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The Northampton Mercury

11/01/1812

Printer / Publisher: T.E. Dicey, W. Sutton, & R. Smithson 
Volume Number: 92    Issue Number: 42
No Pages: 4
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The Northampton Mercury

Date of Article: 11/01/1812
Printer / Publisher: T.E. Dicey, W. Sutton, & R. Smithson 
Address: Northampton
Volume Number: 92    Issue Number: 42
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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Att-. PRIJVTEB BY ^ JVU) FOR T. E. UTICEY, W. SUTTON, . AJYJD R. SMITH SOW. VOL. . 1 * 11 . • , . 92. • — 1 ——•— —* SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 1812. No. Ready with Money is expected ( Advertisements. S 5 Circulated through every Town and populous Village in the Counties of Northampton, Bedford, Buckingham, ) 2 Huntingdon, Leicester, Oxford, Warwick, Hertford; Part of Cambridge, Nottingham, Lincoln, and Rutlaud. $ i) r ; l S Stamp- Duty - 3d. f PRICE 6d$. t Pape; and pritlt Sunday and Tuesday's Posts. From the LONDON GAZETTE, of Jan. 4. ADMIRALTY- OEFICE, JAN. 4. ADMIRAL Sir Roger Curtis has transmitted to John Wilson Croker, Esq. a letter from Captain Symes, of bis Majesty's sloop Thracian, giving an account of his having, on the 18th ult. driven on shore, under Cape Levie, a large French lunger privateer, pierced for 18 guns, and full of men, which was totally dashed to pieces on the rocks. -^^ tSSSSSSSJ^*-- LONDON, TUESDAY, Jan. 7. Bulletin of the King's health issued yesterday at St James's—" Ilis Majesty continues nearly in the same state."— The Quarterly Report of the Queen's Council on Sa- turday, to be laidbeforcParliatnent, in substance is as follows : —" That the physicians were unanimously of opinion that his Majesty was not in a state to resume and exercise the functions of Government— that they did not think that titlier mentally or bodily he was worse than on the 5th of October last that they all concurred in thinking his reco- very was highly improbable, but that they did not absolutely despair of it." According to the most recent accounts from Lord Wel- lington, the rains set in on the 17th and 18th ult. and the artny had gone into comfortable winter quarters. The wet season was expected to continue till about the middle of March, when active operations would be resumed with in- creased vigour and most auspicious hopes. In the mean time, Lord Wellington has ordered the fortification of Al- meida to be repaired, and a great number of men are actually employed in that work. It would appear to be the intention of the British Chief to convert that fortress into a place d'annes, The sick in our army continue rapidly to recover. French Papers have been received to the 2d inst. they contain a variety of official intelligence from the armies in Spain. The report of the Army of Catalonia states, that General IJecaen had defeated the Spaniards, with the loss of several thousand men. It appears, that General Giraid, with the remains of two battalions, has reached the French camp. Soult expresses his disapprobation of his conduct in the most forcible manner, and proposes a Court Martial to investigate the causes of his defeat. Suchet speaks with the greatest confidcnce as to his success against Valencia ; he says, that the place fires a great deal, hut does no injury to the French. There is no foundation whatever for the assertion so in- solently made by the Americans, that the British Government insist, as a preliminary to the repeal of our Orders in Council, not only upon the revocation of the Berlin and Milan De- crees, but that America shall also compel France to receive British goods through neutral vessels. No such pretension has been urged by Mr. Foster; and all that has been de- manded, is a botia fide and an official revocation of the Decrees of Berlin and Milan without any conditions injurious to the maritime rights of Great Britain. Let France repeal ber Decrees with the same formality which she has employed in promulgating them, and a fair reference to the corres- pondence to Mr. Foster will prove that our Orders in Council will no longer he continued. This principle is most dis- tinctly stated in Marquis Wellesley's last note to Mr. I'uickney, which the American Government have not yet published. ' I he frigates La Nymphe and Medusa, which sailed from Sourabaya ( in Java), and have stolen their way into the harbour of Brest, have brought General Janscn's report of the capture of Batavia. After our successes against the entrenchments and batteries of the enemy, it appears from bis statement, that his Indian soldiers were intimidated, and ran away in great numbers. The General states that lie was going to seek resources among the native islanders; yet, he confesses, that he " cannot expect the Indians will resist regular European troops, and the discipline of the British.'" The departure of Alquier, the French Minister, from Stockholm, without taking leave, is confirmed. Bernadotte continues his endeavours to ingratiate himself with the Swedish people; and, as a proof of this, it is mentioned, that a notification has been made public, that no foreigners are hereafter to be received into the Swedish service. One thousand barrels of powder, for great guns, 20,000 stand of arms, 2,000 sabres, a quantity of carbines and pistols, with 200 rounds of ammunition, for the small arms, sire ordered to be immediately embarked on board the lirailsford transport, to be sent to Port Malion, consigned to Admiral Sir E. t'ellew, Commander in Chief in the Mediterranean. Also 10,000 stand of arms, with 200 rounds of ammunition and flints in proportion, are to be t uibarked with all possible dispatch, on board the Daxialus, for the service of the troops under Lord Wellington. Yesterday the Prince Regent held a Court at Carlton- House.— After the Council, the Marquis Wellesley intro- duced to the Prince's presence, the Turkish Ambassador, and Mr. Vaughan, on his return from the Embassy to ( ailiz. The Marquis Wellesley, Mr. Mulgrave, Mr. Perceval, find Lord Ellenborougli, had also audiences of his Royal Highness. A Circular Letter lias been addressed by the Secretary of War to Colonels of regulars and militia regiments, in- forming them, that from the 25th inst. inclusive, boy recruits are to be plat, I upon the same footing, in point of p » y and allowances, as the men of the regiments to which they belong, provided that such boys shall have completed the age of 15 years. By a circular letter from the Office for Military Accounts, dated the 19th ult. it is ordered, that in the case of a soldier obtaining his discharge, on condition of providing more than one substitute, and being retained in the service until the last substitute be finally accepted, that pay and allow- ances lie issued to such soldier to that period, and charged accordingly. By another circular from the same Office, dated the 22d ult. it. is ordered, that from the 25th ult. the following alterations be made in the issue of forage for the horses of cavalry regiments, in barracks. The ration of oats to be reduced from nibs, to lOlbs. per day for each horse. The ration of hay to be increased from 8lbs. to I2lbs. per day. Prince d'Aremberg, who was taken prisoner in the late surprise of Giraid's corps, according to a Lisbon paper, has now the modesty to acknowledge, in public conversation that the English are very brave, and would be equal to French soldiers, if they understood manoeuvring. A Special Commission of Oyer and Terminer, under the • t. itute 35 Hen. VIII, for the trial of treasons committed out of the realm, has issued, under the Great Seal, for the trial of » evcral persons in custody, charged with having entered into the French service at the Isle of France, and with being found in aims at the capture of that Island. The first meeting of the Court will he on Monday the 20th instar. t, at lJurseinoiiger- lane, in the Borough. The East India Company, on a representation from the manufacturers of camblet in Norwich have raised their order from 10,000 to 22,000 pieces this season. A number of persons are now employed in obtaining, under various pretences, the old half- crowns which are in circulation. The silversmiths, to whom they carry them, melt them down in general in lieu of bullion. The equestrian statute of the King, in Berkeley- square, has, within the last year, been gradually giving way, till ni ne lately, it has been retained in its position by various supports and props: but it has been found impossible to sustain it any longer, and workmen have been employed to tlike down the statue.— This circumstance, associating itself with the actual state of our beloved Sovereign, has become tht topic of conversation in the neighbourhood. lhe Proprietors of the Highgate Archway purpose giving a splendid subterraneous entertainment, in the course of the present month. Lady Hamilton, and a long list of fashion, are expected to he invited ; Mrs, Billington, and the choral throng will be put in requisition. This undertaking will be completed by Midsummer, The only claim on the firm of Bolderos & Co. for the Fund for the British prisoners in France, is about o£ 120, recently paid in for new contributions. It is now said that a complete reconciliation has been effected between an illustrious Naval Hero, and his dis- carded mistress, to whom, it is presumed, he made a long apology for his late conduct! Although there were six large coaches and caravans, each drawn by six horses, laden with Christmas presents of game and poultry, for London, they were not sufficient to convey all the packages that were brought to the coach- offices of Norwich on Saturday and Sunday se'nnight; At the Expe- dition- office on the Saturday 900 parcels were booked. The late Murders.— It will be satisfactory to the public to be made acquainted with the following circumstancs, tending to confirm the guilt of Williams, as concerned in the late murders:— The privv belonging to the Pear Tree public- house, where he lodged, has been searched and examined, and in it has been found buried a pair of blue striped trowsers, much stained with blood from top to bottom; they are spoken to very confidently by Williams's fellow- lodgers at the Pear Tree, as having been seen frequently lying about the house. A pocket- book has also been found in the same place, containing several instruments and a pair of scissars, hicli no doubt will be proved to have belonged either to Mrs. Williamson or Mrs. Marr. The trowsers and the pocket- book were discovered thrust down near four feet under the surface of the soil, by a birch broom, which was also found in a perpendicular position upon the trowsers, but completely covered by the soil. The contents of the pocket- book are quite fresh, and do not appear to have been disturbed. [ For the remainder of this Post,— see the last page.] New Year's Gifts— Twenty Thousand Pound Prizes, and only 1' 2,000 Tickets, not Half enough for the increasing Demand : Whoever is desirous of a Fortune, should buy a Ticket or a Share immediately, in the present incom- parable State Lottery. of 16 2 i 30 2,320 - SCHEME. =£ 20,000 6,000 4,000 ire =£ 1000 12,000 8,000 1,000 6,000 5' V 4,000 100 1,600 50 1,100 30 900 90 46,400 PRIZES SOLD TN THF, LAST TWO LOTTERIES Bg BISII and. his AGENTS in this Vouvry. 1,693 CLASS A £ 16,000 .. C 15,( 500 .. A 5,000 .. B 3,000 .. A 2,000 .. B 2,000 .. C 1,000 A 500 A 500 A 500 B 500 3,343 3,363.. 71 1,853 1.851 4,025 2,052 1.852 3,863 3,863 '" in BISII, 4, Cornhill, and .9, Charing- Cross, London, solicits your Attention to the above JL • the Prizes are numerous, the Capitals are great, the Tickets are few, and the Risk is small to obtain Scheme ; one of the ^ 20,000 Prizes. As it is likely there will be a Scarcity of Tickets and Shares in the Country, T. Brsii respectfully advises au immediate Application at either of his Offices, which will he punctually attended to. All will be drawn TUESDAY, 21 sf of THIS MQNTII. MARKET- 1IARBOROUGII. ISS JONES begs Leave to return her grateful M Acknowledgments to her Friends for the very liberal Encouragement she has received, and to inform them and the Public that her SCHOOL opens after the present Vacation, on MONDAY the 20th of JANUARY, 1812. LADIES' BOARDING SCHOOL, STONY- STRATFORD, Bucks. MRS. CHIFNEY'S SCHOOL will re- open on MONDAY' JANUARY 20th, 1812, on the following Terms:— Board and Education, 20 Guineas per Annum; no Entrance— Washing, 10s. 6d.— Writing, & c. l0s. 6d.— French, 10s. fid.— Music, =£ 1. Is.— Drawing, = 61. Is. each per Quarter, without Entrance— Dancing, =£ 1. Is. per Quarter, and £ 1. Is. Entrance. STAMFORD, Dec. 6, 1811. MISS HAYCOCK begs to return her most grateful Acknowledgments to those Friends who have entrusted to her the important Charge of the Education of their Children ; and assures them, every Exertion shall be used to merit the Confidence they have placed in her. The SCHOOL will re- connneuce on MONDAY the 20th of JANUARY. Manchester• Plac « , SF. IVES, IIUNTINGDONSHIITB. MRS. RUGELEY respectfully informs he{ Friends and the Public, it is her Intention to open a BOARD- ING AND DAY SCHOOL after the CHRISTMAS VACA- TION, for the Reception of YOUNG LADIES— Mrs. MORGAN having resigned in her Favour. Those Parents who entrust their Children to her Care, may rely on the strictest Attention being paid to their Comfort and Happiness, as well as to their Health and Morals. Board and Education, including Grammar, Geography, History. Plain and Fancy Works, Twenty Guineas per Annum, and One Guinea Entrance. per Annnm. per Ditto, per Quarter, per Ditto. per Ditto. per Ditto. Tea...". £\ I O Washing 2 2 0 Day Scholars 0 10 6 French 0 5 0 Entrance to Ditto 0 5 0 Writing and Arithmetic 0 5 0 Entrance to Ditto ,.. 0 5 0 Music, Dancing, and Drawing 1 1 0 Entiance to Ditto 1 I 0 N. B. Each young Lady to bring a Silver Spoon and six Towels. The School commences MONDAY tlie 20th of JANUARY, 1812. An Apprentice, or Half- Boarder wanted. CRICK SCHOOL. ROGERS respectfully acquaints his Friends and WELLINGBOROUGH, Jan. 3d, 1812. JOHN WISE, the Son and sole Executor of Titos. WISE, late of Wellingborough, in the County of North- ampton, Saddler, and Collar and Harness- Maker, deceased, begs Leave to return his Thanks to the Friends of his late Father, and to iufurin them, and the Public in general, that the Business, in all its Branches, will in future be carried on by the said John Wise; who, by assiduous Attention, hopes to merit tile Favour of the Public, and the Continuance of his la'e Father's Customers.— Ail Persons who have any Claim on the Effects of the said Thomas Wise, are desired to send an Account thereof to the said John Wise, or to Messrs. Hodson, Solicitors, in order that they may be discharged; and those who were indebted to the said Thomas Wise at Ihe Time of his Death, are requested to pay the same to the said John Wise or Messrs. Ilodson. NORTHAMPTONSHIRE QUARTER SESSIONS. NOTICE is hereby given, That the next- GENERAL QUARTER- SESSIONS of the PEACE fur this COUNTY will commence on THURSDAY the 16th Day of JANUARY next, at Ten o'Clock in the Morning precisely; and that the Court will immediately impannel the Grand Jury, transact other formal Business, and at Twelve o'clock proceed to the Trial of such Appeals as were entered at the last, and respited until the ensuing Sessions. Those Magistrates who have taken Recognizances for the Appearance of Persons at this Sessions, are requested to return them to the Clerk of the Peace on or before Tuesday the 14th. And all Persons who are bound over by Recognizances to prosecute, or to give Evidence on any Bill or Bills of Indictment, are required tn attend and deliver the proper Instructions at the Clerk of the Peace's Otlice on Wednesday Evening, as the Grand Jury will be discharged as early as the public Business will permit. Audit is recommended to the Solicitors and Parish- Officers, who have Appeals to try, to deliver their Briefs to Counsel on the Wednesday Evening, and to be ready to try the same the next Morning, as the Court will be punctual in entering ou that Business at the Time above- mentioned. By Order of the Court, CHR. SMYTH, Clerk of the Peace. Northampton, Dcc. Mth, 1811. BILLIARD BALLS. THE Proprietors of BILLIARD TABLES, and PL \ YE It 3 at BILLIARD in general, ate respectfully informed, they may be supplied with well- seasoned BIL- LIARD BALLS, warranted correctly turned, at the fol- lowing very reduced Prices, viz. Two- inch Balls, 16s. per Set; One- inch T- 8ths Ditto at 14s. per Set; and smaller in like Proportion, by applying to Mr. 8. STEVENS, Ivory- Turner, No. 9, Gilbert's Buildings, nesr the Asylum, West- minster- Road, London. N. B. A large Assortment always ready for the immediate Supply of Country Customers. EDWARD BUTLIN'S INSOLVENCY. SUCH of the Creditors of EDWARD BUTL1N, of HOLLOWELL, in the County of Northampton, who have not already delivered an Account of their Demsiuds are re- quested to deliver the same immediately to Mr. John Ilevgate, of West- IIaddqn Grange ; Mr. Wm. Atlerbury, of Rushden; or to Messrs. Denny & Son, of Long- Buckhy ; and also execute file Deed of Alignment before the 28th l) ay of January next,, which now lies at the Office of Messrs. Denny & Son, f. ir that Purpose ; and those of the Creditors who neglect or refuse w ill be excluded the Benefit arising from the Effects, as a Dividend will be immediately thereafter made. By Order, DENNY & SON, Solicitors. Btsckiy, 30th Dec. 1811. To the; Creditors and Debtors of Mr. JAMES BEVAN, lute of CIUCKSANDS, in the County of Bedford, Farmer and Dairyman, deceased. ALL Persons who have any Claim or Demand on the Estate andEffects of the said J. BEVAN, are requested forthwith to send or deliver the Particulars of the same to Mr. Eagles, Solicitor, at Ainpthill; or Mr. Maddatns, of Clophill, Innholder, Executors of his Will, in order that the samemav be examined and discharged ; and all Persons indebted to the said Estate, are required to pay their respective Debts to the said Executors within one Month from tiie Date hereof, or they will be sued for the same. Amp thill, 20th December, 1811. BEDFORDSHIRE QUARTER SESSIONS. NO TICE is hereby given, That. at the next General QUARTER SESSIONS of the PEACE to be held for this County, on WEDNESDAY tlie 15th Day of JANUARY, 1812, and at every future Quarter Sessions, the Court will open at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon precisely, at which Hour the Grand and Pet. tu Juries, the high Constables, and all Persons . summoned,. hound by Recognizances, or having Business to do, are desired to attend in Court; all Persons who are lirttind over by Recognizances to prosecute or give Evidence upon tiny Bill or Bills of Indictment are required to attend anil deliver properTiistruciions at my Office, on Tuesday Evening, or- by Eight o'clock o » Wednesday Morning ; and all Appeals are to be entered by Nine o'Clock on Wednesday Morning. THEEDPEARSE, Clerk of the Peace. Bedford, Jan. Is*, 1812. : M ON E Y„ READY to be advanced upon approved Securities, any Sum or Sums from =£ 200 to £ 1,500. Apply at the Office of Messrs. DENNY, Solicitors, Long- Buekhy ; by whom a Young Gentlemeu of liberal Education and respectable Connections is wanted as an articled Clerk. A LL xl lati J. the Public in general, thai his SCHOOL will re- open on MONDAY the 20th of January, 1812. T TOWCESTER SCHOOL. ' HE Public and Friends of this Seminary are re- spectfully informed of its re- opening on MONDAY the 13th of JANUARY, 1812, by their highly favoured Servants, T1IOS. WHITE and SON. SOMERTON SCHOOL. JOHN HORE respectfully informs bis Friends and the Public, That his SCHOOL re- opens after the present Recess, on MONDAY the20tb Instant. Jan. 6th, 1812. BALDOCK ACADEMY, HERTS. THE Rev. JOHN SIMPSON begs to inform his Friends and the Public, that his SCHOOL re- opens on MONDAY the 20th of JANUARY, 1S12. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK form the Public that the STATE ing only 12,000 Tickets, JANUARY, 1812. will & Co. respectfully in— LOTTERY, contain- all be drawn the 21st of SCHEME. 2 Prizes of = 620,000 are =£ 40,000 2 6,000 12,000 2 4,000 8,000 6 1,000 6,000 2,396 Prizes from =£ 500 to =£ 20. " TICKETS and SHARES are selling at Northampton: by J. ABEL, Bookseller. Banbury.— J. G. RUSHER, Bookseller. FOR RICHARDSON, GOODI. UCK, & Co. LONDON. BEDFORDSHIRE. To be SOLD by AUCTION, At the Swan Inn, in the Town of Bedford, on Saturday the 1st Day ot February next, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, ALL that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, with the Barn, Stable, and other Out- buildings, and 60 Acres of Pasture and Arable Land, situate at Wll. DEN, in the County of Bed- ford, in the Occupation of William Favell, Tenant, at Will. Mr. Favell will shew the Premises. For further Particulars, enquire of Mr. LOWNDES, Red Lion Square, London; or Mr. BLOODWORTH, Kimbolton. Wessel's genuine and original Drops, and purging Remedy, Prepared by Shaw & Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London, from the original Recipe, which they bought of J. Wessel, on the 17th of January, 1803, which Recipe is in their Possession ONLY. IN his Majesty's Navy and Army, these Drops have for Years past maintained their Character as a Specific for the Scurvy, Gravel, Dtopsy, Strangury, Weakness and Obstructions in the Urinary Passage, and General Debility; but particularly for their absolute and speedy Cure of the Venereal Disease, from the slightest, to its most malignant Symptoms: as a Re- storative for general Debility, Wessel's Jesuits Drops have been long known and esteemed :— Such us have the Misfortune to be troubled with stubborn Gleets, Seminal Effusions, or any Weakness of the Kidnies, Ureters or Bladder, Diabetes or Dif- ficulty of making Water, will find in the Wessel's Jesuits Drops a safe, cheap, effectual, and immediate Cure. Sold by Shaw & Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London. CAUTION.— Each Bottle is inclosed in a Government Stamp, with the following, " SHAW and EDWARDS, Successors to Joseph Wessel." ' lhenumeious Counterfeits imposed on the Country Venders, as well as the Public, render this Caution highly necessary. Price, 2s. 9d. ; and the larger Iiottles £\. 2s. Sold by the Printers of this Paper, and Marshall, Northamp- ton ; Higgs, Harboiough; Loggin, Aylesbury and Leighton; Tomalin, and Wilkinson, Daventry; Gallard, Towcester; and Poulters h, Knighton, Stony. Stratford, OUNDLE, Jan. 7th, 1812. Persons who stand indebted to Mr. KETTLE, late of OUNDLE, ill the County of Northampton, Surgeon, are desired to pay their respective Debts on wr before the 10th Day of February next, to Mr. Balderstou, of Oundle aforesaid, Attorney at Law, who is duly authorized to receive the same; and till Persons who neglect or refuse to settle their Accounts ' in or before the said 10th Day of February, will be proceede^^ gapisl forthe Recovery thereof. To ROYAL EXCHANGE, LONDON. HAZARD, BURNE and Co. Stock- Brokers, respect- fully solicit the Public Attention to the Schcme of the ensuing Lottery, the Whole of which will be drawn On TUESDAY, the 21st of JANUARY. The SCHEME contains 2 Prizes of =£ 20,000 2 of 6,000 2 of 4,000 And others of =£ 1,000, =£ 500, & c. down to =£ 20, Amounting in the Whole to =£ 120.001) AND ONLY TWELVE THOUSAND TICKETS. .03" Persons residing in the Country ma- be supplied with Tickets or Sliates at the London Prices, by addressing their Orders, accompanied with Remittance, to the above Office. he SULD'S AUCTION, By J. P. CULLING WORTH, At the Daventry Arms Inn, in Daventry, on Thursday the 16th Dav of January, 1812, at Five o'Clock in the Evening, subject to Conditions of Sale then to be produced, ' The following Freehold Estates: Lot 1. \ LL that newly erected MESSUAGE or TENE- XI M ENT, with the Yard, Garden, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, situate near the Saracen's Head Inn, in the BKOOK- F. ND, in DAVENTRY, in the Occupation of Mr. l'hos. Parberry ; also two newlv erected TENEMENTS, situ- ated in the Yard belonging to the last- mentioned Premises, the Occupations of Mr. . lames Butler and Wido'w Smith. Lot 2. All that MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, situated in the BROOK- EKD, in D A V ENT RY aforesaid, with a large Barn, and Appurtenances thereto belonging, in the Occupation of Widow Tooby. For a View of the Premises, apply to the Tenants ; and for further Particulars to Mr. WM. WILKINS, or the Auctioneer, in Davenfry. To he SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that PLOT or PIECE of exceedingly rich PASTURE LAND as is not staked and set out, adjoining the Chester Turnpike. Road, and near to theTownof DAVENTRY, by Esti- mation 3A. 2R. ( mote or less), now in the Occupation of Mr. Edward Harris. For further Particulars, ayply to Mr. WARDLE, Solicitor, in Daventry. Desirable Situation, Banbury. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, A Desirable FREEHOLD Sashed and Slated DWELLING- t » HOUSE, in the GROCERY and TEA BUSINESS, ill the Centre of the MARKET. PLACE, in BAN BU RY aforesaid, having two large Bow Shop Windows, with Entrance in the Centre; also a good Passage Entranceto the Yardand back Premises; four good Sleeping- rooms in Front, besides Attics and back Rooms; good Warehouse- Room, two excellent Cellars, and other Conve- niences for carrying on almost any Business.— The Shop may be made into one large or two distinct Shops, so as to carry on more than one Business if required. For further Particulars, apply ( if by Letter, Post- paid) to JOSEPH WARD, who is going to remove his Brewery to the High- Street, where his Porter and Cider Business will be carried on as usual. Capital Timber Sale. To be SOLD by A U C T I O N, > By WILLIAM LONG, On Monday the 13th of January, 1812, and following Days, IMG1TT HUNDRED and SIXTY- FIVE fine Maiden OAK, ELM, ASH, FIR, SPANISH CHESTNUT, SYCAMORE andotherTREES, with their Tops, Lops, and Bark, all blazed, numbered, and lotted, and now standing on the several Farms at UPTON, Al. KERTON, RAT; LEY, ami WARM1NGTON, in the Counties of Oxford, and Warwick, in the Occupations of Edward Morant Gale, Esquire, Richard Borton, Ursula Middleton, William Greaves, Thomas Robinson, and Joseph Barnes. The Timber stands near the Turnpike- Roads from Banbury to Stratford on Avon and Warwick, and is distant t'rem Ban- bury six Miles; Stratford on Avon 12; and Warwick 14j from each of which Places there is a Communication by Water to any Part of the Kingdom. Credit will be given till the 29th of September next, if re- quired, upon approved Security. For a View ot the Timber, apply to the Tenants, or to Mr. JOHN MIDOLIION, it Upton, one Week previous to the Sale Catalogues to be had at the principal Inns, Banbury, Ox- ford, Woodstock, Bicester, Chipping- Norton, Southam, Coven- try, Warwick, Stratford, Birmingham, Kineton, and Shipston ; of tile Auctioneer, Witney; Mr. BIGNELL, Steward to the Earl of Jersey, Middleton - Stoney ; and of the respective Tenants. Valuable Situation for a Baker. To be SOLD by AUCTIO N, By R. JAIIVIS, On Friday the 17th Day of January, 1812, at the Hare and Hounds, in Wardingtou, Oxfordshire, at Two o'Clock in the Afternoon, AFREEHOLD DWELLING- HOUSE, and BAKEHOUSE, in full Business, pleasantly situated in WARDINGl'ON aforesaid, now in the Occupation of Mr. THOMAS WYAIT, who is going into the Farming Business. The Premises comprise three Bed- Rooms, Parlour, Cellar, large Bakehouse, with Meal- Room over, Yard and Garden, Stable, Hovels and Pigsties, now in good Repair, and nny be entered on immediately. For a View of the Premises, apply as above; and for further Particulars to the Auctioneer, Banbury. To be SOL I) by A U C ' 1' 1 O N, By ROBERT JARV1S, At the Crown, in Charlton, in the Parish of Newbottle, in the County of Northampton, on Monday the 27th Day of January instant, between the Hours of Four and Six ill the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will then be pro- duced, HPIIE following ESTATE, situate in CHARLTON afore- .1- said, in two Lots: — Lot 1. A convenient DWELLING- HOUSE, consisting of a Kitchen, Patlour, and Pantry, on the Ground Floor; two Bed- Rooms, andtwo Garrets; a Yard, Barn, Outhouse, Rick- Yard, and Stable, with a Garden and Orchard adjoining, in the Occupation of Steedon, containing about one Acre. Lot 2. A CLOSE ot inclosed Ground of ARABLE LAND in the Occupation of Messrs. Read Sc Franklin, containing about ten Acres. Lot 1 is Freehold, Possessionof which may be had at Michael- mas next. Lot 2 is held under a Mortgage Term, of which 431 Years are unexpired; Possession may be had immediately. For Particulars, apply to Mr. PETER BIGNELL, Soli citor, Banbury;— and for a View of the above Lots, to Mr. STEEDON, of Charlton aforesaid. IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. HOUSE of LORDS, Tuesday, January 7. The Commissioners for opening the Parliament were the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Lord Chancellor, Eirt Camden, the Earl of Westmoreland, and the iMarquia Wellesley. The Commissioners having taken their seats on the Wool- sack, the Lord Chancellor read the following Speech :— My Lords, and Gentlemen, We are commanded by his Royal Highness the Prince Regent to express to you the deep sorrow which he feel- in announcing to ynu the continuance of his Majesty's lamented indisposition, and the unhappy disappointment » 1 those hopes of his Majesty's early recovery which had been cheri- hed hy the dutiful affectum of his family and the loyal attachment of his people. The Prince Regent has directed copies of the last reports of her Majesty the Queen's council to he laid before you, and he is satisfied that you will adopt such measures as the present melancholy exigency may appear to require.. In securing a suitable and ample proi i., ion for the support of his Majesty's royal dignity, and for the attendance upon his Majesty's sacred person during his illness, the Prince Regent rests assured, that yoti will also hear ill mind the indispensable duty of continuing to preserve for his Majesty lhe facility of resuming the personal exercise of his Royal authority in the happy event of his recovery, so earnestly desired by the wislin and the prayers of his family and his subjects. The Prince Regent directs us to signify to you the satisfac- iou with which his Royal Highness has observed, that the measures which have been pursued for the defence and security of the kingdom of Portugal have proved completely effectual, and that on the several occasions in which the British or Portuguese troops had been engaged with the enemy, the reputation already acquired by them has been fully maintained. The successful and brilliant enterprise which terminated ill the surprize in Spanish Estremadura of a French corps by a detachment of ( he allied army under Lieulenant- General Hill, is highly creditable to that distinguished officer, and to the troops under his command, and has contributed materially to obstruct the designs of the enemy iu that part of the Peninsula. The Prince Regent is assured, that while you reflect with pride and satisfaction on the conduct of his Majesty's troops, and of file allies, in these various and important services, you will render justice to the consummate judgment and skill dis- played by General Lord Viscount Wellington, in the direction of the campaign. lu Spain the spirit of the people remains unsubdued; and the system of warfare so peculiarly adapted to the actual condition of the Spanish nation, has been recently extended and improved, UDder the advantages which result from the operation of the allied armies on the frontier, and from the countenance aud assistance of his Majesty's navy on the coast. Although the great exertions of the eiiemy liava in some quarters beeu attended with success, his Rox; il High- ness is persuaded, that you will admire the perseverance and gallantry manifested by tbe Spanish armies. Even in those provinces principally occupied by the French forces, new- energy has arisen amoug the people ; and the increase of the difficulty and danger has proJuced more connected efforts of general resistance. The Prince Regent, in the name and on the behalf of his Majesty, commands us to express his confident hope that you will enable him to comitate to afford the most effectual aid and assistance in the support of the contest, which the brave nations of the Peninsula still maintain with such uuuhated z; al ind resolution. His Royal Highness commands us to express his congrafu- lu. ious on the success of the British arms in the island of Java. The < t ince Regent trusts that you w ill concur with his Royal Highness in approving the wisdom anil ability with which this enterprize, as well as the capture of the Islands of Bourbon and Mauritius, lias been conducted under the imme- diate direction of the Governor General of India ; and that you will applaud the decision, gallantry, and spirit conspicu- ously di> played in the late operations of the brave army un- der the command of that distinguished officer Lieutenant- General Sir Samuel Achinuty,. so powerfully aud ably sup- ported by his Majesty's naval forces. By the completion of this system of operations, great addi- tional security will have been giveu to the British Commerce and possessions in the East Indies, aud the colonial power of France will have beeu entirely extinguished. His Royal Highness thinks it expedient to recommend to your attention the propriety of providing such measures for the future government of the British possessions in India, as shall appear from experience, and upon mature deliberation, to be calculated to secure their internal prosperity, and to de- rive from those flourishing dominions the utmost degree of advantage to the commerce and revenue of the United Kingdom. We are commanded by the Prince Regent to acquaint you, that while his Rojal Highness regrets that various important subjects of difference with the government of the United States of America still remain unadjusted, the difficult!;? which the affair of the Chesapeake frigate had occasioned, iii< c been finally removed ; and we are directed to assure you, that iu the further progress of the discussions with the Uuited States, the Prince Regent will continue to employ such means of concili- ation as may be consistent with the honour tint! dignity of his Majesty's Crown, and w ith the due maintenance of the mari- time and commercial rights and interests of the British empire. Gentlemen of the House of Commons, His RoyaL Highness litis directed the estimates for the service of the current year to be lard before you. H* e trusts that you w ill ftirnisli him with such supplies as may he ne- cessary to enable him to continue the contest i- which his Majesty is engaged with that spirit and exertinii w hich will afford the best prospect of its successful termination. His Royal Highness commands us to recommend that voti should resume the consideration of tile state of the finances of Ireland, which you had commenced in the last session of Parliament. He has the satisfaction tn inform you, that the improved receipt of the revenue of Ireland in the last, as compared with the preceding year, confirms the belief that the depression which that revenue had experienced is to he attributed to accidental und temporary causes, il/ i/ Lords, and Gentlemen, The Prince Regent is satisfied that you entertain a just sen « « of the arduous duties which his. Royal Highness has been called upon to fulfil, inconsequence of his Majesty's continued indisposition. Uuder his severe calamity, his Royal Highness derives th* greatest consolation from his reliance ou your experienced wisdom, loyalty, and public spirit, to which in every diffi- culty he will resort, with a firm confidence, that, through your assistance and support, he shall be enabled, under tue blessings of Divine Providence, successfully to discharge lh « important functions ot the high trust reposed in him, and iu the name and on the behalf of his beloved Father and revered Sovereign, to maintain unimpaired the prosperity aud honour of the nation. Valuable Ash Poles ( Jor ready Money). To be S O L I) by A U C T I O N, By RICHARD SMITH, On Wednesday the 15th Day of January, 1812, at the Parish of SLIPTON, near Thrapston, ALarge Quantity of ASH POLES, about 18 Years' Growth; and ASH FAGOTS ( from off the Poles), now cut, and lying in Lots of about 80 or 90, in the said Lordship of SLIPTON. This Sale comprises upwards of 60 Lots, which will be sold without reserve, and will be found very useful to the Public. The Sale will commence at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, and continue till the whole is sold, without leaving off. Sale of the Estates of RICHARD GARRETT, an Insolvent Debtor. To be SOLD by A U C T I O N, B> i Mr. SPONG, ( By Order of the Assignee of the Estate and Efiscts of RICH GARRETT, of BROUCHTON, in the County of Northampton Shoemaker, but late a Prisoner for Debt, in the Common Gaol of the County of Northampton, and discharged from his said Imprisonment by Virtue ot the last Insolvent Act), at the Three Tons, in Broughton aforesaid, on Thursday the 6th Day of February, 1812, at Three o'clock in the Afternoon subject to such Conditions ol Sale as will be then and there produced; A LL the real ESTATES of the said Insolvent, in the following Lots: — Lot 1. All the Reversionary Interest, or Interest in Remainder, in Fee Simple expectant 011 the Decease of- SAMUEL GAR- RETT, aged about 70, of and in all that Messuage or Tenement, with the Blacksmith's- Shop, Bain, Yard, and Premises thereto belonging, in BROUGHTON aforesaid, now 111 the Tenure or Occupation of Samuel Lilley. And also, of and in all that Orchard or Homestead near ad joining to the said last- mentioned Premises, now in the Tenure of Jonathan Keyston. Lot 2. The like Reversionary Interest, or Interest in Re maindcr, of and in allthose two Tenements in BROUGHTON aforesaid, with the Yard, Barn, Garden,.. and Appurtenances thereto belonging, now in the seyeral Tenures- ol Elizabeth Lilley, and Joseph Belton. Lot 3. The like Reversionary Interest, or Interest inRemainder, ofandinall that Close of Pasture, situate and txing near the Town ot BROUCH'TOlJ aforesaid, containing three Roods or thereabouts, be the same more or less, now in the Tenure or Oijcu pation of tiie said Samuel Garrett. For a View, apply at the respective Premises; and for further Pwtiwdsrs u> J. N. CawuM. Esft. S. aii « tor4 MfcUii « tpragg| k The Lord Chancellor having read the sprech— The Earl of Shaftesbury lamented that the hopes and wishes of the country had not been realized 111 the recovery of hi* Majesty, but that his unfortunate malady had been still farther protracted. It was, therefore, the duty of Purliaineut ti> apply itself to the task of providing for the safe and proper keeping of his Majesty's sacred person. If the House con- sidered the number of years his Majesty had reigned; tho many blessings which, during that period, the country had enjoyed; and- the many calamities which had iu that limp befallen other countries, aud which have been averted from us by the exemplary- virtues of his Majesty, in a great measure ; it would feel it to he its indispensable duty to make Ihe most honourable provision for him in his lamented illness, and for the easy resumption of his authority, should the prayers of his family and people be realized by his recovery, lu doing so the House would he acting in a way the most acceptable to the filial affection which his Royal Highness the Prince Regent has alw ays displayed.— With regard to the aspect of affairs IU Portugal, their Lordships had last Session seen that the French army, under Marshal Massena, had been beaten back ; ami that since that time the defence of that country had been effectually maintained. But our triumphs had not rested there, for our army had proved, that on that element, on which the French army was thought to; be invincible, we could defeat them, though the most martial nations in Europe had failed in the contest. Their Lordships would also perceive that mode of warfare practised by the Spanish nation was the best suited to their situation and means. If they tinned their eyes to more distant parts, their Lordships would see operations car- ried ou which were highly creditable to those who had plauncd and conducted them; aud they would there see that the last colony of France had been subjugated by the prowess and per- severance of the British aims. This was a circumstance w hich they must all he aware might be made productive of the highest advantages to our commerce. With respect to AaierijUj the House nould see that one of the principal poiata the Northampton Mercury; and General AdveiUse'r for the Counties of Ndrtliarap. ton, Bedford, Buckingham, Huntingdon, Leicester") Warwick, Oxford, a iff I ilt rtftwl. IE points la dispute ( tlfe affair of the Chesapeake) had been li, tally and amicably KdjuSted ; and their Lordships might rely on tile assurances of I he Prince Regent, that with respect to the other disputed points, they were also in'a fair train of firnifable adjustment. The unfortunate calamity under which his Majesty now labours must afford great and sincere grief lo their Lordships and the country, and particularly as there is ' unhappily every appearance of its longer continuance! bnt he • was sure the House had no itrish but to continue the Govern- ment, 111 an unrestricted form, in the same illustrious hands which now hold it. His Lordship then moved the address to the Prince Regent, which was, as Usual, a perfect echo of the speech. Lonl nronnlotcsn'ul the distinguished manner in which Lord Wellfngtrtn had conducted the war in the Peninsula, entitled him to the highest praise and congratulations of his country. The islands of Bourbon and Mauritius, and latterly Java, toere captures highly creditable to the biave men who achieved them. Ilis Lordship hoped Ministers would not disgrace themselves, by a dishonourable compliance with the views of Prance; but that they would continue tile most vigorous ap- plication of those ineasireS which they have hitherto pursued, and which could alone preserve the honour and interest of the nation.— lie concluded by seconding the Address. Lord GrenvWts said it would have been much more Satis- factory to him if he could have agreed livith the address in all its parts. The various considerations involving the safety and Interests of the Empire were so great and so numerous, that he could never attempt their discussion, unless on separate occasions. He should therefore not even oiler an amendment to the present Address, but should content himself with pro- testing, that lie was not included among those who approve of the past mnasares; nor among these who acquiesced w ith those which are now pursued; hut declared, that it was his belief, lhat no good could be expected without a total aban- donment of those measures. He still retained his former opinion, that otir present lavish expenditure ought to be saved for the protection of the n. tli » n. He still retained Jiis former opinion respecting the association between the Government and the Bank ot England, by which a base coin and a depreciated paper was forced upon the country ; aud in which the Bank wns the principal, and the Government a participator in the fraud. With respect to the measures pursued towards Ireland lie still retained his opinion that they were most essentially wrong. In the present Session, however, the affairs of that country would be brought to a crisis; and the House must come to the determination as to the nature of the relationship which must subsist between that country and Greal- Britain It was come to that crisis when the Catholics of Ireland must beallowed the privileges of British subjects.—( Hear, hear !) — Within a few days, perhaps next week, the subject would be brought before their Lordships. The, Earl » f Liverpool observed, that the Noble Lord had said that he still retained his former opinions; but he would say that experieuce and facts had proved those opinions to he unfounded. He was confident that the chance which this country has of safety, and the hopes which Europe entertains of deliverance, depend oil the system pursued by Ministers; nnd with whatever expense the Spanish war was maintained by this country, he was nssured it was Tor our own advantage. W ith regard to Ireland, the object of Ministers was, to main- tain the interests and honour of the nation, by those measures which have hitherto been found to be successful. Earls Grey and Darn ley concurred entirely iu the opinions maintained by Lord Grenville. The Duke of Norfolk wished an Amendment to be moved to the Address, stating, that the House would immediately take into consideration the state of things in Ireland. The Address w as then agreed to, without auy Amendment or Division. —<:>- « 5BP* ':;> « • » HOUSE of COMMONS, Tuesday, Januury 7. The Speoker having read the Prince Regent's Speech ( for which, see preceding page) from the Chair, Sir /". Harriett rose before Lord Jncelyn, and was pro- reeding tn address the Chair, when some Members named Lord Jocelvn ; but The Speaker said, thai the Hon. Baronet was in possession of the ear of the House, arid was entitled to speak first. Sir /•', Iiurdr. lt proceeded. Under the present circumstances of the country, he felt himself called upon to take the earliest opportunity of drawing the attention of the House to such an Address lo the Prince Regent as would entitle them to the approbation of their country. Tiie circumstances of the times called for the truth; and he should boldly lay before the House those grievances, the redress of which was, in his opinion, of vital importance lo the country. He agreed with the'speech which had beeu read. In all those encomiums which had been most deservedly bestowed tin the valour of oar arms. He heard of our victories with satisfaction, though not with surprize i they proved, that at least the Enjlish courage had hot degenerated, though there appeared nothing rhar.*- teristic of that love of freedom which so proudly distinguished our ancestors. In tracing the calamities of the country, he must revert to a very remote period. Not only were the last 18 years more calamitous than the preceding, bui the transactions of the whole presenl reign, including more than a long half century, were such as mast convince the most thoughtless, that the system must have been radically bad which had been productive of sueh lamentable effects. The causes of these events were not difficult lo discover. They were to be found Irt that detestation of the principles of liberty which had been equally the origin of the present unfortunate war, and of ( hat - with America. He should consider the present Speech as peculiarly the Speech of Ministers, as it talked of prolonging the struggle; and proceeded entirely vpon those principles upon which the war had been begun, and which were so notoriously repugnant to the miud of him whose address it purported to lie, tt held out hopes* which no man in his senses could entertain, of the final success of our arras in the Peninsula. There was no chance of our succeeding in driving ( lie French out of Spaiu. Our laurels were great, but barren: snd our victories were ii » their effects mere defeats. It was true that General Hill had gallantly surprised a small division of the enemy* still Ihe F'rench were making regular and rapid strides towards the subjugation of the country : while fhr our triumphs, we had nothing to shew. The cause of this failure w as the radically vicious principle of supporting despotism iu this instance, as we did all over the world,— the attempt to support desperate, falling, and not to be supported, States, instead of the good old British reason of maintaining the cause of freedom. There was a curious contrast to which he must call the attention of lhat House. We were fighting strenuously to maintain the Catholic religion in the country of our Spanish fillies; though, at the sanie time, those whom he should Conceive to be our more valuable allies at home— the Irish— a gonerous, brave, and a long- suffering people, were, from their being Catholics, witltholden from their best and dearest rights. This exclusion of our most natural allies, he could not but consider as an act of national treachery. It was not sufficient to call together the supposed Representatives of the people of England, and to tell them—( cries, of order, order.) The Speaker called the Hon. Baronet to order, and ob- served, that the House could not recognize such language as applied to it. Sir F. Hurdett said, that nothing could give him greater pleasure than to hear that from the Chair ; since it proved, that there was a firm conviction that the House of Commons ought to represent the people of Fingland, when to hint a contrary opinion was considered as an insult not to be borne. The lion. Baronet then called the attention of the House to the shackles imposed on the Prince Regent— restrictions, than which nothing more insulting could be conceived. After pay- ing some merited compliments to the Prince, he adverted to the consequences of w hat he termed our destructive system, alleging, that abroad, the monarchs, oar allies, were either chased from their crowns, or, after an immense exhaustion of blood and treasure, held their sovereignties at the will of Bo naparte, or depended for support on a scanty aud eleemosy nary pittance— such was their fate. If the House turned its eves from the Continent, and from abroad, and looked to the Internal state of the country, there was nothing consolatory to rest upon. There existed 11 system of taxation, the depriva- tions of which prevented the strictest industry from procuring a livelihood, and generated a pauperism throughout the laud, — a pauperism aggravated by pillage. In short, the whole land was iu n state of terror. Another grievance to which he shc- uld call their attention, was the system of military disci- pline which oppressed the country, and which subjected every soldier for the most trifling misconduct to be corporally punished at Ihe miserable caprice of almost every oliicer. lie w,- i « glad to mention this so early in the session ; for the reform • l it would, doubtless, form a very important part of the bu- siness There was some justice in its now coming home, as it were, to the backs of our countrymen ; for, now, by the local militia system, almost every man in England, every father of a family, was subject to this punishment; so that he had no hesitation in repeating what he had before said in this House, that this was a flogged nation. Henext touched upon the liberty of the press i and said there was no fairer barometer of the intentions of Government, than their con- duct towards the press. The first efforts of despots were invariably directed against this bulwark of the C'onslitn- • tion : nnd the intentions of the present Ministers might be collected from the unprecedented number of informations which their Attorney - General had filed ex officio.— lie then observed, that undue severity in the Government ever produced brutality ill the people; ( hat it was a mistaken notion, lhat writing and reading were education. The best education was that moral one which generated justice and humanity, and which was only to be attained by an equal ad- ministration of justice, and never by that syslern ot extra- ordinary punishment, which was in itself sufficient to barba- rize a nation. He should now, therefore, with all respect, and affection, and duty ( not, however, forgettiug the duty he owed to himself), move an Address to the Regent, which should embrace all these important topics, and trace all the calami- ties, external and iuternal, all the various grievances of our debt, aud of our taxations, to a want « f a free and equal representation of the Aople in Parliament. The Hon. Baronet then read the address lo which his speech was Intro- ductory, and of which it was nearly an echo. LordCoc/ iranerosefor the purpose of seconding the address of the Hon. Baronet, lie agreed with the speech delivered in the name of the Regent, in lamenting the continued indispo- sition of his Majesty ; and thought that a high tribute was due ( o the bravery of our army in Portugal but he would deny that the war had been well conducted in the Peninsula. The Noble Lord made some strong remarks on the conduct of the Portuguese Government and troops. The Noble Lord then adverted to that part of the Speech which referred to the naval defence of the country. He would maintain, however, that our naval force was not rendered so efficient as it might be, in annoying the enemy. Commanding the seas as this country did, our navy ought to be employed in threatening the coasts of France in all directions, by which mtans she would have been compelled to keep her armies at home, and could not have sent such a force into the Peninsula. On every part of the French coast, the British navy might have brought to bear a military force equal, if not superior, to any that the enemy could have assembled against it, and thus have operated a most powerful diversion. The Noble Lord concluded with second- ing the Address. I. ord Jocetyn said, that in risi. ig to oppose the Address of the Hon. Baronet, and to submit the propriety of adopting another in its room, he must throw himself on the indulgence of the House, leaving out all the matter which the Hon. Bart, had thought it right to introduce on the present occasion, and confining himself to the topics contained in the speech delivered in the name of his R. H. the Prince Regent. And here in the first place, he could not entertain a doubt, that the House would join with his R. H. in lamenting the continuance of his Majesty's illness ; but if an individual might be allowed to offer some consolation to the wounded feelings of the country, under the prolongation of such a calamity, he would refer them to the invariable attachment to the constitution which his Majesty had displayed during hiji long reign, and which had been no less conspicuous ill the conduct of the Prince Regent, affording the best prospect of the maintenance of those do- mestic blessings which the country had so long enjoyed. In reference to that part of the speech which recommends that a suitable provision should be made for the support of the Royal dignity, he should only say, that doubtless the House will take care to make such adequate provision for that pur- pose, that should Ilis Majesty's mind awake again to the hopes and wishes of his people, he may find himself not indeed sur- rounded with gorgeous and glaring pomp, but with a sober and solemn dignity which best befitted his Majesty's situation and which his people owed, for those years of paternal care which lie had spent for their benefit. ( Ilear, Hear.) His Lordship after touching upon the different topics em- braced by the Speech, proceeded to state that his amendment to the address proposed by the Hon. Baronet, was so framed, that he trusted it would meet the. unanimous concurrence of the House, probably with the single exception of the Hon. Baronet himself. Unanimity was at all times desirable, but particularly when engaged in our own defence as a nation, and still more as a free nation— when involved in a war, to which, if ever it was to any, the language of the historian was justly applicable— justum b'ellum quibus necessarium et pia arma quibus nisi in armisnutla relinquilur spes. The Noble Lord concluded amidst repeated cheers, and then moved his amended Address, which, as usual, was an echo of the Speech. IMr. Vyse expressed his entire concurrence in the address now proposed, and seconded the amendment. Mr. IVhitbreatl said, that as the Hon. Baronet seemed de- termined to press a division on his Address, he felt it his duty to state the reasons which should influence him in voting against it. It was true, that in tracing to their source ihe calamities under which the conntry suffered, the Hon. Baronet had im- puted these calamities to many of the true causes which pro- duced them ; but much of what the Hon. Baronet had intro- duced into his Address had better been reserved for disenssion on other occasions. Mr. Ponsonby observed, that he felt himself in the same situation as his Hon. Friend ( Mr. Whitbread); he could neither vote for the original Address nor the amendment, but should think it his duty to vote against both. After a few observations from Mr. Perceval, in reply to Mr. Ponsonby, the House divided on the original motion— For Sir Fraucis Burdett's Address, 1— Against it, 238. The Amendment was then put, and carried without a division Mr. Hi'tchitison said, he could not agree to the terms of the present Address p and he entered Ins solemn protest against the proceedings of the present M inisters general!), and against pre. senting an Address which was true in its statements. The Amendment of Mr. Cre.- vey was then negatived; the Report of the Address was brought up, and agreed to, and ordered to be presented to the'Prince Regent.— Adjourned. — M Wednesday, Jan. LordJocelyn, brought up the report of the Address. Mr. PVhitbread observed, that he was prevented yesterday, on account of the extraordinary turn which the debate had taken, from stating his reasons why the House should not concur in the present Address. He fully agreed to all the expressions of affection towards his Majesty, and to all its earnest wishes for his final recovery; hut not to any oth^ r parts, except in congra- tulating his Royal Highness the Prince Regent on the enthusiastic valour displayed by his Majesty's trOops, more especially in the gallant affair of that distinguished officer, Genial Hill. But admitting, as he did, the valour ot our armies, the exertions of Ministers in sending supplies of arms, men, and money, and above all, the skilful dispositions of a most able General, still, he could not, when he ^ considered the present state of the Peninsula, compared with its condition in the former year, entertain any such hopes of final success as were held out in the Address. He wished the Right Hon. Gentleman had commu- nicated to the House what were the sentiments of Lord Wel- lington himself respecting the war,— whether he entertained any hopes of the expulsion of the French. He wished also that the Right Hon. Gentleman would inform him, what were the situation and feelings of the self- called Government of Cadiz with respect to the South American colonies. He knew that persons had been commissioned and sent out to mediate between the Spanish Government and the revolters of South America. Had the Spanish Government accepted this mediation? And if it hart been accepted, what progress had been made towards me- diation f— Another point on which hedissented from the present Address, was, the gross delusion which it held out, when it asserted that we intended to pursue, with the American Go- vernment, that conciliatory system which had been already adopted, When the Foreign Minister, in his negociations with that Government, indulged in contumelious expressions, or in more contumelious silence, was such contumely : o be called a plan of conciliation ( Would it be reckoned a conciliatory con- duct among individuals not to answer a letter which stated serious matters of complaint! Hemustsay, that thg whole conduct of Ministers with respect to America, proved that they were acting on those haughty and unconciliating principles which must pre vent peace with any Government in the world. Ha also blamed the Address for thegrea! want of information on the subject of our East India possessions, and the policy to be pursued with respect to them. He could not conclude without expressing his decided dissent and political abhorrence of some of the prin- ciples and maxims advanced last night by the Noble Lord who moved the address. That Noble Lord had said, that it was im- possible to make peace with a person ot such character as Bona- parte. Never, at any period of history, till the time of the present war, had so monstrous an assertion been ventured, that the personal character of a Governor should be any impediment to a negociation between states. But, if there was any foun- dation for such an opinion— an opinion, however, to which lie could never accede— still he must say, that he saw no greater obstacle to peace in the character of the French Emperor, than in the character of the Bourbons who preceded him. He p » o- tested, therefore, against a doctrine which must lead to eternal war. He concluded by saying, that he must make an observation in contradiction to what had fallen from the Noble Lord last night, that the great object of Bonaparte was to obtain ships, colonies, and commerce; and that he would never make peace till he obtained them. If, said Mr. Whitbread, this be the sole obstacle to peace, would to God that Bonaparte had ships! colo- nies 1 and commerce! Lord Jocelyn said, that there was not one word in his speech last night, with reference to the personal character of Bonaparte, which could have warranted the Hon. Gentleman in attributing to him opinions of eternal warfare. The Chancellor of the Exchequer felt himself particularly bonnd to notice, and to reprobate, the concluding sentence ot Mr. Whitbread's speech. If, Indeed, the Hon. Gent, was anxious that Bonaparte and France should possess ships, colonies, and commerce, then it was not very difficult to understand, why he preferred to abandon that system which kept those ships, co- lonies, and commerce, out of his grasp. His antipathy to the measures retaliatory of the Berlin and Milin Decrees was on this score very easily to be accounted for. When the Hon. Gentleman thought proper to draw a gloomy picture, it would have been well if he had looked back to his declamations at the beginning of last session ; to recollect how he then described the state of affairs on the Peninsula, and to see whether his predictions had been fulfilled. If the Hon. Gent, had done so, he would have been able to discover, that all his auguries were falsified. But no ; the Hon. Gent, did not like these recollections; his pro- phecies were quite a pleasanter thing ; and again was lie at his. occupation, prepared to foretel and re- prophecy all he had said before— " Destroy his web of prophecy invaia ; The creature's at his dirty work again." The French Government had made many boasts, but were they verified 1 Among others, were we yet driven trom Spain and Portugal into the sea ? He was confident that France had done her utmost, but she met a resistance which was effectual to her disappointment and disgrace. After noticing the other pans of the lion. Gent.' s speech, in relation to our mediation between Spain and her colonies; the negociation with America, which he was most anxious to see brought to a happy issue; and the affairs uf the East India Company ; the Right Hon. Gent, concluded with stating it as his opinion that the personal cha- racter of Bonaparte could be no obstacle to a negociation for peace. Mr. Wbitbread wished to know, whether the quotation used by the Right Hon. Gentlemen had been applied personally to him. The Chancellor of the Exchequer eaid, that he used the couplet which gave offence merely in a metaphorical sense. Mr. Whitbrcaddeclared himself satisfied with this explanation. Mr. Creevey said, that some new facts ought to be laid before the House, before it should agree to the Address. The ex- penditure was enormous, while a defalcation amounting t « five millions took place in the revenue within the last two years. He concluded with moving, that the report be deferred for a w eek. Mr. Perceval denied the assertion of the Hon, Gentleman respecting a defalcation in the revenue, for any deficiency tint took place at one period was made up in another. LONDON, THURSDAY, Jan. 9. Cadiz Gazettes to the 21st ult. have been received. It appears by an article from Yelvas, that the French are col- lecting large bodies near the bridges of the Tagus, tn guard against the dangers which they seem to apprehend ;• and that their main force will take a position near Ciudatl Rod- rigo, for the purpose of observing the movements of Lord Wellington. T he reports of the proceedings of the Cortes came down to the 19th inclusive, but they are unimportant. A spirited address from the Valenciiins pledges themselves to hold out to the last extremity, and only to surrender tin- city with their lives. The Valencians cannot, they say, promise great victories, which their means alone prevent thein from accomplishing; but they will do all the country can expect from them. The city is not the strongest fortress in Spain: but it is nevertheless well fortified, aud shall cost the enemy dear ere they take it. Princess Charlotte of Wales' Birth Day.— The observance of the Princess Charlotte of Wales' liirth- day was noticed yesterday iu a more particular manner, by the Royal Family and others, than it has hitherto been done, ller Royal Highness completed her Kith year, upon which. occasion her Royal Father, the Prince Regent, gave a grand dinner, at Carlton House, to the Queen, & c. who came expressly from Windsor for that purpose. Her Royal Highness appeared extremely well. The Prince conducted the Queen and Princesses to view his elegant house, and the repairs lately done to it, till near four o'clock, when the Royal party sat down to a sumptuous dinner in the crimson velvet room, the Queen was attended bv Lady Aylesbury. The* Prince by Geuerals Turner and Keppel, and Colonel Congreve. The Princess Charlotte by I. ady De Clifford. At a quarter past six the Queen and Princesses left Carlton House b torch light for Windsor. With the deepest regret, we announce the loss of his Ma- jesty's ship Ilero, of 74 guns, Capt. Newman, 011 her return to England from the Baltic. She sailed from Gotteu- burgh 011 the 18th ult. in company with tiie Egeria sloop, Capt. Lewis Hole, and 150 sail of vessels, for England; on the 20th, the Hero and 50 sail only were in company; aud on the 23d, the Egeria ( slrrtved at Leitli) lost sight of" them, in thick blowing weather. The Ftro was lost on Christmas Day, off the Texcl, on the Ilaak Sands, with nil the crew except eight! The Grashopper sloop, Cap!. Fanshawe, which was in company ( drawing less water) beat over the sands, aud, from the damage she received, was afterwards obliged to run into the Texel, where the otiioeis and crew- were all trtade prisoners,— Intelligence of this afflicting event has been transmitted to the Admiralty, by Admiral Foley, who says, that sucli was the violence of the gale, that the Giashopper, in going ashore, beat clean over the wreck, of the Hero. These afflicting events are confirmed by the French papers.— The Desiree frigate has sailed with a flag of truce to the Texel, to obtain correct particulars of the fate of the crew.— Great hopes are entertained that the St, George, 98, said to be lost off Jutland, is safe; she is re- ported to have passed Yarmouth on Thursday, in tow of a ship Gf the line. A letter has been received in town from the Lieutenant of the Grashopper, being the only account as yet arrived from any of the Officers of that sloop.—- It appears that she only lost one man, that she etruck at midnight on the Iluak, then going nine knots; stie took the ground exactly were the Minotaur was lost. At three In the morning she saw a blue light, and a gun from the Hero; at day break saw her part iu two, and the men leaping from the wreck. A flag of truce came out, conveyed the crew of the Grashopper into the Texel, where they now are on their parole. The crew of the llero, he states, were every man lost, Bonaparte has granted a number of licenses for ad mitting into the ports of Bourdeaux, Rouen, Marseilles, aud Havre, various articles of merchandise from this country, which were previously prohibited; among these are . men- tioned pot- ashes and hides. In return, an equal value is to be exported from France, in certain proportions, of raw or manufactured silk, porcelaiu, window glass, seeds, and wines or brandy; corn is excepted, in consequence of the general failure of the last harvest in Prance. Finances.— We are happy to lay before our readers the following comparative statement of the following heads of Revenue in the two quarters ending the 5th of January, 1811, and 5th of January, 1812. The excess in favour of the latter quarter is above ,£ 845,000. 5th Jan. 1811. 5th Jan. 1812. Consolidated Customs, ^ 912,433 £ 1,306,293 Consolidated Excise 3,961,910 3,943,493 Consolidated Stamps 1,275,473 1,241,665 Some genuine manuscripts, several of which are in the hand writing of Oliver Cromwell, have been discovered in a chest, containing records of the town of ilaverford- West. The late Mr. Williamson and his wife have, it is said, left property to the amount of about £ 600.— Among their papene has beeu found a will made by Mrs. Williamson, on the presumption that her hushand might die first: and the lawyers are not a little embarrassed to ascertain which was' murdered first, as if she became a widow before she died, it would influence the descent of the property, Mr. Marr has left property to pay 19s. in the pound. NottTHAMproS, Nov. 29i. h, 1811. US. DRAYTON returns Th inks for the Favours conferred upon her late Husband, in the COAL, IRON, aud DEAL TRADE; and informs the Pulilic, that she has given up the said Business to Messrs. WALTON & JKFFERY, who will carry on the Concern ill all its Branches, — « « .— BRIDGE- STRRE \\ NORTHAMPTON. | Y/ j ESSRS. WALTON & JE1TERY beg to make i- V i. their respectful Acknowledgments for Favours received in the COAL BOS IN ESS ; and take the earliest Opportunity to inform their Friends and Ihe Public, that tliev have pur- chased the Stock of Ihe late Mr. Jons DRAYTON, com- prising SEA COALS, IRON, DEALS, & c. and of which they intend constantly to keep a good Supply for the Accom- modation of the Public, which may be had 11s usual from the Yard lately occupied by the said Mr. Drayton. All Orders will be thankfully received, aud punctually executed. November 30th, 1811. M KIMBOLTON Circulating Library and Genuine Medicine Warehouse. \ NN SMITH, BOOKSELLER, BOOKBINDER, STA- J- X. TI0N15R, and PAP ER- II ANGER, most respectfully in- forms the Nobility, Gentry, her Friends, and the Public in general, that, in Addition to her other Branches of Business, she has commeuced PRINTER and DRUGGIST. With the utmost Deference, Mr9. SMITH begs Leave to solicit their kind Patronage, assuring them, that all Commands ill any of ( he above Departments w ill he executed with the utmost Promptitude, Fidelity, Liberality, aud high Senti- ments of Gratitude. MAGAZINES, and other Periodical Publications, procured on the shortest Notice. - All Kinds of AI. SIANACKS, POCKET- BOOKS, & c. & c. sold Wholesale and Retail. PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS faithfully prepared. A liberal Allowance made to Schools and Shopkeepers. ** » Wanted a respectable YOUTH as an APPRENTICE. Marshall's Cough Drops. ESSENCE OF LIQUORICE, a specific Remedy for IJJ Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Asthma, Difficulty of Breathing, & c. The Virtues of Liquorice are too well known to require any Comment by the Proprietor; suffice it to sav, this Essence of Liquorice is divested of its grosser Substance,' and contains only the fine essential Paits of the Root, which, united with other vegetable Balsams, produces, perhaps, the most powerful Pectoral hitherto invented. Recent Coughs, although attended with Hoarseness, and Sore Throat, if taken in Time, will be speedily removed with a few Doses of the Essence. In Asthma and Difficulty of Breathing, the Essence may be taken frequently with Success, keeping the Body warm and open If the Essence is taken in the early Stage ot a Consumption, much Benefit may be expected from a Continuance of it. The Hooping- Cough will generally be relieved by taking the Essence, and a few Doses greatly benefits the Measles, by causing an easy Expectoration. Prepared and Sold, Wholesale and Retail, by Wm. Marshall Chymist, Northampton, in Bottles, with Direotlons, at 2s. 9d and Is. lid. each, and may be had of the Venders of Medicines in general. N. B. Be careful to ask for MARSHALL'S COUOH DROPS. LAW BUSINESS. FROM tiie Clash of Connections and other Cir- cumstances, Persons in the Country cannot always obtain Justice by applying to a provincial Attorney. A professional Gentlemau informs the Public that he will conduct their Suits without Regard to any other lufluence thau his Duty to his Clients. His Charges extremely moderate. LEASES, CON- VEYANCES, & c. at little more than Half the usual Charge. BOOK- DEBTS recovered without any Charge to the Creditor. Persons having CLAIMS to ESTATES will meet with every Advice. References, as to the Advertiser's Respectability, of the highest Credit, if required.— Address to II. MAULOW, Esq. to be left at Gllndon's Printing- Office, Rupert- Street, Co- ventry- Street, London. ABSCONDED, and left his Family chargeable to the Parish of HAMMER T O N, Hun-. jugdonshire. JAMES WHITE- MAN, LABOURER, He is about 35 Years of Age, five Feet seven Inches high, rather thin made, itii round Shouldered. Whoever will apprehend him, so that he may be brought to Justice, shall receive a Reward of TWO GUINEAS, and all reasonable Expenses, by applying to the Parish Officers of Hatnmerton aforesaid. TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD. WHEREAS on Wednesday Night last the 1st of January, or early on Thursday Morning, some evil- disposed Person or Persons did kill and take away an EWE SllEKP, together with the Skin ( leaving the Head und Entrails in an adjoining Spinney) from a Close in RVSHDEN FIELD, next to Ditchford Lane, belonging to Mr. THOMAS TURNILL, of Knuston- Lodge, This is to give Notice, That whoever will give Information of the Person or Persons who stole the said Sheep, shall, upon Conviction, receive the above Reward of the said Thomas Turuill, over and above what is allowed by Act of Parliament, Knuston- Lodge, January 7, 1812. To be L E T T, And entered upon immediately, Substantial MALTING, with a Tiled KILN, and every Requisite for working 15 Quarters per Week, — For further Particulars, and to treat for the same, apply to JOHN TARRY, of Creaton, Northamptonshire. An Acquisition 1.1 tlfe Public ut Large. NO CURE, NO PAY ! U. R. FOOT1TT, Builder and Chimney Suly veyor, HUNTINGDON, effectually cures SMOKY CHIMNIUS, and can produce the most respectable Testi- monials of Ilis superior Skill in the above Art, which he has practised for these last fifteen Years. Mr. F. will occasionally visit Northampton.— Any Letters or Orders left at Ihe Printers' of this Paper, or directed as above, will be punctually attended to. THEATRE of ANATOMY. ~ Ttir. yaEIV- STHELT, Gim. tr M. niLBOROVOu- STnEET. rpHE Spring Course of. LECTURES on ANATOMY, L PHYSIOLOGY, and SURGERY, will be commenced 011 MONDAY, the 20th of JANUARY, at Two o'Clock, By Mr. liROOKES. « Surgeons in the Army and Navy may ba assisted in renewing their Anatomical Knowledge, and everv possible Attention will be paid to their Accommodation as weitas Instruction. Anatomical Converzationes will be held Weekly, when the different Subjects treated of will be discussed familiarly, and the Student's Views forwarded.— To these none but Pupils can be admitted. Spacious Apartments, thoroughly ventilated, andreplete with every Convenience, are open all the Morning, for the Purposes of dissecting and injecting, where Mr. Brookes attends to direct the Students, and demonstrate the various Parts as they appear on Dissection. An ex. ensive Museum, containing Preparations illustrative of every Part ot the Human Body, and its Diseases, appertains to this Theatre, to which Students will have occasional Admittance. Gentlemen inclined to support this School by contributing pre. ternatural or morbid Parts, Subjects in Natural History, & c. findividually of little Value to the Possessors) may have the Pleasure ot seeing them preserved, arranged, and registered, with the Names of the Donors, The Inconveniences usually attending Anatomical Investiga- tions; are counteracted by antiseptic Process. Pupils may be accommodated in the House. Gentlemen established in Practice desirous ot renewing their Awatomical Knowledge, may be ac- commodated with an Apartment to Dissect in privately. RPIIE Creditors of PET'ER HARRIS, of NEWTOX- 1 PARK, in the Parish of NEWTON- RI. OSSOMVII LB, in the County of Buckingham, Farmer and Baker, are requested to meet at the Bull Inn, in Olney, iu the said Countv, on MONDAY next, the THIRTEENTH INSTANT, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, when a Statement of his Affairs will be laid before them, and iheir Directions received as to the Management of his Concerns for their Benefit. Olney, Januari/ 8th, 1812. IN W A R D b'S INSOLVENCY. NOTICE is hereby given, That RICHARD INWARDS, of WINGFIELI), in the Parish of Cu tLcair E, in the County of Bedford, Farmer, and Dealer in Cows, hath by Ind mure of Assignment, bearing Dale the 31st Day of De- cember last past, assigned over all his Estate and Effects to Messrs. John Dollin Basett, of Leighton- Buzzard, Draper, Joseph Bennell, of Houghton- Conquest, Dealer in Cows, and William Cox, of Wingrave, Grazier, in Trust for the equal Benefit of themselves, and all sueh other of the Creditors of ihe said Richard Inwards, who shall execute the said Inden ture within two Months from the Date hereof, after which Period a Dividend is intended to be immediately made, and such of the Creditors as shall not then have executed the said Deed, will be eseluded from the Benefit of such Dividend. Notice is hereby also given, that the said Deed is lodged at the Office of Messrs. WILLIS, Solicitors, inLeighton- Buzzard, for the Signatures of the Creditors of the said Richard Inwards. All Persons who stand indebted to the said Richard Inwards, are required 10 pay their respectiveDehts to the said Trustees, or to Messrs. Willis, forthwilh. or in Default thereof, they will be sued for the same without further Notice. Leighhm- Buzzard, January 9, 1812. Six Dwelling- Houses and Premises, ut Woburn, Beds. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By JOHN DAY 4' SON, At the Goat Inn, Woburn, on Mondav the 13th Day of January, 1812, at Two o'Clock in the Afternoon, in one Lot, ASubstantial- built Brick and Tiled DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in WOljlJKN aforesaid; consisting of a Shop, a good Room, a Pantry, four Bed- Rooms, two excellent Cellars, two Barns, & c. in the Occupation of Mr. George Metlor, Linen- Draper, Tenant at Will; also FIVE Brick and Tried TENEMENTS or D WE LLI N G- lit) US ES adjoining, with 3 Barn to each, a Pump of good Water, and other Conveniences, in the Occupation of Samuel Sinfield and others, as Tenants a£ Will. A To be L E T T WITH EARLY or SOLD, Posssssioar, Buckinghamshire Quarter Sessions. NOTICE is hereby given, That the next GENERAL QUARTER SESSION of the PEACE for this COUNTY, will be holden at AYLESBURY, on THURSDAY the 16th Day of JANUARY next, at Eleveu o'Clock in the Forenoon precisely, and of which all Jurors, Chief Con- stables, Bailiffs, and other Pers » ns concerned, are required to take Noticc, and to be then and there attending. The Names of the Chief Constables will be called over and their Busiuess discharged, and the Grand Jury sworn in at the opening of the Court; immediately after which Ihe Court will proceed to the Hearing of such Appeals as were respited from the last Session, and of all others that may be entered before the rising of the Court on that Day. The Clerks to the Justices of the several Hundreds are required to transmit to my Office all Recognizances returnable to the Quarter Sessions, together with the several Informations aud Examinnlions which relate thereto, on or before Monday the 131 h Day of January next. And all Persons who are OJIUV. I. Y Recognizance to pro- secute or give Evidence upon any Bili or Bills of Indictment, are required to attend, and deliver Ihe proper Instructions at my Oltice, 011 Wednesday livening th? 15th, as the Court will require that all Bills of Indictment shall be prepared ready to lay before the Grand J" ury at the Sitting of Hie Court 00 Thursday Morning, so that the Graud Jury may be discharged as early as possible. And it is recommended to all Solicitors who have Appeals to try, to deliver their Briefs to Counsel011 the Wednesday liven- ing, and to he prepared w ith their Witnesses for ihe Trial of the same 011 the next Morning, as the Court will be peactaal in entering on that Business immediately afier ie Charge to the Grand Jury is given. ACTON CHAPLIN; Clerk of the Peace. Aylesbury, Slsf December, 1811. AVery desirable Brick, Tiled, and Sash- fronted FREE- HOLD DWELLING- HOUSE and OFFICES, situate in the Centre of the flourishing Market- Town of DUNSTABLE, in the County of Bedford. This Residence offers an excellent Opportunity to Persons desirous of opening a Trade in the above Town, as it comprises a large Shop and Parlour inthe Front, very commodious Kitchen, large Dining- Room and suitable Bed- Rooms, Warehouse, Brew house, Cellaring, Stable,. Yard, & c. Particulars may beknown by applying to Mr. DUIHAM, Sur- veyor, Land- Agent, Auctioneer, A- c. Dunstable. T! Buckinghamshire Redemption und Sale of the Lund- I'ux. HE COMMISSIONERS for the, REDEMPTION find SALE of the LAND- TAX, for ( he said COUNTY of BUCKINGHAM, will meet at the MAGISTRATSS' CHAMBER, in AYLSSBURY, OBFRIDAY Ihe 17ih Day of January instant, at Eleven o'Clock in Ihe Forenoon, for Ihe Purpose of contracting with such Persons who are desirous . if redeeming or purchasing the Land- Tan charged on their respective Estates, or on the Estates of other Persons as Fee Farm Rents. All Persons therefore who are desirous of redeeming or purchasing Land- Tax, are requested to send a Description of the Fistate upon which such Land- Taxis charged, to the Clerk to the said Commissioners, stating at the same Time whether they wish to contract for such Land- Tax by transfer of Stock, or Payment of Money, To the Receiver- General, and whether in one Payment or by Instalments, ACTON CHAPLIN, Clerk to the said Commissioners. Aylesbury, 1th Jan. 1812. F Oak, Ash, and Elm Timber. To be SOLD by A U C T I O N, By Mr. DUMBLEL'ON, On the Premises, on Friday the 24th of January, 1812, ' IFTY- FIVE ASH TREES, of large Dimensions, three ELM TREES, two POPLARS, and three very capital OAK TREES. The Ash, Elm, and Poplar Trees are now standing in Closes called SHARROD'S CLOSES, in SII. SWORTH, inthe Occu- pation of Mr. Richard Gulliver, adjoining the Turnpike- Itoad between West- Haddon and Crick. The Oak Trees were felled last Season, and are lying in EARL'S CLOSE and PALMER'S (' LOSE, in S1LSWORTH, one adjoining the above Turnpike- Road, and the other very near. For a View of the Timber, apply to Mr, RICHARD ASBEY, Silsworth- Lodge, near West- Haddon. The Sale to begin at Ten o'Clock in the Morning precisely. To be SwLU, Quantity of excellently well gotten HAY.— Enquire atthe RI-. CTORY HOUSE, Quin- on. near Northampton. To Brewers. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, about Boiling Particulars, apply to the Printers of this Paper. Letters ( Post- paid). \ CbPPElt, nearly new, ganging about 1200 Gallons, with Boiling- back, and Fixings thereto. For further r To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, ^ WO Stacks of good HAY, with the HERBAGE of about 40 Acres of GRASS GROUND until the 25th Day of March next — Also, will be taken to Keeping, a Num- ber of Beast at 2s. 6d. per Head per Week, until the above- men- tioned lime. Apply to THOS. WALLIS, Faxton, Northamptonshire. County Fire Office. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, I^ IVE SHAKES in this advantageous Concern.— Any Person who wishes to become a Purchaser is requested to avply personally, or by Letter, Post- paid, to Mr. ROBIRT COCKSRILL, Jun. Agent to the County Fire Office, Towcester. January Jil/ i, 1812. Husou's Bankruptcy.— Reversionary Interest. To be SOLD by AUCTION, Bq Mr. DURHAM, Atthe WHITE HART INN, DUNSTABLE, on Wednesday the 2Sth ot January, 1812, at Threeo'Clock, ONE THIRD PART" of FIVE HUNDRED POUND STOCK, in the Three per Cent. Consolidated Bank An- nuities, after the Decease of a Person aged 75 Years. Particulars may be kno. vn by applying to Mr. Hoof ER, Soli- citor, or Mr. DURHAM, Surveyor, Arc. Dunstable. ( PT May be viewed, by applying on the Premises; and Par- iculars had at the Office of Mr. DAY, Solicit . r. Woburn. Household- Furniture und Effects, at the i/ ouitg Gentlemen's Academ,/, near the Church, in Bletchley, within one Mile of Fenny- Stratford, bucks, To be SOLD by AUCTION, By JOHN liAYS,• SON, On the Premises, on Wednesday the 15th of January, 1812, and following Day, if necessary, wiihout the least Reserve, the Property of the Rev. G. J DaVIES, who is leaving Bletchley to resiae in Yorkshire: r pHE FURNITURE comprises 26 Sncking- bottom Four- * post and other Bedsteads, with printed Cotton, Check, and Calico Furnitures; 19 Feathcr- Beds, 27 Bed- Quilts and Coverlids, 18 Pair of Blankets, 24 Pair of Sheets, with other Bed and I able Linen ; Mahogany Dining, Pembroke, and oilier lables; Floor and Bed- Side Caipeis ; Mahogany and Chamber Chairs, Pier and Swing- Glasses; a capital Kitchen Grate, with Oven, Stoves, & c,; Chimney- Cranes, and Kitchen- Fur- niture in general; 80- Gallon Brewiirg- Copper and Grate, a double Copper- Boiler, Iron Oven Door and Frame, Mash- Vat, and other Brewing- Tubs; portable Ironing- Stove; Writing- Desks and Forms, Plain- Table for Land- Measuring, with other Articles in the School; small Cart and Harness; Quantitv of Fagots, Cinder. Ashes, Manure, and numerous other Articles.— Also, a Piano- Forte, and a Biid Organ. The Sale to commence at Eleven o'Clock precisely, and as much as possible will be sold the first Day, Hay, Farming Stock, and Effects. To be SOLD by AUCTIO N, By JOHN DAY 4- SON, On the Premises of Mr. CHRISTOPHER FOSTER, in LirTLE- HORWOOD, neaj W1 NSLOW, Bucks, on Monday the 20th Day of January, 1812, fPWO STACKS of excellent HAY, about 22 Tons, to be I taken off the Premises; 40 Bushels of Vetches, in Lots; four Quarters ot early ripe Peas; four Acres of Turnips, to be eaten off by Lady- Day next, dry Lair; one feeding Cow, one new- milch Ditto with a Calf, two Yearlings, one Cart, Ploughs, Harrows, Horses' Gears, Hurdles, Ladders, he. ; Four- dozen. Churn, Milk- Leads, Buckets andKivers, 40- Callon Copper, and Crate; Household- Furniture, as Bedsteads, Beds, Tables,> Chairs, Clock and Case, with various other Articles. The Sale to commence at Eleven o'clock precisely. To be SOL D bv A U C T I O N, By Mr. DURHAM, At the White Hart Inn, in Dunstable, on Wednesday the 29th of January, 1812, at Twoo'Clock, A Very valuable and desirable ESTATE, partly FREE- T\ HOLD and partly COPYHOLD, situate in the Parish of KINSWORTH, ill the County of Hertford; consisting of a Close of Arable Land called Warner's Close: also ail Allotment adjoining, containing together nine Acres or thereabouts. Particulars may be known by applying to Mr. DURHAM, Surveyor, Laud- Agent, & c. Dunstable. To Wheelwrights and others. To be S O L I) by A U C T I O N, By Mr. DURHAM, At the White Hart Inn, in Dunstable, on Wednesday the 29th of January, 1812, at Three o'Clock, AVerv desirab. e FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in the Town of DUNSTABLE aforesaid; comprising a sub- stantial Brick- built and Slated Dwelling- House, of two Rooms and a Gatehouse, and four excellent lied- Rooms; a large Work- shop, Shells, and oth- r Offices ; Yard and Garden.— The Whole ot the Buildings are in remarkably good Repair, having been built only a few Y'ears, and is in the Occupation of Mr. Joha Cole, Wheelwright, who will shew the Premises. Particulars may be known of Mr. J. DURHAM, Surveyor, Land- Agent, Auctioneer, See, Dunstable. To Tutiners, Feltmongers, Wharfingers, Ifc. A desirable Situation in cither of the above- mentioned Businesses^ in FENNY- STRATFORD, and intheParishof SI MPSON, in the County ot Buckingham, on the West Ches; er Road, 45 Miles from London. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By JOHN DAY & SO V, On Wednesday the22dof" January, 1S12, at Two o'Clock in tho Afternoon, at the Swan Inn, in Fenny- Stratford, in two Lots; Lot 1 { COMPRISES a convenient well- huilt . Brick and V^ 1 tiled Dwelling- House, with large Garden and Tan- Yard adjoining, whereon is a Brick and Tile- built Leather- House, Mill- House with Patent Bark- Mill, two Grainers and Beam- House, two drying Sheds, 44 Handlers 01 Pits, eight Lares, eight Spenders, two Lime and one Water- Pit; the Whole standing on about three- Roodsof Ground, and is now in full Trade. Lot 2 comprises a Brick Yard, adjoining the above- mentioned 1 remises, with two Brick and two Lime- Kilns, with drying Sheds, and a plentiful Supply ot excellent Brick Earth ; also a Wharf adjoining, and Basin that holds thif.' Boats, with con- venient landing Places, and a Communication with the Turn- pike- Road, with three large and substantial Brick- Vaults that will store 300 Barrels each, and very convenient for various Kinds of Merchandise j also two Tenements and a large Gaiden adjoining; this Lot contains upwards of two Acres of Land. The said Premises are bounded oa the East- Side by the main River, on the Soutli' 4by the Turnpike- Road from London to Chester, on the West by the Grand Junction Canal, and within easy Distancesof several Market Towns; the Whole is Freehold, and immediate Possession may be had if required, by the Pur- chasers'taking at a fair Valuation, the Stock in Trade, as Bark, Tan- Pits, drying Sheds, Mill, and other Articles belonging to the Tan- Yard. For a View of the same, apply to Mr. AINOS, the present Occupier ; and to treat by private Contract to Mr. JAMJSBARKS. n Banbury, Oxfordshire. Printed Paiticulars. with Conditions of Sale, may be had six Days before Sale, atthe following Inns, viz, George, Woburn; Eagle and Child, Leighton; Anchor, Newport- Pagnell; While Hart, Buckingham; Place of Sale; and of the Auctioneers, Stony- Stratford. Slewkley, Bucks. To be S OL D by AUCTIO N, By JOHN DAY $ SON, At the Sign of the Ki& g's Head, in Stewkley, on Thursday the 23d Day of January, 1812, at One o'Clock in the Afternoon, under such Conditions of Sale as will be then and there pro. duced, in one Lot, O EVEN RIDGES of ARABLE LAND, lying together O in the open Fields of STf. WKLEY aforesaid, at a Plac « called Reed Ford, containing by Admeasurement 1A. 0R. 34P. with Right of Common thereto belonging tor three Sheep and two Cows, inthe Occupalion of Richard Stone. For further Particulars, apply at Mr. MILLER'S Office, in Buckingham. T The Northampton Merctiry; and General Advertiser for the Counties of Northampton, Bedford Buckingham, Huntingdon* Leicester, Warwick, Oxford, and Hertfo d BOARDING SCHOOL, NORTHAMPTON. MRS. WICKES having announced her Intention of opening SCHOOL on the 20th Instant, begs Leave further to acquaint her Friends, that the young Ladies of her Establishment will have an Opportunity of professing the French Language, as it will beat all Times spoken, grounded on the Grammatical Instruction of the best Master, in Addi- tion to that of a well- educated French Woman, whom she has engaged as an Assistant. Akington- Street, Jan. 3. 1812. DAVF. NTRY, Jan. 8th, 1812. MRS. COOPER respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, that her SEMINARY re- opens on Mo\ DAY the20th Instant. LADIES' BOARDING SCHOOL, SQU JHE, mournAMI'TUN. MRS. and the Miss ERE. A KKS' respectfully acquaint their Friends, that the YOUNG LAIHl'. S under their Tuition, will meet again on MONDAY the 20th Instant. January Wth, 1812. LADIES' BOARDING SCHOOL, MARKET- II A R It 0 ROUGH. ' RS. WRIGHT very respectfully informs her par- ticular Friends and the Public, that her SCHOOL re- opens on the 20th of JANUARY instant.— Terms, 18 Guineas per Annum, Tea included. A Vacancy for a PAitt. OUR BOARDER. DANCING. Mil. EREAKE & SON beg Leave to offer their grateful Acknowledgments for the liberal Patronage and great Encouragement they have lately experienced in their Profession ; and at the same Time inform the Nobility, entry, and Inhabitants of NORTHAMPTON and its Vicinity, that it is their highest Ambition to merit and secure Continuance of their Approbation anil Favour.— Mr F. Junior, has been, during the present Vacation, under one of he first Masters ( Monsieur Boisgirard), and become familiar with every Thing that is FASH 10 N ABLE in his Profession. N. 15. Schools of Respectability punctually attended. Northampton, Jan. 11 th, 181?. Ladies' Seminary, NcKport- PagiieU, Bucks. MRS. WARD most cheerfully repeats her Acknow- ledgments to those Friends who have honoured her with their Confidence ; and respectfully informs them and the Public, that her SCHOOL will open again on MONDAY, JANUARY 20th, 1812. MRS. GUiGG, with her respectful Compliments to her Friends, begs to inform them that her BO A RU- ING SCHOOL, for YOUNG LADIES, in ST. PETER'S, BEDFORD, will OPEN AGAIN on THURSDAY the 23d 1 NSTA NT. ST. JOHN'S ACADEMY, WARWICK. MISS FOWLERS respectfully inform their Friends and the Public, that the Business of their SCHOOL ( conducted by Mr. Townsend and Musters properly, qualified ju cach Department) will re- commence on the 20th INSTANT January 3( 1, 1812. M BANBURY, Oxfordshire. / I RS. J. GARRETT respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, that she intends OPENING a SEMI- NARY on MONDAY the 20th Day of JANUARY, 1812, for the EDUCATION of YOUNG LADIES, and hopes, by paying the greatest Attention to the Health, Happiness, and Improvement of her Pupils, to merit the Approbation of those who may please to honour her with their Confidence, and assures them, that every Exertion shall be used to prove her- self worthy of the TrOSt committed to her. d I- ; le id « lo i- l- • t Is Si In k in J. u >. PC I; te s. he n, p. er c « p. in COLLEGE- LANE ACADEMY, NORTHAMPTON. rpHE Rev. J. WATTS and Mr. DIX beg to acquaint X their Friends and the Public, that their ACADEMY will re- open on MONDAY the 20th instant, when they solicit a Continuance of their Support, assuring them > uch Exertions ihall be made as they trust will give general Satisfaction. January Ist, 1812. fd~ An eminent PENMAN and ARITHMETICIAN it • wonted as an ASSISTANT, to whom a liberal Salary will be ^ iven. WELFORD SCHOOL. ELATTIMF. R respectfully informs his Friends and • the Public, that his SCHOOL re- opens on MONDAY the 13th Instant. We! far if, Jan• 10 th, 1812. GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DAVENTRY. REV. Mr. FALLOW1TELD respectfully informs his Friends, that his SCHOOL ( Classical and' Commercial) • will re- open on MONDAY the20th Instant. N. B. A Quarter's Notice will be required previous to the jRemoval of any Pupil. Daventry, Jan. 8th, 1812. The ACADEMY, at DAVENTRY, WILL open again on MONDAY the 20th Instant, for the Reception of Boarders, who may be taught every Branch of Education requisite to prepare them for Trade, Business, or Profession, by THOMAS SAUNDERS and Aasistants. TERMS— Entrance, One Guinea ; =£ 20 a Year for those tinder 12 Years of Age j and £' ll for those above. — Washing • Is. 6d. per Quarter. WESTON, near MARKET- HARBOHOLGH. ' I '' HE Rev. M. SCOTT most respectfully informs his JL Friends and the Public, That his SCHOOL will rc- open on MONDAY JANUARY 20; h, 1812. N. B. A Quarter's Notice is required previously to the Removal of any Young Gentleman. A Vacancy for one Boarder. RLDGMOUNT ACADEMY, BEDS, i EV. GEORGE KEELY begs Leave to inform his riends and the Public, That his SCHOOL re- opens on TUESDAY JANUARY 21st, 1812. OEV. XV Frie BUCKINGHAM. THE Rev. I). W. ASTON's CLASSICAL and COM MERCIAI. SCHOOL, will re- open on the22d INSTANT Terms, 25 Guineas per Annum. Entrance, One Guinea. N. B. A Quartet's Notice is expected before a Pupil leaves the School. GUJLSUOROUGII, Jan. 11, 1812. rpHE Rev. J. EDMONDS and SON inform their A Friends, that their SCHOOL will re- open on MONDA the 20th Instant. BEDFORD THIRD ASSEMBLY ^^^ ILL be at the SWAN INV, on FRIDAY, JANU- ARY 24th, 1812. JOHN GREEN, Esq. ) WM LONG, Esq. J Awards. WOBURN FIRST ASSEMBLY WILL be at the GEOR. 6K INN, on TUESDAY the 14th of JANUARY, 1812. ROBERT CHARLES ORl. EBAR, Esq.? EDWARD ORLEBAR SMITH, Esq. S slewarcls- Northamptonshire Preservative Society. THE next Quarterly Meeting of the above Society will be holdenntthe House of W. BinnsALL, ou FRI- DAY next the 17th of JANUARY instant, at Twelve o'clock. W. BIRDS ALL, Secretary. Northampton, Jan. IDA, 1812. R. COMFIELD begs Leave to inform bis PHI LOSOPHICAI. PUPII. S that he intends lo deliver one additional LECTURE on ASTRONOMY, including a general Survey of the Solar System, on MONDAY next, at Twelve o'clock. On WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, at the same Hour, the Science of OPTICS or ELECTRICITY will be elucidated. The Order of these Subjects cannot be previously determined ; a clear day being requisite for the Solar Microscope and other optical Experiments. Horse- Market, Northampton, Jan. 11 th, 1812. NORTHAMPTON, Jan. II, 1812. ASCENT OF THE BALLOON, OiV THE MARKET- HILL; ON THURSDAY next the l6" th of JANUARY, pre- cisely at One o'clock; when it will be set clearly off, for the Gratification of the Public at large ; for a View of which the small Subscription of ONE SHILLING each is required, to remunerate the Proprietor for the Expense and total Loss of the Balloon.— A Platform will be erected for the Convenience and Accommodation of every Person having a distinct afid clear View. The Process of filling to commence at Eleven o'Clock, and the Subscription to be collected during the Time of filling. NORTHAMPTON NAVIGATION. NOTICE is hereby given, That the next General Quarterly Meeting of the Commissioners, acting for the Western Division of the NAVIGATION of the River NEN, will be held at the GUILDHALL, in NORTHAMPTON, on FRIDAY the 17th Day of JANUARY Instant, at Eleven o'clock in the Forenoon, for transacting the Business of the said Navigation. SAML. HOLT, Treasurer. Northampton, Jan. 8th, T8I2. To the Creditors untl Debtors of- WILLIAM STANTON, lute, of KIMGSTUOKPE, in the County of Northampton, Innkeeper and Maltster, deceased. ALL Persons who have any Claim or Demand on the Estate and Effects of the said WILLIAM STANTON' are requested forthwith to deliver or send the Particulars thereof to Harriet Stanton, of Kingsthorpe aforesaid, his Widow and Administratrix, or to his Brother, Samuel Stauton, of the Town of Northampton, Maltster, or Mr. Iluswell, of the same Town, Attorney- at- Law, in order that the same may be examined and discharged; aud all Persons who are indebted to the said Intestate's Estate are requested to pay their repective Debts to his said Administratrix, or the said Samuel Stanton, and Richard Buswell. Northampton, Jan. 1UA, 1812. —" * Notice to Debtors and Creditors. rpHOMAS 1LETT, of BRACELET, in the County of Nortli- J. ampton, Victualler, having, by Indenture bearing Date'thc 3d Day ot January 1812, assigned his Estate and Kft'cts to Messrs. John Weston, George Wallington Malins, and William Kidge, in Trust for the Benefit of themselves and others, the Creditors of the said Thomas Uett; Notice it hereby given. That the Deed of Assignment is left at the Bank of Messrs Weston, Russel, and Hall, in lirackley, for the Signature of such of the Creditors as shall execute the same within two Months/ rom the Date thereof, and accept the Amount of the Effects, in l'ro- portion to, and in Discharge of their respective Debts ; and such of the Creditors as shall neglect to execute the Deed within the above Time, will beexcluded all Benefit thereof. All Persons indebted to the said Thomas Uctt," are defied forthwith to pay their respective Debts to one ot the Trustees, or to Messrs. Churchill, Field, and Weston, Solicitors, Dedding- ton, Oxon. 7th January, 1812. To CLOCK- MAKERS. WANTED, A steady JOURNEYMAN CLOCK MAKER, who has been used to repairing.— Constant Work and liberal Wages. Apply to Messrs. BATES & SON, Watchmakers, Kettering, Northamptonshire. Kettering, 8th Jan. 1812. ALL Persons having Claims against the Represen- tatives of Mr. WILLI V I STAIN, late of FOXTON, in the County of Leicester, Farmer, and Grazier, deceased, who have not already delivered Accounts of their Demands, are requested to send Statements thereof in Writing to Mr. Thomas Coleman, of Foxton, one of the Administrators; or to Mr. Sprigg, Attorney, at Market- Harborough, on or before the first Day of February next, as it is intended to distribute the Effects immediately afterwards, Foxton, 9th January, 1812. NORTHAMPTON, llthjan. 1812. WHEREAS ELIZA BE I'll PHILLIPS, now or late of the Town of NORTHAMPTON, in the County of North- ampton, Widow, hath assigned all her Estate and Effects to Marmaduke Newby, of the Town of Northampton aforesaid. Merchant, and Thomas Wooding, of Weston- Favell, in the said County of Northampton, Wheelwright, in Trust for the Benefit of them- elves and the Rest of the Creditors of the said Elizabeth Phillips; Notice it hereby given. That the said Deed of Assignment now lies at the Office of Mr. Howes, in Northampton, where the Creditors are desired to apply to execute the same.— And ail Persons who stand indebted to rhe Kstate of the said Elizabeth Phillips, are requested to pay th" ir respective Debts to the said Assignees, or Mr. Howes, within one M. nth from the Date hereof, or they will be sued for the same without further Notice. To be LETT, And entered upon immediately, for a Term of Years, AMESSUAGE, TENEMENT, or DWELLING- HOUSE, in full Business, in the Town of DEDDING- TON, in the County of Oxford, lately occupied by Edward Knowles, Ironmonger, deceased. The Tenant will beexpcctea to take the Stock in Trade of the said Edward Knowles, upon a fair Appraisement. For Particulars, apply to Mr. P. BIGKELL, Solicitor, Banbury. To be SOLD, ABOUT 12 Acres of TURNIPS, in BRIXWORTH FIE LD, a good Crop and good Lair, belonging to THOMAS TARRY, of Holcott. MONEY. WANTED, £ 2,700, either in one or two Sums, on Mortgage of very ample Freehold Land, situate near the Centre of the County of Northampton. The Interest • will be paid with ( be strictest Punctuality every Half- year. Further Particulars may he known either by personal Ap plication, or Letters addressed to the Printers of this Paper W/ ANTED to Rent, within a few Miles of a » v good Market Town, in the County of Northampton, or those adjoining, from Fifty to One Hundred Acres of JL. AND, with a small House and requisite Out- buildings. Letters ( Post- paid) addressed to Y. Z. at the Printers'of this Paper, will he attended to. Eligible Freehold Estate. To be SOLD, by PRIVATE CONTRACT, AVery desirable FREEHOLD ami TITHE- JREE ESTATE ; comprisingeight Inelosures of excellent Arable and Pasture Land, lying very Compact, and well watered, and containing together 51 Acres or thereabouts; about 31 Acres of which is Arable, and the Remainder i'asture, with Barns, Stable, and Hovelling thereon. Nearlv 50 Acres of this Estate, are situate in the Parish of HOOK NORTON, Oxfordshire, and the Remainder, in the Parish ot WHICHFORD, imthe County ofWarwick, and the Whole is now in the Occupation of Mr. David Castle, of Hooknorton. The Estate may be viewed, on Applicaeion to Mr. CASTLE, the Tenant, and further Particulars had at the Office of Messrs. CHURCHILL, FIELD & WS. STO'N, Solicitors, Deddington, Ox- fordshire, who are authorised to treat for the Sale. 1 TWENTY GUINEAS REWARD. A BURGLARY: WHEREAS the Dwelling- House of W. Z. L. WARD, Esq. at GUILSBOROUGII , near Northampton, was feloniously broken open in the Night of Monday the 30th of December last, and the following Goods stolen therefrom, viz. — thirteen Silver Table- Spoons, eight Dessert Spoons, several Tea- Spoons, two Silver Salts, two Silver Skewers, two Silver Gravy Spoons, two Silver Sauce- Ladles, one Sugar- Sifter, one Cor beau Cloth Great Coat, faced with Silk, one Table- Cloth, one Kitchen- Cloth, one China Cloth, one Pair of Men's Boots, one Pair of Meu's Shoes, one IJairi, and a Quantity of Bacon. And whereas WILLIAM THORNTON, late a Gentle- man's Servant, well knOTBrat Northampton, Da, veutry, and Toweester, is strongly suspected of having committed the said Felony. The said William Thornton is about 25 Teats i. f Age, five Feet eleven Inches high, fair C implexiou, light shock Hair, straight made, has lately worked upon the now cutting near Welford. W hoever will apprehend the said William Thnrntod ^^^ on his Conviction of the above Felony, receive a ftewtl^ fftf TWENTY GUINEAS, over and above the Reward given by Act of Parliament. The Man who was in Possession of the above » Articl swered the above Description; he delivercdtfitthk to ATTERBURY, Driver of the TowcestppiMHHB, Stag's Head, Dunstable, on Wednesday tT( fc* ijpjrnUrint, and on the following Day he was iujfHwCustndy ffr ; it- Const Colney, Herts, frout whom heflpyld without his Sh Timber and Underwood, To be SOLI) bv AUCTION, By Mr. KIRS HAW, At Faxton, in the County of Northampton, on Monday 13th Day of January, 1812: TWENTY LOTS 0f ASH TIMBER; « I « O- GQLO'TSof UNDERWOOD, in MAWSI. EY- WO. OD. The Company is requested to meet the Auctioneer at Faxton? at Ten o'Clock, and proo'ed to Sat Capiat To be SOLD (, V TTOCTION, By Mr. KIRSHAW, At OVF. RSTONE, in the County of Northampton, NEARLY 200 TREES; comprising Oak, Ash, Elm, Alder, Willow, Sycamore, and Beech."— Further 1' nrti. culars and Time of Sale will appear in next week's Paper. from thence inferred that the enemy intenl to attempt thl siege of Elvas'. The disputes between the Regency at Cadiz and the Britisli Minister resident there, have arisen to so alarming a height, as to threaten, the total cessation of all intercourse between the parties. Letters received at Gibraltar frotn Alicant state, that the epidemic had made its appearance in that city, having been introduced by three fugitives from Murcia. Yesterday, in the House of Lords, Lord Grenville, in the absence of Earl Fitzwiiliam, postponed tlje Catholic motion from the 17tli to the 24th instant. Yesterday, in the House of Commons it was resolved, on the motion of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, that no private Hills should be read a first time after Mondav the 24th of February, and no report pf a private tiill betakea into consideration after the 20th of April. — Mr. Perceval also moved, tlmt Orders of tile Day should have the precedence of Notices on Mondays ana Wednesdays; which practice had been found very convenient last Sessions.— Considerable oppo- ; sition was manifested to this Resolution by Mr, Whitbread, Mr. Abercromby, Sir J. Newport, and Mr. Ponsonby, 011 tire ground that it abridged the privileges of Members to make a motion whenever they thought proper.— The House divided on an Amendment of Sir J. Newport, when the Resolution was carried, by 58 to 15— Andiin the motion of Mr. Perceval, that the House go to- morrow intoa Committee of Supply, Mr. Creevey took that opportunity to advert to the number of pensions and places enjoyed aud held by Members of the House, the nuinbe* of which were increasing; and even since the end of last Session three additional placemen had been introduced into the House, namely, a Marshal of the Admi- ralty, a Clerk of the Council, and a Paymaster of Widows' Pensions; and who could doubt of the motives for bestowing these places ? The latter appointment he particularly con- sidered as flying in the face of Parliament, that office having been recommended to be abolished as . long ago as 1783. He concluded with moving, " that the Committee be postponed till to- morrow se'nnight."— Mr. Perceval defended the appointments alluded to; with regard to the Paymastership of Widows' Pensions, itjiad been expressly iutiinated to Col. M'Mahon, by the Prince Regent, that tile office was to be considered as held by him, subject to any regulation or modi- fication which Parliament might tbiuk proper to- make con- cerning it. Mr. Brougham and Mr. Whitbread spoke w ith much seve- rity on this appointment.— After much discussion, the hous? divided, for the amendment, 11 ; against it, 53; majority, 42. — The original motion was then carried.. Mr. C. Hutchinson gave notice ( after being repeatedly informed by the Speaker that it was out of order) that he should, 011 the first Tuesday in March move for a repeal of the Legislative Union between Great Britain and Ireland. Several Catholic Gentlemen in Dublin have communicated to the Irish Government a plot existing in Dublin for associating the lower orders of Catholics in a league to " separate the two kingdoms, and to extirpate heresy," or, in other words, it is presumed, to murder Protestants. This day has been the darkest remembered for many years. The shops and public bnildings in the Metropolis have been lighted up- during the whole day in the same manner as during the winter evenings, aud the snow is un- commonly deep. PRICE OF STOCKS. Sat. VI on. !' u. . Wed. Thu. Fr. hoi. — m 63* 62J63 shut _ — —— mi • vm —— 78M 7 Sit 78i • Ui* shut 9H 94 ifdis. .—- J dis. 4 iiis. 1 41 dis. i) Hi . 61* 03J64 OR i HA Bills, 1 6 par. ' ON, NG, JAXVARY II. WANTED, An AMPRKNTICE toa WOOLLEN and LINEN- DRAPER, in a respectable Market Town ill the County of Oxford. For Particulars, apply to the Printers of this Paper, or Mr. WM. RUSHER, Bookseller, & c. Banbury, Oxfordshire. WANTED, in a large Family, near Northampton, A steady PERSON as KITCHEN M AID, she must understand dressing plain Victuals.— None need apply who rurniot have an undeniable Character from her last Place.— Good Wages are given. N. B. Apply lo Mr. HoRNsay, Grocer, Drapery, Northampton. WANTED, A MAN and bis WIFE, of the Estab- lished Church, properly qualified to undertake the Care of a VILLAGE SCHOOL.— A House and Garden, Kent free, and suitable Salary. Particulars may be known by applying to the Church Wardens of EcToif, near Northampton. N. B. As there are many Farmers with large Families in the Parish and Neighbourhood it renders the Situation eligible. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons having any Claim or Demand 011 the Estate and Effects of the late Mrs. ALICE L AU N DON, of BUOCKHACL, in the County of Northampton, are requested to send an Account thereof either to Mr. George l. aundon, of Moulton, in the said County of Northampton, Yeoman, Exe- mtorof the Will of the said Alice Laundon ; or to Mr Jeyes, Attorney at Law, in Northampton, in order that the same may be inspected and discharged; and all Persons indebted to the said Estate and Effects, are desired to pay the Amount of their respective Debts immediately to the said Mr. Laundon, or to the said Mr. Jeyes, who is duly authorized to receive the same. 11/ i January, 1812. To the Creditors and Debtors of RICHARD JOHNS, of HALTON, in the County of Warwick, Boatman. WHEREAS the said RICHARD JOHNS hath, by In- denture bearing Date the 31st Day of December last, assigned over all his Estate and Effects to Moses Jittery, of Cot- ton- End, in the Parishof Hardingston, in the I ounty of North- ampton, Coal- Merchant, in Trust for the equal" lienefit of him- self, and all such other ot the Creditors ot the said Richard Johns who shall execute the said Indenture within one Month l'rom the Date hereof, Notice is therefore hereby given, That the said Deed is lodged at the Officc of Mr. JEYES, Soli- citor, in Northampton, for the Signatures ot the Creditors of tbe~ said Richard Johns, and that all Creditors who shall not ex- ecute the same within the Time aforesaid, will be excluded the • Benefit of the Dividend arising from the Elfecfs of the said Kiclurd Johns.— All Persons who stand indebted to the said Richard Johns, are required to pay their respective Debts to the • aid Trustee, or to Mr. Jeyes, forthwith, or 111 Default thereof thev will be suedi'or the same without further Notice. I'lii Jan. 1812, Ash and Elm Timber. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By Mr. IVRES, On Tuesday the 11th Day of January, 1812, on the Premises, at Spratton, Northamptonshire, ANumber of MAIDEN AMI, EL, M, BEECH, and SYCAMORE TREES, numbered and blazed, on the Farm in tile Occupation of Mr. John Goodman, in the Lordship of SPRATTON, and near the Turnpike- Road. To be sold in Lots.— A Deposit of Ten per Cent, and the Remainder of the Purchase Money to be paid the 31st Day of March, 1812. The Sale to begin at Ten o'Clock. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By ANDREW GARDNER, On Friday the 17th of January, 1S12, at the Wheat Sheaf Inn, at Woburn, Beds, at Threeo'Clock in the Afternoon, f| MIE unexpired TERM in a LEASE of the Great and I Small TITHESof theParishof STEPPINGLEY, Beds, with about 30 Acres of Glebe LAND, and a FARM- HOUSE andTENEMENT adjoining ; a good Yaid, Barn, Stables, and. other convenient Outbuildings. ( J3" For further Particulars, enquire of the Auctioneer, or at the Office of Mr. DAY, Solicitor, Woburn, Beds. To be SO L D bv A U C T I O N, By R. DENNIS, On Thursday the 23d Instant, at Five o'Clock, at the Shake- speare, in Gold- Street, Northampton, ^ THVO FREEHOLD HOUSES, in good Repair, situate on the J. GFISKN, in NORTHAMPTON aforesaid, in the Occu- pations of John Draper and James Webb, with a Garden behind the same, and Right of Access toa Well of good Water. For further Particulars, apply to the AUCTIONEER. Ash, Elm, and Poplars, To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By Mr. VORES, On Wednesday the 15th Day of January, 1812, on the Premises, at Mawsley, Northamptonshire: Timber is blazed and numbered, and growing at H MAWSLEY GROUNDS, in the Occupation of Mr. W. Manning, of Loddington. The Timber is of large Dimensions, and of fine Quality; and to be sold in about 110 Lots. Also sundry Lots of loose FIRE WOOD. Twenty per Cent. Deposit, andthe Remainder of the Money to be paid the 1st Day of March, 1812. The Company is requested to meet the Auctioneer at the Shepherd's Lodge on the Grounds. Sale to begin at Ten o'Clock. To be S O L D by A U C T 1 O N, By Mr. BEDFORD, At the Swan Inn, Sharnbrook, in the County of Bedford, on Tuesday 28th ot January, 1812, at Four o'Clock, rF> WO FREEHOLD TENEMENTS, conveniently situate I- in the Town of SHARNBROOK ; each containing Kitchen, Parlour, and three good Sleeping- Rooms, a large Yard, Garden, Pigstye, Wood- House, See. in the Occupation of the Widow Barringer and , For further Particulars, enquire of the AUCTIONEER, at Betltord. SATURDAY K Lately, at Cathorpe- IIatl, Leicestershire, the : v. Thomas Smith, of a daughter, ' ult. at the Dutchess Dowagr- r of Rutland's, 1, London, Lady Kathenne Weld Forester, of Thursday last, at Glaston- House, the lady of S. O'Brien, , sq. of a daughter, ,\ J ARoJED.] On Tuesday se'nivight, at Mansfield, Mr. Iiii Salmon, of Peterborough, to Miss Harriot Senior, bird daughter of Mr. Joshua Senior, of the former place. Same day , macote, br t( i Mrs. I Wed it* Snjitiij < 1 Thuty Peel, i of John* Farming- Stack, SFC. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By T. WOOD, On Friday January 17th, 1812, on the Premises of Mr. THOS. S1MMONDS, leaving his Farm, at RINGSHALL, near lvinghoe, Bucks; COMPRISING four useful draught Horses, two stout Narrow- wheel Waggons complete, three Ditto Carts, Harness for five Horses; three Ploughs, three Harrows, Fi Id- Roll, Forks and Rakes ; Quantity of Ash and other Poles; Smith's Anvil, Bellows. Pick- Irons, cold Trough, Mould Box. Vice- Board and Vice, Old Iron, & c. ; three Dozen HurtUes, Corn- Bin, a well- timbered Hovel or Cattle- Shed, with vatfous other useful Articles. The Sale will begin at Ten o'clock precisely. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, % T. WOO D, On Saturday January IStn, 1812, removed for Convenience of Sale to Messrs. REBDALLSS YOUNG'S WHARF, LE1GHTO N- BUZZARD. Bedfordshire, ABOUT 4,000 Feet of Three- quarter ELM WAILING BOARDS, 9,000 Feet of Inch ELM DITTO, Quuntity of SLABS, & c. & c. The Sale will commence at Twelve o'Clock precisely. Piime Upland liny, SfC. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By '/'. WOOD, On Friday January 24th, 1812, 011 the Premises of Mr. JOHN BULL, leaving his Farm, STEWK. LEY- DEAN, Bucks, rpiIRF. E COCKS of primeUPL AND and MEADOW HAY, I containing upwardsof SO Tons, extremely well got together; RICK ot BEANS, Ditto of OA 1' S, B \ Y of WHEAT ; also a complete HORSE- CHURN. The Hay and Straw mav be taken off the Premises, and Credit given on Approved Security. The Sale will commence precisely at Eleven o'Clock. Freehold Premites, at Wellingborough. To be SOLD by AUCTION, At the Hind Inn, Wellingborough, on the 31st of January, 1812, between the Hours of Six and Eight in the Evening, unless previously disposed of Private Contract, ASubstantial Stone- built HOUSE, in good Repair, large Yard, and convenient Shop, well situated for Business in a principal Street. The Proprietor, who has occupied these Premises nearly 40 Years, in the Woollen and Linen- Drapery, & c. being about to retire.— Possession may be had at Midsum- mer next, or sooner by special Agreement, and taking the Stock on equitable Terms. For further Particulars, apply to BENJAMIN MIDDLETON, Wellingborough; if by Letter, Post- paid. LONDON, January 11. THREE mails from Anholt were received yesterday. A passenger by the packet states, that before he left Got- tenburgh, be heard that preliminaries of peace had been signed between the Russians and Turks.— A similar report arrived from Riga; but from St. Petersburgh, where the most authentic accounts might be expected, it was only said, that every thing from the army was of a pacific tendency. The terms proposed by the Russians are admitted to be severe. No certa n intelligence has yet reached this country of the fate of the St. George and Defence men of war. The Lark packet arrived oil Tuesday at Harwich from Heligoland, with a mail and passengers. The latter bring intelligence that five boats had arrived at that Island from the Elbe, and others were hourly expected. The boatmen all concurred ill stating, that the French troops bad marched from Cuxhaveh to the interior, and that a war between France aud Russia was considered as certain. The latest intelligence from Stockholm is to the same effect. A Mail from Malta and Gibraltar arrived yesterday. The accounts from Catalonia continue to be favourable, and the greatest praise is bestowed on the courage and resolution of the Patriots of that Province, who are expected to muster in military array before February, to the amount of one hundred thousand men. Large bodies of French troops are assembling iit the neighbourhood of Badajoz. It is St. Mary's, Warwick, Mr. John VV'est- the celebrated statuary of that name, that tow jr. t, at Toddiiigton, Geds, Mr. William Elizabeth Bright, both of that place, light, Edmund Peel, Esq. third sou of sir R. HP. to Miss Emily Swinlen, second daughter Est] of Swinfen- House^ iStaffbi'dshiie. Same day; Mr Joseph Smart, to Miss Hall, both of Hales- - Owen, Warwickshire. WeanesdavTast, Mr. j. iWmna, of this town, to Miss Small, ' of Bedford. Same day, at St. Ives, Mr. John Richardson, to Miss Sarah Scott, both of that pla'ce. DIED.| On Sunday se'uniglif, Mr. James Willson, many years a respectable1 tradesman ; and Mr. Wm. Springhain, farmer, both of Ely. Cambridgeshire. On the morning of Sunday se'nnight, [ He was found dead in his bed.] Mr. Merryshaw, butcher, of Caistor, near Peterborough. Tuesday se'nnigbt, at Cossington, Oxfordshire, at the advanced age'of 92 vears, Mr. William Slaymaker. Wednesday se'nn'ght, in the 91st year of her age, Mrs. Ann Lea, of Lutterworth mill, Leicestershire. Thursday se'nniglit, aged 58, the Rev. Isaac Oaskarth, many vears vicar of Ringstead and Denford, in this county • Same day, Mr. T. Wliately, of New- street Birmingham. Friday se'nniglit, after a long illness, at Kempstou House, Bedfordshire, Mrs. Jane Adams, nicce to the late Rev. Edward Ellis, f rmerly rector of Leke, in Nottinghamshire. Saturday last, at Somerton, Oxon, Francis Jubbs, a » ed 95 Same day, Mrs. Gee, widow of Mr. Edward ( See, of Moulton, near this town. Same dav, at Cottesmore, the Rer. Mr. Brereton, many years a magistrate in the county of Rutland. Monday last, atChapel- Brainpton, near this tswn, Frances, wife of Mr. Morris. Tuesday morning last, at Brockball, in this county, in her 74th year, Mrs. Constantia Fremeaux, eldest daughter of the late James Fremeaux, Esq. of Kingsthorpe, near this town. Wednesday last, at Kettering, in his 86th year, John Trunin age ( commonly called Old John) a well known cha- racter in the vicinity of Kettering, as a clocksmith, having been upwards of 41 years in the service of Mr. Bates, ill that place, and highly esteemed for liis integrity. A few days ago, in the 28th year of bis age, Mr. Edward Gilbert, many years clerk at the George and Blue Boar inn, Holborw, third son ot Mr. Gilbert, coachiuaster, Dunstable, whose death is much lamented by his numerous relatives and friends. A few days ago, Mr. T. Osborne, farmer, of Nassington, iu this county. Lately, at her house in Curzon- street, May- fair, in the 85th year of her age, Harriot Lady Reade, only daughter and heiress of William Barker, Esq. of Sunning, Berks, relict of Sir John Reade, Baronet, of Shipton- House, under Whichwood, Oxfordshire. The poor inhabitants of Woburn are at this time ex- periencing the usual beneficence of bis Grace the Duke of Bedford, in having bread, meat, fuel, and clothing distri- buted among them to the amount of one hundred guineas. His Grace the Duke of Marlborough has munificently placed 200 guineas at the disposal of the Mayor of Oxford, for the relief of the poor freemen, and their families, at this scarce and inclement period. The late Duchess of Marlborough has bequeathed the property she enjoyed independently of the Dake, to her son Lord F. R. Spencer, married to Lady Frances l itzroy, sister to the Duke of Grafton. A very numerous and respectable meeting of the Nobility, Gentry, and Clergy of the northern parts of Buckinghamshire, was held in the Town- Hall, Buckingham, on Thursday the 2d infant, for the purpose of forming an institution in aid of the British and Foreign Bible Society. The Most Noble the Marquis of Buckingham having accepted the office of Presi- dent was unauimously called to the Chair.— His Lordship opened the business of the day in a most animated and appro- priate speech.— The Rev. Henry Quartley, rector of Wickcn, & c. then introduced the Rev. Messrs. Oweu, Hughes, and Steinkopff, the London Secretaries, each of whom addressed the. Meeting in a highly interesting and impressive msinner.— After the customary resolutions had been proposed from the Chair, and unanimously adopted, the Rev. Sir George Lee Bart, and several other gentlemen delivered their sentiments, ii w hich the greatest harmony of opinion was manifested.— Our limits will not at present allow us to give a fuller account of thin interesting meeting, hut we hope next week to be asle to lay before our readers the substance of the resolution passed, and an abstract of the speeches delivered oa the » c elision. — A subscription was immediately entered into which amounts to nearlv four hundred pounds, and is expected to receive considerable additious. On Friday the 27th ult. a larsie Balloon, made by Mr. T. Wilkes, of Polesworth, and filled with bvdrogen gas, as- cended from that place at a quarter past four in the evening, and descended at Wellingborough, ten minutes past nve o'clock, a distance of 74 tniles in 55 minutes. The sentence of a Court- martial, held in September, at Newcastle- up^ n- Tyne, on Lieutenant John Percy, of the Cambridgeshire Militia, for disrespectful conduct to two of his Commanding Officers, lias been confirmed bv the Prince Regent, and he is accordingly dismissed the servioe. Oil the morning ut" the < 5th iust. about half- past two o'clock, the house of Mr. Theobald, of Wilstrop, Derbyshire, was broken into by three men, ami robbed of cash, plate, linen, & c. to a large amount. The robbers must have been well acquainted w ith the premises, and the defenceless state of the family, which consisted only of Mr. Theobald, two of bis daughters, ( one of whom is married aud resides in Cheshire, but > vas with them on a visit), and a maid servant. The villains entered at the kitchen window, and, armed with pistols, proceeded to a parlour on the ground floor where Mr. Theobald slept, whom they threatened with death if he made any resistance! While one of them remained with Mr. T. threatening to shoot him should he attempt to move, the others went up stairs to the bed room of his daughters, and after threatening them in a similar manner, they proceeded to plunder the house of the most valuable property they could find, with which they got clear off, and notwithstanding the active exertions which have been made fur their apprehension, we are sorry to bear that no trace of thetn has yet been discovered. In many villages in Nottinghamshire, and on the borders of Derbyshire, the terror and alarm of the inhabitants is such, occasioned by the nocturnal attacks on the properly of peaceable individuals, that they are afraid to eo to bed at nights; and it has been deemed necessary to keep watch alternately, for the protection of their property. On Saturday se'nnight Cecil Bishop, who is suspected to have been concerned with Dan Dawson, in poisoning the horses at Newmarket, was removed from Newgate to Cam- bridge county gaol, in order to tale his trial at the next assize. Yesterday was committed to the county gaol by the Rev. E. Griffin, clerk, Eliz. Bingham, charged with stealing a hatchet the property of the Rev. R. Farrer, and a pereler pot, the property of Mr. E. Berry, both of Ashley. —— THE CHACE. THE OAKLEY HOUNDS WILL MEET ON Monday, Jan. 13, at Roxton; Wednesday, .... 15, at Wellingborough Bridge; Thursday,' If), at Pick's Hill Barn ; Saturday, .... 18, at Colworth. - The QUORN Housos will meet on Monday next, at Oadby Toll- Gate ; on Wednesday, at Six Hills ; and on Friday, at Widmerpool Inn. Lord VURNON'S Hounds will meet on Monday next, at Shirley Park ; on Tuesdav, at King's Standing; ou Thurs- day, at Eaton- Wood ; and on Friday, at Foston, ELEGIAC LINES, On the unfortunate Death of Captain NEWMAN'. WHAT doleful tidings swell the trump of Fame That thus Britannia's Genius pensive stands, And casts his tearful eye upon the deep ? His darling hope, brave NUWMAN, is no more! How fell the gallant Hero i Did lie fall Like Nelson, ' midst the glorious clash of arms, Blest with the soothing smiles of Victory ? No ! the rude Spirit of the blust'ring storm On his brave vessel dash'd the wheliniug sons, And gave the Warrior to a watry shroud. What have ye done, ye Forces of the blast? Wherefore forgetful of an Hero's deeds, Rusb'd ye malignant from your frozen caves, To check the growing lustre of his fame 1 Ne'er did the gentler spirit of your gales Waft o'er the bosom of the curling sea A braver Hero 1 Yes, he was brave! NEWMAN was Valour's self! His ardent bosom knew not how to fear ! Oft has he stood ( t'avenge Bis country's wroogs) Amidst ' JHe thunder of the battle's roar, And gloiVd in the dangers of the fight. Then wherefore doom him so severe a fate? He ask'd not, like the common race of men, A long protracted life; nor ask'd, like them, Upon the downy couch of ease to lie. And gasp in idleness his latest breath, liis was a different soul ! He nobly ask'd To serve bis country in successful war, And in the arms of Vict'ry to expire, Such, valiant Hero ! was the noble end Thy gen'rous nature nrg'd thee to desire; And tho' thy fate forbade the glorious boon, Britannia's grateful sons, who long have kuowu The gallant purpose of thy manly soul, Shall ever rank thee with iter Guardian Chiefs; And the rude sea boy, us he steers his bark Thro' the white surges of the t re a civ r on 5 deep, Shall think upon thy hapless fate, and drop The tear of pity from his sofl'ned eye, Northampton. T. W. H. ( fcf Th? prisoners in Aylesbury gaol return their gratcfa thanks to the Earl of Chesterfield, for two pounds of beef and one shilling to each tnan; and likew ise to a gentleman un- known, for^£ l, left in the gaoler's hands. To CORRESPONDENTS. IGNOTUS'S well written observations, we are persuaded, would eucrease those difficulties which at present evidently re- tard the accomplishment of the withed- for object. The effusion of IPPOCIHTICK is inadmissible on account of the vileuess of the subject ; for the sake of his Muse, however, we wish him a better, though pel haps he will not ic. idiiy select one calculated to produce more fire. The Town of Northampton, ^ TlieAssizc of Bread, » ei • i I lib xo WIT. } day uf Jau. IS12, for the said Town, to take place on Monday the 13th of Jau. and to be in force seven days for the said Town of Northampton. 111. oz. dr. The Sixpenny Loaf Wheaten, Is to weigh I 8 id Ditto Household, is to weigh 2 0 1 The Twelvepenny Loaf Wheaten, is to weigh 3 1 I Ditto Household, is to weigh .. 4 0 3 JOHN CHAMBERS, Ma. or. Com- Exchange, London, b'' idait Jan. 10 We had some arrivals of Wheat on Wednesday, and to day a further accession of that and other grain, iron, me almost darkness w hich prevailed in the morning ini lbren. o: i, ury few samples were exhibited, and of course noth i, . t . or remark. In reverting, however, to Wednesday, the sales of that day w^ re without any briskness, and subj ct to tiie fol- lowing alterations from Monday's prices, viz.— Barley, the finest, nut more than 53s. per quarter; Tick Beans at less; Malt, 2s. per quarter, and Rape JlH per Last, dearer. Northampton Wheat.. 99s. Od. toll2s. Od. Rye 5Ss. 0d. tu — s Od, Barle) .. - 41s. Od. to £> ls. 6d Oats 30s. Od. to 31s. Od. By the Stant — Saturday. New Oats. 30s Od. to 31s. fid. beans 45*. Iki. to 47 0.1. New Beans, — s. Od. lo— s. tld. leas — a Od. 10— s. Od. , ard Measui- j. Murket- Hurboroa Wheat .. 100s.( id. tollSs. Od. Barley . _. 50s. 0d. to54s. Od. New Beans— s. Od. to— s. Od. By the custom gh— Tuesday list. Old Beans 54s Od. to S6;\ Od. Oats 32s. Od. to 34s. Od. NewDitto 30s. Od. to 32s. Od. ary Measure. J^ eighton- liuzzaru—' Tuesday last. Per Load of five Bushels. Wheat .. 69s. Od. to 75s. Od. | lieans. ,31s. Od. to 36s. Od. Rye — s. Od. to — s. Od. | HoglJcas— s. Od. to — s. Od. Per Quarter. Barley.. .45s. Od. to 50s. Od. | Oats .. 30s. Od. to 35s. Od. Daventry— 11 Wheat.. 96s. Od. tollOs. Od. Rye — s. Od. to — s. Od. Barley. ,. 48s. Od. to 54s. Od. By the cust ednesduy last. Oats 28s. Od. to 3! s Od. Beans 50s. Od. to 56s. Od. Peas — s. Od. tofOs. Oa. jniary Measure. Banbury, Thursday last. i'er Bushel. Wheat.. 12s. 6d. to 16s. Od | Hog Peas. 8s. Od. to — s. OJ. Per Quarter. Barley.. 54s. Od. to 60s. Od. I Beans... 56s. Od. to 60s. Od. Oats . .. 31s. Od. to 37s. 0d. | Bread 2s 4d. the Half- peck. LIST of FAIRS from January 13, lo January 25, within the Circuit of this Paper. M. Jan. 13. Buckingham, Dunchurch, and Southam, Tu. 14. Rugby. F. 17. Nottingham. Tu. SI. Potton. Th. 23. Banbury, and Shejford, F. 24. Aylesbury. The Northampton Mercury ; and CEeneral Advertiser for the Counties of Northampton, Bedford, Buckingham, Huntingdbn, Leicester, Warwick, Oxford, and Hertford. Bl ODE FOR THE NEW YEAR. • LOOD- thirsty o'er the trembling vale, Fell and insatiate still, the Muse Sees Gaul's rapacious Vulture sail, Tier indignation kindling as she views. The hapless shepherd on the rock, ( Weeping e'er his plunder'd flock) Torn from their lamenting dams. Upholds the robber seize his lambs, And proudly thro' the wilds of air To his bloody eyry bear. All in vain The shepherd grieves, the darts complain— The ruffian, deaf to Pity's piercing cries. Returns again, and still inflicts new cruelties ! Unnerved is useful Labour's hand— The heart of Hope is dead : Chased by stem Tyranny's command) Commerce the inierdicted land lias in a panic fled. Ghastly forms of grim despair, Pining want and pale- faced care, Gangrened hate and jealous fear, Feign'd submission, forced to bear injuries without redress ; Ciagg'd each mouth, each pen and press- Such the pictures, such the plight, Gloomy Holland now displays To Compassion's shrinking sight— Such are the boons perfidious France bestows On ull whom fraud or force within her mercy throws 1 Oh for an equal strain ! To sing the deathless praise of SPAIN— Of her whose patriot offspring rose, And round their violated altars stood A living rampart, foss'd in blood, Against her barbarous foes 1 Beloved of Freedom, and to Britain dear, United in thy sacred cause, Way Time exulting, ere another Year To its concluding period draws, Behold thee from Oppression's harpies free, tronn'd with the brightest wreath of glorious victory 1 Grateful to gracious Heav'n, whose smiles Still beam on these higli- favour'd Isles, Now let our orisons arise ; Whilst in full triumph o'er the waves That wash the trembline shores of slaves, Our Flag of Freedom flies. And with onr thanks bf' mix'd our prayers For HIM, who, with a father's cares, Walch'd o'er our welfare still— For HIM, whom now we all deplore, " With dire disease afflicted sore That b- itflcs human skill ! CAMBRIDGE, iun. 3. TlieHulsean prize for the last year has been adjudged to Francis Cunningham, Esq. Fellow- Commoner of Queen's college.— Subject, A dissertation on the Hooks o f Origen against Celsus, Kith a view to illustrate the argument, and to point cut the evidence then afford to the truth of Christianity. The following is the subject for the Hulsean prize for the present year :— An Enquiry into the Religious Knntleilge which the Heathen Philosophers derived from the Jewish Scriptures. The Rev. Or. Weston has been instituted to the valuable rectory of Therfield, Hertfordshire, on his own presentation as Canon Residentiary of St. Paul's. OXFORD, Jan. 4J The Prince Recent has been pleased to order a conge (!' elire to pass the Great Seal, empowering the Oean and Chapter of Christ church, in this University, to elect a Bishop of that See, void by the death of Dr. C. Moss, late Bishop thereof 5 and by his Sign Manual to recom- mend the Rev. W. Jackson, D. I), to be by them so elected. Tuesday se'nnight the Rev. James Gibson, of Wadhaui college, in this University, was elected Chaplain to the Lock Hospital, Grosvenor- place. NOTICE is hereby given, That the Trustees for repairing and widening the Road leading from Saint Martins Stamford Baron, to Kettering, and from Oundle lo Middleton- Laue, in the Parish or Hamlet of Middletnit, in the County of Northampton, will meet at the House of WITIRAH Oot^ D 1.1 RR, known by the Sign of the Swan, in Oundle aforesaid, on MONDAY the 27th of this Instant January; and at the said Meeting, between the Hours of I. leven o'clock in the Forenoon and One in the Afternoon, the said Tiustees will LETT by AUCTION to the Best Bidder, for three Years, commencing from the 6th I) ay of April next, the TOLLS collected at OUNDLE WEST- BAR ; which Tolls produced the last Year the Sum of =£ 94, over and above the Expanses of collecting them, and will be put up at that Sum.— Whoever happens lo be the Best Bidder, must al the same Time give Security with sufficient Sureties, to the Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Roads, for Payment of the Rent agreed for, and at sue 1 Times as they shall direct. By Order of the Trustees, Oundle, Jan. 1th, 1812. JOHN' BAI. OFRSTON. iSunday and Tuesday's Posts— continued from the first page. Anofficer who was made prisoner in a skirmish nearCiudad Rodrigo, says, that it was the opinion ill the garrison, that until February, when Bessieres is expected to arrive with reinforcements, nothing of an offensive character would be hazarded. On the same authority it is added, that great part of the flower of the French army lias fallen a sacrifice ciihe'- to disease or in battle, and that almost the whole of the Polish cavalry is destroyed. About 6,000 wounded had left Salamanca to proceed to Zamora, and many others to Medina del Campo, Tordesilloz, Valladolid and different stations; so that it was supposed that the loss of the French wac equal in the north to what it had been at Albuera and other situations in the South. Extract of a letter from Lisbon, dated Dec. 13. " Last week I made a visit to the lines, fortified by Lord Wellington, which will be celebrated for ages, as having • withstood the concentrated force of the French armies, and saved Portugal. Unless you have had some idea of the nature of ihis barrier, from the frequent mention of it, you may not fully comprehend my brief description. The lines may he said to defend a triangular portion of the kingdom erf Portugal; possessing peculiar importance, by containing the capital, the port, and the grand depots. Without large importations of provisions, this country, in the best times, could not have subsisted. Now, with an impoverished peasantry, and a neglected soil, the French, even if in possession of the in- terior provinces may be considered to have done nothing. Starvation is inevitable. The preservation of Lisbon is, of rourse, of the first importance ; and to effect this, nature has so wonderfully provided that a comparatively small share remains to be performed by art. This, however, ceasing to speak in relative terms, is a work of wonderful amount. From Alhandra, a little town on the north bank of the Tagus, about 25 miles from Lisbon, to \ 1afra, 011 the coast fronting the Western Ocean, runs a chain of mountains, of perhaps 40 miles, so entire, that a passable valley rarely intervenes. The part which I have seen has the outward ridge so abrupt, thai after marching up a rugged and harassing ascent, an army would find, that even then to gain the height, they would need scaling ladders as much as if a regularly built wall was to be Surmounted. The few directions in which a body of men could approach, are so commanded by artillery, that an effectual slaughter would be carried on during the time oc- cupied in tile most expeditious march. Ditches, pallisadoes, and other works, tend greatly to the inaccessibility of the place. Among the means employed is a perfect line formed of the trunks and branches of trees, laid 011 the ground, with their sprouts outwards: a species of obstacle which would be found of immense trouble to pass; impossible, in fact, to either infantry or cavalry.— Supposing, however, all these difficulties overcome, the end is not yet attained. There being a succession of heights in the rear,. the passes are all guarded, and there arc large forts upon the summits, which being sufficiently provided for resistance, would require regular siege lo reduce. An extensive valley in front, formed the separation between our and Massena's army this time last year. The French were encamped upon a corresponding, " though more gentle elevation on the other side ; where every movement and operation was seen by glasses from our posts. 1 have been told by officers who were on the spot, that the sight was of the most pleasing description, and particularly « u night, when the fires for cooking, & c. formed a track of flanic winding along the inequality of the ground for many miles. In the towns I saw, the marks of French possession still remain. Shutters, doors, picture- frames, even floors and ceilings were destroyed to serve as fuel." A modern traveller in Ceylon has mentioned a remarkable fact ill the history of vaccination connected with the life of Don Juan Appoo, a Cingalese physician. The practice of this person used to be principally among small- pox patients but of which he had not seen a case for the last three years, o. id he is now obliged to keep a school, as a means of sub- sistence. This strongly corroborates the accounts of the extirpation of the small- pox in the island of Ceylon, by the introduction of vaccination. In Europe there are 3? specics of trees which grow to the height of 30 feet, of which 18 form the mass of their forests, • ml 16 are found in every part of Europe. In America there are 90 sptcits of trees which exceed 40 feet in height. They are all natives of the forest, and 72 are common to all farts of the United States. In Europe only seven are fit for architecture, in America no fewer than SI. Two Beggars, one apparently blind, and the other having lost the use of his arms, tfvere sent to the House of Correc- tion at Beverley. When taken by the constables, the blind man immediately recovered his sight, and endeavoured to make his escape; and the man without the use of his arms, Blade such use of tlieiu as to knock down two of the Constables. Verbum Snt.— A late eminent Clergyman of London, bav- in; learnt that a member of his congregation had either sent or accepted a challenge to fight a duel, determined to wait 011 linn, and, 111 his pastoral capacity, to admonish him of the great sinfulness and danger of such a proceeding. He ac- cordingly lost no time in seeing the gentleman, and having ascertained from himself that his information respecting the intended duel was correct, the worthy pastor immediately told linn, that neither the laws of his country nor of his God would justify his placing himself in a situation in which lie might become the murderer of another, or be accessary to his own destruction. The gentleman received the admo- nition with respect, but told his Minister, there were certain situations 111 life in which a gentleman had 110 option, he must either fight or lose his rank in society, as a man of courage and honour. The good Pastor replied to this— My Bible makes no such distinction, and allows 110 such latitude as to the rule of moral duty— the Prince ajid the peasant are equally bound by it; nor is it left to whatis called the world , to alter or modify its application, according to their maxims ' I lie soul that sinneth, lie shall die.' This is the plain and unchangeable law of heaven— men of unquestionable honour Mid courage have held themselves h6und by it, on occasions Similar to jour's. The practice of duelling is immoral in its principle; because it sets up an arbitrary standard of human judgment, 111 express opposition to the law of God— it is absurd m its application; because it proves nothing, as to the point in dispute; it only proves, that the parties, froinabase and dishonourable fearofhuman judgment, are not afraid to incur the judgment of God ! I have now, Sir, discharged my duty as your Minister— if yon persist and fall, or murder Another, your blood will he 011 your own head. The good Minister bowed and retired— but there was no dud. ADVERTISEMENT EXTRAORDINARY! IF any of the relations, or next of kin, of one Mr. Guinea, who about the year 1800, was much seen in England, and is believed to have been an Englishman, will give infor- mation where he may now be met with, they will be hand- somely rewarded for their trouble, 011 applying to Mr. John Bull, Growling- lane, Bloivb ladder- street,— N. B. A propor- tionate reward will be given for information of his son, Mr. llalf- Guinea, or his nephew, Master Seven- Shilling- I'iece. • . ( Messrs. PRINTERS.— I was very sorry to hear of the pre- ceding advertisement, inviting the relations or the next of kin to give an account of my old friend Mr.' Gut'iua. Ido not think it fair that so respectable a gentleman's name should have been made a subject of a public advertisement, unless it could be proved that all other methods of finding out his residence had failed. But as I am not acquainted with the author of the advertise- ment, I shall take the liberty of stating that the fact is, Sirs, that Mr. Guinea, a few years ago, finding that there was a run upon him, was obliged to retire to the continent for a while, and principally in order to prosecute a suit at law with one Mr. Exchange ; and should this be decided in his favour, there can he no doubt of his appearing again in this country.— As for his sou, Mr. Half- guinea, and his nephew, Mr. Seven- shilling- piece, the former went into the paper- makitig line a few years ago, and in partnership with Mr. Shilling, a round, smooth- faced gentleman, endeavoured to carry on his father's business, and has been pretty successful in it, notwithstanding the strange conduct of one King, an Irishman, who, on being introduced to him by a tenant, took the latter by the throat, and swore he would turn him out of house and hold, if he did not produce the old gentleman. This so frightened our young paper- maker, that he immediately applied to the Justices in Westminster, and obtained a pass- port, without which he would have been afraid to carry on iiis trade. As to the nephew, Master Seven- shllling- piece, I have not seen him for some time. I have been told, indeed, that he was addicted to bad women, uirtl other evil Cour » es; and somethinkthat hewentabroad after his uncle. Hewasalways, however, a poor puny thing, and many, who wished to have a little of his company, complained that heslipt through their fingers they knew not how.— 111 the mean time, I have no doubt that we shall one day see our old friend, Mr. Guinea, among us, and learn to value his worth a little more tjrfMfc^ W ; and although I do not directly allude to the extr. a^^ Hrv ad- vertisement, I must say, that since tny old fric^^^ Rencc, some very strange Reports have been cii^ lat9Pwhich 1 believe he will soon be able to refute. 1 a^ Blrs, yours, BH MOfff. Y- lIUNTING ; Or, " CAggjGAI. V TO- MORROW. 1 " Pay the debts "^^^ Rthou owest, for he who g; __ credit relied upon tl^^ Hour; and to withhold from him his due, is both mean artf^ re^ ist." TO THE PRINTERS. SIRS,— Give me leave to tell you that 1 am man, and have been in business some time, but afraid that I shall not be able to hold out so many people have got that too fashionable off the payment of their accounts, and taking' " such jurious length of credit, as renders it impossible for me make up my payments in any due lime; and which of couri subjects me to many inconveniences— such as the overcba frowns, and threats of my creditors— several of whom bi to be very careless about executing, at any rate, the I orders which I give them.— A few days ago I received til? ustomary notice from a house in London, that their traveller' Mr. Push'em, would do himself the { ilggsure pf waiting 011 Spyrmgand Mar ideas pure Lemon Acid, for Punch, Lemonade. Sauces, 4- c. IFAMILIES, Taverns, and Inns, will find it extremely convenient, as it suits every domestic Purpose where the Lemon is necessary. Officers, Captains of Ships, and others, will find it particularly desirable, as it is dry and portable, and will retain its Flavour in even i< natc. Prepared only at ' 63, BOROUGH, London, and sold in Bottles, at 2s. 6J. by Marshall, Northampton; March, Wellingborough; Collis & Hash. Kettering; Robinson. Bedford; Wallis, Olney; Page, Oundle; Condell, Leicester; Tomalin, Daventry; Parker, Higham- Ferrers ; and atmo.- t Druggists, Libraries, and Confec- tioners; Where also may be had, their Portable LEMONADE, which only reqiiresthe Addition of Water, in Packets, 2s. ( jrr Please toobserve their Nameson theBottle and Wrappers, as the Label and Directions have been imitated by several Jews going about the Country, deriving Shopkeepers and others by selling a spurious Article, making any Allowance to get ready Money. r I Mili Cases that have terminated favourably by a Course ot I. SP1I. SBU RY'S PATENT ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS, have been numerous, and have claimed a Celebrity for this Medicine during the Space ot thirty Years and upwards. Its Success in scrofulous Cases has amply borneout the Testimony of Dr. Hamilton, Professor of Midwifery, Edinburgh, when treating on this Disease in his Work on Female Complaints. Every Patient will on Trial Experience the same Exertion in his Habit to throw off this Dise'aSe. In Herpetic Eruptions, Eruptions from cold Weather, those particularly attended with disordered Stomach; ill scorbutic, gouty, rheumatic, and bilious Complaints, Patients daily give decided Proofs of the Efficacy of this mild Antiscorbutic. As there are numerous Counterteits, please to ask for Spils- bury's Pat. nt Antiscorbutic Drops, with the King's Duty- printed ill black Ink, in Bottles of 54. 6d. double Bottles 10s. and larger £ 1. 2s. Duty included. Compound Essence, 8s. Dispensary, 15, Soho- Square, London. Sold by the Printers . ot this Paper; Mr. Okely, and Mr Palgrave, Bedford ; Mather, Wellingborough; Col lis & Dash, and Munn, Kettering; Tomalin, and Wilkinson, Dayentry; Corral!, Lutterworth; Loggin, Aylesbury and Leighton; Baxter, Bicester; Beesley, and Rusher, Banbury; Cripps, Abingdon ; and bv most Vendersof Patent Medicines in Town and Country. To the Afflict^ vitli Cancer. MY Daughter, a Child about three Years of Age, wa. afflicted with a Swelling and Pain in the Thigh, whid, much alarmed me. I applied to the most Eminent of the Pro- tession, and was informed it was a Cancer, and no Cure cowld be performed without cutting it out. On consulting my Friends, I found many Instances of Cancers having been cut out and re- turned worse than before, and that Mr. P RES LAND, of RUSH- DEN, had discovered a Method of Cure without cutting, anil those cured in that Way, never experienced any Return. On further Enquiry, 1 found this to be a Fact substantiated by a Number of living Witnesses. I applied immediately, and have rhe Happiness to deliver to the Public, that my Child is per- fectly cured without the least Pain, and her Health much im- proved. Witness my Hand, Aldtvinckle, Northamptonshire. SAMUEL WILLS. For Coughs, Consumptions, 4 c. PECTORAL ESSENCE OF COl. TSFOOT. rjPHR HERB COLTSFOOT, called Tussilago by the 1 Ancients, was distinguished, as its Name conveys, for its Excellence in the Cure of Coufjhs, Asthmas, and other pulmo- nary Complaints; it gently opens, and heals Rawness and Sore- ness of the Breast, allays the Tickling which provokes frequent Coughing, and gives Liberty of Breathing without danger of catching Cold ; thus it will prevent Consumptions, if taken before the Lungs are ulcerated. Prepared by James Ryan, Sureeon, Bristol; and sold only by F. Newbery, and Sons. No 45, St. Paul's, London, and in most Market- Towns, bv the Principal Venders of Medicines, in Bottles, 3s. fid. each. Observe the Words, " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's," engraved on the Stamp. CHUNG'S PATENT WORM LOZENGES \ RE patronized by the first Noblemen in the Kingdom as well as by the following Honourable Ladies, who have given this Medicine to their own Children, and also to the Poor of their respective Neighbourhoods, with unparalleled Success:— Her Grace the Duchess of Leeds, her Grace the Duchess of Rutland, the Right Hon. the Countess of Darnley, the Right Hon. Lady Caroline Canel, the Right Hon. Lady Elizabeth Spencer, the Hon. l. ady Boston, the Hon. La fy Say and Sale, the Right Hon. the Countess of Shaftsbury, the Right Hon. the Countess of Mountnorris, the Right Hon. the Countess of Cork, the Right Hon. Lady Lucy Hridgeman, and many other Ladies of the first Rank and Character, too numerous to insert. Sold by the Printers of this Paper, Edge, and Marshall, North- ampton; and all Medicine Venders; in Boxes at 2s. 9d. and 5s. fid. each. RHEUMATISMS, Palsies, • quite uu- what a that it will specially herefore ills, with hoping to me in the course of a few days, & i prepared for his reception, and kno tenacious sort of people some of those not do to tell them to " call again to- moYri wheu their accounts stand considerably got to my books, and wrote out a nuin which I set out to try my luck in money- 1 collect as much as would enable me to meet my expected visitant with some degree of respectability and satisfaction. The first gentleman whom I dia myself ine honour of calling upou, is one of those, whom we tra desmen call long winded; that is, one of those who never think it time to settle any tradesman's account if they can by any means shift off. Wheul presented my bill, he exclaimed—" This confounded land- buy- ing makes one as poor as Job: I have just been paying for a piece of land, which I purchased a short time ago, and I have scarcely a shilling left to help myself w ith— however, if you w ill ' call again to- morrow,' I will see if I can do something for you, a little will be better than none." This is not the first time that I have been put off by this land- buying gentle- man, who, it would seem, has been laying out in land that money which he ought to have paid me nine or twelve months ago ! The next person I went to, told me, that he was sorry that his account had been standing so long ; " but," said he, " 1 cannot do any tiling for you at present, for this budding business is so expensive, that it takes every sixpence lean muster: when the fingers are in the mortar, the pockets are generally thinly lined with money: but yon may leave your account, and I will call on you as soon as I possibly can !"— Building with other people's property 1 a very reasonable excuse for non- payment to be sure. At my next call I was told that Mr. had just sat down to dinner with a party of friends, and therefore could not be- spoken with at that time, but, if I would " call again to- morrow," 1 might probably have an opportunity of seeing him. This is the third or fourth time I have been answered much in the same way. This man, said I to myself, is always engaged w ith his friends when I call. 1 am afraid he is so busily employed in treating friends, that he forgets to pay those who provide him with the dinners which he so generously gives. I went on, and knocked at another door, and after knocking several times, and waiting a good while, I was told by a woman, who popped her head out at a window, that Mr. was absent, and that his affairs should be settled as soon as the nature of the business woultl admit. Hem ! thought I to myself, I may save myself the trouble of calling here again to- morrow.— Mr.—— too, I am told, has been very famous for giving excellent dinners and suppers. My next call was on one of those persous, who never like to pay more than a small part of their account, as a fourth, or a third, & e. and then think they havearight to go on six or twelve months longer before they pay any more; or, to use a new- fashioned phrase which I have lately heard, he is one, who, in the pay- ment of his bills, never likes tobang up to the mark." As soon as I presented my account, he seemed quite surprised, and said, he did not think it had been half so much ! " Certainly," said he, " I must have, paid you since the first date of this ac- count; however I'll take it and look it over, and call again to- morrow, and I will see if lean do a little for you."— At the next house at which I called, 1 w as answered by a surly look- ing man who caine to the door, " that the clerk of the cash account was out, and if 1 wanted him, linight ' call again to- morrow,' when very likely he would be at home ;" and then he shut the door in a hurry, as though he had too much im- portant business in hand to lose a moment of his precious time in standing to talk with me. My next application was to a person who told me ( as 1 had often been told before) that no settlement could yet be got with the man who unjustly detained in bis possession the property of a person deceased ; and that this faithful and trusty trustee, though he had withheld this property, and appropriated it to his own use for some years, yet most honourably and honestly continued to evade giving it up to the rightful owner. I called next upon a very punctual, honest tradesman; but unfortunately for me, 1 was just too late, for " the cursed tax- gatherers," as he called them, " had just been, and clean swept him of every halfpenny." After making three or four more calls, w ith pretty much the same success, I returned home, considerably chagrined and disappointed; having, out of aliout TO or 80 pounds which I might reasonably have expected to take, received only 50 shillings, which I took of old John Hodge, a poor, but very honest man, and who, I dare say, seldom gives anybody the trouble of " calling again to- morrow." Now, Sirs, I will leave you to guess what sort of a figure I am likely to cut, when my London gentleman makes his ap- pearance, and whom I may hourly expect to see. Really, Sirs, I wish you would be so good as to give the above a place in your paper, when most convenient to you. 1 am in hopes that it might excite some of those " call again to- morrow people" to reflect upon the 1 unreasonableness and impro- priety of their conduct, in putting off the payment of their accounts from tiuie to time. If it would have any tendency to decrease the harassing, disappointing, impoverishing, vex- atious, purposely " call again to- morrow ," t am sure its in- sertion would be a public good; and X for one will give you most hearty thanks; being, Sirs, jour most obedient and very humble servant, ilAKltV HA. RDSET, in different Parts of | Sergeant THOMAS J Barracks, whose Chi 6th of June, 1809, la3 the Difference of the add Gouty Affections with their usual Concomitants', Spasm, or'flying Pains, Fla- tulency, Indigestion, and general Debility ( originating in what- ever Source), are relieved and frequently cured by Whitehead's lis ence of Mustard Pills, after evetjfctfher Means have tailed. The Fluid Essence of Mustard ( uMPwith tile Pills, 111 those Complaints where necessary) is perhaps the most active, pene- trating, aadeilsctual Remedy in the World, generally curing the seyetest „ EKn SPRAINS AND BRUISES, than Halt the Time usually taken by any other Liniment location ; and if used immediately after any Accident. i^ Wvents the Part turning black. . Prepared only, and sold by R. Johnston, Apothecary, No. 15, - '^- Street, Soho, London, at 2s. 9d. each Box or Bottle, are also sold by the Printers of this Piper; Higgs, Market- rouidn. Loggin, Avlesbury and Leighton ; lomalin, vuntr• M< flLier, Wellingborough ; Baxter, Bicester; Mar- HJWTdT^ - and every Medicine Vender in the Un ' l0" he Genume hasAkk Ink Stamp, with the Name of . ohnston inserted on^ tEK I- The Greut Restorative to Health is MANN'S APPROVED MEDICINE, J OLD in Bottles at 2s. 6d. and 4s. 6d. each, Duty included, engraved on the Siamp, " Ties. Maun, Horsham, Sussex," to Counterfeit which is Felony. As Coughs and Colds are so prevalent at this Season of the Year, 110 Family should be a Moment without this Medicine.— Further Proofs of its Safety and Efficacy may be seen in the following Curesot Children born ~ " 1 iobe. f the 56th Regiment, at Horsham born at Bombay, East Indies, the _ T11 England the 9th of August, 1811, Imate brought the above Child into so dangerous a State that all Hopes u its Recovery were given over, as 110 Food would stay on its Stomach, attended with strong Con- vulsions, relaxed Habit, & c. ; after every other Medicine was taken without Effect, Application was made to Mr. MANN, of Horsham, by taking his Approved Medicine, paying Attention to the Directions given, bv the Blessing of God it is restored to perfect Health.— Also, the youngest Child, born the 12th of May, 1811, at Santalena, in Africa, was taken dangerously ill, with a Complaint similar to the other, after they came to Horsham Barracks, which is also recovered by taking Mann's Approved Medicine. ( Signed) THOMAS BELL, Sergeant 56th Regiment. Horsham Barracks, Nov. 1J, 1811. Likewise a Child of Mrs. BUKK'S, Wife of Mr. BORK, Ser- geant of the 26th kegiment, was born in Spain, when oa their long and severe March, on their coming to Horsham Barracks it was so dangerously ill that all Hopes of its Recovery were given over. By taking Mann's Approved Medicine in a short Time it was restored to perfect Health. ( Signed) CATHERINE BURK, Horsham Barracks, 12th Aug. 1809. Mrs. Burk had all her rive Children die ot Consumptions under eight Months old. The above Child left Horsham the 4: h of July, 1811, in perfect Health. From such numerous Instances in the Recovery of Children by this Remedy, othing can be a greater Proof ot its Safety and Efficacy, lor Persons of either Sex in any State or Age, as no Medicine has performed so many astonishing Cuies as MANN'S APPROVED MEDICINE. Sold Wholesale and Retail, by the Proprietor, Horsham, Sus- sex ; and by Dicey and Sutton, No, 10, Bow Church Yard, London ; and Retail by the Printers of this Paper; Tomalin, Daventry ; Beesley, and Marriot, Banbury ; Inwood, and Bar- ringer, Newport- Pagnell ; Osborn, Woburn ; Bull, Harrod, and Dawson, Market- H:\ rborough ; Price, ami Swinfen, Lei- cester; Inns, and Gallard, Towcester; Seeley, Buckingham; I'algrave, Bedford; Richardson, Stony- Stratford ; Loggin, Ayles- bury and Leighton; Sanderson, Thrapston; York & Summers, Oundle; Horden and Jacob, Peterborough; Munn, Kettering; Emerv and Fox, St. Neots ; Lovcll, Huntingdon; Wallis, Olney; Mather, Wellingborough; and by alt the principal Venders of Medicines in the United Kingdom. Br THE KING'S PATEHT. RYMER'S CARDIAC and NEItVOUS TINCTURE, FOR Disorders of the Head, Stomach, and Bowels, Gouty, Bilious, and Nervous Complaints, Debility, Palsy, & c. To Mr. R YMER, Surgeon, Reigate, Surry. Gloucester- Place, Maty- le- Bonne, DEAR SIR, January Ttth, lgll. 1 beg to inform you, that for more than 15 Years past I have at Times had Cramps in my Feet and Legs, so as to l. ame me, and have been obliged to sleep in Stockings for many Years. 1 used to have violent Spasms in my Stomach, and never got Relief till I took the Cardiac Tincture. The first Dose 1 took gave me almost instant Relief. I continued taking it for six Months, and found such great Benefit that I thought it my Duty to offer vou the Use of my Name.— I have taken 20 Pints, or more, since, and have recommended it to many with Success.— 1 had a severe Attack in my Stomach about six Weeks ago, and was in Pain from Eleven till One in the Morning, but was hap- pily relieved by taking three Dessert Spoonfuls of Cardiac. I have likewise all along taken occasionally your DETERGENT Pills, which never tail to carry off the Bile by Stool- 1 remain, Dear Sir, your's truly, T. JARVIS. From T. Jarvis, Esq. Sold, Wholesale and Retail, by Messrs. Dicey & Sutton, No. 10, Bow Church- Yard, London; and Retail by the Printers ot this Paper, and every Vender of Patent Medicines in the United . Kingdom, in Bottles at 3s. 9d. 7s. 6d. and 14s. and in Pints at 27s. by which there is a considerable Saving. As above may be had, Rymer's Detergent AntibiIious Pills.. 3s. fid. Female Tonic Pills 6 0 Gout Medicine, for the Regular Inflammatory Gout, in Bottles 11 0 Vamp Air and Foggy Weather materially affect those afflicted with Asthmas, Coughs, Colds, Hooping- Cough, and Difficulty of Breathing, 170RD'S original Pectoral BALSAM OF HOREIIOUND, A an elegant Preparation from that well- known Herb, has for near20 Yearsobtalned thePre- eminence ( beyond Precedent) for the Cure of the above Complaints; the Authenticity of this may be ascertained at most of the respectable Venders of Medicine in the principal Cities and Towns in the United Kingdom. The Po- pularity and salutary Effects ot this invaluable Medicine need noCommentson its Virtues; the extensive Demand proves its Superiority as a public Medicine to give immediate Relief.— The Public will please toobserve, each Bottle is enclosed in an attested Affidavit, made at the Mansion- House, London, June 7th, 1805, without which it cannot be genuine. Sold in Bottles at 10s fid.— 4s. 6d. and2s. 9d. each. Sold Wholesale and Retail by Dicey and Sutton, Bow- Church Yard ; F. Newbery and Sons, Shaw and Edwards, St. Paul's Church- Yard ; John Evans, 42, Long- Lane; Barclay and Sons, Fleet- Market; R. Johnston, Greek. Street, Soho; W. Green, 59, Barbican; Sanger, 150, Oxford. Street; by the only Proprietor, R. Ford, Chymist, Goswell Place, near Islington, from Bar- bican; by R. Butler, London; and by all other Wholesale Venders ot Medicine. Sold by the Printers of this Paper; Edge, Marshall, and Allen Northampton; Beesley, Banbury; Inwood, Newport- Pagnell Bloor, Yardley- Hastings ; Wilkinson, and Tomalin, Daventry Higgs, Harborough ; Richardson, Stony- Stratford; Gallard Towcester ; and all other Venders. PREPARED by SAMUEL SOLOMON, M. D. L House, near LIVERPOOL, is universally acknowl THE CORDIAL BALM OF GILEAD, Gilead acknowledged to be peculiarly efficacious in all inward Wastings, Loss of Appe. tite, Indigestion, Depression ot Spirits, trembling or shaking of the Hands or Limbs, obstinate Coughs, Shortness of Breath, and Consumptive Habits. It thins die Blood, cases the most violent Pains in the Head and Stomach, and promotes gentle Perspiration, & c. To Dr. SOLOMON, Cilead- House, near Liverpool. lynn, January 28, 1810. SIR,— I am happy in being enabled, by the following Cases, to bear Testimony in Favoui of the good Effects of the Cordiai Balm of Gilead. JUSTICE NEVILLE, a young Man of this Town a Tailor by Business, had been for a considerable length of Time in a de. clining State, and was at last so much reduced in Strength, as to be unable to walk across the Room without Assistance; was afterwards wholly confined to his Bed, and his Death expected every Day by his Friends.— In this hopeless Situation, his Father was induced to make Trial of the Cordial Balm of Gilead, a large Bottle of which he purchased of ine. After taking it only three Days he found Benefit, and by a regular Attention to the Directions, and Continuance of the Mcdicine, was at length restored to Health, and is now able to attend daily to his bu- siness as formerly ; it being at this Time six Months since he left off taking it.— This is, in Fact, a remarkable Instance of the Virtues of the Cordial Balm of Gilead, as his Friends, Neighbours, and myself can testify. A Friend of mine also, who resides about six Miles from Lynn, was afflicted several Years with a severe nervous Head- ache, for whtch he could find 110 Benefit, although he had the best Advice in his Neighbourhood, has obtained such Relief from the Cordial Balm ® f Gilead, that he constantly keeps a large Bottle in his House; and to use his own Word*" he cannot live without it." You are at Liberty to make what Use you please of the above Statements, as I am ready at all Times to testify to their Truth. lam Sir, your obedient Servant, THOMAS MILLER, Bookseller, Lynn, Norfolk. This celebrated Medicine is sold, by special Appointment of Dr. Solomon, in Bottles Half- a- Guinea each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. on which 9s. are saved, by the Printers of this Paper, and Mr. Marshall, Northampton; Collis & Dash, and Munn, Kettering ; Higgs, Dawson, and Harrod, Flarbo- rough ; Beesley, and Marriott, Banbury; Inns, and Gallard, Towcester; Seeley, Buckingham ; Richardson, Stony- Strattord; Edge and Mather, Wellingborough ; Tomalin, Bates, and Wil kinson, Daventry ; Okely, andPalgiave, Bedford ; Fox, St. Neots; Lovell, Hur. tii. xlon; Barringer, and Inwood, New port - Pagnel 1; Swinfen, Leicester; F. Wheeler, Aylesbury ; Loggin, Ayles- bury and Leighton; by the Printers ot the Country News- Papers, and by all Vanders ot Patent Medicines in the United Kingdom,. PUBLIC NOTICE. AY & MARTIN tleetn it proper to give every Publicity to the different Attempts that ar t daily made by a Ga'rg of Swindlers, to impose on their Customers a spurious and vise Composition of BLACKING, in Lieu of the Genuine , prepared by them at No. 97, High Holbom. In Additioi ta the Difference in the Number of the House, as already advei- tisrd, Purchasers are now particularly cautioned toobserve Hica Holbom, as rhey now put on the rieht Number to Holborn, thus— 97, Holborn, instead of 97, HIGH Holborn, London. fjTV Some Labels on the counterfeit Bottles, say, " near 97, Hi^ Ii Holborn," thus nr immediately before the Number, Beware ahoot Numbers 197, 1'. 2 148, and 26. The REAL Japan Blacking i « sold as usual Wholesale by DAY and MARTIN, NO. 97, High Holborn, London; and Reiail by their Agents. Birdsall, and Inwood, Grocer, North- ampton ; Norris, Perfumer, Bedford; liarringer and Son, and" Inwood, Stationer, Newport- Pagnell; Dodd, Woburn ; Richard- son, Perfumer, Stony. Stratford; Page, Perfumer, Oundle; Folwell, Grocer, Towcester; Merridew, Coventry; Harrod, Market- Haiborough; l. ovell, Huntingdon: Price, Leicester; Rusher, Banbury; Sheppard, Bates, and Robins, Daventry: J . Barber, Ironmonger, Grocer, Jc Druggist, Thrapston ; ami E. Bottrill, Lutterworth; in Stone Bottles, Price Is. 6d. each. BANKRUPTS required to SURRF. NDF. B. William King, of Winslow. Buckinghamshire, innhokler, dealer and chapman, Jan. 11, 21, and Feb. 15, at Guildhall, London.— Attorney, Mr. Willis, Winslow. ^ John Pett, of Deal, Kent, carpenter, d. & c. Jan. 11, IS, and Feb. 15, at Guildhall, London.— Attorney, Mr. Hughes, Christ Church- passage, Newgate- street. David Anderson, of Billiter- lane, London, merchant, d. fcc. Jan. 7, 21, and Feb. 15, at Guildhall.— Attornies, Messrs . Wilde & Knight, Castle- street, Falcon- square. William Snowden, of Manchester, liquor- merchant, d. & c. Jan. 16, 21, and Feb. 15, at the Talbot Inn, Manchester.— At- tornies, Messrs. Foulkes & Cresweil, Manchester. John West, ot Barnsley, Yorkshire, grocer, d. & c. Jan. 29, 30, and Feb. 15, at the White Bear Inn, Barnsley.— Attornev. Mr. Clark, Barnsley. William Joynson, now or late of Btakely, near Manchester, miller, d. & c. Jan. 20, 21, and Feb. 15, at the White Horse, Manchester.— Attorney. Mr. Parker, Bury. Morris Lyon, of Liverpool, silversmith, Jan. 27, 28, and Feb. 15, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool.— Attornies, Messrs. Davies, Liverpool. William Smith and FrancisBecket, of Liverpool, linen- drapers, Jan. 23, 21, and Feb. 15, at the George inn, Liverpool At- torney, Mr, Forrest, Liverpool. Charles Boldero, Edward Gale Boldero, Sir Henry Lushington, Bart, and Henry Boldero, of Cornhill, London, bankers, d. & c. Jan. 11, 21, and Feb. 15, at Guildhall.— Attorney, Mr. Lamb, Princes- street, Bank. T. Smith, of Charlotte. street, London, upholsterer, Jan. II, 21, and Feb. 18, at Guildhall.— Attorney, Mr. Brown, Pudding- lane. T. Ashfield, of Shadwdl, Middlesex,. monev. scrivener, Jan. 11, 25, and Feb. 18, at Guildhall.— Attorney, Mr. NeLon. Temple- bar. ' 1'. Kiddiford, of Basinghall- street, London, warehouseman, an. 18, 22, and Feb. 18, at Guildhall.— Attornies, Messrs. Blandford & Murray, Temple. W. Holroyd, of Holland- street, London, victualler, Jan. 11, 21. and Feb. 18, at Guildhall.— Attorney, Mr. Lucas, Web- ber- street. H. Hughes, of Basinghall- street, London, cloth. factor, Jan. • 11, 21, and Feb. 18, at Guildhall.— Attornies, Messrs. Bland- ford & Murray, Temple. E. M'Swiney, Westmoreland- place, London, merchant, Jan. 11, 21, and Feb. 18, at Guildhall.— Attorney, Mr. Crawford, Broad- street. T. D. Woolbert, of Charing- cross, London, hatter, Jan. 1?, 25, and Feb. 18, at Guildhall.— Attorney, Mr. Bou » fiekL Bouverie- street. II. Hunt, of Worcester, skinner, Jan. 27, 28, aad Feb. IS, at the Guildhall Coffee- house, Worcester.— Attorney, M:. Haden, Worcester. B. Wilson, of Leeds, flax- spinner, Feb. 3, 5, and 18, at the White Horse, Leeds.— Attornies, Messrs. I. ee & Raynar, Leeds. N. Samuel, of Liverpool, silversmith, Jan. 17, 18, and Feb. IS, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool — Attorney, Mr. Davies, Liverpool. W. Hauler, of Pemberton, Lancashire, tanner, Jan. 90, SI, and Feb. 18, at the Ship, Bolton.— Attorney, Mr. Holtoc, Bolton. J. Millday, jun. of Meriden, Warwickshire, maltster, Jan. 10, 13, and Feb. 18, at the George, Coventiy.— Attornies, Messrs. Troughton & Lea, Coventry. T. Stubs, of Liverpool, merchant, Jan. 29, 30, and Feb. IS, at the Globe Tavern, Liverpool.— Attornies, Messrs. Daltera Sc Topham, Liverpool. G. Morecroft & S. Bates, of Birmingham, corn- dealers, ' an. 15, 16, at the Talbot, Rugeley, and Feb. 18, at the Hitch ot Bacon, Wicfmor.— Attornies, Messrs. Birch & Co. Rugeley. Bankruptcies enlarged. John Bell, of Limehouse, Middlesex, boat- builder, from Dec. 14 to Feb. 1, at Guildhall. Henry Uawson, of Doncaster, Yorkshire, broker, from J411. 4 to Feb. 22, at the New Angel inn, Doncaster. Jarnes Cask ill, Jackson Gaskiil, and John Clementson, of the Minories, London, merchants, from Dec. 31 to Feb. 18, at Guildhall. J. H. Wilkinson, of Lombard- street, Londoa, factor, froia Jan. 7 to Feb. 25, at Guildhall. DIVIDEND to be made to CREDITORS. Jan. 23. Mark Osborne, late of Bedford, Warwickshire, chandler, at the White Lion Inn, Stratfoid- upon- Avon. CERTIFICATE to he grunted. Jan. 25 James Elkington, of Birmingham, tortoise- shell box- maker. Dr. ANDERSON'S, OR, THE TRUE SCOTS PILLS, Have been, for almost a Century, and still continue to be, faithfully prepared by DICEY & Co. No. 10, Bow Church- Yard, London ; • whose Name, by Favour of the Hon. Commissioners, is engraved in the Stattip affixed to each Box of their genuine Pills ; the coun- terfeiting of which is Felony, r | Ml FY are singularly efficacious in bilious, flatulent and I- dropsical Complaints, und all Disorders of the Head. Stomach, and Bowels; promote Digestion, create an Appetite, remove Obstructions in the Kidnies, and consequently are Antidotes to the Stone and Gravel ; but for the Expulsion ot Worms in Children or grown Persons, the whole Materia Medica has not their equal. Travellers, who are too often obliged to drink all Kinds of Liquors, as well as Seafaring People, should never be unprovided with them, as by frequently taking one or two of them, they are kept from Costiveness, Scurvies, Fevers, and'most malignant D sttmpcrs. The Scots Pills prepared by Dicey & Co. retain their Virtue for any Length of Time, and in all Climates; and from the Peculiarity of the Composition, they never run together ; an Advantage no other Scots Pills possess : And therefore, for Ex. portation, orthe Useof Gentlemen in the Maritime Line, they have a manifest Superiority. Spurious Sorts, ot a very inferior Quality, are sold in almost every Town ; be careful therefore to ask particularly for DICEY'S Anderson's Scots Pills, and to observe, that the Words Dicey Sf Co. No. 10, Bow Chit ch- Tard, are printed in the Stamp affixed to each Box, and signed in the Margin of each Bill of Directions, They are sold, Wholesale and Retail, by Dicey & Co. No. 10, Bow Church- Yard, at Is. ljd. per Box, containing Thirty Pills. Also, sold Wholesale and Retail by the Printers ot this Paper ( by whom great Allowance is made lo Country Shopkeepers K and Retail by the following Persons, viz. Wilkins, Tomalin, Bates, and Wilkinson, Daventry; Merridew, and Rollason, Coventry ; Cave, Brack ley; Mrs. Beesley, Banbury; Odell, Creed, and E. Pyr. e, Leighton; Griffin & Co. Tring; Norwood, Amer, sham; Aynsworth, Birdsey, and Hyde, Hemelhempstead; Ed- wards, Chesham; Barnes, and Barringer, Newport- l'agncll. Osborn, Wobum; Goodman, North- Crawley; Queneborough, and Squires, Dunstable; Crawley, Mead, Foster, and Smith, Luton; Morris, and Wheeler, Ampthill; Dudley, Nuneaton; Bull, Harrod, Dawsoti, and Higgs, Market- Harborough ; Adams, Loughborough; Price, and Swinfen, Leicester; Toone, Woolvey ; Tompson, Melton- Mow bray ; G. Stretton, Dunn, and Brough, Noitingham; Inns, and Gallard, Towcester; Seeley, Buckingham; Miss Jones, Oxford; Hawkes, and Cor- rall, Lutterworth; R. l'algrave, J. Okely, B. Bradley, and W. Mayle, Bedford; Hine, Potton; Bunting,•'' Sandy; Gardner, Weston, and Brooks, Biggleswade; Richardson, Elmes, and Poulter, Stoney- Stratford; Benson, Old Stratford; DumviJIe, Fenny - Stratford; Brinkler, and Baxter, Bicester; Carter, and B. Green, Woodstock; Marlin, J. Wheeler, Ricktord, F. Wheeler, and F. Loggin, Aylesbury; Ward, and Varnam, Hinckley ; Sanderson & Co. Broughton, Chettle, and Mather, Wellingborough; Sanderson, Thrapston; York & Summers, Oundle; Jacob, and Rose, Peterborough; King, Gilkes, and Matthews, Chipping- Norton; Baly, Wright, and Stevens, Higli- Wycomb; Collis & Dash, and Munn, Kettering; Rooe, and Drakard, Stamford; Freeman, Uppingham; Gibson, Oakham; Roberts, Southam; Sharpe, and Heathcote, Warwick; Luc- cock, and Smith, Kimbolt. 011; Bayley, and Paul, St. Ives'; Emery, and Fox, St. Neots; Lovell, and Carpenter, Hunting- don; Perks, and Tapp, Hitchin; Hovel, Staples, F- aden, Hod- son, and Gee, Cambridge; Leigh, and Rich, Atherstone ; Weston, Shelibrd; Hawlev, Winslow; Ward, Stratford- upon- Avon; Matthews, Campden ; Smiih, Olncy; Taylor, Retford; Clark, Buckden ; and by the Venders of Dicey & Co's Medi- cines in every Town throughout the Kingdom ; Of whom may be had, from Dicey Ic Co.' s Warehouse as above, LONDON MARKE'lS. Corn- Exchange, Monday, Jan. 6, 1812. The chief of our Wheats for this morning's market were from Essex and Kent, the whole of which, with a little from Suifolk, constituted but an inconsiderable supply. Our buyers, however, not being numerous, nor those present eager to purchase, prices have given way, and the fine hardly supported last Monday's terms; the inferior so ts of this article were evidently cheaper.— I'loursiill very dull at from 95s. to 100s.— We had tiot much Barley here to- day, but the sales heavy at last quotation.— Malt remains steady, but White and Grey Peas « ere something lower.— New Tick Beans coming to hand pretty freely, were likenisa subject to a decline.— Not many fresh arrivals of Oats j prices nearly the same as last reported. vVheat 56s. to 84s. Fine 90s. to 9Ss. Superfine ... 100s. to! 10s. Fine White 114s. tollSs. Rye 48s. to 56s. Barley 40s. to 50s. Malt 70s. to 82s White Peas 64s. to 72s. Boilers 76s. to S2s. Suffblks — s. to — s. Grey Peas 48s. to 58s, Fine — s. to 60s. Beans 46s. to 54s, Fine - — s. to Sfis, Ticks 44s. to 49s. Oats 28s. to S3s. Poland* 34s. to 38s. Potatoe ditto 59s. to 40s. Average of Wheat, Ills. 5Jd.— Is. 10dJ. lower than last return. Fine Flour, 95>. to 100s.— Seconds, 90s. to 95s. Average, 99s. 8d. per sack.— Is. ludf. lower than last return. PRICE or SEEDS. Carraway 65s. Od. to 70s. Od.) Coriander 35s. Od. to 40s. tVi. l Red Clover 80s. Od. tolSOs. 0d.( White ditto 1110s. Od. tol47s. Od.) White Mustard 12s. Od. to 16s. 0d. i Brown ditto 18s. Od. to 24s. 0J. 5 Turnip 16s., 0d. to 25s. Od. perewt. per busli ditto. BACS. Kent 41. 0a. to PL 6s. Sussex 31. 15s. to 51.10s. Essex 41. 0s. to 61. 6s. PRICE or HOPS. POCKETS. Kent 51. 0s. to 71. 7s. Sussex... 41. 10s. to til. 6s. Farnham 101. 0s. toil I. Os. SMITHFI ELD. — MONDAY, Jan. 6. ( To sink the offal— per stone of 8lbs.) Beef. 4s. 8d. to 5s. 8d. I Veal 5s. 8d. to 7s. 81. Mutton... 4s. Od. to 6s. Od. | I'brk 4s. 8d. to 6s. Od. Head of Cattle this Day.— Beasts, about 2,180—" iheep and Lambs, 14,160 — Calves, 100— Pigs, 240. NEWGATE AND 1. EADENHALL MARKETS. Beef ... . ,3s. 8d. to 5s. Od. Veal . .. . 5s. Od. to 7s. 4% Murroi . _ _ 3s. Od. to 5s. 2d. Pork ,4s. 81. to 6s. Ou s. d. True Daffy's Elixir 2 9 Smaller Bottles.... 2 0 Dr Bateman'sPectoralDropsl 6 Dr. Radcliffe's Elixir 1 If Squire's Grand Elixir 2 0 Bostock's Elixir 2 9 Pike's Ointment 1 9 Stoughton's Elixir 1 1} Friar's Balsam 1 ij Clnton's Snufl'aud Oil ... 2 9 . Bjfti) 4I's Pectoral Lose^ ge*.,, s. d. Hooper's Female Pills ,.. 1 H Bathing Spirits 1 0 Godfrey's Cordial 1 0 Golden and plain Spirits of Scurvy Grass I li Baume de Vie 3 6 Betton's British oil 1 9 Kymer's tincture 3 Walker's Jesuits Drops 2 9 Wyman's Pills... ... 5 9 .. iSi li*. RAW HIDES. Best Heifers and Steers ( perst.) 3s. fid. to 4s. Od. Middlings 3s. Od. to Ss. 4d. Ordinary 2s. 4d. to 2s. 8d. Maiket Calf 15s. Od. each. Eng. Horse 13s. 0J. to 14s. Od. Shearling, 36d. to 54d. — LambSkins, — d. to — d. 4s. lid. Clare Market 4s. lid. VVhitechapel Market 4s. l0d. PRICE OF TALLOW. Town Tallow 83s. 6d. 1 St. James's Market. Yellow Russia 79s. Od. White ditto 77s. Od. Soap ditto 76s. Od. Melting Stuff 61s. Od. Ditto rough - 43s. Od. Graves 20s. Od. Good Dregs 9s. Od. 14s. 8d. Average per st. of8lb. 4s. l0n.$ PRICE or LEATHER, PER Butts, 50 to 561b. each Ditto, 56 to 6filb. each Merchants" Backs Dressing Hides Fine Coach- Hides Crop Hides, 35to40lb. tor tutting 45 to 601b Calf Skins, 30 to 401b 50 to 701b 70 to 801b Tanned Horse- Hides, Small Seals ( Greenland) POUND. 20d. J to 23d. 25d. to 26d. lgd. to 21d. 17d. to 18d i 18d. to 19d. i 16d.$ to ISfi. j I8d. j to 22d. 2Sd. to 34d. Sod. to 42d. S6d. to 40d. 17d. to 21d. ... 32d. to 43d. Large Ditto, 110s. to 160s. per Dozen.— Goat Skins, 34s. to 62s. NORTHAMPTON: Printed and Published by and for T, DICEY, W, SUTTON* & R. SMITIISON.
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