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The Nottingham Journal and Newark, Mansfield, Gainsburgh, Retford, Worksop, Grantham, Chesterfield, and Sheffield General Advertiser


Printer / Publisher:  George Stretton
Volume Number: 74    Issue Number: 3770
No Pages: 4
The Nottingham Journal page 1
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The Nottingham Journal and Newark, Mansfield, Gainsburgh, Retford, Worksop, Grantham, Chesterfield, and Sheffield General Advertiser

Date of Article: 01/04/1815
Printer / Publisher:  George Stretton
Volume Number: 74    Issue Number: 3770
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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t.- rrf NAL 4 And Newark, Mansfield, Gainsburgh, Retford, If orksop, Grantham, Chesterfield 8f Sheffield General Advertiser. PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY GEORGE STRETTON, 14, LONG ROW, NOTTINGHAM. Command of Ilis Majesty's J'j Justices of the Peace, acting in BOROUGH of NEWARK"! UPON TRENT, in the > justices of me jrcucc, County of Nottingham 3 and for the said Borough, I DO --....-.. l .. „ D. . .. .. . .1 _ , , 7 HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that the next General Sessions of the Peace and Gaol Delivery for the said Borough, will be Iwiden at the Town Hall there, on THURSDAY the 13th Day of April next, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon; of which all Persons who are bound by Recognizance to afliear, or who have any Business to transact at the said Sessions, are required to lake Notice. And all Persons having Bills of Indictment to prefer, are requested to attend at the Town Clerk's OJjfice the Evening before the Sessions' Day, to give Instructions for such Bills of Indictment, in order that they may be prepared bejore the Court sits. WM. EDWD. TALI. ENTS, Clerk of the Peace for the said Borough, COd March, 1815. 6 4 li NOTTINGHAM. TOWN OF 7T3T Command of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace, for the 115 Town and County ofthe Town of Nottingham, I DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that the Easter Quarter Sessions of the Peace, for the said Totvn and County, will be held on Thursday the 6th Day of April next, and will he from thence immediately adjourned to Thursday the ' Mth ofthe same Month next, when they will be held for the Dispatch of Busi- ness, at the Guild Hall of the said Town, at Ten o'clock in the Forenom: at which last- mentioned Time and Place all Persons iv/ io have any Business to transact at the said Sessions, are desired 10 attend; and all Persons who have any Bill or Bills of Indictment to prefer at the said Sessims, are desired to attend at my Ofjicet on the Evening preceding, or early in the Morning of the said SOtli Day of April next, for the Purpose of giving Instrucr tionsfrr such Bill or Bills, in order that the same may be pre- pared before the Sitting of the Court. ( Bu Order J GEO. COLD HAM, Clerk of the Peace. Nottingham, 23d March, 1815. OVERSEERS OF THE POOR. THE Magistrates acting within and for the Hundred of Bassetlaw. in the County of Nottingham, DO HEREBY GIVE NOTICE, that they have appointed a MEETING to be liolden at the Moot Hall, in East Retford, in the said County, on Saturday the 1st of April, 1815, at Eleven o'Clock in the Fore- noon, for the Purpose of appointing OVERSEERS of the POOR for the respective Townships within the said Hundred, for the Year ensuing; and that the present Overseers must, on Saturday the 15th of April, pass their Accounts, pursuant to the Act of Parliament in that Case made and provided, or they will he proceeded against as the Law directs.— And Notice is further hereby given, that the said Magistrates have appointed the fol- lowing Days annually for appointing- Overseers of the Poor, the Surveyors of the Highways, ;-. id Licensing Victuallers, within the said Hundred, ( viz.)— Overseers of the Poor, on Saturday in F. aster Week. The Brewster Sessions, the second Saturday in September. And the Highway Sessions, the second Saturday after Michaelmas Sessions. ( By Order of the Justices) RICHARD IIANNAM. March 22, 1315. NOTTINGHAMSHIRE.— HUNDRED OF BINGHAM. DANCING. , ^ FRITCHE begs to inform his Friends and the Pub- OT • lie, that his Instructions in Danciitg have commenced with the Families, and at the Schools, as usual. Derby, SOth March, 1815. APPOINTMENT OF OVERSEERS OF THE POOR. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a Meeting of his Majesty's Justices of tbe Peace, acting within and for the said Hundred, is appointed to be held at the Chesterfield's Arms Inn, in Bingham, in the said County, on Thursday the 6th Day of April next, at Eleven of the Clock in the Forenoon, for the Purpose of appointing Overseers of the Poor fiir the respect- ive Parishes and Townships within the said Hundred. AND NOTICE IS HEREBY ALSO GIVEN, That a SPECIAL SESSIONS is appointed to be holden at the Chesterfield's Arms Inn, iu Bingham aforesaid, on Thursday the 20th Day of April next, at tbe Hour of Eleven iu the Forenoon ; when and where the present Overseers of the Poor for the said respective Parishes and Townships are required to pass their Accounts, pursuant to the directions of the Statute in that Case made and provided, or they will be proceeded against as the Law directs. ' ( By Order) JOSEPH ANDREW, Clerk to the Justices. Bingham, 10th March, 1815. EVERTON, & c. DRAINAGE. IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Commis- _ . sioners for the said Drainage intend to hold their next Meeting at the House of Mr. David Adams, the Crown Inn, in Bawtry, in the County of York, on Tuesday the 11th Day of April £ il next, at Noon ; when and where the attendance of Pro- irietors of Lands, lying within the said Drainage, is particular- JOISTING FOR YOUNG BEASTS. NE and Two- year old Beasts will be taken in to / joist on Trent Bank Land, at Winthorpe, near Newark, at Old, May Day next.— Enquire of Mr. BEASTALL, Bulwell, near Nottingham, or of JOSEPH MAYITIELD, Winthorpe. O CARRIAGES AND HORSES. TO he SOLD, a complete BAROUCHETTE, and three very fine Horses.— Apply to Mrs. ANDERTON, Coach- Maker, Doticaster, where they may be seen from March 30, to the Fair Day at that Place. y requested, for the Purpose of consulting with the Commis- sioners on Special Business. ( By Order) JN°. CARTWRTGHT, Clerk and Treasurer to the said Commissioners. Bawtrv, March 24th, 1815. GENUINE TEAS.— E. EAGLETON and CO. No 83, Newgate Street, London, beg to submit to the Notice of Families, Dealers, and large Consumers of Tea, the follow- ing Statement of their Prices, for Ready Money, viz. Good Congou Tea 6s. 4d. to 6s. 8d. per lb. Fine Souchong 7s. Od. Ven- fine Breakfast Ditto 7s. 6d. Superfine Ditto 8s. Od. Fine and Superfine Pekoe Tea 10s. 6d. to 12s. Od. Good Green Tea 7s. 2d. to 7s. 4d. Very fine Bloom 8s. Od. Ditto, Hyson kind 9s. Od. Fine Hyson 10s. 6d. to lis. 4d. Superfine Ditto 12s. Od. The Quality of the Teas will be found, upon Trial, far su- perior to what is sold by. any other Warehouse in London, at die same Prices.— Coffee sold for the West India Merchants, 011 a small Commission. — Raw and Refined Sugar, new Fruit for Wine, Spices, & c. at the most moderate Pric « s.— Orders, with Remittances, promptly attended to, and forwarded to any Part ofthe Kingdom. CHESTERFIELD CANAL SHARES AND MORTGAGES. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ( bythe Authority of Sir John Simeon, Baronet, one of the Masters of the High Court of Chancery), that the several Shares in the Chesterfield Canal Navigation, in the County of Derby, and the several Mortgages on the Tolls ofthe said Canal, advertised to be Sold before the said Master, at the Public Sale Room, in Southamp- ton Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, pursuant to two several Orders of the said Court, made in a Cause, wherein Benjamin Chambers and others are Plaintiffs, and Joseph Hill Brailsford and another are Defendants, is POS TPONED till further No- tice. KICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and CO. Stock Brokers, respectfully inform the Public, that the State Lottery commences drawing on the 5th of APRIL.— There are 15,000 ' Tickets, and the Scheme contains 3 Prizes of £ 30,000. with 27 other Capitals, Five of them are of the value of 1,000 Guineas each, which will be paid in Gold, without any Deduc- tion, as soon as drawn. RICHARDSON, GOODLUCK, and Co. have been particularly fortunate in the Sale of Thirty Thousand Pound Prizes, being the only Persons that ever sold in Shares Two Prizes of that description— 12,807, =£ 30,000, in Sixteen Sixteenths, and 26,883 £ 30,000, in One Half, One Quarter, and Two Eighths. They likewise sold in the last Ten Lotteries, for all of which they • were Contractors, 35 Capital Prizes in 270 Shares, including Prizes of £ 20,000, =£ 10,000, £ 5,000, Sec. Tickets and Shares are on Sale, in variety of Numbers, at Richardson, Goodluck audCo.' s Offices, Cornhill, and Charing Cross, London; and on their account At NOTTINGHAM, by G. STRETTON, Printer. NEWARK J. WRIGHT, Bookseller. WORKSOP, P. SISSONS, Bookseller. A TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMT'. NIATF! V, HOUSE ami SHOP, with suitable Fixtures, for a Grocer or Draper, situate in Market Street, BINGHAM. For Particulars enquire on the Premises. FURNISHED HOUSE. TO RE LET, FOR THREE YEARS, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, AVery desirable FAMILY RESIDENCE, completely fitted up within the last two Years, containing a Dining Room, Drawing Room, Library, a small Breakfast Room, seven Bed Rooms, four Dressing Rooms, five Actics, two light Closets, Kitchen, Scullery, Larder, Servants' Hall, Store Room, and Brewhouse; excellent Stabling for eight Horses, double Coach House, good Garden ( partly walled), and Shrubberies; a Dove- cot, & c. ' The above Residence is between three and four Miles from Newark, 011 tbe Banks o( j the Trent, in the Neighbourhood of Mr. Osbaldeston's and Mr. Savile's Hunts, and within reach of some of the Duke of Rutland's Covers. The Lawn contains Nine Acres, and Eleven more may be had, if required. Enquire of Mr. HAGE, Newark. TO COVER THIS SEASON, 1S15, ( Blood Mares, Five Guineas and a Crown; others Three Guineas and Half a Crown the Groom) JULIUS CiESAR ( late the Property of the Earl of Lonsdale, now of John Fryatt, of Melton Mowbray, Leices- tershire). Julius Cresar is a dark Brown, no White but a Star; stands 15 Hands 3A Inches high, free from any Blemish; bred by Sir William Gerard, got by Lord Grosvenor's Alexander, out of Constantia, by Sir Peter Teazle; he is Grandson of Eclipse, and great Grandson of Highflyer. In 1807, at Pontefract, Julius Caesar won a Sweepstakes of lOgs each, with 20gs added, for all Ages, four Miles, seven Subscribers, beating the Duke of Hamilton's Crazy ; next Day he won the Members' Plate of lOOgs. for all Ages, three Mile Heats, beating Mr. Sitwell's Taurus, Lord FitzWilliam's Del- ville, and Mr. Walker's Baronet. At Richmond he won the Gold Cup, value lOOgs. a Subscription of logs each, with a Collection, four Miles, beating Colonel Childers' Baron, Mr. Garforth's Colt by Beningbrough, Lord Monson's Cleveland, Sir J. Lawson's Oran, and l. ord l. onsilale's Filly by Precipitate. 1808, at Newton, he won the Gold Cup, with a Subscription of lOgs. eac. li, for all Ages, four Miles, eleven Subscriber*, beating Colonel Childers' Baron, Lord Grey's Belinda, Mr. C. Smith's Phlebotoniist, and Mr. Asley's Newton. At Preston he won the Union Cup, value lOOgs. given by the Gentlemen of Pres- ton, added to a Sweepstakes of lOgs each, four Miles, 19 Subscribers, beating Mr, Clifton's Josephina, the Duke of Hamilton's PetfOnius, who won the St. I. eger, beating Sir Sit- well Sit well's Clinker, Mr. Wentworth's Margaret, and Mr. Purse's Bedalian. At Pontefract he won a Sweepstakes of lOgs each, with 20 added, four Miles, six Subscribers, beating the Duke of Hamilton's Peter Little, Sir Thomas Gascoigne's Filly, by Hambletontwi, out of Golden Locks, and Lord Milton's Sir Paul. 1809, at Preston, he won the Union Cup, added to a Sweepstakes of lOgs each, four Miles, 17 Subscribers, beating Lord Derby's Jacobus, & c. 1810, at Newmarket, he won a Sweepstakes of 25gs each, beating Lord I. owther's Agnes, the Duke of Rutland's Volucris, and Major Wheatley's Hip- pomenes. The Groom's Fee to be paid at the Time of Covering, and the other at Midsummer. Every Accommodation for Mares and Foals. Mares proving Barren this Season, Half Price next. N. B. This Horse won the Premium for Stallions last Season, at Darlington, Yorkshire. %* Julius Caesar will commance his travels in Easter Week to the Granby Inn, Grantham, on Tuesday Nights; Robin Hood Inn, Newark, on Wednesdays ; Chesterfield Arms Inn, Bingham, on Thursdays; Black Boy Inn, Nottingham, 011 Fri- days; go through Bunny, and sleep at the Boot Inn, Lough- borough ; and on Saturdays to the Bell Hotel, Leicester; at Home Sundays, Mondays, and Tuesdays, during the Season. Also, the Property ofthe same, VIVALDI; thorough- bred Mares Five Guineas, other Mares Two Guineas and a Half, and Half a Crown the Groom.— Vivaldi is a good Bay, with Black Legs, no White but a Star, stands 15 Hands 3 Inches high, and is allowed to have more Bone and better formed Feet than most Blood Horses in England. He was got by Woodpecker, his dam Paulo and Paulino's dam, by Mercury; grandam Cy- therea, by King Herod, own Sister to Drone; great grandam Lily, own Sister to Jethro, by Blank ; great great grandam Peg- gy, by Cade, out of an own Sister to the Waddington Mare, by Partner.— This Horse is as sound as he was foaled, has run 30 different Races, was second 15 times in Sweepstakes and Plates besides his winnings: in the whole, he has run 52 Heats. His Stock is selling at large Prices: as a Proof, a Colt rising 4 Years old, was sold this Spring for 200gs. though not tliorough- bred. Vivaldi will be at the Bell Hotel, Leicester, on Wednesdays ; the Denbigh Anns Inn, Lutterworth, 011 Thursdays ; bait at Welford on Friday Mornings; sleep at the Angel Inn, Harbo- rotigh, 011 Friday Nights; at Mr. Lenton's, King's Arms Inn, Northampton, 011 Saturdays; bait on Sunday Mornings at the White Hart Inn, Wellingborough, and sleep at the George Inn, Kettering, on Sunday Nights; at the Black Swan Inn, Upping- ham, on Mondays; and at Home onTuesdays, during the Season. ' The Groom's Fees to be paid at the Time of Covering, the other at Midsummer. Barren Mares Half Price next Season. Every accommodation for Mares on reasonable Terms. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, ALL that capital FARM, called Dalestorth, situate in the Parish, and within a Mile of the Town of Mans- field; and comprising a well- built DWELLING- HOUSE; containing three Rooms on the Ground Floor, and seven Bed Rooms in the Upper Stories, with Barn, Stables, Cow House, extensive Cattle Sheds, Dove Cote, and other convenient Out Buildings ( the greatest Part of the Buildings being nearly new, and the Whole in excellent Repair); large Garden and Fish Pond; Orchard, of about one Acre, well stocked; and also, twelve Closes of good Arable and Meadow LAND, in a high State of Cultivation, lying in a Ring Fence, encircling the House, and containing together about Seventy Acres. Also, all that desirable FARM, immediately adjoining the above, and consisting of a roomy Farm House, with Barn, Stables, and other suitable Out Buildings, and about Sixty Acres of good Arable and Meadow Land, in five Closes, twenty Acres of which are old Grass Land; and the whole is in a good State of Cultivation. The Estate is Freehold.— Immediate Possession may be bad, and further Particulars known of Mr. GEORGE WIGHTMAN ; Mr. CHRISHOP, Land Surveyor; or at the Office of Mr. WOODCOCK, Solicitor, Mansfield. March 16, 1815. LAND, NEAR ILKESTON. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BREAREY, At the House of Mr. Isaac Attenburruw, Innholder, in Ilkeston, in the County of Derby, 011 Thursday the 6th Day of April next, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, ( subject to Con- ditions which will be then produced) ACLOSE or PARCEL of LAND, lying near to the Town of Ilkeston, in the County ot Derby, in the Pos- session of Mr. Francis Hogg; part of which is at Freehold, and the remainder of Copyhold Tenure, and contains about eighteen Acres. The Freehold Part ( two Acres) will ' be sold in one Lot, and the remainder in three Lots of i- qual Quantities. Also, a CLOSE or PARCEL " of COPYHOLD LAND, near Ilkeston aforesaid, called the Potter Hill; containing six Acres and four Perches, and in the Occupation of Mr. John Sills. • ' The Land is Tytlie- free, and may be seen on application to the ' Tenants, who are under Notice to quit at Lady- Day next; and other Information may be had of Mr. GREAVES, Solicitor, St. Mary's Gate, Derby. Derby, 20th March, 1815. VALUABLE OAK TIMBER. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. JACKSON, At the Red Lion Inn, in Wirksworth, in the County of Derby, 011 Tuesday the lltli Day of April, 1815, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, precisely ( in One Lot), ONE Hundred and Ninety Eight remarkably fine OAK ' TREES, fit for Ship Building, & c. numbered progres- sively with Scribes, and standing in the Shining Cliff Wood, in Alderwasley, ( at a short distance from the Cromford Canal) with the Bark, Tops, and Shanks thereof, except those marked with Red or White Paint. Mr. SAMUEL TAYLOR, of Alderwasley, will shew the Trees, and Particulars may be had by applying to Mr. WOOL1. EY, Attorney, Matlock. CAPITAL FREEHOLD COTTON FACTORY, WATER MILL, and DWELLING HOUSES, AT SHEFFIELD, IN THE COUNTY OF YORK. NEGRO will Cover this Season, 181.5, at Langar Hall Stables, at One Guinea and Half a Crown a Mare. Negro was got by Old England, Dam by a Son of the Sedley Arabian, whose Dam ( Vanessa, by Regulus) was the Dam of Zaphire, Shepherdess, Presto, and the famous Horse Greyling. Old Finglanil was got by l. ord Derby's Sir Peter Teazle, Dam ( Maid of Ely) by ' Tandem, out of Harlot's Dam, by Herod. Negro is 15 Hands three Inches high, sound, and free from any Blemish, with superior Strength, Symmetry, and Action. Keeping for Barren Mares at 7s. and Suckling Mares at 10s. per Week. Tbe Money to be paid at Midsummer, or before the Mares are taken away. STATE LOTTERY BEGINS 5th APRIL, 1815. SWIFT and CO. return their sincere Thanks to the Public, for the distinguished Patronage they have received ( particularly during the last ten Lotteries, for all of which they have been Contractors) and having had the good Fortune to sell One or more of the largest Capitals in almost every Lottery, they trust they shall continue to be honoured with the prefer- ence of the Public in the present Lottery, which begins Drawing on the 5th of April. ' The Scheme contains THREE PRIZES OF £ 30,000!! I And FIVE of the BLANKS will be entitled to ONE THOUSAND GUINEAS each, which are to be PAID in GOLD, without Deduction, as soon as drawn. Tickets and Shares are selling at SWIFT and CO's London Offices, No. 11, Poultry; 12, Charing Cross; and 31, Aldgate High Street; and by their Agents, C. SUTTON, Bookseller, Nottingham; M, IIAGE, Bookseller, Newark. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. BARD WELL, At the Tontine Inn, in Sheffield aforesaid, on Thursdav the 13th Day of April next, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon ( unless previously disposed of by PRIVATE CONTRACT, in which case Notice will be given), LOT 1. 4 LL that capital new erected COTTON FAC- XX ' TORY, situate at Sheffield aforesaid, with the Steam Engine, Manager's House, and two other Dwelling Houses, Counting House, extensive Warehouses, preparing Rooms and Smithies, Turners' and other Workshops thereunto adjoining, lately belonging to Messrs. Heathfield and Co. ' The MILL consists of six Stories, 142 Feet in length and 29 Feet in breadth inside; it has been built 011 the most improved Plan, within the three last Years, is FIRE- PROOF, and Prepara- tions have been made for lighting it with Gas. The STEAM ENGINE, of 36 Horse Power, has been in use only two Years, and is one ofthe most perfect of Messrs. Bolton and Watt's Patent Engines; an additional Engine House is erected adjoining the Mill, and the present upright Gearing is adapted for the application of the Power of another Engine without any alteration. The GROUND PLOT of the Premises, on which the Buildings are handsomely and judiciously arranged, contains about two Acres and three Roous. The MILL has been fitted up within the last two Years, with new and the most beautiful and accurate Machinery, and is now working 4096 Water Spindles, and 1296 Mule Spindles, which a Purchaser may take or not, at a Valuation, at his Option; but there is abundant and convenient Room for working 8000 Water Spindles and 3000 Mules for spinning Cotton Twist, with all necessary Preparing Rooms. LOT 2. ALL that VALUABLE WATER MILL, also used as a COT ION MII. L, ( but formerly a Cutler's Grinding Wheel, called Kellam Wheel), situate upon the River Dun, on theNorth Side of the'l'own of Sheffield, nearly adjoining the above Cotton Factory, and lately also belonging to Messrs. Heathfield and Co. with the new erected Steam Engine adjoining to and used with the same Mill. This MILL is capable of working, and has lately worked, 3304 Spindles. The Water Wheel and Gearing are new, particularly substantial, and upon the best Principle; and it may either be used as now for spinning Cotton, or is capable of being converted at a moderate Expence into a Cutlers' Grinding Wheel, for which its immediate contiguity to the ' Town of Shef- field renders it extremely valuable. T he SI RKAM ( as laid upon the present Water Wheel) is equal to a 25 Horse Power, but being very abundant, nearly double that Power might be obtained by the addition of another Water Wheel. The STEAM ENGINE is of 20 Horse Power, and one of the most perfect of Messrs. Bolton and Watt's Patent Engines, and has not been used more than six Months. LOT 3. A PLO T of Freehold GROUND, containing 1595 Square Yards or thereabouts, adjoining the North Side of the Goight running from the above Mill, with the Warehouse and Stables standing thereon, lately also in the Possession of Messrs. Heathfield and Co. This Lot would be very valuable to a Dyer, or for any other Business requiring a constant Supply of fresh Water, or it would admit ofthe Erection of an extensive Grinding Wheel, or other Work, which might be supplied by the surplus Water from Kellam Wheel. LOT 4. Another PLOT of Freehold GROUND, situate on the North Side of Kellam Wheel, containing 75i Square Yards or thereabouts, with Nine Freehold DWELLING HOUSES and Conveniences standing thereon. LO'l' 5. Another PLOT ofFREEHOLD GROUND, lying on the East Side of the Cotton Factory, containiig 2954 Square Yards or thereabouts, with Fourteen new- ercctedD WELLING HOUSES standing thereon. This Lot is subject to a Perpetual Chief Rent if £ 29. Is. 6d. per Annum, payable to Thomas Holy, Esq. The whole ot' the above Concern presents, peihaps, the most favourable Opportunity for entering extetisiveiy mil beneficially into the Cotton Spinning Business that ever offered, the Factory being now at Work, with a competent Number ol well experien- ced Hands at moderate Wages; and a Purchasermay be accom- modated with immediate Possession. Tickets for viewing the Mills and all fuiher Particulars may be had on application to Mr. Brookfield, Solcitor, Sheffield, with whom an Inventory and Valuation of the Machinery are left, and who is authorised to enter into ' Treat/ for all or any Part of the Premises by Private Contract; and ] rinted Particu- lars, with an engraved Ground Plan of the Prmises, may be had at the Office of Mr. Samuel Edge, Solicitor, Manchester; at the Black Moor's Head, Nottingham; the Geoge Inn, Derby; the King's Arms, Leeds; the Wiiite Swan, lialiax; the Swan, Mansfield; the Black Moor's Head, Ashboune ; the Bridge, Bolton; the Three Queens, Burton on'Trent ; the Black Bull, Preston; the Hotel, Blackburn; and at the Glee ot Messrs. Coldham and Finfield, Nottingham. March 9,1815. SALE AT FLEDBRO', NEAR TUXFORD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By F. HOPKINSON and SON, On Tuesday the 4th Day of April, 1815, upon the Premises of Mr. WM. RAWSON, of Fledbro", in the County of Notting- ham ( who is quitting his Farm), ALL the BLOOD and TEAM HORSES, SHEEP, BEAS TS, and HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; con- sisting of one 4- yr old Chesnut Blood Horse, by Ferdinand; one 4- yr old Bay Horse, by Amateur; one 2- yr old Filly, by Hip- pomenes; one Yearling Blood Colt, by Coriolanus; one 2- yr old Brown Draught Coir, one Yearling Draught Colt, and one ditto Filly; thirty Lamb'd and In- Lamb Ewes, four Rams, twelve Heeder and Sheeiler Hogs,, one far Cow, three Yearling Bulls; Taxed Cart and Harness, and a Quantity of Household Furniture, & c. The Sale to commence at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon. VALUABLE TIMBER, Now standing in the under- mentioned Woods and Hedge Rows, ( together with their Tops, Bark, & c.) at Wingerworth, near Chesterfield, in the County of Derby. To be SOLD by AUCTION ( free from Auction Duty), By Mr. GOSLING, At the House of Mr. W. Peech, the Angel Inn, in Chesterfield aforesaid, on Saturday the 15th Day of April next, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon precisely, ( in the following or such other Lots as shall be agreed upon at the Time of Sale, and subject to Conditions to be then produced):— LOT 1. rpwo Hundred and Sixty- six OAK and Five JL ASH TRF. ES, ( numbered progressively with Scribes), standing in Bradbury Wood. LOT 2.— 144 Do. Ditto, in Pearce Wood. LOT 3— 200 Do. Ditto, in Robin Croft Wood. LOT 4.— 300 Do. Ditto, at the North End of Widdowson Spring. LOT 5.— 146 Do. Ditto, at the South End thereof. LOT 6.— 163 Do. Ditto, at the Bottom of Hardwick Wood, together with 65 Cyphered Poles, and about 15 Acres of Under- wood, more or less ( except what is marked with Paint to stand.) LOT 7.- 297 OAKS, in Hardwick Wood, adjoining the last Lot, together with 75 Cyphered Poles, and 26;',- Acres of Un- derwood, more or less ( except what is marked with Paint to stand.) LOT 8.- 287 OAKS, at the South- East End of Hardwick Wood aforesaid, near to Stocksmoor Lane. LOT 9.- 48 OAK and ASH TREES, standing in the Hedge Rows, near the before- mentioned Bradbury and Pearce Wcvds. LOT 10.— 32 OAK and ASH TREES, standing in the Hedge Rows near Widdovvson Spring. The above Timber is of a most excellent Quality, and pecu- liarly adapted for Ships'Beams and Planks, Laths and Spokes, Millwrights, and every other Purpose where tall, stout, straight Timber is required.— The same is, for the most Part, about three Miles from the Canal from Chesterfield to Stockwith, Gainsburgh, Hull, & c. and about ten Miles from the Cromford Canal ( at Buckland Hollow), from which Place there is an easy Communication by Water to Derby, Nottingham, & c. Mr. JOHN GRATTON, Jun. at Wingerworth, will appoint a Person to shew the several Lots; and all further Particulars, previous to the Sale, may be known of liim; or at the Office of Kir. THOMAS, in Chesterfield. N. B. Thirty or Forty good BARK PEEI. ERS will be wanted immediately after the above Auction.— Apply as above. Chesterfield, March 18th, 1815. PRICE SIXPENCE, Or £ l. 7s. per Annum. VALUABLE FACTORY, DWELLING- HOUSE, AND BUILDINGS, IN riCKFORD STREET, MACCLESFIELD. ESTATE AT RISLEY PARK. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the House of Joseph Lart, the Blue Ball, in Risley, in the County of Derby, 011 Monday the 17th Day of April next, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon ( unless an acceptable Oiler shall in the mean Time be made by Private Contract), and subject to Conditions which will then be produced, A Very desirable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situated at XI RISLEY PARK, in tbe Parish of Risley, in the said County of Derby, together or ill the undermentioned Lots: LOT 1. A. R. P. A newly- built and substantial FARM HOUSE," 1 with Barns, Stables, and every requisite Building, in >- 0 2 0 complete repair ; excellent Farm Yard and Garden, J Homestead Close 6 2 0 Park Close 8 0 0 Near Coney Burrow 4 2 0 Far ditto 6 0 0 Near Yew Trees 5 » 0 Far ditto 5 2 0 Upper Judy 6 0 0 Lower Judy 6 0 0 Winfield Leys 6 0 0 Total, 54 0 0 LOT 2. A DWELLING HOUSE or TENEMENT, with a Stable and Out- Building adjoining, and the follow- ing Closes: ' The South- Winfield Leys 5 2 0 The North- Winfield Leys 7 2 0 Upper Cook's Orchard 4 o 0 I. ower Cook's Orchard 4 0 O Total, 210 0 The Estate is situated a short Distance from the ' Turnpike Road leading from Derby to Nottingham, and about eight Miles from each of those Towns.— The Lands comprised in the first Lot are in a Ring Felice, and are seperated from those in Lot 2 by an Occupation Road only.— T he Poor Rates are ex- ceedingly low, and a considerable Part of the Purchase Money may remain on Security of the Estate. Mr. EDWARD SALT, the Owner and Occupier of the Estate, will shew the same; and for further Particulars, or to treat for the same by Private Contract, apply to Mr. GREAVES, Soli- citor, Derby, at whose Office a Plan of the Estate may be seen. Derby, 17th March, 1815. LEICESTERSHIRE. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, IN ASIIBY- DE- LA- ZOUCH. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the Queen's Head, Ashby de la Zottch, in the latter Part of April, or Beginning of May next, AVery Valuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, in Ashby de la Zouch, in the County of Leicester; comprising 1460 Acres of very valuable Land, connected with the Market Town of Ashby; together with many valuable Houses therein, Part consisting of Shops, in the best Situations, anil Part of ex- cellent Messuages, with several most eligible Situations for Building.—' The Property will be divided into Lots, and Parti- culars will speedily be published; in the mean Time, some Parts of the Estate may be purchased by Private Contract. Further Particulars may be known of JOHN EVANS, Esq. St. Mildred's Court, Poultry ; and of Messrs. CLARIDGE and IVESON, Pali- Mall, London. EAGLE INSURANCE OFFICE, BY ACT OF PARLIAMENT, LONDON. THE Advantages gained by insuring at this Office, con- sist in the PAYMENT of RENT of any Premises destroy- ed by Fire, and in the abatement of ONE- TENTH Part of the Premium usually paid to other Offices. Damage by Lightning made good. LIFE INSURANCE UPON LIBERAL TERMS. Policies expiring at Lady Day may be renewed within fif- teen Days from that Period. AGENTS, Mr. H. M. Wood, Surveyor, Nottingham. Messrs. Sadler and Gibson, Newark. Mr. Robert Doughty, Druggist, Southwell. Mr. Wylde, Shopkeeper, Tuxford. Mr. Mason, Cotton Spinner, Calver, near Bakcwell. Mr. J. Motlieram, Grocer, Ashbourne. Mr. William Pritchard, Bookseller, Derby. TO BE SOLD BY, AUCTION, By Mr. LINLEY, At the Old Angel Inn, in Macclesfield, in the County of Ches- ter, on Thursday the Thirteenth Day of April, 1815, at Five o'Clock in the Afternoon, ( in One or more Lot or Lots, to be fixed and agreed upon at the ' Time of Sale, and subject to such Conditions as will be then produced)— ALL that desirable FACTORY, situate in PicKFonn STREET, in Macclesfield; and also a genteel and com- modious MESSUAGE or DWELLING- HOUSE, adjoining thereto, late in the Possession of the late Mr. JAMES MA YSON, deceased; together with the Reservoir and Streams of Water, Water Wheel, and other the Appurtenances belonging to the same. And . also all that Plot, Piece, or Parcel of LAND, situate near to the above Factory, on the Northwardly Side of Ayton Street; together with two DWELLING- HOUSES erected thereon, and now in the several Occupations of Elizabeth Dale and Mary Longden ; and also a WAREHOUSE and STABLE in the holding of Messrs. Roberts and Batt. The above Factory is well supplied by a large Reservoir and Stream of Water, ot considerable head and fall, sufficient for the constant working of the large Water Wheel attached. The Fac- tory is substantially built, and in good repair, and ofthe follow- ing dimensions : the two first Stories 59 Feet by 24, and the third Story 67 by 24, exclusive of the Warehousing at the End ol each Room. The Premises are in a good Situation for procuring Hands, and the whole forms a very desirable Object to Silk Manufacturers, having a. Right to the full use and benefit of the Dams Brook Wa- ter, which secures the advantage of Night Turning; and the Pro- perty is so situated, that extensive additions and improvements may be made. ' The Plot of Land at the North End of Ayton Street, and through tvhich the Water runs, is of sufficient extent for the erection of an additional Factory. The above Premises are Freehold, and contain 1504 Square Yards, and are subject only to a small yearly Ground Rtnt. The Purchasers may be accommodated with Part of the Pur- chase Money on Mortgage of the Premises. ' The Premises may be viewed, anil further Particulars bad, by applying to Mr. JAMES MAY SON, Pickford Street, Macclesfield; Messrs. GOODIER and FODEN, Bank Street, Manchester; or at the Office of Mr. GRIMSD1TCH, Solicitor, Macclesfield. On the 31st March, 1815, will be published, in Quarto, PARTI. price 5s. and on superfine Royal Paper, with Proof Plates, 8s. BROWN'S SELF- INTERPRETING BIBLE, a New Edition, with considerable Additions, By the Rev. THOMAS RAFFLES, of Liverpool. Illustrated by a Series of Engravings, by C. and A, W- WARREN; Esqr. s. from original Pictures, painted purposely for the Work, by EDWARD BIRD, Esq. R. A. Historical Painter to her Royal Highness the Princess Charlotte of Wales. For Particulars, see Prospectus. London: Printed for Walker, Edwards, and Reynolds, Pa- irrnoster Row; and sold by every Bookseller in the United Kingdom. COUNTY FIRE OFFICE. TR USTEES. The DUKE of RUTLAND; K. G. The MARQUIS of BUCKINGHAM. ' The MARQUIS of NORTHAMPTON. ' The EARL ol BUCKINGHAMSHIRE. Tbe EARL of UPPER OSSOIIY. WILLIAM PRAED, Esq. M. P. S. BKRNARO MOKLANU, Esq. M. P. DIRECTORS FOR NOTTINGHAMSHIRE. THOMAS MALTBY, Esq. Banker, Nottingham. NATHANIEL MASON, Esq Retford. HUGH BLAYDKS, Esq Ranby Hall. E. S. GODFREY, Esq. Newark. W. It. MIDDLEMORE, Esq Nottingham. Managing Director, J. T. BARBER BEAUMONT, Esq. F. A. FI. IPERSONS insured in this Office SHARE THE PROMTS EQUALLY, with the original Members, who have sub- scribed a permanent Surplus Capital of =£ 400,000. ' The Dividends will commence in June next, pursuant to the Deed', and thenceforward be payable annually, through the Agents, TO ALL as tliey respectively shall have been insured SEVEN YEARS. AGENTS. Nottingham, Mr. JOS. HEATII. & « f/ « w; ff, Mr. XBRADWELL. Mansfield, Mr. T. GOSSAGE. Rcford, Mr. J. THORNTON. WorksopMr. B. EDDISON. Newark, Mr. R. HOLMES. Agents are appointed in every principal Town, who are also Agents for the PROVIDENT LICE OFFICE, founded on similar Principles. „ PROVIDENT LIFE OFFICE, LONDON. TRUSTEES. THE MARQUIS OF BUCKINGHAM. LORD BRAYBROOKE. WILLIAM PRAED, ESQ. SCROTE BERNARD MOIILAND, ESQ. 31. P. WILLIAM HENRY WHITE, ESQ. F'. R. S. WE the undersigned Agents respectfully acquaint Persons insured in this Office, anil the Public, that the Septennial Dividend, confirmed in February last, apportions 131. 8s. per Cent, computed on all the Premiums paid, to the account of each Person insured for the whole of Life, which is added to their Policies and made payable therewith : thus the representatives of Mr. STEPHEN DREWE, of Saltash, whose Life was insured for 10C01. and was the first that dropped after the Dividend was declared, have received 801.16s. in addition to the 10001. insured, or 1,0801. 16s. Advantages thus extensive and substantial having been al- ready tangibly realized under the Plan and Management of this Office, and notwithstanding considerable Reserves have been made, those insured will be able to appreciate the difference be- tween the Value of a Policy issued by this Office and in others where the Sum to " be recovered is limited to the Amount stated in the Policy; and enjoying the fullest Value of their Payments, first by the specific Sums insured, and secondtyby the contingent Profits, they will see no rational Motive for venturing on the Experiment offered by a recent Office of a further reduction in the already greatly reduced Rates ; the effect of which, in tha opinion of all tl-. e most experienced Judges, will be ultimate in- solvency. If events at all unfavourable arise, the Funds will be exhausted by the earlier Claimants, and THOSE WHO CONTINUE LONGEST MEMBERS MUST BE LEFT DESTITUTE. The COUNTY FIRE OFFICE DIVIDENDS will be payable in June next to those who have been insured Seven Years. AGENTS. Joseph Heath, Nottingham. John Thornton, Retford. John Bradwell, Southwell. H. Lalouel, Gainsburgb. Thomas Gossage, Mansfield. Robert Holmes, Newark. B, Eddison, Worksop. | John Keyworth, Lincoln. CHESTERFIELD, SHEFFIELD, GAINSBURGH, LINCOLN, GRANTHAM, MELTON MOWBRAV, LOUGHBOROUGH, REGWORTH, AND HINCKLEY ADVERTISER. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. TRENCH PAPERS, French mails reached town on Monday last, bringing P aris papers- of the 22d and 2od. They contain the new Ca- binet appointment's made by Buonaparte, and the substance of several edicts issued by him while at Lyons. The Monileur, which on the 20th was filled with addresses of attachment and fidelity to the King, presents a striking contrast on the fol- lowing clay, being full of Proclamations of Euonapartg, and Of addresses of attachment to him. The legitimate Monarch ta his Palace on the Sunday— the Usurper in tl> e same Palace on Monday; and all this with almost as much facility as the changes of scenery in a play. PARIS, March 20.— The King and the Princes left the city last night. The Emperor arrived at eight o'clock this even- ing, and alighted at the Thuilleries. The troops that were sent off this morning to oppose his entrance, accompanied fiim into the city. The army which had collected since his landing, remains behind at Fontainbleau. _ f His Majesty reviewed, during his progress, several distinct corps. Every where an immense population pressed round liis person. The gallant'battalions of the Old Guards, which accompanied the Emperor, will arrive to- morrow, and will have marched from the Gulf of Juan to the capital in 21 days. The following are the new appointments:— Minister of Foreign Affairs, Duke of VicenZa ( Caulaincourt); Minister of Justice, the Arch Chancellor of the Empire; Minister of Fi- nances, Goudin, Duke of Gaetc, ( the former Minister of Finance); Secretary of State, Maret, Duke of Bassano ( for- mer Secretarv); Minister of Marine and Colonies, Duke of Drcres; Minister of General Police, Fouche, Duke of Otranto ( late Governor of Rome); Minister of the Treasury, Count Mollien ; Minister of War, Davoust, Prince of Echmuhl ( late Commandant at Hamburgh); Inspector General of Gendar- merie, General Savary, Duke of Rovigo ( late Minister of Police); Prefect of the Department of the Seine, Count de iiondy; Prefect of Police, M. Rial, Counsellor of Italy. A Decree of the 20th, declares General Carnot to be nomi- nated Count of the Empire for his defence of Antwerp, and also appointed Minister of the Interior. At Lyons a great variety of edicts were issued by the Em- peror, under the date of the 12th of March, decreeing as follows:— All emigrants who have entered the French service since the - 1th of April, are deprived of their rank and rewards.— The white cockade, the distinction of the Lily, and the Orders of St. Esprit, St. Louis, and St. Michael, are abrogated. The national cockade, and the tri- colourcd bannersj are to be substituted every where. AH the property of the emigrants restored since the 1st of April, and the alienation of which interferes with the national right, is sequestrated. All the emigrants who have entered France since the 1st of January, 1814, are ordered to leave the country. Those of them that shall be found within 15 days from the 13th of March,, shall be tried and adjudged according to law. If ignorant of the decree, they shall only have their property confiscated, and themselves sent out of the country. The alterations made in the Court of Cassation, and in other Courts, are declared to be void and nugatory. The Imperial Guard is revived in all its functions, and those only are to enter as recruits into its ranks who have been not less than 12 years in the service.— The Swiss Guard is suppressed, and banished 20 leagues from the capital.— All the household troops of Louis are disbanded, and all property belonging to the Bourbons is confiscated. The two Chambers of the Peers and Deputies are dismissed, and the Members are to return to their respective dwellings. The laws of the Legislative Body are to be enforced. All feudal titles are extinct.— Public rewards will be as- signed to those who have distinguished themselves in war, in art, or in science. Promotions in the LegiioH of Honour conferred by the King are null and void, unless the recipients be found deserving of them. The variation in the insignia in the Legion of Honour is void. All its privileges are restored. The Electoral Colleges'are to be assembled in the following May to reform the Constitution according to the views and wishes of the nation, and further, to attend the coronation of her Imperial Majesty and the King of Rome. Ney it appears was a traitor; whilst by one courier he was sending ofF to the King assurances of his own fidelity, and that of his troops, he was sending by another assurances of support to Buonaparte. To the one he declared that the ( luse of Buonaparte was hopeless. To the other he asserted that the Bourbons were for ever fallen.— How well this Je- suit performed his promise to the Kuig, is manifest from the sequel. He kissed hands most fervently, and said he would bring Buonaparte to Paris dead or alive : he has kept his word. What a picture of depravity and perjury does France exhibit f The Prince of Essling ( Massena) has gone' over to Buona- parte : he sent his Aide- de- Camp to Lyons to signify his sub- mission. , Of the Marshals the following are known to be gone over to Buonaparte— Ney, Massena, Davoust, Suchet— Of Soult, Oudinot, Victor, andM° ncey, we hear nothing. Augereau, and Marmont, and Berthier, and Mortier, are faithful to the King. A Commission, composed of the Due de Bassano, the Comte Deferment, Boulay and ltegnaud de Saint Angely w.- re occupied in digesting a Council of State.. The Comte de Montesquiou is appointed to the superior command of the National Guard of Paris. The National Guard performs, in conjunction with the Old Imperial Guard, the duty of the Thuilleries. Joseph Buonaparte is arrived at Paris. The Duchess of Angouleme is said to have retired into Spain. Generals Excelmans, L'AlIemand, Freyssinat, Ameif, and all who were spared by the clemency of the King, have been released and employed. The Piedmontese troops have already marched from Turin, and occupied the passes of the mountains. The English troops have occupied the Isle of Elba. " STRASBURGH, March 19.— Marshal the Duke of Albufera is taking measures to secure our frontiers against any foreign invasion, and- to place our fortresses in a good state of de- fence. He is making arrangements for provisioning this town. Landau, Schiestatt, New Brisach, I- Iuninguen, & c. Napoleon, on reviewing the troops at Paris, thanked them for their support. He told them that the throne of the Bour- bons was an illegitimate one, because it had been so often proscribed' by the National Assemblies. " Soldiers, ( said he) we must march to drive from our territories the auxiliary Princes and the strangers. We will not interfere with the affairs of other nations, nor will we permit them to meddle with ours 1" The Moniteur of the 22d contains a journal of Buonaparte's progress, from the period of his debarkation on the French coast, to the time of his arrival in the capital, from which it appears, that the hearts of the military and the people opened at once in his favour. The mild sway of the Bourbons was forgotten, Napoleon's past glories broke, like sun- beams from behind a cloud, upon the nation, and every mind was fired with hopes of revived grandeur, of extended conquest, and universal empire. Those parents whose children he dragged to the field and sacrificed to his ambition ; those widows whose husbands' corpses had paved his way to for- tune ; those veterans whom he had left to perish amidst the scows of Russia, and who had been saved only through the humanity of their enemy, now hailed him with universal shouts as a benefactor and a father. No sword was raised to oppose him: every hand waved, every mouth spoke, welcome to " Napoleon the Great." Cities opehed their gates, and yielded all their stores to supply his wants and augment his strength. The peasantry rallied round liis eagles, and violence Was only offered to those who were considered adverse to his cause. Not a shot was fired, not a drop of blood shed. In a inarch of 800 miles he only found friends, and rode almost unattended through armies collected to oppose him, and whom he led against those by whose orders they had as- sembled. The capital at last received him, and he re- entered his palace with as much ease and tranquillity as though he had merely returned from an excursiou to Fontainbleau. Marchand's corps at Grenoble was the first of any strength with which Buonaparte came in contact. On approaching it he threw open his bosom and exclaimed, " Soldiers, you have been told I am afraid of death— here is my bosom, fire into it if you like !" The appeal was answered with enthusi- astic shouts of " Vive l'Empereur !•' and the soldiers joined his ranks. "' . Buonaparte's Proclamations are powerfully addressed to the known feelings of not only the French soldiery, but a considerable part of the lower order of the French popula- tion. The latter felt sorely that they were conquered ; the former felt bitterly that they were beaten. He exhorts the French people to dismiss their ephemeral Governor, Louis, and owe their Sovereign to their own heroes, and not to a Prince Regent of England. He tells the people he will re- rover their territorial conquests— He assures the army he • will lead them to avenge their disgraces. This is the principle upon which he has mounted the throne of France ; and this principle ( we think) is a declaration of eternal war against every nation in Europe. The letters N are. restored and restoring to the. public buildings at Paris. On the gallery of tht? Louvre the . words Lycee Napoleen, are re- placed in golden letters. .. ~ New Prefects have been appointed to more tlian 40 depart- ments ; a proof, that in so many the Buonapart& m interest had not been adopted by the late Chief Magistrates. DECLARATION OF THE ALLIED POWERS AGAINST BUONAPARTE. " The Powers who have signed the Treaty of Paris, assem- bled at the Congress at Vienna, being informed of the escape of Napoleon Buonaparte, and of his entrance into France with an armed force, owe it to their own dignity, and the interest of social order, to make a solemn declaration of the sentiments which this event has excited in them. " By thus breaking the convention which has established him ill the Island of Elba, Buonaparte destroys the only legal title on which his existence depended ; by appearing again in France, with projects of confusion and disorder, he has de- ' prived himself of the protection of the laws, and has manifest- ed to the universe that there can be neither peace nor truce with. him. " The Powers consequently declare, that Napoleon Buona : parte. has placed himself without the pale of civil and social relations ; and that as an enemy, and disturber of the tran- quillity of the world, he has rendered himself liable to public vengeance. " They declare, at the same time, that, firmly resolved to maintain entire the Treaty of Paris, of May 30, 1814, arid the dispositions sanctioned by that Treaty, and those which they have resolved on, or shall hereafter resolve on, to complete and consolidate it. they will employ all their means, and will unite all their efforts, that the general peace— the object of the wishes of Europe, and the constant purpose of their labours — may not again be troubled; and to guarantee it against every attempt which shall threaten to re- plunge the world into the disorders and miseries of revolutions. " And though entirely persuaded that all France, rallying round its legitimate Sovereign, will immediately annihilate this last attempt of a criminal and impotent delirium, all the Sovereigns of Europe, animated by the same sentiments, and guided by the same principles, declare, that if, contrary to all calculation, there should result from this event any real danger, they will be ready to join the King of France, and to the French nation, or to any other Government that shall be at- tacked, as soon as they shall be called upon, all the assist- ance requisite to restore public tranquillity, aud to make a common cause against all those who should undertake to com- promise it. " The present Declaration, inserted in the Register of the Congress assembled at Vienna, on the 13th of March, 1815, shall lie made public. " Done and attested by the Plenipotentiaries of the High Powers who signed the Treaty of Paris. " Vienr., March 13; 1815. [ Here follow the signatures in the alphabetieal order of the Courts :] AUSTRIA ... Prince METTERNICH. Baron WESSENBEltG. FRANCE Prince TALLEYRAND, Duke of - DALBEUG. LATOUR DU PIN, * Count ALEXIS DE NOAILLES. GREAT BRITAIN.,. WELLINGTON. CLANCARTY. CATHCART. STEWART. PORTUGAL , » .„.,. Count PAMELLA SALDANHA LOBS; PRUSSIA ,.... Prince IIARDENBERG. Baron HUMBOLDT. RUSSIA Count RASUMOUSKY. Count SLAECKELISERG. Count NESSELRODE. SPAIN P. GOMEZ LABRADOR. SWEDEN LAEMENHELM. The above irrevocable determination, which will have so much influence upon the political state of Europe, was pub- lished on the 13th instant, and is inserted in the Dutch States Gazette. BRUSSELS PAPERS. VIENNA, March 13.— fExtract of a Letter J.— The AlilTc Council of War is in continual activity; above 40 expresses were sent the day before yesterday to Italy, Hungary, Gal- licia, and Bohemia; 80 battalions of infantry, 140 squadrons of cavalry, and a numerous train of artillery, have received orders to march immediately to the Rhine. His Majesty the King of Prussia has named Prince Bluclier to the chief com- mand of all the forces, which are ordered to proceed by forced marches to the Lower Rhine. The Russian army on the Vistula, as well as that of General Bennigsen, has received orders to march to Germany; it will be re- placed by the nu- merous army on the banks of the Niemen. The King of Ba- varia has promised to furnish 40,000 men, under Prince Wrede. The Archduke John is to command the Austrian troops in Italy; the troops of the King of Sardinia will be under his command. The Duke of Wellington will command the allied Army, composed of English, Hanoverian, Dutch, and Belgian troops, destined to operate in the Netherlands; to those forces, which are already so respectable, the Emperor of Russia has promised to add, 40,000 Russians, including 12,000 cavalry. Lastly, it has been resolved, that if circum- stances should require it, the Emperors of Russia and Aus- tria, and the Kings of Prussia and JSavaria, shall repair to Frankfort on the Maine, and remain there together till all is settled. BRUSSELS, March 22.— A Courier from Vienna, which lie left on the 15th inst. brings word that Italy is in a state of tranquillity. The Ministers of the King of Naples had de- clared to the Congress, that there was no foundation what- ever, for the news that the King had an understanding with Napoleon Buonaparte.— The military movements continue upon our frontiers. The Prussian troops have established numerous posts at the extremity of the frontiers of Luxem- burgh, before Longwy, as well as above the village of Fri- sange, on- the road to Thionville. It is the same on the Saare, the fortresses of Bitche and Saar Louis are closely observed by the Prussians and Bavarians. The Austrians and the traops of the empire, have made a movement towards Lan- dau. On the other side the English, Belgian, and Hanoverian troops on our frontiers become daily more numerous. The news from London, of the 18th, states that 20,000 chosen F> nglish troops are coming to Belgium; they will be com- manded by Lord Hill, whose glory and exploits are associated with those of the illustrious Wellington. Aix LA CBAFELLE, March 16.— The official journal of the Lower and Middle Rhine publishes to- day the following news: " We have just received positive information that bis Majesty the King of Wirtcmburg has ordered all the disposable forces of his kingdom to be assembled. A numerous corps cl'armee will immediately proceed to the French frontiers. Ilis Ma- jesty has signified to the Helvetic Confederacy that it need not be under any uneasiness, as energetic measures will be taken in all Germany to ensure its tranquillity. The Austrian army in Italy is marching in Piedmont; and the troops of the King of Sardinia have seized the mountain passes leading into France. [ FURTHER EXTRACTS.] On the Upper Rhine, and in the Palatinate on the left bank of that river, the Bavarian and Wirtemburg troops are in full march. The Prussians continue to advance on the Moselle aud into the Province of Luxemburgh. They are to form a camp above Arlon. A camp is to be established before Mons, and another before Tournay. Thirty battalions of infantry, ten squadrons of cavalry, and two regiments of Dutch artillery, are put in motion. EMEIUCK, March 20.— All the Prussian troops that were cantoned here crossed the Rhine yesterday, and must be to- day at Crefeldt. All the Prussian troops that can be put in motion to the Duchy of Luxemburgh. The Hanoverian troops are conveyed in waggons. HAGUE, March 24.— Our garrison was reviewed the day be- fore yesterday by his Majesty. These troops, whose fine ap- pearance drew general attraction, displayed by their shouts of " Long live the King," the best spirit. The greater part of them marched yesterday to the frontiers. BRUSSELS, March 19.— The measures of precaution which have been taken in the present crisis, are of the most vigorous description. > I The united forces, consisting of Prussian, Hanoverian, Eng- lish, Dutch, and Belgian troops, are all advancing,. and our frontiers, from Treves to Nieuport, will be covered in a few days with an army of 150,000 men. BERLIN, March16. — The East Prussian regiment of In- fantry, two regiments of Hussars, two six- pounder batteries of artillery on foot, one battery of 12- pounder horse artillery, and also a train of artillery, are arrived here. Major- Generai Lobenthal, with his Staff, and the Prince of Hohenzollern, of the Staff at Vienna, are also arrived. The following Bulletin was issued by Government on Sa. turday night:— ". FORSIGJT OFFICE, DOWNING STREET, March 25.— Colonel Jenkinson arrived this evening with dispatches from Lord Fitzroy Somerset, dated at Paris on the 22d instant. lord Fitzroy Somerset aud his suite, with the Spanish, Swedish and Russian Embassies, were( at the above date, detained iu Paris,, being unable to procure passports for post- horses. " Buonaparte entered; Paris at half- past eight on. Monday night, in the most private manner. His suite occupied three carriages, each drawn by six horses. At ten next morning he shewed himself from the windows in the garden of the Thuilleries. About noon he reviewed the troops on the Place Carousal. .'! Marshal . Ney joined Buonaparte at Lons le Saulnier. His Proclamation, dated from that place on the 14th of March, describes the Bqprbons as unfit to reign, and recommends his troops to join the great Napoleon. " Caulaincourt had been dispatched to Germany to invite the Archducliess Maria Louisa to Paris. Caulaincourt quitted the capital on this mission on Tuesday evening. " His most Christian Majesty had arrived at Lisle. Marshals Berthier and IVJacdonald remained with him. Monsieur and Marshal J\ iarmont were marehing with a large force towards Lisle," ( . Col. Ross has arrived with dispatches from Louis XVIII. stating, that his Majesty finding that the garrison of Lisle was, like the rest of the'army, devoted to the Emperor, had found it necessary to avoid going into that city; and that he had removed to Ostfend, where he was under the pro- tection of a British garrison. A packet from Ostend is arrived at Margate, which left Ostend on Sunday, at two in the afternoon. His Majesty Louis XVIII. had' arrived there, and three of his Marshals. Monsieur was hourly expected.— There is a report that Lisle has declared for Buonaparte, and that Buonaparte had ar- rived there. The trOpps and populace at Brest, Cancale, and other places have declared for Buonaparte. Il is said that an embargo has been laid upon all French ships of warin French ports ill order to prevent their putting to sea, ' and declaring for their legitimate King. .: A vessel is arrived from Dieppe, which she left at fnidnight on Sunday. Several persons came over in her, some of them left Paris on Friday night. _ They state, that Buonaparte on Friday morning sent off 26,000 men towards Lisle to watch the motions of the King's troops, but not to proceed to hostilities unless they were at- tacked. As a drawback jtpon the, energies of the country in Buona- parte's cause, we may mention the divided state of his great Counsellors and Captains. As far as Frenchmen can be de- pended upon, Talleyrand, his great political mentor; Berthier, his friend, and artist of all his great campaigns; Marmont and- Augereau, both great Generals, are with King Louis. Weighed against the two first of these,- Fouehe, and Carnot, and Caulaiucourt, are of little value. Friday, about half past one o'clock, the Duke de Fel'tre ( the French General Clarke) was introduced to the Prince Regent at Carkon House, by Viscount Castlereagh, with whom he remained a considerable time. The Duke left Paris with the King, on Sunday night, at half past eleven o'clock. He travelled several mile* on the same road with the King, and by his Majesty's command, embarked at Dieppe for England. Berthi'er, Marmont, and Macdonald, accompanied the King, with 6000 household troops.— His Majesty, in his journey to Lisle, met some troops proceeding to join Buonaparte. They saluted him, and passed on, without offering him the slightest insult.— The Duke d'Orleans preceded the King to Lisle. The Duke d'Angouteme is at the bead of the National Guards of Languedoc and Provence. The Duke de'Bourbon is said to be iu La Vendee. [" Never, in its character and results, was there a more ex- traordinary journey than Buonaparte's ( says a Sunday paper.) It beats hollow theadventures of all otherwar- faring Princes, Charles XII. and his ride from Bender not excepted. Here is an abdicated Sovereign, who, ' exiled,' as he describes it, ' to a rock in the sea,' and living almost excommunicated, under the combined guard of a set of Monarchs, to whom he bad lost the fortunes of the world, suddenly slips forth with a handful of men, lands in the country which he formerly governed, and which is then under the rule of its native Princes ; rides up it in his carriage, as if he were on a party of pleasure; pre- sents himself to the grand army, drawn up in array to oppose him, as if be were coming to an every day review; is received with shouts of transport; dashes on a little further— stops— gets out amidst new acclamations; and quietly re- seating him- self in his former Palace, calls for his boot- jack, and asks what there 13 new to- night at the Opera!"] On the night before Buonaparte sailed from Porto Ferrajo, hegaveaTete to his little Court, and appeared more than usually gay and'affable. He left the company about midnight, as if he intended to retire to his apartment, instead of which he embarked ouhis newadventure to France. Tuesday's Gazette announces the capture of tfie George Little, and Sine qua noil American privateers; also a Brevet promotion of East India Company's Officers in his Majesty's army. A* circular letter, from the Lords of t!> e Admiralty has been read on board all the ships of war, expressing the regret of their Lordships at not being able to discharge the crews, as had been intended, upon the peace with America, and ex- plaining to them, that the state of affairs in France renders their services necessary at present. Lord Exntouth ( late Sir E. Peitew) resumes the naval com mand in the Mediterranean, and will proceed to his station with a competent naval force, from St. Helen's, in a few days. The 2d battalion of the 95th ( Rifle) regiment, has been embarked at Dover, and with two other regiments, the 23d and 51st, has sailed for Ostend. The lltb, 12th, and 18th Light Dragoons are under orders for the same destination, and will be embarked at Ramsgate as soon as transports can be collected there for their reception. The 11th and 18th are already ill readiness; the 12th is on its march from Reading. The first battalion of the 1st Regiment of Foot Guards will embark immediately for foreign service. The preparations at the arsenal at Woolwich are immense. Transports are loading daily with ordnance of every descrip- tion, and also stores. As fast as they take in their lading they proceed down the river, and over to the Netherlands, without waiting for each other; which can be done, as con- voys are unnecessary. A thousand stand of arms have al- ready been sent to Ostend, and not fewer than 415 pieces of camion were directed by the last order from the Ordnance Board, to complete the shipments for the Continent. Militia warrants, we understand, are made out for embody- ing the militia. Loss OF THE ALEXANDER EAST INDIAMAN AND ALL HER CREW.— The'following melancholy intelligence was on Tues- day received at Lloyd's, from their Agent, dated Weymouth, March 27:—" It has blown a most severe gale of wind the whole of yesterday and last night* from the S. S. W.; and it is with heartfelt regret I inform you of the loss of the Alex- ander East Indiaman, Capt. Ugle, from Bombay, bound to London : she was driven on shore on the beach during the gale of last night, about two miles west of Portland, and I am sorry to add, that the Captain and all the crew and pas- sengers are fest, except four Lascars and a woman. The ship is gone to pieces, and very little of her cargo can be saved. Thursday a Court was held at Carlton House, for the pur- pose of receiving a Petition of the Corporation of the City of London, praying the Prince Regent to withhold the Royal Assent to the Corn Bill, and " to dissolve the. Commons House of Parliament, who have furnished the most conclusive evi- dence, that they do not support the interests, nor represent the feelings or opinions of the people."— The following was his Royal Highness's answer :— " I have heard with the greatest concern the sentiments contained iii vdUr Address and Petition. " I shall ever be desirous of paying to the representations of any part pf his Majestys subjects, all the attention which may be coisistent with the duty imposed upon me by the sacred trustcommitted to my charge. " But I fed that it would be a dereliction of that duty, if incompliance with the wishes which you have though proper to express, ! were to withhold the Royal sanction from the important neasure which now awaits it, and so to exercise the King's p'erogative, as to indicate a want of confidence ill a Parliame- ir, which; under difficulties the most trying, has, by the wiscbm, vigour, and firmness of its conduct, invari- ably upheldthe honour of his Majesty's crown, and promot- ed the best interests of his people." MARRIAG: IN HIGH LIFE.— Monday evening, was married by special licence, at Spencer House, M. Vernon, eldest son of the Arclibislop of York, to Lady Elizabeth Bingham, eldest daughter of the Earl of Lucan. DIED,— Oi the 5th inst. at Nice, Sir Stephen Glynn, Bart, of Hawaraen Gstle, Cheshire.— O11 Wednesday night, at his house in Piccadilly Sir Willoughby Aston, Bart, in the 67th year of his age-— On Wdnesday the 22d instant, at Sutton Coldlield, near Lichfield, itthe 70th year of his age, the Rev. Ellis Henry, rector of Ccnford St. John's, Northamptonshire, and many years a residnt of Derby.— At Hull, 0: 1 Wednesday the 15th instant, Cacierlne, wife of Mr. Robert Burdett, of that place. She was the jurth and surviving daughter of the late Mr. Tho- mas ince, of Virksworth, Derbyshire, Solicitor. BY ELLIOTT AND BELL. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. ELLIOTT and BELL, On the Premises of the late Mr. Joshua Ward, at the Tinker House, near Basford, in the County of Nottingham, on Thurs- day the 6th of April, 1815, at Ten o'Clock, HPHE LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK; con- _ L sisting of six Draught Horses, upwards of fifty Sheep, two Milch Cows, two Yearling Calves ; three 6- Inch Waggons, two 6- Inch Carts, Horse Tackle, Ploughs, Harrows, Land Roller, and various other Implements of Husbandry; six Tons of Clover, Hay, & c.—( Free from Auction Duty). VALUABLE AND SPACIOUS CARRIERS' YARD, BUILDINGS AND PREMISES, IN NOTTINGHAM. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. ELLIOTT and BELL, At the Black Moor's Head Inn, in Nottingham, on Friday the 7th Day of April next, at Four o'Clock in theAfternoon ( sub- ject to such Conditions as will be then produced), ALL that commodious DWELLING HOUSE, with convenient Offices and Premises, fronting towards Fletcher Gate, in the Town of Nottingham, now in the Occupation of Messrs. Deacon and Co. and late of Mr. George Nelson, with spacious Carrier's Yard, Waggon Shed, 40 Feet by 30, Stabling for 30 Horses, Granaries, Hay and Straw Chambers, Carrier's Warehouse, Office, Smith's Shop, and every other necessary Convenience for the Carrying Trade, for which Purpose these Premises have been occupied for a great many Years. The whole comprise a Frontage of 83 Feet towards Fletcher Gate, 126 Feet towards Bottle Lane, and contain 862 Superficial Square Yards of Ground, and may be entered upon at X. ady Day, 1816. For further Particulars, apply to Messrs. STILL, STRONG, and RACKHAM, Lincoln's Inn, London; Messrs. MIDDLE- MORE and PERCY, Solicitors, and Mr. WM. STRETTON, Surveyor, Nottingham, where Plans of the Property may be seen. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ( By Order of the Assignees of the Estate and Effects of George Clladwin, a Bankrupt), By Messrs. ELLIOTT and BELL, At the Black's Head Inn, in Nottingham, on Friday the 7th Day of April, 1S15, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon ( subjeet to the Conditions then produced), A Capital New- erected MESSUAGE, with a spacious il Bakehouse, Flour- room, Stable, and other Offices, situate at the South End of Mount- East Street, in the Town of Notting- ham, now or lately in the Occupation of Mr. John Hogg, Baker; and also Three other Messuages, adjoining the Premises, now or lately in the several Occupations of Widow Roth- well, Joseph Ricnards, and William Morley. For further Particulars apply to Messrs. MIDDLEMORE and PERCY; or, Messrs. FOXCROFT, HOPK1NSON, and PARSONS, Solicitors, Nottingham; or to Mr. WOLLEY, So- licitor, Matlock, Derbyshire. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. ELLIOTT and BELL, ( Unless previously disposed if by Private Contract, of which due Notice will be given) At the Red Lion Inn, in Pelham Street, in the Town of Not- tingham, on Saturday the 15th Day of April next, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then and there produced), ALL that valuable and good- accustomed INN or PUBLIC HOUSE, situate in Pelham Street, in the Town of Nottingham,, known by the Sign of the Red Lion, with a spa- cious Yard, excellent Cellars, a large and commodious Dining Room or Parlour in the Yard, detached from the above, Brew- liouse, and every other Convenience necessary for a Public House. Also, all that newly- erected DWELLING- HOUSE, at the South End of the said Yard, fronting Chandlers' Lane, now in the Occupation of Mr. Winder, at the Yearly Rent of =£ 10. Also, all that WAREHOUSE, consisting of two convenient Rooms, also fronting Chandlers' Lane, in the Occupation of Mr. Watson, Grocer, at the Yearly Rent of ^ 10. And also all those TWO ROOMS over the large Parlour or Dining Room, now let off separately at the Yearly Rent of £ j, and another large Room adjoining. The above Property now offered to the Public is extremely desirable, and well worthy the Attention of those who are anx- ious of extending their Business in, or of entering into, the Pub- lic Line.— The Situation is central, and it comprises many Ad- vantages, amongst which are two extensive Fronts in Pelham Street and Chandlers' Lane, capable of considerable and advan- tageous Alteration; a large and well paved Private Yard, lead- ing through the Property, from one Street to the other, wherein is sufficient Room for the Erection of other commodious Build- ings ; a Well of excellent Spring Wa- ter, and a large Cistern for Soft Water, with a Pump in the Brewhouse. For further Particulars, and to treat for the same by Private Contract, apply to Mr. C. D. SH1LTON, Attorney, Nottingham. BY MR. WILD. NEXT THURSDAY, AT TROIVELL. LIVE AND DEAD FARMING STOCK, BREWING AND DAIRY UTENSILS, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, & C. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WILD, On the Premises of Mr. WM. BLUNDSTONE, at Trowell, near Nottingham ( who is leaving his Farm), on Tuesday the 4th of April, 1815, at Ten o'Clock in the Morning precisely ; COMPRISING two In- Calf Cows, In- Calf Heifer, Barren Cow, five capital Draught Horses, four Store Pigs; Broad Wheel Waggon ( nearly new), with Side Boards, Rathes, & c.; Narrow Wheel Waggon, Broad Wheel Cart, two Narrow Wheel Carts ; Ploughs, Harrows, ScufHer, two Swathe Rakes, Winnowing Fan, Corn Screen, Straw Cutter, Wheelbarrow, Fence Fleaks, Grindstone, Cow Cribs, Forks, Rakes, Shovels, Horse Tackle, Brewing and Dairy Utensils, Household Furni- ture, Kitchen Requisites, and various Effects. Catalogues are now ready, and may be had of the Auctioneer and at the Place of Sale. FREEHOLD ESTATE, at BASFORD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WILD, At Mr. Torr's, the Sign of the Shoulder of Mutton, in Basford, in the County of Nottingham, on ' Tuesday the lltli of April, 1815, at Four o'Clock in theAfternoon ( subject to Conditions as will be then produced), RPWO FREEHOLD MESSUAGES or TENEMENTS, I situate at the South End of the Town of Basford, in the County of Nottingham ; with a Butcher's Shop adjoining, in the Tenures of Wm. Hawkins, Wm. Fountain, aud Thos. Mellor ; containing 176 Square Yards of Land, or thereabouts. Also, 1000 Square Yards of Buildiug Land, near to the above Estate. For further Particulars apply to the Auctioneer, Market Street, Nottingham. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE and EFFECTS, LATE THE FROTERTY OP A PERSON DECEASED ( REMOVED FROM THE , COUNTRY FOR CONVENIENCY OF SALE.) TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WILD, At his Sale Rooms, Market Street, Nottingham, on Monday the 10th of April, 1815, at Ten o'Clock in the Morning; COMPRISING three good Feather Beds and Bedding, Mattresses, Four- Post and Camp Bedsteads, three Chests of Mahogany Drawers, two capital Mahogany Circular Table Ends, Cane Sofa Bedstead, complete, Mahogany, Oak, Dining, Pembroke, and Screen Tables, Floor and Bedside Carpets, Ma- hogany Bureau, Harpsichord, Wire and Cut Fenders, Pier and Swing Glasses, neat Cabinet, Turner's aud Painted Chairs, Counter ( Mahogany Top), six Tin Gig Boxes, Fifteen Gallon Copper, Oven, Fire Grates, Kitchen Requisites, Quantity of Books, and various other Effects. Catalogues will be ready three Days prior to the Sale, and may be had at the Auctioneer's Office, Market Street. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, " At the Flying Horse Inn, Nottingham, on Tuesday the 11th Day of April next, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, EIGHT SHARES in the TRENT NAVIGATION— Further Particulars may be had at the Office of Messrs. ALLSOPP and WELLS, Nottingham. March 30th, 1815. ( One Concern.) TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. C. FINNEY, ( The Sale to commence on Wednesday the 5th Day of April, 1815, and following Days, till all is sold), in a large and com- modious Room, upon the Premises of Mr. Stubbs, known by the Sign of the Punch Bowl, in Peck Lane, Nottingham, ALARGE Quantity of superb Sheffield Plated GOODS, the genuine Property of a House declining Business. In order to convince the Public that the Goods are of the first Quality, they will be ready for Inspection in the Auction Room, on Monday the 3d Day of April. Catalogues to be had of Mr. Corbett, Bridlesmith Gate ; and at Mr. Stubbs's, Peck Lane, Nottingham, six Days before the Sale. N. B. The Sale to commencccach Morning at Eleven o'Clock. HOLME, NEAR NEWARK. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, PLATE, BOOKS, AND. O'TIIlilt EFFECTS, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, On the Premises Of F. Gawthern, Esq. on Monday the 10th, and Tuesday the lltli Day of April next; CONSISTING of Four- post and other Bedsteads, and Bedding; Mahogany and other Chests of Drawers; large Dining, Breakfast, and Dressing Tables; Carpets, China, Glass; Kitchen Utensils, and a Variety of other Articles. SALE AT SIIELFORD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ( On the Premises) in a few Weeks, ALL the Valuable LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK, IMPLEMENTS in HUSBANDRY, HOUSE- , HOLD GOODS, Furniture, and Effects whatsoever, of the late Mr. STEI'HEN CoorER, of Shelford. Further Particulars next Week. Nottingham, 29th March, 1815. SALE OF VALUABLE LIVE AND DEAD STOCK, AT SCREFETON, NEAR BINGHAM. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. J. WRIGHT, Upon the Premises pf Mr. Daniel Fisher, of Screveton, near Bingham, in the County of Nottingham ( who is quitting his Farm), on Tuesday the 4th Day of April, 1815, THE Valuable FARMING STOCK; consisting of eighty Ewes and Lambs, seventy Lamb Hogs, forty eight fat Sheep; two Incalf Cows, two Incalf Heifers, four Three- Year old Bullocks, three ' Three- Year old Heifers, two ' Two- Year old Bullocks, four Two- Year old Heifers, four Yearling Calves, one Rearing ditto; two Waggon Horses, five Years old; one ditto, four Years old; one ditto, three Years old; one grey Colt, three Years old; four Store Pigs; one Narrow- Wheel Waggon, one Broad- Wheel Cart, one light Market Cart; about Seventy Feet of Oak Wood, in Lots; WiMow Poles, in Lots; one Straw Cutter, Ploughs, Harrows, & c. V. J" The Sheep are of the New Leicestershire Breed, having been bred from Rams hired of eminent Breeders, upwards of thirty Years,— the last three Years of Mr. Thorp, of Clifton,' • near Nottingham: Six Months' Credit, on approved joint Security, for all Bar- gains of Ten Pounds and upwards, or Discount for ready Money- — Purchasers to pay the Auction Duty. FARM TO BE LET ON LEASE PARTICULARS of a FARM, situate in Everton and Mattersey, in the County of Nottingham, late in the Occupa- tion of Thomas Hobson, which will be Let to the highest Bidder at Newark upon ' Trent, in the County of Nottingham, on Mon- day the 10th Day of April, 1815, in the Body of the Church, between Twelve and Two o'Clock, for the Term of Eighteen Years. To commence from Lady Day, Old Style, 1815. IN EVERTON. * Names of Closes. No. on Map. 187 - ' - - Broom Hill - 204 - South Ings - 203 - - • - DittO ... 205 - Ditto - IN MATTERSEY. House, Barn, Stable, Dovecot, and Yard Stubbings ------ Ing Field ------ Carr Close ------ Cross Field ------ Contents. A. R. P. 16 0 0 4 2 1 0 4 5 21 12 0 12 1 3 0 24 2 0 2 0 3 25 1 18 1 13 A. 68 0 15 Security will be expected for Payment of the Rent and Per- formance of the Covenants to be contained in the Lease. JOHN PADLEV, of Everton, will shew the Estate, and further Particulars may be known at the Office of the Town Clerk of Newark upon ' Trent. ( By Order of the Trustees) W. E. ' FALLEN I S, TOWN Ci CLERK. ESTATE AT LITTLE I1ALLAM-, TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BREAREY, At the King'j Arms'Tavern, in Derby, in the County of Derby ( unless previously disposed of by Private Contract) on Friday the 7th Day of April, 1815, precisely at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, ( in the following or such other Lots, and subject to such Arrangements and Conditions as shall be then agreed upon), THE REMAINDER in FEE SIMPLE, immediately expectant on the Decease of the Rev, RICHARD DODSLEY FLAMSTEAD, of Spondon, in the said County of Derby, Clerk now 70. Years- of Age, of and in a very valuable FREEHOLD and TYTHE FREE ESTATE, situate in the Township of Little Hallam, in the Parish of Ilkeston, in the said County of Derby; comprising, the Messuages, Buildings, and Closes or Parcels of Land, hereunder mentioned, and containing the re- spective Quantities thereto subjoined. LOT 1. PARCELS. TENANTS. QUANTITIES. Dwelling House, Stables, other A. R. P. Offices, Garden, and Lawn, bounded at the termination by the Nutt Brook Canal, Rev. C. Dodsley JO 1 30 Cow Pasture, including the Oakwell Plantation, Broom- Holme, and Oakwell Meadow, Rev. R. D. Flamstead. 25 0 16 Crow Croft, Ditto 5 13 Sparrow Croft, Ditto 3 1 20 Cowley Close, Ditto 3 0 10 Plantation bounding the fore- going Closes, Ditto 2 0 34 Wheat Furrows, Ditto 4 i 10. Cockerwell and Plantation,... Ditto 5 1 31 ^ Cockerwell Closes, Ditto 5 0 7 Farm House, Outbuildings, Homestead, and Croft, Francis Hogg 5 3 15 Near West Field, Ditto 7 2 17 Musson's Pingle, Ditto 0 3 32 Great Tib Meadow, John Brentnall 63 2 Lesser Tib Meadow, Ditto 3 3 17 Ditto, Ditto 2 1 20 Far West Field Intake, in- cluding the Ox Meadow, and bounded by the Nutt Brook Canal, Rev. R. D. Flamstead. 10 2 30 Far West Field, Ditto 9 2 0 Long Close, Ditto 8 1 16 Beimel's Intake, Ditto 5 1 19 Willock's Close, Ditto 2 3 25 Part of Eley Croft, Ditto 2 0 O Bridge Croft, Thomas Carrier, 10 6 Allotment in Nutt Brook Canal, Canal Proprietors 1 3 34 133 1 34 The above- mentioned Closes lie in a Ring Fence, bounded on the North by the Turnpika Road leading from Ilkeston to West Hallam; by the Nutt Brook Canal on the West; and by the Road leading from little Hallam to Kirk Hallam on the South. ' The whole of this Lot, except about 15 Acres, is old Turf; has a South- Westwardly Aspect ill all Parts of it; is well watered; and is in every respect a most eligible Situation for the Residence of a respectable Family. LOT 2. A very substantial and spacious Farm House, with Barns, Stables, I and every requisite Outbuilding, large Farm Yard, Garden, & c. William Buckland 110 Eley Croft, Ditto 2 3 Bird Croft, Ditto 2 1 34 Near Pasture, now divided into three Closes Ditto 19 0 30 Far Pasture, now in two Parts Ditto .....'."'. 10 1 39 36 1 5 LOT 3. Newly- erected Farm House, with Barns, Stables, and other Buildings, Samuel Kirkby, Bindage Close, Ditto Bindage Field, House Croft, Meadow, and Bindage Meadow Ditto Goose Nook, Ditto ] Garmon Well Meadow, William Buckland,".'.'' Three Bindage Meadows,") Rev. R. D. Flamstead, East of Canal, f and John Phipps,.... 21 2 29 5 3 24 45 1 37 2 2 19. 12 0 39 leadows, J Garmon Meadow Plantation, Ditto " 10 0 88 3 28 This Lot is bounded on two Sides by the River Erewash and Nutt Brook. LOT 4. Black Hill Close, J. Sills, 7 2 10 LOT 5. Nether Part of New Close',... John Sills, 5 2 38 Upper Part of Ditto, Ditto, 3 3 17 9 2 15 1 The whole of the Land is Tythe Free, and there is Coal of excellent Quality under every Part of it; it is almost entirely in Grass > s in the Possession of the above respectable Tenants and in as high a State of Cultivation as any Land in the County! A Plan of the Estate may be seen at the Office of Mr. T. 1~. GREAVES, in Derby, of whom any other Particulars may bd known. ' NOTTINGHAM, BING1IAM, SOUTHWELL, NEWARK, MANSFIELD, SUTTOtt, OLLERTON, WORKSOP, BAWTRY, BLYTH, TUXFORD, DECLARATION.— SEVERUS AND NAPOLEON. At Derby assizes on Saturday morning, Anthony Lingard GENERAL HOSPITAL, NEAR NOTTINGHAM, • h^ h^ hh VPWMIP T. anP VT - l r> efi PI rl o ni'in , xrpll L- nitivn , .1 rc. c....... nA fkn imnnivn. 1 c, t - _ ... .,. . I.. I, .1 1.1 .), .. . . The most important document that has appeared in the course of the week, is the Declaration of the Powers assem- bled in Congress, which we have inserted in the preceding page. There is a remarkable inconsistency in this diplomatic production, to which the names of the most distinguished characters of the age are subscribed. From one portion of it, it might be supposed that destructive and interminable war was to be waged; that the Usurper on the throne of France was to be placed under the ban of society; that he was to be driven out of the pale of all relations natural and moral; and that he was to be hunted down as a ferocious monster, whose eyes were flame, whose breath was poison, and whose touch was death. From another part of it, it nould be concluded, that if Napoleon would assent to the \ irecise conditions of the Treaty of Paris, and limit his ambi- tion to the boundaries there assigned to France, leaving the Allies to apportion the rest of Europe at their pleasure, such are the delights of the repose they contemplate, that they would, in no respect, interfere with the Chief Ituler, or the internal Government of that country. We have it not in our power to reconcile these contradictions: the instrument was signed only four days subsequent to the discovery of the bold enterprise of Buonaparte at Vienna, when the confident expectation was indulged of his fall and ruin, and we do not think therefore, much reliance can be placed on this extraor dinary paper; but it is satisfactory to find, a perfect unity of sentiment and purpose both in the Minister of Louis and the Confederates; and if this intimate combination of such a mass of authoritv and power be faithfully preserved, anil honestly applied, we have little to apprehend from the audacious ex- periment, which has awakened the sensibility of the civilized world. " A duck in thunder," is a familiar metaphor, ( and we are fond of this household wisdom) to indicate that state of stu- pefaction and ideotry on the emotion of surprise being so powerfully excited as to produce in us the suspension or tem- porary death of almost every faculty, whether mental, or corporeal. Such nearly has been the condition of the popu- lation of Francc and the rest of Europe since the invasion of Buonaparte. We recollect reading on some occasion of a Bomb- shot having been discharged, and the person on whom it was falling, although perceiving its approach, making no effort to avoid it, from the stupor it produced, but continu- ing rooted to the spot, and awaiting motionless, his own de- struction. Napoleon has been this fiery missile, and the French have been the victims of this imbecility of the sen- sorium known to the physiologist under such impressions. But time and reflection gradually relieve us from the humilia- tion of our nobler faculties, and the judgment and the pas- sions resume their place in the head and heart of man. On more mature thought, it is readily acknowledged, that the military government of France, in the changes to which it has been exposed, resembles the military government of Borne, and of every other nation that in the lapse of ages has been reduced to this state, which both to the letter and spirit may be called an iron despotism. Let us look then to Rome, since there is nothing so instruct- ive in disclosing the future and the probable, as the examina- tion of the past and the certain. At the end of the second century of the Christian tera, after the murder of the Em- peror Pertinax by his Praetorian Guards, Sulpician, his father in law, proposed to treat by private contract for the vacant dignity; but the avarice of the soldiers determined that the contract should be open, and to the disgrace of the Mistress of Empires, it was proclaimed on the ramparts, that the Purple was to be disposed of to the best bidder by pub- lic auction. From the foot of the fortifications Sulpician offered a sum equal to £ 160 to each soldier, Julian =£ 200, and the lot was knocked down to him, and he was Emperor. The successful candidate next filled the Senate House with his armed bands, expatiated on the freedom of election, on his own eminent virtues, and bis full assurance of the affec- tions of the Senate and of the people, and the same evening he amused himself with the agility of Pylades, a celebrated dancer. Then, as now, the armies of Britain and modern Austria, declared against the Emperor. Clodius Albinus, whe commanded the former, in an eloquent harangue, de- plored the inevitable mischiefs of despotism, and described the happiness and glory which their ancestors had enjoyed under their own laws. Severus was the rival for empire with Julian, and here our comparison applies. He, like Napoleon, was not a native of the land to the controul of which he aspired, but a foreigner, and this prototype also during the silent and gradual ascent to private honours, had concealed his daring ambition, which was never diverted from its steady course by the allurements of pleasure, the apprehension of danger, or the feeling of humanity. This soldier of fortune, to accomplish his design, used a celerity proportioned to the greatness of the occasion. During the whole expedition, he insinuated himself into the confidence of his troops, reviving their spirits, and animating their hopes. At Rome, as at Paris, all was alarm and con sternation from the irresistible and rapid approach of the enemy. Julian, like Louis, foresaw his inevitable destruc- tion. The cities and towns unwilling or unable to prevent the approach of the itinerant, received him with the warmest expressions of joy, and with the most loyal professions of diuv. Ravenna, like Lyon9, surrendered without hesitation, and the distance was nearly the same from the respective capitals of Italy and France. Julian in the one, as Louis in the other, implored the venal faith of the Prcetorians or Troops of the Household, filled the city with unavailing preparations for war, drew lines round the suburbs, as if such trellis and lattice- work Could protect the seat of empire, and the Colleges of Priests, array- ed in their sacerdotal habits, were consulted. Severus, like Napoleon, despised equally his chips and his chapters, his pikes and his prelates. Both the one and the Other guarded themselves front the only danger, which was that of secret conspiracy, by the attendance of 600 chosen men, who never quitted their persons, or resigned their cuirasses by night or by day during the whole march. The first invader at Inter- ramma, the last at Fontainbleau, made a short halt, to re- ceive into their ranks the faithless troops sent to retard their progress. The triumph of both was already secure, and with all the vices with which these bold adventurers were stained, they each of them had, at least the laudable desire of ascend- ing the throne without drawing the sword. If we pursue the parallel further, on a subsequent occa- sion, into the civil wars that succeeded, the miseries that attended them, the relaxation of military discipline, the re- establishment of the Proetorian Guards, the oppression of the Senate, the new maxims of Imperial prerogative ; and finally the discontent of the Emperor in all his greatness; it will be to shew the thenatural consequences of power thus acquired and supported. Should the lesson be read in the broader pages of history by the opponents of the modern Severus, it will not be found by them to be uninstructive. We have copied nearly verbatim the language of the historians, and If we do not detail the classic authorities from which the narrative is derived, it is because Dion and Victor, Patercu lus and Herodian are names with which some Princes are not familiar, respected and honoured as they are by every gentleman and scholar in Europe. NOTTINGHAM, FRIDAY AFTERNOON, MARCH 51. — » > e « — THE CHASE. M'v. OsitAtDF- sTOs's HOUNDS meet ou Monday, April 3d, at Jkstv, Tood Park; on Thursday the 6th, at Colwick; and on Saturday the 8th, at Bridgford on the Hill— each day at nine • o'clock. , The DERBYSHIRE FOX HOUNDS meet at Stones s Gorse on Saturday t be 1st of April; and at Gratvvich on Monday the each m orning at half past ten o'clock. The QBORN'HOUNDS meet to- morrow at Slawston Hill. On Tuesday morning last, suddenly, Mr. John Harvey, of Newgate Lane, Mansfield, a man well known and respected amongst the company of frame- work knitters. A short time ago, at Thrussington, near Leicester, aged 78, Mrs. Houghton, relict of Mr. Houghton, late of Grantham. On Monday last, at Newark, Mrs. Boaler, wife of Mr. Boaler, gun- smith. At vestry meetings held this week the following gentle- men were chosen Churchwardens and Overseers of the Poor for the year ensuing: PARISH OF ST. MARY.— Churchwardens, Mr. John Wilson, and Mr. C. L. Cox. Overseers, Mr. Dickenson, draper; Mr. Earp, grocer ; Mr. Boottjace merchant; and Mr. Kelk, hosier. PARISH OF ST. NICHOLAS.— Churchwardens, Mr. SamU Mills, Castle Gate, and Mr. Alexander Hadden. Overseers, Mr. Jas. Hewitt, Park Row; Mr. George Gill; Mr. Melville, Park Row; and Mr. S. Brummitt, Mount Street. PARISH OF ST. PETER.— Churchwardens, Mr. Jos. Salthouse', and Mr. R. L Wortley.— Overseers, Mr. Joshua Gear, and Mr. Peter Preston. On Tuesday last, Mr. Edward Boustield, Mr. Joseph Bran- ston, and Mr. C. O. Chapman, were chosen Churchwardens of the borough of Newark for the ensuing year. We understand that the musical phenomena close their performances this present Friday evening ( being for their be- nefit). We have no doubt that they will be handsomelv re- munerated for that superior musical treat, which they never fail of affording to their auditors.—( See adv. On Tuesday evening, the Auxiliary Missionary Society held their first meeting; when an excellent sermon was delivered by the Rev. James Bennett, of Rotlierham.— On Wednesday morning, a large assembly was held in the same place; several Resolutions were passed for the future government of the Society, and the Rev. Mr. Campbell gave a very interesting narrative of his Travels in South Africa.— In the afternoon, a numerous body of Christians, of various denominations, joined in the Communion of the Lord's Supper ; and in the evening, these delightful festivals were closed by an impressive sermon, preached by the Rev. Alexander Waugh, of London.— At the several meetings, collections were made, by which the sum of .£ 146. was raised in aid of the Missionary Society.— It is said, that iu a short time a more particular account of these meetings will be published in a Report of this Auxiliary Society. On Monday last the members of the Nottingham Sunday School Union held their fifth annual meeting, in the Metho- dist chapel, Halifax Lane. 700 children belonging to the different Sunday Schools in the town were assembled.— The reports from the different Schools in the Union were very interesting; and it afforded the highest degree of satisfac- tion to see the unanimity which prevailed amongst the several denominations which compose the Union, it was stated, that there had been an increase during the last years of 10 schools, 275 teachers, and 1,655 children. There are now in the Union— Schools Teachers Children BELONGING 37 754 5,040 The Methodist Societies. 26 405 2,625 General Baptist ditto. 14 284....,. 1,927 New Methodist ditto. 11 177 1,770 Independents. 7 107 9,91 Particular Baptist ditto. 1 9 92 Established Church. Total96 1,736 12,445 * In the evening a sermon was- preached to the members of the Union, by the Rev. Mr. Gawthorne, of Derby; after which £ 22. was collected at the doors. Thurgarton Hunt Races, on Tuesdav last, attracted a nu- merous company to our race ground, who were highly grati- fied with the day's diversion.— At the close of the races, a numerous party of gentlemen partook of an excellent dinner at Stubbs's Tavern ; where, we understand, a subscription was, proposed for various plates, to be run for at another meeting, to be held next Spring, which promises to be well filled. In the evening there was a brilliant attendance at the Assembly Rooms. The Thurgarton Stakes of lOgs. each, for Horses not thorough bred, carrying 12st. each ( twice round the course), rode by Gentlemen. Mr. Sitwell's ch. m. by Chaunter, aged ( Mr. White) 1 1 Mr. Rollestone's b. g. Sterling, by Abraham Newland, 6 yrs. old 2 2 Mr. Marshall's br. h. 6 yrs. old ( named by Mr. Schofield) 3 d.- Mr. Denham's Hexgreave, aged ( named by Mr. Crawley) 4 dr Mr. Cooper's ch. g. Garland, by Hyacinthus, 6 yrs. old... 5 dr The Woodborough Stakes of lOgs. each ( twice round the course), rode by Gentlemen. Mr. Unwin names ch. g. Maccaroni, 5 yrs. old, 12st. ( Mr. Lacey)_ 1 1 Mr. Osbaldeston names Dutch Sam, 6yrs. old, list. 71b... 2 2 Mr. Cooper names ch. m. by Hyacinthus, 12st 3 3 Mr. Storey's Hamlet, by Expectation, 5 yrs. old, 12st 4 dr Mr. Crawley's ch. h. by Hyacinthus, 6 yrs. old pd Mr. White names ch. m. by Chaunter, aged pd The Farmers' Plate of 50gs. given by the Gentlemen of Mr. Osbaldeston's Hunt, I2st. each ( twice round). Mr. Whitehurst's b. g. Colonel, 6 yrs. old ( Mr. Denham, junr.) 7 1 1 Nine Others started, and Mr. Carton's bl. m. Jig won the first heat, but the Judge could not place more than one each heat. This was in a great measure owing to the riders not preserving their colours, as announced at the time of entry. The Stewards, G. Osbaldeston, Esq. J. B. Storey, Esq. aud J. G. Cooper, Esq. gave a sumptuous cold collation ( which was provided by Mr. Clarke, at the Ram Inn, at a very short notice) with the choicest wines, to those who honoured the Grand Stand with their presence. On Wednesday a match for 50 guineas, four miles, between Mr. John Wilkins' ch. h. Maccaroni, and Mr. J. Badderley's br. h. Ploughboy, each carrying 12 stone, was run over Not- tingham course, and won by the former. The main of cocks between Nottinghamshire ( Ratcliffe feeder), and Staffordshire ( Gosling feeder), for 200gs. termi- nated in favour of the latter, by 7 battles a head. A cricket match was played on Easter Monday, between 11 of Iluddington, aud the same number out of the three pa- rishes of Plumtree, Keyworth, and Widmerpool, which was won with ease by the Ruddington players, who, at the close of the contest, had seven wickets to go down. I. ate on Sunday night the 26th of March, as a man who lives in Sutton in Ashneld, was returning from Kirkby, a distance of about two miles, he was stopped half way, and seized at each arm by two men, in blue smock frocks, while a third, in a dark- coloured great coat, presented apistol to his breast, and threaten- ed to blow his brains out if he did not give him his money; he then searched his pockets, and took from him 2s. 6d. being all he could find ; after which the two that held him threw him down and left him. the younger, aged 21, was put to the bar, charged with the murtfer ( by strangulation), of Hannah Oliver, a widow wo- man, aged 48 years, who kept the turnpike gate at Wardlow Miers, in the parish of Tideswell. It appeared in evidence that the prisoner committed the robbery and murder in the night of'Sunday the l- 5th of Janu- ary last; that he took from the house several pounds in cash and notes, and a pair of new women's shoes; thai immediately after the deed was perpretrated, he went to a young woman in the neighbourhood, who was pregnant by hint, and offered her some money with a view to induce her to father the child upon some other person ; that he gave her theshoes, and also some money; but it being rumoured that Hannah Oliver had been murdered, and that a parr of shoes had been taken from her, the . voung woman returned the siloes to the prisoner, who said that she had no occasion't6' be afraid, for tliaf lie'Tiad had them of a person in exchange for a pair of stockings. The shoes, however, were returned to him ; and the evidence ad- duced in respect to them, as well as in respect to a great va- riety of circumstances connected with the horrid transaction, was given in such a very minute detail of corroborative and satisfactory proofs, as to leave no doubt in the minds of every one that the prisoner was the person who had committed the murder, independent of his own confession, which was taken before the magistrates previously to his committal.— The jury after a few minutes returned a verdict of guilty. His Lord- ship then passed the awful sentence of the law Upon the prisoner. • .'•'-•• At twelve o'clock on Tuesday, the culprit suffered the sen- tence of the law, ou the drop, in front of the coUnty gaol. Before, the Judge left the town, he directed that the body of Lingard should be hung in chains, in the most convenient place near the spot where the murder was committed, instead of being dissected and anatomised. At Barton- upon- Humber races, on Tuesday se'nnight, the Craven stakes, of ten guineas each, for all ages, were won by Captain Wright's ch. colt, Fitz- Selim, by Selini, two years old, beating seven others The Maccaroni stakes, of ten guineas each, were won by Lord Scarborough's b. horse, Kexby, own brother to Catton, four years old, beating two others.— A subscription purse of fifty guineas, for two year olds, was won by Lord Scarborough's br. gelding, Ragman, by Sir Solomon, beating seven others.— The Hunters' stakes, of five guineas each, wer" wort by the Hon- G. A. Pelham's b* horse, by Truth, five years old, bearing three others. APARTMENTS to LET, Furnished, on SION HILL, facing the, Park.— Enquire of the Printe'r. FARMER'S SITUATION. AYoung Married Man, ofgood Character, wants a Situation in the above Line: he perfectly understands his Business, and can give a satisfactory Reference to Places where he has formerly lived. Enquire of the Printer. W. WRIGHT, ' v — LINEN AND WOOLLEN DRAPER, HABERDASHER,& c. ( l. ate Assistant to Mn C. Hazard) RESPECTFULLY informs . h. i. sFriends and the Public, that he has taken the Shop late in. the Occupation of Mr, J. ATKIN, in the Poultry, which he has opened with a NEW and FASHIONABLE ASSORTMENT of LINEN and WOOLLEN DRAPERY, which he will offer on such Terms as he flatters himself will merit their Favours, the whole being an entire new Stock. FUNERALS FURNISHED. N. B. AN APPRENTICE WANTED. Nottingham, April 1st, 1815. ( One Concern.) MARRIED] At Loughborough, on Friday the 17th inst. Mr. John Thorpe, to Maria, the youngest daughter of the late John Farrow, Gent, all of that place. j) lKDj On Sunday evening last, after a long and painful illness, universally respected, Mr. John Astill, of the Wheat Sheaf Inn, in this town, aged 49 years. On Monday night last, after a long and painful illness, which she bore with exemplary fortitude and resignation, Miss Char- lotte Stanley, daughter of . the late Mr. John Stanley, grocer, of this town, deservedly lamented by her relatives and friends. On Saturday evening last, aged 76, Mr. Mackley, father of Mr. Macklev, at the Flying Horse Inn, in this town. Yesterday afternoon, Mr. Edward Musson, of the Plough public house, Old Radford, universally beloved by all who knew him. , At Derby, on Thursday morning the 30th inst. Mrs. Eliz. Drake, late of this to* n, aged 85 years, universally regretted. A few days ago, suddenly, at Orston, near Bingham, aged 78, Mr. Wm. Maltbv, of that village, farmer. To the EDITOR of the NOTTINGHAM JOURNAL. SIR,— I beg leave to publish, through the medium of your paper, the following extract from a letter, with which I have been favoured from Lord Rancliff. I have not his Lordship's authority for the present publication, but I am sure that he will excuse my thus making known to his Constituents the sentiments which he entertained upon the subject of the CORN BILL, and the regret which he experienced at having been prevented from giving his Vote against the passing of the Law. I am, Sir, your most obedient servant, Nottingham, 29th March, 1815. GEO. COLDHAM. " Vienna, March 12, 1815. " Mr DEAR SIR,— I see by the Papers, that that Rack Rent Bill is likely to pass.— My sentiments have at all times been de- cidedly hostile to any interference whatever with the Price of Corn, as it ought to regulate itself; nor can I see why the Ma- nufacturer is to suffer for the sake of the Farming Interest. " I hope my friends at Nottingham know me too well to think I could, for an instant, support a measure so contrary to their interests; and I must only regret, that I am so situated as not to be able to give my Vote against the Corn Bill at this time.— I do assure you, that nothing but Lady Rancliff's indispo sition should have prevented me attending in my place in the House of Commons to give such Vote; and 1 do hope the sense of the Country will show itself on this occasion, and that the Ministers will, as last year, be obliged to attend to the Voice of the People." " Believe me, dear Sir, & c. " Geo. Coldham, F. sq. Nottingham. " RANCLIFF.' LINCOLNSHIRE. MARRIED]— On Wednesday last, at W'alkeringham, near Gainsburgh, Mr. Kelvey, of East Retford, clock and watch maker, to Miss Saul, of the former place, daughter of Mr. Ri- chard Saul, Captain of the brig Nymph, Gainsburgh and Newcastle trader. DIED— On Sunday se'nnight, at Gainsburgh, in the 69th year of his age, Mr. John Raper, fish- monger. The Caledonia Steam Packet performed her voyage last Sunday, from Hull to Gainsburgh, and back ( 100 miles), in the short space of nine hours and three quarters, including stop- pages. On Tuesday last was launched from the ship- yard belong- ing to Mr. Walton, of Stockwith, near Gainsburgh, ship- builder, a fine vessel, called the Leeds. about 150 tons burthen, intended for the trade between the ports of Hull and London, She is allowed by many to be as handsome a vessel as ever was launched in the river T( ent. FASHIONABLE STRAW HAT WAREHOUSE, WHEFCL/ EB GATE, NOTTINGHAM. MAXII S. HALLS beg leave tp Inform the Ladies of • Nottingham and its Vicinity, they have now on Sale an Assortment of STRAWS, of the newest Fashions, which they receive Monthly from London. March 30th, 1815. N. B. TWO Apprentices wanted. DANCING. MR. LASSELLS respectfully informs his Friends and Patrons, his next Quarter's Tuition will commence at Miss Bagnall's Ladies' School, ARNOLD, on Saturday, April 1st; at Miss Beach's, EAST BRIDGTORD, on Monday the 3d; and at his Academy, NOTTINGHAM, Tuesday the H( U. Mr. LASSELLS, impressed with the deepest- Sen. ie of Grati- tude for the distinguished and liberal Patronage he has expe- rienced since his Residence at Nottingham, cannot withhold this Opportunity of acknowledging the Obligations of his numerous Friends and Patrons, and begs to inform them, he basso ar- ranged his Business as will enable him to give Private Tuition at or near Nottingham ; or will be proud to tender his Services to select Parties ( either I. adies or Gentlemen): studying to pro- mote, to the utmost of his Ability, that Object for which teach- ing the Art of Dancing should be applied. Favours addressed to Mr. LASSELLS, Park Row, Notting- ham, will be duly honoured. Park Row, March 31st, 1815. BATES AND ATKIN wish respectfully to inform their Friends and the Public, they h: j, ve- opened their Shop in the MARKET PLACE, with an Elegant andFashiunable Assort- ment of Linen and Woollen Drapery, which they intend to sell exceedingly low. N. B.— B. and A. particularly recommend to the Attention, of Families, the Article of IRISH LINENS, having a large Stock, of a very superior Quality. Nottingham, March 31, 1815. GENERAL HOSPITAL, NEAR NOTTINGHAM, March 29th, 1815. AT the GENERAL ANNUAL MEETING of the Governors, held this Day, ( JOHN SMITH WRIGHT, Esq. High Sheriff, in the Chair) IT WAS RESOLVED,— That the Thanks of this Meeting be given to the Physicians and Surgeons, for their great Care and Attention to the Patients of this Charity. RESOLVED,— That the Thanks of the Meeting be given to the Reverend Dr. WYLDE, and THOMAS MALTBV, Esq. the late Auditors, for their great Attention to the Business of that, im- portant Office; and that they be requested to continue their Services. RESOLVED,— That the Thanks of the Meeting be given to the Reverend JOHN CHARIESWORTH, of Ossiogton, for his Dona- tions of Religious Tracts, for Distribution to the Patients of this Charity. RESOLVED,— That the Right Honourable Lord VERNON be elected President for the Year. RESOLVED,— That the Reverend Dr Wylde, and Thomas Maltby, Esq. be continued Auditors. RESOLVED,— That Mr. SAMUEL WILKINSON, of St. Peter's Square, be continued Deputy Receiver. RESOLVED,— That the Permanent Committee of last Year' open as usual to all the Governors, be re- appointed; viz. the Auditors, Mr. Wakefield, Francis Evans, F. sq. Mr. Chatteris, Charles Mellor, Esq. Mr. Bott, to which be added Mr. Dale. On the Motion of the Chairman, seconded by the Reverend Mr. Alliott, RESOLVED,— That the Reverend JAMES BAGG be elected Chaplain to this Institution. ORDERED,— That aReport be published of last Year's Receipt and Expenditure, together with the Number of Patients- ad- mitted and discharged, and a Copy sent to every Benefactor and Subscriber. ORDERED,— That the above Resolutions be inserted in the Nottingham Papers and Derby Mercury. JOHN SMITH WRIGHT, Chairman. The Thanks of the Meeting were unanimously voted to the Chairman. An APPRENTICE wanted. AND RETFORD ADVERTISER. i nrfrrTi ——— ——— GENERAL LUNATIC ASYLUM, NEAR NOTTINGHAM. THE next General Quarterly Meeting of the Visiting Governors, will be held at the Committee Room, in the Asylum, on Thursday the 13th of April, at Eleven o'Clock in the Forenoon. As soon as the usual Business is transacted, an Extraordinary . General Meeting of the Visiting Governors will be held," to elect a Physician to that Institution, for the Term of three Years, in compliance with the Terms of the 15th Article of Union. . The Attention of the Meeting will also be called to decide upon a Proposal of building a Wall on an adjoining Piece of Ground, to render the Airing Grounds and Back Part of the Building more- private ; and also to determine whether a few additional Cells shall be erected for the more violent and re- fractory Patients. THE ANNUAL MEETING of the Supporters of the FREE SCHOOL, conducted according to Dr. BELL'S System, will be held at the Vestry of St. Mary's, on Wednes- day the 12th Day of April, at Twelve o'Clock.— It is requested • that Subscribers will attend. PARISH OF SAINT MARY. ALL Persons who have not paid their Assessment for the Highways,, and likewise their Assessment for the Fine levied oil the said Parish, are requested to pay them to Mr. JOHN SAONES, Boot Lane, in fourteen Days from this Date, or they will be summoned for the same. JOHN STONES,... 1 , . c JOHN THORPE,.. jLate Surveyors. Nottingham, March 31, 1815. Mr. THOMAS KENDALL, Deceased. ALL Persons who have any Claims or Demands upon the Estate and Effects of " THOMAS KENDALL, formerly of Stragglethorpe, in the Parish of Cotgrave, in the County of Nottingham, and late of St. James's Street, in the Town of Nottingham, Gentleman, deceased, are requested to send the Particulars thereof forthwith to the late Residence of the Deceased, addressed to his Executors. And all Persons who are indebted to the Estate of the said Deceased, are hereby de- sired immediately to pay the Amount of their respective Debts into the Bank of Samuel Smith, Esq. and Co. in Nottingham, to the Account of the Executors of tile Deceased. ( By Order of the Executors) BOLTON AND PAYNE, SOLICITORS. Nottingham, 28th Marchj 1815. WAREHOUSE TO LET. To be LET, and may be entered on at Lady- Day, AVery commodious and roomy WAREHOUSE, handsomely fitted up with Writing Desks, Counters, Presses, Shelves, and every other Requisite fof carrying on the Hosiery Business in. The Warehouse might be applied to other Businesses, in a Wholesale Way, as it is very . roomy, and ceiitrically situated in Nottingham. For further Particulars refer to the Printer. MASTER and MISS SMITH'S BENEFIT CONCERT. ON this PRESENT FRIDAY EVENING, at Mr. Stubbs's New Room, Peck Lane, Nottingham, will be performed, an entire New SELECTION of VOCAL and IN STRUMENTAL MUSIC ; in the Course of which will be in- troduced Mr. SMITH'S EXTRAORDINARY INVEN- TIONS; also his new invented GRAND HARMONICA. To commence at Half past Seven o'Clock. N. B. Mr. Smith takes this Opportunity of informing the Gentry and Public of DERBY, that he purposes giving TWO CONCERTS in that Place, on MONDAY and TUESDAY, April 3d and 4th; Particulars of which will be expressed in the Bills of the Day. MANSFIELD ASSOCIATION FOR THE PROSECUTION OF FELONS. XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the ANNUAL JLI MEETING of the Subscribers to this Association will be' held at the Green Dragoon Inn, in Mansfield, on MONDAY the 3d Day of April next, at Seven o'Clock ill the Evening ; when and where the Subscribers are requested to attend, to audit the Treasurer's Accounts for the last Year, and to pay their Annual Subscriptions, in Conformity to the Rules of the Association. N - B. Subscribers in arrear can receive no Benefit from the Fund. TI10S. SHIPMAN, Treasurer. Mansfield, March 30th, 1815. LOST, on Sunday Night, in or near Nottingham, a gold HUNTER'S WAl'CH, withgold Chain, two Seals, and Key.— Whoever has found the same, and will bring it to the Printer hereof, shall receive TWO GUINEAS REWARD. Nottingham, March 30, 1815. Valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, at ILKESTON. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. E. B. ROBINSON, On the Premises of Mr. Richard Potter, ( who has removed to the King's Head Inn, in that TownJ, on Thursday next, April 6th, 1815, rriHE Whole of the Neat and Genuine IIOUSfeHOLD I FURNITURE; comprising capital Feather Beds, Bed- steads and Furuiture, Bedding; Mahogany and other Chairs, Pier and Swing Glasses, Carpets, Sofa, Chests of Drawers ; Dining, Pembroke, and other Tables; excellent Clock, Time Piece, Kitchen Requisites, and sundry other Articles, as will be expressed in Catalogues, to be had at the King's Head, Il- keston, and of the Auctioneer, at Nottingham, on Tuesday next. WILLOUGIIBYon the IfOULDS, Nottinghamshire. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Messrs. ELLIOTTT and BELL, On Monday the 17th of April, 1815, atthe Sign of the Plough, in Willoughby on the Woulds, in the County of Nottingham, at Fwo o'clock in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions as shall be then and there produced, unless previously disposed of by Private Contract, of which Notice will he given), Either together or in Lots, AValuable Freehold and Tythe- Free ESTATE, with immediate Possession, situate at Willougbby asoresaid ; comprising a Farm House, Barn, Stable, and other requisite Outbuildings; Yard, Garden, Orchard, and House Close, con- taining about 1A. 2R. OP. now in the Occupation of William Walker. And also a CLOSE of good PASTURE - LAND, near the Town of Willoughby, called the Cow Close; containing about 13 Acres, now in Possession of Mr. Joseph Darby, the Owner, Mr. DARBY will shew the Premises; and for further Particu- lars, and to treat for the Purchase, apply to him, or to Messrs. MIDDLEMORE and PERCY, Solicitors, Nottingham. TO BE SOLD, ALarge Quantity of OAK GATES and FLEAKS, OAK POSTS and RAILS, FLEAK- HEADS and BARS, and other useful Articles, now lying in Pepper Park, near Ruf- ford, the Property of Messrs. SAMUEL SMEDLEY and JAMES HAINES, of Sutton inAshfield, Nottinghamshire, to whom re- ference must be made, or to the Salesmen in the Wood. March 3ist, 1815. POSTSCRIPT. LONDON, Thursday, March 30. I. ast night were received French papers of Saturday and Sunday last. It appears, from the last couriers arrived fronv Marseilles, that the white cockade was still hoisted in that city. Fhe inhabitants and the troops by land and sea, at Toulon, have adopted the national colours. Forty thousand men have left Paris successively for the North. The advanced guard of this army, under the command of Lieureilant- General Excelmans, was to be, on the 85tb, at the gates of Lisle. On the 20th, the Duke d'Angnuleme left Nism'ijs. Several bodies of troops were put in march, to cut off from him all communication with the coast.— Addresses of the Staff, of the troops of all descriptions, of the re- united Officers, of the Administrative and Municipal Authorities, of the National Guards, of cities, & c. arrived at Paris from all parts— The Moniteur is no longer the official journal, but the Bulletin des Lois. The general direction of the book trade and of printing, and the censors, are suppressed. _ We are happy to find, by recent accounts from Spain, that King Ferdinand has evinced more moderation in his government, and has taken a proper method to conciliate his people by acts of kindness. It is every where believed, that the Cortes will be immediately re- called. PRICES OF STOCKS. Bank Stock, shut— Navy 5 per Cent. 87£ 6J a - J -}— 4 per Cent, shut— 3 per Cent. Red. shut— 3 per Cent Cons. 56g J— B. L. A. shut— India Bonds, 2 pr. par.— Exchequer Bills, 1 5 dis.— Omnium, 13| x dis— Cons, for 12th April, 56^ § J. To be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. J. CANNER, ( WITHOUT RESIRVE) For the Benefit of Thomas Standley's Creditors, At Mr. Musson's, the Sign of the Plough, Old' Radford, on Monday the 10th of April, 1815, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon ( the Conditions to be made known at the Time of Sale),- r- SIX substantial- built BRICK HOUSES, covered with Slate, and fitted up with Side Ovens, tfcc. and' about 181 Yards of Building Land, with a Stable and Well of good Spring Water, adjoining the Turnpike Road leading from Nottingham to Ilkeston, ill the several Occupations of Thomas Standley, Wi- dow Irikley, William Palmer, Thos. Hyson, Henry Dickisson, and John Williamson, bringing a Y'early Rent of £ 35 Pounds per Year. The above Estate is in the Hands of the Assignees for the Benefit of his Creditors, and will be peremptorily sold without Reserve. For further Particulars apply to Mr. JOHN WALKER, Junr. Nottingham. All Persons who have any Claim on the said Estate, and have not executed the Deed « f Assignment, arc requested to sign the same within one. Month from this Date, or they will be excluded the Benefit thereof. The Deed lies at,' the Office of John Walker and Sons, Builders, Nottingham. Ami all Persons who are indebted to the said Estate, are requested immediately to pay the same to the Assignees, or Actions will be commen- ced forthwith for the Recovery thereof. March 14,1815. Tiro OAKS FARM. TO BE PEREMPTORILY SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. ROBINSON, Upon the Premises of Mr. BULL, TWO Oaks Farm, in the Parish of Sutton in Ashfield, ou Friday and Saturday, April 7th and 8th, 1815, THE whole of the LIVE and DEAD FARMING STOCK; comprising four useful Draught Horses, Hack- ney Mare, by Patriot, 4 years old, Black Pony, promising Grey Colt, 2 years old, Black Filly, ditto, four Short Horned Cows, ( two in Calf) two Sturks, one Yearling Calf, Broad and Narrow Wheel Waggons and Carts, Ploughs, Harrows, good Oak Roller and Shafts, an Assortment of Horse Tackle, Plough Gearing, two Winnowing Machines, Number of Sacks, Fence Fleaks Sheep Netting, & c. Also, ONE HUNDRED In- Lamb EWES and SIXTY EWE and WETHER HOGS. Catalogues may be had, on Monday next, at the Farm ; at the Hut Tavern; and of B. ROBINSON, Auctioneer, Mansfield. SALE POSTPONED. EMORLEY is requested by the Proprietor of the . FRAMES, advertised to be Sold at the Spread Eagle, on the 10th of April, to postpone it for the present. NEXT MONDAY.— BANKRUPTS' EFFECTS, ( FREE FROM DUTY.) TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. MORLEY, ( By Order of the Assignees of Sampson Kirby and Son, of Nottingham, Bankrupts J On Monday next, 3d of April, 1815, at Burrow's Hill Farm West Bridgford, near Nottingham, at Half past Nine o'Clock, ALL the Modern and Valuable HOUSEHOLD FUR- NITURE: ; comprising good Feather Beds, Hair and other Mattresses; Press, Camp, and Four- post Bedsteads; Blankets, Sheets, Table Linen ; Mahogany Tables, Mahogany Chairs, Swing and other Glasses, Clock, capital Mangle, F- lm Chairs, Painted Drawers, polished Fire Irons, Glass, Poultry, an excellent Assortment of Kitchen Utensils, and various other Articles, expressed in Catalogues, which are ready, and may be had at the Office of E. MORLEY, Auctioneer. LONDON MARKETS. CORN EXCHANGE, MARK LANE, Monday, March 27. We had rather a short supply of Wheat to- day, and a ready sale for good fresh quality, at an advance of 2 to 3s. per quarter from prices of this day week, and more enquiry after the mid- dling and inferior sorts. Barley and Beans ready sale, and 2 to 3s. per quarter higher, and Peas are rather dearer. We had but few fresh arrivals of Oats to- day, and a ready sale, at an advance of 2 to 3s., per quarter from the prices of this day week, and nearly all taken off. Linseed and Rape Seed more enquired after. Clover Seed dull sale at last week's prices. The new Corn Bill has received the Royal Assent, and will, most pro- bably, shut our port against Foreign Oats the 15th May, and continue it shut against all other Foreign Grain for the nexc three months. Wheat, Esdex and Kent, ( per quarter) 54s to 76s— Ditto Suffolk and Norfolk, 54s to 73s— Ditto Lincoln- shire, Yorkshire, and Stockton, 50s to 65s— Ditto Northum- berland and Scotch, 64s to 70s— Ditto Irish, 54s to 63s— Ditto Zealand and Brabant, 63s to 70s.— Ditto Dantzic, Elbing, and Konigsburgh, 68s to 76s.— Ditto Mecklenburgh and Pomeranian Red, 64s to 70s.— Ditto French, red 64s to 68s— white 75s— Ditto Petersburgh and Archangel, 00s to 00s. Rye, 28s to 32s. Barley, 28sto35s— Scotch, Irish, and Foreign, 22s to 26s. Malt, 62s to 72s. Peas, White Boiling, 40s to 46s— Grey or Hog, 32s to 38s. Tick Beans, 28s to 32s— Small Beans, 34s. to 36s— Oats, Poland, Lincolnshire, 17s to 25s— Yorkshire, 27s.— Ditto Long or Feed, 16s to 21s.— Ditto * mall Lincolnshire, 20s to 24s.— Yorkshire, 25s Ditto York, Malton, and Stockton, common, 23s to 26s.— Pot. v. oe, 29s to 00s.— Ditto Northumberland and Scotch, common, 23s to 26s.— Potatoe, 33s to 00s— Ditto Irish, common, 22s to 24s.— Pota- toe, 28s.— Ditto Foreign Feed, 21s to 24s.— Brew, 27s to 00s.— Ditto Pomeranian and Holstein, 23s to 25s. Flour, English House- hold, 65s to 70s per sack. Importations of last Week. Foreign, Wheat 1100 quarters', Oats 1828.— English, Wheat 7375 qrs. Barley 6626, Malt 4656, Oats- 14047, Beans 2708, Peas 746, Linseed 390, Rape Seed 40, Flour 8178 sacks.— Irish, none. Average of England and Wale*. Wheat 66s. 5d.; Rye 39s. 4d.; Barley 29s. 2d.; Oats 22s. 6d. Beans 35s. 4d.; Peas 41s. 10d.; Oatmeal 28s. 7d. CORN EXCHANGE, Wednesday, March 29. We had no fresh arrivals of any Grain this- morning, when Wheat met ready sale at rather higher terms than were obtained on Monday. Peas, Beans, and Oats, are Is. per quarter dearer. Had any fine Barley appeared, itwouldhave met ready sale, there being a demand for that article; AVERAGE PRICE OF SUGAR, Brown or Muscovado Sugar, by the returns of the Week. ending March ! i2, 1815, £ 2 18s. 8M. per Cwt. Exclusive of the Duty of Customs paid or payable thereon on the importation thereof into Great Britain. Goods Imported into London during the last week.— Almonds 13 packages; Beef 80 tons ; Brandy 275 pipes; Butter 5( 7 tons; Coffee 180 casks; Cotton 570 bags; Flax 125 tons; Gum Arabic 30 cwt.; Iron 1700 bars ; Raisins 678 packages; Tallow 15 tons ; Wine, Port 92 pipes ; Wool 1467 cwt. Wheat Rye . Barley , Wheat Rye . Barley Wheat Oats Beans Wheat Oats . Barley COUNTRY MARKETS. NEWARK, WEDNESDAY, March 29. . 64s. to 78s. old 88s . . . 40s to 44s. 32s. to 35s Seed 36s. Oats Seed Beans 20s. to 24s fine — i - s. to 26s 32s. 35s. Old 40s GAINSBURGH, WEDNESDAY, March 29. , . . — s 60s to 78s. Oats .... 16s. to 22 » . . . 38s. to 42s. Beans . ... 32, to 35a . . . 27s. to Sis. Old 00s BOSTON, MONDAY, March 27. - 332 qrs. 1 bushel.— Average per quarter, 52s. 10} d. - 2354 qrs. 2 bushels.— Average per quarter, 13s. ll- Jd. 40 qrs. 3 bushels.— Average per quarter, 29s. 7Ad. CHESTERFIELD, SATURDAY, March 25. . . . 64s. to 84s. I Beans . . . — s. to — s . . . 24s. to 30s. I Peas . . . 40s. to 48j . . . 35s. to 38s. I FAIRS. April 3, Lutterworth, Ashborne— 5, Crich, Doncaster, Be- verley, Northampton— 6, Mansfield— 8, Oakham, 1' ontefract. TOWN OF NOTTINGFIAM ( to WIT). The PRICE and ASSIZE of BREAD, set by JOHN ASH WELL, Esq. Mayor of the said Town, upon the 30tb Day of March, 1815, to take place upon the 1st Day of April, 1815, and to be in force Seven Days for the said Town of Not- tingham, viz.:— THE PRICE BREAD. d. 6 3 3 1 9 1 8i£ i n O 10- i o ioi 0 9± lbs oz. dr. The Peck Loaf Wheaten is to weigh 17 6 01 Ditto Standard Wheaten ditto 17 6 0 Ditto Household ditto 17 6 0 L. The Half- Peck Loaf wheaten 8 11 0 Ditto Standard Wheaten ditto 8 11 0 8 11 0 The Quartern I, oaf Wheaten ditto... 4 5 8 J& Ditto Standard Wheaten ditto 4 5 8 c 4 5 8 » The Half- Quartern Loaf Wheaten is J 2 12 r3 rt Ditto Standard Wheaten ditto 2 2 12 Ditto. Household ditto 2 2 12v 5i- 4- x lbs. oz. dr. 9 12 THE ASSIZE, fBREAD. The Penny Loaf Wheaten is to weigh 0 6 Dittp Standard Wheaten is to weigh 0 6 Ditto Household is to weigh 0 7 The Two- Penny Loaf Wheaten is to weigh 0 13 Ditto StandardWheaten is to weigh 0 13 Ditto Household is to weigh 0 14 GEO. COLDHAM, TOWN Ci. FKK GAINSBURGH SHIP NEWS, March 29. ARRIVED— Union, Popplewell, with groceries, ccc.; Retford, Cawkwell, with ditto ; Trent, Sugden, with ditto; Ant, Pindar, with ditto ; Esther, Audus, with ditto; William and Mary, Drinkald, with ditto and flints; all from London.— Maria, Wood, with wheat, beans, & c. from Wisbech.— Dorothy, Smith, with barley, sand, & c.; Messenger, Sanderson, with ditto; Newton, Floodman, with ditto ; Goodlntent, Bouch, with bar- ley ; all from Lynn.— Hope, M'Ewar, with ballast, from Leith. SAILED— John, Alsop, with cheese, iron, earthenware, & e. for Newcastle.— Enterprize, Hill, with earthenware, & c. for Ipswich.— Hero, Botson, with clay, iron, & c. for Sunderland.— Harriet, Boulton, with iron, & c.; Amicus, Clifton, with cheese, iron, & c. both for Lynn.— Peggy and Catherine, Dewar, with clay and glass, for Leith.— St. Petersburgh Packet, Morden, with cheese, iron, & c. for Colchester.— Trent, Sugden, with earthenware, plaster, & c.; Hope, Gordon, with iron, plaster, & c.; Hope, Till, with cheese, shot, iron, earthenware; all for London. STOCKWITH SHIP NEWS. ARRIVED— Trent, Sugden, and Esther, Audus, with groceries, & c. from London.— Dorothy, Smith, and Messenger, Sanderson, with barley, tares, & c. from Lynn.— Acorn, Gibbons, and Eli- zabeth, Balls, with barley, from Yarmouth.— Enterprize, Hill, with seeds, from Ipswich. SA. ILED— Mayflower, Wilkinson, and John and Elizaheth, Spicer, with rags, potatoes, & c. for London.— Harriett, Bolton, with oak timber, earthenware, & c. for Lynn. Corn shipped at Boston, during the last week— Oats, 8,459 Qrs. GENERAL HOSPITAL, near Nottingham, March 28. Ill- Pats, discharged cured Ditto relieved...... Ditto made Out- Patients. Ditto dead Ditto for irregularity.... Ditto without relief 6 jOut- Pats. discharged cured 21 2[' Ditto for non- attendance 5 0 In- Patientsadmitted.—..... 6 1 Accidents 0 1 Out- Patientsadmitted lg 0 Remain in the Hospital... 41 Remain Out- Patients 359 HOUSE- VISITORS, Rev. J. B. Stuart, and Mr. Shuttlewertb. ATFRETON, DLLOK FI EL]), DERBY, RURTON- UPO^- TRENT, CASTLE- DONINGTON, ASHBY- DE- LA- ZOUCH, AND TAM WORTH ADVERTISER. THE IMPERIAL MUSHROOM— A new PLANT. In Corsica this mushroom sprung and grew From seed unknown.— To Enypt when removed, It took not root.— In France's hot- bed next, . Deep planted, and in human blood long steep'd, It rose, unto a height 7mperial.~ r* Then To Moscovj madly shifted, and, sent back, French soil no longer suited.— Elba's Isle Receiv'd the transplant, but not long retain'd Again in France it rais'd its head, and there in blood of Frenchmen strives once more to grow. • assscfiuKeauH ENTRANCE OF BUONAPARTE INTO PARIS. When we stated last week our fears and belief that the Disturber of Europe had re- gained the throne of France, we were correct:— the throne of the Bourbons is subverted ! Buonaparte entered Paris on Monday the 20ih March.— Moving forward from Lyons on the 12th, with the rapidity of a Demom we find him the next day at Macon, on the 1.5th at Autun, on the 17th at Auxerre, and on Sunday at Fon- tainbleau. Nfcy is said to have surrendered previously. The army assembled at Mehin, grounded their arms on his ad- Vance, and received hint with shouts of Vive V Empereur / Nothing therefore remained to stop his progress, and he en- tered Paris on Monday evening with the same confidence and self- security he had sheWn through the whole oi his march. He was attended by a guard of only 40 or 50 men, With their arms reversed. The National Guards of Paris were drawn up in military order on the Place de Carousal, whither he immediately proceeded: the troops followed the example of their comrades, grounded their arms, and joined the cry of Vive I' Empercur ! The National Guards, volunteers, and other troops collected at Mciun, to stop the march and crush the hopes of the tyrant, Were estimated at not less than 100,000 men. The best spirit seemed to prevail amongst them. They appeared devoted to the cause of the King, and eager to meet and repel his antago- nist. A powerful artillery strengthened their positions. Re- lying on their numbers they had left the towns, the rocks, and theforests ofFontainbleau unguarded, preferring the flat plains of Melun, where the whole of their army might act at once against the comparatively small band of the invader. On the 20th, Buonaparte reached and occupied Fontain- bleau without the least opposition. He had at that time with him only 15,0' K. l veteran troops, but other divisions were cither following him, or advancing to support his right and left flanks on parallel lines of march. Ney, whose corps is stated to have amounted to 30,000 men, had previously com- municated to the Court a declaration signed by the whole army under IT'S command, both officers and privates, in which they stated, " that they respected him too much to deceive him ; they would not Sght for Louis XVIII. and that they would shed all theii hiood for Napoleon the Great." This declaration did not, however, entirely jxtinguish the hopes of the Bour- bons. They still relied on the good disposition of the troops at Melun, and blinded by the addresses sent up from many garrisons and provinces, at the very moment of the'r de- fection, still thought that their cause would be espoused by the nation as her own. Earlv on the morning of the 20tb, preparations were made on both sides for the encounter which was expected to take place. The French army was drawn up en etages on three lines, the intervals and the flanks armed with batteries. The centre occupied the Paris road. The ground from Fontain- bleau to Melun is a continual declivity, so that on emerging from the forest you have a clear view of the country before vou, whilst, on the other hand, those below can easily descry Whatever appears on the eminence. An awful silence, broken only at times by peals of martial music, intended to confirm the loyalty of the troops by . repeating the ltoyal airs of Viva Henri/ Quatre, et La licllc Gc. brielle, or by the voice of the Com- manders and the march of divisions to their appointed ground, pervaded the King's army. All was anxious expectation ; the Chiefs, conscious that a moment would decide the fate of the Bourbon dynasty, and the troops, perhaps secretly awed at the thought of meeting in hostility the man whom they had been accustomed to obey. On the side of lontainbleau no sound, as of an army rushing to battle, was heard. If the enemy was advancing, his troops evidently moved in silence. Per- haps his heart had failed him, and he had retreated during the night. If so, France was saved and Europe free. At length a li" ht trampling of horses became audible. It approached : an open carriage, attended by a few hussars and dragoons, ap- peared on the skirts of the forest. It drove down the hills with the rapidity of lightning: it reached the advanced post. « Jj0ns uve the Emperor /" burst from the astonished sol- diery. " Napoleon ! Napoleon the Great /" spread from rank to rank; for, bareheaded, Eertrand seated on his right, and Drouet at his left, Napoleon continued his course, now wav- ing his hand, now opening his arms to the soldiers ; whom he called his friends, his companions in arms, whose honour, whose glories, whose country, ( the tyrant said), he now came to restore. All discipline was forgotten, disobeyed, and insult- ed ; the Commanders in Chief took flight; thousands rushed on'his passage; acclamations rent the sky. At that moment his own guard descended the hill— the Imperial march was played the eagles were once more displayed, and those whose deadly weapons were to have aimed at each others life, em- braced as brothers, and joined in universal shouts. In the midst of these greetings did Napoleon pass through the whole of the Royal army, and placing himself at its head, pursued his course to Paris. . The unfortunate Louis the Eighteenth, left the rhuillenes at eiyht o'clock on Sunday evening, and proceeded towards Abbeville, where he slept on Monday night. He is not comin" to this country immediately, but has directed his way towards Flanders, where it is understood he will raise the standard of the Lilies under the protection of the British army. Such is the extraordinary nature of these occurrences, and such the rapidity with which they have passed before us, that the rnin 1 is scarcely able to conceive their reality. His- tory affords no parallel— invention has never fabled such events even in the wildness of romance. With what astonishment will our posterity learn, that a daring Usurper, who but a few months before had abdicated his authority, had been shipped off from France like a felon for transportation, should, uncalled, unthought of, return, and in " a'month, a little month, nay not so much," and with merely a few followers, " march on into the bowels of the fond without impediment;" for notwithstanding the various reports which have been propagated, it does not appear that a single gun has been fired either to advance or to arrest his progress. On the contrary, every corps which had been sent to crush, only served to strengthen the Invader. The throne of the Bourbons, which seemed fixed on the affections of a people, grateful for the blessings of peace, which they had never enjoyed under their predecessors, has been a second time subverted ( as it were) with a breath. Not one arm was raised in its defence: and yet Louis was respected by the soldiers who had broken their oaths and abandoned him ; whilst, in his brightest days of prosperity, Napoleon had the admiration, bnt never the esteem of his followers. Conscious, perhaps, of the idea of glory, which he had awakened in the French soldiery, he marched in advance with no other force than the influence of his name, to encounter and overcome perils. If we look for the causes of this extraordinary defection of the military, this cold and languid indifference on the part of the people, they may be traced, we conceive, to the un- conquerable ardour for military glory, not likely to be gra- tified under the sway of the Bourbons— to some of the ill- advised measures of the King, who claimed to be restored to the throne on the principle of hereditary right, rather than to be called to ascend it bv the choice of his people— to the dread of the return of fanaticism with all the burthens of the priesthood, without the blessings of religion— and per- haps not a little to the indifference with which the rights and wishes of the people, the independence of States, and the hereditary claims of royalty have been made to give way, for the purpose of securing the flanks of kingdoms, and re- organizing and re- establishing the greater Monarchies. How far these causes ought, or might have been expected, to produce such effects, we take not upon us to determine; but from this source we fear is derived the extraordinary success of the tyrant. Its consequences are war, speedy, open, and determined. The Monarchs of the world are now awaking from their trance. Each feels the acquisitions he has made as the heavy weight Which must hang on him in the contest. Each regrets that earth is not free, that the noble enthusiasm by Which they Were animated when they overpowered the common enemy has been suffered to evaporate, and that it is doubtful whether he can any longer be'bnlieverl when he tells nations that he fights for their independence f The following prediction in Moore's Almanack is fulfilled to the great delight of the superstitious:—" This ensuingycar, like the last, wiH be remarkable for many strange events that will be produced therein ; as a new order of things will take piace in France," & c. This prediction was no doubt written several months since. t It is said, that 5,000 manufacturers and labourers have already volunteered to go to Canada from Glasgow, and 500 from Edinburgh. PARLIAMENTARY PROCEEDINGS. HOUSE OF LORDS. TinrttSDAr, March 25.— The Royal Assent was given by Commission to the Corn Bill, the Custom Duties Bill, and 56 ether liiils.— Adjourned to Wednesday the 5th of April. HOUSE OF COMMONS. WEDNESDAY, March 22.— In the Committee of Ways and Means Mr. Fitzgerald moved the repeal of the old Irish To- bacco Duties, and an imposition of New Duties at increased rates on Tobacco, being at about 5d. per pound, which were agreed to. Sir S. Bomilly presented a Petition from a person of the name of Lathrop Murray, now in Newgate, under sentence of transportation for seven years, for the crime of bigamy. It appearing that the case was under the consideration of the Privy Council, the Petition was withdrawn. ORDER OF THE BATH. Sir C. Monck rose to make his promised motion for the pro- duction of Papers relative to the late extensive enlargement of this Order. The question he wished to bring under the consideration of the House was whether the prerogative of the Crown had not been unduly extended. No man was less disposed than he was to begruoge any mark of Royal grati- tude conferred on the gallant officers who had distinguished themselves in the late war ; but the House were entitled to examine whether the Crown had not exceeded its prerogative, and too profusely lavished the honours which it was its pri- vilege to bestow. He concluded by moving for Copies of the Letters Patent under which George I. revived this Order, and also under which his successors extended or altered it; and lastly, for Copies of the Letters Patent or other instruments by which the late extension of the Order was created. Lord Castlercagli, in answer, observed, that no abuse had been mentioned which called f'or Parliamentary interference. He should therefore move, instead of the lion. Baronet's motion, that the House do now adjourn, which after some observations from Mr. Whitbread, Mr. Ponsonby, and Mr. Bathurst, was agreed to without a division, and the House adjourned. THURSDAY, March 25.— Mr. Hose brought up the Report of the Committee of Privileges upon the arrest « f Lord Coch- rane. I: was read, and after setting forth the circumstances that occurred with respect to his apprehension in that House, concluded by stating, that it did not appear to the Committee that the privileges of Parliament had been violated so as to call for the interpositifcn of the House by any proceeding against the Marshal of the King's Bench. It was ordered that the Report should be printed. Mr. Vansittart, in the absence of Lord Castlereagh, moved that the House should adjourn until Monday se'nnight. Adjourned until Monday se'nnight. A MUTINEER IN THE SOUTH SEAS.— The mutiny on board the llounty being too recent for history, and yet rather too old for the recollection of some of our readers, we shall, per- haps, be excused for saving, that it took place nearly thirty years since, when tile^ Bounly, under Captain, now Hear Admiral Bligh, was upon a voyage to carry the Bread- fruit tree from Othaheite to the West Indies. The mutineers were unheard of for several years. At length, some accounts, which we do not now distinctly recollect, represented Christian, the ringleader of them, to be subsisting by piracy ; but this was contradicted, upon the authority of his family, who knew him to be dead at that time, 1804. By a frigate, which arrived lately from a cruize in the South Seas, the Admiralty have learned the extraordinary fact, that one of the crew is existing upon an island in those seas, which had been hitherto thought uninhabited. He was found there, with a progeny amounting to forty, descendants of the crew, who had obtained companions of the other sex from one of the Othaheitan islands. The name of this man is John Adams. The original number of his companions we have not heard, but Christian was one of them, and a son of his is now alive, whom Adams calls Thursday October Christian. The English language is spoken amongst all these demi- English inhabitants, who had been educated by their repentant fathers in the principles of Christianity. BOTANY BAY.— The following is an extract of a letter from Mr. Thomas Rushton, formerly of Liverpool, to a friend ill that town, dated Sidney, October 10, 1814:— " Tobacco grows spontaneously all over the country— three years since I planted some, and the leaves were three feet long. I have often thought it strange, that the Liverpool Mer- chants do not send ships here, to get the Sperm Oil. Many ships from London come yearlas the Americans did before the rupture. They mostly bring cargoes, which they leave here to be disposed of, whilst they go to the fishing places ; and when they return laden, they get refreshments, and pay- ment for the property left. In their way here, they mostly call at Rio Janeiro, and get large quantities of Tobacco made up in rolls, which sells well. The better kind of Earthen- ware will also sell well ( I mean the Liverpool ware). Thread, Fine Woollen Cloth, and most sorts of Manchester goods sell well— Tea and Sugar is cheaper here now than it is in Eng- land— Beef, Mutton, and Pork, one shilling a pound, currency. I think I mentioned, in a former letter, what a delightful climate this is— we have most kinds of vegetables all the year round— and various sorts of fish in great plenty. I have been at great expence in forming a Hop plantation, and have now twelve acres in cultivation. My concerns are very extensive— having expended in the Hop plantation, and Brewery, upwards of four thousand pounds. I enjoy very good health, though I am not quite so nimble, as I was 20 years ago." MURDER.— CHESTER, March 10.— Wednesday morning last, a little before seven o'clock, the body of a respectable woman, named Frances Buller, from Newton in the Willows, in Lan- cashire, was discovered lying on the River Bank, close to the Sluice House, near this city, in a dreadfully mangled state. The head was much beaten, apparently with a sharp instrument; in fact there were several incisions, and on the forehead a wide and deep fracture !— It appears the deceased is a tan- ner, superintending a small concern herself, and had come here for the purpose of purchasing bark.— Oil the night pre- ceding her murder, she was at the Elephant and Castle pub- lic house, where she got a glass of rum and water, and com plained much of fatigue; and about half- past seven o'clock she left there, with the intention of going to Mr. Moss's house at the New Crane.— The night was extremely stormy, the rain falling in torrents, accompanied with violent gusts of wind; and it is supposed, that the assassin or assassins, taking the advantage of a night so fit for their horrible pur- pose, way- laid her, and perpetrated the crime,— Wednesday, a coroner's inquest was summoned, before J. Cotgreave. Esq. which continued sitting the whole of the day, and at night adjourned to yesterday; when after a long and minute in- vestigation, in which the evidence of several witnesses was carefully detailed by Mr. Finchett, a verdict was returned of " Wilful Murder, by some person or persons unknown." UNIVERSITY INTELLIGENCE. OXFORD, March 18.— On Saturday Thomas Dunbar, Esq. M. A. of Brasenose college, was appointed Keeper of the Ashmolean Museum, in the room of Wm. Lloyd, Esq. B. C. L. of Wadham college, who had resigned the office.— On Wed- nesday last, Phil C. Chambres, B. A. was admitted Scholar of Jesus college; and yesterday David Beynon, B. A. was elected Fellow of that society. The Rev. Henry Shrubb, of Exeter college; and the Rev Cholmeley Echv. John Dering, of Christ church, were on Saturday admitted Masters of Arts.— The Hon. Thomas I- I. Coventry, of Christ church, was the same day admitted Bachelor of Arts. Tuesday the Rev. James Parsons, M. A. Vice Principal of Saint Alban Hall, was admitted Bachelor in Divinity. Thursday the Honorary degree of Master of Arts was con- ferred on Thomas Lloyd, Esq. Gentleman Commoner of Brasenose college ; and on Richard Atkinson, Esq. Gentle- man Commoner, of Queen college. CAMBRIDGE, March 24.— The Rev. James Cumming, Fellow of Trinity college, was oil Friday last unanimously elected Professor of Chemistry, in the room of the late much lament- ed l) r. Tennant. The Rev, D. Evans, B. A. Chaplain of the Royal Hospital at Ilaslar, has been presented to the valuable rectory of Simonburn, Northumberland; patrons, the Governors of Greenwich Hospital.— The offspring minor rectories adja- cent, of £ 500 a year each, were conferred at the same time 011 five other gentlemen, viz. the Rev. J. Davis, now Curate of Catheringtou, E. Holliday, W. Salter, W. Evans, and W. Jones, Chaplains in the lloval Navy. [ We are sorry to hear that account's from Cambridge of the ravages of the typhus fever are of an alarming nature. Many persons; both in the Colleges and in the town, are said to- have died of it, and it is stated to be in contempla- tion for the University to give the Under Graduates the next Term, on account of the danger of exposure to the fever, which, whether it really arises from specific infection, or from miasmata in the air, is certainly very local, and almost coafincd to Cambridge.] BANKRUPTS REQUIRED TO SURRENDER. From the London Gazette, March 25. A. Rushfori, Birmingham, coach- maker, April 25, 26, May 6, at the Bell Inn, Pershore, Worcestershire. Solicitor, Mr. Dineley, Pershore, C. Rowland, Liverpool, innkeeper, Apr I 10,11, May 6, at the George inn, Liverpool. Mr. Wheeler, Liverpool. J. Noyes, Pewsey, Wilts, coal- merchant, April 13, 14, May 6 at the Guildhall, Marlborough. Messrs. Ward and Merri- man, Marlborough. W. Pierce, High Holbotn, wax- chandler, April I, S, May6, at Guildhall. ' Mr. Finries, Hart Street, Bloomsbury Square. B. Rhodes Goakenian, Princess Street, Spitalfields, printer. April 11,15, May 6, at Guildhall. Mr. Coates, Paul Street. Finsbury Square. J. Smyth, Maidstone, coal merchant, April 1,11, May 6, at Guildhall, London. Mr. Nelson, Palsgrave Place, Temple Bar, London. J. Rattray, Chelsea, baker, April 1, 8, May 6, at Guildhall. Mr. Ross, Clifford's Intl. J. Wheelhouse, Wigan, Lancashire, cotton manufacturer, April 17,18, May 6, at the Buck ' itli' Vine, Wigan. Mr. Gaskell Wigan. J. Gibb, Harrington, near Liverpool, soft soap manufacturer. April 24, 25, May 6, at the King's Arms, Liverpool. Messrs. Orred and Baines, Liverpool. M. Abel, Bungay, Suffolk, banker, April 12, 15, May 6, at the King's Head Inn, Bungay. Messrs. Kingsbury and Margit- son, Bungay. W. West, ( and not J. W. West, as inserted in Tuesday's Ga- zette), Feversham, Kent, carpenter, April 3, 4, May 6, at the Guildhall, Canterbury. Mr. Charles Sandys, Canterbury. E. Copple, Appleton, within Farnworth, Lancashire, watch- maker, April 17, la, May 6, at the King's Arms Inn, Liver-' pool. Messrs. Daltera and Topham, Liverpool. J. Peurce, Bungay, Suffolk, grocer, April 12,13, May 6, at the King's Head Inn, Bungay. Messrs. Kingsbury and Margit- son, Bungay. J.' Roberts, Gower's Walk, Whitecliapel, sugar refiner, April 1 S, May 6, at Guildhall. Mr. Buckle, Broad Street. P. Vigne, Bath, jeweller, April 1, 15, May 6, at Guildhall. Messrs. Rowland and Robinson, Gray's Inn Place. J. Pacev, Worcester, hosier, April 17, 18, May 6, at the Hop Pole Inn, Worcester. Messrs. Welles and Dickens, Wor- cester. J. Pearce, Horningsham, Wilts, farmer, March 31, April 1 May 6, at the Pelican Inn, Speenhamhmd, Berkshire. Mr. Bunny, Newberry, Berks. T. Robinson and S. S. Robinson, Freeman's Court, Cornhill merchants, April I, 11, May 6, at, Guildhall. Messrs Crowder, Lavie, and Garth, Frederick's Place, Old Jewry W. W. Eagle ar. d W. Barnard, Gloucester Terrace, New Road, Wliitechapel, soap manufacturers, April 1,8, May 6, at Guild- hall. Messrs. Vandercom and Comyn, Bush Lane, Cannon Street. J. I- I. Brune and F. Jordan, Bury Court, St. Mary Axe, mer- chants, April 1,8, May 6, at Guildhall. Mr. C. Eicke, Pin- ner's Hall, Broad Street. R. Bentley, Whitehorse Yard, Drury Lane, woollen- draper, March 28, April 8, May 6, at Guildhall. Messrs, Holt and Farren, Threadneedle Street. P. Johnston, North Sutherland, Cumberland, corn factor, April 12, 17, May 6, at the White Swan Inn, Alnwick, Cumberland, Messrs. Lambert, Alnwick. II. Evans, Newport, Monmouthshire, maltster, April 11, 12. May 6, at the White I. ion Inn, Bristol. Messrs. Prothero and Phillips, Newport. J. Howard, Uassalleg, Monmouthshire, horse dealer, April 11, 12, May 6, at the White Lion Inn, Bristol. Messrs. Prothero and Phillips, Newport. J. Stanley, Rochester, coal and iron merchant, April 11, IS, May 6, at Guildhall, London. Mr. Nelson, Palsgrave Place, Temple Bar. H. W aldington, Bridge Street, Blackfriars, merchant, April 1, 8, May ( j, at Guildhall. Messrs. Wadeson, Barlow, and Grosvenor, Austin Friars. J. Lotan, Chiswell Street, Finsbury Square, stable keeper, April 1,11, May 6, at Guildhall. Mr. Lucket, Wilson Street, Finsbury Square. jFrom the London Gazette, March 28. J. Price, Stanton St. John's, Oxford, baker, April 7, 8, May 9, at the house of R. Bartram, under the Town Hall, Oxford. Mr. Roberson, Oxford. M. Garland, M. Magnus, and B. Benjamin, Bunhill Row, Mid- dlesex, merchants, April 4, 8, May 9, at Guildhall, London. Mr. T. Bennet, Tokenhouse Yard, Lothbury, London. R. Smith, Prittlewell, Essex, baker, April 11,12, May 9, at the Ferry Boat, Canewdon, Essex. Messrs. Vanderzee and Com- port, Rochford, Essex. J. Nicholson, Berkeley Street, Clerkenwell, Middlesex, cotton spinner, merchant, April 4,8, May 9, at Guildhall, London. Mr. E. A. Wilde, Warwick Square, Newgate Street. W. NasB, St. Mary Axe, London, tea dealer, Aprill, 11, May 9, at Guildhall, London. Messrs. Allistliu, Hundleby, and Poynton, Freeman's Court, Cornhill. N. Manby and J. Manby, Woodbridge, Suffolk, millers, April 10, 11, ' May 9, at the White Hart Inn, Woodbridge. Mr. Edwards, Framlingham, Suffolk. J. Spikins, Boston, Lincoln, timber merchant, April 10, 11, May 9, at the Green Dragon Inn, Boston. Mr. J. Cope, Boston. D. Hughes, Kingsbridge, Devon, watchmaker, April 13, 14, May 9, at the Old London Inn, Exeter. Mr. 1. Cox, Honiton, Devon. W. Page, Walton, Suffolk, victualler, butcher, April 10, 11, May 9, at the Coach and Horses, Ipswich, Suffolk. Mr. Jackaman, Ipswich. T. Burscough the younger, Walton- le- dale, Lancaster, corn dealer, April 19, 20, May 9, at the Red Lion Inn, Preston. Mr. Dewhurst, Preston. T. Hall, Adderbury East, Oxford, coal merchant, April 7, 8, May 9, at the White Lion Inn, Banbury. Mr. Tims, Banbury. F. Grantham, Boston, Lincoln, butcher, April 10,11, May 9, at the Peacock Inn, Boston. Mr. P. Tuxford, Boston. C. Lewis, High Holborn, Middlesex, April 8,11, May 9, at Guildhall, London. Mr. Dickinson, Verulani Buildings, Gray's Inn. HULL SHIPPING LIST, March 27. FOREIGN ARRIVED.— From Antwerp, Thomas and Ann, Hodgson. From Bremen, Apollo, Luehting. From Oporto, York Merchant, Thompson. From Dieppe, Barnevelt, Gar- ret. From Rotterdam, Jonge Jan, Owehand; John, Warters; John, Pincher; Zeelnst, IConing. From Amsterdam, Jonge Thomas, Carpas; Jonge Wopke Brouwer, Simons. From Dordt, Midas, Marshall; James, Smith; Symmetry, Masheus; Britan- nia, Sharp ; Amelia, Macdonald. From Zante, Vigilant, Scholes; Allies, Fowler. From Drontheim, Arabella, Dalgetty. From Hamburg, Old Friend, Curtis. FOREIGN CLEARED.— For Memel, Experiment, Fisher; Cath- arina, Mark. For Hamburgh, Jane and Isabella, Wood; Sala- cia, Bloom. ForLubeck, Die Gebruders, Knack. For Riga, Charlotte, Porsgate ; Rachel and Ann, Cox. For Gottenburg, Thomas and Jane, Kirk. For Antwerp, Venus, Willows. For Pillau, Jubilee, Eyre. COASTERS ARRIVED.— From London, Ann, Popplewell; Betsey, Thompson; Esther, Audas; Ripon, Walker ; Rother- ham, Foster; Staines, Spencer; Spring, Palmer; Trent, Sug- den; Kitty, Hemingway ; William and Mary, Drinkall; Union, Popplew ell; Wheathill, Chesham; Nancy, Taylor. From Wells, Hopewell, Curson; Parallel, Motion, Pennington. COASTERS CLEARED.— For London, Derby, Poole; Ann and Jane, Clayton; Thomas and Mary, Sharp; Bee, Baines; Mas- bro', Wright; Fortunatus, Cherry; Ann, Wilson; Prince of Orange, Richards; Patriot, Whitney; Alliance, Wilson ; Com- merce, Pearson; Active, Arnold ; Susannah, Gourlay; Active, Conyers; Means, Leach; Huddersfield, Robertshaw; James and Ann, Grayburn. For Lynn, Two Brothers, Butterworth; Thomas, Acaster; Packet, Bayes ; John and Mary Ann, Smith, Oak and Standard, Asquith; Cleveland, Dunn; Mary, ' leas- dale; Neptune, Scholefield; Joseph and John, Birkinshaw; Barossa, Batty; Bang- Up, Johnson ; Providence, Gill; Sidney Smith, Johnson; Young Man's Endeavour, Draper. TO COVER THIS SEASON, At Two Guineas each Mare, and Half a Crown the Groom, YOUNG SORCERER..— He was bred by Lord G. H. Cavendish, and now the Property of T. Daniels, of Great. Gonerby, near Grantham. Young Sorcerer was got by Sorcerer; his dam Pagoda, by Sir Peter Teazle; grandam Rupee, by Coriander; great grandam Matron, by Florizel; great great grandam, Maiden, by Match- ' em; great great great grandam Mr. Pratt's Old Squirt Mare. Sorcerer is sire of Soothsayer, who won the St. Legers', at Don- caster, in 1812, Smolensko, winner of the Derby, at Epsom, in 1813, Sorcerer, Truffle, Thunderbolt, Comus, Hocuspocus, jtc. Young Sorcerer is 3 Years old, and stands 16 Hands 1 Inch high— a dark Bay, without White. He will beat Newark on Wednesday the 5thof April; Mans- field, on Thursday ; Worksop and Blyth, on Friday; Barnby Moor and Retford on Saturday; Monday at Tuxford; and will return through the same Towns to Newark on Tuesday, every Week during the Season. PHOENIX FIRE OFFICE RENEWAL Receipts for Policies falling due at Lady Day, are now in the Hands of the several Agents of the Company. Insurances of every Description are effected on the most moderate Terms. Stock on a Farm may be insured in one Sum IMIIMI) without the Average Clause, at 2s. per Cent, per Annum. Persons insuring for =£ 300. or upwards, will not be charged for the Policy, and all Indorsements will be made gratis. ( By Order of tfte Directors) H. A. HARDY, Sec. of Country Department. AGENTS. jltfr. WRIGHT COLDHAM, Halifax Lane, Nottingham. Mr. R. PARSONS, Mansfield, Nottinghamshire. GLOBE INSURANCE, PALL MALL and CORNHILL. FIRE, LIFE, and ANNUITIES. ALL Persons, whose Insurances with this Company become due at LADY- DAY next, are requested to take Notice, that Receipts for the Renewal thereof are now ready for Delivery at the Company's Ofiic- , No. 80, Pall Mall, and No. 5, Cornhill; and in the Hands ot" their respective Agents in the Country.-— Insurances due at Lady- Day, must be paid on or before the 9th Day of April, when the Fifteen Days allowed for the Renewal thereof will expire. ( By Order of the Board) . JOHN CHARLES DENHAM, Secretary. London, 20th March, 1815. 83" Persons of Character and respectability, desirous of be- coming Agents to the Globe Insurance Company, and who are resident in Towns where none are at present appointed, may apply to the Secretary for the Terms and Conditions of the Ap- pointment. AGENTS. NOTTINGHAM.. Nottingham, Jos. Machin. I Mansfield, Charles Walkderi. Newark, Jeremiah Newton. | Retford, Jonathan Smith. DERBY. Derby, Thomas Redman. LINCOLN. Lincoln, Robert Fowler, Boston, J. S. Baily. Stamford, Thomas Barrett. YORKSHIRE. York, Thomas Brook. Hull, P. W. Watson. Halifax and Huddersfield, ( J. Sanderson. Leeds, John Thnrsby. Wakefield, R. Nicholls. Whitby, Robert Kirby, Jim. Scarborough, Robert Goodwill. Horncastle, R. Babington. Deeping St. James, R. Walker. Northallerton, Peter Rigg. Thirsk, C. 11. Walker. Richmond, William Close. Selby, Charles Plummer. Knaresboro', William Taylor. Pontefract, Joseph Jackson. Mafton, Thomas Paul. Easingwold, Messrs. Jackson. NORWICH FIRE OFFICE. |> F. R SON'S insured by this Company, whose Annual X Payments become tiae on the 25th instant, are requested to take Notice, that Receipts are ready to be delivered by Mr. C. D. SHILTON, Agent >..; uie Company, at his Office inNotting- ham, for the Renewal of their respective Policies, which will as heretofore remain in force for Fifteen Days from the Quarter Day, and no longer. All Persons inclined to remove their Insurance to this Office, will have their Policies gratis, and in every respect on as liberal Terms as are any where offered to the Public. The Directors have always considered this Office responsible for Fires occasioned by Lightning. N. B. Policies will be issued gratis to Persons insuring £ 300. and upwards. Nottingham, 22d March, 1815. SUN FIRE OFFICE, Bank Buildings, and Craig's Court, Charing Cross, London", For insuring Houses and other Buildings, Goods, Merchandize, Ships in Harbour, in Dock, or Building, and Craft, from Loss and Damage by FIRE, - J&! l//// ~\? S7" E whose Names are under- written, being ' Y v Agents for the Sun Fire Office, acquaint the Public, that printed Receipts under our Hands fee are ready for delivery, for the Premium and Duty J^ on Policies as they become d: ie; and that printed ' ' Proposals of the Terms of Insurance may be had of us, which will be found as moderate in every respect as those of other Offices. Farming Stock may be insured generally in all Barns and Out Houses, or on a Farm, without the average Clause, which may be seen by applying to us, who will give any further Information which may be required for the explaining this mode of Insurance. NOTTINGHAM, W. Stretton, Surveyor. SHEFFIELD, E. Birlcs. DONCASTBR T. Clark. GRANTHAM IP' Garnar. LINCOLN,- J. For star. RETFORD, E. Fisher. NEWARK, C. Moore. LEICESTER,! J. Price. DKRBY, It. Bassano. CHESTERFIELD,... J. Ford. N. B. Policies insuring £ 300. are issued free of Expence, and all Payments for Losses by Fire are made by this Office without deduction. * ,* The Sun Fire Office have always paid Losses or Damage bv Fire from Lightning. March 17, 1815. ROYAL ASSURANCE Established by Royal of King For assurincHOUS- CORN, HAY, For the Assurance EXCHANGE OFFICE Charter in the Reign George I. ES, BUILDINGS, & c. and also of LIVES. THE Corporation of the Iloval Exchange Assurance do hereby GIVE NO TICE, that they have authorised their respective Agents to receive Proposals for the Assurance of Farming Stock, at the Rate of Two Shillings only per Cent, per Annum. Persons whose annual Premiums fall due on the 25th instant, are hereby informed, that Receipts are now ready to be deliver- ed by the Company's Agents under- mentioned ; and the Parties assured are requested to apply for the renewal of their Policies on ot before the 8th day of April next, as the usual fifteen days aljowed for Payment beyond the Date of each Policy, will then expire. SAMUEL FENN1NG, Jun. Secretary. DERBYSHIRE. Chesterfield, - Get). Gosling. Wirksworth, - John Andrew. Derby, - - - - Wm. Harrison. STAFFORDSHIRE. Burton, - Charles Hodson. Lichfield, William Bond. Stafford, Stephenson andWebb. Wolverhampton, J. Brown. Stone, - - Charles Smith. NOTTINOHA MSHIRE. Nottingham, Edward. Stayeley. Mansfield, - Henry Smith. Newark, - - Matthew Hage. Retford, — James Taylor. LEICESTERSHIRE. Leicester, - John King. Melton Mowb- ny, Robt. Judd. Loughborough, W. Duulby. N. B. Fire Policies will be allowed free of Expence where the Annual Premiums amount to 6s. or upwards. This Company have invariably made good all Losses by Fire occasioned by Lightning. Proposals may be had of the different Agents. Assurances on Lives being found to be advantageous to Per- sons having Offices, Employments, Estates, or other Incomes, de- terminable on the Life or Lives of themselves or others, Tables of the Rates for such Assurances, and for thegranting Annuities on Lives, may be had of the said Agents: and for the greater convenience of the Public, the Company have determined to extend ( by special Agreement) the Assurance on Lives to the age of 57 Years. March 17,1815. g a 8 £ o 61 C? A •- I J l- H tf £ U < « \ H * « o g • j w CO W d < CO w fi < X co Q Z < C/ 3 h H « O " 3 C a c 3 4 « § 2 Hi — , e E t. Si o O K • yj 5 soj w u to < o RIC O W U ° PQ '? " c < 1 f- as a E < U y ol- s^ 5 ^ | o ! ~ 2 a - 2 A - ° 8 JS T3 E o " 8 o te 4J ^ < U n C to < S = ^ K-' SO ^ Jd - O O T • c A ta to S » O. O « ^ O tc « § 1 w « jr Q w n " >. < < fi § ^ a z a w o ' 05 g « U x u s • j a 55 o 0 d ? o; s| i£ fe 8 § ^ cq ^ J • S K " £ W > « < 3 - cO O « t_ ZZin ^ S 3 O 05 O DISEASES OF INFANTS, & c. DALBY'S GENUINE CARMINATIVE is superior to all other remedies for the wind, purgings, convulsions, and all those disorders in the stomach atid bowels of infants, which prove fatal to so many under the age of two years. It is equally efficacious in cholics, fluxes, and other complaints in the intestines of grown persons. This invaluable cordial medicine is prepared by Frances Gell, ( assisted by her sons) daughter of the late Mr. Joseph Dalby, Apothecary, the Inventor; who bequeathed to her alone, this property, under his will, as may be seen in the bill of directions, with various instances of its success. Sold by F. Newbery and Sons, No. 45, St. Paul's Church Yard, London, four doors from Cheapside, price Is. 9d. a bottle j and by their Agents in town and country.. Observe that the words " F. Newbery, No. 45, St. Paul's," are engraved in the stamps; and be sure to ask for Gell's Dalby's Carminative. CHING's PATENT WORM LOZENGES are patronis- ed by the first Noblemen in the Kingdom, as well as by the following Honourable Ladies, who have given this Medi- cine to their own Children, and also to the Poor in their respect- ive Neighbourhoods with unparalleled success, viz.—' Their Graces the Duchesses of Leeds and Rutland; the Ri> ht Hon' the Countess of IJarnley ; the Right Hon. Lady Caroline Capel; the Right Hon. Lady Elizabeth Spencer; lhe Hon. Lady Bos- ton ; the Hon. Lady Say and Sele ; the Right Hon. the Countess of Salisbury; the Right Hon. the Countess of Mountnorris; the Right Hon. the Countess of Cork; the Right Hqn. Lady Lucy Bridgeman. Sold at R. Butler's Drug and Medicine Warehouse, Cheapside, Corner of St. Paul's, London ; also by the Printer of this Paper, Sutton, Dale, Bott, and Dunn, Nottingham; Sissons, Worksop ; Hage, and Ridges, Newark ; Watson, Langley, and Collinson, Mansfield; Adams, Loughborough ; Adcock, Melton Mow- bray ; Cockayne, Retford; Ford, Lichfield, and most Country Booksellers. CHILBLAINS, RHEUMATISMS, PALSIES, & c. CHILBLAINS are prevented from breaking, and their tormenting Itching, instantly removed by WHITEHEAD'* ESSENCE of MUSTARD, universally esteemed for its extra- ordinary Efficacy in Rheumatisms, Palsies, Gouty Affections, and Complaints of the Stomach ; but where this certain Reme- dy has been unknown, or neglected, and tile Chilblains have actually broke, WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE will ease the pain, and very speedily Ileal them. This Cerate is Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, and other Scorbutic Humours — The ESSENCE of MUSTARD is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and efficacious remedy in the world, curing the severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the time usually taken by any other Liniment or Embrocation ; it also heals Cuts punctures from Sharp Instruments, Nails, Thorns, Splinters, ,',- c. with incredible facility, without mart or pain, preventing in- flammation mid festering, and L equally useful in the various accidents of Animals— in short it is a domestic remedy of such uncommon excellence and utility, that r. o family sensible to its own comfort should over be without i\ Prepared only, sim! sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek Street, - oh- London. The Essence and Pills at 2.!, Od. each; the Cerate at Is. liil. : :.: :'. » . — Sold by G. Stretton, Corbatt, aud Jalland, Nottingham Pearson, and Cole- man, Melton- Mowbray; Hage, and Smith, Newark; Drury, and Barron, Lincoln; Pritchar-!, Derby; 1- yie, Castle- Doniug- ton; Price, and Swinfen, Leit.- rler; Adams, Loughborough; Robinson, Mansfield; Taylor, Retford; and by every Medi- cine Vender in the United Kingdom. %* The genuine has a black Ink Stamp, with the Name of " R. Johnston" inserted on it. " What a train of ills conspire, " To scourge our uncontrotil'd desires." IT is notorious that various disorders of the hnman frame are brought on by dissipation in youth, and a gross violation of those rules which prudence dictates for the preser- vation of health, and laying a foundation for a long and happy life, with a firm and strong constitution. The blessings of health are no sooner lost, than painful experience teaches the inestima- ble value of it, and the utihappy patient looks around, too often in vain, for the means of its recovery. Dr. Solomon recommends his CORDIAL BALM of GI- I. EAD to those whose constitutions have been impaired, and whose nerves are affected by too intense study, or long residence in hot or unhealthy climates; in which cases it will brace the relaxed nerves, and strengthen and invigorate the constitution. Sold by G. Stretton, and J. Dunn, Nottingham ; Collinson and Robinson, Mansfield; S. and J. Ridge, and Hage, Newark; Sissons, Worksop; Hurst, Grantham, & c. in Bottles, price lis. each ( or four in one Family Bottle, for 33 Shillings, by which one lis. Bottle is saved, duty included, with the words " Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," engraved oil the Stamp. frV Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by letter, the vsnal compliment of a one pound note to be inclosed, addressed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, Gilead House, near Liverpool. Paid double postage." ALSO, THE CELEBRATED A1? STE It GE NT L OT I O N. An effectual Cure for Eruptions on the FACE and SKIN, par- ticularly Pimples, Blotches, Tetters, Ringworms, Tans, Sun- burns, Freckles, Shingles, Prickly Heat, Redness of the Nose, Neck, Arms, & c. Scorbutic and Cutaneous Eruptions of every description, being the most valuable acquisition and appendage to the Toilette ever offered to the Nobility and Gentry in the United Kingdom. gy Price 4s. 6d. and Js. t); l. a Bottle, Duty included.— Be careful to observe the Words • Saml. Solomon, Liverpool," en- graved in the Stamp, without v. :.;,; h j: one are genuine. By his Majesty's Royal Letters Patent. s E w X H h O 6 £ N 5 a P o 53 • Ji O <; p H < O O o iz; < &< LEAKK's GENUINE PILLS, So justly famous for their superior Efficacy in curing every De- gree and Symptom of the Venereal Disease, the Scurvy, & c. without Confinement or Restraint of Diet, in an easy, expe- ditious, safe, and secret manner.— One small tasteless Pill is a Dose, its Operation imperceptible and requiring no particu- lar attention. " N fifteen days they generally cure those cruel Disorders; , and where they fail in that time of perfectly restoring Health, the Patient has the happy assurance that he'or she is at the eve of being so restored, let the degree of malignancy be ever so great. It is an excellency peculiar to these Pills, to make directly to the complaining part, and enter into contest with the offending matter, which they speedily dislodge and ex- pel. They are declared by experience to be a Preserver of Health, as well as a Restorer, by taking only EIGHT single Pills, Spring and Fall, in every Year: in short, the Patentee has this extraordinary obligation to them, that whatever he pro- mised himself from thein, they were sure to fulfil and exceed, as though impatient of immortal and universal fame. These Pills are most worthy a place in the Cabinets of Masters and Captains of Ships; the more so, for that they will keep good in all Climates any length of time, and they have now borne the test of near sixty years, with increasing credit to themselves and honour to their Author; insomuch, that during the last eight years they have radically cured upwards of 40,000 Persons, many of whom had been discharged from Hospitals, where Sali- vation had been frequently repeated, and all other methods made use of without effect. Prepared and sold by the sole Proprietor, THOMAS TAYLOR, Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London, at hU House, No. 9, New Bridge- Street; where, after a constant re- sidence of more than forty years, in a practice particularly directed to the Cure of Venereal Complaints and those inci- dental to the Parts of Generation in both Sexes, with that in- violable secrecy which men of his Profession should always ob- serve, he flatters himself, the advice and assistance he gratuit- ously administers to Persons taking this Medicine, will be esteemed, by a discerning Public, as an advantage seldom to be obtained, and void of ambiguity. Also sold, by appointment, for the convenience of those liv- ing at adistance, at G. STRETTON'S, the Printer of this Paper, and by his Agents, Messrs. Ridge, and Hage, Newark ; Robinson, and Collinson, Mansfield; Taylor, Retford; Drewry, Derby ; Mr. Ford, and Mr. Bradley, Chesterfield; Pierson, Sheffield; Mitton, Grantham; Billinge, Liverpool; Atkinson, Manches- ter, and many others in the vicinity; also by Baxter, South Bridge, Edinburgh; M'Donald, Glasgow; Caldwell, Dublin; Foudry, Berwick; Jolly, Carlisle; and by one Person in every considerable Town in Great Britain and Ireland; in Boxes of only 2s. 9d. each, scaled up, with full and plain Directions, whereby Persons of either Sex may cure themselves with ease, speed, secrecy, and safety. N. B. Every Box sold in Great Britain is sealed up with a Stamp, on which, by favour of the Commissioners, is printed, at the Stamp- Office, " T. Taylor, No. 9, Bridge- Street;" to imitate which is Felony, and all others are counterfeit. Printed and published by G. 6' rR/ trroN, 14, Long Row, Nottingham. Advertisements, Articles of Intelligence, and Orders for this Paper, are received by the following AGENTS, viz. Mr. Robinson, Mr. Collinson, and Mr. Langley, Mansfield; Mrs. Bradley and Mr. Ford, Chesterfield ; Mr. Todd, Shef- field; Mr. Taylor, Retford; Mr. Sissons, Worksop; Messrs. S. and J. Ridge, and Mr. Hage, Newark ; Mr. Jackson, Post Office, Gainsburgh ; Mr. Brooke, and Mr. Drury, Lincoln; Mrs. Hurst, Grantham ; Day and Co. Melton Mowbray; Price and Co. Leicester; Mr. S. Ridge, junr. Southwell; Mr. Beadsmore, Ashby- de- la- Zouch ; Mr. Hilditch, I amworth; Mr. Drewry, Derby; Mr. G. Baxter, Bingham ; Mr. Snted ley, Alfreton; Mr. Sterland, Oiler- ton ; Mr. Sheardown, Doncaster.— Advertisements for this Paper are also received byNewton & Co. Warwick Square, Newgate Street, and M r. J. White, 33, Fleet Street, London ( by whom a regular file is kept); and iit the Chapter, Peelc, and London Collet Houses, where it inay be seen every week.
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