary, on or before Thursday next, at what Rate they are willing to supply the In- firmary for the next Quarter, with Meat, Rice, Sugar, Soap, Candles, and Coal. WANTED, the sum of TWO HUNDRED and FIFTYorTHREE HUNDRED POUNDS, on undeniable FREEHOLD SECURITY, in the City of Glocester. Apply to the Printer of tins Paper. LODGING WITH BOARD. ALADY or GENTLEMAN of respectability may be accommodated in a private family. The situation is desirable, with an extensive Garden and a stream for Angling, a short distance from the Turn- pike- road, where the Mail and Stage Coaches pass daily, and within five miles west ofGlncester, Address left with the Printer of this Paper. WHITE HART INN, " GLOCESTER. JOSEPH HERBERT most respectfully begs leave to return thanks to his Friends foi the distin- guished patronage he has experienced since he entered the above Inn, and at the same time announces that ins I HOUSE WARMING is fixed for MONDAY, the 23d instant, when the honour of their Company wdi be Highly esteemed. Dinner on the table at fmr o'clock. Cheap Boot and Shoe Warehouse. JOHN HILL, ROOT AM) SHOE MAKER, Removed to Mr. Brain's late Shop, two doors above the Old Bank, NORTHGATE STREET, GtOCISTER, MOST respectfully begs leave to return his sincere thanks to his Friends and tin Publi;', for t. ie distinguished patronage he has experienced during the last five years; and hopes, by the mot iinreinnti ig assiduity, to merit their future favours. J. Hill has constantly on Sale a large assortment of READY- MADE SHOES, equal to bespoke. Gentlemen's Dress and Walking Shoes, and Boots of every description, made to lit well and draw on easy. Orders will be thankfully received, and executed on the shortest notice, aud on reasonable terms, for ready money only. To Land and Timber Surveyors, and Auctioneers. IMPORTANT INFORMATION. AN Establishment is forming in London, whose object is to extend the concerns and interests of Land, Timber, and House- Surveyors, Auctioneers, and of Appraisers of Crops, and Live and Dead Stock, residing in the country parts of England a id Wales. Persons desirous of being furnished with a prospectus of the plan thereof, are requested to si ; nify the same by letter, post paid, to Messrs. Brown, Shee, and Co. Auctioneers, and Landed Estate Agents, Sonth- ainptoii- n w, Loudon. WORKHOUSE FARM. TO BE LF. T, for the term of Seven Years, and entered upon at Lady- d . y next, AN ESTATE, situated at Longford, within naif a mile of tiie city of Gloccster, containing about Port!/ Acres ofArableand Pasture Land, Tythc Free, and within a Rmg Fence. Any Person or Persons disposed to apply for the same, are desired to send sealed Proposals ofthe high- est Rent he or thev will give yearly for the same, on or before the third of October next, directed to the Governor and Guardians of the Poor of the City of Glocestrr, at the Workhouse, in the same City. The Tenant will be required to find a Surety to en- gage with himself for the Payment of the Rent twice a year; and the name of the Surety is requested to be mentioned in the sealed proposals. The Tenant must also engage to pay and discharge all Parochial Rates aud Assessments as usual; and will be subject to other Covenants, vvi. ich may be known by applying to the Master of the Workhouse aforesaid, who also can shew a Map of the Estate. There is a good Dwelling- Hon. se on the Estate, and large and convenient Barns and Out- houses. GLOCESTER. ! O BE SOLO BY' AUCTION!, bv I Mr. PF. AC. H, A large and valuable Collection of ROOKS, on Wed- nesday, September the 25th, 1811, and following days, at the Election Room, Booth Hall Inn. Amongst other valuable, works are the following;— F. cyclo- paedia Britamiica, 20 vols.; Johnson's Works, 12 vols.; Gibbon's Roman History, 12 vols.; Sir William Jones's Works 13 vols, calf, extra; Ainsworth's Dic- tionary, 4* o, calf, extra; Hederir's Lexicon, 4to, calf, extra; Tile English Poets, 21 vols ; The British Essayists, 45 vols.; Aikm's Biography, 7 vols, 4to ; Shakespeare's Plays, & e. & c. Catalogues to be had of the Auctioneer. The Sale will comment e each morning at eleven ' o'clock. NEWENT, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. X'O BE SO. LD liY AUCTION, l> v 1 . Mr. THYNNF, At the King's Head, Glocester, on Monday, the 14th of October, 1811, at One o'clock, m Lots ;— THE CAPITAL FARMS, With suitable Buildings, cal. ed C anneal Is, Newtown lAnehouse, and Ravenshiil, with the large Woods, cal- led Resluw, Spring IVood, and Langths; aiidsundiy small Ten meiiLs, cons. sling tu ihe vv n e of upwards of Seven Hundred Acres ol most excellent LAND, chief! situated in tec neighbourhood of Newent, in a most delightful anil rich part of tiie county ol'Gloc. ester Descriptive Particulars may be had at the Exchange Coffee House. Bristol; Weite Hart, Bath-. Star, J - ford; Hop- Pole, Worcester; George, Newent; at the Place of sale ; of Messrs. Cooper and Lowe, Sonthamptoii- bni dings, London; and at the Of- fice of Messrs. Pearce and Kent, Craig's court, West- minster. MAISEMORE, near GLOCESTER. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, in Lots, by MR- PHILLPOTTS, On Saturday, the fifth day of October, 1811, between the hours of five and seven in the afternoon, at the SHtP, M IiEMORE, subject to such conditions as will be then pro. I. iced;— several valuable and i:; ii! y- hnurovabie P\ RCELSof LAND, and twenty- one COMMONS in Maisemorc Ham, with immediate possession. The Premises are held for three good lives under the Bishop of Glocester, and tiie whole are Tythe- free, comprising as follows; viz. POWELL, COACH AND HARNESS MAKER, TAKES the earliest opportunity of returning his grateful thanks to the Nobility, Gentry, Inn- keepers, & c. who have honoured him with their fa- vours during his residence at Glocester; and solicits a continuance of the same at Cheltenham, where he now resides, ( having wholly given up his Manufacto- ry in Glocester.) He most respectfully informs the Nobility, Gentry, Visitors, and Inhabitants of Chel- tenham, and the Public at large, that every branch m the COACH and H\ R\ K* S LINE will be car- ted on at his Manufactory, Winchronib- street, wheie he hopes, by constant assiduity and di patch, and seeping the best workmen, to merit a coi. Unuance of their favours. CARRIAGES FOR SALE. A LL Persons indebted to the former Partnership of Messrs. Welles and Gwinnett, or to the late Partnership of Welles, Gwiiinett, and Newmarch, from iie commencement of those respective partnerships, to the dissolutions, are requested to pay their re- spective Debts to Messrs. Welles and Newniarch, who are duly authorised to receive the same,) in order that all accounts under those partnerships, may be forthwith finally closed. Cheltenham, Sept. 11, 1811. TEWKESBURY RACES, 1811. THE RACES on TEWKESBURY HAM are fixed for TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, the 24th and 25th of September. For Particulars, see the Racing Calendar and the Hand- bills. The Horses to start each morning between eleven and twelve o'clock, and each afternoon between four and five. LORD VISCOUNT DEERHURST, STEWARD. In the month of October next will be published, By Subscription, Price to Subscribers, 2s. 6d.— Non- Subscribers, 3s. 6d, To be paid for on delivery. A COPY OF MAGNA CHARTA, as signed by King John, in Runny Mede, on the 15th of June, 121/ i, from a translation ofthe great and learned David Ca- sley, Deputy Librarian ofthe Cottonian Li- brary ; with notes explaining the ancient phrases and words used at that time. A brief Abstract of an Act of Richard II. called the famous STATUTE of PRAEMUNIRE, the first in Effect to suppress tlie progress of Popish Su- premacy ill England. Short Abstracts of several other Acts, which any- way relate to Ihe form ot the Worship of Go ', or its any manner respect Dissenters from the Established Church of England. A Relation of the TOLERATION ACT, that great guardian and protector of Religious Rights, Li- berties, and Freedom of Conscience, in the Worship otGnd. A full Relation of the ACT OF SETTLEMENT and DECLARATION of the LIBERTIES of the People of this Realm, that great Law winch aids Mag- na Charta, ever to be remembered as of great impor- tance to British Liberty, and the Fountain of man> invaluable Blessings; occasionally interspersed with a brief History of Circumstances, attending the dilfe- rcnt Periods, so as to connect the Work. Subscript. ons will be received by the different bo » k* sellers in Glocester. Plot. 125 127 126 25 135 134 133 137 136 132 89 . LOT. 1.— All that 1 ? Messuage, Garden, > / . ye at UpperTown \ Grove Furlong Upper Town Ground The reserved Rent to in- Bishop of G'ocester • uon this Lot is 5s. Rent- charge to ditto in lieu of the Land- tax ' deemed, 8s. 6d. ( LOT. 2 — An TN- 1 ' closure on Wool- S ( ridge S The reserved REM to the Bishop of Glo- • ester upon this Lot is > s. 6d. Rent- charge to ditto i . ieu of the l and- tax edeenied is 9s. A. R. LOTS. ^ I Hydes III Oreai Hydes The Vunture The reserved Rent to the Bishop of Glocester u-. ion this l ot. is 9s. 6d Rent- charge to ditto - i lieu of the Land- tax 1 edeenied is 15*. This Lot adjoins the Turnpike- road hading Voin Glocester tn Led- bury, and is » very ligible situation to build upon. LOT 4.— Tillow ? Field, & c £ Ar. 0 0 36 1 0 0 3 1 32 13 1 39 4 2 28 13 1 39 P. 6 2 17 p. 4 1 12 Ar. 2 0 14 Ar. 9 1 38 ; ' " FREEHOLD, NEAR Dt? RSLEY, GLOCESTEPSHIRF.. TO BE SOLD BY AUCilOv, bv 1 . ' MriCRf ' F. D, On Monday, the 2& d day of September, 1811, at the Lamb Inn, Dipsley, between the Ours of three ami five in the afternoon, ( if notdispos" d of in the mean time by Private C'mfl'aCtr)- The tollnviiiig lots of FREEHOLD PROPERTY: L, T 1. All that substantial- built CLOTHING- MILL, situate at North N.' bley, now in f. e occupa- tion of Messrs. John Cook and, Sons, containing two pair of Stocks, and one Gig- Mill,, with three spacious Lofts over.— Also, au ORCHARD, tailed the Rack Close, and a sm dl DWELLING- HOUSE and OAR. DEN adjoining the same, the whole by estimation acres, tie the same more or less. Li. TS. All thai new- biiilfbiick- froiit DWELLING- HOUSE, situate as above- described, now hi the oc- cupation t Mr. Peter Puvey, with a Garden in front thereof, and an Orchard behind the same, in a very flourishing state, the whole by estimation if Acre, be the same more or less, For particulars, apply to Mr. Charles Organ, at Barton Mill; Messrs. Vizard, So icitors, Dtirs. ey ; or the Auctioneer, Glocester, 13 0 3 9 1 38 Reserved Rent upon Ins Lot to the Bishop of Giocester is 6s, Rent- charge to ditto in lien of Land- tax re- deemed is lis, I bis Lot adjoins the third Lot. 40 2 28 LOT. 5.— Five Commons or Pastures in Maisemore Ham.— The reserved Rent upon this Lot to the Bishop of Glocester, is 3s. Rent- cnarge to ditto in lieu of Land- tax redeemed, 6s. 6d. LOT 6. Five Commons or Pastures in Maisemore Ham. - The reserved Rent upon thisLot to t ie Bishop of Glocester, is 3s. Rent charge to ditto in lieu of Laiiii- tiix redeemed, bs. 6d. LOT 7.— Five Commons or Pastures in Maisemore H un.— Tiie reserved Rent upon this Lot to the Bishop of Glocester, is 3s. Rent- charge to ditto in lieu of Land- tax redeemed, 6s. 6' d. Lor 8.— Six Commons or Pastures in Maisemore Ham.— The reserved Rent upon tins Lot to the Bishop of Glocestcr, is 4s. Rent- charge to ditto ui lieu ot Land- tax redeemed, 8s. ( id. . Particulars may be known, and a Map of the Pre mises seen, by applying to liie Auctioneer, in Glocts- ter; to Mr. Fnlijames, Hasfield Court; and Mrs. Val- lender, the Occupier, who will shew the Presumes, CHELTENH V. VI. I^ O be SOLD by AUCTION, on Wednesday, the 3d day of October next, at 12 o'clock pre- cisely, in sep irate I . ts, the following very DESIRABLE ESTATES, Situate in tbe Town of CheUeirihuin, vii.:— All that nnal and delig n RESIDENCE, cal'ed SANDFORD VILLI, with the <: » ae.,. houie, Stab - s, Barn, Granary, Mill- house, Cider- null, Garden, P, ea- snre Ground, capital Orcharding, afjd excellent Mea. liow Laud adjoining; containing in the Whole about ten Acres, situated mar. the Chalybeate Spa, aiid within five minutes' waik ofthe town of Cbeiti iiham. The Hons elras been lately iu. nr ve I, and lilted up at a great expellee, and contains a Dii'. iilg ri om ami Drawing- room, with a bow window to each ; a Break- fast- parlour, nine Bed- rooms, a Water- Closet, aiid China- closet : a Servant's- hall, Kitchen, Scullery^ Dairy, Laundry, Brew house, and var ous other con- venient Offices. Also, a small detached Gothic CoTTAflE and Gar- den, lately eree'ed at the extremity of the Orchard. The pure aser may be accommodated wilh imme- diate possession, and with a greater quantity of Land, if required. All that substantial brick - built MESSUAGE ard DWELLING- HOUSE, with the extensive cellars, vaults, warehouses, compiii. g- honse, stable, yard, and pre. II ises, thereto belonging, situate in Albion- street, and called Sydney- House, as tiie same are now in the pos- session o Mr. Stokes H.- ynes, wine- merchant, as ten- ant thereof. Also, all that MESSUAGE, with the Court and Gar- den thereto belonging, called Portland House, n w u- ed as a boarding- house, and in the occupation ot Mr. Prothcroe. Also, all that MESSUAGE, situate on the south side of tiie Hgh- stnet, and near the ploug Hotel, a d now iu t e possession of Mi. Williams, jeweller, as tenant thereof. A. so, all tin MESSUAOB, situate in th - High street aforesaid, in tile possession of Mr. Evans, pastry- cooki Also, all that MESSUAGE, situate in the same street, opposite Ihe Market- bouse, and in the occupation of Mr Hastings, d alei in spirits. A so, ah that MESSU VOE, situate opposite the Mar- ket house afor saiJ, i. i ihe occupation ot Mr Ryan, pork- butcher. Also, all that MFSSUVGE, lying behind the last- mentioned Messuage, and adjoining thereto, in Ihe occupation of Mrs P . iMoe. Also, all that MESSUAGE, with t e Garden, Court, and Premises thereto be. tinging, si uate in Portland- row, ill the occupation of Mrs. Morris. Also, all that otner MESSUAGE, Ga h- n, and Court, adjoining the. la- t, iu t ie occupation of Miss H- wer. Also, a 1 those two new- built MESSCAOES, vvdli the Garden and Court thereto belonging, situate at die noper end of Portland- street, and in the occupation of Mr. Fisher, builder. Also, all that new- built MESSOVGE, with th<* Gar- den ail 1 Prein ses, m the same street, ill the occupa- tion of Mr. Nicuolson, linen- draper. Also, all that new- built MESSUAGE, with the Gar- den and P. em. ses, in the same street, in the occupation of Mrs. Ttibner. Also, ail that MESSUAGE, Garden, and Premises, situate at or ir ar the corner of Winchcoinb- street, in the occupation uf Mr, Smith, tailor. Also, a'- 1 thai new- built MESSUAGE, Garden, and Premises, ill St. Jame ' s- street, in tlie occupation of Mrs. Margaret Wilkes. Als ., all that MESSUAGE and Premises, sitnate near to Albio i- street, aim in the occupation of Mi. Pinlip Rogers, sadler. Also, all thai COTTAGE, in Albion-' treet, and ad- oining tiie last, ui the occupation of Mrs. Stanch. . Also, ah t. iai COTTAGE und Premises, adjoining the last, an l in tin. occupation of Dawes." Also, ah that MESSUAGE, with the Laundry, Wash- house, Girden, I. icl > snra of Land, and Premises thereto be. ngir. e, si'uate at the top of Ihe town, in the occupation cil'MIS. Stcckwell, Laundress. Also, ai. thai • lew- built MESSUAGE, Garden, anil Pren ISPS, in G. ocester streei, in tne occupation of Mr,' Pritrhard. Also, all that MESSUAGE, Garden, and Premises, adjoining the last, in me oceupa ion of Mr. M'lieiizie. Also, all those sixteen Acies of ARABLE Llis n, or thereabouts, lying together, ami most tie iralily situ- ated fur building on, in Ch' Iteimani Upper Field, bounded on tiie West by Fair View Cottage, and t . e Land tli n to belonging, and now li. the occupation of Mr. Gwinnett. Also, ail those two Ridges of VRihf. E LAND, lying together in Sandford Field, near Saiidf. rd Gothic Co'tage, bounded by the Land of James Wood, Esq. on the east a. id west sides. Xlso, ai! that Piece of BUILDING GROUND, beauti- fully situated on Mount Pleasant, opposite tu Winch- comb- street Terrace, and divided from it by tho Prestbury- road, and bounded on the east by the dwelling- lii use and premises of G. Madigan. Esq. Aisu, the REVERSION IN FEE, expectant on the decease of two ; aJics, the one aged sixty- five and the nil. ti titty- six years, in all those Two COTTAGES, with the Gardens and Premises thereto belonging, ca led Cumin and Mulberry C'oitages, situate near to Albion- bouse, and in the occupation of the Misses Best. Also, all that valuable Inelesure of Tvthe Free ARABLE LAND, situate on the Rath Riad, at the foot of LeckhaniptOii Hill, hounded by the Cheltenham Railway on the south, and containing about lime acres, in the possession of Mr Gwinuett. Also, all those two Inclosnres of PASTURE LAND, one of which is planted with Fruit Trees, situate at Naunton, in t ie parish of Cheltenham, and divided by N uinton Green, containing about six acres, now m the possession of Mr. Gwinnett. Also, ah that Inclosure of PASTURE LAND, neir a place called the Grottens, in the parish of Cheltenham, bun ded at tiie west end by tlie new Bath Road, con- taining about two Acres and a half, in the possession of Mr. Gwinnett. Also, the REVI RSION EXPECTANT, on the decease of a lady agt- u ab ut seventy- ti e, in J, i? 50, three per cent, consolidated bank annuities. ALso, TEN SHARES, of one hnudie l pounds each, in that, improving anil increasing concern, the G. oces- ter and Cheltenham Railway. Also, TWELV E SHARES, upon the new subscription, to Ihe Worcester and Birmingham Canal, upon which two hundred anil eighty pounds now remain . o be paid, y small instalments. Also, FOUR IIARES, of one hundred pom ds each, in the Glocester ami Berkeley Canal. The different renti rs ol such pin ts of tlie above es- tates as are let ate tenants at will, and possession of such pails as ate held by Mr. Gwmuett may be had immediately. Further particulars may be known on application to Robt. Morris, Esq M. P. Glocester; , Vr. Ga ii er, Cheltenham ; Mr. Thos, Bvieii, Cire rest r; oi \ lr, Davis, Solicitor, Glocester; Messrs. Welles awi march, or to Mr, Gwinnett, Cheueuuaiu. KPKkM ' » • v FKKRAGK. • i' MINUTI S OK EVIDENCE. ( Continued from our lust.) MAY 24, IBii. The Lord ll'alsingham in the Chuir. Tlic Ordi t o!' Adjournment was read. The Miraites or ( lie last Committee were read. The Counsel were called in. Then THEODORE GWINNETT, ESQ. km called in, and luteing heen sicnm, was examined as follows. Were you acquainted villi William Cole at Woot- ton? I was.— How long? I must have heen acquainted • with him for many years, but intimately for three or four years; four or five years; from about the year 17? 8 or 1779, to 1782 or 1733.-— Down to tbe time of the death of William Cole the father? I did not know Iiiu.) 1I', I to Ihe lime ofhis death.— Till how near to the time of his death were you acquainted with William Coie the father? I really cannot slate ; it is so loin; ago that I do not recollect when he died.— Were you at all acquainted with him whilst he lived at Wootton? Not particularly with the father ; more with the son 11 good deal, who at that time was going to school at Glocester; and I was in the habit of calling there al- most every morning, to enquire whether he was ready. I was going to school at Gloccster, and the house lay in my way.— Where did you live at that time? At Barnwood, which was half a mile, or three quarters of a mile, where 1 lived, beyond Mr. Cole's residence. The place of Mr. Cole's residence was at the Swan at Wootton, nearer to Glocester.— At what time was the family of William Cole tlie elder living under his roof with him ; all the daughters and the son? Tiiey were all of them, I believe, at that time.— How many daitghti rs? There w* re three.— And one son ? Yes.— Did von yourself at that time go to school at Gloccs- • er? I did.— What school Aasit? A school kept by Mr. Cook, in the Oxbody- lane, at Glocester.- Willi- am Co'e, the son, w I nt to the same school ? I believe he did not, lo the best of my recollection.— Do you know whether he went to any school at Glocester at that time? He certainly did.— For how long together were you in the habit of accompanying Cole the younger from Cole's house to Glocester, for the pur- pose of going to your respective schools? To the best of my recollection from 1779 to 1782 or 1783.— For three or four yeai s ? Yes.— During these three or four years, how often were you in the habit of calling up- on William Cole in your . way to school? I. should con- ceive almost every morning during the time we were nt school.— When you called upon him, did you walk together from Wootton to Gloeester ? Constantly.— During the three or four years yon have spoken of? Yes, during the time I have spoken of.— By what name did tliat person go during the three or four years that yon knew him? By the name of William Uole ; Billy Cole more commonly we called him at that time. — Did he at any time ever go by the name of Tudor? Never whilst I knew him.— Are yon quite sure that during the whole of these three or four years the name of Tudor was never mentioned to him in your pre- sence and hearing? I am certain it was not.— Were yon upon the footing of considerable intimacy with him? A part of the lime I was.— Did you ever hear biin speak of any aunt of the name of Tudor? Never. — Or . my elation of that name? Never.— Do you remember persons of the name of Hildd at Wootton? I do.— What were they? They kept a public house, the Fleece Inn, at Wootton. — Were they acquainted as well as you with this young Cole ? I dare say they were ; bnt I do not recollect that fact. I conceive it must l\ ave been so.— For how long time after that did tbe acquaintance continue between yon and Bill Cole? No longer than while we went to school together, for our pursuits became different, and our acquaintance ceased.— That was about 1782 or 1783? Yes.— Then down to the latest of your knowledge of him did lit ever go by any other name than the one you have de- scribed? Certainly not. — During that time have you been often in tbe company of William Cole, and some of his family ? Often during that time. — With his fa- ther, mother, and sisters? Yes, often, certainly.— Did you ever hear any of them address him by any other name than tliatof Bill Cole? No, never. Cross- examined. You are understood to say, that during the time yon were so going with this boy to school, you were very intimate with him during a part of the time? I stated that to be so ; I was.— Do you mean to say that you were not very intimate with him during the whole of the time? I was intimate with him during the whole of the time, calling on him every day as a boy to go to school; but, what I mean by being very- intimate a part of the time was this, that there w as a part of the time that we were very much together when we were not at school, engaged in bird's- nest- ing, and those pursuits which arc common to boys in the country ; and I was therefore particularly inti- mate w ith him some part of the time. — When you say, " when yon were not at school," you mean when yon were not going together to school ? Yes, I do ; lioli days, and other days, when we did not go to school. — You do not mean when you were not at school, be- cause yon did not go to the same school ? No.— What was the reason of your calling upon him to go to school, as you did not go to the'- same school? Merely foT company; boys in the country living a mile or two oil the town, are iu the constant practice of call- ing to see whether each other is ready ; they are fond of the society of each other.— How far did you live from William Cole? From half a milt- to three quar- ters.— AVas there a great intimacy between your fa- ther and the father of William Cole ? No, none at all. — How came you to be so intimate with William Cole ? Merely from being so near, if not in the same parish, I am not certain whether it is not in the same palish; but living in the same neighbourhood, my ac- quaintance was principally with the soil of William Cole.— Ycu are understood to say, that you had often been in tbe family of the father? I have very often been at the house. I could never call upon the son without seeing the father and mother, and the sisters, only in that Sort of way.— Did you nse to visit in the family? No.— Did you ever use to dine in the family? No, never. — What do you mean then by saying, that you have often heard Cole called by his name by his father and mother and sisters? I am not aware that I stated that; I never heard him called to the contrary. I cannot state that I have heard his father and mother call him by the name of Cole, bat that was the name by which lie was called by those who spoke to him.— Yoli cannot state that you recollect evel to have heard any ofhis family calling him by the name of William Cole? Certainly, T cannot recollect that at this time. — When did yon last see William Cole? I saw him in this House w ithin the last five or six days.— Before that, when did you last see him? I saw him about six or seven weiksago, when I was iu London; I met him accidentally iu Spring Gardens.— Have you seen him from time to time from this intimacy, when you were boys, to tile present time ? The last time 1 saw him previous to lately, was, when I was examined in this House in the year 1799;, I think I saw him here then; but from that time till my meeting him in Lon- don, six weeks ago, I had not seen him.— What busi- ness did William Cole the father carry on? He was a butcher. — What business was your father? A farmer. — A considerable fanner? Not very considerable.— How did it liapprn that this intimacy first gicw be- tween you and William Cole, yon not being at the same school, and your fathers not being acquainted? From the mere accident of our living in the neigh- bourhood, and being in the w ay ; others I used to call upon that were nearer. Hudd I used to call upon, nnd most likely if there had been half a dozen others, 1 should have called upon them.— Were there other boys that used to go with you t'i school? I remember Hudd perfectly well; - and I think there were others of the name of Jordan, who must have been going about the same time, who were nearer to me.— Then there w as a party of boys who lised to collect together to go lo . school ? There was.— Going to the same school? Some to the. same, and some to different schools; ali to Glocestcr..— What is the distance to Glocestei ? About a mile to Gloccster trom thisplaee. — Do you remember whether you have ever hpd oc- casion to wait for William Cole when you were going to school ? If they were not ready I used to wait for them, if they did not keep me too long ; it often hap- pened perhaps that they were not ready the moment I called, and then I waited a little.— State how your intimacy with William Cole, who now goes by the name of Tndor, first commenced? I cannot state it in any other way than I have ; it is impossible for me to state it in any other way than I have; it is impossible for me to state the first time I was in his company; it must have arisen from our being in the same neighbourhood, and being boys together. I cannot state the first time of our being in company, together.— You have said that you never heard William Cole speak of his aunt Tudor; did you hear him speak of any other of his relations ? I have no recollection that I ever did.— Did your conversation when you were walking to school together turn upon the relations of either of you? Not that I recollect.— Do not you upon your oath think that William Cole might very well have had an aunt of tbe name of Tudor witnont communi- cating it to yon? Certainly he might.— Do you re- collect in the year 1799 being examined at the bar of this House? I do.— Do you recollect having at that time seen William Tudor ? I did see him at that time.— At the bar of this House ? At the bar of this House. — Do you recollect having been at that time asked whether yon had seen William Tudoriii the interval be- tween 1783 and tbe time when he w as then examined ? I do.— Do you recollect the answer you then gave ? I believe the answer was, that I bad some contused idea that I had seen him about ten years before, but was not ccrtain of it.— Did yon then remember per- fectly well, that the same William Tudor that you saw a man grown, was the same person you accompa- nied as a boy to school? I do.— And you had never seen him in the interval? Except at that time, of which I was not certain.— Having a confused recol- lection of having seen him in the interval, have you any recollection of what name he went by in the in- terval? Certainly not. Re- examined. Yon have been asked, whether yon think that he might not have had an aunt of the name of Tudor, and you not have known it; could this hoy have had the name of Tudor, and you not have known it? Certainly he could not.— Have you any donht that the William Cole you accompanied to school, is the same person whom yon saw in 1799, and have seen within a few days here ? I have no doubt of it. Examined by the Lords. Might not William Cole have had tbe addition of the christian name of Tudor w ithout your knowing it? That was possible ; I do not know that he might not.— Can you say whether it was during the first part of your acquaintance, or the latter part of your acquaintance, with William Cole, that the particular intimacy took place? I should conceive it must have been towards the latter part of it. - Did you ever see him write his name? Never that I know of. The witness was directed to withdraw. Then SUS. VNNAII SOPHIA SANGER was called in, and having been sworn, was examined as follows: Was your name formerly Hudd ? Yes.— Where did your father and mother live? At Wootton.— Were your father and mother's family acquainted with the family of Cole? Very much so; my father used to deal with them for meat, and be very particularly ac- quainted.— Do you yourself perfectly recollect Wil- liam Cole, and his wife and his family? Very well.— What children of theirs do yon remember ? The eldest we called Nancy, the next Susannah, the next Mary, and the next William.— Were yon about the same age with those children? Rather younger than Mary, and rather older than William. I believe I was born in the year 1768, and I believe she was something older. — Were you acquainted with the family at the time of William Cole's death ? Yes, very well; he was at my father's house the very day before he died.— Was the eldest daughter married before the father's death? Yes.— Married to Farrcn? Yes.— Did the other two daughters, Snsan and Mary, live nnder the roof of William Cole their father down to the time of his death? Yes.— For how long time have you remem- bered these two daughters, Susan and Mary, living at Cole their father's house ? From the time that I ever knew any thing; I knew them as long as I can know myself.— Were yon yourself ever absent, before the father's death, out of the parish ? No, never more than a week at a time at furthest.— You were not resident any where else ? No.— Did Susan and Mary constantly live during the whole time you knew them, to the death of the father, along with the father at Wootton ? I never knew them any where else; I ne- ver knew them absent.-— Did the sen William like- wise live with the father and mother, to the time of the death of the father? Yes, I never knew any other- wise.— How far off were your family living from the place of residence of William Cole? I cannot say par- ticularly, we could sec the house; one house from the other.— What family did your lathei's consist of? We w ere four children.— And each family were inti- mately acquainted with the other family ? Very well. — By what name during the whole time of your know- ing the family did the son go by ? Never any other ^ han Bill Cole, we never knew of any other; his mo- ther used to call him Billy, or Willy sometimes. - Did yon ever hear his mother, or any body else, call him by the name of Tudor? Never.— Are you quite wire of that? Quite sure; I never heard the name.— Do you remember seeing the copy books of tbe children ? Very particularly; one time Willy's was shewn against mine at my father's house.— Whose copy book was shewn against yours? William Cole's.- Whose name w as signed to that copy book ? William Cole, and the day of the month, and date of the year was generally written at the bottom of the copy.— Are you sure it was William Cole, and not William Tndor Cole, or any thing else at the bottom of the copy ? I never saw- any thing but William Cole.— After William Cole the father's death, what became of the mother and the two daughters? They went to Glocester I believe. — What became of the son? He went to Farren's I understood.— Did you know any of the family after the death ofthe father ? There was never any intimacy at all; I do not know that I spoke to them after- wards, except to Susan when she came down from London, the first time I did see her.— During the whole time of your acquaintance with tbe family, did you ever hear mention made of any aunt or other re- lation ofthe name ot Tudor? No, I have heard of an aunt they had, by the name of Dolly Cole, but I never heard of the name of Tudor. — Do yon remember after the death of the father William Cole, what became of Susan anil Mary ? They went to London I understood. — Do yon remember their going away from Wootton ? I cannot be particular to that, whether they went from Glocester or to Wootton.— How soon was it, as nearly as yon can recollect, after the death of the father, that Susan and Mary went away from the country? I cannot be particular to that point, as it was a tiling that did not concern me; I cannot tell, but not any great while.— You said that you after- wards saw one of the sisters come to Glocester, which was that? Snsan ; she called at my father's to see hint, and I was called into her presence.— Where was that? - at the Fleece at Woottou.— What year was that in? I cannot be particular ; it was before ever I went out to service.— Was her appearance at all altered then from what it had been ? Yes, her external; she was more dressed ; she was dressed in a riding habit and a watch. — Did she appear to have a good deal of money about her? I did not see any money.— Did you hear What, name she went by? Mrs. Turner- Cross- examined, You have said that you remember very well the copy book of William Cole being shewn against yOttrs? Yes.— To see which could write best? Yes; it was our fathers and mothers together in con- versation.— And that you remember tbe name of William ' Cole at the bottom? Yes.— Did yon- pay particular attention to the name thatwas written? I observed the name.— Do yon mean to say, that upon that occasion you observed the name ? I know the name was there. I was not particular at that tim- ein observing the name.— Was the name in every line of the copy, or only at the last line? At the bottom.— Can you tell what was written in any one of tiie preceding lines? The copy was in the same worih^ ii every line but the last ? No ; I do not know thaflF^ an be particular in that point.— You do not recollect what was written eight ornime times over in that copy? but you remember the name in the last line ? Yes, I remember seeing the name in the lust line.— Upon your oath are you not saying that the name William Cole was signed at the bottom of that copy, because you merely recollect that his name was at the bottom of it, and because you remember that his name was William Cole ? I know his name was almost in every copy ; it was a general rule.— What it is meant to ask you is this; Do yon wish the House to understand that you now remember, about seven or eight and twenty years ago, having particu- larly observed tlie name then written; or do you only mean to say that his name, whatever it was, w as written at the bottom of the copy? I should suppose it was his name; 7 have no doubt but it was his name ; I am particular almost in saying that it was his name; at the bottom of every copy it was a rule at all our schools to write our names at the bottom ofthe copy. — Do you not say that his name was at the bottom of that copy merely because you recollected that it was usual always to put the name at the bottom of the copy ? I cannot say that I was particular in looking after his name, and I know I saw his name at the bot- tom of several copies— Do you mean to take upon yourself to say, you are sure it was riot " William T. Cole," and that it was " WilliamCole" alone ? I never saw any " T.," I never had any notion at all of a " T." — Can you take upon yourself to say, that, from yoHr recollection and observing that copy, can you say there was only tbe names" William" and " Cole?" No, nothing else ; the day- of the month and the date of the year.— When did yon first mention this lo any- body, this circumstance respecting the copy book? Never till I was questioned what I knew.— How long fgo is it since you were questioned what you knew? ' cannot say exactly ; not many weeks.— Had there been any occurrence from tbe year 1782 till a few weeks ago, winch had brought to your " recollection that there had been any such copy shewn between yon and William Cole? No, I never knew any thing of the family; I have been quite out of the country.— You therefore are speaking to the recollection of a name written at the distance ofVniue and twenty years, without any circumstance to have called it to your recollection in the intermediate time? No, I never had any cause to think of it; I remember the Countess being called by the name of Tudor when she first went to Earl Berkeley. Do you recollect whether at the bottom of a copy the name was written " William" at length, or " Wa." or Will ® ."? Sometimes in one way, and sometimes in another; I have seen it dif- ferent ways. I cannot say how that particular copy- book that was shewn was. I think I could be positive it was" William Cole" in full.— And yet you have no recollection of what tbe copy consisted at all ? No, I have not; I have seen him write his name in chalk upon doors and places as he has been going to and from school.— Do you happen at this distance of time to recollect any copy that you ever wrote ; what the words were in any copy yon ever wrote and William Cole wrote? I could if I saw the copies; I should know that I had written them.— Can you recollect at this distance of time of what words the copies con- sisted which yon and William Cole used to write? We were not at the same school; I do not recollect being at the same school with him.— Which either of you wrote at the several schools at which you were? So many years past,— I can recollect the copies when I hear them or see them; but I cannot, in a confused manner, express them now. — Do you recollect having heard of any aunt of these young Coles who had been in Lincolnshire? No; I never heard any thing of Lincolnshire till the girls were sent off to London; then I heard that they were going to London, ami from thence to Lincolnshire.— Did you hear of any relation living at Malvern? No.— You said yon had heard something of an aunt of the name of Dorothy Cole; what did you hear of her? I believe she lived in Wootton, but I was quite young; I believe she kept a little school there, but I vras quite young.— Have you any recollection of that person? No.— Do you recollect whether the daughters of Cole went to any school ? Yes, they went to a school in the Lower Northgate- street, kept by a person of the name of Middlcton; bnt the latter part of their schooling, they went to Mrs. Clarke's.— Did both the daughters go to Mrs. Clarke's? I believe all three, but I do not know that they were all three there together. Re- examined. You have, spoken ofthe three daughters going to a school at Glocester, when was the last time of their going to school? I cannot say whether Mary did go at the time ofher father's death or not, I cannot be particular.— Do you ever remember Mary going to school after her father's death? No, I believe they left Wootton very soon after their father's death.— Then the attendance at school by any of the daughters was before the father's death? Yes, what I knew of them. — For how long, as nearly as you can recollect, before the father's death was it that Mary had been at Mrs. Clarke's school? I cannot say bow long.— Was it half a year, or a year, or more? I dare say it might be as much as that, but I cannot say.— Do you mean as much as that, that she went there; or as much as that, that she had left off going to school r I do not know w hin she left off, she might go at the time of her father's death, but I cannot say ; they left Wootton and went to Glocester very soon after their father's death, aud whether they continued to go to school, I cannot say.— Did you say wliother Susan and Mary Cole went away from AVootton, or Glo- cester, after the father's death ? I cannot say, but I believe from Glocester.— As nearly as you can re- collect, how long was it after the father's death that Susan and Mary went away, as von believe to Lon- don from Glocester; or wherever it was, bow soon after the father's death ? I cannot be particular in that point, but it was not long; it was a little while.— Yon have stated, that you remember the Countess being called by the name of Tudor when she went to Lord Berkely; when was that, that you remember her being callcd by the name of Tudor ? I believe it was about the year 1789, or thereabouts, that I heard Mary Cole was in the keeping of the Earl of Berkeley, by the name of Tudor.— Had you ever heard the name Tudor as applied to this family, or any mem- ber of it, before that time? Nevei.— Are you sure of that? Quite sure.— If the name of William Tudor, or William Tudor Cole, or William T. Cole, had been at the bottom of any copy book, do yon think you must have ' remembered it? I think I must have noticed it, because we never knew any other name than Cole. You spoke of having seen him write his name in chalk ? Yes.— What name was written in chalk when he wrote that? " W. Cole." 1 can i, e very particular to that.— Was there any " T." there? No, not that I recollect.— Nor " Tudor?" No. Examined by the Lords. Do yon remember in what year it was that the mother and daughters left Wootton to go to Glocester? No, I cannot say.— Were you acquainted with them after they went to Glocester? No, never, nor had nut had much acquaintance for some time before; t1u> y were older than mr, and more dressy, and not in, a line in which my mother wished me to be brought up ; and therefore I had notmuc. il acquaintance with them ; and I was younger than they were .--- Did you ever sec Lord Berkeley- at Wootton previously to their leaving Wootton ? I do not know that I ever saw Lord Berkeley in my lite.— Did yon ever hear of his being at Woottou? No, never at Wootton; I knew he used to be at Glocestcr with the militia, and I may have seen him there when I was a child, bnt I hud no knowledge of him ; I know he has been at Gioccster with the militia.— Can you state what was the date of tiie copy book that you have seen? No, I cannot re- collect, it was some time about the year 1780 or 1781, or thereabouts, I look upon it.— As you have said you were not intimate with the family during the latter part of William Cole's life, was it several years before William Cole's death? It was some time, but I cannot say how long ; I cannot be particular as to the year he did die.— But it was some years before his death ? It was some time before his death, I do not know as to years.- Do you recollect the year that Mrs. Tumour came down from London, when she appeared iu the riding habit? No, I do not; I was at home ; it was before I weutout, but it was a circumstance that did not concern me.— Do you recollect the month and the year in which you went out from your family? I am not clear in the exact time of that, I believe I was about seventeen years of age before I went out.— What do you mean by saying that the Miss Coles were in a line which your mother did not wish yon to he brought up to? Seemingly aspiring to a higher kind of life; my mother knew that w e must work hard for our bread, and they seemed aspiring to higher situa- tions ; their dress bespoke it.— Did yon ever hear any thing against the reputation of Mrs. Cole the mother? Never.— Did you ever hear the name of Lord Berke ley mentioned ill Cole's family, previously to Wil- liam Cole's death? Never, nor never heard of any connection in tbe family, till I heard that she lived with him. The witness was directed to withdraw. Then WILLI AM IIUDD WAS called in, and having been sworn, teas examined as follows: You were born in the year 1772 ? Yes.— Where did your father and motherlive ? At Wootton.— Mow near to William Cole the butcher? Within about the dis- tance of a quarter of a mile.— Were your father and mother intimate with the family of Cole? Very inti- mate.— What brothers and sisters had you ? We were four of us. 1 was the only son of the family.— Were the children of your father and mother intimate with the children of William Cole ? Knew them very well. — Do you remembe> the son of William Cole the elder? Very well.— Was he a playfellow of yours? Yes Were you much acquainted with him' Very well ac- quainted as neighbour's children.— For how many years together were you acquainted n ith that boy ? Ever since I can remember.— Till what time ? I can remember him very ivell till the year 1782.— Before the year 1782 had you lived in the parish of Wootton all your time? Always.— Had he lived iu the parish of Wootton all the time? Yes, at Wootlon.— Do vou know where he went to school ? Yes.— Where ? To Mr. John Cooke's, of Oxbodv- lane.— Did you go to school? Yes.— What, school did yon go to? To Mr. John Cooke's.— To the same school ? Yes.— How long did you go together to the same school ? We might continue going to school for a year or a year and a half, I cannot say exactly.— Did you and that bov go toiretlier to school ? Usually.— From Woottou ? From Wootton. He would frequently call upon me.— Who called upon you? William Cole. It was usual.— Did any other person ever go in your company to school to ' Glocester? Yes.— Who? Mr. Theodore Gwinnett. — The witness who lias been examined ? Yes.— He used to go sometimes in your company ? Yes.— Did he go to the same school, or to a different school ? A dif- ferent school.— Which of you wasoldest, William Cole or yourself? William Cole was older than me.— You went to the same school? Yes.— When you were at school, was it the practice of the boys to write their names in the copy books ? Yes.— Do you ever remem- ber seeing this boy's copy book? Yes.— What name did he write in the copy book? WilliamCole.— Are you sure of that? lam sure of it.— Did you ever see him write William Tudor ? Never.— Or William Tudor Cole? Never.— Or William T. Cole? Never.— What name did he always go by during the whole time that you knew him? Hill Cole, or William Cole; it was most usual with us boys to say Hill Cole.— During the whole time that the families were acquainted, and your intimacy continued with him, did you ever heat- any one of his relations, or any body else, call him bv any other name than William, or Billy, or Kill Cole? Never.— Are you quite sure you neier heard any body call him by the name of Tudor ? Quite sure.— Did the boys at school use to call him bv that name? Yes.— What name? Bill Cole, or William.— Was there any other boy called him by the name of Tudor? Never.— Did you ever hear in the family, with which you were intimate, the name of Tudor mentioned ? Never, while I was acquainted with the family. — Do you remember this boy afterwards at Farren's ? 1 remember his going to Farren's.— Did you continue your acquaintance ? Never after his leaving Woottou.— Though you had not much acquaintance, did you ever see or converse with him after he went to live at Farren's? No.— Do you remember the death of old William Cole ? Yes.— Upon his death, what became of his family ? They left Wootton soon after.— The mother, daughters, and son ? Yes.— They all left Wootton' Yes.— Where did they go to? They all went to Glocester, to the best of my recollection.— Did you continue any acquaintance with any branch of the family after they left VVoot- ton ? Noue at all. Cross- examined. Were you older or yoongei than William Cote? I was born in the year 1772. William Cq'. e was older than me, I believe.— You were ten years old only at the time you are speaking of; in 178' 2 of course you were only ten years old ? Yes.— Do you recollect what the school was that Gwinnett went to? Mr. Mutloiv's, I think.— Were there onlv yourself and William Cole and Gwinnett, who used to go to school at Glocester? There were several that used to call upon us; but we were the most particular, being the nearest.— Do you remember the names of any of the others? Some of the name of Jordan.— Any others ? One of the name of Snow. — Flare you ever seen William Cole since he left Wootton ? Never,— Should you know him now if you were to see him? I may have some slight remem- brance of him ? it would be by a particular mark if I kneiv him. I know he had a scar upon his face when he was a boy ; but toswear to his person, 1 could not. — What was the name of the school you went to? Mr. John Cooke's, in Oxbod v- lane.— Where was the school Gwinnett went to? Mr. Mutlow's.— Where was it? I believe it was down behind the College wall. The Witness was directed to withdraw. Then ROBERT LONG was called in, and having been sworn, ivas examined as follows: Did you live at a place called Hnoklecote, about two miles from Wootton r Yes.— Were you an appren- tice to William Cole the butcher? Yes.— How long before the death of William Cole were you an appren- tice to him ? Soipewhere about two years.— At what place ? - At Woottou.— How old were you at that time ? 1 cannot justly say, thirteen years of age, or fourteen, or somewhere thereabouts, 1 cannot justlv say to a year.— You were apprenticed to hiin in what trade or business? That of a butchei.— Do you during those two years remember his/ amily? Yes.— What did it consist of? Tlnee daughters and one son.— Hail you known that family from their infancy? Fur some years.— How far from Wootton did youliie? About lu- o miles.— Do vou remember the eldest of the daugh- ters marrying Farrcn the butcher? Yes.— Where did the other two daughters Susan and Mary, and Bill Cole live at that time? At Wootton.— With their fa ther ? With their father.— After the father's death what became of you? 1 went to his son- in- law Far- ren's.— Was it before or after the death of William Cole the father, that you went from the father's to Fairen the son- in- law ? Near a twelvemonth before Cole died.— Upon what occasion was it that you went from Cole, to whom you were an ' apprentice, to Far- ren the son- in- law ? fhey asked me if I would go and live with him, and thought it would be as well, be- cause they might do more business than what the old man had done — Did vou in fact go aud live with Far- ren the son- in- law ? Yes.— For how long? I was neara twelvemonth with him as near as I can guess.— During the twelvemonth you were there, did the son of old Cole come co lira at Farren's? No.— During the time you were acquainted with Ihe family, by what name did the son of old Cole go? William Cole. — Did you ever, at anytime, hear him go by any other name ? No.— Are you quite sure of that? Yes.— Have yop ever lieaid him called by the name of Tudor - Never in my life.— Have you heard him addressed by his fa- mily ? Never by that name in mv life,— By what name did he constantly go? Billy and William, sometimes by one aud sometimes tbe other.-— Did he go by any surname as well as William or EtUy > Never tnai. 1 heard.— Do you knots what the last question was? Yes.— What was it? Whether I heard hiui so by fuiy other name than that of Billy or William in the fami- ' v— Did you know what his surname Was ? Cole, Have you heard his family call him bv that name* Yes, al-. vays while I was with them.— Daring the time you were at Wootidn did this bov sro to school at Glo- cester? Yes. — When he went to school at Glocester did he sleep at home ? Yes.— As you were an appren- tice with William Cole the butcher, you must have had frequent opportunities of intimacy in the family ? Yes.— With the boy? Yes, 1 wis always with him.— Are you quite sure that the name- Tudor was never mentioned iu the family ? 1 never heard it iu my life. — Did you ever hear of any relation of the name of Tudor? Never in my life.— Before the father's d'ath. did you ever hear iu the family any mention of l. ord Berkeley ? I cannot justly say — lo'the familv of Cole did you ever hear them talk of Lord Berkeley? I have heard them talk of a great many among themselves, but none in particular,—- Did vou ever hear of their talking of I. oid Berkeley as acquainted with the fami- ly ? No. —- As acquainted with the Miss Coles? No, never as being acquainted wilh them. Cross- examined. In what year did you leave the family ? I think it was in 1783.— Wheredid you go then ? I went home to my own parish where I came from.— Where was that? Huckleeote.— Is that at a distance from this place? Near tivo miles.— The name bv which this boy was called in the familv was Billy and William ? Yes.— Will you swear lhat the family used the name of Cole? Always.— Do you mean to swear that.- they called hirri by the name of Billy Cole and William Cole ? ^ They always called him Billy Cole or Wil- liam Cole. Do you mean to state that they did not call him Billy without calling him Cole ? Lack, I cannot tell; bur thev might, thev never said B lly tliis, or Billy that, but always Billy Cole, that always-! heard— They generally added tlie" name of Cole ? Yes, always lhat 1 heard. The witness was d. rected to withdraw, ( TO BB CONTINUED.) BANKRUPTS FROM SATURDAY'S GAZETTE. John Itownos, Liverpool, merchant, Oct. 16,17, 26, at the Glob-, Liverpool. Alt. Williamson, Liverpool Richard Fontrr, Carnaby-: rieef, Westminster, cheese- monger. Sept 21, 24, Oct: 2ti, atGuildhall. Alt. Vincent, Bedto. d- strcet, Bedford- square. John Fiper, Baldwin's pardons, leather- lane, common brewer, it. c. Sept. 21, 24, Oct. 26, at Guildhall. Alts. Judson and Co. Staple's Inn. Alexander Uarmonth, sin. John Learmouth. and Alexander Lear- mouth, jun. Parliament street, arrav- accoulrement- inak- rs. sept 17, 2s, p. t. 26, ai Guildhall. Alls. Mill- anil Co. Parliament- street. Abraham F. lhs. Low r Easi Smithfield. slop elk- r, d c. Sept 21 21, Oct 26, at Guildhall Att. Isaacs, Bury- street, St. Mary Axe John Higgms, North Bradley, victualler, d. c. Out. 3, - I, 26. at the Angel, Warminster. Att.-. Daviesand Co. Warminster; or D « - vies, Lothtmiy. Michael Shares, Borough Market, horre dealer, Sept. 17, 23. Oct 26. at Guildhall Alls, x'oy and Co Mini ing- lane. John Thos. Hiawain, High- irect, Shadwcll,° apothecary and druggist, d. c. Sept 21,28, Oct 29, at Guildhall. Atls. sfrattoa and Co. shoreditcn Wm lirightly, Widegate- street, B sliopgate- street, printer. Sept. 21,-.' 8,( l. t. •;(,, at Guildhall. Atts. Parnc- ll and Co. Church- street. Spitailiel s. ' Henry Hughes, Manchester, cotton- spinner, d. c. Sept. 17, O t 25, 26, at Guildhall. Att. Hughes, Nvwgate- sireet. Ch tries Webb, Howard- street, Strand, wine and beer merchant, Sept. 21, 28. Oct 26, at Guildhall. Atls. Hillyard and Co. Copt* r. all- i- our , Tlirogmorton sireet. Wm Fennel, jun lljeenhldie, merchant, Sept. 24, Oct. 1, 26, at Guildhall At Alliitnn, Fie- maii's- ourt. Cornliill ' Robert Williams, Oxford- street, cliina and » las, , nan. Sept 17. IS Oct 26, at Guildhall. Att. Nelson, Temple B . r. Edward Ellis, Canterbury, halter, Scpi 17, 18, Oct « 6, at Guild- ha. l, Ati. Saggers, Great St. Helen's. BANKRUPTS FROVL TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. Lcnwence Brichwoo -, St. Andrew'. U11 er haft, London d c Sept. 28, Oct 12,29, at Guildhall. Alt. Dawes, Angel- court" 1 iirogmorton- street. ' William Rail, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, vintner, d. c. Oct 1 r- 29, at the George, Newcaille- upon- Tync. Alts Constable,' Sv- tnoiid'. Inn; or Kirkley, Newcastle. Joseph Van Miiligen, Sion square, Wliitechapcl, lYwetler, Sent 26, Oct 12,29, at Guildhall. A, t. Bennett, New'IniubulldinSi, W ych street 3 ' Joseph Thomas Gritton, Boston, Lincolnshire, wine- merchant d. c. Sept. 30, llcl. 1, '.'!), ai the Doj and Duck Kug* on- upon- Hull. Atts. Messrs. Frost, Hull; or Kosser and Son. BartleU's- build ngs Ilolboin. Henry Foster and William Granville Sharp. Bas- ghall street, Lon- don, warehousemen, a al copariners, Sept. 24, Oct. 1, 2- 1 at Guildhall. Atts Payne and Morshead, Aldcnna. hu: v. Join EndnUWilson, llounasditch, ootid.. n, hardwhreman, jew- eller, d. c Sept. 21, 24, Oct. 29, . itGuildiiall. Att. l'uckcr, Bart- lett's- huddings DiriDF. N0.~- Oct. 24. Nathaniel Perkins, sen. and Nathaniel rerktns, jttn F. istingi.- n, Glocesieishire, clolhiersand copartners, at the Kind's Arms, rtioud. jtuiitetfi. CORN EXCHANGE, I. ONDOK, SEPT. 16. A tolerable quantity of wh allot thisiLy's maiket, and ( exclusive of a few seleel samples of tine old. wh:- h feah. d near 6i.) a decline took place in ti. e general sales, hut which will n t warra a a re- duction from our lu 1 cs of la t Monday.— We had some aew bar- ley. and that which was prime acquired fcifht r pricts 1! an t,. is d IT sennight— Malt rather dearer.- - White peas sold as Huh as ills, and 8-' s. per quarter — In neansi. f Ihe two sort- the fluctuation was vera trah - g.— Lait week's cousu,; yu . n of 0: 1s having le t the market rattier bare, this article upheld its late- rcpo- ted value. Wheat CO tn 90 Fine ditto 96 tolt) 4 Supertineditto. llo toll6 Rye 40 to : i0 Barley...: 38 to 48 Malt 74 to 82 White Pease 60 to 70 Boilers 74 to 82 Grey Pease...... 46 to 55 Beans....,,. 46 to 53 Ticks 36 to 48 OnLs 2:> to 29 Poland ditto 31 t 34 Potaloe ditto ... {> to 35 PRICE OF SEEDS, * c. Carrawavp. ewt. 50 to 56 1 HyeGrassp. quarso to 42 Coriander ditto.. 55 to 60 • Mustard, whims. 8 to 12 Red Clover ditto60 tol- 05 D tto, browii, do. J4 to IS White dittoditto90 toMO Turnip, ditto 12 to 16 Rape, 401. to 44I. per last. .. Trefoil, 20s. to 60s. p. cu t. I RICE OF FLOUR. 1 " ' Fine 95s. to l( Ws. per sack. Seconds 9( Is. fo 95s. ditto. Bran 9s. r0 11s. Cd. per tmar. Fine Pollard 22s. to 26s. Od. ditt<. AVERAGE PRICE OF SUGAR, Computed from ihe returns made in the week e ding Sept. i 1,1 fit 1, is 33s. I if. per cwt. Exclusive or the duties paid or payable thereon on im- portat on thereof into G'eat Britain. PRICE OF HOI'S. BAGS. I. « . t. s. J POCKETS. 1. S. I. Kent 3 15 to 5 15 I Kent 4 0 to 7 Sussex 3 in to 5 5 Sussex 3 15 to 6 Essex 3 10 to 5 5 i Fuiuham... 9 0 » mo RAW iliu. 1. Best, lieifeis& steers, perstoiie 2s. 8d. to 3s. od. Middlings 2s. 4d to 2s. 6d. Ordinary is. yd. to 2s. Od. Market Calf ( each) 14s. od. to Os. Od. English Horse lis. Oil. to! 3s. Od. Lamb Skins. ... is. 6d. to 2s. 6ti. CORN EXCHANGE, LONDON, SEPT. I3. Wheat 78 toioo Fine ditto 110 toli5 Rye 40 ro 4ti Barley 10 to 47 Malt 74 to 80 White Peas 76 to 82 Grey Peas 48 to ft- I Beans 46 ; o 52 Tick Beans 42 to - is Oats 23 fo 31 Polands 32 to 33 Potatoe. ditti to 35 Fine Flour.. 95 tolOO Seconds 90 to 95 alountrii iftarfiets. GLOCESTKR Wheat, 13s fid. to 15s Oil Bar. ley, 6s. Od. to fis 8d New Beans, 6s. Od. toffs. 8d... Old Beans, 7s. to 7s. 4( 1 .... Oats 3s 6 !. to 4s. Oil. per customary bushel of nine gallons and a half. Ross Wheat, l. is. Od. to Ifis. Od. Barley5s. 6d. to 6s. Od.... Oats, 4s. 3d. to 5s. Od.... Pease, 6s. 6d. let 7s. Od. Rye, OOs, per bushel. HEREFORD...... Wheat, 15s. Oil .. Oats, 5s. Od... Peas. 7s. 9d - Beans, 7s. lOd Barley, 8s. Od. WORCESTER.... Wheat, 14s. Irtd. to 15s. 6d Bai- ley, 6s Od. to 7s 9d Beans, 6s 8< 1. to 7s. 8d ... Pease, 5s, 6d. to 6s. 4d Oats, 4s. 3d. to 5s. 6d. pt* bushel.... HOPS: 439 pockets weighed on Saturday, current prices, from 51. 5s. to 61. lbs. per cwl. BRISTOL.... Wheat, OOs to O s, per quarter Fine ditto, — s Od Malting Barley, 40s. to— s. per quarter Grinding dit^ o, OOs. to OOs Oats, 22s. to 25s... Fine Flour, 86ij. to 94s Second do. 78s. to 85s Horse Beans, 50s. to 52s Clover, OOs. to OOs Quartern Loaf: Wheaten, 15d.; Standard, 14d.; Household, 13d Hay, 70s. to 120s Straw, 18d. to 30d. NEWBURY .... Wheat 106s. to 127s... Barley 4? s. to 44s.... Beans 46s. to 55s.... Pease50s. to 52s... Oats 28s. to 35s. WARMINSTER... Wheat, 106s. to 120s... Barley, 4( is. to 53s.... Oats, 32s. to 35s ... Beans, 54s. to 58s. RE » DING Wheat 104s. to 124s.... Beans 50s. to 52s... Pease 60i, to — s.... Oats 29s. to 33s, ... Barlev 33s. to OOs.
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