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The Glocester Herald

17/07/1813

Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: XII    Issue Number: 617
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
 
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 17/07/1813
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: XII    Issue Number: 617
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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/ m•'• J. PRINTED AND PUBLISHED, FOR THE PROPRIETORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. • 5 " - s- — VOL. XII. No. 617. SATURDAY; JULY 17, 1813. PRIDE SIX- PENCE HALT. PF. NNY. WEDNESDAY'S POST. LONDON, TUESDAY, JULY 13. FROM SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. DOWNING* STREET, JULY 10. ADISPATCH, of winch the following _ is an ex- tract, has been this X JL " at,, day received at Earl Ba- tliurst's Office, addressed to his Lordship by Field- Mar- hal the Marquess of Wellington, dated Orcoyen, 26th June, 1813. " The enemy continued their retreat yesterday morning, from the neighbourhood of Pamplona, by the road of Konoevalles into France, and have been followed by our light troops. " The fort of Pamplona has been invested this day. " I have received a letter of the 22d from Colonel Longa, stating tbat he had taken six pieces of artille- ry, from a detachment of troops under the command of General Foy, on their retreat iuto France by the liigli road at Mondragon. " I ought fo have informed your Lordship, in my dispatch of the 24th, that on the 23d I had detached Lieut.- Gen. Sir Thomas Graham to the left, towards Tolosa, with a view to the operations to be carried on in that quarter. " By a letter from him, of the 25th, it appears that he arrived yesterday at Tolosa, having been opposed in his occupation of that town by the troops which retired tinder the command of Gen. Foy. He men- tions the assistance he had received from Col. Longa, and from two battalions of tbe army of Gallicia, which General Giron had left with him in his attack upon Tolosa. " Sir J. Murray had certainly landed in Catalonia on the 3d inst. and had taken possession of the Col de Balageur, on the 7th, in which post were found seventeen pieces of camion. Some prisoners were taken. CAPTURE OF THE CHESAPEAKE. The Gazette contains the following letter from ^) apt. Broke, of the Shannon, to Capt. Capel, of his DI. jVsty'o ship La Hogtie : — SI", Shannon, Halifax, June 6, 1813. I have the honour to intoriii you that ticin; close in with Boston Light House, in his Majesty's ship nnder my command, on the 1st inst. I had the plea- sure of seeing that the United States' frigate Chesa- peake ( whom we had long been watch'ng) was coming out of the harbour to engage the Shannon; I rook » a position between Cape Aline and Cape Cod, aud then hove to for him to join us— tbe enemy came down in « very handsome manner, having thiee American eu- - signs flying; when closing with us he sent down his Toyal yards. I kept the Shannon's up, expecting the breeze would die away. At half past five P. M. the enemy hauled up within h « it of us on the starboard side, and the battle began, both ships steering full under the topsails; after exchanging two or three broadsides the enemy's ship fell on board of us, her mizeij channels locking iu with our tore rigging. I went forward to ascertain her position, and observing that the enemy we flinching from Ibi ir guns, I gave orders to prepare for boarding. Our gallant bands appointed to that service immediately rushed in, nn der their respective officers, npon the enemy's decks, driving every thing before them with irresistible fnry. The enemy made a desperate but disorderly resis- tance. The firing continued at all the gangways and be- tween the tops, but in two minutes time the enemy were driven sword iu hand from every post. Tbe American flag was hauled down, and the proud old British Union floated triumphant over it. In another minute they ceased firing from below antl called for quarter. The whole of this service was achieved iu 15 minutes from the commencement of the action. I have to lament the loss of many of my gallant shipmates, but they fell exulting in their conquest. My brave first lieutenant, Mr. Watt, was slain in the moment of victory, in the act of hoisting the Bri- tish colours ; his death is a severe loss to the service. Mr. Aldham, the purser, who had spiritedly volun- teered the charge of a party of small- arm men, was killed at his post on the gangway. My faithful old ^ clerk Mr. Dunn was shot by his fide; Mr. Aldham has left a widow to. lament his loss. I request the Commander in Chief will recommend her to the pro- tection of my Lords Commissioners of tbe Admiralty. My veteran boatswain, Mr. Stephens, has lost an arm. He fought under Lord Rodney on the 12th of April. I trust his age and services will be duly re- warded. I am happy to say that Mr. Samwell, a midshipman of much merit, is the only other officer wounded be- tides myself, and he not dangerously. Of my gallant seamen and marines we had twenty- three slain and tifty- six wounded. No expressions I can make use ot can do justice to the merits of my valiant officers and crew; the calm courage they displayed during the cannonade, and the tremendous precision of their fire, could only be equalled by the ardour w ith which they rushed to file assault. I recommend them all warmly to the protection of the Commander in Chief. Having received a severe sabre wound at the first onset, whilst charging a part of the enemy who had rallied on their forecastle, I was only capable of giv- ing command till assured our conquest was complete, and then directing second lieutenant Wallis to take charge of the Shannon, and secure the prisoners, T left the third lieutenant, Mr. Falkiner, who had head ed the main deck boarders, in charge of the prize. I beg to recommend these officers most strongly to tbe Commandtr inChief's patronage, for the gallantry they displayed during the action, antl tbe skill and judg- ment they evinced in the anxious duties which after- wards devolved npon them To Mr. Etough, the acting master, I am much in- debted for the steadiness in which beconn'd the ship into action. The lieutenants Johns and Law, of the marines, bravely boarded at the head of their respec- tive divisions. It is impossible to particularize every brilliant deed performed by my officer* and men ; but I must men- tion, when the ship's yard- arms were locked together, that Mr. Cosnabam, who commanded in our main- top, finding himself screened from the enemy by the foot of the top- sail, laid out at tile main yard arm to tire upon them, and shot three men ill that situation. Mr. Smith, who commanded in our fore- top, stormed the enemy's fore- top tiom the fore- yard arm, and de- stroyed all the Americans remaining in it. I particu- larly beg leave to recommend Mr. Etongb, the acting master, aud Messrs. Smith, Leake, Clavering, Ray- mond, aud Littlejolin, midshipmen. This latter offi- cer is a sen of Capt. Littlejolin, who was slain in the Berwick. The loss of the enemy was about seventy killed and ane hundred wounded. Among the former were the fourth lieutenant, a lieutenant of marines, the master, and many other officers. Captaiu Laurence is since dead of his wounds. The enemy came into action with a complement of four hundred and forty men; the Shannon having pieked up some recaptured seamen, had three hun- dred and thirty. The Chesapeake is a fine frigate, and mounts forty- nine guns, eighteens on her main deck, two and thir- ties on her quarter deck and forecastle. Both ships came out of action in the most beautiful order, their rigging appearing as perfect as if they had only beeu changing a salute. I have the honour to be, & r. V, ^ .( Signed) 1'. B. V. BROKE. Loss of Killejl on hoard Ihe Shannon.— G. T. L. Watt, 1st lieutenant; G. Aldliam, purser; J. Dunn, captaiu's clerk; G. Gilbert, Win. Bcrilles, Neil Gilchrist, Thomas Selby, James Long, John Young. James Wallace, Joseph Brown, able seamen; Thos. Barr, Michael Murphy, Thomas Molly, Thomas Jones, John O'Connelly, ordinary seamen ; Thomas Barry, 1st class boy. Marines — Sam. Millard, cor- poral; James Jayms, Dominique Sad- sr, Wm. Young, privates. Supernumeraries— William Morrisav, Jno. Moriarty, Thomas German. [ A dispatch from Admiral Sir J. B. Warren. Bart, dated at Bermuda, May 28, transmits reports of ope- rations upon the livers at the head of the Bay of Chesapeake, conducted by Read- Admiral Corkburn, and executed by Captains Burdett, Lawrenqp, Byng, & c. in the Maidstone, Fantome, Mohawk, Hiahflyer, anil three prize armod schooners, with 180 st; amen ami 200 marines selected frftui the naval brigade of the squadron, and a small detachment of the royal ar- tilley, under Lieutenant Robinson." Ill the morning ofthe 29th of April they completely succepdpd in de- stroying a depot of ( lour, with military aud other stores, at a considerable distance up the river Elk, though protected by a six- gun battery, which the Americans quitted, retreating precipitately into the country. Onr only casualty was the wouuded arm of a seaman of tbe Maidstone, by a grape- shot. Oil the 2d of May the boats of the same squadron attacked a - bat- tery at Havre- de- Grace, at the entrance of tluT Sus- quehanna, from which, and a cannon- foundry, about three or four miles further northward, they tbok^ and destroyed 51 guns, ( including 28 S2- potinders). and 130 staptl of small arms. Lieut. G. A. Westpiial, af- ter receiving a shot through his hand, continued to lead a pursuing party, dislodged the whole of the- ene- my from their lurking- places, and had the satisfaction to overtake, and with his remaining hand to make prisoner and bring in a captaiu of their militia.— The operations of this day were in t. ie centre of the ene- my's country and on his high road between Baltimore and Philadelphia. In the morning of May 6, the boats approached Georgetow n- and Fredcrirkstown, situated up the Sassafras River, and though opposed by the musquestry of about 400 men, aided by oue long gun, they succeeded in gaining the shore, when the enemy fled « ith his w hole force to the wootls, and w as neither seen nor heard of afterward. The two towns ( excepting the houses of those who continued peaceably in them, and took no part in the resistance) were forthwith destroyed, as were tour v.' S- eU iv'ine in the river, and some stores of sugars, lumber, lea- ther, and other merchandize. After ascertaining I tbat there was no public property or warlike stores, and paying full value to the owners fur what the boats stood in need of, the party re- enitarked, with five men wounded, one only severely. Rear- Aduiiral Freemantle, dating on board his Majesty's ship Milford, at Lissa, May 1, transmits a report by Captain Black, in the sloop Weazle, of his attack on an enemy's convoy near Spalatro, the grea- ter part of which, with ten gun- boats, took refuge ill the Bay of Bosceline, and erected batteries on shore, assisted by considerable supplies of troops. The ac- tion continued from half- past five A. M. on the 22d of April at intervals, till five P. M. 011 the 24th, during which, three of the enemy struck their colours, two were driven 011 shore, one sunk, and eight were burnt and destroyed, with several of the gun- boats. The Weazle's loss was five killed and 24 wounded. Capt. Black was severely wounded by a musket- ball which passed through his right band. The Gazette further contains a report from Admi- ral Sir J. B. Warren of four captures from the Ameri- cans; also of twenty by the Channel fleet, under Lord Keith.] ; A letter from Heligoland, dated July 8, says,— " The frigate, which remained here for some time with two gun- brigs and eleven gun- boats, have taken tlieir departure for the Elbe, and in a few days we hope to hear some good accounts from that quarter. Yesterday a boat put inhere from the Elbe, by which we have reports that the Allies have taken Lubeck, and that the Emperor of Austria is dead." A rumour prevailed on Saturday, tlmt the Crown Prince had advanced and taken Hamburgh. It proves a most baseless fabrication. By the subse- quent arrival of a Heligoland mail, with letters to the 6th inst. we learn that a Gentleman had reached the island, who found means to quit Hamburgh on the 3d, up to which time, not only had 110 battle been fought, but the Crown Prince was understood to have acceded to the armistice, aud to be remaining in bis positions, as agreed upon, iu consequence of that measure. He was, however, tndefatigably em- ployed in organizing and reviewing the volunteers, who from all the neighbouring States flocked in crowds to his standard. A Corimna mail has arrived, brought to Falmouth by the Prince Ernest packet. By this opportunity we have some information of considerable importance of a later date than the last dispatch of Lord Welling- ton. The British troops were within half a league of Pamplona, and bad commenced the siege of taut city. General Graham, with two divisions, and General Giron, with the Gallieian army, we learn, were in pursuit of the enemy, and were marching towards Bayonne. Lord Wellington is said to have marched to Jaca with a part of the army, for the purpose of cutting ofFSuchet in his retreat. This movement conduces to the destruction of the French force under that commander. This would be a complete coup- de- grace to French dominion in the Peninsula, and would leave the British General at liberty to pursue his triumphant march into France, without any danger from au ene- my behind him. The intelligence from the cast of Spain is no less pleasing than that from the north. Valencia is assert- ed to have been evacuated— O'Farrel to have sur- rendered with his corps— Barcelona to have been be- sieged, and Tarragona to have been taken.— The ar- mies of General Elio and the Duke Del Parquc, to the amount of 30,000 men, had concentrated in the province of Valencia, so tbat Sucliet will find ene- mies on all sides, and bis only road to France will be I iirpugti the mou ntainous part of Catalonia, tlironah which he cannot convey his artillery and baggage, and where he will most probably meet the bands of Gue- rillas under D'Eroles and Lacy. Private letters received from Paris to the 5th inst. state, that the defeat of Joseph, in Spain, was well known I11 the French capital, although the Govern- ment had allowed no particulars of the event to he published. The Southern Departments being the weakest part of France, the approach of the Allied Army had excited not a little apprehension for tlieir safety. The sick person, whose residence in the Palace of Dresden has been noticed iu the papers, is supposed to be Berthier, whom wc know to have been lately very much indisposed. A German paper, conducted by the celebrated Kotzebne, n- kes the following observations 011 the article in thelFrench papers which first announced that Bonapajte had proposed the meeting of a Con- gress at PI. gue, to negociate a general peace:— " It would tie superfluous to comment upon the in- lelligince thus auaanucett. Napoleon, ever aware that there are some simple. beings who are susceptible of any impression, puts 011 the appearance of being as meek as a lamb, and pretends to have nothing so much at heart as the restoration of peace. But eveTy man that does not fall into the snare will contrast this honied discourse with the series of his actions, which testify, that with the conviction of his ap- proaching ruin, a hell of more and more turbulent passions boils in bis bosom, which renders every idea of peace au insufferable torment, and makes the noise of battle and the groans of the dying indispensably necessary to his existence. So far is he from being serious iu his overtures for peace, that while he offers his hand to England, he totally precludes her from entertaining any wish for peace. The Britons are in- veighed against as egotists. How long will the 1 French usurper continue to sound this cuckow- note I" The Manchester packet has been captured by the York Town American privateer, after a running tight - of 20 hours, and a close engagement, above au hour Unstained with a skill and gallantry almost unprece- dented, considering the inequality of force.— The York Town is a cpt down East In'diaman, of 500 tons, with a- bulwark of 14 inch solid timber, six feet high, and mounts, sixteen long twelve and nine pounders, and has on hoard 116 men. The Manchester carried ten guns, six and nine pounders, and 30 men, and is only 180 tons burthen. At tbe time she struck she had only two pounds of powder left, and her sails, rigging, hiasts, & c. were cut to pieces. A mail from Halifax and Bermuda has arrived' with letters and papers to the 8tli ult. A private letter from St. John's, New Brunswick, of the 1st nit. states, that tbe American General Harrison, and 300 men, had been taken prisoners, and that the whole of bis army, about 4000 in number, were surrounded, and expected to surrender. Reinforcements of regu- lar troops, and a large body of seamen, to ac t under Sir J. Yeo, lmd arrived at Montreal, and set off for the Lakes. A strong expedition under Sir J. B. War- run was preparing nt Bermuda, supposed lo be des- tined against Baltimore, or according to other ac- counts against New York. It was expected to sail about the 8th tilt. The skill aud intrepidity so finely displayed ill the late capture of the Chesapeake American frigate, have met with the reward they w; re so justly entitled to : Lord Melville has, as a mark of his high estima- tion of the conduct of the officers of tbe Sharnon, promoted the surviving Lieutenants to the rank of Conimnnders, and the Midshipmen, who so ably fol- lowed the orders of their gallant Captain, to succeed to their situations as Lieutenants of that ship. Captain Laurence, of the Chesapeake, died of his wounds. The respect due to a brave enemy was shewn to his remains. The corpse was lauded from the Chesapeake under a discharge of minnte guns— the American ensign was spread as a pall over the coffin, on which was placed the sword of the deceased; six Captains of the Navy officiated as pall- bearers— six companies ot the 64th regiment, commanded by Sir Jon Wardlow, preceded the corpse— the Officers of the Chesapeake follo wed it as mourners— the Offi- cers of the Navy generally attended— Sir Thos. Sau- niarez, the Staff, aud Officers of the garrison ; and the procession was closed by a number of respectable inhabitants. The fnneral service was performed by the Rev. Rector of St. Paul's, and three vollies dis- charged by the troops over his grave. A great number of vessels and boats of every de- scription, tilled with spectators, were cruizing near Boston ; Captain Laurence informed the inhabitants of that town, they might expect his return to the har- bour in about two hours and a half from the time of his departure, with the Shannon, which he had no doubt of capturing, and desired a sumptuous dinner might be prepared for himself and crew 1 Captain Broke, who so nobly distinguished him- self in the capture of the Chesapeake, is the eldest son of the late Philip Bowes Broke, of Broke's Hall, Nacton, Suffolk, Esq. Lieutenant Colonel Broke, A. Q. M. G. 4th division of the British Army in Portu- gal, ot whom honourable mention is made by Field Marshal Wellington in his late dispatches, is brother to the Captain of the Shannon. FIRE AT WOOLWICH. — Between seven and eight o'clock on Thursday morning the inhabitants of Woo - wieh were thrown into consternation in consequencle of prodigious volumes of smoke which enveloped the whole town. It was soon discovered that the white hemp store- house, iu the rope- yard, was on fire. Tbe alarm immediately spread, and the engines were quickly on the spot. The drums beat to arms, and upwards of 1000 artillerymen from the barracks ar- rived to assist in qiieuching the flames: but notwith- standing the most prompt and active exertions, the fire continued to burn with irresistible rapidity till about nine o'clock, when the roof of this part of the building fell in For some time great apprehensions were felt for the safety of the adjoiuiug buildings of the Royal Arsenal; but by the prompt. supply of water and the great exertions of the military, the flames were prevented from spreading, and were got under about 10 o'clock. The greatest intrepidity was evinccd by the artillerymen, many of whom were placed in the most perilous situations in endeavouring to sabdue the flames. The damage done must have beeu considerable, and it is supposed that several thousand pounds worth of hemp and oakum have been destroyed. The cause ofthe fire has not yet been discovered, though various conjectures are afloat as to its origin. It is only a few months ago since a fire happened in another part of the buildings. It has been conjectured that the fire- works exhibited the evening before may have been the accidental cause of . the calamity. EAST- INDIA HOUSE, JULY 12, 1813. THE COMMITTEE of WAREHOUSES of the United Company of MERCHANTS ot ENG- LAND trading to the EAST INDIES do hereby give Notice That the Committee will be ready to receive Proposals in Writing, sealed up, on or before Wed- nesday, the 28th instant, ( July,) from such Persons as may be willing to supply the Company with A Quantity of BRITISH COPPER; And that Conditions of the Contract may be seen, upon application to Mr. ROBERT WISSETT, Clerk to the said Committee, with whom the Proposals must be left before 12 o'clock at noon on the said 28th of July, after which hour the Committee will not receive any Tender. NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. UPTON and CO. of the British Paint Manufac- tory, Loncfoa Wall, most respectfully inform the Public, that they have taken the Warehouses late- ly occupied by Messrs. Ti avers and Esdaile, Sugar Bakers, No. 02, QUEEN- STREET, CHEAPS IDE, at which place may be purchased, as at London Wall, GENUINE OILS and COLOURS, At the Wholesale Prices, For MONEY; and where their cheap, durable, and impenetrable Paints, ground in Linseed Oii, fur Park Paling, Wheather- boarding, Stuccoed Fronts, Out- buildings, Ship- painting, & c. are now selling at the same prices as heretofore, viz. Invisible Green, 56s. per cwt.; Dark Olive Green, 70s.; Bright Oiive Green, 112s.; Blue 80s.; Black, White, Yellow, Stone and Lead Colours, 56s. per cwt. each; Chocolate, 50s,; Red, 40s.; and prepared Oil I o thin them for use, 5s. 6d. per gall.; Genuine White Lead, 56s. per cwt.; Turpentine, 12s. per gall.; Linseed Oil, 5s. 6d. per gall.; Painters' Brushes, and Colours of every kind, tlry or prepared for use. Genuine Sperm Oil, 8s. 6d. per gall.; Fine Chamber, 5s. fid.; Pale Seal, 4s. aud Common Oil, 3s. 9d. per gallon. N. B. The Impenetrable Paints are very handsome in appearance/, possess great durability, and will stand in hot Climates: they arc; used iu the manner of other Paints, and are applicable to the general purposes of useful and ornamental painting. This day is published, price 4s. bound, a new Stereotype Edition, being the Fourth, of NFIF. LD's GENERAL PRONOUNCING ] i DICTIONARY of the ENGLISH LAN- GUAGE, shewing the Orthography, Explanation, Ac- - j centuation, and Pronunciation ot all the purest and most approved terms according to the most eminent Lexicographers and Orators. " In a very modest preface, Mr. Enfield observes ' tbat the editor of such a work as this has little to do but to familiarize the mind to knowledge already ex- tant, and to endeavour by a lucid arrangement of the materials of bis predecessors, to smooth the. path of science.' Humble as such pretensions are, the task is one which requires the exercise both of considerable judgment and of gieat industry; and it is but common justice to say, that Mr. Enfield has displayed both in the compilation and arrangement of the useful little volume before us."— Anti- Jacobin Review, Aug. 1807. London, printed for B. and R. CROSBY and Co. Stationers' Court, Ludgate- street, and sold by all Booksellers and Stationers. Of whom also may be hud, Levizac's French and English, and English and French Dictionary, adapted for general Use, in which obsolete words are expunged, and many thousand use ful words, not to be found in any other French and English Dictionary, are introduced. By M. L'Abbe de Levizac, author of the Grammar of the French Language. Price 12s. bound. POPULAR AND USEFUL GRAMMARS ON THE Various Branches of EDUCATION und BUSINESS. Published by B. and R. CROSBY and Co. 4, Station, er's- court, Ludgate- street, London; aud sold by all Booksellers. AN EASY GRAMMAR of SACRED HISTO- RY, or the principal Events recorded in the Old and New Testament. By M. A. RUNDALL, of Percy House, Bath, 3s. 6d. bound. Baker's Grammar of Moral Philosophy and Natural Theology, with a summary of the Evidences of Chris- tianity, abstracted from Paley and others; also ques- tions and tables, & c. for the use of those studying the Sacred Scriptures, 5s. bound. A Grammar of Chemistry, or a practical and easy introduction to that useful science; for the Use of Students and Schools, with familiar experiments, ques- tions, and plates. By the Rev. Dr. Blair, 4s. bound. Mortimer's Grammar of Trade, Manufactures, and Commerce, or popular accounts of all the different Branches of Trade and Manufactures— persons em- ployed— origin and uses of commodities— terms used — maxims of experience, & c. subdivided to be com- mitted to memory, with some hundred questions 011 the theory and practice of Commerce, 3s. 6d. bound. It is presumed such a work should be put into the hands of every boy intended for business. A Grammar of Botany, or a compleat and familiar introduction to the science of Botany, for Botanical and Medical Students, and of Schools. By Dr. Thorn- ton, Author of the Family Herbal, with many plates, 7s. coloured, 12s. bound. Dickson's Grammar of the first principles of Agri- culture, intended for the use of young persons, as a branch of Liberal Education, illustrated by eleven Engravings, 5s. Goldsmith's Grammar of the Laws and Counstitu- tion of England, intended for general use and young students, 4s. bound. Goldsmith's Grammar of Geography, rendered into easy verse, describing the situations, manners, and produce of all nations. 4s. half- bound. Fisher's Grammar ofthe English Language improved. By the Rev. J. Wilson; ill which Fisher's plan is pre- served and the Work made more perfect by various amendments from Walker, Sheridan, Lowtli, and others. 2s. fid. bound. Jones's Grammar of Chronology ; including Artifi- cial Memory, aud its application to the great events of History, 3s. 6d. bound. CORN EXCHANGE, LONDON, JULY 12. Our market was abundantly supplied this morning with most kinds of grain, and there has beeu also- a large arrival ill the course of last week, which was but iu part sold, hence there was a good shew ofsam- ples in general this morning. — Foreign Wheat was abundant, and mostly oflow quality, as was the Eng- lish ; hence the prime dry samples were nearly as dear ; but the other sorts were exceedingly dull in sale, and lower.— Barley meets a dull sale, and is about Is. per qr. lower.— Malt remains as last week, but dull.— Beans arrived very freely this morning, and are but little in demand, hence they are full 2S. per qr. lower.— Oats being plentiful this morning, both coastways and a large quantity of Irish, are sel- ling very slowly this day, at a reduction of 2s. per qr. ordinary kinds are lower. Wheat 86 toll2 Fine ditto — to — Superfine ditto. 124 10I30 Rye 58 to 63 8ariey 43 in 50 Malt 84 ' o 92 White Pease... 90 to 100 EXCESSIVE INDULGENCIES. THE CORDIAL BALM of GILEAD, by its softening, healing, and tonic qualities, as well as by its salutary effects, affords a sure prospect of re- turning strength, and a certain hope of muscular invi- goration to those who are debilitated by premature or excessive indigencies : hence arise weakness of sight, vertigos, loss of appetite, and mental decay. Tiie Cordial Balm of Gilead most wonderfully che- rishes natnre, and will support the life oftlie aged and infirm. I11 all inward decays, debility, lowtiess of spirits, relaxation in either sex, whether hereditary or owing to youthful imprudencies, this medicine will af- ford tlie most wonderful relief. Sold by Wood, Walker, Morgan, and Ingram, Glo cester; Reddell, Tewkesbury; Hineks, Cheltenham Tyinbs and Son, Worcester; Agg, Evesham ; Roberts Ross; and Wright, Hereford; in bottles price lis each, or four 111 one family bottle for 33s. by which one lis. bottle is saved, w ith the words " Samuel So- lomon, Liverpool," engraved on the stamp. Dr. Solinoii expects, when consulted by letter the usual compliment ot a one pound note to be in closed, addressed, " Money Letter. Di Solomon, Gi ead- House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." Boilers 106 tnlifl Grey Pease 08 to 7fi Beans 7 6 to 83 Ticks 73 ro 73 Oats 33 t„ 44, Poland ditto 32 to 47 Potatoe ditto ...— to — PRICE OF FLOUR. Fine.. 105s. to 110s. per sack. AVERAGE PRICE OF SUGAR, Computed from the returns made m the week ending July 7, 1813, is 63s. 8 Jd. per cwt. Exclusive o£ the dines paid or payable thereon on im. portatiou thereof mto Great Britain. PRICK OF SEEDS, Ac. Carrawayp. cwt. ro to 73 1 Rye Grass p. quai 30 to '> 6 Coriander < litfo,. 3£ to 36 ! Mustard, wb. bus. 12 to 18 Red Clover ilittoOO fo 95 i Ditto, brown, do. 18 ro vG White ditto do... ; o tol26 Turnip, ditto 12 to iti Rape, 381. to 42!. per last... Trefoil, 30s. to 50s. p. cwt. Oil- Cake, 161. 00s. per thousand. PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. I. >. t. v. I POCKETS. /. Kent. 9 Otoll 0 : Kent 10 Sussex 8 Otolt) 0 j Sussex 9 Gsie" ' J 9toll 0 i Farnham... l6 s. I. s. 0 to 14 0 0 to 11 11 0 to 20 a PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITHFIELD, Sinking the offal... per stone ot" 8ibs. Beef.... 5s. 4' t. to 6s. 6d. j Veal ... 6s. Od. to 7 » . Od MuttonSs. 8d. to 6s. 6d. I Polk... 6s. Od. to 7s. 4d, Lamb... 6s. Od. to 7s.' 4d. NEWGATE AND LEADENHALL, By the Carcass. Beef... 4s. 4d. to 5s. 6rf. I Veal... 5s. Od. to 6s. Rl. MuttonSs. 4- d. to 6s. Od. | Pork ,6s. Oil. to 7s. 4d. Lamb 5s. Od. to 6s. 8d. PRICE OF LEATHER. 23d. 27 d. 22cf. 20jd. .. S2d. Butts, 50 to 56lbs. each. Ditto, 56 to S6lbs. each Merchants' backs Dressing hides Fine coach hides Crop hides, 35 to 401b. to cut... 20} d Ditto 45 to 501 b 22d. CalfSkins, 30 to 40ib. 32d. Ditto 50 to 70lb. 38d. Ditto 70 to 80lb 40d. Small Seals ( Greenland) 3- 1d. Large ditto, 130s. to 190s. per dozen. Tanned Horse Hides. 22d. fo g. ld. perlb Co 25d. perlb. to 28d, to 24d. £ 0 214 d. to 23d. lo 22d. to 23^ d. to 38tf. to 45d. lo 44d. 36 d. RAW HIDES. Best heifers& steers, perstone 3s. 4d. to 3s. 6d. Middlings 3s. Od. to 3s. 2d. Ordinary ,.,. 2s. It. to 2s. 8d. Market Calf ( each) 18s. od. to Os. Od. English Horse 15s. Od. tolfis. Oil. PRICE OF TALLOW. TownTallowpercwt. 93s. • MeltiugStuff, percwt. 80s. Yellow Russia 90s. White ditto 87s. Soap ditto S5s, Ditto rough 55s. Graves. 28s. Good Dregs 9j, Yellow Soap, 102s .. Mottled, 1 l is.... Curd, 118s. Candles, 13s. 6d Moulds. 15s. Od. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAW. ST. J 4 M ES'S. Hay... 21. 15s. to 51. 10s. | Straw2l. 2s. to 21. WIIITECH A PEL. Hay... 41. 4s. to 51. 5s. j Clover6l. 6s. to 71. New.. 01. Os. to 01. Os. I Straw ll. 16s. to 21. SMITHFIELD. 4s. to 51. 5s. I Clover6l. Os. to 61. 10s 9s. 7s. Os, Hay... 41. New.. 01. Os. to 01. Os. 1 Straw. 11. 16s. to 21. 5s] CORN EXCHANGE. LONDON. JULY 14. The Wheat trade to- day continues much ill the same state as 011 Monday, the supply being equal to the demand. There were some arrival of Oats to- day from Yorkshire and Lincolnshire; there was 110 alteration iu the price, nor was there any great briskness in the sale; Boiling Pease are still in de- mand; Tiak Beans appear to be on the decline ; other kinds of Grain are without variation. Coimtrii iBarftetiS. GLOCESTER Wheat, 15s. Od. to 16s. Otl Old Beans, 12s. Od. to 13s. Od New ditto, 9s. Od. to Od... Bailey, 6s. Od. to 8s. 6d.... Oats, 5s. 6d. to 4 - irr: r. ±... i i t /• ^ n 10s 6s. 6d. per Winchester bushel of 8 gallons Ross . Wheat, 18s. Od. tol8s. 6d. .. Barley Ss. 3d. to 9s. 6d.... Oats, 6s. Od. toos. 6d. .. Pease, 14a. Ou. to 14s. 6d. Rye, 00s. per bushel of ten gallons. 4 HEREFORD Wheat, 19s. Od .. Oats, 5s. lOd... Peas 13s. Od Beans, lis. Od Barley, lis od. per bushel of ten gallons. WORCESTER Wheat, 16s. Oci. to 17s. Oil Bailey, 8s. Od. to 9s. 6d Beaus, 9s. 4d. to 12s. Od ... Peas, Os. Od. to Os. Od, Oats, 6s. Od. to 7s. Od. pe< bushel of nine gallons. BRISTOL... Wheat, 108s Oil. ro ties. Od. per quarter Fine ditto, 00s. Oes Malting Barley, Ous. to 44s. per quarter Peas, 80s. to 10ns Oats, 30s. 8d. to 41s... Fine Flour. 98s to 103s... Second , lo. 86s. to 93s Horse Beans, Os. to 76s Clover, 00s. to 00s Quarter Loaf: Wheaten, 16jd.; Standard, 15 § d.; Household, 14Jd. ..... Hay, 60s. ta 100. Straw, Is. 8d. to 2s. Od. READING Wheat 120s. to 146s. 6d Beans 00s. to 82s. Od Peas 00s. to 8tis Oats 34s. Od. to 54s Bailey 44s. Od. to 56s. Od. WARMINSTER .. Wheat, 108S to 132s... Barley, 44s. to 66s.... Oats, 40s. to 50s.... Beans, 70s. to 90s. DEVIZES Wheat, 114s. to 140s.... Barley, 48s. to 64s.... Oats, 40s. to 50s.... Beans, 68s. to 110s. NEWBURY Wheat 110s. to 142s... Barley 42s. to 62s Beans 74s. to 863 Pea » « Os. to VJ Oats 30. to 529. Vw TH' KSDAY'S I'OS'l LON1K1N. WEDNESDAY, JULY 14. THE Prince Regent has pointed tiie Earl of Delaware, and Lord Glaus, to be Lords of bis Map sty's Bed- chamber. Captain i'hilip Dtinmresq, late of the VL" toiy, and Capt. MitnscH, of the Hose sloop, have received the Pi ince Regent's permission to accept ami w ear tiie Li'ignia of ' he Swedish Older ofthe Sword— Gaz. WAR- OFFICE, JULY 1.3. 1st reg. drag. Lieut. C. L. Meilmen, to tie captain ; 1st leg. foot. Licnts. P. Paitlie, and A. M'Lachlin, to be captains; 26th, Lnut. J. Westlake, to he captain; 37iit. Lieut. J. Ji'kson, from 83- i, to he captain; 89th, Lieut. C. (' otitis, to be captain; 97th, Lieut. T. Lloyd, to be captain. BREVET.— Captain Peter Brown, of 23d foot, to be major. The following bulletin was yesterday issued from the War Department: — " By letters wlu- h have been received at this Office, it is known that the allied troops commanded by Sir John Murray, which hail embarked at Alirantin the list day., of May, were landed on the 3d of June near S- » lon, ami immediately invested Tarragona.— Lieut.- Colonel Prevosi had been previously detached with the. 2' 1 battalion 67th, and a part ol Kobe's and ol Dil- lon's reels, to a'tack the Fort of St. Philip upon the Col de . Bidaqner. He was there joined by a brigade from the Catalan army. C plain Adam- commanded the squadron sent out to co- operate with Col. Pre- vo » t; ami ,- iie great exertions of the troops and sea- men employed upon this Service, under the direction ol vfiy able officers, overcame the difficulties pre- unied by the situation of the fort, and obliged the > amson to surrender on the morning of the 7th.— Lieut Debitie, of Dillon's reg. and ore Spanish offi- cer we- ie killed, as were six soldiers, and 37 wounded. — T: i ihe me ill lime. Sir J. Murray had comnienred the s; ege of Tarragona; but having intelligence upon t.- e 19th, that a strong body ol Fremiti troops had advanced from the side of Barcelona towards Villa Franca and Vendrill, and likewise lhat Marshal Su- chet was upon his march from Valencia, SirJ. Mur riy resolved to raise the siege, and the troops were embarked immediately without any U> 6s ol them; lm' they wcie obliged to leive in Ihe advanced batte- ries some pieces of heavy oidnaiirt, of which the car- riages were burnt." Ttie G. zette of last night contains Captain Adajn's account of tbe capture of tie Col'le Balagner. The co- operation of that brave officer w as admirable, aud jt w as altogether a most gallari'f'cntefpi'ige. It is icported that a vessel jii^ iyed at Dartmouth, after a very short passage front 8v Aiider. bringing ine intelligence of Sir Thomas Graham, who had hem de- tached to Toloso, which he entered. on the 25th, having passed the Bidassoa, pursued the enemy into France, and taken the town of St. Jean de Luz. Palis papers to the 9th iust. came to hand last night. The JMonitcur of the 6ih contains a dispatch fiom Bonaparte, which announces that the Austrian Mini, ter of State, Coiiut Mettcnicli, had arrived at Dresden, and already had several conferences with tin- French Minister Maret. Preparations appear to be at length making for assembling the proposed Con press, at which most of the principal Functionaries of State of Austiia will assist. From the mention that is in, oh in some articles iu these papers, we have no doubt of lb • Emptror cf Russia and the King ot Piu « s: a having had interviews with the Emperor of Austria, iu Boh. mid. Tbe two former passed some day in that kingdom, and had returned lo Silesia.— The Emperor Alexander was, during his visit, accom- panied by several of his Ministers. The Eupeior of Austria has five 1 hi- residence . it Ko- inanos ; and an article from Pr. gue - ays, that the Austrian Court is exper'ed to tuake a long stay ilrUoheinia.— Napoleon continues his military preparations with ill' leased activity iuall directions; and iiie Weroy of Laly is about to reoaii to the army in that quarter, oiohahlv for the purpose of putting it in motion towards the Austriau fromiers. The Monittur contains another tirade against the British Goveriiiuent, upon the sub- ject of the affairs of Sicily: From Copenhagen it is state! that a change of Ministry is spoken of as likely to take place at the Danish Comt. Bonaparte has vnstured ^ o take an excursion of several hours' dura- tion iu the environs of Dresden.— Ttie reports ofthe death of the Emperor of Austria and of Bcithicr prove to be utterly unfounded. The Journal de Paris, of the 5> d inst. contains an article dated from Perpignan, on 24th June, asserting that intelligence had arrived thereof the defeat of Sir J. Murray's troops near Tarragon a. lie - disembarked, it is said, w ith 13 000 infantry, and 300 horse, at Cape Salon, in the neighbourhood of that fortress; and after an ineffectual attempt to carry the place by storm, he w as himself attacked by a division from Barcelona, commanded by General Mattliien, and forced . o re- embark in the greatest disorder, leaving behind him between 3 aud 4t) 0 killed or wounded. Neither the Mouitear, nor the minor papers, con tain any accounts relative to the glorious battle of Vittoria. The Madrid Gazette of the 27th ult. contains Gen. Castanos's official dispatch notifying tiie great battle of Vittoria. The intelligence w as no sooner received al the Spanish Capital, than it produced She same tun st of enthusiastic joy anil exultation there as it did in this city. Illuminations look place for three suc- cc- sive nights, and bull- fights were exhibited as many days successively ; and the pioduee of the latter was divided between objects of charity, and if wards for military service: part was given lo the Hospitals, part was assigned as marriage- portions for the dangh tcrs of disabled soldiers, and part was bestowed on the most distinguished followers of the Empecinado. Clause), who turned off Irom the vicinity ot Vitto- ria, a- soou as he heard of the battle, took the road to Ttldela, probably in the hope of joining Suehet, and retreating with him hy the road that leads north- ward from Saragossa into Fiance. The Marquis of Wellington, with his elevation of military rank as Field- Marshal over all the General- in the British service, w ill, most deservedly, acquire considerable additional emolument; his pay now be- comes double that of a General, amounting to 201. per day, which the regular contingencies of the service will increase nearly as much more. A letter from an offiet r under tlie Marquis Welling- ton states that the gallant Colonel Cadogan was mor- tally wounded whilst cheering his men in a charge of the bayonet, which was continued for the space of a mile! The writer was standing near him at the time. The Court of Common Council yesterday directed tint a bust of Lord Wellington should be placed in the Council Chamber. Detachments from the 26th, 27th, 71st, 75th, 79th, 92 I, and 94th regts. of foot, amounting to about 500 men, embarked last Saturday at Leith, to join the corps to which they belong in Spain. Two Goteeuburgh mails have- furnished intelligence to the 3d iust. The papers contain two Prussian p> o- clainatious^ diiied the5th and 15th of June, from Eo- nigsberg, the one signed by Frederick William, and the other by his Miuisteis, which are not expressed in terms that indicate any approximation to peace. The French have remitted eighteen millions ofthe contribution first demanded from Hamburgh, and their claim is now reduced lo thirty millions of francs; about three millions of which sum have been pWid into the Bankers, oil French account. The accounts from Malta by the two last mailsi give reason 10 appithend the actual existence , of the plague in that island. Privau* accounts staH*, that all places of public iesort are shut up ; ami all Jnisine- s anil intercourse snspendel; even private houses being opened only tor the purpose of admitting the neces- sary articles of subsistence, which arc passed through vinegar and water befoie they aie u.- ed. No letters or papers are opene I without being picviously fumi- gated. A letter dated off Flushing, July 7th, sav « —" The enemy's ship* in Flushing came out beyond the shoals this day, aud were very near being brought to an action. The whole of our fleet ( with the Russians) eliaccd <- lo cto Thornton's Ridge; and had it not Ireen for the weather tide making ( the wind being S. E.) we should certainly have taken them. The Impreg- nable and Cornwall, with the Jsson slid brigs, ex- changed sliet with them. They have fourteen sail of tlie line, five frigates, and thirty brigs, at Flushing." ' file small vessels of the enemy have long been ac. customed to facilitate their voyages on the west coast of France, by passing through the narrow channel which separates the islands of Obcron and Rhee tiuiii tbe river, lint their coasting trade is now most ef- fectually stopped : the Clarence, ol 7- 1 gnn<, at anchor at the north entrance of the Pertuis Breton, block- ades that passage, w tiile she keeps np tbe communi- cation, by signal, with the squadron at anchor in Basque Roads. The effect of this mode of blockade, lately adopted by Admiral Durham, is sen- ibly felt throughout the coast between Bayonne and Blest. Wednesday arrived the Speedy Packet, in 21 days from Bermuda. Sir J. IS. Warren was to sail from Beiumda the day after the Speedy, with two 74' s, 4 frigates,. 5 sloops, 1 rocket ship, and 2 troop ships, with 3000 troops, including marines, for Balti- more/ with au intention of destroying it. A letter, dated from Halifax, I ltli June, notices all unlucky accident on the subject /' the action between the Shannon and the Chesapeake.—" Some minutes after the Chesapeake being in our possession, the first lieutenant, in hoisting the English colours, made a mistake, pulled the halliards the wrong way, and in consequence diew np the American flag above the British; the ships had llien parted from each other, and on this being seen ou hoard the Shannon, a broad- side w as fired, uinli r the supposl - ion lhat our board- ing part) were overpowered, which killed the lieu tenant and fiv<" of our seamen. Iri a moment the mistake w a- corrected, and the British Aug flew where it ought— over that ofthe enemy." We understand, by a letter from Halifax, that Cap- tain Broke, though severely wounded, is doing well. Lieut. Gen. Hislop ( commander- in- chief at Bom- bay) who was a passenger on board the Java frigate, - lias piesented to Capt. H. Ducie Chads an elegant sword, as a mark of high regard and admiration of the gallant conduct ef that officer in the action between the J. iva and the American ship Constitution. Accounts ware on Monday received at the Admi- ralty that tiie President frigate, Commodore Rodgers, ad put into Bergen in Norway, and after watering an I refitting had sailed from thence, with a view as w ( « supposed, to intercept some of onr Greenland fishing vessel-. Orders were immediately sent to Admiral Young, off the Scheldt, advising him of this circumstance, and directing- him to deia;, h au adequate force iu pursuit of the Alliere an Commodore. The Essex American frigate has gone round Cape Horn; her object is supposed to be to destroy the British Southern Whale Fishery. . Sir Janu s Yco, with Capts, Mult- aster, Spilshnry, England, O'Contier, 8 lieutenants, 24 midshipmen, and the party of stamen appointed to serve upon the Lakes of Canada, arrived al Quebec in the Woolwich, Capt. Snllivaii, on the 5tll May, and reached Montreal on the 10th. They expect tub. at Kingston ( which w as bei ome the plant of their fir t operations) in the sixth week from their leaving England. The partial victories of tile American ships at the commencement of hostilities ou r the British frigates are said to be attributable, in some measure, lo an improvement in their shot. The cartridge ( Instead of- being made up in canvass) is ascertained to have hern eased with lead. This enables theiii, ft seems, to load with greater dispatch, and to fire w ith addi- tional effert ; hence the destructive h ivock of then broadsides, Tie Commissioners of the Admiralty are now iu full possession of ail the circumstance , which are stated to have been communicated by a lieutenant of our navy, who lias, in consi quencc, been promoted to the command of a vessel.— Star. A meeting of the Stewards appointee, to manage the Festival at Vauxhad, in honour of ilie late gloi ions Victory, was held yesterday at theThatclted House Tavern. About 50 Noblemen and Gentlemen attend- ed. It was rgie d that each of the Stewards- should subscribe 50 guineas/ for which he is to have 50 tickets for the admission of ladies aud gentli men to the ball iu the evening. The price of tickets foi the dintiei was fixed at two guineas and a had. On tbe 2d iust. James Parke, S. Pcokhatn. Wm Lee, H. H. Joy, P. S. Marett, and Colin Maekenzu , Esqrs. of ihe Hon. Society of tiie Inner Temple, w ere called lo the bar. Lord Laildaff has given the seite of a Catholic Cha- pel, 3001. towards building the edifice, and apcrmanei t establishment for the Catholii Pastor, to the inhabi- tants of Golden parish, eo. Tipperary. A Parisian apothceaiy proposes to check infection by mixing ihe oxygenated un- riatc acid w ith water, and then delicately watering or sprinkling the snl. apartments with it. Tiie evaporation diffuses the acid gas. A report was lattly made to the Imperial Institute, in which il is stated, mat out ol 2.671,662 subjects in- oculated for the cow- pox iu Fiance, ouh seven au- thenticated eases appeared of patients Having taken ihe small- pox. The consumption of Porter in London, on a com- parison between the present and last years, has di- minished to the amount ol about 1.27,000 barrels. Drury- lane Theatre closed on Tuesday. Cove t Garden finishes the season Thursday.— Mrs. Side! ns performed Lady Macbeth on Friday, at the Opera- house, for the beuelit of the Le, ck Hospital. PARLIAMENTARY. III the House of Com, nuns last night, the Mock Auction Bid was passed. The East India bill underwent further discussion, and a motion was made, to omit the clause respecting religions instruction of Ihe natives, which was Nega- tived by a majority of 24. This evening, the Stipendiary Curates' Bill « as read a third time. Oil the motion eiflxud Castleteagb, ail address was ordered to be prestj^ d - to tkft, Prim e Regent, praying him to order nmimm « iits 14' fce erect- ed to the memory of Gen Bowes. Col. f'jsdogan, and Col. Myers, for their gallant services in Spam, and also to the memory of Gen. litocfc, for his gallant conduct in Canada. The East India Biil was read a third time and passed. . . F. RRINGTON INCLOSURE. WE whose names are hereunder written, Com- tnissioners appointed in and by an Act of Parliament made and passed iu ihe fitly- third year of the reign ot his present Majesty, intituled " An Act for Inclosing Lands within the township of Ebriuston, aud the hamlet of Hltcoat otherwise Hitcott, in the county of Gloucester." do hereby give notice. That we intend to hold our FIRST MEETING, forpiittjug the said Act into execution, at the Manor House, in Ebnngton aforesaid, oil Thursday, the Twenty- second day of July next; and at the same time and place to appoint a Banker, or such Person or Persons as shall be approved by a majority in value of ihe Proprietors wiio may be then present, into whose hands all Monies to he raised or received by us, muter aud by virtue of the powers contained in the said An, shall from time to time be paid. Given under our hands this thirtieth day of June, 1813. JOHN CHARLTON. THOMAS FULLJAMES. HUGH JACKSON. x GLOCESTERSHIRE. FOR SALE BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AN Improvable ESTATE, callcd the SHEEP- HOUSE, consisting of a substantial DWEL- LING- HOUSE, with necessary Outbuildings, in good repair, and about Eighteen Acres of good inclosed PASTURE, ARABLE, and WOOD LAND, situ- ated near Bisley, in the said coiintv. The above Premises are well Watered, Timbered, and storked with Game ; aud pleasantly situated near the new road leading from Cheltenham to Bath, with a right lo Pasture oil the extensive Commons of Bisiey. Possession inay be had on the 25th of March next. For further particulars, apply to Henry Neale, Knapp Httfise, near Mincjiiidiampton. A BO in FOlSlK' CAPITAL I'UPS, Of the Cotswold Leicestershire Breed. TO BE SOLD BY AUC J ION, bv Mr. IVA XE, On Thursday, the ? 2d day of July, IBIS, on the Farm of THOMAS MAPLE, Esq. at Maisey- Hampton, in the County of Glucebter, precisely at two o'clock in the afternoon ; about FORTY CAPITAL TUPS, In Lots ; descended from Ihe much admired block of Mr. HAINES, of Daglingworth. N. B. The Auctioneer begs leave to observe that no Expense has been spared m the Breed; and the Seep will be found well deserving the attention of Farmers, Breedi rs, and others. May be viewed on the Morning of Sale, by ap- plying to Mr. John Wehb, the Bailiff, on the Farm of Maisey Hampton aforesa. il. i O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by i. Mil. iVEUB, At the White Hart Inn, in Chippenham, on Saturday, the 14th day ef August, 1813, between the hours of" three and five in the afternoon, unless disposed of in the mean time bv 1' iivate Contract; A CAPITAL FAli\ I, Called LORD'S WOOD FARM, situate in the Pa- rish of Sherstone, iu Ihe County cf Wilts, comprising a substantial Farm House and Outbuildings, and about Two Hundred and Eightv Acres df excellent ARABLE, MEADOW, and PASTURE LAND, Tythe- free.— The Farm House, and upwards of 250 Acres, are in the occupation of Mr. John Stock, the residue is in the occupation of Mr. Edward B iulton, as Tenants from year to year. The above Farm is eligibly situated near the Malms- bury Turnpike Road, and is distant aboni eight utiles from Cltippeultaiu, fourteen fiom Bath, and six iroui Mahnesbtiry aud Tethury. Pi in ted Particulars may forthwith be had at the Office of Mr. BEVIR, Solicitor, Cirencester The Estate may be viewed by applying to Mr. John Window, at Pinkney House. \ LL L'ei. soils having anv Claims upon the Estate ; V of Mr. GEORGE RICH VRWI, Iste of Kin- sham, in the County of Worcester, Gentleman, de- ceased, are requested to send the Particulars eif their Demands to Mr*. " DAVISON, of Natton, in the Parish of Ashchnrch, In the Comity ofOlncester. the Admi- nistratrix; or lo Messrs.- IIARRIS and BOBCHTON, I f Tewkesbury, Holicitnrs; and all Persons indebted to the same £> t » te are required forthwith to pay socti Debts to the said Mrs. Davison. TeWkesburv, Juty 14, 18) 3. :. - 11- III , irn — » — WE, the undersigned, JOSJ ' H FOUI>, of Diifsley. Stone- mason, and JOsP. PH F. L,- I. IOTT, of tiie same, LABOURER, having bsen guilty of a ijrnss offence, in waking Bonfires in ' the public streets i t the town of Dnrsley. nn the Mb of - Nov. last, and of assaulting a gentleman on his lemonstpiting ith ns on the - Uneerolls consequences which mitht appen by sh h fires in ihestreets, for which offenr, s we weie ( witii a iin- T- person HOW in prison) indicted: . mil the Pt- - eemois having roil| enled not topics* fin toer pri ceedmgs against lis, on our making ' Ills , uihue aekiiov. edgmeui of nor fault, as a warn. ng to others, am! paying the expenee of this- advertlsemeiit, do hereby humbly beg (. ardor of our prosecutors f.< their lenity, and promise not to be gniliy of alike off - nee. As witiiess oui hands, t . is 15th elav of Ju. v, IT, 13, JO~' EPH ELLIOTT, Wvliens, Samuel LmtsiJ. JOSKPH FORD. \ LONlli • llV 15. I'rice » •/ Stoctcs Ihts ( lay. 5 per Cent. Red. Ann. 56^ 3 per Cent. Cons. 56 4 p< r Cent. Cons. 71 I 72. Consols for Account, 57jJ. P \ RI3 papers to tin- litis inst. contain three re- ports from Marsha' Sueliet, the last of which is dated the 25th ult. at which time he had returned to Valencia, in consequence of the re- embarkation of the illted troops. who iiad landed near Tuna, na. The two tii- t of lhft. se reports give details of the operations in Catalonia to the 20th, at which time, having satisfied himself that the allied forces ( who continu d elf ihe coast on bonid Ihe flotilla, consisting of 180 vessels) meditated no further attack upon l a:. agoiia, and had resolved to blow up the fort of Balaguei, be returned to V. i! icia, in which direction he expected they would i tenipt to laud. In his third report, dated tbe 25th, ' estates the loss ofthe Allies at Tarragona at 30; ieces of heavy calibre mortars, nd lhat fire- ships, bombs, magazines of ruin, salt meat, Ike. Iiad been deliveied to the flames.— On the night between the 20th a.. u 21st, he adds, the immense convoy, wilh the allied forces on board, had decided to quit the coast of Catalonia. We regiet to find that this object was not accomplished without some loss. Several cf the. vessels grounded npon the sands at the mouth of the Ebro, and live of them are slated to have been abandoned.— Of the battle of Vittoria, which decided the fate ofthe Peninsula, not the slightest mention is yet made by the enemy; aud strange to say, even the relre. it of Clausel, in consequence of that event, so far from being admitted to have been a measure of ne- cessity, is spoken of as a mere removal of his head- quartets, after having beaten and dispersed the bands of insurgents he met with nu his route!!! These papers contain no further dispatches from Bonaparte; bill articles from different places state, that Gotsrliin is to be the seat of the Congress about to tie assembled.; and it is added lhat a meeting ofthe belligerent inonarchs is also to take place there. An Imperial decree, elated Dresden, 3th May, 1813, orders confiscation, with expedition, against all aud evety sort of British merchandizes and colonial pro- duce which are and ma- be found in the great Duchy of Berg, in Hamburgh and Bremen, and ail towns and places adjoining. The Doiutniers lo seize all property which may Vhrtber arrive. The decree makes no dis- tinction against licensed or other ships which may have come ill auy other manner. Madrid Gazettes atrived hist night to the 23d nit. but they contain no news. The Magistrates of thai rapital who had retired during its occupation by the French, returned and resumed their functions on the 10th. Vhe following is an extract of a letter from mi board bis Majesty's snip Marlborough, dated near Baltimore, May 6, 1813:—" All our seamen ant! marines are aslu rent this moment, burning and destroying all the towns, villages, and vessels along shore. The Ameri- cans aie heartily tired ofthe war. The whole coast is in a blaze. Jonathan does not slay to fight. No resistance is made. Baltimore will speedily be no more." The East India Ft ill was yesterday sent up to tbe House of Lords, where it was read a first time, and ordered to be piiuted. The Earl of Buckinghamshire ( President of the Board of Controui) gave notice of ins intention to move tiie second reading to- morrow, and the Lords stand summoned accordingly, The concurreuee of the Upper House in this important measure is expected in such tune, as that Ihe proroga- tion of Parliament may lake place on Thursday or Friday next week, by the Prince Regent in person. { ALL Persons having anv Claims or Demands on the Estate of the late Mr. JOHN COX, of Fairford, in the County of Glocester, are desiied to send the Particulars of the same ' o Mr. P. Cox, at Fairford aforesaid, on or before the 2d day of August next. 8// i July, 1813. GLOCESTERSHIRE. SALE OF RAMS. Mr. KIMBER's, ( of North Certiey,) Annual SALE of RAMS, by W. HANDY and Co. Will be held at Permit's Brook, near Cirencester, on - TUESDAY, the 27th July inst. VERY V. U. UAULE AND HIGHLY DESIRABLE ESTATE, IN HEREFORDSHIRE. HTO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by i- IV. BANDY and CO. At the Red Lion Inn, at Stifford's Bridge, in ihe Parish of Cradley, iu the Comity of Hereford, ou Wednesday, the 21st day of July, 1813, at three o'clock 111 the afternoon, subject to such conditions of sale as will be thenaudfthere produced, in the under- mentioned Lots: LOT 1.— All that truly desirable and highly improve- able FREEHOLD ESTATE ( except part, w* iich is Copyhold of Inheritance), comprising a substaiiiial- hiult Farm House, with large and fertile garueu', barns, stables, cow- houses, spacious dlink- houses, ci- der- indl, and all other necessary and requisite out- buildings for carrying on the Farming Business on a larjie scale, with sundry workmen's cottages, and up- wards ot Thf » e Hundred Aries of extremely rich Arable, Meadow, Pasture, Hop, and Wood Land, Very compact, with one of Ihe best Pianlatious of Fiuit Tiees in tbe comity. This Estate is known bv the name of the HALES END, aud is situate m the most fertile part ofthe parish of Cradley, in the aforesaid County of Hereford, but bordering on Worcester- shire, being within 9 miles of the City of Worcester, now in the occupation of Mr. Wattis; it lies in a fine sporting country, and is without exception one if the most complete and best Estates in the county. LOT 2.— Consists of a Piece of valuable A. R. p. LAND, now planted wilh Hops, known by tiie name of the Mill Hoy Yard 9 o 13 Also a Piece of Rich Meadow LAN D ad- joining, called Mill Meadow, situate on the west side of Lot 1, over the Brook, con- taining 3 0 33 1 . 12 1 6 LOT 3.— Three substantial well- built Cottages, nnder one roof, with fertile gardens adjoining, in the several occupations iff John Wall, John Harber, and ThomusClifton, situated near to Stifford's Bridge. LOT ' 4.— One neat Cottage, with Garden and Orch- ard adjoining, now in the occupation of Redding, near to Lot 3. LOT 5.— One other neat Cottage, with Garden and Orchard adjoining, now iu the occupation of Edward Powell. LOT 6.— Two neat Tenements, under one roof, near the before- mentioned, now iu the occupation of - J- Hpilsbnry, and —— LOT 7.— One piece of rich Meadow Land, A. R. P. called Long Meadow, adjoining to John Busk's tenement, near Bachelor's Bridge, containing by admeasurement 5 o 23 For further particular apply ( if by letter, post paid) to W.' Long, Solicitor, Upton- upon- Seveui; W. Wall, Esq. or the Auctioneers, Worcester. PI inted particulars will lie prepared, and may be had upon the Premises; Falcon aud King's Arms Inn, Bromyard ; Feathers, Ledbury ; Hotel, Hereford; Oak anil C'nic. rii. Leominster ; Hotel, Malvern; Swan, Tellium ; Crown, Ijldlow ; King's Head, Upton- upon Severn ; Swan, Tewkesbury • ami of the Auctioneers, who have a Map and Terrier of the Estate. Capita' Country Residence. rO be LE I', for a term of five, seven, or ten yi irs, with immediate possession, a Genteel Roomy House, cal. ed UTILE SODBURY HOUSE, capable of accommodating a large Family, consisting on flic ground floor, of a kitchen, servants' hall, house- keeper's « o. bmlrr's pantries, break last- room, eaimg- looui, and drawing- room, four good bed rooms, d « tssiiig.( « niiu, and water- closet, on the first floor; and five excellent sleeping- rooms, and store- room on ihe auic story ; with good underground cellars. The. e a. e two good GARDENS, and the Offices consist of a b rehouse, bake- house, cider- h. use( with mill ami press), dairy, sknllery, and knife- house, wilh a coach- house, aud stabling f r seven horses; the whole supplied with plenty of good water. file House commands beautiful and extensive views of the sunou uhi g Country, and w ith the Parterre in front is separated by a sunk fence from a Lawn of 40 Acres, ornamented with fine Elms. Adjoining, is an ORCHARD of 3J Acres, capable of making from 15 to 18 hogsheads of cyder, aud a Close of MEADOW, of 5 Acres, which will be let witii the House ; and the Tenant mav also be accom- modated with a field of MEADOW LAND, of 20 Acres, now ready for mowing. The House is situate within a mile of Chipping- Sod- bury, a well- supplied Market Town, where there is a dai. y post; anil is distant from Bath about 13 miles, and from Bristol about 12 miles, and the Roads in Ihe neighbourhood are good. For particulars, apply to Mr. Ridpath, Solicitor Bath.— Ail letters to be post- paid. Bath, 9lh July, 1813. Valuable Freehold Estate. I- O be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT,— A VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, Situate at COMPTON ABDALE, in the county of Glocester, consisting of a substantial and well- built FARM HOUSE, with Barns, Stables, Bowsmgs, and all necessary Outbuilding* thereto adjoining; and also several Closes or Inclosed Grounds of rich ARABLE, MEADOW, and PASTURE LAND, and about three Acres of WOODLAND, planted with good Oak and Ash Timber, containing in the whole 75 Acres, more or less. Compton is situate at a convenient distance from the Market Towns of Cirencester, Northleach, and Cheltenham, and in a neighbourhood abounding with Game. The Estate is adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Northleach lo Cheltenham, and in the occupation of Mr. J. seph Lyne, under a Lease of which two yeais will be' unexpired at Michaelmas next, but earlier possession may be obtained if a Pur- chaser di sires it. Any Person disposed to treat for the purchase of the Estate, may apply to Mr. J. N. WILKINS, Solici- tor, Bourton- on- the- Water, Glocestershire, either per- sonally or by letter -, and for a view of the Premises, enquire of Thomas Harris, of Compton aforesaid, Joi- ner, who will shew the same. SOUTH CERNEY, GLOCESTERSHIRE. \ O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by I H M. JEFFERIES and SON, at the Greyhound Inn, in Siddington, Glocestershire, ou Tuesday, the 20th day of July, 1813, between tiie hours of 4 aud 6 in the afternoon, subject to Conditions: THE FOLLOWING CLOSES, adjoining together, with a good OX STALL thereon, and situate in the Parish Of South Cerney, in the said Connty of Glocester, exonerated from Land Tax, and Tythes. Possession to be given at Michaelmas next. The Coppice Ground... B'ood and Pasture The Little Ground Pasture The Green Hales Pasture Stall Ground Pasture Catt* Brain Seifs Wesdon Ploughed Hales Hales Green Lane Laud adjoining the Canal...., Arable A. R. P. 5 0 12 0 2 S! 2 9 3 0 0 3 So 3 2 12 8 0 30 5 0 0 3 2 20 1 0 15 1 2 21 39 2 2 rles Bram- hie, f iddington ; and to treat to Mr. Biviit, Solicitor, Cirencester. GLOCESTERSHIRE. BRICKS, Sc. FOR SALE. F'OR SALE by PRIVATE CONTRACT, cither loge. her or in Lots,;— Upwards of 200,000 Pricks. The Bricks are of a superior quality, and large size, and are lying on tjie Bank ot the River Severn, anil may be conveyed away at au easy expellee. Also a Quantity of A berthaw LIME STONE ami BUILD- ING STONE, and a Quantity of TIMBER. PLANKS, cVc. • ' For further particulars, and to Ireaf, apply to B. PALMEK, Newifan. SALE AT BOYCE COURT, in the PARISH of DYMOCK, In the County of Glvcester. T'O BE SOLD' BY AUCTION, BY A r Mr. SHARE, On Thursday, the 29th of July, 1813, ( under aCom- hussion of Bankruptcy);— A very superior STOCK OE CAT'] LE, Judiciously selecte.,' fioiu the most approved Breeders 11. the Comity of Hereford; comprising 25 veiv ctoice cows and heifers, and 25 very excellent calves five yearling steers, four yearling heifers, four working oxen, and a very superior bull, two years old, uhose stock of calves is scarcely to be equalled: also light young full- tailed cart geldings and mares, one year. in<' cart colt, an excellent brown ponev, a very handsome black poney, a pair of beautiful cream- eoiomed blood tillies, about 15 hands high, three and four vests old by Regulus, a complete match for a cut ride or light carnage: a well- known superior hunting mare, called Sulky, in foal by Doctor ; a fine Yearling chesiiul fillev nut ot Sallcu, by Doctor, a remarkable tine grey geld- ing, by 1.0),, six years old, a perfect hunter, and master of any weight; also Calomel, a beautiful dark chesttut stallion, by Doctor, dam by Caustic two year, old ; about 150 sheep and lambs of the Ryeland and Leicester breed, and 7 good store pigs. Mr. Share does not flunk it requisite aaempr/ ng to extol the above Slock of Cattle, being convinced that a view only is requisite ta admit Ibeirdecided superiority. On Friday, thc3nthjnlv, will be SOLD, all the DEAD FARMING STOCK, Implements of Husbandry, Stock ot disks, and various otbtf Efttels on ihe said Es- tate: comprising fum- narrow, wheeled half. bedded wag. gons, turn- broad- wheeled carts, one narrow- wheeleddo. two drays, two ladders, four wheelbarrows, sevefipair ot harrows, two bai. cy rolls, seven ploughs, patent chaff engine, 26 eider hairs, ten suits of geering, ten ditto ox geeriug, ( jnantity of hurdles, eight head stalls, ten cow ties, quantity of pikes and rakes; ten new store pipes of 500 gallons each, about 50 new hogs- heads and bairels, anil various other effects, which will be particularly described in Catalogues, fo he had at all the principal Inns within twenty miles. BOYCK COURT is within live mi'es i f Ledbury, on the road leading from thence to Newent ami Glares- ler ; is distant from lios » eight miles, Newent three> ami eleven from Glocester. Tue Sale will begin each morning precisely at eleven. Elegant and Modern Household Furniture, I late. Li- nen, China, Glass, itooi;'!, Choice Stock o, i f ines, Growing Crops of ( iruin, Grass, and Fruit, on < « w Preston Estates, in the County of Giocester. ^ ro BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by A CHARLES SHARE, Under a Commission of Bankrupt, on Monday, Tues- day, Wednesday, and Thursday, the, 2d, 3d', 4th, and 5th days of August, 1813 ;— All the elegant and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Choice Stock of M ines, Plate, Linen, China, Glass, Selection oi' Bocks, and various other Effects, at Ihe Boyee Court, in the Parish of Djmock : comprising very elegant sets of mahogany, bamboo, and hat! chaus, mahogany sola, an excellent set cjf new inano- gauy dining tallies, eiegant caid tables, totind, work, and dressing units, washliaiid- stands, chests of di awers, handsome mahogany . sideboard with brass nails and sconces, large pier and swing glasses, eltgu. it carved mahogany bedsteads Willi uioreen andprt'nteil cotton hangings, elegant moreen and pruiVeft cotton window curtains, with pole cornice, very prime goose teamer beds, blankets, quilts, and coiinieyrpanis, an assortment of bed and table linen, floor,' bedside, anil stair carpets, glass lamps, barometer, handsome lune- piece, several sets of liighly- finished fiie- irons and painted wire fenders, a selection of about 100 volumes- of books, a very useful assortment of plate, elegant cut and plain g\. s8 decanters, glasses, aud salts, water- jugs, trifle- dishes, jelly- glasses, dtc.; dinner set vice of white Staffordshire ware, an elegant dinner service of blue and white stone china complete, a very superb desert service of shell china comprising 46 pieces, lea service of black and white china, elegant lea service of rich enamelled Worcester china, handsome paper aud japan tea- trays and waiters; neat barrel tea- urn, and coffee. biggin, Willi plated mountings, and a great va- riety of other household effects; a general assortment of kitchen requisites, dairy and brewing utensils, a hogshead of prime cider for bottling, some very choice old bottled cider, and about 60 dozen of capital old port wine, sherry and Teneriffe, and a modem- built gig and harness; and tlie growing crops of corn aud grass, of400 acres of land, wilh 120 aeress of fallow, and the growing crop of fruit, w hich is supposed will maka upwards of 500 hogsheads of cider and perry. Catalogues may be had at all the principal Inns with- in 20 miles. ' The sale will commence each morning precisely at eleven o'clock. Ledbury, July 9, 1813. BIBUKY, GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by Mr. tvr. RB, Ai the Ram Inn, in Cirenc- sler, on Monday, the 9th day of August, 1813, between tiie hours of ilnee and five in the afternoon, suoject to Conditions, niiless |. re- yi > usly disposed oi by Private Contract, uf which no- tice will be giveu;— A CAPITAL FARM, Called SiUSli's FARM, Situate in the parish of BIKURY, in the connty of Glo- cester, consisting of a substantial FARM HOUSE and Outbuildings, in complete repair, and 7U9A. 3R 23P. of ARABLE. PASTURF, and WOOD LAND, wiiliin a ring fence, aud nearly all Tytlie- free, and comprising as follows:— HOUSE, YARDS, BARNS, Sic. Jk. R. p. Bennett's Close j 3 7 Sundry Hill...... Aiable 38 2 53 Downs Hill Arable 26 0 34 Little Downs Arable 29 3 6 Bibnry Downs Pasture 117 2 6 Walton's Close Arable 35 0 35 Holly Bush Furlong Arable 33 1 7 Home Ground Pasture 5 2 34 Norman's Gate Arable 3* 3 31 Long Maze Down Do. 46 1 22 Bond Lands |) 0. 44 2 6 Ok! House Ground Do. 57 2 32 Barrow Furlong Do. 37 3 24 Long Clayley ..... Do. 42 1 19 Down Acre Do. 410 6 Winding Furlong I)„. Ig 3 Id Ridged Lands Do. 37 I 16 Short Furlong Do. 42 3 22 IN ABLINGTOJS TYTtllNG. New Close Do. 35 0 16 Leach Brook Ground .. Da. 49 1 24 Plantation .., 1 0 5 Do 2 t 23 Inclosed Coppice Wood i 1 jr 789 3 23 The above, except the plantations and coppices which are in hand, is in lease to Mr. Benjainiu Stone, for a term of which five years are unexpired at Lady- Day next, at a moderate rent; the Lauds in Ablingmn only are ty tneable, and the Laud- Tax la very low. l'te turnpike- road fioni Ciiencester to Bnrlord passes through the Estate. Printed panicnlars may be had at the Office of Mr. BEVIR, Solicitor, Cireneeslei; at the Puce of Sale ; at 1 lie principal Inns in the neipUbourhooU; and al ihe Auctioneer's, ia Cirenrester. ^ ICCESTET, SATURDAY, JULY 17. CHELTENHAM ARRIVALS. Lord Langford, I. ord and Lady Neville, Hon. I), M and Mrs. Erskine, Sii Fras. Ford, Sir John Jame- son, Major- Gen. Sontag, Lieiit.- Gen. Lawson, Col. John Monro, Col. H. Wlnie, Lieut- Col. Cochrane, Lieut.- Col. Sherlock, Major Hesinan, l) r. Grogan, Dr. Franklin, Rev. Mr. Wynne, Rev. W. Williams, Copts. Hart, Hotham, Baker, Halket, Darling, Suther- land Manse 11, Munro, Saunders, Hicks, Orrock. Craag, Mausliah, Hamilton. Nichols Enckenfield, I. ient. Al- pin. Mr. and Mrs. Fuller, Herring, Brock, C. Marsh, Keaose, French, Messrs. SMI. CS, Worthington, Heath- cot Edwards, Rowly, Duff, Boldero, Moore, Turner, Horshy, Taiff, Bow en, Gould, Cole, Mauders, Horns- by Tanas, Jacob, Fritter, Home, Ford, Lindregon, Neat Bidmead, Hubert, Underwood, Siretili, Mur- pby Wilton, M'Cartnev, Firm, Biennan, Maekensie, Norton, Br. wn Gndden, Ree. Linley, Haynes, Mon- tague, Burton, Kidman, Nealhcote, Bruce, Ross, Kelly, Mansell, White, St. George, Innes, Ford, Pratt, Ley, Coombe, Williams, Fd « atds, Bedinead, Bilke, Wells Baton, Halbert, Hornby, Macartney, M'Phinn, Ramsay, Howard, Waid, Dupont, Simpson, Hughes, Barlow, Harrop, Edwards, Smith, Davis, Stephens, Sunkine, Swill, Ballinghall, Harnley, Minrlnn, Foster, Kmrock, Wilson, Stretch, Hopkins, Rowley, Mount, James, Godden, Dean, While, Metcalfe, Dumbietoii, Paljart, B ivd, Bedford, Wiieht, Hain. p, Rndd, Mr. and Miss Weltit, Mistresses Melcalf, Gapper, St. An- biu, Campion, Pmlpot, Gihuore, Fowell, Biookley, Sherlock, West, Laslmiaii, Grogan, Robinson, Hey- wood, Stevenson, Ximili, Earl, Barlow, . Stanley, Hun- eel ford, Hursell, Miller, Cuuingham, Arnold, Hnsby, Wilvant, Ciaike, Ledbetter, Maclow, Newbould, Hiekey, Ivorv, Parslow, Lawson, Dodsworth, Justice, Mahone, Bromley, Poole, Misses Dowdan, Mansliel, Wisbord, Hanson, Shaw, Watts, Mallet!, Hayes, Ed- wards, Ivary, Griffith, Priiin, Ririgwood, & c. MARRIED.— On the ISIB inst. at Frampton- upon- Severn, Purnell Brausbv Purhell, Esq. of Ferney Hill, ill this count*, to Charlotte Anne, third daugh- ter of Nathaniel Clifford, Esq. of Frampton Court.— On Tuesdav se'imight, llobt. Kigliton, Esq. of Hit- coat, in litis comity, to the Honourable Mary Coinp- ton, of Ihniiigton," Warwickshire.— On Thuisday, at Westbury- on- Tiym, Thomas Pearsall, Esq. of Wilis- bridge, in this county, to Tli- mastie, eldest daughter of the late Thus. Maundrell, Esq — Monday, at Moil- month, Mr. Wm. Uaylfs, of Manchester, to Miss Elizabeth Edwards, of the former place.— Sunday, Roliert Clement, Esq. banker, of Bath, to Miss Bro kes, of the North- parade.— On Tuesday, at Tewkesbury, Mr. Thcs. King, corn- dealer, of King- stanl'- y, to Miss Haloes, of the former place.— Friday, Charles Rees, son of the late Rees, Esq. of PhiUymaen- LWyd, Cann rtheushire, lo Henrietta Susannah Anne, only daughter and heiress of the late Sir Watts Hurton, Bart, of Citoldertou Hall, Lan- cashire, and niece to the Earl of Derby.— Last week, Mr. H. irtlev, ofPwIt- y Can, Rockfield, near Moii- month, to Miss Thatkwell, of the Rye C nit, Herrow, near Mai vera, Wo'rcesti rshfte. — Lately, at Tidenhain, by the Rev. T. Thomas, Mr. C. Keedwell, ofStroat, to Mary, tlurd daughter of Mr. John James, of Plnll- potts Court, I i rhi* .- olliity. Dlto.— At Lackham Mouse, Wilt.-, . i„> seal of Geo. Montague, Esq. Clemeut lirigges, Esq. eldest son of Sir J hn Brigges, Baft. H s death was occasioned by a gun accidentally going off in his friend's hand, owing to a bush catching the linger, near one of Lackhaui Woods, where they wenf f' l the pnrpo- e of shooting rabbits : the whole contents entered his hack, and passed through hi- body, tic survived the melan- choly event onlv five hours.— Wednesday', the 7th iust. afier a long illm.-*, aged 69, Mrs. Ward, wife of Mr " Warn, grocer, of Bn lou- stii el.— Do Friday) after a long iliuess, aged 67, Mrs. F siiei, of St. Alf! aie-. s; piare, ip this city. — Same day, Mr. J. I'reedy, confeeiiouvr, Eastgafe- street, in this city.— Sunday, at an mlvaiiet d age, Mr. Tiiouia* Watdrou, of Ti wkesbury. — On Wednesday last, at Bnff" id, in ihe com ty of Salop, after a very short illness, sincerely and universally la- mented, the Rev. Jaiuts In » i- iiii, in Ihe 75th year of his age, IM- UK of Kdwin tfalpii, HeretoiiWiue ; « ii active and upright magistrate.— Sunday, at her apart- ments St. James's Palace, m the » 9ni year of her age, the Right Hon. Lady Charlotte Finch. In 176.', Lady Charlotte Finch was nominated to the impor- tant and distinguished station of Governess to the Royal Nurserv. She retained this confidential post until her years imposed upon h » r the ricessity of soli- citing permission to withdraw herself from the active Unties of It, in Ihe year 1792. — Ou Sunday last, in tiie prime of life, . sincerely lamented, Mrs. Wlutford, w ife of Mr. Whilford, tanner, of Wood Stanway, in this conuty. Rev. Johu Messiter, chaplain to the Royal Artil- lery, is indn- ted to the Rectory of Roman's Leigh, Devonshire, void by the cession of ihe Rev. Mr. Partridge. Tbe Rev. Nathaniel Bridges is instituted into the Vicarage of Henstridge, Somerset, on the presenta- tion of the Rev. B. H. Bridges, Prebend of Wells. The Lord Chancellor has been pleased lo appoint H. J. W. Bowyer, of tills city, Gent, a Master Extra- ordinary in the High Court of Chancery. The Treasurers of Glocester Infirmary have received five pounds, being a fine levied on s une. pi isous for an assault on the Rev. B. Mackty, of Coates. Ou Tins lay, Christ Church, or Hie Free Church, in Birmingham, was consecrated by tire Lord Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry, in Ihe presence of a nit meroHS and respectable congregation. Dr. Ontram preached on the occasion, anil took his text fiom St. Matthew, chap. 11. v. 5, " And Ihe poor have the ( ins- pel preached to them." The tickets, books, and collec- tion maiieat the church doors, produced 1981. 15s. Id. In addition to his other munificent gifts to ibis church, the Bishop has presented one hundred pounds, to lie laid out iu bibles and prayer books for tile poor. We understand, from very goOd authority, that the tote Capt. Laurence, of ti e American frigate Chesa- peake, was a native of Bristol, and educated at Col- ston's Charity School.' He had a younger brother, and both were lor some time in the Navy; but being disappointed in their hopes of promotion, they went to America, where they obtained the command ot * nn- boats, from which Capt. Lanrencc was trans, ferred lo the Hornet, and afterwards to the Chesa- peake.— Bristol Mirror. The Royal Auglesea militia arrived in this city, on Saturday, from Bristol, and on Monday continued their march for Nottingham. Saturday se'imight, the ad Surrey regiment of mi- litia, commanded by Col. Frederick, landed at Bristol from Dublin, altera passage of three days, aud im- mediately marched to Bath. The Glocestei and Somerset militias had just landed safe in Ireland. An Act for the relief of Insolvent Debtors in Eng- land ret cived tlu- Royal Assent ou Saturday. A few days ago a serious disturbance took place at Abergavenny, between some of the Frenchmen upon parole there and some of Ihe inhabitants of the town, oicasioned hy a labouring man, ( much intoxicated), re- ting against two or three, of the Frenchmen, who, instead of passing by without noticing Ihe affront, very injudiciously knocked him down two or three times, which irritated tiie lower order of the towns people, and a general scuffle or attack ensued, but for the most part in consequence oi several of the Frenchmen having, < - intiary to the advice of some of the respectable inhabitants, appeared armed with clubs or sticks in a menacing manner in the principal street of the town ; many windows of the houses wherein Fienclunen lodged were demolished, and Hit riot would lt « ve bern a very serious one but for Ihe in- terference of Mr. Price. attorney, who eapostulaied wifli tbe mob upon- the impropriety of tlieir conduct j! i rising such violence, and promised on the other l, t> nd to lender liis piolcssional assistance lo those v ho might at any time be insulted ot abused hy the 1 euchineiv. The Chancellor of the Exchequer, in order to set the long depending claim of Mr. Palmer at lest, has brought in a bill to grant him 50,0001. besides his pen- sion of 30001. per annum. The cutting of the Birmingham and Worcester Navigation is now begun at Diglis, adjoining the Se- vern at Worcester; many workmen are employed in this useful undertaking. On Saturday last the Court of King's Bench de- cided that a peremptory mandamus should be issued to the Mayor of Carmarthen, directing him to hold a Court for the admission of several persons claiming a right of admission as burgesses of that borough, the Mayor having left the Court at twelve o'clock at night, on the last charter- day, stating, that he could not sit after mat hour. Ou Monday last wis rung at St. John's church, Bromsgrove, a complete peal of 5040 bob majors, by the United Societies of Worcester aud Bromsgrove, in three hours and nine minutes, being the first attempt. On Monday last as Mr. Davis, tiler nnd plaisterer, of Bristol, was at work for a gentleman at Rediaiid, be took off his coat, arid shortly afterwards it was stolen by a woman, who on the same evening went to pledge it with Mr. R. Fowley, in the Pithay, when on examining tbe coat, he found in one of the pockets a pocket- book containing property, and the owner's name written in it, which led lo the detection of the offender, but we are sorry to say she was allowed to escape. , t Tuesday night the honse of Mr., Lee, baker, in Bath, was entered, and nearly Sol. ill cash and notes were taken from a bureau. Shspicion fell on Henry Mil- lard, 19 years of age, who had left Mr. Lee's employ about six weeks; and after tw o examinations, he con fessed the robbery to a friend of Mr. L. and that he had concealed part of ihe money iii a field on Beat oil- bill ; where 431. 15s. were accordingly found. Ann Morgan is committed to Cardiff gaol, charged with the murder or her husband ThoinaS Morgan, master of Ihe Bed Lion, Ferry side; Swansea. Thursday, on the return of Mr. and Mrs. Powell, of Bristol, with the sister ot the latter; fi dm lin excur- sion to Woolverlon ill a gig, the horse tell opposite Lisbon- terrace, near ihe bark gate of the Angel Inn, Old Bridge. Mrs. Powell and her sister were thrown ont, and the skull of Mrs. P. so dreadfully fractured as to occasion her dcalh in a few hours. She had been married only on the day preceding I Mrs. P's. sister was severely bruised. DISTRESSING ACCIDENT.— Monday evening, a cart, in which were a person named Spooner, and his wife, accompanied by his- broiher itv- h. w aud wife, stopping at a public- house in Acle, in this county, Spooner proceeded immediately to takeoff the horse's bridle, previous to any person alighting, when the animal darting forward in a furious mayiur, began kicking violently and turned the cart over against the bank, by which three persons were severely bruised, and Mrs. Spooner killed on the spot. What rendered the accident still more distressing was, that a few minutes after Mrs. Spooner was killed, her sbtt, who had been absent at sea thirteen years, returned, aiitl coming to meet his mother, found her a corpse I Method of taking out grease- spots from ivnollen cloth: — Take magnesia in the lump, wet it, and nib tin snots well; iu a little tune brush it off, and no stain or appearance oi> r, » e w ill be left. Commitment to our County Gaol — On Saturday, Rd. Cooper, by J. M. Stephens, Esq. and J. !!. Ches- lon; Clerk, for further examination, on ' suspicion of stealing two sheep and one lamb, the property of Mrs John Barnes, ofTirley. GESlUAi UUAUTER SESSIONS. The General Quarter St.- - ton, tor this coiihty com- menced on Tuesday. The following prisoners have been tried, and reet ivcd scutch"*• as Under, viz.— Jolui t'oales, for stealing potatoes the property of Win. Colston, of Cold Ashtmi, to be hnpr sontid 12 months in tlie Penitentiary House for the. theft, and one mouth in gaol for an assault ; John Sluine. for stealing a quantity r- f rough fat frotn Ids master, Mr Tims. Matstoii, of Hardwicke, 12 months' imprison- uie: t; William Day and John Tou- nsena, for stealing coals from the premises of Mr. Cnan. Hull, of North leach, to be imprisoned 6 mouths; and Sophia Robins for stealing Sundry articles of weunng apparel Item the house of John Morgan, of l. ytlnev; lo be impri- soned three months James Jones was found not unity; and a ainst Thou. Slunp, JohH Bedford, Hester Simmonds, aud John Brusingtorn no bills wem found. Die Calendar contains the names of eight other pri- soners, who have not yet taken their trials. At the General Quarter Sessions tor Worcester, Edward Baruetf, for attempting lo defraud J. Sheni* mons, i. ionmot. ger, of Kidderminster; antl Joseph Walters, for stealing two elm boards, were sen tern ed to six mouth, V imprisonment. Susannah Enni « , for stealing two cheeses, three months; Benjamin Fvans, for stealing fo. r hair cloths, six weeks; Sarah Stokes, for stealing a straw bonnet, one month ; anil Abel Griffin, for stealing a quantity of unwiniiOwed wheat, 14 days' imprisonment. John Parker, Johu Bailer, and John Booth Were found not guilty ; an4- against Joun Harris, William Presdee, Joseph Harris, and Sarah Holiius, no bills were found. HEIGHT OF THE TIDES In the River Severn, Bristol Channel,& c. feet, inoliw- s. THIS DAY.... 16 0 SUNDAY 15 U MONDAY 15 8 TUESDAY... 35 4 WEDNESDAY. 14 4 THURSDAY... LJFC 3 FRIDAY 14 1 MRS. LLOYD GIBBON, from Sackville- street, London, most respectfully informs the Ladies of Slroudwater, Wotton- under- Edge, Dursley, and their Vicinities, she purposes being at NUPEND HOUSE, HOKSI. FY, where Ladies can be sup- plied with her ANATOMICAL STAYS, by the King's Letters Patent, from the lst of August to the 14th. Ladies are requested to observe they cannot be sup- plied with this useful Invention after the 14th of Au- gust. Nnpend House, Horsley, Glocestershire. PROSPECT HOUSE BOARDING- SCHOOL F » R YOUNG LADIES, HORFIELD- KOAD, BRISTOL. MISS THOMAS and her SISTERS gratefully acknowledge the Favours already conferred upon them, atid respectfully communicate iheiV inten- tion to resume their Public Duties on Monday the 26th instant. Bristol, July 9, 1813. T qg I en I) dm Cea <£ 5amn0. JAM LIS KIMIJL. R BEGS leave, in compliance with Ihe wishes of se- veral Gentlemen of respectability, to snbmit the following to the notice of Sportsmen, and the Public iu general. A PIGEON MATCH. To be SHO F for, bv Fifteen Subscribers, at Seven Shillings each, A SILVER CUP, ot the Value of FIVE GUINEAS. Each Subscriber to shoot at three Pigeons: the Birds to fall within fifty yards of the Trap, which will be at twenty yards distance; and in case of one or more ties, each Pel son so tyeing to shoot at three Pigeons to decide it. Every Subscriber to pay fortlie Pigeons he shootsat. To be decided on the 23d of July, 1813, beginning at two o'clock precisely. RAMS; rr'HF. Public are respectfully informed, that Mr. 1 ROGERS'* Annual SALE of RAMS by AUC HON, oy T. ACOCK, will be It olden at the King's Head Inn, Northhach, on Wednesday, the 4tli of August, 1813. TO Farmers, Graziers, & Breeders of Sheep. SHEEP POWDER, An infallible and safe Remedy to prevent the Ply striking Slice/) or Lambs in the llot Months. '" P' MORGAN solicits the attention of the Pub X , lie to the above Pripiration which has been found by expei lence as a most certain and cheap Pi ventative against the Fly, and which has been used, aud received very general approbation by many of the most eminent Farmers and Sheep- Breeders m the kingdom. Prepared and sold in parcels, 4s. Os. and Is. each, with proper directions, by THOMAS MORGAN, Drug- gist, Northuate- street, Glorester, who takes this op- portunity of returning his grateful thanks to Ins friends and the public tor Ihe liberal encouragement he has experienced, and to assure them it wii always be Ins endeavour to offer them the must genuine Drugs and Chemical Preparations on the lowest terms. WHITCHURCH ACADEMY, By the Rev. THOS. PHILLIPS, M. A. HIS SEMINARY will RE- OPEN on MON- DAY, the 26th instant. TERMS as usual. Whitchurch, near Ross, July 1. 1813. WESTBURY- UPON- SEVERN ACA DEMY. MR. NICHOLS respectfully informs his Friends and the Public, his School re- opens on Mon- day next, the 19th July inst; PARK SCHOOL, MINCHINHAMPTQN, G LOC EST ERSHI RE, . By J. JEFFIiRIES, WILL re- open, after the present recess, on Mon- day, 26th July in- taut, for the reception of Yoiing Gentlemen, who will be. comfortably boarded and carefully instructed in a Grammatical and every Branch of a Commercial Education, At Tiwtittj Guineas per Annum. Latin aecufalely taught by an Assistant in the Aca- demy. AlsoThe French Language, Use of the Globes, Geography, Navigation, Mensurations, & c. . Sec. on moderate terms. ' file Premises at the School are detached, aud very commodious, and cannot be excelled for salubrity- and ill to I outlets. Previous to the removal of a Pupil, a Quarter's No- tice will be expected, or the Terrns- tor a Quarter paid. LAMP CON niSC'T. ALL Persons willing to entei- into a Contract to LIGHT tile PUBLlfc'CAMPS of the City of GLOCESTER, ( abotit 184 iu number); for 182 Nights during the ensuing Winter, are requested to send their Proposals, under seOl,'~ to. the Master of the Workhouse, ou or before 11 o'clock on the 5th day of August next, for the consideration of the Governor and Guardians. i'lie Cmitractoi- Will tie required to find his own Burners, to lise the best Wove Cotton Wicks of 14 threads, to use the best Oil, to keep the Lamps m a clean state, and to thoroughly chnn the whole, of them, every full moon; to forfeit One Shilling for every Lamp not lighted within one hour aft- r sim- sct, anil the same slim for every. Lamp uojt burning till threfc O'clock hi the morning. N R. Prompt Payment will be made from time to lime 011 request, or any forehiiud payment consistent Willi Security; duly 10, 1813. GLOCESTER. TO RE SOLD BY AUCTION, by Mr. IIARSARD; \ t the Grand Jtuy- ro nn; Booth- hall till}; on Wednes- day, tlie 21st day of July, 1813, and following daisj— An extensive Assortment of NEJV and OLD BOOKS, Comprising 1.500 Volumes; P. iitieutars of which Will be expressed in Hand- bills. GLOCES'IR. RSHIRE. BESIRABLE FRKF. liOLl) HOUSK IIUD LANDS, Distant about four miles from the City of Glocester, Capable of improvement. Land- lax redeemed. - ro BE SOLD BY AUCIIO\, by 1 Mr, PEACII. At the CROWN INN, on CORSE LAWN, iu ihe parish of Hartpurv, in the said county, on Monday, the I9lh day of July, 1813, at four o'clock;— ALL THAT Messuage OR tenement, Pleasantly situate at a plare called the King's Standing, on the tarnpike- ioad leading from Glocesier to Upton- npon- Seyern and Ledbury, near the Crown Inn afore- said, with the Barn, extensive Garden, Orchard, Land, and Premises thereto belonging, containing to- gether by estimation nearly five Acres, be the same more or less. For a view; apply to the. Tenant, Mr. Woodward; and for further particulars ( if by letter post- paid,) to Messrs. Bowyer, Solicitors, Glocester. TO BE SOLI) BY AUCTION, BY 1 WM. PEACH, On Thursday-, the 22d day of July, 1813, at the Eight Bells Inn, Cheltenham, between the hours Of eleven And twelve in the forenoon, subject to such conditions of sale as will be then and there produced;— ALL THAT Newly- crccicd Dwelling- House, With tlie Our- buildings, Sic. thereunto belonging, situate in St. James's- street, in Cheltenham aforesaid, late in the occupation of Mr. J. Roberts, but now of W. H. Jessop, Gent, or Ins under- tenant. The Pre- mises contain an under- ground kitchen, a good parlour, and back- kitchen, a drawing- room, and three good bed- rooms. Further particulars may be had at the Office of T. Gardner, Solicitor, or of the Auctioneer, Gloces- ter. 170R SALE BY AUi TION, BY L Mr. RURIiUP, At the FLEECE INN, in Gloucester, on Tuesday, the S7th day of July, 1313, at Four o'flOck in the after- noon ; — The following desirable Lots of FREEHOLD PREMISES, ( Tythelree,) lying contiguous to Barton street, near Glocester, in the occupation of Mr. Brown. Lot I.— A MESSUAGE, Stable, Garden, Orchard, and Waste Laud adjoining, called the Hermitage, by admeasurement I A. lit. 39P- Lot 2.— All Inclosed Piece of ARABt E LAND, nearly adjoining the last Lot, situate iu Hermitage Field, by admeasurement 2A. 2R. 4p\ Lot 3. - Another Inclosed Allotment of ARABLE LAND, in the Upper Tied worth Field, by admeasure- ment 7A. IR. 21P. For further Particulars, apply to Messrs. Wiiton. AVENING, GLOCESTERSHIRE. Without the least reserve. rT^ O be SOLD by AUCTION, on Tuesday, the JL 20th day of July, 1813, beginn ng precisely at 12 o'clock at noon, ou the premises, at Ljnton Barn, iu Ihe parish of Avening, and near to the Tiirupike- road leading from Minctiiiihampton to Tel bitty, four miles from the former and two from the latter place— THE VALUARLE LIVE AND DEAD FARMING STOCK On the said Premises, comprising five cart horses, two nag ditto, one cart mare and colt, nine two- year old heifers, thirteen yearling ditto, two yearling oxen, ,. ne two- year- old bull, 20 barren ewes, 40 shear hogs, three narrow- wheeled waggons, three narrow- wheeled • arts, one light ditto with till, four sets of long and two of thdlers" geering, two ploughs, one pair of drags, one pair of drag harrows, three pair of harrows, one barley roll and two wiuuowing fans, aud a chuff 1 machine by Cook. GRF. TTON, • T^ O BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by IV. MOORE K SON, At the NEW INN, in GBETTON, in the Parish of WINCHCOME, in the County of GLOCESTEH between the hours ol four and six in the afternoon of Monday, the I9'. h of July, 18l3, subject and according lo Con- ditions ofSale tofie then and there pioduced :— All those Two Freehold Closes or Pieces of extremely, RICH PASTURE LAND, Containing 4 Acres and a half or thereabouts, situate at Grettou aforesaid, commonly called Ihe Pool Breaches, and now in the occupation of Mr. Johu Greening, of Langley, or bis Undertenants. For a View of the Prenjtscs or other Particulars relating thereto, apply to T. Williams, Solicitor, iu Wiiichcomb AfbiesaitJ. al. jj, rton — TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, bv W. MOORE and SAX, , , At HOB NAIL'S INN, near ALDERTON, in tbe County of GLOCESTER, between the hours of four and six in the afternoon of Tuesday, the 20th day of July, 1813, subject aud according to Conditions of Sale to be then and theie produced :— The following FREEHOLD PREMISES, in LOTS. LOT L— A MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, Ol FARM HOUSE, with a Garden and well- planted Orcbaid Barn, Stable, and Fold- yard thereto adjoining, now in the occupation of William Richmond, as undertenant thereof to Mr. John Oliver, and situate near the top of Alderton aforesaid. LOT 2.— The Scite of a MESSUAGE or TENE- MENT, together with two Gardens, and a Piece of Land thereto adjoining, containing in the whole near half an acre, and situate near die centre of the s.. id village of Alderton. 3. — Another MESSUAGE, TENEMENT, or FARM HOUSE, wth a large Barn, Cait- hoiise, Sta- ble, and Pig- sties, Fold and Rick- Yards, and an ex- tremely well- planted Orchard in fill bearing, the whole adjoining together, and situate near the bottom of the said village of Aid- 1 ton, now in Ihe occupation of the said Mr. Oliver and Mr. James Roberts, and containing aboui an acre and a half. 4.- A COTTAGE and GARDEN adjoining Lot 3, and now iu tlie occupation ot M tiy Stephens as Ten- ant thereof. 5.— The REVERSION, in Fee Simple, expectant on the decease of a Life now aged 80 years or there- abouts, of and in another Cottage, w ith a well- planted Orchard, and Se veral Gardens adjoining, containing in the wh de about an arte, and MOW in tiie occupation ot Edward Goldicutt, and others his undertenants. The Premises are Freehold of Inheritance, and some good Timber is growing on some pans thereof. For a view of tlie Premises, or other particulars re- lating thereto, apply to T. Williams, Solicitor, in . Winchcomb. WORCESTEKSHIR1-,. *~ R" 0 be LET, and entered upon immediately, a JL most Commodioas and excellent DWELLING HOUSK, WITH COACH- HOUSE, STARLING, AND ALL 0T1IER USEFUL BUILDINCS, Most conveniently arranged, fit lor the immediate re- ception and comfortable accommodation of a large geilfeel Family, partly furnished with almost every Requisite fur immediate use; a most excellent walled GARDEN IS attached to it, of nearly two Acres, well and plentifully fruited and crnpp> il with Fruits and Vegetables of almost every description; with soint- acies of capital PASTURE and MEADOW GROUND. The House is most beautifully situated within less tha ' a mile of a good Market Town, in the comity of Worcester, about eight miles of Malvern and fourteen of Cheltenham. The Roads and Neighbourhood good, and the Situation peculiarly saltibi ions aud plea- sant. For further particulars, enquire at the Office of S. BEAI. E; SoHt'itor, Upton- npoii- Severn, Worcester- Shire. All Letters of Enquiry must be post- paid, and by A Family of known respectability only can it be te- nanted. ~~ N O RTH A M PTO Ns H IRE. " 1- 0 BE SOLD BY AUC I ION, BY X HENRY CLARKE, At the Wheat Sheaf Inn, ill Daventry, Northampton- Shire, on Wednesday, the 28fh day of this inst July, between the hours of four and six o'clock in the even- ing, subject lo the Conditions of Sale which will be then and there produced;— A VERY COMPLEAT AND COMPACT KSTA! E, Freehold of Inheritance, and Tythe free by virtue of an Act of Parliament, Most pleasantly and conveniently situated atWATf OR n, in tbe said comity of Northampton, on the side of the Road there leading to Market Harbin', Leicester, and other places, distant about four miles from D. iveutry, twelve from Market Harbro' and Northampton, and seventy from London, lying within a ring tence, on the borders of the Grand junction Canal;— inclosed and subdivided with good Quick Fences,— well water- ed and timbered,— Neighbourhood good,-- Payments and Taxes extremely moderate,— Roads excillent,— and Situation elevated, salubrious, and picturesque: comprising a FARM HOUSE, Bafn, open and stall Stables, Cowhouse, and other Buildings, Garden, Folds, Yards, and about One Hundied and Sixty Acres of Superior and rich LAND, Eighteen Acres of which are Afable, and the residue Meadow and Pas- tuff; now in the possession of, and on lease to, Messrs, Stephen and Walter Watson, for a term, about 2 years of which are unexpired, at the very low old yearly rent of i' 400. Descriptive Particulars, which are preparing, will shortly be printed, and may be had at the Wheat Sheaf, Daventry; George, Northampton; Warwick Anns, Warwick; Lion, Stratford- upon- Avon ; and a; the Offices ot Henry Clarke, Land Surveyor, Ship- stou- ou- Stoiir, and of S. Beale, Solicitor, Upton- upon- Severn, Worcestershire. Capital Freehold and Tylhc- f) ee MANOR, MANSION HOUSE, and ESTATE. T^ O be SOLD by AUCTION, early in the month X of September next, at the AUCTION MART, LONDON, on a day which will be stated in a subse- quent paper;— Ali that ELIGIBLE AND CAPITAL ' Manor, Marision- House, and Estate, Called Donrungton, Situate in the Parish" Of Stow on- the- Wold, in tlie County of Glocester, " on the side of the Turnpike* road leading from thence to, Bath and Bristol, to Moretmi- in- Marsh,' Birmingham," Manchester, and Li- verpool, the property and residence of THOMAS BAR- TON, Esq. seated on a beautiful elevation, command- ing extensive aud unbounded views of the surrounding country, and comprising a MANSION- HOUSE in complete repair, with coach- houses, stables, cold bath,, walled garden, shrubberies, antl plantations, most conveniently arranged; FARM HOUSE, bams, stables, sheds, folds, and all other agricultural build- ings, and about 560 Acres of rich Arable, Pasture, and Meadow LAND, lying within a ring fence, in a capital state of cultivation, most admirably well divid- ed, with good quick- set fences, well wooded, and surrounding tbe buildings, the whole of which is ty the* free by virtue ot an Act of Parliament. The whole Estate ( of which early possession may be obtained) is Freehold of Inheritance.— The Manor abounds with Game, aud there arc two Packs of Fox- hounds in the neighbourhood. Particulars are preparing, and may be had after the first day of August next, at the Auction Mart, Lon- don; Star, Oxford; Hotel, Birmingham; Unicorn Stow ; Winre Hart, Chippuig- Nortou ; Bush, Bristol White Hart, Bath ; Hop- Pole, Worcester; King' Head, Glocester; and at the Offices of A. Watts, Esq, to, Sjuiond's Iim, London, and of S. Beale, Upton- upon- Severn, Worcestershire; at which Offices Maps of the Estate may be seen. N. B. For a view of lhe. Fir. tate apply at the Man- siou- Hotise. This day were published, ly James Cawihnrn, 2- 1, Cock" sjrttr street.. London, HOBHOUSE'- Journey through ALBANIA. and othe Provinces ot TURKLY in Europe and Asia Illustrated by views of Allans', Constantinople, and various other piates, maps, £- c. ANECDOTES, hitherto unpunlislied, of the pri- vate Life of PETER the GRKA 1'; on ihe authority of Motis. Stebliiig, Counsellor of Slate t" tne Empress Catherine; and translated from the French of Count D'Escherncy . Chamberlain to tbe King of Wirtemberg. Price 5s. boards. Royal Cotsivjld Regiment of Gloucester Local Militia NO TICE is hereby given. That the several Mm wiio have been enrolled to serve in this Kegi- ment of Militia, for the Hundred of Berkeley Upper, ( except the Parishes of Alkington, Arlinghain, isfiel- worth, Slimbridj » e, Cam, Coaley, Uiey, Stmchcombe, Beikeley Borough, and Dnrsley, which are apportion- ed to the Royal East Regiment,) Bisley, Cirencester, Griitubaldsash Upper and Lower part, Longliec, Thoriibury Lower, ( except Oidbnry- on- Severn, which is apportioned to Ihe Royal Wesi Regimen!,) Hen- bury Upper, Langley and Swinesliead Upper, and Ciowlhoiiie an J • Minety, do assemble for Fourteen Days' Training and Exercise, ( exclusive of ihe Days of aniv, i at aed departure from Head Quarters,) at JIRENCE TER, on Monday, the I9tn of July lust, at- ten o'clock m tn" Forenoon. And Notice is hereby further given, That every Man ( not labouring undtrany bodily infirmity inca- pacitating linn), who shall not appeal, will be deemed r Deserter, and punished accordingly. H. WILTON, Clerk of the Geueral Meetings. Gloiester, July 3, 18) 3. GLOCESTERSHIRE. Winchcomb District of Turnpike Roads. NOTICE is hereby given, that me next Meeting of the Trustees qf the above District of Ro. ids, will be held at the White- Hart Inn, in tVinchcomb, on Friday, ' lie 23d day of July, 1813, at eleven o'clock i the ioienoon,- At which Meeting New t rusties ill be appointed in the loom of those who are- dead, or refuse to act. By Order of the Trusters, JOHN CHADBORN, Clerk. TURNPIKE RO vD From Faringdon to Crickkide, iVfaluiesbury, Acton Turi ille, and Doivnend. NOTICE is hereby givto, Tiiat a Meeting of the Tnistees for putting in execution the Aci pas- sed IU the 38th year of the reign of his present Majes- ty, tor more effectually repairing, widening, and im- proving, the Road from Faniigdoi. lo Cncklade, from thence lo Malmesbnry, aud to tbe Turnpike Road at Acton Turville, and also from Sheistoiie to the Turn- pike Road leading from Tetbnry to Bath, aud for m.'. kint, maintaining, widening, kud i npri viug several other Roads communicating " therewith; will be held ( by adjournment) at tne house of Elizabeth and Mar- Uia Dei by, the King and Q-. ieeu Inn, in Highworih, on Thursday, the twenty- second day of July inula' i, at eleven o'clock in'the forenoon. And that at sncii Meeting the TOLLS arising or payable at Fartnguon, Sevtmbrnlges, East top, and Westlop Gates, will be LIT, separately or two or more together, to tlie highest Bidder, for one whole year, from liie fint day of August next, and will be put up at such Sums les- pcctively as ilie Trustees of tne said Road shall lunik fit. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, innstat the same unit give security, with sufficient . Sureties, to the satisfaction of the said Trustees, for payment of the Rent a^ reeu for, and at such times as they snail i i ect. By Ord-. l of the Trustees, J\ S. CROWOY, Clerk. High worth, July 3, 1813. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, AND Co. , - spri tniily inform the Public, that ilicy have unacted wilh Government for the NEW STATE LOTTERY ot 12,000 Tickets, to be drawn in two days. In this Lottery ihe lowisi Prize is and the first 10U0 Blanks will be entitled to ^ 20 each. SCHEME ".... of .. jl20,000... are ^ 40,0j0 t> 10,000 . to, out) 5 1,000 5,000 C 5 o .1,000 7.. i... 200 1,4- uO SO... 100 2,000 30; 50 1,500 100.. 25 2,500 1,230 20. J,..., 44,601) 1,000first drawn Blanks, 201. each 20,000 i2,0o0 Tickets. ofl20,000 The first Ticket drawn a Prise above XaO on ilie first day, vnll receive an additional Prize oi 10,0001. The first Ticket drawn a Pnze. above^ iOoii the second day, wiiialso receive an additional Prize of « t20,000. To be drawn the 17 ih of SEPTLMiitll, AMI 28th of September, 1813. Tickets and Shares are selling at GLOCESTER, by JAS WOOD, Esq. Banker. CLRENCESTBR, A. PIERCE and CO. Druggists; HEIIIHIRD, T. DA VIES, Printer; STROUD, W. S. WILSON, Dilto ; and TEWKESBURY, JAMES BEN NET, Ditto: For 111CHARDSON, GuODlUCK, atid Co. CONTRACTORS, LONDON, Who sold in the last aud present year, the following Capitol Prizes, in Shares: 2 of. ,£' 10,000 3 3,000 3 1,000 1 of. o£ 20,000 1 5.000 1 2,0>: 0 • See. ctc. & c. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is award* ed and issued forth against JOHN BROWN, of Tillsdown, iu the Parish of Cam, in the County of Glocester, Liquor Merchant, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or tne major part of them, on Wednesday, the twenty- first day of July instant, at four of the clock in the afternoon; ou Thursday, the twenty- second ( lay of July instant, anj on Saturday, the twenty- first day of August next, at ten of ihe clock iu the forenoon of the days last- mentioned, at the Old Bell Inn, iu Dursley, iu the said county, antl make a full discovery and dis- closure ot his Estate and Effects, when and where Ihe Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second sitting to chuse Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish Ins Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the Allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver tin same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, hut givenotice lo Messrs. Price and Williams, 1 incolns Inn, Loin on; or to Messrs. Bliixsomc and Wells, Solicitors, Dursley. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is award- ed and issued forth against WILLIAM LEO- NARD and JAMES TYNDALL, of the Parish of Cam, in the County of Glocesler, Shopkeepers, Grocers, and Copartners, and tbev being Oeelaied Bankrupt, are hereby required to surrender them- selves to the Commissioners iu the said Commission named, or the major part of them, ou WednesiWy, the twenty first day of July instant, at four of tne clock in the afternoon; on Thursday, i he twenty- sect- nd day of July instant, and on - Saturday, the iwenty- tirst day of August next, at ten of the clock in the forenoon ou each of the days last- mentiOntd, at the Old ISell Inn, in Dursiey, in tbe said County, and make a full Discovery and Disclosure of their Estate and Lt* ts, when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debis, and at the second siit » ng to chuse Assigness, and at the last sitting the said R., iik- rupts are required to finish their Examination, aud me Creditors are to assent to or dissent, from tne allow- ance of their Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupts, or that have any of their Kneels, ar<- not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Com- missioners shall appoint, but give notice lo. Messrs. Price and Williams, Lincolns Inn, Loudon, ot M Messrs. Blcxswne and Wells* Solicitors, iu Dutility.. I. TNKS ON SOPHIA, LATE DAUGHTER OF DR. SOLOMON, AND WIRE OF S. J. TOBIAS, Ess. Who Died ilie Twenty first nfJur. e, 1313, AGED 21. ft, OULD wealth or be. iuty stay the fleeting breath, Or Med'cme's charm arrest the lianO of Death, ' 1' he young and virtuous tropHIA had not died, Nor fond TOBTAS for his consort sigh'd. Wealth, beauty, youth, & virtue's charms prov'd vain, The smuggling spirit longer to detain; And Med'cine cnuld not trim the lamp of life, Nnr save from Death the Daughter and the IFife. Clav- cold upon the conch — helwld her lie Embalm'd with tears from Friendship's streaming eye J Mute is that voice which caroll'd song divine, Aud dim those eyes that late were wont to shine; Clos'd are those lips that never ntter'd guile, And when thev open'd— open'd with a smile! The ling'rifig Graces weep a last adieu To the pale cheek that glow'd with crimson lute; The Loves, the Graces, and tlie Smiles are find, Life's pulse stands still— and sweet SOPHIA'S dead! Not ev'n thy ' Balm of Gilead' could prolong, O SOLOMON! the subject of my song! Thy ' Balm nf Gilead,' w hich was wont to heal In ev'ry clime— and seldom known to fail! The healing virtues in sad hour are fled, Life's pulse stands still— and thy SOPHIA'S dead! No Med'cine can the vital spark restore, And she who liv'd to please, shall please no more! So win 11 a rose, upon its fragrant bed,' Nipt by unt niely frosts, droops dow n its head. The shades grow faint, in which it was array'd, And all its short- liv'd beauties fade ; N ' florist's art back to ils fold can bring The blushing tints— or cause a second spring. Macclesfield. EKINUS. SPAIN. Roncevallos is a town iu the province of Navarre, in a valley to which it gives name, between Pam- plona and St. Jean Pie de Porte : 14 miles NNE. of Pamplona, and 15 SSW. al St. Jean Pie dt Porte. Pamplona, or Pampeluna, is the capital of the pro vince- of Navarre, on a plain near the Pyrenees, and w as founded by Pompey. It is well fortified, and de- fended with a citadel, the see of a bishop, suffragan of Burgos, and has an university: it contains 3 pa- rishes, 17 convents, 4 hospitals, and about 5000 inha- bitants; is 72 milesNNW. of Saragossa and 172 NNE. of Madrid. Mondragon is a town in the province of Guiposcoa, and 25 miles SSW. of St. Sebastian. Balaguer is a towniu Catalonia, on the river Segra, at the foot of a sharp hill in a fertile country, and con- tains 1 parish and 4 convents: 63 miles WNW. of Barcelona and 229 N; E- of Madrid. Orcoyen is situated not far to the SE, of Pamplona, in which 1260 men are closely besieged. Field Mar- shal Wellington was advancing tow arils Ja^ a, to in- tercept Suchet. Jaca is about 45 miles almost N. of Saragossa. Our army is marching easterly across the country almost parallel to the Pyrenees. Vittoria was founded by Saiicho, king of Castile, and so named in commemoration of a victory gained by him oyer tlie Moors. It may be worthy of remark, that'the late battle was fought nearly on the same spot with another, in which a. victory, obtained by the English, nest or ed a legitimate Sovereign to the throne of Spain. Within sight . of the enemy's positions on < lie- 2ist of June, and only a few miles higher tip the same stream, the Zadora, stands the village of Nava- rete, where, on the 3d of April, 1376, Edward tbe gallant Black Prince totally defeated Henry the Bastaud, king of France, and in consequence seated ' Don Pedro on Ihe throne - ofCastile. Froissart, who gives a lively description of the engagement, observes of S'. r John Chandos, the mostJemineut of the English :< kniglrts., that " be nt er thought during the day of waiving any pi. oOn. ers; but was solely occupied in lighting and pushing forward." The most striking passage in- his accouiltis that in wbie. lt lie describes the approaeh- of the two armies towards each Other; when •' a little before they met, the Prince of Wales, with eyes and hands '. uplifted towards Heaven, ex- claimed, ' God ef Troth, the Father of Jesus Christ, who hast made and fashioned me, grant, through thy < benign grace, that the success'- of this battle may be for me and my anny; for thou knowest, that in truth ' I have been solely emboldened to undertake it, in < the support of justice arid reason, to reinstate this ' King upon his throne, who hath been disinherited ' anil driven from it, as well as from his country.'— This zeslous prayer was immediately followed by the onset, the Prince crying aloud, ' Advance Banners, ' in the name of God and St. George.'" " At the commencement ofthe action," says the old historian, " the French and Arragonians made a desperate re- sistance, and gave the good Knights of England much trouble; but at last, when all the divisions- of the Prince were formed fnt- o one large body, the enemy could no longer keep their ground, but began to fly iu great disorder; aud Henry ( the Usurper) perceiving his army defeated, without hope of recovery, called for his borse, mounted it, and galloped off among the runaways. The English pursued them through the town of Najara, where they gained considerable plun- der, for King Henry and his army had come thither with much splendour; and, after the defeat, they had not leisure to return, to place in security what they had left behind them in the morning." Extract of a private letter, dated Cainp, near Pamplona, June 25.— " You will mo doubt have lull and most satisfactory accounts of tlie battle cf Vit- toria, the most glorious for Old England, and yielding to none in the most brilliant pages of the annals ofour country. The grandeur of the whole vvas beyond ex- pression— the two armies drawn up in fare of each other, the French occupied a large plain in front of Vittoria, and had posts on two ridges of hills that flanked it on the right and left. From an early hour in the morning till the middle of the day w e continued to drive the French army steadily, though slowly, belore us, from village to village, from woods and heights. It w as for a long time an affair of artillery, in which Bonaparte always musters very strongly, and they aunoyed us much oil the 21st and before ours could be made to tell on them.— At length the third division was brought to In ar on the French line : tbe contest was sharp, but not long— they broke it. The French, who know this division full well, cried out, it was " e'est la division de Ficton," and they retreated w ith the greatest speed, leaving their guns. The gal- lant Hussar Brigade came up, chased their rear- guard, and secured, as a prize, their whole artillery, great part ofthe baggage of Ihe army, and the carriages and wine of the French Officers. The Portuguese troops have of late often behaved like good soldiers, but never villi such distinguished gallantry as on this occasion; their line, and the firmness with which it advanced, was the admiration of the whole army. You will, 1 know, be glad to hear that, in the battle of the 21sf, the Spanish division, under General Mttrillos, behaved very well. We have to regret the loss of some brave Officers. The Hon. Colonel Cadogan, a relation of the Marquis's, has often distinguished himself in the command of the 7ist Highlanders, in South America and in this country. Colonel Grant was a most gal- lant old soldier, and respected by the whole army. He had often distinguished himself in India; his gal- lant conduct in front of Gibraltar saved the remainder of the little army there, when General Lord Blaney • was taken by the enemy. The Marquis of Tweedale was wounded slightly, and for a short time in posses- sion of the enemy, but got olf from them. As usual, our illustrious Chief was in the heart of the shot. Marshal Beresford bad a bullet brush his cockade, • when near the Marquis. The enemy made a despe- rate attempt to turn upon lis and retake their car- riages, baggage, & e. aud endeavoured to get into the town ; but tbe inhabitants seeing this, several of them got firelocks, and, from- the walls of Vittoria threaten- ed to fire on the French if they. attempted to push in. The plunder made by some men is enormous : a drum- mer got £ 1500 in gold, and several dragoons are very rich in money and jewels." BALANCE OF POWER. While a General Congress of the European Powers is talked of, it is of particular importance for politi- cians to consider whit may he the objects for which the States opposed to France will have to contend at a General Congress; and how those objects maybe best attained. The grand end at which all are aim- ing, either is, or is said to be, a general and perma- nent peace ; and how any other peace than one found- ed on an equipoise of power, ( except it be a peace of general am! downright slavery) can be considered as likely to be permanent, it is not easy to devise. Au appropriate title, therefore, lo an interesting pamphlet ou this subject, is, " The re establishment of ail ef- fective balance of power, the only solid basis of a ge- neral and permanent peace." The Author's other positions, in the body of the work, are as little liable to subversion ; the chief of which is, " that the exten- sion of the boundaries of the French Empire beyond the Rhine and Pyrenees is incompatible with the liberties of Europe." If this principle be incontro- vertible, as we believe it is, a declaration to this ef- fect, by tin Sovereigns of Europe, would placeFrance, if she did not acquiesce in the reduction ofliey power to file prescribed bounds, in tbe acknowledged and avowed situation of contending to enslave the Other nations of Europe. . The w ork closes with these remarks Upon Hie pre- sent crisis : — " Should the armistice lead to a negociatioh, a ' ge- neral, and not a continental peace, should be its only object. The Maritime Powers, instead of manifest- ing a jealousy of the maritime supremacy of Great Britain, should zealously uphold those principles to which her naval grandeur is chiefly to be ascribed. If those principles were abandoned, the Maritime States of the Continent would be unbenefifted hy the sacrifice: whilst their firm and unshaken assertion, by maintaining the naval superiority ofGreat Britain, enables her effectually to oppose and chastise the am- bition of France, and to provide, by this just and equitable exercise of power, for the greater security and independence of the Continent. If the maritime greatness ofthis country had been extinguished in tlie course of the revolutionary war, would there at this time have been one free and independent State in Europe ?— Would not the whole have Iain prostrate at the feet of France? The obvious answer. to this question is alone sufficient to demonstrate the narrow- ness of that jealousy With which States, which, be- sides, are rather military than naval, view the maritime pre- eminence of England, notwithstanding it is to that preponderance alone that they are, in a great measure, indebted for the means of opposing a success- ful resistance to French aggression. " Equally animated by a desire to conebide a per- manent and honourable peace, the Allies cannot ma- nifest too much promptitude to bring to a happy ter-' mination the countless miseries of this protracted war: but if it be closed, without that indispensable guarantee for the continuance of peace, which is to be found only in the re- establishment of an effective balance of power, the sanguinary conflict will be re- newed with aggravated violence and fury; and afflict- ed Europe will bleed afresh at every pore.'* THE NAVY. A pamphlet has been recently published by Captain Layman, of the navy, which contains a great deal of valuable information relative to the present state and future preservation of our marine establishment, on which the most vital interests of tlie country essentially depend. The author fust considers the home supply of timber. This is a point of great importance; for, unless the home supply for Ihe material of the navy is rendered equal, or nearly equal, to the demand, the permanence of the British marine must depend on tbe state ofour relations with foreign powers. But it is Certain that the consumption of timber in the royal navy, exclusively of that for private use, is infinitely beyond the supply, or even the present possible supply of timber of English growth. The author thinks that in tbe deficiency of timber of native growth, the best auxiliary source of supply exists in the dominions of the East- India Company. Tbe teak of India seems un- rivalled in durability, when applied to maritime pur- poses: " I have examined ( says the author) the timbers of a ship built at Snrat, which were as sound as Ihe day she was launched, although it was upwards of 90 years before. And when I was last at Bombay, the East- India Company had a very good and perfectly sound vessel in their marine, which had been 50 years em- ployed as a cruiser. The Swallow packet was also built at Bombay, and after 26 years'service between England and India, was purchased by Government for a sloop of war, being valued on survey at 10s. per ton more thaua Thames- built ship only two years old ; and it is well known that the Britannia Indiaman, built at Bombay about the same period, made nine voyages to and from India, exclusive ofhaving been employed in expeditions, and received no repair till the 20th year. And if proper methods weie adopted to bring the re- sources of that country into action, not only timber, but hemp, tar, dainma, which ( mixed with oil, is more adhesive than pitch) might be obtained in consi- derable quantities, exclusive of furnishing the means to keep 74 gun ships'constantly building at Bombay." No one who speculates on the probabilities of the future, can doubt but that we shall have once more to contend with France for the sovereignty of the ocean. Bonaparte, according to our author, has at present— " SIXTY- five fast sailing ships of the line ready to start, and near forty in a state of great forwardness; the three- deckers discharging equal to 30701bs. ( English) of shotat a momentum or power of discharge of 5,047,442, and carrying the lower- deck ports six feet above the water, with a complement of 1000 men, & c. whilst the English flag- ship Impenetrable, off the Scheldt, and probably the only three- decker on that station, discharges but 2,512lbs. of shot at a momentum of 3,991,200, and with a complement of only 743 men ; the lower- deck ports are only about two- thirds the height of the French ships above the water. Tbe French tvfo- deckers ( anil we may presume those of America will not be of less force) discharge 2,141 lbs. of shot at a momentum of 3,333,530, which is a grea- ter power even than oor first- rate the Victory, if armed j as per old establishment. To oppose such powerful | machines, we certainly have not at present ships of j any thing like proportionate force." Friday a Court of Common Council was held at I Guildhall, for the purpose of moving an Address to ' the Prince Regent, on the late splendid victory at- chieved by the Marquis of Wellington.— Mr. Bell opened the business, and concluded by moving, " That, a loyal Address be presented to his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, on the great and memorable Victory obtaiaed over the French army near Vittoria, on the 21st of June, by Field Marshal the Marquis Wellington, and the Allied Army under his command." — The motion was carried nem. dis.— A Committee was then appointed to draw up the Address, and having returned with the same, it was agreed to, and ordered to be presented by the City Officers. According to an order issued from the Office of the Commander in Chief, in all regiments of infantry, whose services are not subject to limitation, the pay of the Serjeant- Major is to be raised to three shillings per day, and the pay of one Serjeant in each company of battalions of the above description to two shillings and four pence per day, and the said Serjeains are to be distinguished by an honourable badge. The expence of lighting the front of Somerset House alone, for three nights during the illuminations, aniouuted to near 3,0001. QUEEN OF PICILY. The following has beeu published as a copy of a letter w ritten by the Queen of Sicily to Lord Ben- tinek, in consequence of the failure of the late attempt to recover lier influence in the island, under pretence of re- establishing her husband on the throne : — " LORD BENTINCK,— Notwithstanding the present extraordinary and irregular proceeding of your Court, to force me, the Queen ofthe Two Sicilies, by birth Archduchess of Austria, to abandon, after an union of forty- five years, the King my spouse and my fami- ly, to retire into my native country, under the spe- cious hut false pretexts— sometimes of my pretended correspondence with the common enemy ( anatiocipus calumny! of which I defy anyone to bring the slight- est valid proof), and sometimes the violent propensi- ty I betrayed, as it is said, to create obstacles to the project cf the English Government, to change the constitution under which Sicily has existed so many ages : notwithstanding, I am very far from acknow- ledging the authority of the British Government, of which God has rendered me quite independent by birth, I do not feel less the necessity of submitting to the order it prescribes; since this submission appears the only means of preserving the interests of my fa- mily, to which having devoted myself, dfiring the whole of my toilsome career, I do not hesitate to make this last sacrifice, though it may perhaps cost me my life. " I declare then to yon, my Lord, and through you to your Court, that to this consideration only, and not. to any other, I yield,— and I am ready to set out towards the end of the present month, to return to tbe dominions of the Emperor of Austria, my august kinsman and nephew. " I must decline going to Sardinia, as I do not choose to be Separated from every branchof'tny family, and as, at my time of life, the separation must be expected to be final: I wish likewise to avoid dying in a foreign land. " I wish that, in making the arrangements for my return to my native country, the voyafce may be ren- dered as short and as little toilsome as Vossible : my age, and my hc. iith, destroyed by twenty years of pains, ofchagrins, and of persecutions of every kind, do not leave me the hope of terminating this journey. " In submitting to this act of violence, as I cannot nor might not to forget what is due to my birth and rank, 1 demand, I claim the previous execution of the following conditions; and I am persuaded, my Lord, that you will both consent and hasten the ful- filment of tbeuis 1. " That ar, arrangement shall be made to secure to my creditors payment of their demands, not being willing to quit Sicily, and fail in so sacred a duty. I demand also, thai measures shall be taken for the restitution of niy. diamonds, which are deposited in the bank of Palermo. 2. " That there shall be delivered to me, as soon as possible, a sum equal to the expences of a journey so long and so remote as I shall be compelled to undertake, with a retinue befitting the rank ill which Providence has placed me. 3. " That there shall be secured to me a som suffi- cient to sustain this ranK in the country to which I shall retire,. Htid lhat it shall be paid every six months in advance. 4. " - That permission to depart shall he granted to every person whom I may be willing to attach to my service, and to that of my son Leopold, w ho accom- panies his unfoitunate mother; and that those who receive pay from me, or pensions from the Sicilian Government, shall receive an assurance tbat they shall be transmitted wherever I may reside. 5. " Lastly, that there shall be placed at my dispo- sition, a frigate belonging to the King, » corvette, and the necessary transports, on board which my re- tinne and my equipage may be embarked : and I re- quest to have the appointment of the captain of the frigate, for my particular tranquillity, being m great dread or travelling by sea. " I ' ave reason to believe, my Lord, that you will find nothing but what is reasonable and convenient in my demands, the execution of which is - indispensible lo a Journey as long as it is toilsome, and to which your Government - compels me. Your instructions, according to my information from England, are to make tfte" 6f your influence over the Sicilian Govern- ment, to dispCse it to make all necessary and conve- nient arrangements which may be required. If you have hitherto demonstrated extreme perseverance and firmness in ' obliging me to make a sacrifice of my existence, I have reason ta hope, my Lord, t'. at without you depart from the orders of your Court, you will maintain the same character in order to insure the last days of a Princess, the victim ot all kinds of misfortunes, and to Whom your Government, and the English nation itself, will, one day or other, render the justice that she merits. " I transmit yon this letter by the hands Of General Maefarlane, to whom I owe infinite gratitude and thanks for tiie delicate manner in which he has borne himself towards me, and which makes ine desirous of continuing to receive through him, any farther expla- nations ofthis painful affair. " I beg yon will offer my compliments to Lady Bentinck, whose feeling heart, lam persuaded, par- ticipates and deplores my unmerited sufferings. " April, 1813." THE SHANNON FRIGATE. Extract of a letter from anon- commissioned officer on board the Shannon, to his wife residing in Bath: —" Before you receive this you will, no doubt, have heard that we have made liars of one- half of the naval characters in England, who have repeatedly said that our frigates were not able to stand a contest with the Americans. When we first went off Boston, we chal- lenged Commodore Rodger.*, of the President, but he escaped us in a fog. We went into their harbour and braved this Chesapeake frigate, commanded by one of their best officers, who, like a brave fellow, came out, attended by hundreds of spectators in boats to witness the action. We never fired a shot till we could fling a biscuit otl board each other; then we made the first fire, aud in ten minutes I had the plea- sure of seeing our ensign waving over the A'an key 1 In that short time we killed and wounded near 200 of his men ! We have lost only 80, but I am sorry to say that some of our best men, if it be possible to make any distinction, are amongst them. Ottr cap- tain headed the boarders— his words were " Follow me Shannons!" He is badly wounded, but we are in hepes that he will live to receive the honor he merits. Lieut. Falkner behaved like a hero : in the midst of shot, blood, aud brains, he was as cool and temperate assn old warrior. Lieut. Watt being killed, he had the honor of bringing in the Chesapeake, In the an- nals ofour naval history you will never find an action to equal ours, fought in the enemy's own harbour : if we had got dismasted their gun- boats must have taken us You would have, laughed to see how the boats and small vessels ran in shore when they found us the conquerors!— 300 men killed and wounded iu ten minutes! was not that sharp work? Tell William I have got Capt. Laurence's fighting sword for him, but be must get stronger and older before he will be able to draw it; and tell George that I have got the fiist Lieutenant's sword for him. " JUNE 10.— We are this moment safely arrived at Halifax with the Chesapeake. The people here are exulting about this victory of our's, and would give us gold could we eat it: they illuminated the town for tw o nights. Capt. Broke is going to challenge the Constitution the moment he recovers, and the American Commodore will accept it.— A public din- ner, to be given on Saturday by the merchants and gentlemen of Halifax, is to be honoured by the pre- sence of every one within 30 miles. Sir John Coope Sherbrooke, the governor, and ihe Hon. Capt. Cape! are to attend she dinner." The Prince Regent's letter to the Marquis of Wel- lington, on the occasion of the victory of Vittoria, begins with congratulations and thanks lor the truly brilliant and complete victory which the gallant Mar- quis has recently achieved. It acknowledges in very forcible language, how deeply both his Royal Highness and the country are indebted for his many and most important services, and laments the inability of both to requite them by anything like an adequate reward. In return for tho'batim of a Marshal of France, which his Lordship has'sent him, his Royal Highness sends Lord W. thebatdn of a Marshal of England, which is all that is in his power. This his Royal Highness ac- companies with his most devout prayers, that the Noble Marquis may continue in the uninterrupted enjoyment of health and prosperity; and that he may still reap a richer harvest of laurels, under the shade of whlchhis Royal Higliliesstiopes he may long enjoy that glory which he has so nobly acquired for himself, and which he has so large'lv shed on the arms and the military character of the'nation. The letter concludes With tbe most marked expressions of personal friend- ship an des tend. The Prince Regent has, it said, projected a grand National Fete in honour of the battle of Vittoria. It is to be held at VauSihall Gardens, as the only place capable of eutertamin£ the numbers that will certain- ly be assembled. It is to consist of a dinner, at which the Duke of York is to preside as chairman; and there will be at least 100 stewards selected from all ranks— princes, nobles, military and naval officers, civilians, merchants, See. Sec. so as to represent the whole community of England ; and, it is thought, the Prince Regent may himself be present as a guest. The tickets to be at a price which shall at once make it numerous anil select, and in the evening ladie3 are to be introduced by tickets, when an ode to Victory, to be written for the occasion, will be performed by all our most distinguished artists; and the whole to conclude with a ball. The Hindoos believe not only in a future but in a prior state of existence ; and the particulars of this doctrine seem to be nearly as follows :— That man is born into this world seven times as a man.— That ac- cording to his conduct in each state of existence is his birth, fortune, Sec. in the succeeding one—( hence the distinction of castes.) That when good men are entirely purified fioin all imperfection, they no lon- ger are detained in tire sea of mortal existence, but are transferred to different degrees of bliss, and finally absorbed into the infinite ocean of eternal life, God: — while bad souls are sent to do further penance on earth in the bodies of jackalls, crows, pigs, See. or sometimes of daemons, Thursday the remains of Mr. Huntingdon were re- moved from Tunbridge- Wells, and interred at Lewes, in a vault at the west end of the Jiteh Chapel. Lady Sanderson and her two daughters, with the children of the deceased by a former wife, were tlie chief mourners, A stone, at the head of his grave, exhibits the following epitaph, dictated by himself a few days prior to his death;— " Here lies the COAL HEAVER ; who departed this life July 1,1813, in the 60th year ofhis age, beloved ofhis God, but abhorred of Men. Tbe ommiicient Judge at the Grand Assize shall ratify and confirm this to the confession of thousands; for England aud its metropolis shall know that there has beeu a PROPIIK''' among them. W. H. S. S." A duel took place on Friday, near Carisbrooke, in the Isle of Wight, between Lieut. Blundell and Lieut. M'Gregor, of the 101st regiment, in which the former received a wound, which is considered likely to prove fatal to him. Lieut. Blundell was lately married to the daughter of H. White, Esq. of Portsmouth ; and • what is remarkable, his adversary in this unfortunate dispute, gave the lady away. The following are signal examples of the reality of modern cattle improvement:— Mr. Champion, of Notts, is in the habit of fattening his two- year old steers of the Duiham breed. He sold last year ten from his stock, in a store state, which from their computed weight of 52 stones each. 1411). to the stone, fetched 221. each. They were fattened, and sold st Smithfii- ld in April", at 431 each, in a declin- ing market, leaving a surplus on the prime cost of 1701. and a quantity of valuable manure. The young- est steer was only two years and six months old, and weighed 72 stone. From the dearncss of oil cake, Mr. Champion feeds generally with Swedish turnip and hay, a practice which, it is much to be wished, may supersede oil cake, an article that produces a rank, loose, and greasy meat. No less improvement has taken place in the breed and management of sheep, which are now brought to market fully ripe, at a period formerly thought too early for tlieni to take on any considerable degree of fat. The same gentleman and others have brought to market new Leicestershire sheep, at 14 aud 15 months old, wei. hing 24lb. per qilarter and upwards, obtaining from 71s. to 41. per head, new shorn, exclusi » e of the fleeces, worth from 8s. to 10s. each. It may be urged, this is a coarse kind ofnmtton, but the argument is unanswerable, that it has never yet failed of a ready sale in the markets. Last week a man was convicted at Wellington, in the mitigated penalty of 201. for letting tythes by auction without a licence. At PortsmoutliQuartrr Sessions, which commenced on Thursday, Martha Chamberlain, a diabolical wretch of the first magnitude, who resides in Love- lane, Portsea, was convicted of Fortune Telling; and the case exhibited depravity and ignorance iu their most pernicious forms. The prosecutor was a poor silly servant girl, who, though residing at Gosport, heard of'the fame of tbe divineress, and came thence to obtain that knowledge from her which is wrapt in impenetrable darkness from common minds; for which she paid three- pence. The girl went a second lime, to have a particular question solved, when the hag suspended the bible to a key, ancl as it turned, she told the girl it was in her favour !— She therefore desired her to leave her mistress, and come aud live with her, until the Captain, who was to marry her, came back from London! The gitldidas she told her, but she had not lived many days with the wretch, when she prevailed on her to give herself up to pros- titution ; and in this course of life she continued five months, when she became the subject of misery and of pity. This was one of the several similar cases which the Court heard with horror and indignation. She was sentenced to the extremest punishment the law inflicts, namely, to be imprisoned twelve months, and to stand in the pillory once in each quarter during Iter confinement. A horrid murder was committed on the body of Robert Fountain, a gardener of Waltham, on Thurs- day ihe lst inst. hy Azubah Fountain, his wife, and George T. Rowell, a cooper, who lodged at the house of Fountain. The following particulars transpired before the Coroner and Jury, after a long investiga- tion:— That the deceased being suspicions of a cri- minal connexion between Rowell and his wife, was so distracted iu mind as frequently to get intoxicated; tbat about two months ago it was agreed to take away his life by poison; and a favourable opportunity ap- pearing on Wednesday evening the 30th nit. they gave him four ounces of laudanum in ale and elder berry wine; that quantity however not appearing to have the desired effect, they gave him eight ounces more the next day, which, according to the opinion of Drs. Bell and Foreman, who opened his body, caused his death. Mr. Bennet, druggist, of Grimsby, also attended before the coroner, and clearly recol- lected Rowefl's purchasing a quantity ot laudanum of him; added to which evidence, the jury had tbe con- fession of the wretched man, and brought in a verdict of wilful murder against her and Rowell, and they have both been committed to Lincoln Castle to take their trial at the ensuing assizes. Mr. Powell, who shot tlie- late Lord Fnlklmd in a duel, was killed a few days ago by a fall - fioni his horse, near Worwcll, in Hampshire. Hampshire Society for the Education of Ihe Infant Poor, on the plan of Fjr. Bell.— The anniversary meet- ing of this society was lioldcti at Winchester on the 28th ult. A most numerous congregation assembled at the Cathedral, where a sermon was preached from Gal. vi. 7. " Whatsoever a man soweth, that shajl he also reap," by the Rev. Dr. Rennell, Dean of Win- chester; who, iu a forcible manner, described the dire efleets of irreligion on tfie human mind ; and, to shew the superiority of Dr: Bell's over Mr. Lancaster's plan, observed " without religion- instruction, in- crease of knowledge does but fuviiisli more ample powers of working evil." The collection at the Church doors amounted to upwards of 451. A public examination afterwards took place iu the . school, highly gratifying to the numerous and distinguished persons present, among whom were the Lord Lieute- nant of the County, the Lord Bishop of Glocester, the Marchioness of Buckingham, Sir Wm. Heathcote, Bart. & c. many of the Vice Presidents, as weil as the Members of the Ladies' and Gentlemen's Commit- tee, Sec. Sec. A substantial dinner of Old English fare, roast beef and plum pud ling, w as provided for the children, and a present of a new six- penny piece, the very liberal donation of Nat. Achesoip' Esq. was given to each of them. The friends of the.' in'stitiition afterwards dined together at the White Hart Inu. An unaffected cheerfulness, and a spirit of Christian benevolence, blended with the most perfect decorum, characterized the whole proceedings of the day. DUULIN, July 8.— Our cily was most splendidly illuminated last night in honour of Hit glorious vic- tory obtained by Lord Wellington : the Lord Mayor, and Sheriff Studart, walking as private gentlemen, were most outrageously insulted by a mob, who called them Orange villains, upbraided the Loid Mayor with having presented a petition against the Catholic Claims, and finally assailed him and the Sueriff with showers of stones and dirt. They staved several hog- sheads of pot ter, which liis Lordship had liberally ordered out for the multitude, and tore asunder the pitch barrels, though on fire, flinging burning brands at the Mansion- house : they were, nt length, dispersed by some cavalry, but not before they bail broken se- veral ofhis Lor- lship's windows. Some of the rioters are lodged in Newgate. FORTUNATE INTREPIDITY.— The Edward, Geo. Germaine, master, from Jamaica to Bristol, was run foul of early in June by a large ship bound to Lon- don, which caused her so much damage that great part of her crew left her, and Mr. Germaine was ad- vised by the Commodore to abantlon and leave her to fate— as all who saw her thought tbat she conld not possibly be kept up. Mr. G. however, refused to abantlon his charge, determining fo sink or swim with bis vessel; and though under jury masts, the Ed- ward was the first of the fleet that arrived!— Surely such conduct well merits reward; and we hope the under- writers will shew their sense of it in a way that may induce others to imitate such intrepid conduct: for had Ihe Edward beeu abandoned, the loss would have been not less than 40,0001. BATH RACES.— Wednesday, the Sweepstakes of 5gs. with 501. added from the racing fund, was won by Mr. Hallett's Calebs, beating three others. Same day, a 501- plate given by tlfe Members for ihe Coun- ty, was won by Mr. Mills's Jesse, beating Mr. Cox's Coker.— Thursday, the Bristol Gold Cup with 5fgs. added, was won by Mr. Biggs's Demetrius, heating Mr, Smith's Crossbow, and Mr H. Lippincott's Beverley. Same day. a 501. plate, given by the Members for the city, won by Mr. Mills'* Jesse, beating Mr, Biggs'j Hereford.— Friday, the Handicap Sweepstakes of 501. won by Sir H. Lippincott's Beverley, beating Ceclebs, Crossbow, and Beresford.— The pickpockets were ve- ry active npon the Down ; but the vigilance of the officers kept pace with them, aud succeeded in ap- prehending the n'ded William Frown, with a compa nion of the name of Thomas. They were detected in robbing Ihe Hon. Robert Kennedy, and after under- going an examination at the Guildhall, on Thursday, were fully committed for trial. BANKRUPTS FKOJI SATURDAY'S OAZHTTE. John liaison, Leeds, merchant, July 26, ' 11, August 21, at the Hull and Mouth, LeSMs. Atts. I'ottie antl Co. Leeds; or Lambert and Son, Beilfoitj- row Ja. nes Ward, Sutton, Not folk, merchant," July 16, 17„ August 21, at the White Swan, Norwich its. Sew ell and lllake, Norwich; or Tilbury, F: t! con street. John Go'/ gh, Wem,- Salop, victualler, Jul > 19, 20, Au- gust 21, at the lilack Lion, Weill. Atts. Walford and Co. Weni; or Palmer. Gray's Ion... John Perks, Crack- ley, Northampton, earthenwarenian, July 23, 24. Au- gust 21, at the Mitre, Oxford. Atts. Walsh, Oxford; or Towrisend, Staple Inn Wm. ' Foosey, Duke street, Bloouisbury, builder, July 17, 27, August 21, at Guild- hall. Atts. Jones and Co. Roval Exchange fohic- Cooke, Birmingham, button- maker July 16, 17, Aug. 21, attheSivan, Birmingham. Atts. Lone, Birming- ham; or Chilton, Chancery- lane William H indelt, City- roa corn and potatoe- dealer, July 20, 24, Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Att. Auueslev, Angel court .. ..//. FJdridge, Greenwich, carpenter, July 13, C- V, August 21, at Guildhall. Att. Peatson, Temple Thos. Forty, Bermondsey New- road, ivine- inerchaHt, July 17, 24, August 21, at Guildhall. Atts. Vandercoin and Co. Bush- laue Thomas Hew, hrixton, cheesemonger and shopkeeper, July 13,24, August 21, at Guildhall. Att. Lane, Three Crown- court.... Ed-. v. Pillow, Canierbtvry, common brewer, July 17, 27, August 21, at Guildhall. Atts. Hillyard and King, Copthall- eourt; or Starr, Canterbury Jonathan Noah Sleed, Broughton, Liu colnshire, " nurseryman, July 29, 30, August 21, at the Augel, Giamford Briggs. Atts. Nicholson, Glauiford Briggs: or Leigh and Mason, New Bridge- street James Ward, Blanshaiv, Yorkshire, clothier, July 28, . 29, August 21, at the Sessions Bouse, Wakelield. Atts. Potter, Wakefield; or Lake, Dowgate Hill Henry Nayler, Bristol, dealer, July 17. 24, August 21, at the Talbot, Bristol. Atts. Sir'S. \ Vhitcombe and King, Serjeant's Inn ; or Francis, Bristol Thomas Karnes » Stamford- street, wholesale. stationer, July 17, 31, Aug. 21, at Guildhall. Att. Meymott, Blackfriars- road John Love, Newport, Isle of Wight, cabinet- maker and upholsterer, July 17, 24, August 21, at Guildhall. Att. Griffith, Newport; or Wharton & ud Co. Temple. BANKRUPTS FROM TUESDAY'S GAZETTE. George Twiddy, Bread- street- hill, colourman, July 17, 24, August 24, at Guildhall. Att. Tarn, Warnford- court, Throgmovtou- stieet Jos. Spragg, New Cross, Kent- road, schoolmaster, July 17, 24, August 24, at Guildhall. Atts. Walker aud Rankin, Old Jewry .' Samuel Mendham aud Francis Fie'd, Fenohurch- stveet, merchants. July 27,31, August 24, at Guildhall. Atts. Weston and Teesdale, Fencliureh- street Wihiam Leonard and James Tyndale, Cam, filoeesteisbire, shop- keepers and giocers, July 21, 24, August 24, at the Old Bell, Dursley. Atts. Bloxsome and Wells, Durs- ley ; or Price and Williams, Lincoln's Inn John Rock, Wedoesbnry, Stafford, iniiholder, July 23, 2? i, August 24, at the Stork, Bit miugbam. Atts. Hunt, Strand ; or Crowther, Wedneshttry .... I. eondnl Knowles, Newnbam, Gloeestershite, skinner and fellmonger, July 26, 27, August24, at the Beat, Newnbam. Atts. Lucas, Net^ nhaiii; or Edmunds and Son, Exchequer. Office, Lincoln's Inn Christopher Sbarpe, Great Yai « mouth, corn merchant, July 29,30, August 24, at the Angel, Great Yaiihouth. Atts. Ranney, Great Yarmouth; or Das, Carey- street William Ro. bson, Newcastle- upon- Tyne, butcher, August 5, S, 24, at tbe King's Head, Darlington. Atts. Bowes, Darling. ton; oi Dixon, Stuple Inn John llobbs, Sandhurst, Glocestershire, blacksmith, July 29, 30, at tbe George, Cheltenham, August 24, at the Booth- ball, GJocester. Atts. Yeates, Glocester; or Piatt, Temple John, Aljrass, Berkeley, Glocestershire, coal- dealer, July 26, 27, August 24, at the Bear, Newuham, Atts, Tovey and Jauies, Newnham ; or Vizard and Hut- chinson, Lincoln's 1 mi- square Wm, If ebb, Bucking- ham- street, Sttaud, wine- merchant, July 17, 24, Aug, 24, at Guildhall. Att, Luxmoie, Red Liou- square...,, John Brown, TiHsdown, Cam, Glocestershtre, liquor- merchant, JUIY 21, 23, August 24, at the Old Bell, Dnrsley, Alls, Bloxsome and Wells, Dursleyj or Price and Williams, Lincoln's Inn John Stewart, A vis, lam, Norfolk, lineA draper, Jul> 27, 28, August 24, at the White Swan, Norwich, Atts. Sewe. ll aud lllake, Norwich; or Tilbury, Falcon- street Joseph llarraeluf, Leicester, cabinet- maker, August 3, 4, 24, at the White Hart, Leicester. Atts, Lawto. u, Leices- ter; orTavlor, John- street. DIVIQEND.— August 3. J, Spreat, llath, ttjyman, at the full Moon, Bath. C'EiuiriCATii.— Aug. 3. J. Spreat, Bath, toyman,
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