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The Northampton Mercury And General Advertiser for the Counties of Northampton, Bedford, Buckingham, Huntingdon, Leicester, Warwick, Oxford, and Hertford


Printer / Publisher: T.E. Dicey, & R. Smithson 
Volume Number: 93    Issue Number: 32
No Pages: 4
The Northampton Mercury page 1
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The Northampton Mercury And General Advertiser for the Counties of Northampton, Bedford, Buckingham, Huntingdon, Leicester, Warwick, Oxford, and Hertford

Date of Article: 13/11/1813
Printer / Publisher: T.E. Dicey, & R. Smithson 
Address: Northampton
Volume Number: 93    Issue Number: 32
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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And General Advertiser for the Counties of Northampton, Bedford, Buckingham, Huntingdon, Leicester, Warwick, Oxford, and Hertford: VOL. 93. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1813. 1, IT il. ili II' No. 32. Ready Money is expected } wilh Advertisements. S S Circulated through every Town and populous Village in the Counties of Northampton, Bedford, Buckingham, ) I Huntingdon, Leicester, Oxford, Warwick, Hertford; Part of Cambridge, Nottingham, Lincoln, and Rutland. $ Price Sixpence I lalfpenny: Sunday and Tuesday's Posts. The London Gazette Extraoidinary, Nov. 9. Downing- Street, Nov. 9. LORD Arthur Hill has this morninE arrived with dispatches from Field- Marshal the M, ir- quisof Wellington to Earl Bathurst, dated Vera, Nov. 1, of which the following are extracts: I era, Nov. 1, 1813. Nothing of importance has occurred in the line iince 1 addressed your Lordship last. ' Ihe enemy's garrison of Pampluna made pro- posals to Don Carlos de Espana to surrender the place on the 26th October, on condition, first, that they should be allowed to march to France with six' pieces of cannon; secondly that they should he allowed to march to France under an engagement not to serve against the Allies for a year and a day. Both these conditions were re- jected bv Don Carlos D'Espana, and they were told that he had orders not to give them a capitu- lation on any terms excepting that fiiey should be prisoners of war ; to which they declared they would never submit. Vera, Nov. 1, 1813. Since I wrote to your Lordship this morning, 1 liave receivc- d a letter, of which I enclose a copy from Mariscal del Campo Don Carlos D'Espana, in which be announces the surrender by capitula- tion of the fortress of Pampluna, the garrison being prisoners of war; upon which event I beg leave to congratulate your Lordship. ' I cannot sufficiently applaud the conduct of Ion Carlos D'Espana, and that of the troops under his command during the period he has com- manded the blockade, that is since the beginning of August. In every sortie which the enemy have made, they have been repulsed with loss, and the Gene- ral and the officers and troops have, on every oc- casion, conducted themselves well. Don Carlos D'Espana was severely wounded on the 10th of September, as reported in my dispatch of the 19th of that month, but having reported that lie was able to continue to perform his duty, I considered it but justice to allow him to continue in a com- mand of which he bad to that moment performed the duties in so satisfactory a manner; and I am happy that it has fallen to his lot to he the insttu- ment of restoring to the Spanish Monarchy so important a fortress as Pampluna. Not having yet received the detail of the terms of the capitulation, I must delay to forward them • till the next occasion. ( Translation.) Most Excellent Sir, Glory be to God, and honour to the triumphs of vour Excellency " " A this ever memorable trampaign. I have the honour and great satisfaction of con- gratulating your Excellency on the surrender of the important fortress of Pampluna, the capitu- lation of which having been signed, by the superior officers entrusted with my powers, and by those delegated by the General commanding the place, I have, bv virtue of the authority which you con- ferred on'me, just ratified. The garrison remain prisoners of war, a6 your Excellency had deter- mined from the beginning that they should, and will march out to- morrow at two in the afternoon in order to be conducted to the port of Passages Our troops occupy one ef the gates of the „ n< i those of France the place. May God guard the precious life of yonr Excellency. Dated from the camp in front of Pampluna 31st October, 1813. ( Signed) CHARI. ES ESPANV His Excellency Field Marshal the Duke of Ciudad Rodrigo." LONDON, TUESDAY, Nov. 9. Saturday's Gazette contains inciojures trans- mitted tn the Admiralty by Admiral Sir John Botlase Warren, commander in chief on the Halifax station, reporting the performance of the three following naval events:— 1. American letter of marque Paragon, off Cape Cod, mounted with four guns and 20 men, captured by the boats of the Nymph frigate and Curlew sloop.— 2. Fifteen vessels destroyed up Long Island Sound, by the Acasta and Atalante frigates.— 3. A building yard in the upper part of the Chesapeake de- stroyed, two or three large schooners burnt, and the militia disarmed, by a body of troops under Sir Sidney Beckwith.— The Gazette also states the capture of I. e Lion French privateer, of Boulogne, of 10 guns and 69 men, by the Snap Captain Dashwood; the American privateer schooner Elbredge Gerry, of 14 guns and 66 men, by the Crescent sloop, Captain Oliver, off Cape Raw; and the Aulberg Danish privateer, and a ship her prize, by two gigs from the Hawke privateer, commanded by Mr. Phillips, after. a heavy fire from three Danish gun- boats, and ten privateers. French Papers were received on Saturday to the 2d instant, containing a mass of important intelligeBoe which amply corroborates the accounts communicated in the dispatches of Sir Charles Stewart, of the signal defeat of the French arm y by the Allies. Tlie Mmileurs contain four officia reports, or Bulletins, from Bonaparte to the Empress Queen, detailing the operations of his unfortunate army from the 4th to the 24th ult of course developing the views of Nnpolesn on hi quitting Dresden. He acknowledges his design as predicted by Sir Charles Stewart, of operating on the right bank of lite Elbe, from Hamburgh to Dresden; from the execution of which extensive plan < he was prevented from the " inconceivable defection of Bavaria." He gives copious details of the late sanguinary battles fought in the neigh bourhood of Leipzig up to the 16th, in all of whicl he elitists the advantage, and in some instances it undoubtedly does appear that the Allies, parti culatly the Austrian?, suffered severely. He adverts to the disagreeable necessity of being obliged to alter his plan of making Magdeburgl the centre of his operations, and of being com pelled to adopt the resolution of retreating to the Rhine. In the memorable battle of the 18th claims the victory, rates bis own loss at only 2,500 / I) en, and that of his adversaries at 25,000 ! Tin evacuation ° f Eeipsig he attributes to a strange discover)-', his cannon balls, were exhausted but te nothing of his magazines being ex pended, aad his want of stores. He was equa' successful lie affirms on the 18th, up to thre o'clock in the afternoon, when the treachery of the Saxons ( ind IVurtemburgers occasioned some confusion, but erdir was soon restored, and he drove back' the enemy who had gained some ground, and remained matter of the field of baltle I During this murderous day he admits a loss of 4000 killed and wounded only. He was making his dispositions for the next day, when lo ! he received information of his caiman balls being nearly expended, and he therefore determined to inarch upw Erfurt to obtain a supply, which he re- ceived of provisions and shoel, leaving the Allies in possession of the plains of Leipsig, and of an immense quantity of l. is magazines. The history of l. iis flight is a proof of his shameless effrontery in deceiving the people of France. He accuses a poor Corporal of Engineers, and a Colonel who him the order, of prematurely blowing up a bridge ; and tbo » e, Ue says, were th « sole authors of the disasters and calamities which befel the rear of bis army.— The history which the bulletin gives of this affair i. i as follows:— " The Kmperor had ordered the engineers to form some mines under the grand bridge which i< between Leipzig and Lindenan, in order to blow it up at the latest moinenl ; and thru lo retard the march of Ihe enemy, and give lime for our hrijgage IO file off. General Dulanlov had intrusted this, operation to Colonel Montfort. This Colonel, instead of remaining on the spot tn direct it and to give ihe signal, ordered a corporal and four sappers to blow up Ihe bridge the instant the enemy should appear. The Corporal, an ignorant fellow, and hut ill comprehending the nature of the duty with which he was charged, upon hearing the first shot discharged from the ramparts of the city, set fire to the mine, and blew up the bridge. A part of the army teas still on the other side wilh a park eighty pieces of artillery, and some hundreds of waggon*. The advance of this, part of the army, ho were approaching the bridge, seeing it blnw up, conceived it was in the power of the enemy. A cry of dismay spread from rank to rank—" The enemy are close upon our rear, and the bridges are destroyed !'* The unfortunate soldiers dispersed, and endeavoured lo effect their escape as well as they could. The Duke of Tarentum swam across the river ( Count Lanriston, less fortunate, was drowned; Prince Pnniatowski, mounted < spirited horse, darted into the water, and appeared no more. The Emperor was not informed of this disaster until it was too late lo remedy it. In fart, no remedy would have been possible. Colonel Montfort, and the Corporal of Sapper", have been handed over to a Court Martial.— It is impossible as yet lo ascertain the losses occasioned bv thi unfortunate event, but they are estimated at 12,000 men, and several hundred waggons. THE NI'OROEA WHICH IT HAS OCCASIONED IN TUB ABMY HA CHANGED THE STATE Or AFFAIRS. The. French army, though victorious, is arriving at Erfurt a defeated army would hove arrived there. It is mpossible to describe the regret which the army feels for Prince Poniatowski, Count Lauriston and all the brave men who perished in consequence of this fatal event. We have no accounts of Gen Regnier; it is not known whether he is taken or killed.— The profound grief of the Emperor may- be easily conceived, who sees from inattention tn his wise dispositions the results of so many fatigues and labours completely vanishing 1" French Papers to the 4th, being one day later than those which arrived on Saturday, have been received. From these it'is evident, that the vic torious Allies continue in sucTi c| ose pursuit of Bonaparte and the few troops who remain with ' im, that they are scarcely able to make a halt at any. place they reach. An article from Mayence states, that on the ? G? h they were at Eisenach, upwards of forty- five - miles from Erfurt; but from Frankfort it is stated that Bonaparte had not only fallen back to Vacha, but even to Fu| da, which is at least fifty miles beyond Eisenach.— Bonaparte was expected tit Frankfort on the 29th of October.— Some of the stragglers including four Generals had already reached that city and the remnant of the army was shortly ex pected, as were also the troops from Westphalia, the whole of that country having of necessity been evacuated by the enemy. Beset on all sides, and in a state of total disorganization, it is not proba- ble that many thousands of the late French Grand Artny, will ever recross the Rhine.— The Paris papers acknowledge that Beauliarnois is unable to maintain his ground in Italy. His head- quarters were removed to Udini onjjje 23d, and Ids troops concentrated there, and they were to take as i line of defcnce the Tagliamento and Piave. It was reported that the explosion of the bridg. at Lindenau was not the effect of mistake, but of design, in order to insure the. escape of Bona- parte himself, who was closely pursued hy the allied troops from Leipzic. it was remarked, that similar orders had been given last winter at the passage of the Beresina, which had caused an immense loss of lives. The troops were in utter disorganization, and had even mutinied on thei retieat against their officers. No stand would be made at Erfurt, and all the countries beyond the Rhine, including Westphalia, and even Holland were expected to be abandoned. Serious resist ance was likewise, expected to thenew conscription Yesterday two Heligoland Mails reached town with advices to the Or it inst. which state that Bre- men was occupied by 7000 Russians. Sever oonfliits have taken place with the corps i Davoust, in the neighbourhood of Ratzeburg, from which, however, lie had not been dislodged, and to the 2d inst. the French remained in Ham- burgh. It was fully expected that ihe retreat of Davoust would be wholly cut off on the side equally af Magdeburgh and Holland, and that the moment lie quitted the Danish territory, he would be abandoned by the troops of that country. The Thanks of both Houses of Parliament were ast night voted to the Marquis of Wellington and to SirT. Graham, and the Officers and men under tlie command of the Marquis, for their recent glo- rious services. Lord Bai hurst brought the subject forward in the Lords; and in the course of his speech took occasion to refute a miserable piece of vlllany which has lately been published in seve- ral papers relative to the troops at St. Sebastian's. The letter alluded to his Lordship stated to be a gross fabrication of the partizans of France, sent forth to exciie jealousy and distrust among the Allies. The allegations it contained were false, as not one complaint against the soldiery had beei made to Sir T. Graham, who remained in the ace some time, nor to Gen. Hay, The charge of their having robbed the churches he noticed ridiculously untrue, the French having taken care to leave those wlm followed them no te'mptation to commit sacrilege, by converting them into bar. acks, and plundering them of the whole of their plate. On Saturday the Prince Regent held a Court at Carlton- house, for the purpose of receiving the Addresses of the two Houses of Parliament, in re- ply to his Speech, at the opening of the Session. His Royal Highness was attended by the great Offi- cers of State, in the usual form. A few minutes before two o'clock the procession of the House of Peers arrived, headed by the Lord Chancellor in his full robes. They were shewn into an anti- room ; and a short time after, it being announced that the Prince Regent was seated on his Throne they were conducted into the Royal presence when the Lord Chancellor read the Address, and presented it to the Prince ; to which Ills Royal Highness was pleased to return a most gracious answer. At three o'clock, the. House of Commons arrived with their Address, preceded by the Speake his state carnage. They were conducted into the presence of the Prince on his Throne, by the Lor Chamberlain, and received in the same manner as the House of Peers. The following quotations from Ihe fourteenth chapter of Isaiah are particularly applicable I the receut wonderful occurrences:—" How hal the Oppressor ceased I the golden city ceased ! Ihe Lord hath broken the stuff of the wicked, and Ihe sceptre » f the Rulers. He who smote Ihe peopl in wrath with a continual stroke ; he ( hat ruled Ihe nations in anger is persecuted, and none liindereth How ari thou fallen from Heaven, O Lucifer, t| iou son of the morning ! how art thou cut down to the ground, that didst weaken the nations I ihey thu see thee, shall narrowly look upon thee, and coir der thee, saying, is this the man lliat made the eartli to tremble, that did shake If iugdouis! i i'or tin Rmuindtr af ( his Post, cjc.— teclaUpage. DAVENTRY FIRST SUBSCRIPTION BALL AND CARD ASSEMBLY, will be at the PEA- COCK INN, on MOXOA Y the 15TH of NOVEMBER. Dancing to commence at Eight o'Clock. Cold- Higham Inclosure. VJ OTICF. is hereby given, that the Com- 1 ^ mis'sioners appointed by Parliament for nrlnsing Lands in the Parish of Cold- llighaoi wilh Grimscote, in the County of Northampton, and for extinguishing the Tithes thereof, and of Potcote, in the said Parish, intend to meet at the CROWN I N N , in the Parish of CoLn- IIion A sr aforesaid, on THURSDAY the EIGHTEENTH Day of NOVEMBER INSTANT, al Eleven of Ihe Clock in the Forenoon uf the same Day, for Ihe Purpose of reading over and executing their Award. By Order of Ihe Commissioners, W. T. SMYTH, their Clerk. Northampton, 6th November. 1813. Persons who hive Claims on the tate and Effects of THOMAS BR ICE. late nf STO KE- GO TNI NGTO N, in Ihe County of Buckingham, Fanner, deceased, are desired to send Particulars of such Claims to Mrs. Blice, ot Sioke, his Widow and Administratrix, or to Mr. Garrard, Solicitor, Olney. 9th November, 1813. ALL R •( Jk Estat Linen and Wootlen- Draperi assed in the 13th Year of tlie Reign of his present Majesty King George the Thitd for regulating Turn- pike Roads, which said Tolls and Dues were Lett the last Year at the several Sums following; viz. IVesttcaod Gate and Weighing Engine ... ;£ 310 Higham- Ferrers Gate 151 Irthlingborough Bridge Gate 266 And will be put up at those ^" urns respectively, or at such other Sum as the said Trustees shall then think proper; and whoever happens to be the Best Bidder or Bidders must at the same l ime pay one Month's Toll n Advance, and give Security for the due Payment ot' the Residue of the Rents agre- d for, as the said Trustees shall approve of. Notice is also hereby given, That at such Meeting the said Trustees will take into Consideration the Propriety of removing the said Gate called Westwood Gate, and the Weighing Engine thereto adjoining, from their present Situation, to some other Part of the said Road between the South End of the Town of Rushden, and tile present Situation of the said Gate and Weighing Machine, and near to the respective Koads branching troin the said Turnpike Road to Newton- Bromshold, and Wymington; and also ihe Propriety of erecting a Side- Gate on the Side of the said Turnpike Road across the Entrance of a Public Road or Highway branching out of the said. Turnpike Road between the South End ot the Town of Rush- den aforesaid, and the said Gate called Westwood Gate, and leading to Wymington aforesaid i » nd at the same Time the said Trustees, or ihe major Part of them then present, will make such Orders therein i - « " tCr ilrtm shall seem necessaty and proper. By Order, WM. ALLEN, Clerk to the said Trustees. Higham- Ferrets, Oct. 23rf, 1813. Capital Windmill, Dtddmgton, Oxon. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, ACapital Ilooniy WINDMILL, in full Trade, substantially built with Stone, and containing two Pair of very good French Stones, two Flour Machines, and other Conveniences, in good Repair, with a newly built Dwelling- House, Brewhouse, Stable, and Barn, Pig> tye, Yard and Garden ad- joining containing together upwards of Halt an Acre, advantageously situated near to the Town of DEDDINGTON, Oxfordshire, in the Midst of an excellent Corn Country, and good Roads. The Premises are Freehold and Tithe- tree, and are in the Occupation of Mr. THOMAS HARRIS, the Proprietor, who will shew the same. For further Particulars, or to treat for the Purchase, poly to Mr. HARRIS, the Proprietor, or at the Office of Messrs. CHURCHILL, FIELD, & WESTON, Solicitors, Deddington. Immediate Possession of the Mill and Premises may be had, and the Purchaser may be accommo- dated with the Occupation ot about eight Acres of Land, nearly adjoining, at a fair Kent. KETTERING, Nov, 12, 1813. C STRANGE and SON, KETTERING, « Grocers and Tea- Dealers, and Agents to the Norwich Union Fire- Office. N. B. B ritish Wines, Ale and Porler, Hops, & c. C. STRANGE returns her grateful Thanks to the Public for their Favours to her late Husband during upwards of thirty Years, and respecfully solicits a Continuance of the same to herself and Son. Rugby and its Neighbourhood Association, for the Prosecution of Felons. HPHE Annual Meeting of this Association, will I- be hold'en at the SPREAD FAOI. E INN, RUGBY, on TUESDAY the SEVENTH Day of DECEMBER next, at Twelve o'Clock ; at which'Meeting the personal Attendance of all the Members is particularly requested. Persons resident within seven Miles of Rugby, wishing to become Members of this Association, will be pleased to send their Names to my Office, on or before the 2( ith Instant. By Order of the Committee, WM. FRED. WKATISLAW, Solicitor to the said Association. Rugby, Nov. 9, 1813 Dinner will be on the Table at Two o'Clpck. I GEORGE ALCOCK. late ol BRAUN- STO- 7, » in the County of Northampton, Boatman, do hereby acknowledge Ihe Imprapriety of my Con- ductu> j having on ihe twenty- ninth Day of October last, violently opposed and obstructed H'- nry Flecknoe the younger, and John Boys, Coustables of ihe Parish of Braunston aforesaid, in the Execu- tion of their Office, and for which Offence I was committed to his Majesty's Gaol of ihe said County ; and the said Henry Flecknneand John Boy- shaving kindly consented to st. ip all Prosecution against me, I hereby publicly acknowledge my Offence, and return them Thanks for their Lenity towards me. Witness my Hand this 6ih Day of November, 1813. The Mark X of GEORGE ALCOCK, Witness.—.!. WRIGHT. Fitchold, Hillmortoa, Warwickshire. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By E0W. NEALE 4- SON, On Tuesday the 16th Instant, at Three o'Clock in the Alter noon, at the George Inn, in Kilsby, in the County of Northampton, in the following Lots, subject to the Conditions to be then produced, Lot 1. \ CLOSE of rich PASTURE, called l\ the Top Close, containing about 10 Acres, in the Occupation of John Claike, situate within Haifa Mile of the Town of HI LLMORTON Lot 2. THREE C LOS ES, about 30 Acres, of very rich ARABLE, MEADOW, and PASTURE LAND, with a convenient Barn and Stables thereon, in HILLMORTON, adjoining Lot 1, by the Side of the Turnpike- Road from Daventry to Lutterwotth, and in the respective Occupations of Thomas Brom- wich, and John Clarke. N. II. These Closes are well drained, watered, and fenced, and i n the best State ot Cultivation, with several young thriving Trees, in the Hedgerows, and well situated for an Inn, being in the Midway between Lutterworth and Daventrv, and on a Road where there is a good Prospect of much Traffic. The Purchaser may be accommodated with one Half of the Purchase- Money on Mortgage, and may- have immediate Possession of Part of the Premises and the Remainder at l. ady- Day next. For a View of the'Premises, apply to Mr. WM. ODEY, the Proprietor, of Kiluby, and for further Particulars, at the Offices ot Messrs. CALDECOTT & BENN, Solicitors, in Rugby, Warwickshire. Rugby, Mb Nov. 1813. Live Farming Stock, 4- e. To be SOLD by AUCTION, WITHOUT RESERVE, By Mr. CHENEY, On Friday the 19th Day of November, 1813, upon the Premises, at NASEBY, in the County ot Northampton. ALL the valuable LIVE FARMING- STOCK, late the Property of Mr. JOHN COOK, deceased ; consistingof LOGjodMilkingCows, threeln- calf Heifers, four Sturks, one weanling Calf, four good Draught Horses and Mares, 100 Ewes, Titeaves, and Shearhogs, 60 Lambhogs, a Sow and ten store Pigs, a fat Hog, amUiundry Articles. The Sneep will be penned by Nine o'Clock for the Inspection of the Company, and the Sale will com- mence with them at Ten o'clock exactly, when Con- ditions will, be produced. In the Month of February next, 1814, will be SOLD, upon the same Premises, About IPO Tons, more or less, of well gotten OLD snd NEW HAY, in convenient Lots, with good Foddering Yard, Homeclose, and seven Acres of Meadow Land to spend the Hay upon until Old May- Day next, of which Notice will be given HASLEBEACH, Northamptonshire. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By Mr. CHENEY, At the Talbot Inn, in Welford, in the County of Northampton, on Friday the 10th Day of December, 1813, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced, AMost desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate at HASLEBEACH aforesaid ; consisting of a Messuage or Farm- House, with suitable attached and detached Offices, and 102 Acres or thereabouts of Meadow and Pasture Land, conveniently divided nto eight Inclosures, and lying in a Ring Fence around the House and Buildings, This Estate is well fenced and watered, is free from Land- Tax, and subject to a very low Charge for Poor Rates. For a View of the Estate, apply to HENRY BULL, on the Premises; and tor further Particulars, or to reat for the same by Private Contract, to Mr. LOVELL, Solicitor, Towcester;. or to the Auctioneer, n Nasehy.— Immediate Possession may be had. Towcester, Nov. lOtb, X813. TURNPIKE TOLLS TO 111: LETT. NO riCE is hereby given, That the Trustees appointed by Act of Parliament for more ef- fectually amending, widening, and keeping in Repair the Turnpike Roads leading from ihe Town of North- ampton, to Chain Bridge, near the Town of Market- Harborough, and from the Direction Post in Kings- thorpe, in the County of Noilhampton, to Welford Bridge, in the said County, will, on WEDNESDAY the FIRST Day of DECEMBER, 1813, between the Houtsof Eleven in the Forenoon and Thiee in the Afternoon at the House of Mr. HAMSHAW, the SWAN INN, in LAMPORT, in the said County ot North, ampton, LETT to FARM by AUCTION, to the highest Bidder, in the Manner directed by the Act passed in the 13th Year of the Reign of his present Majesty for regulating Turnpike Roads, the TOLLS arising at the several Gates, called or known by the Names of Little- Bowden Gate on the Harhorough Road, and Brampton Gate on the Welford Road, tor a Term of one, two, or three Years, as shill be then agreed upon, commencing respectively the first Day of January next, whiuh Tolls are now leased at the respective Sums following ; ( that is to say) The T& lts of Little- Bowden Gate, at £ 746 per Ann. And the Tolls of Brempton Gate,) ,-„ Kith the Weighing Engine, at\ 4fi3 V" Ann. and will be put up at those respective Sums. The best Bidder tor the Tolls arising at Little- Bowden Gate is forthwith to deposit and pay the Sum ot ^£ 50; and for th; Tolls arising at Brampton Gate the Sum of £ 30 in Advance, and towards the Kent ot the said Tolls; and must produce sufficient Sureties, and enter into Security for Payment of the Residue of the Rent by monthly Payments. The Trustees will at the above Meeting take into Consideration the Propriety of electing a Toll Gate between l'hurnby and Weltord Bridge. CHARLES MARKHAM, Clerk to the Trustees. Northampton, Oct. 31s/, 1813. Desirable Freehold Estate, Tit he. free, and Land- Tax redeemed, tlruntingthorpc, Ceicesfrrshire. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By EDIV. NEALE Sf SON, On Wednesday ihe 1st of December, 1813, at the Greyhound Inn, in Lutterworth, in the County of Leicester, about Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to the Conditions of Sale then to be produced, A LL that desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, of t\ excellent GRAZING and Tl LLAGE LAND, containing 70 Acres, mote or less, well fenced and watered, with a Farm - House, very good Fold. Yard, two roomy Barns, and other convenient Out- offices, situate in BRUNT1 NGTHORPE aforesaid, and in the Tenure ot Mr. William Laundon, who is under Notice to quit at Lady. Day, the 25th at March, 1814. For a View ot the above Land and Premises, apply to Mr. WILLIAM LAUNDON, the Tenant. N. ! i. Halt the Purchise- Money may remain on the Estate, if icquired. To RUS11DEN, Northamptonshire, be SOLD by AUCTION By C. MARRIOTT, At the Sign of the Waggon and Horses, in RushJen on Thursday the 25th Day of November, 1813, ADesirable COPYHOLD ESTATE; con sisting of73 Acres of Land, Homestead, Barn Stables, Yard, and Garden, and other Conveniences situate in RUSHDhiN aforesaid, adjoining the Church - Yard, now in ihe Occupation of Mr Bolton. One Thousand Pounds of ( lie Purchase- Money may remain upon the Estate during the Owner' Life.— The Fine is certain. Scaldwell, Northamptonshire. FOR THE BENEFIT OF CREDITORS. I'o be SOL D by AUG T ION, By Messrs. BRAMPTON Sf BATES, On the Premises of Mr. WM. BUS WELL, at SCALDWELL, in the County of Northampton, on Monday the 15th Day ot November, 1813, ALL the neat HOUSEHOLD- FURNITURE, and sundry other EFFECTS of the said Mr. BUSWSLL ; consisting of Four- post and Tent Bed- steads, and Hangings; four Feather and Klock- Beds, Blankets, Quilts, and Counterpanes, Pier and Dressing- Glasses, Chairs, Tables, Mahogany Bureau, Eight- day Clock in Mahogaoy Case, China and Glass Ware, Kitchen and Dairy- Utensils in general - also a Variety ot Barrels and Tubs, and a 31- Gallon Copper and Grate, with a Variety of other Articles too numerous to describe in an Advertisement. Also will be sold, at the same Time, About 15 Tons of good HAY, to be taken off the Prremises, and one useful HACKNEY MARE. ABSOLUTE RE VERS IO N Tn Fee, of a VALUABLE MANOR, FREEHOLD and! TITHE- FREE ESTATE, in Leicestershire To be SOLD by AUCTION, By Mr. WlLLOCK, At Garraway's Coftee- House, in ' Change- Alley, Cornlnll, London, on Thursday the 18th of November, 1813, at Twelve o'clock, ' PIIE ABSOLUTE REVERSION, certain on I the Demise of a Lady aged nearlv FT FTY- TWO t- 1 ' V'' 0,1 '"' and to a very valuable Freehold and lithe- free Estate, most desirably situate between Atherstone and Ashby- de- la- ZoUch, in the County of Leicester; consisting of the M A NOR of GREAT- SHEEP Y, with its Rights, Royalties, and PR. vileges ; A CAPITAL M ANSION . HOUSE called GRF. AT- SHEF PY HALL, with carter* Offices, Gardens, and Grounds, containingT4V K LVlJ" ACRES, in theOccupationof William Owen, Esq. f and of a Farm- House, Barns, Stables, Oui- buildings,- andsundry ( nclosuresof rich, chiefly Grazing, Land, containing nearly ONE HUNDRED and TWENTY ACRES, in the Ocupation of Mr. Win Storer. Thi- Estate is situate in a fine sporting Country, three Miles from Atherstone, ten frmn Tamworth,- 18 from Litchfield, 11 from Hinckley, 12 from Ashby, and about 112 Miles from London.- To be viewed till the Sale ; and Particulars may be had at the Bull's Head and George I nns, at'Ather- stone ; Queen's Head, at Ashby - de- la - Zouch 5 Crowns, at Leicester; Castle, at Tamworth ; George, at Litchfield ; Bull's Head, at Hinckley ; Dun Cow, at Dunchurch ; Craven Arms, Coventry; Swan, at Birmingham; of Messrs. DAWSON & WRAT 1 sLAWT Solicitors, Savile- Place, New Burlington- Street, London; ot Mr. W. WRATISLAW, Solicitor, Rugby, Warwickshire; at Garraway's, and ot Mr. WIL- LOCK, No. 25, Golden- Square, London. Growing Crops of Turnips, Hay, To be SOLD by A U C TI O N, By ROBERT ANDREWS, On Monday the 15: h of November, 1813. at the Swan Inn, Olney, in the County of Buckingham, at Three o'Clock, ABOUT 10 Acres of Swedes, White Dutch, and two Lands of Hungarian Turnips, in three Lots, now growing in BROOK FIELD, in the Parish of WESTON- UNDERWOOD, Bucks; and ten Acres of Swedes and White Dutch Turnips, in two Lots, now growing in a Field in the Parish of R A V ENS I ONE ; and four Acres, growing in a Field called NEAR TOWN, in the Parish of OLNEY, in one Lot ; and about iwo Acres adjoining the Town on OLNEY; with a Fallback of two Acres ot l. atter. math, in one Lot.— Also, three Ricks of well gotten Hay, in three Lots, to be taken off the Premises. To be SOLD, With immediate Possession, ' rHE GEORGE INN, at KETTERING, in I the County of Northampton, long established as a Posting- House, and frequented by Families ot the first Respectability. A Purchaser will be required to take at a Valuation the Furniture, Wines, Liquors, Mail and Post, {- porses, Post. Chaises, & c. & c. Further Particulars may be known by Application to Mr. GARRARD, Solicitor, Olney, Bucks. Superior Turnip and Barley Land, Tithe free ROTHELL,- Northamptonshire. To be SOLD hy A UjC TIO N, By. Messrs. DAVIS 4 SON, Atthe Talbot Inn, Welford, in the County of North- ampton, on Monday the 29th Day of November, 1813, about Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then produced ( unless sooner disposed of by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given), IN THR EE LOTS., AValuable and very desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, consisting of 115 A. 2 It. 17P. of most excellent Turnip and Barley Land, Tithe tree, lying in the late open Fields of ROTHWELL aforesaid, between the Roads leading from Rothwcll to Foxhall • and Harrington. Mr Daulby at the Crown Inn, Rothweli, will shew the Premises ; and for further Particulars or to treat by Private Contract, apply to Mr. Watson, So- licitor, Lutterworth. - - - To be SOLD by AUCTION, By. J. DUMBLETON, Upon the Premises of Mrs. CHAMBERLAIN, at PRESTON, on. Monday the 15th of November, ALL the neat and valuable LIVE and DEAD FARMING. STOCK of the said Mrs. CHAM- BtRLAiN, who is under Notice to quit her Farm: The Live Stock consists ot 13 very useful Dairy Cows and two weanling Calves, two very useful In- foal Mares, one useful Horse, one Cart Foal, and one fat Hog, about 20 Score.— l'he Dead Stock consists ot one Narrow- wheel Waggon, one Cart and two Sheet- Harrows, eight Ricks of prime Hay, and 70 Acres of Keeping, upon good dry Lair, until the- lthof April; one Mash Tub, and several smaller Brewing. Vessels; Winnowing Fan, ChafF- Box, and sundry BarnTackle. Sale to commence at Ten o'Clock. Household- Furniture and Effects, Dunstable, Beds, To be SOLD by AUCTION, By T. WOOD, On Wednesday, November 17, 1813, on the Premises of the late Mrs. BUTTE RFl E LD, of DUN- STABLE ; COMPRISING Four- post, Tent, and Bureau Bedsteads, with Dimity and Chintz Furnitures Feather and Flock- Beds, Blankets, Counterpanes, 13 Pair of Sheets, Table- Linen, Mahogany, Bamboo and Windsor Chairs, Chest of Drawers, Walnut Tree Bureau and Escritoir, Pier and Swing Glasses Scotch and Bedside Carpets, Mahogany Wash- hand Stand, Dining and other Tables, China, Glass, and Earthenware, capital hight- Day Clock, in Wainscot Case, tour large Mahogany Bookcases, with Drawers and Folding- Doors, a Number of Books, two Marble Slabs on 1 ron Brackets, Kitchen- Requisites, ir. Cop- per, Pewter, and Brass, Fish- Kettles, Boilers, Saucepans, & c. ; Kitchen- Range, Bath and other Stoves, Iron- bound Casks and Tubs, three Coppers, 12 Dozen Glass Bottles, Number ot Sacks, Hurdles, Building Wood, Fencing Posts and Rails, Fagots and Fire- Wood, with numerous other useful Articles. May be viewed the Morning ot Sale till Ten o'Clock, when the Sale will commence. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By J. DUMBLETON, Upon the Premises of Mr. FA1 RBROTHERS, of HI NTO N, in the Parish of WOODFORD, on Friday the 19th Day of November, 1813, ALL the valuable LIVE STOCK, HAY, and KEEPING of the said Mr. FAIRBROTHIRS who is under Notice to quit his Farm at Lady- Day next: The Live Stock . consists of 54 Ewes, 50 Tegs two Rams, 30 Shearhogs, 2l) useful Dairy Cows three Heifers, six Sturks, seven Calves, two Bulls two very useful Cart Fillies, one Three- year. old Horse and Mare, two Foals, two Nag Mares, seven Ricks of well gotten Hay, and the Keep of 200 Acres ot prime Land and dry Lair, in Lots. Credit will be given for the Hay and Keeping until the 1st of March, upon approved Security. On Accountof the great Number of Lots the Sale v.: ill commence at Ten o'clock. Post Olnt Bond, for .£ 700. To be SOLD bv' AUCTION, By Mr. CASK ILL, Atthe Three Crowns, I iecester, on the 23.1 of No. vember, instant, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to the Conditions then produced, A POST OBIT BOND, with a Warrant of i.\ Attorney, to confess Judgment, and Demise of a the Estate is worth above 0 0a Year. For Particulars, enquiieof Mr. Gaskill, Auction. Mart, Nottingham. Great and Little- Stretton, Leicestershire. To be S 6 L D by A U C T I O N, By Mr. GASKILL, At the Three Crowns Inn, in Leicester, on the 231 Day of November, 1813, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions as will be then pioduced, AVery valuable and most desirable Freehold ESTATE, within a Ring Fence, the greatest Part of which is most excellent Grazing Land, situate at G R E AT - STRETTON and LITTLE.. STRETTON, within about five Miles from Lei- cester, in the following or such other Lots as may be agreed upon at the Time of Sale: — In G RE AT- STR ETTON. Lot 1. Four Closes adjoining each other, situate on Ihe South. East ot the Carriage- Road from Oadby to Staughton, called by the Names and containing the Quantities following: A. R. I. Stretton Close 17 3 2 Bam Close 9 3 0 Barn Meadow 9 1 4 Spinney Close 16 3 25 Total 53 2 31 Lot 2. Six Closes of excellent Meadow and Pasture Land, through the Centre of which there is a constant Stream of running Water, viz. : A. R. Northampton Freehold Estates. To be SOLD by AUCTION, Sometime in November or December next ( unless sooner disposed of by Private Contract), in Lots, the Particulars of which, and Time and Place ot Sale, will appear in a future Paper, ALL that capital MESSUAGE or MANSION- HOUSE, situate in GOLD- STREET, in the Town of NORTHAMPTON, with excellent ( Jar- dens, Stables, and numerous and convenient Out- offices, and now in the Occupation of the Rev. John Stoddart, and his Undertenants. Also, another MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, adjoining the said Mansion- House, now divided into two Dwellings, with tile Gardensand Appurtenances thereunto belonging, now or lately occupied by Mr. Stoddart, or his Undertenants. Also. FIVE new- erected COTTAGES orTENE. ME NTS, in GOLD- STREET aforesaid, nearly op. positeto the said capital Messuage or Mansion- House, and now occupied by Mrs. Levi, or her Undertenants. And also, FIVE FREEHOLD CLOSES or ancient inclosed GROUNDS, situate in tile Parish of ST. PETER, in NORTHAMPTON, and nearly adjoining the Town Street, called the CASTLE CLOSBS, and now occupied by the said John Stodclart, Mr. Charles Markharp, Mr. James Cole, and Mrs. Levi. Further Particulars may be had on Application to . WM. WASTNASY, Solicitor, Market- Harborough; er Mr. MASKUAM, Solicitor, Northampton. Brook Close Horse Meadow . Five Acres Meadow .. . F'ar Meadow Middle Meadow Spinney Meadow ... 17 4 6 5 5 8 2 25 0 37 2 I 3 31 3 6 1 28 Total 48 2 10 Four Closes, situate between Lots 1 and R. ^ Lot 3 2, viz. ; Church Close Far Hill Bills Meadow Spring Meadow . .. 30 1 12 21 2 3 7 3 20 7 2 20 Total 67 1 15 In LITTLR- SIRETTON, Lot 4. A good Farm- House, with all requisite Out- buildings, Garden, and Orchard, together with a Croft situate contiguous thereto, containing toee- ther6A. IR. 23P. Lot 5. An undivided Moiety of a Garden and Croft adjoining Lot 4, containing about three Roods. The above Estate is in the Occupation ot Mr. Richard Stevens — The Land in Great- Stretton is most eligibly situated, and the Poor Rates for the Whole Parish do not exceed Two or Three Pounds a Year. The Tenant will shew the Estate; and for further Particulars, apply to Messrs. FOXCROFI. HOP. KINSON, and PARSONS, Attornies, Nottingham, where a Plan of the Estate mav be seen ; or to Mr, GASKILL, Auction. Mart, Nottingham. N. B. l'att of the Purchase. Money may remain oil Security of each Lot, if required. Nottingham, 2T! A Octol/ er, 1813. Wednesday and Thursday's Posts. LOMDON, THURSDAY, Nov. 11. HpUESDAY' 5 Gazette contains a letter from X Capt. Scriven, of the Telegraph schooner, Telatinsr the destruction of- tlie French national brig Flibustier, one of the fittest corvettes of France, hv the Telegraph, of a force every way inferior, almost in the month of the Adonr, covered in some decree by the enemy's batteries, anil witnessed Uy some thousands of both armies. The Elihustier had been waiting an opportunity to steal out of St. Jean de Luz for some months past; the Hear approach of Marquis Wellington's army made it absolutely necessary; and a . dark and stormy night determined her commander to risk the attempt. . " Having taken advantage ( savs Capl. Seriven) nf a favourable, moment, she sailed from St. Jean de Ln- i, and at daylight of the 13th was discovered, nltended by three Trincadores. when she was im- mediately chased bv his Majesty's schooner undei mv'command, the Challenger and Constant in the offing, seven or eight miles distant. The enemy heine becalmed, had anchored under the protection of some fresh batteries close to the mouth of Bny- onne ; a partial breeze lasted time enough to enable his Majesty's schooner toclose and commeuceaetion, which, after being maintained for three quarters of an hour, ended hy the corvette's crew suddenly quitling her nnd pulling for the shore, which from its nearness they were easily enabled to effect, in spite of a well- directed broadside; for as the cor- vette win perceived to be on fire, my endeavours were, if possible, to save the vessel; and boats were sent for that purpose, without surcess.— The Flibustier was bound to Santona, for the relief nf lhat garrison, having on board treasure, arms, am- munition, aud salt provisions, and from her large compliment of men ( 189) probably some officers nnd soldiers for that garrison. The enemy's loss in killed or wounded must have heen considerable; the Telegraph did not lose a man." Capt. Lake, of the Magnificent, relates the capture on the 30th tilt, of the Amiable American letter of marq ie, pierced for 18, and mounting C guns. The Right lion. F. Robinson is appointed joint paymaster of the forces.— Gazette. A Supplement tothe Gazette ( see last page) has been published, containing dispatches from the Crovrn Prince, of the 14th and 15th of October, which are very old dates. These dispatches con- tain but little intelligence which has not been anticipated by those from Lord Aberdeen, aud Sir C. Stewart. French Papers to the 7tli iust were last night, received in town. They contain an official report from Bonaparte of ihe situation of his army on ihe 31st ult. from which it appears that there had been a severe action on the 30th, between the remains of the French army on their retreat, and a body of Austrian and Bavarian troops, who had posted themselves at Ilanau for the purpose of intercepting the passage of the French to the Khine. Bonaparte claims the victory, and says, he took 6,000 prisoners, several colours and pieces of cannon, and that the Allies altogether lost 10,000 men in killed, wounded, and prisoners, whilst the loss of the French was only from to 500 killed and wounded.— After Bonaparte's account of the battles on the 16th and 18th ult it is impossible to give the slightest crcdit to any of his statements. All that can be gathered from the report is, that he succeeded in cutting hi way t'irougti the opposing force of the Allies. On the 30th bis head- quarters were at Frankfort, and on the 2d at Mayence. Among the French com manders noticed as still with the army are Ber- ber, Macdonald, Morticr, Oudinot, Marmont, Sebastiani, Nansouty, and some others of infe- rior rank. One hundred thousand men are stated to have arrived at Mayence ; but this is obviously a gross exaggeration, as it is impossible that at the utmost more than half that number of the army which Bonaparte bad with him in Saxony, could hive reached the Rhine. The almost unparalleled rapidity of Bonaparte's flight is the surest evidence of the disasters which his army has sustained. In the attempt to cut off Bonaparte's escape to the Rhine, the Bavarians certainly failed; but his army no doubt suffered very considerably. Ho'vver he has sent the colours toWcm in this and >,;•> other victories at Wachau aud Leipsic to IVris I 1 ! B maparte now appears in a new situation— » ! inrn of Ins glories and his triumphs; his fortune changed; beat back from the Moskwa to the Elbe, from the Kibe to the Khine; at Mentz instead of being at Moscow or at Dresden. What will he next attempt ? What movement will he next make? What policy will he next pursue? The maddest obstinacy, even his obstinacy will scarcely make him tread on German ground again with thoughts of invasion or conquest. No, no! The struggle that was to e. id with life or death, the fate of the Continent has been decided. I one day the foreign F. inpire of Bonaparte has been pushed from its base, Ike a mountain by undermining waters, never to be reinstated ; and though thousands upon thousands have been crushed by its fall, they have served their gene- ration better by their blood than they could- have done by their breath under other circumstances. The full force of the invader on the one hand, anil of ti e deliverers of Europe on the other, was put forth. Bonaparte has Irecn defeated. These words can never be expunged ; nor will the splendour of any future achievements diminish the disgrace, that is irretrievably entailed upon bis character as a General by bis late errors and disasters. In Syria and in Russia, he had ex- perienced humiliating reverses of fortune; but in Germany he has been beaten in the open field, beaten utterly, and beaten by human agents alone: in every wile of self defence lie has been outreached ; in every effort of courageous assault overthrown ; surpassed in skill, anticipated in foresight, overpowered in strength. A few days ago he commanded two hundred thousand warriors, and held a station to which the eyes of, millions were fearfully turned : encompassed and outnumbered by enemies, be glared defiance around him, and seemed only meditating which portion of them he should first sacrifice to his fury. Now, in one day, his genius, his fortune, and his confederates have deserted him. The French funds have risen from 50 to 53 per cent. This may be accounted for from the cir- cumstance of B niaparte's having rcacbcd a place of comparative safety. As his death or captivity would probably occasion a revolution at Paris, in which the Stockholders might reasonably fear that their capital would be greatly endangered, it is not surprising that his escape should cause the funds to rise. Some letters fr- m the French coast mention a report ili. it the conscription is to be extended to a levy of 50: 1,000 men; the Paris papers, how- ever, are entirely silent on the subject. By the Treaties concluded between this country, Russia, nnd Prussia,— Russia lias stipulated, in the Treaty of June 15th, to bring 160,000 men into the field ; aud Prussia, in that of June 14th, to bring 30,000; and the money subsidies are in pro- portion, viz. :— to Russia 1,333,83 4, and to Prussia, ^ t> G6,6Gfi; besides which the Federative Paper, guaranteed by all the three Powers, is to be five millions sterling, of which 2$ millions are to be ultimately discharged by this country. There is a siiparate Convention of the 6th of July, for taking the Russian German Legion into British pay- it is reported that a few days before Pampluna surrendered, Don Carlos D'Kspana was informed by deserters that it was intended by the garrison to blow up the place. Don Carlos communicated this intelligence to Lord Wellington, and received instructions from his Lordship to put the Com- mandant and Ins troops to the sword, if such were the conduct of the enemy. A very curious document is said to have fallen into the hands of the Allies; it is a letter from Berthier to his Master, earnestly beseeching biin to make peace, on- whatever terms, for the present; reminding him, that at the rate affairs are now Carrying on, be touches on the verge of his re- or to ihe wishes of his followers : whereas by a r It is in agitation to allow auctioneers if sell by short interval of peace he would be enahled to j auction from nine in the morning to six in the break the coalitions formed against biio, and to- evening only; which will put an end to nightly •-•••>•••-• ' — auctions in the metropolis, in provincial towns, and at the libraries at watering- place"*. resume hostilities for the gratification of his revenge. The Berlin Gazette of the 26th ult. states, that Marshal Atigereau is dead. He is among the French Generals who ate yet unaccounted for. The French, in their invasion of ttussia, were, according to an official report since published, accompanied bv 1,19.3 pieces of ordnance: of these, a considerable number was, ratherleluc- ntlv, ceded by them to the Russians ; and a nuch greater proportion was dropped, en pissant, between Moscow and theNiemen : so that, acefird- iing to another official return, 1,131 remained in the possession of the Russ'ans on Christmas- Eve, 11312. The use to be made of this inassy relic ol'the French Invasion, is pointed out by an imperial Decree of the Emperor Alexander. I'he captured cannon are to be employed in the construction of two colossal pillars, the one at Moscow, and the other at St, Petersburg!!. The end that has heen put to our license trade has deprived Bonaparte of that immense revenue which he drew, not merely from us but from all Europe, through our impolicy. The cutting off this supply, and reducing him to the necessity of loan, from his own people, at the very moment hen they are deprived of an outlet for the sale of their produce, will touch him more sensibly than any thing which he has had yet to suffer. To meet the exigency for pecuniary supplies,. an aug- mentation is immediately to take place of the in- terior duties ; awd it is mentioned, as a question under deliberation, that to eucrease the external duties certain ports are to be opened, having somewhat the character of free ports, into which ships of every nation, even British, are to be admitted. In an order of the day, published at Lezaca on the 8th ult. Lord Wellington complains of excesses of every kind committed by some of his officers and troops on the French frontier; in consequence of which he has found it necessary to republish his order of the 9th July against such conduct, ( lis Lordship threatens to send home, under a representation to the Prince Regent, sinne of the Officers who bad not taken steps to prevent this misconduct of the troops. Mails from Gibraltar and Sicily having arrived, bring accounts from Malta of the 3d Sept.; on the preceding day a great amendment had taken place; but on 3d Sept. 53 cases of new infection and 33 deaths had occurred. The number of deaths throughout the island by the plague from Enthronement of the Bishop nf TjmdC".— Wed- nesday was the day aopoitved for the enthrone- ment of the Bishop of London into the Cathedral of his Diocese. A few minutes before eleven o'clock, the Bishop, accompanied by the Rev. Dr. Iluahes, the Residentiary, and the Preben- daries belonging to the Cathedral, arrived at the reat west door from the Cliapt< w- H » ti « e. They were met ot the dour by the Minor Canons, the Vicar Chorals, and the Singing Boys, and the Vergers, and, preceded by the latter, they walked in grand procession up the centre aisle, the organ playing a solemn piece. They all took their regular seats in the choir, except tho Bishop, who to > k his seat in the further grand stall on the right side.— The morning service then began. After the fi st lesson, Dr. Hughes, the Residen- tiary, read a mandate from the Archbishop of Canterbury directing the instalment. The Residentiary then went to the Bishop, led him from his temporary seat, nnd conducted him tn the stall in the centre, on the right side, set ->; iart to his Lordship, and installed him with the usual ceremony.— At the close of the service, the pro- cession returned to the Chapter- House, wherethe Bishop took his seat at the head of the table, and the whole of the Cathedral paid canonical obedi- ence, according to their seniority, and the cere- mony concluded. Ltnl Mayor's Dai/.— Yesterday beinj the day when the uew Lord Mayor is sworn ioto office in the Court nf Exchequer, the procession to West- minster- hall was conducted with the accus'umed splendour. Both In going and returning the popu- lace took Ihe horses from Ihe carriage nf thr> late Lord Mayor, and drew it along themselves wifU great exultation. The liveries of Ihe new Lord Mayor, Willi im Domville, Esq. were uncommonly tasteful and splendid. Between five and six o'clock the en in paov as- sembled to dine iu Guildhall.— The illuminations in the hall were at least equal to those displayed on any former occasion. Oil the Lord Mayor's side, and where he presided, was exhibited in letter- of fire, " St. Sebastian," surmounted by nil et- client representation of a fortress, with ramparts, b i- nl » ns. and trenches; and underneath was ** Leipsic," with Ihe following words: 11 England hy her firmness has saved herself, and her example has saved the rest of Europe."— At the Sheriffs' side, wer « Ihe words, " Continental Alliance," and 4i Leipsic." Among the most distinguished visitors were the Spanish Ambassador, the Earls of Liverpool, Ba- Mr IP. Dundas said, whenever the subject was brought fairly forward, he was persuaded the Naval Administration would find no difficulty in justifiint' : ts conduct to the House and to the Country >—( Hea bear). — The Hon. Gentleman had said, the enemy's power at .- at was so completely destroyed, that there was no necessity for us to maintain large fleets at- se. to watch it. What!— Did the Hon. Gentleman con- sider the Toulon fleet, am « unting to 25 sail of the line, as nothing? Did he consider the Scheldt fleet, of 27 sail ot the line, as not worthy ot notice f Did lie hold the French force in the Adriatic, and in the harbour ot Brest, as of no importance ? The appear- ance of our affairs on the Continent was indeed aus- picious ; but, in his opinion, th's would be til- most inauspicious moment that this country could cmbtace tor relaxing the efforts to injure and oppose the enemy. LvdC* stlereagb was of opioion whatever might be the ultimate ettect of our recent successes, this was not the moment we should adopt for diminishing our forces. The Hon. ( lent seemed to consider that there was now nothing tor the Navy of this country to do. He could assure the Hon. Gent, that never had Government been more pressed te make an equal distribution of ihe naval force of the empire, in all parts where its services were wanting than it had been luring the last year; and had it not heen for ihe aid we had received from the Russian ships. Ministers would not hive been able to send a force to all the quarters where'rhe public services required it. The Baltic service had been very heavy uuring the last year ; a stronz fleet had been necessarily kept in it to biockade Zeaiand ; bad it not been so, the probability was. that, instead of a very small detachment, the enemy would have had the aid of the whole Danish armv on the Continent. He trusted, though the whole number of seamen proposed should be voted, yet the Hon. Gent, would give Government the credit of having economy enough to reduce the number, at any period of the year, shduld it appear that such reduction could he made with safety. The enemy, notwithstanding all his reverses, still continued his exertions to create a Navy, and that the expenditure of the French Government in that department last year, exceeded that ot any former year by upwards of 30 millions of livres. Mr. Kansittart thought the number could not be less than that proposed. Mr. Baringagi'va strongly reprobated theconduct of the war in America, which, he repeated, had been carried oil in a manner disgraceful to the character of ( his country, and injurious to her political interests. AT*. C> oter<\ eten GELI, Jan. of Sharnbrook ; for further Particulars, and to treat for the same ( either by Purchase or LeaseS to BROWN & SON, Auctioneers, Bedford. Novtmher 10 th, 1813. Farm to Lett. To be LETT from LADY- DAY next, For a Term of Seven Years, AValuable FARM, containing 470A. 2R. 92P. of very fertile Arable, Meadow, and Pasture I, and, all within a Ring Fence, the greatest Part Tithe free, and only three Miles distant Irom Stony- Strattord. For further Particulars, apply to Mr. WAKIMAN, No. 43, Uoper Baker- Street, London COUNTRY NE* 3. On Monday evening last, as Mr. Stanley, grocer and chandler, of Kenilworth, waj returning from Warwick Fair, oil horse- hack, lie was stopped hy three men, between Wooiton nnd Guy's Cliff, one of whom pre ented a pistol at him, and said, " d n your eyes, deliver yisur money, or I'll blow your brains out !" when Mr. Stanley replied, " you don't mean th it ?" The man, however, slill persisted in Ihe saine language, when Mr. S. made a strong resistance; notwithstanding which, Ihe villain caught at the bridle, but could nol succeed in holding i., as the horse sprang forward ; when three pistols were discharged at Mr. Stanley; ene ball pas- ed close by Ihe brink of his hat, and another near his right side, hut we are happy t « • ay he escaped without receiving any injury. Upon Mr. Stanley reaching Wooiton, he called upon some friends, who, with himself, went in pursuit of the highwaymen, and fortunately secured three men, answering Ihe description of those bv wh im Mr. Slanley had been stopped. They were Ihe saine night lodged in Warwick gaol, awating their examina- tion before a Magistrate. Horrid Murder.— On Friday last, an inquisition was taken at Solihull, Warwickshire, on the body of Mary Bate, who was found murdered oil ihe Wednesday preceding. The circumstances of the case are shortly these :— The deceased, her husband, and the two brothers of liie deceased, the one aged about IS, and the other 19 years, resided in a collage, near Solihull lodge. The two brothers ou the morning of the day the murder was committed, ro. e about a quarter past six o'clock, and went to work; the husband, John Bate, went to work an hour afterwards. About six o'clock in the even- ing, the brothers returned, aud not finding Ihe deceased as they expected, in the house, they waited near it for tha return of tile husband, who came in a short lime, and having struck a light, went up stairs, and immediately exclaimed his wife was murdered. The alarm was given, but nothing was discovered to lead to a supposition of any person having entered the house. Strong suspicion arose lhat ihe husband had committed the murder, in consequence of the contradictory accounts he gave lo different persons, of sa ne money he pretended to have left in the house; which not proving true, and some blood having been found upon nis waistcoat and shirt, together with other suspicious circum- stances, induced tile Jury to find n verdict of Wil- ful Murder against him; an! he was committed lo Warwick gaol, lo take His trial at the next Assizes. The head of the deceased was literally dashed lo pieces, and it appeared to have been done wilh au axe, ai she lay asleep in bed : but no instrument of that description could he found wilh blood oil it. t- S/ l/ J/ l/ Va—— HOUSE OF COMMONS, Wednesday, Nov. 10. COMMITTER OF SUPPLY. Mr. IV. Durtdas rose, to move for the number ot seamen for the ensuing year. He observed, that the naval expenses had exceeded ill two branches— that of victualling, and that ot wear and tear; which last was imputable to the extended nature of the service on which our navy had been engaged. He moved, that 140,000 seamen be employed for the service of the ensuing year, and 31, OOJ marines. The question having been pur, Mr. Baring regretted th. it some steps had not been taken to reduce, in tome degree, the expenses of our naval service. He was surprised when he recol- lected how little our fleet had done of late, to what it had been required to do a few years ago, that some reduction should not be made. Indeed now, when the enemy had not a fl.- et at sea, or in a state to put to sea, we had a vote for 140,000 seamen, 10,000 more than our establishment amounted to at the time « f ourslorious battle of Trafalgar. The Hon. Gent, then took a review of the naval force of the enemy, and contended that only America had any naval torcc in a state of activity, and that power might be as well kept in check if we had but 130.0 0 as it could be with 140,000. He then animadveited, in strong terms, oi the mode in which our naval welfare had been con- ducted un the coast of Amcrica; he was at a loss to know for what purpose we had kept 40 sail of ship- ping shut up in the Chesapeake all the summer, which had done nothing except burn and destroy houses and property of the defenceless inhabitants ; as it was, however, his intention to bring this sub- ject forward in a regular shape, at a future period, he should not now dwell upon it. ( of it, upon the Wellingborough Road, two Persons in a Cart were seen, ami heard lo exclaim, " It is a complete Job; dama you, drive on." Soon afier. on ( hesame Road, nearer to Wellingborough, two Persons were again seen wilh a Cart, and were heard debating which of them should pay the Turnpike. The Cart was driven through the' Gate by one of them, and proceeded on to Welling- borough. Now from Kendall's own Confession, and the Aecount of his Friends ( whether he was con- cerned in ihe Robbery or n n), this must have been about the Time when he was passing along this Road ; and to prove it to a Demonstration that one of these Person* was Kendall, no other Cart, or Chaise- Cart, but his, passed through the Gale onlhvt Evening. Now if White had been left by Kendall upon the Ruad near lo Fined on Obeliik, to commit the Robbery,. ynho was the. Hun that he ( Kendall) so immediately t « ok into his Cart, and carried to Wellingborough ? This important Question Kendall refused t » answer when seriously put in him bul a short Time £ K* ErccotL,.,, If it was not White, b> what strftnge Fatality was a Person of such great Consequence to his Exculpation totally forgotten on his Trial, whose Evidence must have established his Idnocence. I would also ask, if Kendall de- serted While when the latter was about to com nii Ihe Robbery ?— Is it credible that such a wily crafiy Villaiu as White, would loiter about the place where he had committed it a whole Night, encumbered wilh the Bags and Letters ofthe Mail ; and the next Morning would voluntarily go to his dastardly Companion, and put his Life into his Power, by confessing that he had committed the Robbery? And further, without any apparent Inducement, would offer a large Share of his Plunder to the Man who had so uieauly deserted him in Ihe Time of Danger ? Can such a Tale be entitled lo belief? And yet I know such a Tale mustlv, aud is believed by those w ho bold Kendall innocent. But, Sirs, the Proof of ^ endalPs Guilt does not rest upon this strong presumptive Evidence alone— for Kendall himself confessed to a Gentleman of high Respectability ( who communicated it to me), " that he was the Person who actually brokeopen the " Ifaiij— that theProperty stolen was divided bettceen " him and White, to the Amount of about = 6800— " that he ( Kendall) placed the Bags in Finedon " Poplars, where ihey were afterwards found— thai 41 the property said to have been delivered up by " White, was, in point of Fact, not White's, but " Ksndall'i Share ofthe Booty.'" This Division of the Plunder is eoriohorated by the Fact proved upon the Trial, that White look his Share to London, and attempted to dispose of il. If the Whole of the stolen Properly wa> White's, why should he take a Part of it lo Lundon, and secrete the other Part on Kendall's Premises > especially when, as the Writer of this Article knows, he had the Meant nf disposing of stolen Pro- perty to almost any Amount- The Truth of this Statement does not rest upon the Testimony of one Witness only, however respectable; and although this Cora nunication is made under an anonymous Signature, the Writer will not hesitate to give his Name tu the Public, if at any future Time il should appear necessary. i much regret that this painful Exposure of Facts should have been rendered necessary by ihe Pub- lication of the Pamphlet before alluded to ; but it ir dne IN Ihe Characters of the Judge and the Jury, w ho tried this unhappy Man, and to all concerned in the Prosecution, that ihe Whule Truth shoulJ be kuo » n. I am. Sirs, Your most obedient humble Servant, YKRAX, Soon will be SOLD, \ Valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situated at HINTOM, in the County of Northampton, in convenient Lots, containing altogether four Hundred and eighty- four Acres or thereabouts. Particulars wifl be stated in a future Advertisement . Further Information may be had by applying to Mr. UPTON, at the Fox Inn, at Charwelton. HINTON is about seven Miles from Daventry, 12 from Banbury, and 11 from Northampton. OLD ESTABLISHED INN. To be SOLD by PRIVATE' CON TRACT, TIIE WHITE LION INN, AT LONDON- COLNF. Y, Herts; established upwards of a Century, nnd now iu full Trade, only three Miles from Saint Albans, and eighteen from Lon- don, with thirteen nnd a Ilulf Acres of rich Old Meadow Land adjoining. The Premises comprise every Convenience for carrying ou a lucrative Trade, and Possession may be had ai Lady- Day next. For further Particulars, enquire nf Mr. STORV, Solicitor, Saint Albans. Freehold Estate, at Badbi/, near Daventry, in tit* County if Northampton. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By ROBERT JAR VIS, At the Wheat Sheaf Inn, in Daventry, in the County of Northampton, on Tuesday next, the 16th Day of November, A Most desirable Freehold and Tithe- free t\ ESTATE, situate at BADBY aforesaid; con- sisting of a Messuage or Farm- House, with suitahle attached and detached Offices, and Seventy- two Ac es ot very superior Arable. Meadow, and Pasture Land, adjoining the Turnpike- Road from lianDury to Daventry, and only two Miles from the latter Place, which is a very good Market Town. The Estate is well clothed with fine growing Timber, situated in a genteel Neighbourhood, and in Ihe Vicinity of a Pack of Fox Hounds. For a View of the Estate, apply to Mr. CIEAVER, the tenant ; and tor further Particulars, to Mr. J. W. COLBY, Solicitor, Banbury. Freehold Estate, at Brackley. in { he County of Northampton. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By Mr. MARTIN, On Wednesday the 24th Day of November instant, at the Red Lion, in Brackley, at Four of the Clock in the Afternoon, under such Conditions of Sale as shall be. then and there produced, ALL that substantial and well- built Brick and Slated MESSUAGE or DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in BRACKLEY afoiesaid, newly and con- veniently built, and maybedivided into two Tenements if lequiied, now in the Occupation of Mr. Charles Cockerill ; comprising four good Rooms on the Ground Floor, six good Bed Rooms, and a Pump and Well of good Water.— May be viewed previous to Ihe Sale on Application to Mr* CHARLES COCKERILL, Also to be SOLO by AUCTION on the same Day, by Mr. MARTIN, on the Premises, Sundry Lots of HOUSEHOLD. FURNITU R E and other EFFECTS, the Property of Mr. CHAS. COCKERILL, who is removing to another Part of the Town ; comprising Bedsteads with Furniture, Beds and Bedding, Bureau and Bookcase, Escritoir, Mahogany Dining and Pillar and Claw Tables, Oak Ditto, Windsor. Kitchen, and Chamber Chairs, Pier aud S wiqg Glasses, Kitchen- FurnitUrein general, Glass and Earthenware, a Number of well- seasoned good Quarter Oak Boards, Elm Ditto, flak and Elm ^ awed square Stuff, other Building Timber, and sun- dry other Effects. N B. The Sale of Household- Furniture and Effect' will bejin precisely at Ten o'Clock in the Morning. Grating Land at AJitert/ ury, new Banlfury, with early Possession. To be SOLD by ' PRIVATE CONTRACT, I^ OUR Closes qr Pieces of very luxuriant Grazing I I.- mJ, situate in the Parish of A D D f? RBU R Y, in the County of Oxford ; containing together by Es- timation, forty Acres ( more or less) called or known by the several Names of Whothill Grounds, Brickliill Hill, and Walton's Ground, and now in the Occupa- tion of Mr. I. oraas. A Branch of the Oxford Canil adjoins the Estate, and Walton's Ground is considered a very desirable Place for erecting a Wharf, is adjoining the public Road called Twyford Lane, and there not being a Wharf within a considerable Distance thereof. On the Premises are growing a Number of fine Timber Trees. The Premises are Copyhold ot Inheritance, held of the Manor of Eaitburby, otherwiseAdderbury, and the Fines and Fees paid on Death or Alienation are con- idered moderate. For further Particulirs, and to treat for the same, apply to Mr. WM. GARDNER, Mursley, or Mr. CHAS. WILLIS, Solicitor, Winslow, Bucks. LlilCKiTERslHRK. I' AND at LODDINGTON, near the Turn- J pike- Road leading from Wansford and Upping- ham to Leicester, To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, In Lots of single or more Closest A. R. r. .. 13 0 21 12 3 27 -- 6 0 0 ... 24 0 6 .. 11 3 8 .. 727 .. 13 3 25 ... 13 2 J -. 8 3 1. The above lie towards the l. ordshipof Tilton. " 2 6 3 18 3 1 1 24 Oxey Drift Ashborow Meadow Land Close Upper Close.................. Croxendale ......... Crabtree Close.... .. .... . Upper Reddish Nether Reddish Lower Barron Hill, in two Parts .... 21 Upper Barron Hill ; 9 Apple- Tree Wong 25 Wong Meadow and Slip 12 These lie next Belton. — Total 183 0 28 Comprising rich feeding and Meadow Land, as well as useful Arable and Store Land, and the Whole very improvable without extraordinary Expense. Possession may be had at Christmas. Apply to CAMPBELL MORRIS, Esq. Loddington Park; or to Mr. THOMAS MILES, Surveyor, Lei- cester. To be SOLD by AUCTION, % R. JARVIS, On Tuesday the 23d Day of November, 1813, on the Premises called Warren's Farm, in the Palish of Helmdon, Northamptonshire, " JMIE LIVE STOCK, RICKS of HAY, and KEEP, of the late Mr. A UK I MS, deceased; comprising titry g0od Ewes, twenty- eight Tegs, one Tup, three fat Cows, three barren Ditto, four Sturfc Heifers, two capital Bulls, two Draught Horses, tour and six Years old ; Horses' Gears, three Wag gons, Broad- wheel Cart, Ploughs, Harrows, Drag Ditto, 1' imher Carriage, Cow Cribs, Sheep Racks, Hurdles, Ladders. Winnowing Fan, & c. & c.; large Quantity ot Hay Keep and some Turnips, whi<->- oe enumerated > « to oe had at ihe Red Lion, Brackley; and at the Auctioneers, Banbury. For Particulars, apply to Mr. WILLIAM Jfrrs, Costow- House; Mr. JOHN BAR I LETT, Brackley J or Mr. GEOKCE HORNE, Traffordi Under a Commission of Bankrupt. To be SOLD by AUCTION By T. WOOD, On Saturday the 20th Day of November, 1813, at the Carpenters' Arms, Harlington, precisely at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, ' 1- iHE LIFE ESTATE of Mrs. MARTHA 1 NASH, a Bankrupt, of and in a FRIEHOLB ESTATE, situate in the Centre ot HARLINGTON, consisting of a Dwelling. House, Shop, Pantry, Cellar, and Sleeping Rooms; Butchers' Shop and Fasting Pens, Barn of two Bays, Cait Hovel, Wood and Coal Barns, with Gardens, and an Orchard of Sward Ground adjoining, planted with Fiuit Trees, containing about an Acre. The above Premises are in complete Repair, anil immediate Possession may be h- » d. Further Particulars may be known of Mr. WOOD, Leighton- Buzzard. Valuable Freenold Public Houses. To be SOLD by AUC I I O N, By Mr. PETER. DESCOW, At the Cross Keys Inn, in St. Neots, in the County of Huntingdon, on Thursday the 18th Dav of November, 1813, between the Hours of Six and Eigut in the Evening ( subject to such Conditions of Sile as will be then produced) ; rpHE following desirable E& TATES:- I Lot 1. All that very valuable Freehold Mes- suage and Public House, called the HorSe Shoes, with convenient Barns, Yards, and other Out- buildings requisite for carrying on the Public anst Victualling Business, advantageously situate inGAMLINGAY, i^ the County of Cambridge. The Messuage is commonable; and upon the ln- closure ofthe Parish will be considerably improved, by having an Allotment made thereto. Lot. 1. All that ancient and well- accustomed Mes. suage or Inn, called the Wheat Sheaf, situate in Great St. Mary's, ST, NEOTS aforesaid, with the Brew- house, Hovel, Garden, and Premises belonging thereto. The above very valuable Public Houses offer to Brewers, Maltsters, and. Publicans, a rare and most desirable Opportunity ot extending the Branches of their respective Business, being in full Trade, and most eligibly placed ill populous Neighbourhoods. The respective Tenants will shewthe Premises. For further Particulars, apply to Mr. SAMUEL WELLS, Jun. Solicitor, Huntingdon; or to the AUC- TIONEER-, Ramsey, Hunts. ' To be peremptorily SOLD by AUCTION, By ANDREW GARDNER, On Wednesday, Noveo> b- r the 24th, ,1813, on the Premises, in BATTl. ESDEN PARK, near Hock- litfe, in the County of Bedford, A New, substantial, elegant, and ornamental f\ Iron Bridge, Well calculated for a Nobleman oi Gentleman's . Park ; the Span is 29 Feet by 13 Feet wide. The above lies about three Miles from the Crand Junction Canal, and at a. little Expense might be easily conveyed to any Part of the Kingdom. N, B!" For a View of the same, apply to Mr. PAXTON, on the Premises; and further Particulars known of ANDREW G. A* DNER, Auctioneer, Woburn, ' Beds.— Sale tobeginat Tvyoa'Cbck in the Afterriosn. or ed W Leicestershire. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By DAVIS 4- SON, At the Bell Hotel, in Leicester, in the County of Leicester, on Saturday the 20th Day of November, 1813, at Three o'Cloek in the Afternoon, under such Conditions as will be produced at the Sale, A Valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, called Baron f\ Pari, situated in the Parish of IJES FORD, in the said County of Leicester, about six Miles distant from Leicester, nine from Hinckley, and five ftoa » Market- Bosworth, in the following Lots, viz. : Lot I. A Messuage, Tenement, or Farm. House, with the Yard, Garden, and Out buildings thereto belonging, and several Clo- ses'of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land, containing together one Hundred and fifty. six Acres or thereab> uts, now in ths Tenure or Oc- upation of Mr. Thomas Hooke. Lot 2. A Messuage, Tenement, or Farm- House with the Yard, Caiden, and Out- buildings thereto b longing, and several Closes of Arable. Meadow, awl Pasture Land ( in one ot which ate two Spinnies or Plantations), containing together one Hundred and thirty- two Acres or thereabouts, now in the Tenure or Occupition ot Mr. Thomjs Hurst. Lot 3. Several Closes ot Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land ( in one ot which is a Spinny or Plan- tation), containing together one Hundred and twenty, three Acres or thereabouts, now in the several Tenures or Occupations of Messrs. John Htiot and Thos. Bolt. All the above Tenants hold from Year to Year, and are under Notices to quit. The Land. Tax is redeemed, and a Modus of Six Shillings and Eight- pence per Annum is psyable to the Rector of Desfor. l, in Lieu of Tithes. For further Information, apply to Mr. R. S. TAY- LOR, Solicitor, Gray's- Inn, Loudon; or Mr. SHEP- P* RD. Solicitor, Leicester. A Plan of the Estate may be seen at Mr. Sheppard's Office, and printed Particulars may be had there or of the Auctioneers a Week before the Dav of Sale. To be SOLD by A U C T 1 O N, By T. M. BLOW FIELD, On Tuesday the 30th Day of November, 1813, on ths Premises of Mr. JAMES and HENRY COL. LINGRIDGE, of GODD1NGTON, in the County. of Oxtord,— ONE hundred and thirty Acres of capital GRASS KEEPING till the 25th of March, 1814, together with 72 Tons of excellent OLD arid NEW HAY, which will be divined into seven Lots ; Par- ticulars of which Will be expressed in Catalogues, and may be bad in due Time at the Inns in Buckingham, Brackley, and Winslow; Place of Sale ; and ot the A uctioneer, Bicester. — Sate to begin at Elereno' C lock. N. B. The Hay to be spent on the Premises, and three Months' Credit g- ven on approved Security. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By Mr. DURHAM, At the Crown Inn, in Dunstable, on Wednesday the I st Day of December, 1813, at Two o'Clock, in Lots, AVery desirable FRSETIHD ESTATE, lying dispersed in the Open Fieldsot TOTTE RNHO E, near Dunstable, in the Occupation of Mr. John Snoxell, Sen. Printed Particulars rosy be hud at the several Inns in the Neighbourhood, at the Cross Keys Inn, St. John's- Strett, London; of Mr. DURHAM, Surveyor. Land Agent, & c.' Dunstable; and of Mr. SNO^ ttL. j on the Premises, who will shew ihe Esta- e Friday and Saturday's Posts. LONDON, FIIIPAY, Nor. 12. IT wrs yesterday reported on tiie authority of a piivate letter, that General Blucher had obtained a victory over the French, on the 2| st nit. taking a great number of prisoners, and 49 pieces of cannon. The report has since added— That the King of NVirtemberg had declared in favour of the Allies, aud was marching with 15,000 men to take possession of Frankfort;— That Switzerland had declared in favour of the Allies, and taken up arms;— That the Tyrol had been restored to Austria, the Tyroleans had immediately etnbo lied themselves into a large army, and were descending from their mountains Into Italv, to take BeaubarnOis in the rear ; and finally, that Denmark, opening her eves at length to ali the dangers and degradation of her situ- ation, had expressed a wish to be admitted into the alliance against France. A letter was received yesterday from Nassau, In New Providence, of the date of the 18th Sep- tember, in which it is stated that Amelia Island had been taken possession of by the revolutionary jiartv of East Florida, and that a prodigious quan- tity of British manufactures had been confiscated by the triumphant insurgents. In another letter it 19 alleged, that Ihe Republic of the United States bad disapproved of this conduct of the Revoluti- « > nist5, and was preparing an expedition tn disposess them of the settlement. By advices from the Bahamas, dated the 25th of September, it appears that the Indians in Ihe lieighboui hood of New Orleans have surprised and defeated Ihe Americans with the loss of 300 men. The Indians obtained their supplies of ammunition from the Spaniards in Pensecola; in consequence 900 Americans were about lo march to take possession « f Penserola, which it is thought Ihey would easily accomplish. At the instance of Prince Gallitzen, the Em- peror Alexander has approved the establishment of a Bible Society nt St. Pelersburgh. Bv the printed regulations, this Society purposes to dittri liute copies of the Bible to all foreigners who inhabit the different provinces, and in their re- spective languages. Yesterdav, in the House of Commons, Sir Samuel Romillv presented a petition from the Debtors in the Fleet Prison, complaining of delay in carry ing the Insolvent Debtors'Act into effect Sir Samuel slated, that as ihe petition cunlained an imputation on Mr. Serjeant Palmer, the Commis- sioner, he had thought it oolv fair to communicate the circumstance to lhat Gentleman; and the Learned Serjeant had informed him, that having nfter much difficulty found a situation for holding the Court, he had made every possible arrangemeu to get the business dispatched with as little delay as possible, and for thai purpose had appointed twenty eases to be heard every day, without intermission till the whole amounting to 1350 Petitions, should be heard. The Hon. and I, earned Member con- cluded by moving, lhat the Petition do lie on the table, and which, after a short conversation, was • greed lo. Lord Caider eagh, pursuant to a former notice, rose to submit bis plan for augmenting the disposable Military fotce of th- Country. The Noble Lord prefaced his motion with taking a general view ofthe present state of our disposable force, which, con sidering the casualties of war, and our recent exer. tions in the Peninsula, was very far from being dis- heartening. In no year since the commencement of the struggle in Spain were the losses of the army greater than between one- seventh and one eighth of the whole. Taking in all the general casualties, they did not amount to 25,000 on the whole, for the last four yeais. A loss to this extent was not to be wondered at. when it was known that the ordinary mortality, in time ot peace, is between one- tenth and one. twelfth. The source from which the Noble Lord proposed to draw an additional strength to our disposable force, was the militia. Since the year 1805, when the plan of volunteering from that service commenced, there had been drawn from it 100,000 men; and this accession of force had formed the source of the glorious results which had taken place. The leading features of the propositi> n he had lo make were su h as, in his mind, could not fail to draw from the militia about 27,000 men. Such, at least, were his hopes. His Lordship then developed his plan, first, however, premising, that the matter was not to be stated as at all a claim or demand, but was intended, in every sense of the word, to be a matter of choice on the part of those who accepted the pro- position lo be made to them ; his plan, he said, suggested two modes of supplying the waste of the army, and effecting the object in view. He proposed that with every hurdud men who volunteer from any militia regiment, thrc officers, a captain, a lieutenant, and an ensign, shall also bs allowed to volunteer. The officers so volunteering to hold the same rank as they held in the militia, also to be entitled to halt- pav, and after serving one campaign, to hold permanent rank, adeunjem. Any number of men bevond the appointed proportion, who offered their services from any regiment, were to be thrown into provisional battalions. They are to volunteer either for a period to end in six months after a peace, or for life, the former with a bounty of twelve, the latter wi h a bounty of sixteen guineas. The service of such as accept the bounty of twelve guineas, to bs limited ' o Europe, and their families to have the same pro- vision as they were entitled to in the militia. Such as accepted the bounty of sixteen guineas, are to be excluded, of course, from this provision, like the other soldiers of the line. Such were the prominent points of the proposed measure. The Noble l ord concluded with moving for leave to bring in the Bill. Mr. HtiilreaJ said, he was aware that a large dis- posable force was absolutely necessary. In the pre- sent circumstances of Europe, England could not stand still, and he for one would support Ihe plan of the Noble I. ord ; but it was solely in the hope that the additional means thus put into the hands ot Go- vernment, would be by them employed to procure a just and honourable peace, the only legitimate aim ot all our exertions. Lend Castlp- eagb gladly accepted the support pro. ferred bv the Hon. Cuntleman, on the terms he had himself put to it, and he could assure him that the addition did not make it the less agreeable, l. eave was then given to bring in the Bill, and the House adjourned. A posting bill has been exhibited on the walls of Ike Metropolis, within the last three days, offering a reward of 1,000. guineas for the recovery of a paper parcel directed to a Member of Parlia- ment, which had been lost, provided Ihe seal should have remained unbroken; and a reward of 500 guineas for the parcel, if the seal hod been broken. Some of the curious would, no doubt, ( tived iuble the reward lo ascertain the contents of the mysterious parcel. The cheering news ofthe week has given a ge- neral spur to business iu this town, which was pre- viously brisk ; many very considerable purchases » ere mntle ou Thursday, and twist has risen 2d. per jiouud.— Manchester Mercury. A singular Coincidence.-- On the 18th day of October, 1806, Bonaparte was in complete pos- session of Leipsic. lie ordered all British goods to he seized, and actually cloaihed his troops Willi Ihe forfeited cloths. It was in this year he attempted In shut England out of the Continent. What n reverse in the same month, and » t Ihe same place, htts . lie now experienced, and how open is all Germain- to British traders? Such is the fate of inordinate ambition I Pugilism.— A few days ago a sparring match took place, in a room iu Chester, between the noted black guard Molineanx and a resident Gen- tleman. In the onset the combatants wore hand muffs, but the antagonist of Ihe Black conceiving himself not fairly treated, threw them off. Mungo did the same, and the fight assumed the features of reality. They set to in good earnest, when Ihe ebony profess » r of gymnastics, not relishing seveial knock down blows, thought it prudent, we are told, to give in, and the company left Ihe room, strongly impressed with an opinion that the black had shewn the vehite feather !—( Liverpool Advertiser.) R1 R. V. & , T. TOMPiOtf, ' ESPF. CTFULLY inform their Friend- that F. T. is returned from London with a fashionable Assortment of DRESSES. PELISSES. Ac. Sic. which will be ready for Inspection on WEDNESDAY SETT. N. B. An Assortment of Pelisse Cloths, Bom- baiin-. s, Lustres, Satin Lustres, Sarcenets, Pop- lins. Jcc. Northampton. Nov. 13, 1813. Wl APERY, NOR I'll A M PTON. MLOE begs Leave to inform Iter Friends, • that she is just returned from l. osnoN. here she has selected the most fashionable \ rtieies ie MILLINERY, DRESSES, PELISSES, & e. for e Winter Season, which are now ready for Sale. N. B. A great Varietv of PELISSE CLOTHS. Fca TIPPETS, TRIMMINC. S, fee. W1 TO THE LADIES. ILI. IAM BAINF. S, DYER, for the Accommodation of the Ladies, wishe more generally to announce, that PELISSES, MANTI. ES, Ac. are DYED at his old- established DYE- HOUSE, NORTHAMPTON, variou fashionable Colours, and finished with a beautiful Mild Lustre, in a Manner which has hitherto gained him general Approbation, and so as to be scarcely discernible from New; particularly Scarlet and Crimson Mantles. & c. dyed Grass Green. Bottle Green, nnd beautiful Browns. Purple Mantles, dyed Browns faded Pea- Green, and Gray Mantles dyed Stone Drab, Grass Green, Crimson, Brown & e. also Stuff Gowns dyed Brown, Crimson, fee. wilh every other Article of Dress and Furniture. To Ihe Ladies of Northampton, Newpnrt- Pag- Iiell, Stony- Stratford, Towcester, Daventry, Wei- ford, Kettering, Thrapston, Higham - Ferrers Wellingborough, Olney, and Bedford, nnd their Environs, W. B. is bound in Gratitude to acknow- ledge his Obligations for their Suppoil, and begs respectfully to assure them it will ever he his earnest and constant Study to render himself deserv- ing of iheir future Encouragement. Old- established Dye- House, Northampton, November 10th, 1813. CURACY. WANTED, at Christmas next, A RACY, in either of the Northampton or Rutland. Apply to the Rev. R. E. Post- Office, Shcfford CU Counties Bedfordshire. CURACY. WANTED immediately, or at Christmas by n Clergyman iu full Orders, A CURACY within a few Miles of Northampton, where Resi dence is not required.— The Advertiser has Objection either to one Church with double Duty or to two Churches with tingle Duty each. Respectable References, See. can be given. Any Letter or Enquiry addressed to C. C. at tlie Printers of this Paper, will be immediately at tended lo. SLATER'S STEAM KITCHEN. By the King's Patent. IMPORTANT ADVA\ T\ GF, R ' ONGSTAFFIi & VEASEY, Furnishing J Ironmongers, Silversmiths, & c. Sic. MARKKT- SQH A n E, NO ( IT HAM PTO V, most respectfully nform iheir Friends and Ihe Public, that thev are esirons tn offer tn IheirNotice the best COOKI NG APPARATUS in the Kingdom, for Economv and the most clean and delicate Mode of Steaming, Boil- ng. Roasting, Baking, Stewing, and Broiling, which will cook Victuals, both roast and boiled, for from one to fiftv Persons and upwards, performed with one small Fire onlv, and that not larger than is necessary for the boiling of a small Pot or TCeltle in lie usual Mode of Cooking.— The above Apparatus lias been frequently proved to clear its first Cost Vomsix lo twelve Months; the superior Advantages ave been fully ascertained by Families of the first Respectability and Consequence. Mr. SI. ATRR has appointed LONRSTAFFE ft VEASEY Agents, where the Apparatus may be frequently seen ill Use ; and begs to inform Families Sec. thai he enables them lo furnish his Cooking Apparatus on the same Terms as if personally sup- plied by the Patentee. Also, An elegant Assortment of bronzed and cast Register and Half- register Stoves, polished Steel bronzed and green painted eiiptical and cir- cular Fenders, burnished Fire- irons, best Sheffield Plate. Vause, Glohe, Liverpool, and other Lamps, elegant Sets of Paper and Japanned Tea and other Trays, fashionable, plain, and mounted Tea and Coffee- Urns, Cutlery of every Description, Mills for grinding Mall, splitting Peas, Beans, & c Chaff- Engines and B » xes, Winnowing- Machines and Cast- iron Work of every Description. WANTED immediately, A JOURNEYMAN BAKER, who is a sober steady Man ; and who thoroughly understands his Business, and is ; good Setter.— Enquire of Mr. RICHARD TANDY Sherrington, near Newport- Pagnell. For the Benefit of the inferior parochiul Clergy if the County of Northampton. THE Trustees of the Estates devised by the Will of the late Sir EDWARD NICOLIS, Baronet deceased, to charitable Uses, Give this public Notice, That at their Annual Meeting, which will be holden on THURSDAY the SBCOND Day ot DECIMBIR next, they shall dispose of the unappropriated Parts of the Produce of those Estates in Benefactions to Clergy- men who are Incumbents upon small Livings, within the County of Northampton ; and that all due Atten tion will be paid to the ApplieatiSn of such Clergy men as shall be made before the said second Day of December, by Letters addjessed to Mr. WILLIAM TYLER SMYTH, at his Office in Northampton, setting forth every Circumstance of ecclesiastical or other Income, of Family, of Health, and of whatever else may give the fullest Information to the Trustees of the Claimants' Title to their Favour, Clergymen possessed only. of Curacies, or of Bene fices tn which Institution and Induction are not necessary, are not deemed Objects of these Benefac- tions. WM. TR. SMYTH, Receiver Northampton, Nov. 12th, 1813. Estate at Upper- Heyford. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By MASON l; SON, On Thursday the 18th Day of November, 1813, at the Sign of the White Hart, ill Hoore, in the County of Northampton, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then and there produced, AValuable l'REt noLD ESTATE, ( Tithe- free and Land- Tax redeemed), situate at UI'PER- HEYFORD, in the said County, and now in the Occupation ot Mr. Wm. Jakeman, who is Tenant at Will; consisting of 40 Acres ( in Statute Measure) of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Ground, con- veniently divided into five Closes, which are called by the several Names of Spring Close, Upper Fur- long Close, Middle Furlong Close, Barn Close ( with the Barn therein), and Barn Meadow. N B The Fences are in good Condition, and there is a Quantity ot thriving Timber growing therein. For further Particulars, apply to Messrs. Bus • VRTI- L & SON, Solicitors, Noithampton, DAVENTRY, 10th Nov. 1813. NOTICE is hereby given, That a Meeting of the Trustees of" the Turnpike- Road leading from Banbary, in the County of Oxford, to the South- End of Mill Field, in the Parish of Lutter worth, in the County of Leicester, will be held by Adjsurnment at the WHEAT SHIAF INN, in D VENTRY, in the County of Northampton, on Tui DAY the 7th Day of DECEMBER next, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon, at which Meeting the TOLLS to arise for one Year, fiom the 8th Day ot December next, at the under- mentioned Toil- Gates will he LETT to FARM by AUCTION to the Best Bidder, in Manner directed by the Statute made in the 13th Year of the Reign of his present Ma jesty, for regulating Turnpike- Roads, which Tolls produced in the last Year, over and above the Charges of collecting the same, the several Sums following, that is to say:— Badby Gale j£ 155. IVelton Gate 91. Dove Bridge Gate 50. Misterton Gate .................. 212. And will be put up at such Sums as the Trustees shall diiect. Whoever happens to be the Best Bidder must at the same Time give sufficient Surety for Payment of the Rents at such Times and in such Manner as the Trustees shall direct. And Notice is further given, That those Persons who are entitled to compound for their Tolls respect of the Occupation of Lands at either of the said Gates, may do so immediately before the Toll are put up. By Older of the Trustees, EDMUND BURTON' NORTHAMPTON, NOV. 13, LF? 13. MRS. WILKINSON respectfully informs her Friends and the Public, lhat her Daugh- ers are returned from LONSUN with a genteel and • liionahle Assortment of MILLINERY, PK- ISSIIS, CLOAKS, & c. Sic.-, also, POPLINS MORINA CRAPRS, coloured BOMBAZINES an. ROMB\ ZETS, plain and twilled S ARCEN ET, super- fine PEIISSS CLOTHS, & c. SIC. N. B. The above will be open for Sale on THURS- DAY next. REGISTER OFFICE FOR SERVANTS. WANTED, An UPPER SERVANT out of Livery, not under 25 Years nf Age he must have been regularly brought up under a Butler, and have an unexceptionable Character. Appiv to Mr. FREEMAN, Bookseller,& C. Sheep street, Northampton ; if by Letter, Post paid. \\ J AN FED, in a Gentleman's Family, A VV g„ od WOMAN COOK.— She must under- stand all Sorts of plain C « okerv, with Soups and Pastry ; no regular Kitchen Maid, but some Assist ance given in the Kitchen.— A good Character from the last Place w ill be required. For Particulars, apply to Mr. ABEL, Book seller, Northampton. A FOOTMAM likewise wanted. NORTHAMPTON, NOV. 13th, 1313 LONDON SOCIETY, For promoting Christianity amongst the Jeas. P AT R O N , His Royal Highness the Duke of KENT. VICE- PRESIDENTS, His Grace the Duke of Devonshire The Right Hon. Earl of Crawford and Lindsay The Right Hon Earl of Egmont The Right Hon. Karl Grosve. oor The Right Hon. the Earl nf Besborough The Right Hon. Lord Viscount Northland The Ri; ht Hon. Lord Robert Seymour The Right Hon. Lord Dundas The Right Hon. Lord Erskine The R ight Hon. Lord Calthorpe Hon. and Very Rev. the Dean of Wells Sir George Leith, Bart. Sir Thomas Bernard, Hart. Thomas Babington, Esq. M. P. Estcourt Creswell, Esq. G? orge Freke Evans, Esq. John Louis Goldsmid, Esq. . William Henry Hoare, Esq. William Hogan, Esq. Bbenezer Maitland, Esq. Lewis Wav, Esq. William Wilberforce, Esq. M. P. Matthew Wood, Esq. and Alderman Treasurer,— Benjamin Shaw, Esq. M P. SECRETARIES. Rev. Thomas Fry, VI; A. late Fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford, anil Rector of Emberton, Bocks. Rev. W. B. Collver, D. D. lllackheath Hill. ASSISTANT SECRETARY. Mr. James Millar, Jews' Chapel, Spitalfields. ON SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21st, 1813, TWO CHARITY SERMONS, in aid of the Fund for Buitdmg an Episcopal Chapel, & c. connected with the above Institution, will be preached by the Rev. WILLIAM GURNEY, A. M. Rector of Sr. Clement- Danes, London; that in the Morning at AIL SAINTS CHURCH, that in the Afternoon at ST. GILIS'S, both in this Town. Service in the Morning at Eleven o'Clock, and in the Afternoon at Three. ears A ANTED by a single MAN, 28 Yet * * of Age, who can cut Hslr and Shave, SITUATIONas Butler, or as Valet and Footman, in a Gentleman's Family, or with a single Gen- tleman.— An undeoiable Character can be produced. Enquire at Mr. MARSHALL'S, Boot and Shoe- maker, Northampton, if by Letter, directed to U. R. II. Post- paid, which will be duly attended lo. STRAYED, FROM a Close adjoining ST. GILES' CHURCH YARD, NORl'HAMPTON, on the 29th » f October, 1813, TWO FAT EWE SHEEP, Branded with a large B nn the near Hip, and a Dot of Reddle on the other Hip. Whoever will bring the said Sheep to Mr. J. DICKINS, Butcher, Northampton, shall receive all reasonable Charges for their Trouble, & c. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AMI CREDITORS. ALL Persons who have any Claims upon the Estate of the late WM. GIBSON. Esq. of NORTHAMPTON, are requested to deliver in an Account of the same immediately, to Ihe under- named Gentlemen, that they may he examined nnd discharged; nnd those who stand indebted to the said Estate, Rre desired to pay their respective Debts without further Nntice, JOHN GIBSON, Esq. Islington. Mr. P. CONSTABLE, Northampton. Mr. N. JONGS, Northampton. THE Assignees ofthe Estate and Effects of WILLIAM BRIGGS, of KtNOSTH& ftrK in the Countv of Northampton, Rutcher, intend to meet at the Rain Inn, in the Town of Northampton, on Monday the I5th Day of November next, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, for the Purpose of layitig the Accounts before the Creditors of the said William Briggs, and paying them a First Dividend upon their respective Demands. THEOPH. JEYES, Solicitor to the Assignees. Northampton. 29th Oct. 1813. NOTICE TO DED'l'ORS AND CREDITORS. ALL Persons who stand indebted unto Mr, WILLIAM KIRBY, of the Town of NORTHAMPTON, Grocer and Tallow- Chandler, are desired to pay their respective Debts to Mf. George Scriven, of Dunstable, Mr. John Bretlelt, Ironmonger, Mr. Johu Loe, Hatter, or Mr. James Dunkley, all of Northampton, the Trus- tees for the Estate, and to no other Person whatever, who beg to inform those neglecting lo immediately settle iheir Accourtfs that they w ill he proceeded against without further Notice.— And all Persons to whom the said William Kirby stands indebted, are requested to send the Particulars of their Demands to the said Mr. Scriven, Mr. Bretlell, Mr. L. oe, or Mr. Dunkley, ill order lhat they may be examined and discharged. Nov. 5, 1813, IRONMONGERY, JAPANNED GOODS, tec. To Ironmongers, Carpenters, Cabinet- Makers, Saddlers, Shoemakers, <$ c. To be SOLD by AUCTION, By Mr. KIRSHAW, At th'! Peacocklnn. in Northampton, on Thursday the 18th Day of November, 1813, at Ten o'Clock, ALarge Quantity of Locks, Dolts, Screws, Hinges, Latches, Steel Snuffers, Brass Branches, Ditto Lamps, 3 Ft. Four- fold Rules. 2 Ft. Ditto, Brass Cocks, Corkscrews, Knives and Forks. Snuff Boxes, Brads, Nails, Tacks, Sec. Sec. japanned Octagon and other Trays, Tobacco Dishes, with a Variety of Japanned Goods; Brass Goods of various Descrip- tions, as Locks, Hinges, and different Furnitures; Saddlers' Ironmongery in general and plated Harness Furniture; with a Variety ot useful Articles for Shoemakers — The Whole entirely new, and to be sold without Reserve, Eligible Freehold Estate, tVootton, Beds. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By Mr. RED FORI), At the Swan Inn, Bedford, on Saturday December 4th, 1813, at Three o'clock, in one Lot, subject to snch Conditions as will be then produced, AValuable FREEHOLD FARM, containing bv Estimation72 Acres nf capital ARABLE and PASTURE LAND, in a Ring Fence, viz. : 51 Arcresof Arable and 18 Acres nf Pasture, the Whole conveniently divided into five Closes ; toge- ther with two capital strong Barns standing thereon, situate in the pleasantest Part of Ihe Village of WOOTTON, five Miles from Amplhill, ten frotji Woburo, and five from Bedford, all populous Market Towns, to which there are most excellent hard Roads. Possession may be had at Michaelmas next. Particulars mav be had al the While Hart Inns, Ampthill and ShefTord ; George, Woburn and Silsoe ; Rose, Biggleswade ; Cock, Eaton s Falcon, St. Neots; White Lion, Kimholton; Hind, Welling- borough; Bull, Olney; Swan, Newport; Fishes, Turvey ; at the Public Houses at Wootlon, Marston, and Cranfield ; the Three Cups, Aldersgate- Streel, London ; of Mr. PEARSE, Solicitor, and at the Auctioneer's Printing- Office, Bedford. To be SOLD by AUCTION, ( For the Benefit ot Creditors), By Mr. DENNIS, At the Bull Inn, in North End. in the Town ot Northampton, on Thursday the 18th Day of Novem ber instant, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then and there produced, \ LL that well- built MESSUAGE or TENE- C\. ME NT, standing on the East Side of the DRAPERY, in the said Town of NORTHAMPTON, and now in the Occupation of Hetty Slinn. The above Messuage is in good Uepair, most eligibly situated for Business, and Possession may be had at St. Thomas next. For further Particulars, apply to Messrs. BUSWELL Se SON, Solicitors, Northampton. Also on the following Day will be SOLD by A UCTION, on the above Pjemises, commencing at Ten o'Clock, All the HOUSEHOLD - FURNITURE And E F h ECTS ofthe said HETTY SLINN. __ Husband'' s- Bosworth, Leicestershire. To be SOLD bv AUCTIO N", hi/ W. WILKINSON, On Friday the 19th Instant, at the Red Lion Inn, in Husband's - Bosworth, at Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then produced, LL that convenient and substantially erected _ MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, With a good Yaid, Garden. Stabling, Cow- Houses, and other Out - buildings thereto belonging, situate in the HISH- STREET, of HUSBAND'S - BOSWORTH, and adjoining the Red Lion Inn aforesaid. The above Premises are in excellent Repair, and are capitally situated for Business. For further Particulars, apply to Mr. J. B. PEEK, Solicitor, Welford. A1 Final Notice to Debtors and Creditors. LL Persons who stand indeb; ed to the Estate and Fleets of TIIOS. CHECKLEY, late of DAVENTRY, in Ihe County of North- ampton, Farmer, deceased, are requested forth- with to pay the same to Mr. George Checklev, of the Town of Northampton, Baker, Mr. John Checkley, of Daventry aforesaid, Farmer, or Mr, Oakden, Solicitor, Davenlry, or they will be sued for the same without further Notice,— And all Persons having any Claim or Demand on the said Estate and Fiffects, are desired immediately to deliver an Account thereof to the said George Checkley, John Checkley, or Mr. Oakden, in orderthat ihe same may beexamined and discharged. November Itth, 1813. OXFORD. THE Debts due to BENWELLS, late of OXFORD, Men's- Mercers, & c. beiug very numerous, and the Residence of many Debtors un- known, Notice is given, That unless such Debts are immediately remitted lo Mr. Hester, Solicitor, Lincoln's- Inn, London, ihe Names of such Debtors, with the Colleges they belonged, will be forthwith published in the Town and Country Papers, as the only Means of discovering such Debtors and ob- taining Payment. To be SOLD by AUCTION, In December next. FIVE CLOSES of good FREEHOLD and Tithe- free ARABLE and PASTURE LAND, situate at PRIOR's- MARSTON, in the County of War. wick, with a Barn, Stable, and Hovel thereon, con- taining together by Admeasurement 43A. OR. IP. more or less, and now in the Occupation ot Mr. William Col ing, who is under Notice to leave. For a View of the Premises, or for further Par. ticulars, apply to Mr. Rolls, Solicitor, Prior's- Marston. threatened that the Continent should he prevented from trading with us; let Ihe Allies now retaliate, • ind say that he shall have no trade with Ihein. He tried lo cut off" all intercourse with us; let us cu' iff nil intercourse with him. In this point nf view, the American war is of advantage; for the Atneri- -: ins have placed themselves io a situation of non- intercourse with us. They have sulkily shut them- selves up within themselves: and thus, what the\ lid ai a means of annoyance to us, and of assistance to Bonaparte, will prove prejudical only to them- • ielve5 and to their beloved ally. It it certainly right lhat they should pay the forfeit of their mutual impolicy nnd injustice. Advices from St. Andero to the 5th instant, and from Madrid to the 24tli ultimo, were yesterda* received. They state a prevalent opinion thai Lord Wellington would immediately advance lo Bavonne. The following will, it is b- lieved, h- found a correct sketch nf his Lordship's intended operations. Having already moved forward his left, he will, now that Pamplona has fallen, sup- port lhat part of his army tJT'ridranrting the right in like manner : and, finally, he will plane his whole force in cantonments for the wfliter, along the line of Ihe Adonr, the river which covers Bayonne. The left is at present under Sir John Hope; the rieht under Sir Row land fl ill ; and Marshal Beresfnrd, who has lately joined, commands Ihe centre. The army is in high order, nnd verv strong, the cavalrv especially, an arm of great importance to an in- vading force, i » ln perfect condition, and fit for any service. Letters and papers were yesterday received from Halifax to the 18th nit. together with dis- patches from Sir G. Prevost, of Ihe 25th of August The dispatches relate principally to the failure of General Proctor in his assault on Fort Sandusky, an event already known to our readers. We regret to add, lhat the British loss on this occasion, amounted tn 25 killed. 40 wounded, nnd 25 missing, including among the killer), Lieut.- Colonel Short, and Lieut. Gordon, nf ihe41sf. After this repulse General Proctor retired to Amherstberg. The Halifax papers contain some further particulars nf the unfortunate defeat nnd rapture of our forces ou Lake Erie.— Commodore Rodgers had taken the Highflyer tender belonging to Sir J. B. Warren's squadron, and had thereby obtained possession of all the British private signals, the Admiral's in- structions, and the disposition of the forre sta- tioned on the roast. It appears that Rodgers haying answered the private signals of the High- flyer, she approached Ihe President, and was cap- tured before Ihe mistake was discovered. Yesterday the Prince Regent held a levee at Carlton- house, which was attended by the Dukes of York, Clarence, Sussex, Cumberland, Bruns- wick, Bedford, Richmond, and Norfolk ; the Archbishop of Canterbury ; the Cabinet Ministers, and Great Officers of State ; Ihe Spanish, Turkish, Prussian, and Hessian Ministers; the Lord Chief Baron, and a very numerous assemblage of noble- men and persons of distinction. It being five months since the previous levee was held, the presentations, as might be expected, were very numerous. Among the most distinguished were the Duke of Bedford, Oil his going abroad, presented by Lord Holland ; the Duke of Richmond, on being elected a Knight ofthe Garter; the Earl of March, on his return from the Peninsula ; Earl Gower, on his going to Berlin ; Lord C. Somerset, on his appointment as Governor ofthe Cape of Good Hope ; Sir V. Gibbs, on his appointment as Chief Baron ofthe Exche- quer; N. Conaut, Esq. nn being appointed Chief Magistrate al Bow- street Office, and who received the honour of Knichthood ; Sir Richard Borough, on his being created a Baronet; aud Mr. Southey, on being appointed Poet Laureat. I bis morning Lord Liverpool and the Chan- cellor of tile Exchequer were waited upon at the Treasu y Chambers, when the following arrange ments were made for the ensuing Loan:— The Loan to amount to =£ 22, » 0i>, 000—=£ 110 3 per Cent. Reduced— Biddings in the 3 per Cent. Consols • and 5 per Cenr. Discount tor prompt payment. Payments— 10 per cent. ISth Nov. ; lOpercent. 10th Dec. ; 20 per cent. 14th Jan. ; 20 per cent. 11th Feb.; 1( 1 per cent. 18th March; 20 per cent. 15th April; 10 per cent, fith May. The Gentlemen whoattend-' dwere— Messrs. Baring. Brothers, & Co.; J. J. Angerstein ; George Ward; Barwell, Ellis, & Co.; Troward ic Battye; John Barnes, Ricardo, & St ers. The preference was given to the former Contractors, because the payments of the last Loan are not all completed.— The biddings to take place on Monday morning next, atten o'clock. The Lottery— The Bidders for the new Lottery were — Messrs. Richardson, Swift, Se Co. £\$ 13s. 10d Messrs. Bish, Shew^ ll, Se Co. £ 16 8s. 6d. Of course the former were the Contractors.— The Lottery is to consist of 20,001 tickets, and to be drawn in January. From the following extract of a letter received from Liverpool this morning, tve hope soon to have the satisfaction to announce the capture of two more French frigates. " Liverpool, Nov. 10. — Arrived the North St'r Bryden, master, from Lisbon. She brings the f< l lowing account of two French frigates: — Parted com- pany from the convoy under the Myrtle sloop of war on Friday last. On Saturday, at one p. m. in lat. 48. 37. saw t « vo strange sail, apparently ships of war. At half- past two p. m. hove too, the two strange sail proved to be French frigates under English colours. At about three o'clock they sent a hawser on boaid of us, by a life buoy, and took us in tow : we conti nued in their possession until Sunday morning at nine o'clock, when two sail hove in sight ; we wert thencutadrift, and we instan'ly bore up to the two sail, which proved to be an English 71, and a frigate. They hailed us, and enquired what vessels they were that hart just left us, and we inform - d th: m ; they gav three cheers, and made all sail. The Frenchmen were not then half a mile disrant, but the weathsr being hazy we lost sight of them soon after. A1 Live Stock, Hay, and Feed, To be S O L D by AUCTIO N, By THOMAS HAGGER, On Friday the 19th Day of November, 1KI3, on the Premises ot Mr. JOHN AT1ERBURY, at UOLNHURST, Bedfordshire; COMPRISING eight prime young Tn- c « If Cows arid four Ditto Heifers, seven weanling Calves and a Two- year- old Bull, an useful Eight- year- old Cart Mare anil a Hackney, one Cart Colt and a yearling Filly; the Feed of six Pasture Closes ( 78 Acres) to the 6th Day of April next, and six Hay Cocks to be foddered in the said Closes ; Implements and other E fleets. Five Mouths' Credit for all Lots above J£ 10, on approved Security. Catalogues to be had at all the adjacent Towns ; the Hell, Risely ; King's Arms, Bedford; Printer, St. Neots ; Place of Sale ; and Auctioneer, at Potton. CLOVEll AND HAY. To be SOLD bv AUCTION, By JOHN DAY <$• SON, On Fridav the 26th ot November, 1813, on a Farm in the Occupationof Mr. TITE, at LOUGH ION, near STONV- STRATFORD, Bucks, IN LOTS, ONE large RICK of CLOVER, and THREE STACKS of HAY. The Whole t ® be taken oil" the Premises, and Credit will be given for the same on approved Security. The Clover and Hay may be viewed by applying to Mr. TIT « . The Company are r'quested to meet in the Farm Yard, at Eleven o'Clock, wlneii the Sale will Commence. To be LE1T, on Lease, to the I3 « st Bidder, At an Assembly ot the Mayor, Bailiffs, and Burgesses of the Town of Northampton, at the Guildhall iu the said Town, on Monday the lid Day of Novem- ber, 1813, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, sub- ject to such Conditions as shall be then and there produced, i Substantially built MESSUAGE or TENE- rV MEN I , with the Appurtenances, eligibly siiu- ated'on the South- Side of the MARKET- SQUARE, in the said Town ot NORTH A M PTO N, now in the Oc- cupation of Mr. Richd. Holmes ; also, a BU I LI) I N G adjoining the said Messuage or Tenement, used as a Butcher's Shop, and now in the Occupation of Mr. Robert Howes. Further Particulars may be known by applying at the Town Clerk's Office. To be SU L li bv AUCTION, By Mr. TORES, On Friday next, the 19th of November, 1813, at the Crownand Anchor, Bridge Street, Northampton, ACrop of CATTLE CABBAGES, of four Acres and a Half, with good Lair, in a Field near Wootton Turnpike, to be eaten by Sheep on the Premises.— The Sale to begin at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon. Faluuble Freehold Estate at Sherrington, n- Newport- Pugncll, Bucks. To be SOLD by AUCTION, Bv Mr. VORES, In one I, ot, af the Swan Inn, in Newport. Pagnell, in the County of Buckingham, on Wednesday the 24th Day of November, 1813, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then and there produced ( unless sooner disposed ot by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given,) Very desirable and valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate at SHERRINGTON, ii the County nf Buckingham, and now in the Occu pation of Mr. William Hawley, who js Tenant at Will ; consisting of a good Farm- House, Homestead, Barns, Stables, and other Out - buildings, and 147A. OR. 6P. ( in Statute Measure) of rich Atable and 1' aature Land adjoining, and conveniently divided into 11 Closes, which are well watered, and the Fences in thriving Condition. For further Particulars, and to treat for the Purchase by Private Contract in the mean Time, apply to Messrs. BUSWELL as SON, Solicitors, Northampton A POSTSCRIPT. London, Friday, Nov. 12. FALL OF PA MP LUNA. WP, have great satisfaction in announcing the surrender of the important Fortress of Pampluna, the key of the western Pyrennees. For the particulars of this gratifying event, we refer our Readers to the Extraordinary Gazette published on Tuesday, and which will be seen in our first page. Last night were received Paris papers to the 8th inst. They contain no further intelligence from Bonaparte, or from the wreck of his Grand Army; and the onlv military news thev furnish, is, that Strasburgh " has received an ad. lition of troops, and that its protecting fort of Kehl, on the other side ofthe Rhine, has been placed in a state of defence. These circumstances serve to shew the danger so justly apprehended from the near approach of the Allied Armies. Many ar- ticles have recently appeared in the Paris papers, tndicatina the distressed state of the finances ol the kingtlom of Italy; the present set affords evidence that they are at a very low ebb. The Officers in that department have marie a tender of their salaries in aid ofthe public service.— It. is denied in these papers that the troops of Baden had gone over to the Allies. The French funds, it appears rose on the 7th inst. to 58, but fell in the course of the day to 56. Bv letters from Paris, yesterday, it was learnt hat* the French Minister of Finance had assem- bled the Bankers and other Capitalists of the metropolis, and had submitted to them the urgent and immediate demand of the army department for a supply of money, and had made a propo- sition for a' loan on the security of new duties of Customs, & c. To which theino'nied men replied, that it was utterly impossible for them to supply the State with the sum demanded 1 It is further stated that Bonaparte had applied to the Senate to sanction a loan to a large amount; and that they had refused ! To this latter report but little credit is attached. Having beaten Bonaparte in the field, the Al- lies, and particularly Great Britain, have now tin power of beating him in France. Never calculat- ing upon a reverse of fortune which might oblige him to call for supplies to repair disasters and retrieve defeat, he proceeded in carrying on war against the commerce of France, whilst lie was carrying on war against Great Britain, and looking only to theruio of this country, shut his eyes to the probability that the ruin of his own might be the first object accomplished. From the above statement it appears that be has now an opportu- nity of being convinced of his absurdity, aud ol receiving the punishment of it. We trust that the system of refusing all license will be mo t rigorously persevered in ; that it wili not be departed from'In the smallest degree; tha no wines, no brandies, nothing the produce ol France will be suffered to be imported. Bonaparte inn, Oartby, Leicestershire, his death was fiwfullv - udden— he hud walked from his house to Leicester n apparent good health and spirits, in pns « ing up Millstone Lane, he suddenlv appeared to trip and nagger, by a person who was accidentally fol- lowing him ; shortlv afterwards he dropped down upon his face, and notwithstanding professional assistance was at hand— aloiost instantly expired, A few days since, at Kettering, in bis 55th year, after a tedious illness, which he bore with ireat patience; Mr. T. Strange, many years an eminent grocer in that place, Lately, at Hollowell- House, Hants, deeply re- gretted bv all around her, Elizabeth, the wife of Henry Minchin, Esq. The Rev. Charles Prvce, M. A. vicar of Welling- borough, has been collated bv the Lord Bishop of Hereford, to a Prebendal Stall, in the cathe- dral church of Hereford. We felt much gratified in observing among the presentations to the Prince Regent at the Levee on Thursday, Capt. Pell, a native of Ibis neighbour- hood, lale coinraander'rtf ihe Thunderer bomb, on his promotion to the rank nf Post Captain.— But few young men, we believe; have deserved belter of their country than this gallant officer, who lias seen much dangerous service, in which lie lost one nf bis legs, nnd has been otherwise repeatedly and very severely wounded. On Saturday last, the sum of was paid into the hands of the Treasurer of the Genet al Infir- mary in this town, by J. Chnpman, of Great- nodningto. i, being part of a fine paid bv M<. James Woolley, of Ecton, for sporting, and not being qualified. About a fortnight since the Marquis of Tavi- stock, while bunting on his estate at Oakley, near Bedford, was thrown from his horse and broke his collar bone ; but we are nappy to say be was suffi- ciently recovered last Tuesday seVnight to attend in the procession of opening the new bridge at Bedford. He rode to the right of the Mayor, as the County Memhei : and Mr. Wbitbrcad, as Member for the town, on his left.— The bridge has been nearly freed bv the munificence of the Bedford family, Mr, Whitbread, Mr. Lotlgj tha Mayor, & c. On Monday se'nnight, J B. Smyth, Esq. was re- elected Mayor of Warwick for the ensuing year. Ou Tuesday last, the Warwick November Races took place, nnd were attended by a nume- rous and genteel company. The ground was rather heavy from the late wet weaiher. The first rac* was for Ihe Hunters' Stakes, five guineas each, 15 subscribers, 3- mile healB, and w on by Mr. Baweutt's hi. b. Indian, healing Mr. Risset'i Heliogahulus, Mr. Sedgley's b. m. Judy Ready, and Mr. Cham- bers's br. h. Hit or Miss; a good race. — Lord Midi dlelon's Plate of 50 guineas, was next run for, and won bv Mr. Bawcutt's br. h. Liltle Fidget, beating Mr. Fowler's hr. g. Scribe, and four others, won very easy. There was afterwards a match for 5f) guineas, between Mr. E. Cattle's b. m. and Mr, R. Rob bio's c. m. the latter fell, and lost the race. Yesterday se'ntiight an inquest was taken at Shetford, before Thomas Times, Gent, coroner for the county of Bedford, on view of the body o? Jane Wilby, who on the SVednesday evruiu » preceding was found drowned ill a well, w here she had been to draw water ; and as she had been seen in Ihe afternoon in a very inebriated state, it wa* supposed » he had fallen into the well in the act uf stooping d* wn lo draw Ihe water— Verdict, flccf- dental death.— On Saturday last another inque » . t was taken at Dunton, before t'le same coroner, ott view of Ihe body of Mary Austin, who on the Thursday evening was found drowned in a poml where she had been lo procure some water, in doing which she fell into the pond, hut by what means, did not appear on evidence— Verdict, accidental death.— And on Monday last, another inquest was taken at Heath- and- Rearh, before Ihe same co- roner, on view of llle body of Samuel Seer, who was taken suddenly ill about three o'clock in Ihe morning of Sunday last, while in bed, and instantly died — Verdict, died by the visitation of God. Price of Storks this Day— I per Cent. Red. 57} — 3 per Cent. Cons. 58}| — 4 per Cent. Cons. ? 11 Navy 5 oer Cent. Ann. 8Sj. — India Bonds Id.- Exchequer Bills 3p.— Cons, for Acc. 5S|— Omn. 7p. THE PYTCIILEY HOUNDS, WILL MEET OX Monday, Nov. 15,... . at Py tchley, Tuesdav, 16,.... al Finedon, Thursday, 18,.... at Lamport, Saturday. 20, at Ecion, At Half- past Ten o'Clock each Day. The DUKF. OF GRAFTON'S IIOUNDS WILL MEET OS Monday, Nov. 15 at Linford Wood, Wednesday, 17, at Furzen Field, . Friday, —— 19,. . at Bradden, At HnlfJpast Ten o'clock ea'ch Day. THE OAKLEY HOUNDS, WILL MEET ON Monday, Nov. 15, at Galsey Wood. Wednesday,— 17, at Cranfield Green, Saturday, 20, at Roxtoo, At Half- past Ten o'clock each Day. The QUORN HOUNDS will meet on Monday* November 15th, at Scraplofl ; Wednesday the 17th, at Cosiock ; Friday the 19th, at Aylesto'^ ej and Oil Saturday the 20th, at While Horse Wood. Each Day at Half- past Ten o'Clock; NORTHAMPTON, SATURDAY EVENING, Nor. 13. MARRIED.] On Friday se'nnighr, Mr. Isaa Sharman, mercer and draper, of Willouglrbv, to Mrs. Ward, of the Fountain inn, Birmingham both in Warwickshire. Thursday last, at St. Botolph, Richard-. Iosepl: Oickins, Esq. of Pudding- lane, to Miss Chibnall, of Denshanger, in this county. Same day, at Market- Harborough, Mr. Iveus, of Coventry, to Miss Docker, of the former place. Lately, at Weymouth, Mr. Wright, of Ket- tering, to Miss B isworth, daughter of tin Ute George Bosworth, Esq. of Brampton, near Mar- kct- ljarborough. Lately, at Maulden, Bedfordshire, Willinm Cripps, Esq. ol Cranfield, a captain iu the Second Beds Local Militia, to Miss Hannah Cottam, niece of Ramsden, Esq. of the former place, DIED.] At Peterborough Palace, on Monday Evening, the Sth Instant, in the 85th year of his age, the Right Reverend Spenccr Madan, D. D. Lord Bishop of Peterborough. His Lordship was educated at Westminster School, and was elected from Ihe Royal Foundation of that School, to a Scholar> hip of Trinity College, Cambridge, where lie proceeded A. B. in 1746- 7 ; among the higher IVranglers of that year he took the degree of A. M. -• it the usual period ; and was for some time a Fel- low of his College. The characteristic features of this amiable and venerable Prelate were inflexible integrity and purity of principle ; the best affec- tions of our nature, and the dictates of a heart icilh- uut guile ! Of Ids early merits r. nd distinction, his youthful accomplishments, and his academical honours, the classical pen of the late Mr Cumber- land has iocidently given us a very interesting sketch in the " Memoirs of Himself."— See p. 105. In more advanced life the professional studies aud general attainments of the Bishop hod long prepared him for Ihe duties of that high station to which he was eventually promoted : His example in that station, likethe precepts which he taught, uniformly displayed in a most engaging light the genuine chu ratter of true Religion; combining wilh the hap piest effect, a cheerful and pious deportment : — r* al with moderation— affability with dignity— and learning with humility I To his hanour be it recorded that within the last six months' his Lordship, on a principle of conscientious duty, had holden a gene ral Visitation of his diosese, notwithstanding the fullest persuasion of bis men mind that the dis- charge of ibtu duly would be fatal 1 Sunday lasr, aged 65, the Rev. Dr. Fowke rector of Chesterton and Haddon, Hunts. Monday lasr, suddenly, Mr. Wm. Yorke, far- mer, ofBrigstock, in this county. Same day, Mrs. Latham, wife of Mr. Wni Latham, Grocer, Spalding. Friday last, Mr. Arthur Smith, of Stoke- IIam mond, Bucks, a respectable dealer in horses i Same day, Mr. Spencer, of ths White Horse The Town of N O RTH A M PTON.— ro WIT1. THE Assize of Bread,- set the 13lh Day ( if November, 1813, for Hie said Town, lo take place on Monday the 15th Day of November instaot, mid to be in force seven Days, for the said Town of Northampton : — The Peck Loaf Wheaten to weigh 171b. 6oz. nnd to be sold for 4s. 2d. Ditto Household to weigh I71b. 6oz. and to b* sold for 3s. 9d. The Half- peck Loaf Whealen In weigh 81b. 1 lor. aud to be sold for 2s. Id. Ditto Household to weigh S1V lloz. and to be sold for Is. 10d, g. TheQuartern Loaf Wheaten to weigh4lb 5oz. 8dr. and to be sold for Is. Oit. j. Ditto Household to weigh 4lb. 5oz. S Ir. and to he sold for 1 Id. J. The Half- quartern Loaf Wheaten to weigh 21b. 2nz. 12 Ir. and to be sold for fid. i. Ditto Household to weigh 21b. 2uz- 12dr. and to be sold for 5d. J. WM. BROWN, Mayor. Advertisements unavoidably omitted this week, in consequence of their late arrival, shall ap- pear in our next. Corn- Exchange, London, Friday, Nov. 12. We have had no arrivals of consequence since Mon- day, owing to the contrary winds, but our buyers keep back, expecting a good arrival as soon as the wind changes ; hence the sales effected were about on Monday's terms. Northampton — Saturday. Wheat - 72s. 0d.' to 84s. Od. Rye — s. Od to — s. 0dt Barley 42s. Od. to 44s. Od. Oats — s. Od. to — s. Od. New Oats ,' » s. Od. to 37s. Oil. Beans 70s. Od. to 72s. Od. Peas 48s. 0d. to — . Od. lust. Market- Hurhorougli— Tuesday By the Winchester Measure. Wheat 78s Od. to Barlev 47s, fid. to New Oats 30s. Od. to sis. 01. bj tne Winch ster Bushel. 86s. fxl. 50s. Od. Leighton- Buzzurd— Tuesday last. Per Load of five Bushels. Wheat Barley ..... New Oats ... Old Oats ... New Beans . Old Beans Hog Peas. .. . ... Vis. ... 40s. 2Ss. 35s. 28>. 45s. 38s. 52s. 44s. 35s. 40*. 32s. 50 s. 4Hs. JJaveutry— Wedneminy lost. Wheat : 78s. Od. to 88s Od. Barley 16s. Od to 51s. Od. Oats 30s. Od. to SSs. Od. Beans - 76s. Od. to 82s. Od. By the customary Measure. Btmbtcry— Thursday last. Wheat ( per Bushel)..... - !> s. 6d. to Us. fid. Beans ( Ditto) 8s. I'd. to 10s OcL Hog Peas ( Ditto) — s. Od. to — s. Ort. Vetches ( Ditto) lis. Od. to 15s. 0 1. Barley ( per Quarter) 4lls. 0d. to 45s. 0,1. Oats ( Ditto) S: is. Od. to 45s. 0J. Brearl ' is. Od. the Half p- rk. LIST of FAIRS from Nov. 15, to Nov. 27f within ttu Circuit of this I'aper. W. Nov. 17. Bedford, and Southam. M. 22. Brigitock, Deddington, Erith, and P. ugby. W. - 24. Davcuuy. TO COTTAGE CHILDREN. C^ OD bleBs yw, ye sweet little sons of the hut, X Why startle and ran from your plav ? Do the sound and the sight nf a stranger affright 1 Then surely hut few jiasi this way. Yet sweet Is your cottage, that sftnnds afl alone, And smooth is the sward of yohr vale; And clear is each c" rook of the wimpling brook That murmurs earh moment fsrewel. And high are the hills that inclose yoU around, Where your fl icks ever peacefully feed ; And blue is the sky that attracts your young eye, As it rests on the green mountain's head. Here meek meditation might love lo reside, To silence and solitude given ; And calm as they glide, might the moments divide Between lier mild house and Ihe heaven. Dear ehildren, bat small is ( his valley of yonrs Is this all the world that y « n know ? Yet behind these high mounds, lies a world without bounds. But alas! ' tis a world full of woe : — From the top of the hill, looking onward afar, The landscape may charm by its smile's But approach it more near, it will rugged appear, And lost 1s each scene with the toil. Then quit not your cottage, ye sons of the wood, And still of your valley be fond ; For what do you lose hut a myriad of Woes, By knowing not what is beyond. Let the moss- covered seat, and the shade of the thorn, Which were dear to your fathers be thine'; And the hut that now rears your infantile years Let its troof shade your hoary decline. And sleep with your fathers— how soothing the thought 1 When the suntide of life is gone by ; Give your clay to the s* d, and ynur souls to the God Whn dwells in yon bright azure sky. SUPPLEMENT TO The London Gazette Extraordinary, Kov Foreign- Office, Nov. 6. DISPATCHES, of which tbe following are copies, have been this dav received from Sir C W. Stewart, at the Office of Viscount Castlereagh Prince Royal's IT ad quarters, Cothen. Oct. 14 My LORD — 1 write but a few lines, as from our present situation 1 am uncertain if thisdispatch may arrive. 1 acquainted your Lordship, in mv dispatch of the 11th, that the nrtny of Silesia, nnd that of the Prince Royal, were a chevnl on the Saale, on the 11th instant. On the 12th it appeared that the enemy had collected considerably on the right bank of the Mulda, between Duben, Kulenberg, and Jesnitz; while, at the same time, it was believed he Temained in force against the grand army : but all his forces seemed to be concentrated between the Mulda, Leipsic, and Torgatt. The grand army on the 12th, according to advices received here, was posted as follows :— The main body at Altenbu'g : General Wittgenstein's corps at Borna, where it appears lie had a successful affair with the enemy ; General Kleinau at Frohburg; Generals Guilay and Thielmann at Zeitz; Prince Manrice l. ichten- stein at I'egau ; General Bennigsen had advanced from Peterswalde and Dohna to Waldlieim; and General Bubna had a very brilliant affair before Dresden on the 10th ; he also succeeded in carrying the tete- de- ponl at Pirna, destroyed the boats, and took cannon and prisoners. The enemy has only left, according to report, 12,000 men as a garrison in Dresden. To this general information wasadded the report, that the enemy had debouched from • Wittenberg on the right bankof the Elbe, and had Forced the corps of Gen. Thumen to retire on the 11th. It became now of the greatest importance to ascertain the amount of the enemy'sforce passing at Wittenberg. That Bonaparte should adopt a measure, passing with all his army at Torgau and Wittenberg, which abandonsnll hiscoimnunications, and allows all the allied armies to be united and placed between him and France, seemssodesperate and so little in military calculation, that until this in teresting crisis developes itself, it is impossible to pronounce an opinion. The Crown Prince, upon the Shove state ofufiairs, re- cr » ssed the Saale on lliel. 3th and marched to Cothen, where he ha? taken post being thus within march of Gen. Blucher at Halle « ach army can reciprocally support each other, and combine their movements; and the grand army may be expected every hour at Leipsic. Thonewsof this day is, thnt six divisions of Ihe enemy's army and the guards, have passed at Wittenberg, and are directing ihemselves on Berlin. Oar cominuni cations nrross the Elbe at Rosslau and Acken, have lii en attacked, nnd the former given up by Gen Tauentzien, who to avoid being taken in the real by Ihe enemy, who had passed at Wittenberg, has joined Gen. Tluunen, and is falling hack on Zerbst nnd towards Potsdam. The momentary loss o our communication-, across the Elbe, except below Magdeburg, may be a temporary inconvenience but the annihilation of the French army being the sole object, the Crown Prince lias adopted the re solution of marching ( o Halle, and joining the corps of Gen. Blurher and the grar. il army ; and whenall the armies shall be united, it will be indeed strange if your Lordship does not receive a good account o the enemy. The intelligence of the treaty being signed with Bavaria has arrived from ( he grand army. Gen. Walmoden's corps, as well as Gen Tauentzien's, must net according to circumstances it is difficult decidedly to say what line they wi adopt. — I have the honour to he, Sic. CHARLES STEWART, Lieut.- Gen guard nt Merseberg and Sckendiiz. f 1 > iiNelli- j ence from the grand A'rrtiy, General Wittgenstein; nade a general reconnaissance from Borna on the 3th, and marched to his left, occupied Pegan with the greatest part of his corps on the lllli, establishing his communications on the left with tile Austrian corps of Gens. Guilay and Prince Maurice Lichlenstein, posted at Weissenfels by Naumbourg, and joined with Generals Thielmann and Platoff. towards Lutzen, and nn the right with the corps of General Kleinan, who marched to Borna, and was to detach to Griinma and Colditz. The Rus- inn grenadiers and cuirassiers were, at Altenhurg. The main body of the grand Army, viz. the corps General Meerveldt, the Austrian, army of re- serve, the Russian and Prussian guards, took post at Zeiiz, the corps of Colloredo at Chemnitz and Penig, and detached towards Rochliiz. General Bennigsen had orders to make himself master of the roads leading on Nnssen and Meissen, and to push on wilh all possible expedition. In this general position the Armies itYe lo pass on, hemming in Ihe enemy until ( hey aire enabled to make au attack on all sides. It would appear, under these circum- stances, if the enimy forces his passage against any one of the eorps, the others, united, will fall on the point attacked. This operation becomes the more easy, in proportion as the communication between Ihe different Armies is established, and the circle round the enemy is narrowed. In the event of a retreat, ihe left bank of the Saale affords a very strong line on the one side, and the positions of Lutzen, Weissenfcls, and Altenhurg on the other. I have also to acquaint your Lord- ship, that Ihe Bavarian corps of General Wrede and the Austrian corps of Prince Reuss, are moving by forced marches on Bamberg. I feel naturally anxious to keep your Lordship in possession ofthe most constant intelligences ill doing so I am well aware ( as information varies everv hour) that I may rail the risk of inaccuracy, bat t must hope in this cise for your indulgence. All the corps of Ihe grand Army have moved forward this day. Gen. Blucher has moved lo Gros Kugel and Skenditz, and pushed his advance towards Leipsic; and the Prince Royal has his right in front of Petersberg and his left at Zorbig, with the Swedes near Wetlin, and the advance at Brehna.— I have the honour to be, & c. C. STEWART. my the hi the Halle, October 15, 1813. Mv Lottn,— The accounts transmitted dispnteli of the 14ih instant, founded on the iufor mation then received, of six divisions of the enemy young guards having debouched from Wittenberg as also troops from Torgau, on the right bank the Elbe, likewise liis having taken possession Dessau, may cause a momentary anxiety in public mind, I am auxious, therefore, as early possible, to remove it ; and I now have the lionou lo inform your Lordship, that, according to late intelligence received, Ihe enemy is recalling troops from Ihe direction of Wittenberg, and t Lower Mulda, and seems to be assembling them ( he neighbourhood of Leipsic, Tuucha, and Eulen berg. This intelligence is in part derived from H Lieutenant- Colonel of the French Staff, taken prisoner, on whom was found a letter addressed to Marshal Mnrmont, enjoining him to put himself in march for Leipsic, and to place himself under the orders of Mural. The enemy's forces thathave been manoeuvring on the right bank of the Mulda, and that crossed the Elbe, are commanded by Marshals Key and Marmont ; and they have so studiously concealed their movements by marches and counter- marches, and the country is so inclosed and difficult near the conflux nf those rivers, that Ihe infor- mation is not precise. The intelligence, however, frnm the grand army is positive as lo the enemy's assemblage in Hie neighbourhood of Leipsic. On the 14th he retired from Zerbst, and withdrew from Acken, where he had shewn himself: having destroyed our tcte- ie- pnnt at Rosslau, he aban- doned it, and the Cossacks nf Gen. Winzingerode's corps of Ihe Prince Royal's army drove him from Oessiiu, which was re- occupied. These different events confirmed the other intelligence, and ap- pearances denoted the movement from Wittenberg lo have been undertaken wilh a view nf alluring the northern army to re- pass the Elbe. Upon general military principles, to have crossed that river without possessing Wittenberg, may be, by many, a doubt fnl, if not an injudicious undertaking; but, on the other hand, must be balanced the ad- vantages derived from the union of about 300,000 men, surrounding Ihe enemy on ail points, the state of demoralization in his army, their distress for provisions, which, hemmed in as they are roust necessarily increase— and, lastly, the advan- tage of resorting at once to immediate vigorous and offensive operation in all quarters. The Prince Rojal nf Sweden had detached on the 14th, a division of his army, under the orders of the Prince of Hesse Homburgh, to re- establish his communication at Acken, and to ensure Ihe passage of Ihe river and the town ( which is strong) 1) V strengthening it as far as possible; General Hirschfeld had, however, secured this point before the reinforcement arrived. Tbe garrison of Magde- burg made attempts upon the post of Bembottrg un tiie Saale, a point of infinite importance fur Ihe passage of that river, in case of need ; they were however, here again checked by another detach lnent » f Cossacks of Geu. Winzingerode's corps and two battalions and some guns were placed here in garrison. The Prince Royal's army extended this day with its right in the direction of the mountain of Petersberg, a point which forms a principal feature in this country, from its abrupt rise; his left towards Cothen and Klsdorf, while bis advanced- guard was pushed into the villages on the left bank of the Muldii. The S- ilesian Army were iu position Hear Haile, with their advanced Sunday and Tuesday's Posts, ( Continued from the First Page.) Monthly Bulletin exhibited yesterday at St. James's Palace:—" Windsor Cattle, Nov. 6 — His Majesty has continued, unremittingly, in the full influence of his disorder for many months past; he has, since the last Report, bad a transient in- crease of it, but this has again subsided into its former- state, Ilis Majesty's bodily health shews appearance of decay, and his spirits are gene- rally in a comfortable state. Yesterday morning Monsieur called at Carlton- House, and made his enquiries after the Prince Regent. By a letter received at Plymouth, there is an account of as gallant an exploit as any that stands recorded in our naval annals. It appears tint Lieut. Scriven, in the Telegraph schooner, of 14 guns, having discovered a large French corvette ( nearly three times his force), lying between Bayonne and the Bidassoa river, in sight of the contending armies, he, iu the most gallant style, ran in and laid her on board, and, after a most desperate resistance, carried the enemy's vessel. At one time it was thought that the enemy had the advantage, on which the French army shouted; but when it was discovered that our little vessel had caused the enemy to strike, oar army and the Allies rent the air with their huzzas ! ! Owing to the winds and tides, the prize could not be brought out, and was therefore destroyed. T1 6 Dutch Officers taken in the French frigate, ecentlv arrived at Plymouth, on Thursday passed through Hath ; one of them spoke English, and on his communicating to the other the glorious in- telligence of the day, that brightened every coun- tenance, and caused our streets to be a continued scene of exultation and joyful uproar, they all joined fervently in the generaljoy, and manifested every symptom of anticipating a speedy release of their own country's thraldom from the tyranny and oppression of France. Capt. Schumacher, a Danish Officer, has recently nvented some fusees, which, it is said, are nearly as destructive as the Congreve rockets. Having been employed, with some effect, against out- shipping, Admiral Hope is said to have threatened that, if tbe use of them were persisted in, he would retaliate by ravaging all the Danish coasts. His Danish Majesty had, in consrquence, forbid- den the further use of them, without especial per- mission. In consequence of tbe favourable state of affairs on the - Continent, the demand for all kinds of British goods have " increased, to the great benefit of tbe workmen in th? manufacturing districts; who have in some places been enabled to raise - heir wages twice in a week. Cottons, which have or many weeks past been on the advance, are ikely to experience a further increase. Frederick Augustus the IV, the. King of Saxony, is in his sixty- third year. He was elevated to the ra. ik of King by Bonaparte, and also made Arch- Marshal of the Roman Empire, and Duke of Warsaw. A native of Malta was shot on the 18th of August, for having concealed from the Board of Health, that he had been some days attacked by tbe plague. Sir Archibald M'Donald, Knt. retired from tbe Chief Barony of the Exchequer on a pension of ,£ 2000 per annum, and being created a Baronet of the United Kingdom.— Sir Vicary Gibbs took the customary oaths and bis seat yesterday, as Chief Baron of the Exchequer. It appears from tbe second annual report, just published, that upwards of 40,000 children arc now instructed ill this country by the National Society. Society for tlie Promotion of Christian Knowledge. The following is a statement of the comparative distributions of this Society in 1811 and 1812. 1811. Bibles 8,112 New Testaments & Psalters 13,240 Common Prayers 20,259 Other Bound Books 20,510 Small Tracts 138,330 An increase in tht; pefisions of widows of Com- missioned and Warrant officers of tli'e Navy Will : take place after the 1st of January next. Extraordinary Circumstance.— Some years ago, two young fellows, brothers, went to Jamaica;, they Were by trade blacksmiths. Finding soon after their arrival they could do nothing without a little money to begin wilh, but thai with £ 60 or £ 10 I hey might be able, wilh the aid of thai and industry, lo make a fortuue ; they hit upon ibe following novel and ingenious expedient: — One of them stripped the other naked, shaved him close and blackened liiirt from head to foot. The ceremorty being performed, lie took him to one of the negro dealers, who, after viewing and ap- proving, advanced, he being a stout young fellow, £ H0 currency upon the bill of sale, and prided him arlf much upon Ihe purchase, supposing him lobe Ihe finest negro on the island. The same evening this manufactured negro made his escape to his brother, washed himself clean, and resumed his former appearance. Rewards were then, in vain, offered in hand- bills ; pursuit was eluded, and dis- covery, bv care and precaution, rendered imprac- ticable. Tlie brothers with the monev commenced business, and actually returned to England, n » t many years since, with a fortune of ^£ 20,000. Pre- vious, however, to their departure from Ihe island, Ibey wailed upon the gentleman of whom Ihey received the money, and recalling the circum- stance ofthe negro to his recollection, paid him the principal and interest with thanks. — The story is well known, and well attested in the island. Ou Friday the Sessions ended at the Old Bailey, when sentence of Death was passed on J. Harwood, for Stealing a gelding, value £ 50, Ihe property of l) r. Kerr; W. Bishop nnd T. Turner, for stealing a sheep, the property of T. Wood, Esq. ; J. Welch, for a robbery on the highway, on Rebecca, wife of T. Selwyn, and taking from her goods value 3s. ; W. King, for a robbery on W. 1?, West- cot'e, and taking from him goods valued 4s. the property of . T. Westcote; J. Brown alias While, for stealing a mare, valued £ 8, the property of W. Prichard ; T. Bishop, for a burglary in the dwell- ing- house of R. Tullett, with intent to steal his goods; J. Cadwalladeran. 1 J. Procter, for stealing goods, valued £\ 1 and upwards, Ihe property of f. 11. Hughes, Esq. and g^ ods and money, valued £ 5 and up wards, the property of Rebecca Sparrow, in the dwelling- house of Ihe said T. B. Hughes; P. Pettrce and J. Woodland, for stealing goods, valued £ 3 10s. the properly of J. Henderson, in his dwelling- liMMse ; G. Wright, for stealing- goods, valued £ 2 10s. the property of J. Wilson, in his dwelling- house ; Mary Smith alias Crawford alias Madden, Sarah Thorn alias Thornton, and Ann Williams alias Harkett, for stealing goods, valued £ 3 7i. 6d. the property of W. Scrivener, privately, in his shop; and T. R. Lyon, for forging a power of attorney to receive prize- money. Oxrotto, Nov. 6.— Thursday last, the following Gentlemen were admitted to degrees. — Matters of Arts— The Rev. J. Hale, of Magdalen Hall ; the Rev. W. Cleaver, Mr. H. Cotton, H. Oakeley, Esq. of Christ Church; Mr. D. Phillips, of lirasenose College; Mr. J. Addision, of Lincoln College.— Bachelors of Arts— The Hon. Lord G. C. H. Sortier. set, Mr. A. B. Townsend, Mr. C. S. Bale, Mr. E. H. Lechmere, of Christ Church; Mr. G. Morris, Mr. W. Villiers, ofllalliol College ; Mr. G. Martin, of New College ; Mr. M. W. Sibthorp, of Magdalen College. C AM BRIDGE, Nov, 5.— On Wednesday, the Master of Sidney and the Master of Downing, were put in nomination by the Heads of Colleges, for the Vice- Chancellorship, being the two Senior in degree of those Heads who had not served the office; and yesterday, the Master of Sidney was elected by the Senate. Considerable doubt existed whether the rank of tbe Master of Downing, as a Sergeant at Law, ought to give him a priority according to the usage ot the University, or the superior degree Df the Master ot Sidney, as a Bachelor of Divinity. The prevalent opinion appears to hate been in favour of the Acade- mical degree.— The Hon. G. Neville, M. A. Master of Magdalen College, was on Sunday last ordained a Deacon by the Lord Bishop of Bristol, in Trinity College Chapel.— The Seatonian prize for the present year has been adjudged to the Rev. L. Smedley, Fel- low of Sidney College, for his Poem " On the Death of Saul and Jonathan.' HoBHOUSE'g TRAVELS, 1 Two Volumes Quarto, £ 5 5s. in Boards. This Day was published, a Second Edition, with Corrections, of \ JOURNEY through ALBANIA, and ether f\ Provinces of TURKEY, in EUROPE and ASIA. By J. C. HOBHOUSE. Illustrated by Views of Athens, Constantinople, and various other I'lates, Maps, & c. . " The Narrative which he has produced bears un- questionable Marks ot a curious, capacious, and ob- servant Mind ; and the same may be said of the po etical Productions of his Friend Lord Byron, who accompanied him on his Travels. As Reviewers are sometimes charged with a Propensity to cavilling, we will not close these introductory Remarks without declaring in round Terms, in justice to Mr. Hob- house and ill Vindication of ourselves, that we havi- received as much Pleasure and Instruction from the Perusal of these Travels, as from that of any others which have ever come before us," Sec.— British Re- view, No. 9, October, 1813. Printed for James Cawthorn, Cockspur Street London ; where shortly will be published, The FEAST of the POETS, with a Variety of additional Notes, and some other Pieces in Verse, by tbe Edi tor of tbe Examiner. A u- t\ list Notice to Debtors. Persons remaining indebted' to thi state of Mr. NEWMAN WlLLlATT, late of BtjcKt N t-. n A si, Lace- Merchant, deceased, re requested to pitv their respective Debts to Mr. Conch, of Newport- Pagnell, who is duly autho- ized by the Executors to receive the same, or they will be sued without further Notice. THE METEOR ; oa, MONTHLY CENSOR. Four coloured Prints, by G. Cruikshank. On Monday the 1st of November, was published, Price 2s. 6d. No. 1, of rpiIE MET EOR! a new Critical, Satirical, and L Literary Magazine, embellished with three co. loured Prints, humorous and satirical, together with a full- length Portrait of her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales. Contents.— O n Satire and Satirists. — Memoirs of the Princess ot Wales.— An Essay, being the Me. moirs of Ned Rant.— The Political Journal.— The Pursuits of Literature. — A Literary Hour's Recrea tion. — Review of the World before the Flood.— f irst Satire of Juven; il imitated— Theatrical Review.— Journal of Foreign and Domestic Events. — Extract from the Gaieties, with regular Lists of Ecclesias tical Translations, and Military and Naval Promotions Sec. Sec. Sec. London: published by T. HUCHES, 33, Ludgate Street; and may be. bad of all Booksellers and News men in the United Kingdom. On tbe 2Jd of November, with the Almanacks, will be published, in one elegant printed Volume, Price 7s. 6d. Hoards, A New Work, entitled, RIMMEL3 TELESCOPE, for the Year 1814, 1- being a COMPLETE GUIDE TO THE ALMANACK. Tbe Telescope of Time is intended to afford much interesting and useful Information, and. is divided into four distinct Paris: viz. The First Part contains an Explanation of SAINTS' DAYS and HOLIDAYS, including Biographical Sketches of eminent Persons, and Notices of Rites and Customs now existing, or long since obsolete ; with many other curious Par. ticulars. — The Second> comprises ASTRONOMICAL OCCURRENCES in every Month, and detail* the various Phenomena of the Celestial Bodies; including A POPULAR VIEW or THE SOLAR SYSTEM. This Part will form a very agreeable Companion to the Ob- servatory, and will serve ts> direct the youthful Mind to the Studv of Astronomy .— The Third consists of a DIARY of NA TURE, which includes Remarks on tile Migration and Reappearance of the Feathered Tribe, he Progress of Vegetation, and the Labours of the lusbandman. Characteristic Anecdotes are inter- peried, of the Manners'and Habits of the Animal Creation ; and the Whole is enlivened by descriptive Sketches from the best modern Poets.— The Fourth is appropriated to METEOROLOGICAL REMARKS, iu which Rules are given for predicting the Changes ot the Weather, as indicated by the different Ap- pearances of tile Atmosphere, as well as'by Animals and Vegetables.— To the Whole is prefixed A GENE. AL I N i RODUCTION, illustrativeof Astronomical and other 1 erms usually occurring in Almanacks; ac- companied by twelve descriptive Wood Cuts of the different Months, engraved by Mr. Clennell. London: Printed for Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, Paternoster- Row ; and sold by all Booksellers in Town and Country. Thomas Dawson's Insolvency. X LL Persons having Demands on Mr t \ THOMAS DAWSON, of WosuRN. Beds, Dealer in Glass and Earthenware, are hereby required to take Notice, that unless they execute the Assign, mentmadeby him for the Benefit of his Creditors, and also leave the Particulars of their respective Demands at my Office at Wobiirn aforesaid, on or before the 30th Instant, they will be excluded the Benefit of the said Assignment. And all Persons indebted to the said THOMAS DAWSON, are desired to pay their iespective Debts to me, as coercive Pro- ceedings will bJ taken to recover such Debts as shall remain unpaid on the 30th Instant.— Dated the First Day ofNovember, 1813. THOS. DAY, Solicitor, Woburn, Beds. Miss Eliza A. Cnxe's New Novel, under the Patro- nage of their Royal Highnesses the Princess of Wales nnd Duchess of ¥~ ork. This Day was published, in three handsome Volumes, Price 18s. in Boards, LIBERALITY AND PREJUDICE, A Tale. BY ELIZA A. COXE. London: Printed for 1). and R. Crosby & Co. Sta, tioners'- Court, Ludgate- Street, and sold by all Booksellers. In the Press, nearly ready, PIERRE and ADELINE; or, the Romance of the Castle, in two 1 irge Volumes. By D. F. HAYNES, Esq. The SPLENDOUR of ADVERSITY; a Domestic Story, in three Volumes, by the Author of1' The Dead Letter Office," " Substance and Shadow," tec. NEWMARKET THIRD OCTORF. R, or HOUGHTON MEETING, 1813. Monday, Nov. 1.— Sir C. Bunbury's Smolensko, beat Gen. Grosvenor's Redmond, D. 1. 200gs. h. ft.; 4 to 1 on Smolensko.— Mr. Vansittait's Selitna, beat Major Wilson's Spotless, Ab. M. lOOgs. h. ft. ; 3 to Ion Selimi.— Duke Gf Grafton's Woeful, beat Lord Stawell's Cato, B. M. 2i) 0 gs. ; 7 to 4 agst. Woeful. — Major Wilson's f. by Seliin, beat D. of Rutland's Rostopchin, T. Y. C. lOOgs. h. ft. 2 to 1 on Majoi Wilson's filly. — Mr. Craven's Pentagon, beat Lord Jersey's Caterpillar, T. Y. C". 100 gs. h. ft. ; 5 to ! agst. Pentagon. — Mr. Payne's c. Yaffil, by Popinjay beat Mr. Thornhill's Historia, A. F. 200gs. h. ft. 2 to 1 on Yaffil. — Mr. Lake's Pointers, beat Lord G. H. Cavendish's Cat, T. Y. C. 200 gs; 3 to 1 on Pointers.— Lord Darlington's Cwrw, beat Mr Shakespear's Hydaspes, Ab. M. 200 gs.— 10 to on Cwrw CHURCH SERVICE, & C. This Day was published, fine Demy Paper, 3s. 6d. and on fine Royal Paper, wilh Margin for Notes, 5s Boards. O TRICTURF. S ON READING THE CHURCH O SERVICE; arranged from Sheridan's Art of Reading, and chiefly designed for Candidates forOrders. The second Edition, corrected, and materially improved. By the Rev. W. FAULKNER, A . M. Rector ot St. Andrews, VVorcester. London: Primed for B. and R. Crosby & Co. Sta- tioners'- Court, Ludgate- Street, and sold by all Book- sellers. Where may be had, Fox's UNIVERSAL HISTORY OF THE CHURCH AND ITS MARTYRS, prepared from the celebrated Folio Edition, published in 1684, with copious Mar. ginal Notes, Commentaries, and Illustrations, never before published, by tile Rev. J. M1LNER, M. A. assisted by'several'IfarTied and ' e'minent Ministers of the Gospel. Elegantly printed and embellished with appropriate Plates and Portraits, A new Edition just completed, in 16 One Shilling Numbers; tine Royal Paper, Is. 6d. iu Boards; fine 24s, Demy Paper 16s. POOLE'S ELEDY& T'' POCKET EDITION or WATTS' PSALMS and HYMNS, omplete, a small Book, and large Letter, 4s. Large Editian, on a fine bold clear Type, 12mo. 6: MILNER'S HISTORY and LIFE ot our BLESSED LORD and - SAVIOUR JLSUS CHRIST, with many Plates, in 12 One Shilling Numbers, on fine Royal Paper, Is. 6d. each, uniform w th his Book ol Marti rs, in Boards, Fine 18s. Common 12s, CROSBY'S beautiful Edition of WAT- IS'S PSALMS and HYMNS, Stereotype, a small neat Book, on fine- Bath Paper, 4s. bound, on common Paper, 2s. 6d. Mr. LAWRENCE'S AGRICULTURAL and VETERINARY WORKS, complete, form five large Volumes, Octavo, Price £' i los. 6d. in Boards, and comprehend Body of useful practical Information respecting every material Object in the Culture of the Soil, political Economy, Veterinary Medicine, and the Management of Live Stock :— they are also sold separately, viz: DANIEL'S RURAL SPORTS COMPLETED. This Day was published, printed uniform wilh the former Volumes, and embellished with a fine Portrait, and other Plates by l'bmkins, Landseer, 4< c. SUPPLEMENT to the RURAL SPORTS; A comprising, among other Matter, Remarks upon and Anecdotes of the Fish, Beasts, and Birds, that at all interest, or are searched after by the Sportsman. By the Rev. W. B. DANIEL. £. s. d. Imperial Quarto.. 4 14 6 extra Boards. Medium Drawing Ditto 3 6 0 Ditto. Demv Quarto 2 12 6 Ditto, Royal Octavo 2 2 0 Ditto. Subscribers, Gentlemen, and Booksellers, are re- spectfully requested to make early Application for Copies subscribed, and to complete their Sets; a limited Number only being printed. London: Printed for B. and R. Crosby Se Co. Sta- tioneis'- Court, Ludgate- Street, and sold by all Booksellers. DAY & MARTIN BEG Leave to acquaint the Public, that by attending to the following Particulars they I will avoid bei ug taken in t> y the i>} le Compositions 1812. 22,567 21.071 29,751 38,024 215,173 Total 200,451 327,486 Besides upwards of 11,000 Bibles, Prayer- Books, & c. sent gratuitously to the Society's Missions in the Ef. st Indies, to the royal navy, and various other channels, in the year ending April 1811; and 11,222 in tbe year ending April 1812. The number of new members admitted In the last year is the largest ever known, amounting lo 1519, making tiie whole number 5969.— Every man who du'y appreciates the advantage of religious know- ledge, not only as it respects the" life which is to come," but also as it influences the welfare of Society in " this life present," must feel high grati- fication in perceiving, that notwithstanding the pressure of the times, the inhabitants of our iiappy country are daily increasing their exertions in tbe great cause of religious and moral improvement. The accumulation of business at the Custom- House for entries outwards has been so great, that the clerks have found it impossible, within these few days, to discharge the required duties. Thursday 000 oockets were issued. Friday se'nnight, Sir W. W. Wynn, Bart, was elected Mayor of Chester, for the year ensuing, and Mr. John Fletcher, and Mr. George Hastings, were sworn in as Sheriffs.— A second election was made in opposition to the above; by which Wm. Seller, Esq. was appointed Mayor; Hugb Ley- cester, Esq. Recorder; and Mr. Edward Roberts and Mr. John llassal, Sheriff's. The Connaught Journal contains the following paragiaph i—" Thursday last, two females were exhibited for an hour in the stocks, near the Exchange, Limerick, as a punishment for fore- stalling. The Mayor is determined, in ( he most exemplary manner, to punish regraters, by whose practices the price of provisions is enhanced on the poor; nnd ou Friday, a noted forestaller of turf and potatoes, named Piers, was pilloried." , A few days a since Conger Eel was taken, after a stout resistance, in the River Mersey, which was 5 feet 4 inches long, 1 f » ot £ inches girlh, and weighed S2lbfc Tu » sday, Nov. 2 — Duke of Rutland's Mustapha : at Mr. Lambton's Drummer, T. Y. C. 5dgs.- i. d Sulfield's Hocuspocus, beat Lord Foley's Bene dick, R. M. 200 gs. h. ft — Mr. Udny's Truffle, bea Lord Foley's Offa's Dvke, Ab. M. 3C0 gs. — Fifty Pounds, last three miles of B. C. was won by Ld. Sackville's b. c. Mulberry, beating 8 others. — Mr Lake's Aladdin, agst. Mr. Villiers's Don Cossack Ab. M. 200 gs.; off by consent.— Gen Grosvenor'. Vulpecula, reo. It fr ® m Major Wilson's f. by brother to Vivaldi, A. F. 100 gs. h. ft.— Ld Foley's Caliban rec. from Ld Jersey's Caterpillar, D. M. 50gs. Wednesday, Nov. 3.— A Subs. Plate of 501. was won by Gen. Gower's Lodotia, beating Mr. Neville's b. f. Ridicule, and Duke of Rutland's . ch. t'. bv Eagle; the Judge placed but three.— D. of Grafton's Antonio, beat Mr. Northey's Curlew, T. Y. C. 50gs. — Ld. Sackville's c. bv Young Eagle, beat D. of Graf- ton's Wilful, T. Y. C.' lOOgs.— Sweepstakes of lOOgs. each, h. ft. D. I. was won by D. of Ruthnd's Soiy- man beating Mr. Udny's Punic, and Gen. Grosve- nor's Vulpscula. — Mr. Lake's Pointers, rec. ft. from Lord Foley's tejsdale, R. M. 2J0 gs. h. ft. Thursday, Nov. 4.— Major Wilson's Spotless, beat Mr. Shakespear's Bobadil, Ab. M. 50gs. Mr. Payne's c. Yaffil, by Popinjay, beat Ld. Foley's Macedonian, Ab. M. 200g-'. h. ft.— Sweepstakes of 15gs. each, colts, 8st. 41b. fillies, 8st. lib. T. Y. C. Ld Staywell's b. c. by Waxy, beat the D. ot Rut- land's ch. f. by Eagle, and Mr. Grisewood's bl. c by Young Whiskey.— Mr. Lake's Pointers, beat Ld. ^ ackvillc's Lady of the Lake. First half of Ab. M. lOOgs.— Mr. Batson's Dorus, agst. Mr. Vansittart's Selima, Ab. M. lOOgs. ( Dead heat). — Ld. Jersey's Asmodeus. beat Ld. G. Fl. Cavendish's Eccleston, D. M. lOOgs— A Subscription Plate of50l. for 3 year olds, 7st. 71b. ; 4 yr. olds, 8st. 71b. ; 5 yr. olds, 9s. ; 6 yr. olds and aged, 9st, 51b. D. I. was won by Mr. Batson'sb. f. Pranks, beating Sir C. Bunbury's b. c. Scout, Ld. Suffield's b h. Huntingdon, and Mr. W. Butler's b. f. by Trafalgar. — Mr. Batson's Pranks, rec. 30gs. fromGen. Grosvenor's Redmor. d, T. Y. C. lOOgs. h. ft,— Ld. G. H. Cavendish's Eccleston, rec ft. from Ld. Darlington's Cwrw, Ab. M. 2l) 0gs. h. ft — Ld. Sackville's Lady of the Lake, rec. 9' Jgs. from Sir J. Shelley's Phantom, Ab. M. 200gs. Friday, Nov. 5 — The Audley- End Stakes of 30gs each, for horses of all ages ( 2- yr. olds excepted). To start at the Starting Post of the 2- yr. old C. a » d to run to the end of B. C. was won by Gen. Gowet's Lama, beating Mr. Udny's Punic, and seven others. Saturday, Nov. 6. — Mr. Batson's Dorus, beat Gen. Gower's Lodona, R. M. lODgs — Mr. Villiers's Don Cossack, beat l. d. Suffteld's Hocus Pocus, Ab, M. 200gs.— Ld. Foley's Offa's Dyke, beat Ld. G. H. Cavendish's Ecrleston, D. M. 30dgs.— 2 to 1 on Otfa's Dyke.— Handicap Sweepstakes ot 30gs. each, 6gs. forfeit if declared within a quarter ot an hour after the weights are fixed, for 3- yr. olds and up- wards, T. Y. C. was won by Gen Gower's Lodona, 7st. I lib. beating Mr. Payne's Onyx, D. of Grafton's Antonio, and Mr. Batson's Idle Boy, 6 and 7 to 4 on Antonio— 2 to 1 agst. Onyx— 10 to 1 agst. Lodono. — Sweepstakes of 15gs. each ; colts. 8st. 41b. ; fil- lies, 8st. lib, T. Y. C. — Mr. J. Shelly'sg. by Young Whiskey, beat Ld. Lowther's Conceit and Ld. Fo- leys f. by Governor— Sir. C. Bunbury's Scout, beat Mr. Eades's Accident, D. 1.25gs. The Duke ot Rutland has sold bis horse Solyman to Lord Lowiher for 700gs. Lord Foley has bought Olfa's Dyke of Lord Chas. Somerset. by them at 97, HIOH- HOLBORN, LONDON.— After the Word BLACKING in tbe first Line of the l abels the Counterfeits have a small ( as ); some have the same before the Wor,' MADE io the next Line, and others put a small! nr ) immediately before the Number 97.— Purchasers should observe that the whole Addressis clear anddistinct. Sold by Birdsall, lnwood, and Holmes, North- ampton; Bates, Daventrv; Bliss, and Barringer, Newport- Pagnell ; Folwell, Tovvcester; Page, Oun- dle; and Nortis, Bedford. — Price Is. 6d. per Bottle. 1. rpHENEW FARMER'S CALENDAR; or I Monthly Remembrancer of all Kinds of Country Business ; comprehending all the material Improvements in the New Husbandry, with the Management of Live Stock, and containing Reflections on the existing State of our Agriculture, its Merits and Detects, with the real Causes and only effectual Remedy of Scarcity. — Fifth Edition, with large „ , .... Additions, containing a full practical Exposition of | that are offered as the genuiniv. LACkl Nc'Viepared the Nature, Causes, and Effects, of Rlight, Smut, r ' "" " Mildew, and other Diseases of Corn. l? s. Boards. 2. A PHILOSOPHICAL and PRACTICAL TREATISE on HORSES, and on the Moral Duties < d M. m towards the Brute Creation; comprehending the Choice, Management,. Purchase and Sale of every Description of the Horse; the improved Method ol Shoeing; and Medical Prescriptions and Surgical Treatment in all known Diseases.— The Third Edition, in two Volumes, with large Additions, £ 1 Is. Boards 3. A GENERAL TREATISE on CATTLE; the Ox, the Sheep, and the Swine; comprehending their Breeding, Management, Improvement, and Diseases. Second Edition, with large Additions, on Wool, Merino Sheep, Sec. 12s. Boaids, 4. THE MODERN LAND STEWARD, in which the Duties and Functions of Stewardship are considered and explained, with their several Rehtions to the Interests of the Landlord, the Tenant, and the Public. 10^ 6d. Boards. If the Author had not already recommended himself to the Public by his New Farmei's Calendar, and other Works, the judicious Observations and useful Hints here offered would place him in the List of those Rural Counsellors who are capable ot giving Advice. Mis Sentiments on general Subjects expand beyond the narrow Boundaries of vulgar Prejudice ; and his good Sense is forcibly recommended to us, by its acting in Concert with a Humane Dis- position."— Monthly Review. London : Printed for Sherwood, Neely, Se Jones Paternoster- Row; and sold by all Booksellers in Town and Country. ' IMIE decided Benefit produced in Scrophulous I Cases by SIMLSBURY'S PAT it NT ANT1 SCORBUTIC DROPS, renders their Utility un- questionable. Patients pronounced incurabl-*, by this Medicine alone have arisen from their Beds to their Crushes, and thence to a comparative State of Activity. Such Cases are recorded, will again be recorded, and Veracity will support them.. The PATENT ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS are given in Erup tions. Cases of Abscess, Scorbutic Complaints, Rheumatism, imperfect Secretion of Bile, and are sold in Bottles of s.— 10s. 6d.—£ 1. 2s. Duty in- cluded, at the only Dispensarv where they are pre- pared, 15, Soho- Square, London, where Mr. Spii. s. BURY, on their Use, may be professionally consulted COMPOUND ESSENCE, 8s. WESSEL'S JUSUIT'S DROPS. rpHE true original JESUIT'S DROPS are now » prepared by E. EDWARDS ( Successor to JOSEPH WESSS'LL}, 66, on the Foot- Way, St. Paul's Church- Yard. The Jesuit's Drops have been long known and esteemed a safe, cheap, effectual, and often an im mediate Cure tor Strangury, Gleets, Weakness of the Kidneys or Bladder; and when taken on the first Attack of Venereal Infection, thev will intallibly accomplish the desired Effect; should the Complaint be far advanced, it will be necessary to take the Specific Remedy with the Jesuit's Drops. The many Depredations made on the Property of the Proprietor, compels him to give this Caution that no pne Bottle will be sent out of bis House with out EDWARDS ( Successor to J. Wessel), 66, St. Paul Church- Yard," engraved in the Stamp. — Price2s. 9d. and ;£ 1.2d — Ask for WESSSL'S Jesuit's Drops. Sold by E. Edwards, 66, St. Paul's, London, and Retail by the Printers of this Paper, and Marshall, Northampton; Tomalin, and Wilkinson, Daventrv ; Higgs, Harborough ; Barringer, Newport; and Mather Wellingborough. ' hcetham Jos. Manchester, cor ton - imp u t. c' r d. Se c. Nov. 22, 23, Dcc 18, Mosley Aims, Man chtster.—, Atr. Hamer, Manchester. IVinniott Rickd. Bristol, corn- factor and meal. tinn, d.'& c. Nov. 16, 17, Dec. 18, Rummer Tavern, - Bristol — Att. Cox, Bristol. Nichp/ s Mirk, C. osoort, Southampton, victualler, d. & c. Nov. 17, 18, Dec. 18, Public Rooms, New Sarum, Wiltshire. — Att. Tinnev, Salisbury. Spilling John-, Summers. street, Hatton- garden, Mid dlesex, carpenter and undertaker, d Se c Nov. 13 23, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Williamson Sc Rim- mer, Clifford's- Inn. Barnard Saml. Southwark, Surry, victualler, d Sec Nov. lfi, 2g, Dec.. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Sandotn, Deptford. Hard- wick John, Old- Rrompton, Middlesex, manu- facturer of floor- cloth- canvas, d. & c. Nov. 16, 23, Dec. 18. Guildhall.— Att. West, Red Lion- street. Barker Jthn, Brickwall, Hertfordshire, victualler, d.& c. Nov. 13,20, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Cooknev, Castle- street, Holborn. Li. idle Alex. Castle- street, Cripplegate, London baker, d. & c. Nov. 13, 27, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Hannam, Covent garden. Maund Jas. Birmingham, grocer, d. Sc c. Nov. 22 23. Dec. 18. Unicorn Tavern, Birmingham.— Att! Whately, Birmingham. Byrne Peter, Norwich, tailor and draper, d. & c Nov. 13, 27, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Vandercom & Comyn, Bush- lane. Dyer John, Goswell- street, Middlesex, watch- case, maker, d. Sec. Nov. 13, 27, Dec. " 18, Guildhall. .— Att. Bugbv, Hatton- gard n. Wills Chas. Wood- street, Ltmdon, wine and liquor, merchant, d. & c. Nov. 13; 20, Dec. 18, Guild- hall.— Att. Cuppage, Jermyn- street. Ansel! jas Tottenham- court- road. Middlesex, potatoe dealer, d. Sec. Nov. 13, 20, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Chabnt, Stewart- street. Gay Ifm. Alby, Norfolk, cat tie- jobber, d. & c. Nov. 9, 13, Dec. 18, White Swan Inn, Norwich.— Att. Bignold Se Co. Norwich. Brown John. Gracechurch- street, London, corn- factor, d.& c. Nov. 13,20, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Popkin, Dean- street. Carpue Hyam Barxelly, St. Margaret, Rochester, Kent, apothecary and surgeon, d. & c. Nov. 13, 20, Dec. 18, Guildhall, London.— Att. Isaacs, St. Mary- Axe. Dumsday John, Crawley, Sussex, tailor, draper, d. Se c, Nov 13, 16, Dec. 18, Guildhall, London. — Att. Vandercom fe Comyn, Bush- lane. IVelford John, Water- lane, F leet- streel, London, victualler, d & c. Nov. 13, 20, Dec. 18, Guild, hall.— Att. Pullen, Fore- street, Cripplegate. Chalcroft John, Brighthelmstone, Sussex, bricklaver, d. & c. Nov. 16, 23, Dec. 18, Guildhall, London. — Att. Popkin, Dean- street. Castang Philip, Hampstead- road, Middlesex, poul. terer, Nov. 13, 23, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Davison, Warren- street, Fitzroy- square. Battye Rd. and Ca- ter Geo. Uppc- Thonge, and Battyt Jos. jun. Cartworth, Yorkshire, clothiers, d. Se c. Nov. 18, 19, Dec. 21, Coopers'Arms, Halifax Att. Satcherd, Halifax. Angove F. dw. Falmouth, brewer, d . Sc c. Dec. 8, 9, 21, Wvnn's Hotel, Falmouth.— Att. Young, Falmouth. Haywood Jas. Hepton- bridge, Yorkshire, dealer and chapman, Nov. 17, 18, Dec. 21, Tontine Inn, Sheffield. — Att. Rodgers, Sheffield. Gordon John, Copthall- court, l. isndon, merchant, d.& c. Nov. 13,23, Dec. 21. Guildhall. — Att. Swain, Stevens, Maples, & Pearce, Old- Jewry. Clayton Chas. fast- lane, Walworth, bricklayer, d Sec. Nov. 13. 23, Dec. 21, Guildhall.— Att. Watson. Clifford's- Inn. Radford Hen. Montagu, Kennington- place, apothecary, < 1. & c. Nov. 16, 23, Dec. 21, Guildhall.— Att. Bourdillonfe Hewitt, Little Friday- street. Moyler John, Drury- lane, London, victualler, d.& c. Nov. 13, 27, Dec. 21, Guildhall.— Att. Lawledge, CI ray's- 1 nn- iane. Field Ben/. Fenchurch- street, London, broker d.& c. Nov. 16, 23, Dec. 21, Guildhall.- Att. Clutton, St. Thomas- street, Southwark. Welch IVm. John, Greenwich, Kent, coal- merchant, d. & c. Nov. 13, 20, Dec. 21, Guildhall, London, — Att. Cottons, Basinghall- street. 7Wr IVm. Chippenham, Wiltshire, saddler, d. & c. Nov. 19, 20, Dec. 21, Angel Inn, Chippenham.— Att. Heath, Chippenham. Ifright John, Oldham, Lancashire, draper, d. & c. Nov. 24, 25, Dec. 21, White 1. ion Inn, Man- chester.— Att. Entwisle, Manchester. IVottsn F. dw. Madeley, Salop, butcher, Nov. 13, 29, Dec. 21, Fox Inn, Much- Wenlock..- Att. Griffiths, Broseley, Salop, Bankruptcy enlarged. Pacey Wm. Castle- street, Leicester- square, London, China- man, from Nov. 9 to 13, at Guildhall. Bankruptcies superseded. Sutterby Francis, Tufton- street, Westminster, car- penter and builder. C°< ke John, Birmingham, butter- maker. Amery John, S taint on, Yorkshire, seedsman. Marsham Wm. Winchmore- hill, Middlesex, stock » broker. Jeffrey Henry, New Sarum, Wilts, druggist. DIVIDENDS to be. made to CREDITORS. Williams C. St. Albans, wine- merchant. — Nov.' 27. CERTIFICATES to be granted.— Nov. 30. Mcses Henry Moses, Birmingham, grocer. Ay re R. Leicester, currier. Godrich IV. Daveniry, Northamptonshire, dealer. Stomach Complaints— Wind— Gout— Spaim— Colic — and General Debility of the Stomach and Intestines. pORNWELL'S ORIENTAL CORDIAL is 1 Medicine of established Reputation tor the Relief and Cureof the above Complaints it ; wasfir> t discovered and used in the East Indies, whereDebility of the Stomach and Intestines are severe and alarming, by a Physician of Eminence and Character, arid has been long recommended in this Country by a great Number of respectable Individuals, who have expe- rienced its salutary Influence, among whom is the Brother ot tbe late Lord Alraoley, and Lord Brydge Rodney. It restores Tone to the Stomach, removes the Effects of unripe or improper Fruit— Spasm— Col — Wind — Gout — and Indigestion— and generally strengthening the System, resists the Attacks of ihose Diseases which too often terminate in sudden Dissolution. Sold, Wholesale and Retail, by E. Edward , 66, St. Paul's Church- Yard, London; and Retail by the Printers of this Paper, and Marshall, North ampton; Higgs, Harborough; Loggin, Aylesbury, Wilkinson and Tomalin, Daventry; Gallard, Tow cester;. fuller & Knighton, Stony- Stratford; anu Page, Oundfe.— Price Is. and 22s. LONDON MARKETS. Corn Exchange, Monday, Nov. 8, 1813. Our Matkct was well supplied with English Wheat this morning, which, added to a large foreign supply during last week, remaining over unsold from Friday's market, cau- es extreme dulness ii » the sales; fine samples are from 3s. to 4s. per quarter lower than this day se'nnight, ordinary quite unsaleable. — Birley is in demand by the Maltsters, and not much here at piesent ; higher prices are in conseqoeiaee obtained. — Malt of good quality, aho meets better sale.— Hog Peas are still scarce, and reach last noted prices, but Boilers are plentiful and lower.— Of New Beans there was bur a short supply this day, hence about Is. per quarter advance is readily obtained.— Old Beans are heavy in sale, and cheaper. — We have had a plentiful supply of Oats since last Monday, and many fresh arrivals this morning, hence this trade is extremely heavy, and full 2s. per quarter lower.— Flour has declined 5s. per sack. Wheat 65s. to 70s. Fine 74s. to 78s. Superfine — s. to — s. FineWhite.. 70J. to 75s. Rye 40s. to 45s. Barley 38s. to 43s. Fine Suffolk — s. to 52s. Malt 82s. to 87s White Peas.. 70s. to 80s. Suffolks... — s. to — s. Grey Peas ..— s. to — s. Fine — s. to 66s. Beans 60s. to 66s. Fine — s. to — Ticks ... 68s. to 64s. Oats 24s. to 28s. Polands 26s. to 30>. Potatoe ditto30s. to 35-. To the PRINTERS. " DEGRADED THRONE." SIRS, JN order to stimulate the French nation to farther exertions, a Message has recently been sent from the Empress to the Senate, wherein she pathetically describes the reluctance which her august spouse would feel in sitting upon a " Degraded Throne;" but notwithstanding this allected squeami. h- ness, I will boldly assert that Napoleon has never yet occupied any other than a " Degraded Throne:" degraded by tyranny and oppression— degraded by the most restless and unprincipled ambition that ever yet took possession of the human mind— degraded by tbe blood of millions, and by the absence of every virtue that should adorn a Throne I I As well mtght the Arch- fiend, described in Milton, have objected to sit on the " degraded Tlirpne" of Pandemonium, as the Corsican murderer of the Duke d'Engein to sit uponl the usual Compliment of a One Pound Note to be the " degraded Throne" of l'rance ! Yours, & c, inclosed, addressed " Money Letter, Dr. Solomon, W- i- n, lilUTANNICU*. I GilciU- Hatlie, nw Liverpool, faiddouble Postage." THE CORDIAL BALM OK GILEAI) S now considered as the greatest Discovery that has been made in the Memory of Man, being potent, safe, and pleasant. The rapid and increasing Fame bestowed on its Author and Inventor, Dr. SOLOMON, of Liverpool, is the ttue and only Criterion to judge of the Merits of a Medicine, which has been administered from the highest to the lowest Class of People with suoli happy and uniform Success. The Venders of this Medicine frequently cannot get supplied so quick as the Demand is for it ; and it is a Fact worthy of Remark, that they are sold nearly as soon as'they arrive to Hand, most of the lis. Bottles being bespoke before they are ordered. No Person labouring under Weakness and Debility should despair, but make a Trial of the Cordial Balm of Gilead, wbich will not disappoint their Hopes, however sangnine they may be. S rid by the Printers of this Paper; Barringers, and • li s, Newport. Pagnell ; Beesiey, Banbury; and all othw- r Medicine Venders in tlie United Kingdom, Price lis. each, or four in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one lis. Bottle is saved, with tlie Word- " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," engraved on theStamp. 03?" Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by Letter For Pimples, Blotches, Freckles, Ring- Worms, Black Worms, Carbuncles, < 3V. CSV. the greatest Clearer ani Beautifier of the Face, is undoubtedly , TYCE'S ANTISCORBUTIC DROPS; WHICH are seriously recommended to all Mothers, Guardians," the Faculty, and Public in general, as a certain Cure for foul Humours of the Blood, pimpled Face, Surfeits, Scurvy, Scrofula, Scald- Head in Children, Sore Eyes, Sore Legs, Vene- real Ulcers ( when . Mercury has failed), festering and other Eruptions on the Skin, whether from Inocu- lation of the Small- Pox, Cow- Pox, or any Cause whatever, effecting the same, in less Time, with greater Safety, and at a smaller Expense, than any other Medicine yet discovered. Price 2s. 9d. or five Bottles ( value 2s. 9d. each) in one, for 12s, The following Case is a strong Proof ofthe supe- rior Efficacy of these Drops:— An Infant, aged four Years, the Son of Mr. Bunutt, Miller, of Whitchurch, bad a violent Scorbutic Eruption all over his Body, particularly the Face, insomuch that a Swelling on the Side of the Nose, the Size of a Pigeon's Egg, entirely closed one Eye, and much affected the other. Having had all the Medical Assistance possible for eighteen Months without Relief, tie was induced, through Recommendation, to try these Drops, which bad the desired Effect; and in three Weeks the Child was perfectly cured, the Sight of the Eye restored, and has continued in perfect Health ever since. This Infant had been inoculated for the Cow- Pox, about three Months prior to the Appearance of the Eruption. Many other remarkable and well- attested Cures, which are too long for Insertion in an Advertisement, may be seen in the Bill of Directions round eachBottle, — Be particular in asking for Tyce's Antiscorbutic Drops. Sold, Wholesale and Retail, by the Proprietor, John Tyce, No. 20, Hatton- Garden, London ; and, Retail, by the Printers of" this Paper, and Edge, North- ampton ; Mather, Wellingborough; and , all Vender of Medicines in the Kingdom Average of Wheat, from Oct. 25 to Oct. 30 , 84s. 5J, — 4s. 8d. j lower than last return. Fine Flour, 70.. to 75s.— Seconds, 6Js. to 65s. Average of Flour, from Oct. 23 to Oct. 29, 79s. 4d. — 4s. 8d.£ lower than last week. PRICE OF SEEDS. Carraway 50s. Od. to 60s. 0d.-\ Coriander 20s. Od. to 24s. Od. f . Red Clover 60s. Od. tolOOs. 0d.( Percwt* Whiie ditto.., 70s. Od. toi:- 5s. 0d.) Rye Grass.,...,., 30s. Od. to 48s. Od. per quartet White Mustard 10s. Od. to 14s. Od. J . , Brown ditto 16s. Od. to 22s. Od- S Per ° usl » Turnip 10s. Od. to 12s. 0d. ditto. BANKRUPTS! required to surrender. Hammctt Thas. Westham, Essex, cabinet- maker and upholsterer, dealer and chapman, Nov.' 13, 16 Dec. 18, Guildhall.'— Att. Smith, Dorset- street. B/ encowe Wm. Fetter- lane, London, workhouse- ' keeper, d. & c. Nov. 13, 23, Dep. 18, Guildhall. — Att. Russens, Aldersgate- street. Levy Goodman and Levy David, Rosernary- lane, Mid- dlesex.' Mopsellers, d. Se q. Nov. 16, 23,- Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att. Isaacs, St. Mary- Axe. - Jolly John, Albion- buildings, London, printer tf.& c, Nov. 16, 23, Dec. 13, Guildhall.— Att Smith, Dorset, street. Gurnill John, Tottenham- court- road, Middlesex chair- stainer and upholsterer, d. & c, Nov. J3, 23, Dec. 18, Guildhall.— Att » Meymott, Illackfriars- road. Hurper John, Cold. harbour- lane, Lambeth, Surry market- gardener, d. & c. Nov. 13, 16, Dec. 18 Guildhall,— Att. Annesley, Throgmorton- strec! PK1CE of HOPS. SACS. Kent 71. Os. tol2l. 12s; Sussex 71. 0s, tolOl. 0s. Essex 91. 0s. tolll. lis. Po- C K E rs. Kent 61. 10s. to 91. Ost Sussex 61- 0s. to 81. 8s. Farnham 151. 0s. to 18l. l8sv Beef.. 4s. Mutton5s SMITHFI ELD. — MONDAY, Nov. 8. ( To sink the offal— per stone of 8lbs.| to 5s. 8.1. to 6s. 6d. Veal 6s. 0d. to 7s. Od. Pork 7s. 0d. to Ss. Od. Head of CartU this Ayr. — Beasts, about 3010— Sheep. 12,760. — Calves, 120- Pigs, 300. NEWGATE AND LEADENHAI. L MARKETS. Beef.. 3s. 8d. to4s. 8d. , Veal .5s. Od. tofis. 4d. Muttoi 4s. O. f. to 5s. 6J. | Pork. 7s. 0.1. to8<. 0d. PRICE OF TALLOW, & c. TownTallow 97s. Od Yellow Russia95s. Od. White ditto 9Is'. Od. Soap ditto .. 91s. Od. MeltingStulf82s. Od. Ditto, rough 59s. Od. Craves 28s. Od. Good Dregs. 9s. Od. SOAP— Yellow.. 106s. Od St. James's Market 6s. 91.4 Clare Market 5s, 10.1. Whiteclwpel Market 5s. 94. 17s. 4d.* Average per st. of8lb. 5s. 9d. J Mottled.. 118s. Od. PRICE or LEATHER, PER POUND. Butts, 60 to 561b. each 24d. to 27d. Ditto, 56 to 661b. each 27d. to28d. Merchants' Backs 23d. to 24d. Dressing Hides 2Id. 4 to 24d. J F ine Coach- H ides 22d. to 23d. 4 Crop Hides, 35to401b. tor cutting ,. 22d. 5 to 25d - 45to 501b 21d. 4 to 23d. Calt Skill 30to 401b 32d. to' 38d. 50to 701b 40d. to 45d. 70 to 801b 40d. to 44d. Small Seals ( Gfeenland) S4d. to 36d. Large Ditto, per dozen 120s. to 180s. Tanned Horse Hides 21d. J to 24d. Goat Skins, per dozen lis. to 50s. Northampton i Printed and Published by and for T, M. VICKY, & f R. SUITHSOX.
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