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The Glocester Herald


Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Volume Number: XIV    Issue Number: 718
No Pages: 4
The Glocester Herald page 1
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The Glocester Herald

Date of Article: 01/07/1815
Printer / Publisher: G.F. Harris 
Address: Herald Office, St John's Lane
Volume Number: XIV    Issue Number: 718
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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\ u XIV. No". 718. PRINTED AND P BLISHKD, FOR THE PR 1 TORS, BY G. F. HARRIS. SATURDAY, JULY 1 1815. PRICE SIX- PENCE HALFPENNY. WEDNESDAY'S POST. ION DON, TUESDAY, JUKE 27. SATURDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE. Downing- atreet, June 23. ADispatch, of which the following isacopy, was this day received from Field- Marshal the Duke of Wellington, K. G to Earl Bathurst, his Majesty's princ ipal Secretary of State for the War Department: — Bruxelles, June 19, 1815. MY LORD— I have to inform your Lordship, in addition to my dispatch of this morning, that we have already got here AOOO prisoners taken in the action of yesterday, and that there are above 2000 more coming in to- morrow: there vi! l probably be many more. Among the pri- rs are tjie Count Loubau, who commanded 6' tji t'ofps, and General Cambrone, who miranded a division of the Guards. I pro- e to send the whole to England by Ostend, I have the honour to be, & c. " WEtllNGTON. I B » thurst, & r. ie. The Gazette also announces that his Roval Highness the Prince Regent has been pleased tp grant the dignity of a Marquis of the United Kmgd im unto Lieotenant- General Henry Wra. Earl of Uxbridge, Knt. Grand Cioss of the Mi- litary Order of the Bath, and his heirs, & c. by tiie name, style, and title of Marquis of Angle- fey. Orders have been issued for a Court Mourn- ing for ibe Duke of Brunswick Oels, to com- mence on Thursday next, for the space of two months. The Gazette likewise announces the transla- tion of the Bishop ofGlocester to tbe See of He- reford, vacant bv the appointment of the late Bishop of Hereford to the See of St. Asaph — G. W. Chad, Esq has been appointed Secre- eretary to the Legation in America, and Sir H. iusliington, Bart Consul- General in Naples. The garrisons of Flanders have been ordered ta be reduced, the fortresses being no longer in danger of any attack from the enemy, the ground of contest being about to be changed by the ad- vance ol the Allies within the French territory. The portion oi troops thus set at liberty is very considerable, and will constitute a large rein- forcement to the British army. In addition it is to derive strength from a division of 7000 men which has arrived off the coast from Caoa » da. wffit telegraph was on Safurday morning einpriP'f. to give tiie suitable notice to the out- pons for their immediate dispatch, and the transports in consequence will proceed to Os- tend. AH the medical assistants that can be collect- ed are under dispatch for Belgium. The brigade of heavy cavalry under orders for the Duke of Wellington's army consists of the Sdand 5th dragoon guards, and the 3d dragoons to proceed forthwith, under the command of Major- Gen. Lord G. Beresford. During the short stay of the illustrious Duke of Wellington at Brussels on the 19th inst. he wrote a letter to a distinguished personage, giving an tccount of the tremendous conflict of the 18th) which, while it affords a fine display of the wonted humanity of our Hero, serves still more to encourage us in the confident hopes we en- tertain in regard to the decisive effect of his last tlendid and unparalleled triumph. The letter to which we allude has the following beautiful impressive and affecting conclusion. It ought to be transcribed in letters of gold, and framed and glazed rot only for the admiration of the present bat offuture ages:— " My heart ( says he) is broken by the terrible loss I have sustained of my old friends and compa- nions, and my poor soldiers; and I shall not be satisfied with this battle, however glorious, if it does net of itself put an end to Bonaparte." One of the Duke's staff says, the Duke has again saved Europe; he was himself every- where. When the French cavalry charged, he placed bin self in the hollow squares of our in- fantry, and when the cavalry failing in its efforts to break us, passer! by, then he ( the Duke) charg- ed at the head of the infantry. The officer whocameover with thedispntches from Prince Blucher, and wilh personal details for the information of the Prussian Ambassador, and of the British Court and Government, is Captain Burghaagen, a Prussian by birth, but in the British service ; and now attached, by the Duke of York's permission, to the array of Prince B'ucher, and at present in the personal staff of that excellent Commander. i his officer was present in all the battles and in the pursuit of Bonaparte's flying army by Gen. Bulovv's corps, i\!* the evening of the 18th. He witnessed the . tapture of ivauoleon's carriage by Gen. Gneise- « au, with a great part of his personal baggage. I— In the carriage were found a superb military coat and hat, with several maps, plans, books, Szc. This was the carriage in which he himself travelled. The carriage was found on the road to Charleroi, in front of Genappe, with the door open, as if it had been just abandoned.— There were other carriages also belonging to his j^ t- a n, in which were found considerable quan- tities nf money, besides plate and valuables. A Hamburgh mail is arrived with letters to the 18th itist. The Hamburgh, Lubec, and Bremen contingents had commenced theirmarch in the highest spirits, to join the army under field- Marshal Ihe Duke of Wellington. The Correspondent' n asserts that Prince Talleyrand bad negociated a frealy with the Emperor Fran- cis, in the name of Louis XVIII, under the sanction of wfcich, a Prince of the House' of Bourbon is to be married to one of the Arch- duchesses of the Austrian family. This circum- stance had occasioned much speculation, and an opinion was entertained in the same cirt les, that the divirceofMaria Louisa from Napoleon was to be the preparatory step to this arrangement. Before the opening of the campaign, it is said, that the Ist and 3d corps of the French army had confederated 3nd hoisted the black flag. They openly avowed that they would give no quarter to the Prussians, and in general they kept their word. A dispatch quoted by Ministers in Parliament, from Marshal Blucher, estimates the Prussian loss, up to the 16th ihst. to have been 16,000; their total loss is conjec- tured to have exceeded 20,000 men. The Prus- sians, however, most amply revenged them- selves on the flying French, whom they butcher- ed without mercy, and as the cavalry of Bulovv's corps were numerous, fresh, and unbroken, they did incredible execution. The disorder of the enemy's flight had not abated when the letters came away. Among the prisoners we find named the Count of Lobau, who commanded the 6th corps, and General Vandamme, who commanded the 3d; Com pans, who com mand- ed a division of the Guard; Combrone, who was with Bonaparte at the island of Elba; Mouton, a General of Division ; the well- known infamous Count Lefebvre Desnouettes; Cambaceres, the son of the Minister; and du Moulin, an Aid- de- Camp of Bonaparte, The military chest of the Imperial Guard was taken. * Nothing was more brilliant or more murder- ous than the charge of the Life Guards on ( he Imperial Guards of France. For a time the Im- - perial Guard stood the shock, arid they foughi man to man; till at length the French turned their horses heads and gallopped off, pursued by the English, when the slaughter became dreadful. It is asserted, we suppose erroneous- ly, that several regiments offered to come over to the Allies, and signified their desire by the cry of " Vivent les Bourbons;" but from dis- trust of their professions, a ruse dc guerre being suspected, their offer was disregarded.— The two eagles are said to have been captured by the Horse Guards. These emblems of victory belonged to the 45th and 104th regiments, and were superbly gilt and ornamented with gold fringe. That ol the 45th was inscribed with the names of Jena, AusterHtz, Wagram, Elau, Friedland, & c. being the battles in which this regiment, called the Invincibles, had signalized itself. The other was a present from the Em- press Louisa to the 104th regiment One was much defaced with blood and dirt, as if it had been struggled for, and the eagle was also bro- ken off from the pole, as if from the cut of a sabre, but it was nevertheless preserved. The Greys suffered very severely ; its Colonel f Hamilton) fell gloriously at its head, and the 2 Majors ( Lieut.- Cols. Clarke and Hankin) are wounded. After the battle, Marshal Blucher called out to his soldiers—" Children, we must pursue them to- night, or else they will be teazing us to- morrow " The chief loss of our cavalry arose from the different mode of arming them from the enemy The cuirassiers, whose bodies are protected bv armour, and the lancers, whose arms are so much more powerful than the sabre, possessed from these circumstances great advantage Our light horse made no impression ; great efforts are therefore to be made to send out heavy horse. A furiher draft was made on Friday from the Life Guards. The accounts of the Earl of Uxbridge, we have the gratification to state, were favourable yesterday, that no further apprehension is enter- tained of his safety; the Countess of Uxbridge, in company with Mr. Berkeley Pagef, left town on Saturday, to embark at Deal for Ostend, in order to see her gallant Lord. The heroic Sir Thomas Picton, so memora- ble in the Peninsular campaigns, as the leader of what was pre- eminently called the fighting divi- sion, commonly known also by the name of the right hand of Wellington, received his death- woundin thedaringenterpriseofleadingacharge of infantry against a solid square of French ca- valry, an enterprise scarcely before attempted except by Picton himself, who had more than once successfully executed it in the Peninsula. Colonel Sir W. Delancey, Acting Quarter- Master- General, was near he Duke of Welling- ton when he received a wound supposed to be mortal. This brave officer, when he was raised up for the purpose of being taken to the rear for medical assistance, learning that little hope was entertained of his surviving, and conceiving himself thai his death was equally inevitable and near, entreated lo be laid down again to abide his'ate, without giving useless trouble. In this situation he remained till the morning, when, in the course of the general attention to the com- mon sufferers, he was found, to the great sur prise as well as satisfaction of his friends, still alive, and in such condition that great hopes are entertained of his recovery. There are hopes, says a morning paper, that the Hon. Major Howard, of the 10th hussars, who has been reckoned among the killed in the late action, is merely missing. The lady of this officer is far advanced in pregnancy; and the account of his death had so melancholy nn effect upon her, that she has never snoken since she heard it. Major Howard is the second son of the Earl of Carlisle. Napoleon and his Marshals, tho' not Knights of the Bath, have evidently received Grand Crosses. Bonaparte intended to dine at Brussels, but he ccuid not get beyond Ifibridge. COUNTY FIRE OFFICE* Southampton- street, Strand. TRUSTEES. Duke of Rutland, K. G. Marq. Buckingham, Marq. of Northampton, Karl of Buckinghamshire, Earl of Upper Ossory,. Wm. Praed, Esq. M. P. S. Bernard Morland, Esq. M. P. AND SIXTY DIRECTORS. 4„ Managing Director- J. T. BARBER life -'^ pNT, Esq. F. A. S. jggl^ AGENTS IN GLOCESTERSM GLOCESTER Messrs. HOt^ P^ WSSON. CAMPDEN Mr G. MATTHEW S. CHELTENHAM Mr. EDW. HATCH DURSLEY JAMES TAYLOR. STROUD J. J. DALE A WAY. TEWKESBURY T. FUGER. Agents are also appointed in the principal towns, who are likewise Agents for the Provident Li e Office, founded nn similar principles, gli E TURNS ot i- 25 PER CENT, on all . he Premi- se, urns paid by those who have been insired Seven Years, are now paying through the several Agents;— a greater Advantage to the Public than has b'en hitherto yielded by any WELL SECURED Fire Insu'ance Esta- blishment. Exper ence has proved that, in the business of Fire Insurance^ a large Permanent Capital, in addition to the fluctuating assets arising from ttie premiums, is ne- cessary far SOLID SECURITY. This permanent and additional Capital the original Members have pro- ' vided to the extent of 400,0002. and they aln - e are re- sponsible/ or losses. The following are a few, aironf • i-.^ thousand persons, to whom the above re ^ fcttiade : Her Rnyal Highness the Pruic * Flu ictli jf3 16 3 The Most Noble the Marq. .-< Buckingham 10 13 9 The Most Noble the Marq.. <, Northampton 32 19 8 The Right Henuurable the E. arl nf Etiston..., Ti 8 10 The Right Honourable Viseotiint Clrfden 6 11 Messrs, Mercer, Uxbridge 81 0 Mr. William Hull, do 34 U> Mr. D. S. Norton, do 48 2 Messrs. Salter & Wuodman, P'ckmansworth 59 4 J. D. Stevens, Esq Rickin; « orth . 35 5 Messrs. Barnes and Austin, I! » . > u, y.. 19,17 Mr. James Swan, Ensliam, Oxun 5 T. Burr, Esq. Durstable v.. 1 > J. Smith, Esq. Oundle, Noi thainptonshin - 7 Edward Boddiiigton, Esq. Old Stratford... 27 3 John Brown, Esq. Ipollitts 39 8 Messrs. Boden and Co. Harlesthorp 51 15 Messrs. Handley, Newark .. < 49 13 Mr. Wm. Ethrington, Gainsborough; ' 29 4 Mr. John Lee, Hull 48 II Mr. Thomas Kinder, St. Albans 57 0 » W. Booth, Etq Stimtt. Vl, l>- tle, Herts swttj % Provident Life Office, FOR THE INSUR ANOF OF LIVES ANt> THE GRANT \ NI) PURCHASE OF ANNUITIES, SOUTHAMPTON- STREET, STRAND. PRESIDENT, The Most Noble tne Marquis ef Buckingham, K. G. VICE- PRESIDENTS, Marquis of Salisbury, K. G. i Viscount Dnncaiinon, Earl Hirdwick, Viscount Ohetwynd, Viscount Bulkelv, I Lord Bravbronke. Managing Director, J T. BARBER BEAUMONT, Esq. F A. S. This Office is similar ill principle to the County Fire Office. The FIRST SEPTENNIAL DIVIDEND in the PRO- VIDENT LIFE OFFICE, c nfirmed in F> biuarv, 1814, apportions 13/. 8s. er cent, ( computed on all the premiums paid) to tli<> accoiuit of each person in- sured for the whole nf life, which is added t< their policies, and is made payable therewith; thus ( tie re- presentatives of Mr. Stephen Drewe, of Saltasii, whose life was insured lor 1000/. and was tbe fiist tfflrtDrop. ped after the dividend was declared, have received 801. 16s. in addition to the 1000/. insured ; or 1080/. 16s. Advantages dins exten- iv and substantial having been alreadv tangibly realized under Ihe pla and ma- nagement of the Provident Office, and notwithstand- ing considerable reserves have been made, those in sured will be ahle tn appreciate the difference between the value of a Policy issued by this Office, and in others where die sum > o be recovered is limited to the amount stated in tbe Policy. Agents as above. hpe OillQ ii V, NORWICHW' • & tmut')( mt! w iuBiic'muinwmmlim! NORWICH UNION OFFICE. GFNERAL ASSOCIATION FOR PREVENTING ACCIDENTS BY FIRE And remunerating Individual Sufferers. TRUSTEES EARL of OXFORD, I LORD VIS. BERNARD, EARL CRAVEN, . SIR G. ARMITAGE, Bart. LORD SALTOUN, I SIR Jos. SCOTT, Bart. 1~* HE obje. t of this INSTITUTION is to unite the wholc'Kingdoin upon a principle of mutual imarantee, and thereby to reduce ihe expi- nce of In- surauce'as low as possible, and this is effected by die Premiums not wanted to defray Losses and Charges, being every Seven Years RETURNED to the INSURED. The Institution has existed 17 years, 37,000 Persons have hecntne Members, and the re- payments have never been less than 501. per cent. The Plan of tins Office being so generally preferred the Directors have determined to call in the aid of Ihe principal Insurers in all matters regarding the wel- fare of the Society, and with tins view are- appointing Committees in most of the large towns throughout the Kingdom. It will be the province of these Commit- tees to watch over the concerns of Ihe Institution within their district, and to investigate all losses which niay happen, and ihe cause of accidents— and any measures ( consistent with the general objects of the Society) winch thesefoca boards may suggest to tlie Directors for the protection of property aiid f r lessening the evils attendant on Fires, wnl have due attention. Acting Members for GLOCESTER and its Vicinity. Mi. J COOKE; Or Mr. J. LEWIS, Stamp OJJice. Glocester and Worcester Horse Towing Path. NOTICE is hereby given, that the next Geuernl half yearly Meeting of the Proprietors, will 1> e holden at the Hop- pole Inn, in the City of'Wor- cester, on Saturday, the 1st day of July next, precisely at eleven o'clock* SAMUEL BEALE, Principal Clerk and Solicitor. Upton- on- Severn, 10th June, 1815. NOBLE AND GOLDEN LOTTERY. T. BISH, OF the Old Stare Lottery Offi e*, 4, Cornhill, and 9, Charing- Cioss, London, rcspei tfully reminds his best Friends, the Public, the Lottery co mences THE 19th of this MONTH. There are the Noble Prizes of .£ 40,000, £ 30,000, ofS0,000, all of which may be drawn First Day, also Eighteen Golden Prize?, amounting to 12,000 Guineas, mere than half of which mnst be drawn that day, T. BISH feels highly flattered to find ihe System is continued which he inirodiieed, ( in his late Contract,) of paying part of Ihe Prizes in Guineas, as it gave such universal satisfaction, and was the cause of the unpre- cedented sale Tickets and Shares are selling at his Offices, as above, and by the following Agents. HO EG II Sf SON, Booksellers, Glocester. T. ENTIVISLE, Post- Office, Cheltenham. R. PARKINSON, Berkeley J. R. HUNT, Bookseller, Worcester. W. COX, Bookseller, Aberystwith. Mrs. OAKEY, Library, Swansea. BARRY and SON, Booksellers, Bristol. W. TURNER, Bookseller. Witney R SAUNDERS, Druggist, Oxford. J. POTTER, Bookseller, Haverfordwest. J. P. BRISLEY, Bookseller, Stroud. In tiie late Lottery, which finished 19Ui April, Bish sold all the Three Grand £ 30,000 Prizes, Two Golden, and Eight oilier Capitals, parts of which were sold by the above Agents. PHCENIX FIRE OFFICE. RENEWAL Receipts foi Policies falling due at Midsummer are noyvin 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 snm without til Average Clause, at 2s. per cent, per ann. Losses by V're occasioned by Lightning have always been paid by tliis Office. *„* p. rsoHswsnwwine for three hundred pounds, or upwards, will not be charged for the Policy: and a? l Endorsements will be made Gratis. By order of the Directors, Hi A. HARDY, Sec. of Country Department. WID W WELCH'S PILLS, For Female Complaints. WIDOW WELCH'S PILLS are particularly servif- eable to all Female, from ihe age of 14 or 16 years and upwards; their celebrity as a Tonic, and for removing all obstructions in the Female system, curing what is vulgarly called the Green Sick- ness, have been long Known— The particular nature and symptoms of Female Complaints are given with every box of Pills, and worthy the perusal of every person who nave the care of Young Women, as from tneir treatment at this early period depends their future health and comfort. The following letter is inserted to demonstrate their efficacy. Sir, Drayton, Nov. 29, 1800. Our daughter, about fifteen years of age, had been drooping, from a cause we littie suspected ; she was very low ill spirits, her complexion very pale, and an habitual head- ache, attended with palpitations of the heart. She appeared careless of every object, aud in- attentive to those pursuits to which young persons are generally attached. In fact, we weie apprehen- sive that a consumption had already commenced An acquaintance recommended the Widow Welch's Pills, s » ld by you, as a proper medicine for yomm women ot' tteT age, and in her situation; we accordingly tried them, and hy persevering in taking three boxes, her spirits were invigorated, her former complexion re- turned, the head- ach entirely removed, and she is now completely restored to health, snengih aud spirits.— Whatever use you inay make of this Irtter, will he equally agreeable to your obedient humble servants, To Mr B. haw. B. and S ARMSTRONG. %* Purchasers must observe, ihe Medicine sold in the name of Lewis, for the Widow Welch's Pills, are not the genuine , reparetl bv Mis. Smitkers, who is the Grand- daughter of Ihe Widow Welch, and the only person entitled to the Preparation; liieiefore the public will take particular care that the names of SHAW and EDWARDS, No. 66, St. Paul's Chinch Y- ird, are engraven by favour of His Majesty's Com- missioners of Stamps, on every Stamp accompanying the box. Price, 2s. 9d. per box, ilutv included. ALL OTHERS ARE COUNTERFEITS. " For . want of timely care " Millions have died of medicable wounds." ARMSTRONG. ADelusive Habit generally learnt at Gr at Schools, weakens and detsrovs the whole nerv oils system, aud in the very flower of youth brings nn ail the infirmities of the most languishing old age; render- ing its votaries indifferent to all amusements, absent in company, dull ond lifeless every where.— These mala- dies are not only iclieved, but ultimately cureri, by the CORDIAL HALM OF GI LEAD, which is tintivalled for restoring broken or decayed constitutions to pristine health and vigour. Another supply is jusl received from I. ondon, and is sold by Wood, Walker, M . rgan, and Ingram, f, lo cester; Reddell, Tewkestmry ; Hincks, Cheltenham ; Agg, Eiesham; Tymbs and Sons, Worcester; Ro- berts, Ross ; aud Wright, Hereford. Piice tls. per bottle, or four in one family bottlefor 33s. by which one small bottle is saved, with the words " Sami. Solomon, Liverpool," eugiaved on the stamp. — Round each bottle is wrapped a copious Bill of Directions, in the English, French, German, Spanish, Ita ian, and Portuguese Languages, containing select Illustrations of its efficacy. *** Observe that the words " Sand. Solomon, Liver- pool," are printed in the Stamp affixed to all Dr. So- lomon's medicines, imitating which is felony and punish- able with death, all others are dangerous counterfeit?. Dr. Solomon expects, when consulted by letter, the usual compliment nf a one pound note to be in- closed, addressed, " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon, GllKatl- Hoate, usar Liverpool.— Paid double postage." _ HHTSTOT SHIP MEWS. CA « Et: t—- The Shelalah, Newport, fiom Teneriffe, the William and Hemy, Clotigh, Thomas town, the Aurora, Townsend, from Oporto, the Restitution, Peterson, from Christiana, the Union Packet, Pat- fitt, from, Cork, the Edward Drew, from 9t. Vincent;', the Gustaira, W„ llis, from Barcelona, the Piuilora, Mulliiis, from Newfoundland, the Mef. nry, Vanglmn, from Cork, the Martha, White, from Waterford, the Lady Ann, Seaga, from Galiipoli, the Anna Maria, Norton, from Trinidad, the Samuel, Quick, from Ross. ARRIVED.- At St. Petersburg!,, ihe Lyon, Hex, at Newfoundland, the Margaret!, Seville, the Spanish Patriot, Cr 1 Ileford, and the Prince Regent, Bully," at Lisbou, the Correio de Fnyal, Mailinez, at New York, the Massachusetts, Randall, at Leghorn, Ihe Swallow, Litson, at Naples, the Dispatch, Le Mes- sienr. The Harmony, Man, from Lisbon to Newfound- laud, was lost on the ice at the moutb of the Bay of Con. epiion, Newfoundland". The'lioineward bound Leeward Islandfleel sailed from St. Kins, 15th Mar and from St. Thomas on the 10th. SAILED— Tin- Five Sisters, Corfidd, fo, Phi';, del- phia, tin L. idy Fitzjjerald, Elroes, for Waterfoi, I, the Britannia, Rumney, for Cork. The Anna Maria, Norton, in latitude 44,37, long!, tude 38 west, spoke the ship James, fropi Jamaica, oat 39 days, bound to Belfast, and the ship Trehiw- ney, also from Jamaica, in company, for Whitehaven, parted from the convoy offthe Havaunah, on thelsjiU of May. JHarfeets. . CORN EXCHANGE, JUNE 26. This morning the stands were v. ry full of Wheat from Essex and Kent, but the price of mid, fling and interior kinds is altogether nominal, aad no offer ,' ati be Obtained for them ; a few fine samples reache. l l ist Monday's prices, but the greater pari of the arrival remains on hand.— Barley was rather scarce, and a Slide dearer; but - is the demand for Malt is going off, this article is dull in sale. -- Hog Pease are scarce, little wanted.— Boiling Pease are much cheaper as per currency.— Tick Beans not being in inneh de. mand, are 1 » . per qr. eheaper; ordinary kinds hang oil hand, and minbt be obtained from Is. to 2s. per qr. lower. — The Flour and Seed trade exceedingly dullat our last quotation. Wteat 40 to 66 White Pease... 40 10* 42 Superfine ditto. < 58 to 70 Boilers 45 to 48 30 to 37 Beans ( old).,. 32 to 38 parley o2 to 30 Tlfks £ 9 m 32 Mait 58 to fifi | Oats 19 to's4 Grey Pease 32 ro 34 | Poland ditto 19 to 22 ———— s PRICE OF FLOUR. ; " fine 60s. to 65s. per sack AVERAGE PRICE OF SUGVR, Computed from the returns made ,11 the . vcek ending June * l, 18V5, IS 62s.' tid. per ftwi . . xclusive or ttie duties paid orpayabie trtereon onim. portation thereof into Great Britain. n PRICE OF SEEDS, . vc. Rape, 3Hi. to 34!. per last . Trefoil, 1 Os. to 28 s. pr. cwf. Ked Clover p. qr. 40 to 84, Mustard, wh. bns. lO to 12 White ditto < in.. 70 iol() 5 | Ditto, brown, do. 12 tn 16 Rye Grass ditto 30 ro 50 : Carrawav p. cwt. 70 to 84 lurmP> 10 to 14 Coriander dittn.. lo to 11 Oil- Cake. 131. 13s. per thousand. PRICE OF MEAT AT SMITH FIKLD~ ~ Sinking the offal... per stone ofBlbs. Beef. 4s. 4> t. to 5s. 6< f. j Veal. 4s. 8d. to 5s. 8d. Mutton4s. 8d. t, 5s. 6d. I Pork. 4s. Od. to 5s. 4d, Lamb, 6s. Od. to 7s Od. NKWOHTU AND LEADENHALL, By tli » Caicass. iieef... 3s. 8d. to 4s. 8d. I Veal ,. 4s. 0,1. to 5s. 4d. Mutton4s. Od. jo 43. 8d. | Pork... 4s. 8d. to 5s. 4d. PRICES OF HAY AND STRAVY ~ ST. JAMES'S. Hay . 31. Os. to 51. 5s. 1 Straw 11. 13s. to 21. 5s, WHITECIUPEI.. Hay... 41. 4s. to 51. 5s. . Clover6l. Os. to 7 Os. N'ew.. ol. Os. to 01. Qs. I Straw 11 14 « . to 11. i8 » . PRICE OF TALLOW. TownTallowpercwt. 72s. MelttngStuffipercwt. 56 Yellow Russia 74s. I Ditt • rough .... 44 White ditto 73s. 1 Graves. 15 ° ap ditto 7os. Good Dregs. 10 Yellow Soap, 90s Mottled, 100s. Curd 104s. Candles, 12s. 6d .. Moulds. 14s. Od. PRICE OF HOPS. BAGS. 1. « . t. » . POCKETS. I. S. L S. Kent.... 7 0 to 8 8 Kent 7 0 ro 9 9 Sussex... 6 10 to 7 7 J Sussex 6 10 to 8 3 Essex... 7 0 to 8 8 Fariiham.. 14 0 to 15 o Duty laid at 1110,000/. PRICE OF LEATHER. " Buits, 50 to 56lhs. each 19,1. to 21d. perlb. Ditto, 56 to 66ibs. each « 3d. to 24d. Merchants'hacks ... 10,1a. to - d. Dressing hides i9d. ( 0 god. t'me coach hides ...? o, l. to Crop hides, 35 to 401b. to cut.. 18< I. to 19d. » > » o 45 to 501b. I9£ d. te 2i| d. Calfskins, SO to 401b 28if. to : ii< l. '> t « o 50 to 701b 33d. to 36d. Ditto .. 70 to 80lb 3od. to 34d. Small Seals ( Greenland) 44d. lo 4od. Large ditto, I30s. to 180s. per dozen. Vanned Horse Hides, S8d. to 40d. i> er lb. Goat Skins, 4! s. to 50s. CORN EXCHANGE, JUNB 28. We had but few arrivals of any kind ol Grain this mornim;, lint a considerable quantity left o. er front last day. Fine Wheal sold at liie pi ices ot Monday, but ordinary was very dull; the same mny be said of Oats. In other arti< I, s fhere i « 110 alteration, but the sales were so few the prices are nearly nominal. y € ountrn ilailssts. WORCESTER Wheal, Os. Od to 8s. njrf. „ .. Bailev, 4s Od tn 4s. 5£ d Pease, Os. lid. ta Os Od.... Be » ns, 4s. 5| d. to 4s 10| d.... Oats, 3s. 6| d... to - is. Oil. per Winchester bushel uf eight gallons. READING.... Wheal, 37s. Od. to 80s. Od... Bea ts, 37s. to 40s. 0d ... Pease, - s. to —.. Od .. . Oats, 24a. to Od. .. Barley, 30s- Od. to31s. Oil. WARMINSTER Wheat, 48s. to 76s . Barley, 32s. to 36s . Oats. 30s. to 34s.... Beans, 40s. to 50s. DEVIZFS Wheat, 56s to 76s. ... Bailes, 3l » . to 33s Outs, 27s. to 29s Bean*, — a. to 36s. BRISTOL... Wheat, 60s. 4d to 72s. Od. per quarter Fine Flour, 55s to 66s.... Second do. 53s. ti 59s.| er sack .. Barley, 22s. to 32s. pei quarfei. ,. Oat « , 2ls. to 22 » . Od. per quarter Beans— s. to — s. pei quarier. ... Peas, — s. to - s. per quartei Quartern Loaf: Wheaten. Os. 1 Id.; Standard, Kl^ d.; Household,— d-^ Hav, 541. to 85s. Od.... Straw, Is. 6d. to 2a Cd, THURSDAY'S POST/ ItONOON, W « i » Ni! MiAV, JUKE 28, 18! 5- N v EMBASSY FR0 < U + 0 THfe blllttSH^ GOVERNMKFCT. COUNT OTTO, s< S VI ell kn# w'n itt the curie of diplomacy, it ti. e pet- on chhs? ii by the Rulct- i. o( franco in the name bf tiuroMti*. the SECOND, » » their Ambaiisadtir to this roimlry. He ha* arrived at y0„ lngn*, ami » ent an officer here wilh a message to cur Govn iiaieut, lo know it lie miglit be permitted to l° Tlie accounts we h » ve received froni La Venice t d « ui » rnin « , through a channel OgjsJiich we relv, are " ju ,8t favourable. TheTtoyaTSTrfiiiW, tU » » 3WT « ' » hvn masse, aud destroyed more than 20,000 of the Bonaiigrtist troops. General Triivoi it'lakcn prisoner. Itaiirdeaux ha « , it is added, expend Ihe trailer authorities, and is again the first city iti France which lias had the honour to hoist the standard of loyalty. tt was yesterday afternoon currently reported, bnt * itaout foundation, that Bonspatte wa » ainaMiuatfcd at Paris on Sunday last. X Moniteur of the 24th tia » been reretved. Bonaparte declared that he had abdicated only for his son; ' mid the t » 0 Chambers have recoehi « ed him as tiis snrtt- ttor, by the title of Kiipdleon the Second. Comiiiis. sinners are appointed to open negocialions with the Allies ; they are to abnOitnee tlii « change, and to demand whether the Allies will respect the integrity of yranee, and retire ftom her territories, their Chief Obstacle JO peace hiving been done a* » jf by the removal of Bonaparte, faassena ( Prince of Essling> is appointed Commander of tile National Guard of Pafis. Count Artdreotsi Commander of the 1st military division, « u* G* u. Drouet Couimandef of the Imperial Gnard. The Paris papers of Saturday last hive brought tis the conclusion of the debate in the Chamber Of Repreteotalives on the preceding day. The njdtion to ' yrocliiim Napoleon II. was got rid of by a motion made by M. Manuel, for the order of the day, ground- , J upon tlie circumstance that Napoleon II. hud be- j come Euipertjr by the fact of tlie abdication bf NUpo » Ironl. ,. Gcrmari papets to tile 22< I June state, that Fratikftrt has been declared a flee German city. The Ba. varian atiny, together with Russian aud. Au'striau divisions, entered Franc* on the l9th, and we have Rreat pleasure ill addingj that a pu! k of Don Cossacks " accompanied this force. The atliVaTOf MllTSTr wife , at Trieste is mentioned. tt it reported that Suchet has been defeated ji- ith the loss of 10,000 men, in Franche Compte, and that the Allies were performing in the South the counterpart to the march in the North. To oppose these invasions the enemy do not appear to have any adequate meant. Tt is asserted, that Lord Wellington has issued a Proclamation, declaring that if a shot is fired against bis troops, he will lay Paris In ashes. Government yesterday received accounts that the j) uke of Wellington had proceeded As far as Lafcre, and was marching upon Couipeigne, 5i miles froth JParis, withont opposition.— Marshal Bluthef tvas • till farther iu advance. No relaxation has taken place as to the expediting cf reinforcements. Loid Combermere goes out to take the command of the cavalry, arid every disposeable refit, iu the kingdom is ordered for embarkation. Dlibkirk yesterday morning opened its gates to the lilies. The King of France was. according to the last accounts, proceeding to establish himself in France. Wc are assarted that Ministers have received furtlicr returns of killed and wounded, but uot yet complete lists. Bnt the known list, however, already doubles tile amount stated on Saturday,— the names of eight hundred and twenty Britijh officers killed - « od wounded being collected. Only 350 out of the battalion of the 1st regiment of Guards, consisting of 1400 effective rank and file, escaped unhurt in the destructive conflict of Waterloo. Th- Duchess Dowager of Oldeuburgh has given her , hand to the Crown Prince of Wirteuiburgh; the mar Jiagf took place at Stutgard. Tue Princess Charlotte of Wales continues to keep tlie house, in consequence of the death of the Duke iof Brunswick. A Message was presented to both Houses of Parliament last night, announcing that a marriage had been solemnized between the Duke of Cumberland and the Princess of Solmt, and expressing the confidence of his Royal Highness the Prince Regent, whose consent to the union had been formally obtained, that Parliament would make a provi. ion suitable to the occasion. The message it to be taken into consideration to- day. The Common Council of the City of London met « ? t! « tcr< h y at Guildhall, aud voted noaninionsfv a Con* gratiilatoiy Addicts to the Piiuce Regent on the late Glorious Victory. The Metropolis was illuminated, in honour of the luilliant achievement! of the 18th instant, ou Friday mid Saturday nights. The first division ( 3500^ of French prisoners arrived in the Downs yesterday from Ostend. Houghton Hall, in Norfolk, built by Sir Robert Walpole, and now the property of Earl Cholmoudeley, is reported to be the mansion and estate intended to be pnrchased for the Duke of Wellington. The Duke of Wellington, in a letter to the Countess of Mornington, his mother, says of Bonaparte, that he did bis duty— that lie fought the battle with Sufinite skill, perseverance, and bravery—" and this," adds the Noble Duke " I do not tlate from any personal motive of claiming merit to myself— for the victory is to lie ascribed to the snpeiior physical force • mi invincible constancy of British soldiers." G R A N D STATE LOTTERY llegins drawing IDfA July. RICHARDSON, GOODLUI K, AND co. con. tractors for the present LOITERV, respectfully submit to the Public the following GRAND SCHEME, which with only 15.000 Tickets contains Prizes of £ 40,000, <£ 30,000, .£ 20.000, Besides 12,000 GUINEAS, Which will be Paid in GOLD without Dednction. AS UN otR l » S T A T E L O T T E R Y BEGINS 1 9 t h J U L Y . . X SCHEME CONTAINS KrUJES OF v v ^ f 40,000, X > • ^ 0 , 0 0 0 , > £ 20,000, Besides btheri of .£ 2,000, . il. ooo, & c. and Eighteen Prizes of Guineas, vu. \ ,, V° f-> v 5,000 Guinea?, 3 ,. 1,00( 1 Guineas, 4 500 Guineas, ( 0 i.... i...-. ii! i. 200 Guintas, ALL TO BE PAID JN GOLD, Without deduction, as soon as drawn — Tickets and Shares ate selling at SWIFT and Co.' s London 0 ® ces,_. , _ Nonl; Prt< tW. " " | WoatrSTdgateHigh— -'-- No. l2, Cliaiiug- Cross, | Street, And bv their Agents, P.. ttEDDELLi Tewkesbury, W. STEPHENS^ Cirencester. In A 1 the matter of Nathaniel Biildle, a Bankrupt. ' LL Persons who are indebted to the Estate of NATHANIEL RIDDLE, of the city of Glo cester, ajlankriipt, are desired to pay their respective ilel)^ to Mr. John' Riddle, of Ihe city of. Glorester, Grocer, or to Mr Job Michael Saunders, of the tame city, Tallow Chandler, the Assignees of lite said Bankrupt, or they will be sued for the same without further notice. G. W. COUNSEL, Solicitor to the Assignees. WHEREAS a Commission ot Bankrupt is, awarded and issued aeainst NATHANIEL RIDDLE, late of the City of Glocester, Grocer, and lie being declared a Bankrupt is kerehy required to surrender himself to the Commissioners ill the said Commission named; or the major part of them, on the 5th and 6th of June next, and on the 4th of July following, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon of each day, at the Upper George Coffee- House, iu the City of Glocesterj and make a full discovery and disclosure ol his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, aud at the second Sitting to clinse Assignees, aud at the la- t Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors areto assent to or dissent from ttie allewance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have auy ofliis Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Mr. George Chilton, Exchequer- Office, Lincoln's Inn, Loudon : or to Mr. Counsel, Solicitor, Glocester. JOSEPH TERRY HONE. WILLIAM COOKE WARD. THOMAS GARDNER. 1 l 1 i 1 3 ft 4 10 Prize of iu gold in gold in gold......... i « gold .£ 40,000 30,000 20,000 5,250 2,000 - 3,15* 0 5,000 • 2, tOO i', lod .£ 40,000 30,000 20,000 5,250 7,000 1,050 1,000 525 2) 0 ' And 3,01' 2 other Prizes of lesser v alue. The mode of drawing the above splendid Prizes is so arranged, that Ihe certainty is presented to the Public of one Ticlcet gaining i' 4.0,000, and tlie further chance of iis also obtaining in addition io that SUM 5,000 Guineas in Gold. Schemes, with full particulars, may be had gratis. Ti.' kets and Shares areSeliing by RICHARDSON, GOOD LUCK < Si Co. at their London Offices, Corubili. and Charing Crp « ; and on t<> nr art- omit at OI. OCKSTKK, by JAS. WOOD. Esq. Banker; • CIRKNCI STER, by A. P I E R C E and Co. Druggists; HtitKFORO, by T, D WTKS, Printer; STROUD, by V. Y I G U K S ; WORCISTKR, by T . L E W I S , Bookseller; Ciu. vxain,- v:. r( by C.' CAMPlliiL, Bouksclfer. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against CHARLES EVANS, of Highgrove, in the county cf Glocester, and Sir JAMES JELF, of. the idly of Glocester, Knight, Bankers aud Copartners; and they being declared Bankrupts ate hereby required to surrender themselves to the Commissioners in the said Commission named, or the ntajor part of them, on the twelfth and thirteenth days « f Jtlne, and on the eleventh day of itily next, at Eleven of the clock in the forenoon of each of the said days, at the King's Head Inn, in the Westgate- Slreet, in Ihe said. City of Glocester, and make a full discovery and disclosure bf their joint and separate Estate and Effects; wlien and where the Creditors are to come prepared to proVe their Debts, and at the second sitting to rhUse Assignees, and at the last sitting the said Baukrnptsare teqtiired to finish their examination, and the Creditors are to assent to or dissent from the allowance of their Certificates. All pcrsonsindebted to Ihe said Bankrupts, or ihat have any of their Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but wlionl the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. Jenkins, James, and Abbott, ? 5ew Inn, London; or to Messrs. Wilton, Solicit . rs/ in Glocester. RICHARD DONOVAN. THOMiiUSAVls. 3. PHILLPOTTS. w HEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awar 1 OLO Cft °> TF. R S HI R fi. CufUwett Cottage, near Stratford House, SirOuJr o HE SOLD HY AUCTION, * ffllAltt. RS HALM DAY, On the Premise*', oil Tuesday, llie 1 ltli of Jillv, 1815, 111A. ftolrWmj. days; the V a t . HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, valuable collection oF P - U S T I N OV Lease of the Cotlage, Growing Crops ot Giass, aud other Effects, of C, H. Core, Esq. leaving the country: comprising tour- post, tent, aud oilier bedsteads, \ vltli copper- plate and white furniture ^ excellent tealliPt and finck beds, hair and stra^ mattresses, blankets, cq^ f- panea, mahogany chests with drawers, ditto dressing and washing tablet, pier and twin J H ^ H ; mahogany parlour, bed, aud drawniK- ioom-^^^ HLiii'. with hair cushions aud chintz coveTa; iiBP| By nuisic chair, with rising seat -, ditto and oak dvmi*, tea, ami card tables) floor and lied- room Axnunsler and oftiet carpets; scarlet, moreen, and cliiiitz wjinlow- cnrtTmis, Jl< T » tfy ft'msed ; conversation- stools, large size ulobf; drawing- room grate, brass mounted, with pillars and fender to correspond ; gotliic hall- grate, lamp, and green ( tuned chairs; variety of fine cut glass; large assortment ot Tnrtici's I patent blue table china ; ice- pails, blue supper set ' complete, inanele, copper andiron furnaces, brewing and dairy utensils, cask-, tubs, finders and fire- irons, pails, buckets, pots, kettles, with nth- r general useful articles in domestic offices, 111 good preaeivatiow. The Picture Room contain- a collei tion ot' large artd small very valuable paintings, ccc. & c. as will he more particularly expressed in the catalogues; chamber dial ® ; ornamental chandeliers and candlesticks, elegantly ami magnificently fitted up in cut glass, beads aud brass work ; china flower pots aud stands, eiHtmelled ; a runout bust of Weyla'ii, in solid marble, large cut glass vases, very handsome; a great quantity of cnt glass beads and bugles of different colours, aud brass work, worthy the attention of manufacturers. or dealers in the above articles. Cati| Ooj( iie » ' of the whole will be delivered three days rej^ jr' Mgic Sale, at llenny's Library, Cheltenham ; B e l l B J I o w ster; Fleece Irm, Rodborongb; aud at thPl| PH8feerV, Stroud. N. H Tiie Lease of the Cottage, pleasantly situated on a riing hill, at an easy distance from the populous town o'Stroud, with seven Acres of LAND, laige Garden, and plenty of Water,— calculated tor a small genteel ainily, of which twelve years are unexpired, will, with the Growing Crops of Glass, be put up to Aurtioi at tour o'clock on Ihe Tuesday afternoon. To te viewed on the mornings of Sale. WF. STQATE STREET, GLOCESTER. rTi~, 0 beSODD by PRIVATE CONIRACT, all JL, that desirably MESSUAGE, with the CKU\- DEN, aiid Outlet thefHo belonging, late in the occupation Of James Wirftlp, Esq. and situate belifud the large Duelling House lately 111 the ^ ossessiou of Mr. Win. ( JishojV, Giocei. The above is a most desirable residence for a family wishing the advantage of 11 town, iiiaretirid situatioii, for though it) the reulre of Glocester,' it possesses ifie appearance and comforts • of country. « For farther Particulars, and a View bf the Premises, apply to Mr. C. Wood, Auctioneer. MANOR OF ttAG LING WORTH. Near CIRENCESTER. _ _ „ - O be SOLD tiy PRIVATE CONTRACT'ttie of duration as tliafot Fieehold, and in manywspelP T extensive MAN) OR O( TDAGLIN'- f1y H'OA'I'H" ; better. also, a capital FARM, situate in DaelingworlHafore- Said, comprising a MESSUAGE, v R i i i s a , itahle, Yards, and other Conveniences ; and about one hundred- and- eighty Acres, of ARABLE, MEADOW, and PASTURE LAND, vy the occupaiioh of Mf. Edward H linen,- and Win. ilaiicox respectively, BS Tenants from year to year, baooijif - r..-, And also, the REVERSI() Jtpf Two COTTAGES and GARDENS, ami four Acres of Arable and Pasture LAND, held fur Lives.' The Manor of Daglingworth adjoins the extensive Woods belonging to Earl Bathnrst, and abounds in all kinds of Game. ; For further Particulars apply ( if by letter, post- paid,) to Mr. lie. vir, Solicitor, Cirencester; and for a View i> f tlie Premises, and to treat for the same, apply to Mr. R. W. Hall, Land Surveyor, Cirencester. LtHOIlll, THURSDAY, JUNE 29. 1 3 per Ct. Kd. 58| 59 581 I 4 per Cents. Cons. 71 IACKSONS, of Southam. in the Parish of Bishop's Cleeve, in the County of Glocester, Corn- dealer, Dealer and Chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself lo Ihe Commi- sioners in the said Commission named, or the major part of them, 011 Monday and Tuesday, the 17tii and 18th da^ s of July next; and on Saturday, the fttli day of August next, at eleven o'clock in the forenoon of each of the said days; at the Upper George Inn, in tliesaid city of Glocester, and make a full Discovery aud Disclosure of bis Estate and Effects; when and where Ihe Creditors are 10 come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second Meeting to choose Assignees, and at the last Sitting the said Bankrupt is ruqmred to finish lii> Examination, and the Creditors gre to assent to or dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give notice thereof lo Thomas Gardner, Solicitor, Glocester; or Cecil Becke, . Breain's- Buiidings, Chancery- Lane, London. CHARLES BENSLEY, of Cue| tenh* m, Wine and Porter Merchant, having by Indenture dated the 12th June instant, assigned bis Estate and Effei ts to John Nicholson, Linen- draper, and James Cooke Pinker, Mercer, both of Cheltenham, in Trust for the Benefit of themselves and such other of the Creditors of the said Charles Bensley as shall come in under the same Assigi ment, and accept their Dividends in full discharge of their respective Debts,— All persons having any Demand against the said Charles Bensley are requested to send in their Accounts, and all Persons indebted to the said Charles Beuslcy are required to pay the amount of the same due from them forthwith, to the said Trustees, or to Messrs Gwinnett and Patterson, of Cheltenham, their Solicitors. r l HE Creditors who have proved their Debts X under a Commission of Bankrupt awarded and issued forth against THOMAS IJROMEDGE, of Stone- Mill, in the Comity of Glocester, Clothier, Dealer aud Chapman, are requested to meet ' lie Assignees of the Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt on Saturday, the 8th day of July next, at eleven o'clock iu the forenoon, at the Swan Inn, Thornbury, in the said Comity of Glocester, in order to assent to or dissent from the said Assignees Selling by Privste Contract to ' Mr. John Hooper. Bromedge, the Remainder or Reversion in Fee expectant 011 the Decease of the said John Hooper Broinedge, of and in a Messuage and divers Closes, Pieces, or Parcels of Land, situate in the Parishes of Berkeley and Thornbury, in the said Connty ofGlocester, with their Appurtenances, and now in the possession of the said John Hooper Bromedge, or his Tenants: and also to assent to or dissert from the said Assignees Selling by Private Contract an; Part or Parts ofthe Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt to any Person or Persons whomsoever; aud further to assent to or dissent from the ssid Assignees commencing, prosecuting, and defending any Suit or Suits at Law or in Equity, for the recoveiy of any part of the said Bankrupt's Estate and Effects, and on other special Affairs. By Order of the Court for the Relief cf Insolvent Debtors, THE Petition of DINAH THOMAS, late of Ludlow, iutlie County of Salop, School Mistress, now, confined for Debt in ' lie County Gaol of Salop, will be heard, before his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the said County, either at a General Quarter Session of the Peace, or Adjournment of a General Quarter Session of the Peace, wliii- h shall be holden next after the expiration of twenty days from the date hereof. The Petition and Schedule of the said Prisoner are tiled in the Office of the said Court, No. 59, Milbank- street, Westminster, to which all llie Creditors may refer. DINAH THOMAS. Juue. 14,1815. .... ,. . ^ ; Price of Stocks yesterday. Oiuninai, l S - j ^ l j p r. Com • si July, 60$ J * EO> vSURRENDER OF BONAPARTE. tr ttiflxnie. jt that tile Austrian Ambassador received a Dilspatch this morning, saying, that the Austrian Genera l Krimont had entered Lyons, am) Ihat Bonaparte h'a8 delivered himself up to the DuAe t f Wellington j a t Compeigne. Government doubt this latter intelljgence.— Courier. The Sim, in a » ecoi, J edition, s a y s : — A messenger, we are assured, arrived this morning with a dis, patch from Count Metternich, the Austrian minister, • dating a report that Bonaparte had left Paris, that he proceeded to Conyreigne, and had ptit himself under the^ frolrt tion of the Duke of Wellington, who liai^ PrtchM that place. Government has received a communication to this effect, lint we have reason to believe that they entertain doubts as to the truth of it." '* The Duke of Wellington entered Paris on Monday evening. The National Gnar ls and inhabitants immediately shouted " Viveut les Bourbons!"— Louis XVUI. is restored : and a deputation of the prim i •" Sf'JtevJI ' in Prance h » » been sent to welcome his restoration, and 10 accompaiiv him ' 0 Paris.— The rebel Bonaparte, who had sneaked off to M ilmaison, has been delf* ered up to Ihe Duke ot Wellington as a , prisoner. The while flag was flying yt- teriay ovci • lie whole French < oast. The Paris papers of the 26th, which are published iu the morning, contain tioilncg of all this, but we nevertheless pledge ourselves for the accuracy of our general outliue of the glorious intelligence."— STAR, ' Mr. Crow, the Gentleman who brought the first news of the great bottle of the 18th, 23 hours before ilie official account was recciVed, arrived in tow n last night, and as the Editor of the Star asserts, was the beater of tlie above intelligence. Al Ostend ii infirmly believed that Bonaparte h been arrested in Paris, and that several towns have , ted a red for the Buui boils. No official account has been received by Governniett later than the Dukr of Wellington's arrival at Calrau Cambresis, iiiotigli thire is no doubt of his 141W advanced beyond Ihat place without resistance, -• nil that the Biitl- h, Prussian, and Bavarian armies will tin-' e about 20 miles iioin Paris. The Frankfort Paper ofthe 22d contains Bluclier's account of llie bailies of the 16th and 18th. The gal taut veteran had a very narrow escape in the battle of ihe I6U1. A charge of eavalry led 011 by himself had failed ; while that ofthe enemy was vigorously pursuing, a niu- Uet shot struck his horse. The animal, fai from being stopped in his career by the wound, began to vallop more furiously till it dropped down dead. The Field Marshal, stunned by the violent fall, lay entangled under the horse. The enemy, following up their advantage, advanced His own la- t horseman had already passed by the Kield- Marshal; an Adjutant alone remained wilh liitn, aud hail just alighted, resolved to share his fate. The danger was great— but Heaven watered over tlit Hero. The enemy pursuing their cljarge, passed rapidly by liiin without seeing him: the next moment a second charge of Prussian cavalry having repulsed them, they again passed by him with the 13* 3* precipitation, not perceiving him any more than they had done the fitst time. Then, bnt uot without difficulty, he was disengage .1 from under llie dead horse, and tie immediately 11, minted a dragoon horse. — The details of the battle -. if the iSthare particularly interesting. Bonaparte had 130,000 men engaged; Lord Wellington only " 80,000. men. Alter the tremendous conflict, the. immortal British aud Prussian Heroes had a meeting, when they agreed to call it the Battle of La Helle Alliance. Lord Castlcreagh sets uff for the Continent to- morrow. The Messenger who arrived in the flag of truce from Boulogne, ou Tuesday, has been ordered to return 10 France. Ttie passports demanded by Bonaparte's Directory liavr of course been refused. Parliament last night voted a provision of 60O01. a- year to his Royal Highness the Duke of Cumberland, upon Iti. s marriage; and to meet ihe general emergencies ot the State, there was a grant of six millions, to be raised by Exchequer Bills, for England, and 200 ,''< 001. for Ireland. Sudden end great acquisition of Wealth.— A Farmer residing in Ihe neighbourhood of Tannton, hat, within these few days, acquired a sum of not less than 20,0001. by discovering, in one of his fields in which be was digging, treasure to that amount.—^ There are few instances upon record of similar good luck to such an extent. In tlie Lottery, indeed, Ihe sudden acquirement of Wealth i » common :— many who little dream of the gifts Furl mil- has in store for them, will, by the revolution of her w heel 011 the l9lh July, be raised to happiness and independence. One Ticket must gain double the Farmer's Fortune (•£ 40,000), indeptndant of the other great Capitals of « £ 30,000. X' 40,000, tbtl li. OOO Guineas. Maisemore and Hartpury, Glocestershke. TO RE- SOLD liY PRIVATE CONTRACT, a compact eligible FARM, Ty the- free, in the parish of Maisemore, distant from Glocester only 3 miles, held under ilie See ofGhicester for TlirteLives, of desirable age; comprising a comfortable Farm House, wnli Well adapted buildings, and llljA, 3lt. 39P. ot Land, . consisting of Ordiai d, Meadow, Pasture, anil Arable, the latter being about f! 0 Acres, possession may be had at Michaelmas, Also, ISA. IK. 10p. in the same Parish, for the life of a Person now aged about 75. Also, Eighteen Acres of prime MEADOW and PAS TURE LAND, in Harlpnry, ( not far distant from the first- mentioned Farm,) held for Ihe remainder of a Term of !> 99 years, a tenure as good in point For further Particulars, and to treat for P » rchase, npply to T. Davis, Solicitor, Glocester. IT Yorkshire, West Ruling, Cheshire,,. Lancashire,.......,.,, Derbyshire,'. Merionethshire, .... " IVfftutgoiiiefysfhrt,. .'.' Shropshire, Staffordshire MONMOUTHSHRE. T O BE SOLO. BY AUCTION, by X Mr. GEORGE BREWER, THE FOLI. OW1N0 FREEHOLD ESTATES, Situate in the teveral Parishes of Christchnrch, Mynydiliisloyn, Tretliwin, Llaiiliiihael, and Nash, iu the County of Monmouth. On Thursday, the- 6th July next, at Four o'Clock in the Afternoon, at the Old Westgate House Inn, Newport;— Lot 1. A most desirable & improveahl'e EST ATE, situate in the parish of Christehureh, called Hartrage. iu the occupation of . William Waters, witti ihe PICK LANDS, late in the occupation of Josepti Morgan,, distant only 2 miles from the Sea- port Town of Newport, and within a short distance of the new line of Turnpike Road from th' nee to Chepstow, and tin- New Passage; comprising a substantial FARM HOUSE, withrequiijite Outbuildings, ic 233A. 1R, 18P of excellent Arable, Meadow and Pasture Land, aiyi 9A OR. 23P. of Wood Land, well stored with thriving Oaks. ' ' V J1 ' M ^ - r t t t ; :. There is plenty of excellent Lime Stone and aLime Kiln upon the Farm. This Estate is free of Coiii- Tytlies. Lot 2. A desirablerompact FARM, comprising a convenient FARM HOUSE, and suitable Outbuildings, all in godd Repair, with several Closes of' Arabk, Meadow and Pasture Land, Containing 44A in. 29P. situate near the Church of Myuyddusloyn, and iu the occupation of Joseph Phillips. It is considered that a Vein of Coal lies Under the greater part of this Estate. Lots. A very eligible TYTHE- FREE FARM,' ealieit Kidlonydd; also situate in the Parish ofMynvddosloyu, comprising a substantial FARM HOUSE, and Outbuildings, with several Closes of- Arable, Meadow, Pasture and Wood LAND, containing 233A. IR. 33P. in the occupation of Leah Phillips, Widow. Lot 4. A Piece of PASTURE LAND, called Windmill Tump, containing 1 Rood, situate iu the Parish of Nash, in It. c occupation of John Waters. And on Friday, the 7th day of Jnlv. at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, at the RED LUM INN, Poutypool; Lot I. A compact and desirable FARM, called Soeerith Cuch, comprising a substantial FARM HOUSE, and other Outbuildings, with 46A. 3R. 28P. of Aiable, Meadow and Pasture LAND, in the occur pation of John Phillips, aid a valuable COPPICE, ral. led Coed Craig Soverith Vach, well stored with youin> Timber, containing 00A IR. 4I>. And a Parcel of LAND, called Commonbach, also in llie occupation of John flirtlips, containing 3R. 36P subject to the Road oVer same, all in the Parish of Llanhiihael. Lo- t 2. Several Closes of rich Arable, Meadow and Pasture LAND, ill the occopatiun of Jeiikni Lawrence, adjoining the last Lot, containing 45 A. OR. 18P situate iti the several Parishes of Trcthwin aud Llanhitliael. Lot 3. Several Parcels of LAND, called Graig Gwent, in the occupation of William Jones, contain iug54A. 2a. lop. arid several other Parcels of LAND adjoining, containing 30A. l a . 33p. all situate iu the Parish of Trethwin. Lot 4. A Piece of MEADOW GROUND, contain, ing Oa. Ir. 27P. adjoining the Canal and the Road . leading from Pontypool to Abbey Syclian, in tiie Parish of Trethwin, and occupation of Charles Phillips. Lot 5. A MtSSUAGE and GARDEN, at Common Pen y Gam, with a Piece of LAND at Pout Cannoll, in the Parish of Trethwin, aud occupation of James Thomas, containing together, 2R. 14I » . Lot 6. A Piece of WOOD LAND, called Coitcae y Arrlocth, in Ihe Parish of Trethwin, containing 3A. OR. 10P. adjoining Pen y Garn. Lot 7. A Parcel of WOOD LAND, near Pen y Garn, called Coed Pteoolth y Gloo containing 5A. 3R. 11 p. and a Piece of ARABLE LAND adjoining, containing 1A. 1 a. both situate in the Parish of Trethwin. Lot 8. A Piece of WOOD LAND, called Coed Bach, adjoining Pout Nant Ddi, 011 the upper side the Canal. Lot 9. A Parcel of WOOD LAND, also called Coed Each, adjoining Pont Nant Ddi, ou the lower side the Canal. Lot 10. Several Closesofrich ARABLE and PASTURE GROUND, with a Rarn thereon, containing 42A. OR 29P. in the Parish of Trethwin, and occupation of Ann Evaus, widow. Lot 11. A Close of PASTURE GROUND, called Coitca Bach, in the Parish of Llanhithael, and occupation of David Phillips, containing OA, 2R. 1 P. Lot 12. A Close ot' PASTURE GROUND, called the Park Bach, containing 2R. 22r. in the Parish of Llauhithael, and occupation of John, Edmunds. Lot 13. A very eligible FARM, called flamed yr tjnis, comprising a newly- erected FARM H O U S E, wilh useful Out buildings, and STa. I r. 26p. of Arable, Meadow and Pasture GROUND, in the occupation of William Jones; and a Piece of Wood LAND, ealhd Coed Coitca Haen, containing 14A. 2R. 15P. all situate in iheseveral Parishes of Llanhithael, Trethwin, aud Mynyddusloyn, The New Road from Pontypool to Myrtl. if, passes through this Estate. Lot 14. The TYTHES of CORN and GRAIN arising due, and payable in respect of certain Lands within the several Parishes of Trethwin and Mamhilad. Lot 15. The TYTHES of CORN and GRAIN, arising due and payable in respect of certain Lands within the several Parishes of Llanhithael and Alieristvvith. The Tythes of the Lands belonging to the Lords of the Manor of Wenisland and Bringwin, situate within the said Manor, are not intended to be included iu the two last Lots. The Tythes of Corn of such of the Lands comprised in the foregoing Lots, as lie within the Manor of Wentsland and Bringwin, belong to the Proprietor of the Lands, and will be sold therewith. The Land- Tax upon the whole is redeemed. The Tenants occupy under Yearly Takings, commencing at Candlemas: Hie Purchasers may therefore have Possession at Candlemas next, upon Payment of the Purchase- Money. The Timber upon the several Lots to be paid for npon a Valuation. Further Particulars may be had npon application to Thomas Edwards, Esq. at Poiity- pool; the Auctioneer, at Caerleon; of Messrs. VVIuisombe, Griffith, and Phillpotts, Glocester; and Maps may be seen at the offices of Mr- Edwards, aud Messrs. Wuiiconite, Griffith', aud Pliillpotts. War Office, \ 3lli June, 1815. IS Royal Highness, ilie Pitnce Rettent, in llie inline and on the behalf of his Majesty,- doth hereby require and command, that'all the. OUT PENSIONERS of CHELSEA HOSPITAL, residing m Gieat Britain, including Wales, wjip were disciidtct- d tro'm their respective Corps as P ivates, whether ffoni the Regular Cavalry, Foot Guards, or Infantry uf the Line; Tir from ihe Minna or FeucibJes, do- PERSONA L L Y APPEAR at die Placet and on Ihe Daj- lieitinattei1 inemioned; with tiie exception of thosi.- mident in London, or within Iwrtitv- fi- t- mlle^ thereof, vvli^ haVe already been ordered to appear before tlieCom- ' iinssioners ofthe said Hnspitol;: ut: ordfr tliatsnchft" tiiyfir ; i< ofi lexanfu'atio'n shall be found fit, m; iv be appropriated to a l'OYAL VETERAN BiTTALION ; Ins Royal Highness is however flrasej t- i direct, that tli£' present Order shall notb- cJi^. sidered as exlpiidriig Id the Ojii- Pen » ioiler » from the late Ilmst Guards and Horse Grenadier G « trd4 the I. tf'o Guards, arid Royal Regiment of Horse Guards; nor . to such Men, as by the Hospital looks are uow in- re tlian fifty- five years of age, of had suvell twenty- t'mir years 111 the CavaVryy et in the Infantry, previous to their Disct^ fi'S; n those ' whose Pensions areabnve One Shilling p? each; nor to those who have lost, a Limb, 01 Eye sight, or are Cripples, or who received a Ce. rate of ijiiir total Unfitness f< i' further Service, fr. any nf tlie Officers ' employed al Hie last General Ex„ mination of Out- Pensioners " in ihe yturltllS; ooi I such Out- Pensioners as iirii now serving 111 toe Regular Militia, or Local Mihua, < is Noii oiitiuissionf d Officers. Places and, Days of Assembling BervvtckTown- iuidLiberty,] " J1 Durham,....:...'.'> 1 Newcastle upon Tyut, Northumberland^...:...''. Ci.. SI ^ ethandlStb July. Ctiinberlfiiid, ts- ver t Penrith,. Utli and 13th Westmoreland, slti> , J" ly. Yorkshire, 5 " J J J f \ York^ ha. IdlOfl, July. .... I . eeds; « lth and 10th July. 1 Manchester, ili h & 10th I . J « iy- . .; 5Jewvvstle-- niiiler- Linc, 9th and fOUiJuIy. Glocestcr, 9th and 10th July. verpooi, 9th id 10th July. oijciiiitiiue, r Igoriieryslht^,. " V. < [ ishire, >.,.-....... t ardshire » ....,.- J Leicestershire, J LincoInshire, ( Nottingham, 9th& iOth Nottinghamshire,... -. f Jiuy. Rutlandshire; .' » J ^ *> Brecon, _ \ . ,. Cardiganshire,, ,.,...,.... i Cannartliejisliire, 1 Glamorganshire,'.: j Glocesterslure, Herefordshire, Aloiunoutiislllie, Peinbrokesliiie,. Railuorshire.. Warwickshire, Wo. re- tershire,...... Anglesea,....*.... Carnarvoiishire, Deiihiglisliire Fiintsirire;.... Cambridgeshire, and Isle of Ely,. Norfolk, Stiff . Ik, 1 K { m r m t S " I Aylesbury. 9 , hmd1 0 , h Oxfordstlire, \ Bedfordshire, , , , t more than 25 miles / 1 I e r"> \ from Loudon V Bedford, 9t! l 10th Jly, Huntingdonshire, I Noithamutdrishire, ) . ( mote tnau 25miles) Colchester, 9ibaud. lpth ' i from L- iiduii ) July. .. . ) more than 25 miles ) Maidstone, 9lliandl » tfi N t , l t ' j from London $ July. t Newport, Stli & lOtb " \ July. ' ? Andover, 9th and 10th . I sun e , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . j >••••'• .-.- rV nishire, f Li shire,,.. f J QBury St. 1 f and IO1I1 Jiij 1101b Sussex,. Isle of Wight. Dorsetshire, . Hampshire,.. ..- > " Jtiiy. Wil Ishire., -— ) Somersetshire, Cornwall, ..... Devonshire,. Atderuey, Guernsey, Jersey,. Atderney,.. 1 S t y . - - t I: North Britain,... \ Taunton, 9th and " At i July: 7 Plymouth, Oth and I0tl » | July, .- it. Peter's, Guentey, 9th and lOtli July. C St. Helier's, 9lliandl0th 1 July, f At such Places, an! oi> I such Days, as shall he j prescribed hy the Ge- • lieralOflieer cominandt ing his Majestty'sfoicts I. in that Country. His Royal Highness is at the same time graciously pleased to declare, Ihat the said Private Men who, upon examination shall be found tit for servirc,< lia\ l receive the sum of One Shilling and IVn- peiicc pet Diem each, from the lime of their leaving llieir respective homes until their arrival at the exaininfint station, calculating the same at the rate often miles for a ilaj's march ; anil be afterwards subsisted until allotiedto a Veteran Battalion, at the rate of One Shilling per Diem t'<> » pay, one penny per Diem tor beer ino. ey, and one penny per Diem IU lieu of ibe extra put ot bread and meat. His Royal Highness is also pleased to order, that every Man found fit for duly, shall, on hisjoinilj the Veteran Battalion to which Iir shall he uppoiiietj, receive a Bounty of One Pound Five Sliillingsor so much theieof at shall remain after supplying hinwilh propel necessaries; and it is his Royal Hislnu- ssy gracious intention, that every inch Mali whose. Pemionis now less than nine- pence per Diem, shall be entitled when discharged, to that increased Kale of Out- Pen. sioti, provided lie be recommended by Ins Colyjt'i « | i • Commanding Officer as an object deser*: flgljf hit Majesty's Royal Bounty. It is his Royal Higtioess's further pleasure tint the Men who upon examination shall be found Un( t for any Duly shall lie dismissed, mid be settled with it ti. e rate of One Shilling and Teu pence per Diemtach, from the time of their leaving their respective llimes until their arrival at the examining stations, ealciiUtinir the same at Ihe rate of ten miles for a Day's Maul. ; receiving also the l. ke Allowance to carry litem bark. , to their Homes; and that while detained for exjiiiina.- tion, they shall receive ilie shme pay and allowances a the Men found fit for dutv. Ami tt is hereby notified, That all the On'- nrnsuii crs hereby called upon to . attend, who shall not appeal at the Times and Places heroin appointed, will be sun. suieied as otherwise provided tor by Government, or as Dead, and will accordingly be struck off the Books 0! liie Oiii- Ptiision of tin? said Hospital, without a, 13 prospect of being icstored thereto. By Command of Ins Royal Highness tic " Prince Regent, 111 tiie Name ami or: the Behalf of Ins Majesty. VAt. MERSTOM, • • " V SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1815. PREFERMENTS. On the 17th instant, ti. e Kev. Robert Lawrence Towasend. D D. was instituted by commission tn the Rectory of Cleeve, otherwise Bislm;.'* Cleeve, in the Diocese of Olocester, with lite church or cliapet nt Stoke Orchard annexed. - The Rev. Sir Henry Hate Dudley, I5art. was on Mondav last collated to a Pre bundal Stall 111 ihe Cathedral Church of Elv, by the Lord Bishop of that Diocese, vacant by the death of the Rev Dr. Thomas' Wlddingioii. — R V, Robert Broadley, late fellow of Si Jem's roliese, Oxford, is instituted to the rectory of West Gnmstead with the chapel of Plaitf rd annexed, on the premutation ot the Earl of Ilchester. MAHRtsn.- On" Monday, Wm. Bennett, Esq . * e- eOnd son of the late Thomas Bennett, Esq ot Fyt House, Wilts, to Ellen, only daughter of Thomas Gore, Esq. of Smith \ i lley- street, London.— S. Solomon, M. D. ofGilerd- Hnil. se, near Liverpool, lo Miss Jane Martin.- Saturday, Mr. J C. Pinker, linen- draper, to Miss Tink, daughter ot Mr. Turk, sadler, both ot Cheltenham. On the » 3d instant died, at Iiis residence in St. MMIVS Square, in ihis . city, iu the 74( h year ot his age, Mr. Tlios. Cliadwick, Sen. DIFO.— Monday, a* his seat a'Swindon, Wilts, alter a fe w av** illness, in Ins 89th year, AmbroseGoddard, Esq. formerly representative for lhat county for Ihe space of 35 years. Tuesday, at Iter house in Pr- si- liurv, after a lingering illness, Mrs Wool*.', wife of • Cornelius W mley. E- q. On Friday last, al Boss, ol a decline, in the prime of life, Ann, the wife ot Sir. EraucisC" Knottles: she bore her illness with the most Christian f. rlitude a d resignation.— On Saturday ae'imiH 11, ng. d 63. Mr. Toe mas Matthews, ot Rndtord, in this < ountv. THE BATTL, of i. n H: L A'. ALLIANCE. aders of ttie H. r 11 will find, in our present iiumbei, mam interesting particulars of ihe late glo- rious eonili I— a conflict in which the British afiny. • loiibly outnnmbeiee, has gained a vi dory the most complete, tiie most sanguinary. and at the same tune the most decisive,' hal has happened in modern times; the two aioxt e- > biated commanders of t| i « ir day bw beer, fairly oi. po-.- d ; and the lesnll must have left rhiouglioui Em ope siieh au impressfqn of the invincibh hraverv, Ihe steady discipline, aud the it- resisti > le aidonr. ot But - h oltier', a « centuries will rot efface. The battle of St. John, ( as Bonaparte tn his nan at- pc, calls it,) was not gained by any pre- ponderating mass ol number-; it was not decided by any single inaiuEUv. e; nor attributable lo any of those sudden and mifores. en occuuenees, which, as at Ma. rengo, - o otten turn the scale of suspense. It was . fought on both sid. s with desperate valour; it vra% in. le'. d, •' the tug of war;" it was a combat of man to mi", and steed to steed: it has put to rest any'dis. pule about the superiority of the British nfuiy, which from this moment must be pronounced unrivalled, SIM tin onqueiahlc under any ordinary disproportion ot numbersr and if, by its immediate result, the battle of La Belle Alliance shall lead 10 peare, secure aud honourable peace, our heroes will not have lalld in vain, and llieir surviving Iriends may derive a cheerni-' and patriotic consolalion from reflecting, that their valour has saved the country which it has runobled ; then naine » will he cherished in the grate fill ' ecollp.' tion si admiring eont- mporaries; and in the annals of British glory they will go down to dis- tant po- ierity associated with the conqueiors of Cre- * y and of Agineoiirt; of Blenheim and of R- unilies; of S . Vmeeut, of the Nile, Copenhagen, audTrafiil gar; of Egyp', of Mai'la, ol Vimiera, of Tnluvei of Salamanca, of Vittoria, of Thnulouse— Let us ho,, that their efforts, thai their devotion, will not liavf • been iu vain. General LefebvreDesnouettes who broke his parole at Ch< I eutiaiu, aud who was taken prisoner in this great batlie, was placed under the guatd of a siugle dragoon, on his solemnly pledging hi » honour that he would uot attempt lo escape. When the dragoon had - taken him to the place where he was lo be revived, aud had taken the saddle off his own horse, the Gene- ral clapped spurs to his horse and rode off, bnt tlie dragoon, as quick as lightning, followed him on liorseba. k, gave him a cnt with his sabre ou Ihe fore- head, and brought linn back After wha' has happened in France, no tergiversa- tion, no dereliction of professions or » f prim i pie, can auv longer ete4te « nrni' » e. Yet for the Peers, and Marshals, and public functionaries to retort again to a Bom one dynasty, ag un to H itter Ihe posterity ot Xl. nrs IV. will require an audacity ill iniquity, • power of face exceeding any thing that the world has yet seen. Not thai any act can degrade them : they are fallen so low, ( list nothing can sink them low. r The national character of France is at thi s moment th - iu.. st contemptible tn the civilized world, and cannot Be better held np to universal reptobation than in the words of our great Moralist," He that has flattery ready for all whom Ihe vicisi Hides of the world hap fen lo exalt, must l> e - cortici as a prostituted mind." The Koyal South Gloiiresur Militia, commanded, ty Colonel Berkeley, it will be seen by an advertise- ment to- day. are to be embodied ill this city on Tries- day, the 4th mstaut. On Thursday last a beautiful sloop, called the ^ lary Ann, was Lanched from Mr. Smith's dor k- yard on tile bunk of the Gloecster and Berkcl/ y Canal, being Ihe second trader built there. The'keel of a- large a vessel as tne lo. k will admit is about to be laid down onthe slip from which the Mary Ami was launched. On Friday last ' lie extensive paper manufactory of Mr. Palmer, ot Wootton- under Edge, in this county, vas destroyed by fire, and, we are sorry to hear the • whole was uninsured. On Thursday James Pitt, late of Cheltenham, in this county, nptiotsle'/ er and brick- maker, against whom a commission o4' bankiupt' y is now in pr - e cution, was oominitte. J to the city gaol of Worcester by the Commimoneisi, fur prevarication in nut giv- ing satisfactory answ trs. PATIENTS IN O. LOCESSTER INFIRMARY. Men, 56, Beds, 72 — Women, 30, Beds, 45. HEIGHT OF TIIE TIDES Calculated for the River Severn, Bristol Channel, & c. fee . 11 . 11 THIS DAY. SHiSIJAV... TFLONDAY 12 Itesnvv .. .. 14 " WEDNESDAY- 15 THURSDAY... 16 FRIDAY 13 iches. 10 It 10 2 7 11 I To the Editor of the Glocester Herald. Some persons have such a dislike to all comments that perhaps ihev may not enduie my remarks upon the favourable opinion of the Bible Soeiei v, winch the Bishop of St. Davids lias published. I saw an estiact from his work in the last Glocester Journal, u Inch claims * o give an exposition of the principle upon which tnai Society and the Society lor Promoting - hristian Knoa • ledge uct. 1 am bold enough to risque an attempt to expound that exposition, though aware lhat like tit her - coram ntators, I may view in his opinions more than - the author ever knew— for I do ii" t attribute lo the llishop that he ever contemplated those consequences which 1 dread from the uianm'r in which that Sotiety ts now advocated. 1 believe that lit i- a zealous well wisher of the Church of England, an I an able defender of sume of its most fundamental rloeiriues. . U mv coiilineius are subjoined to his own wolds, which are inarked by Iiivcitad commas, ihe " intelligent under - Vill be prepared to affix lo them the proper mterpru- tat'bo. " Th « first principle ef the Society for Promoting " Christian Knowledge ii tbe ernund ( if the Bible So- " ciejtv.;"- excepts tiyiWhe- S^ o Societies. act wit| i op.-; posite views bv different means, the one lo promote generalized Christianity, without anv distinction of sect br doctrine, bv the distribution ofthe Hd) le sHoiii; the other to promote and extend the doctrines of the ITnitetfChuichof England and Iceland, . by the distri- bution * of liibfes, together with I'ravbr books add Tracts, as guides and corredtives of igiloiinee- atid ti tov. " It is a principle w hich- militates atffiiusf no form of " Church Government."— Jin. it is too liberal to avow any predilection even for that Church which in this country is oiiit. d with the State, and vvhiSh so manv generqiious^ have estceme'd fo be in confmui11y with Apostolical Institution. It bo s with equal complai- sance to the Directory, to a Presbyterian Claws, to the Infallible Decrees of tile Pope of Rome, of Wesley, or of Rowland Hill. "' It neither advocates nor interferes with any parti- " cular Interpretation of Scriptures:" that is, il is qui- eseeat, and with cold tndiffereticy leav es each graceless- zealrtt. to tighl for his own mode of faith, not holding it necessary to contend . more- earnestIv for the - crip- tural doctrines set forth bv the Established Ctuirch, than for the private interpretation of Scripture b> anv ind vidual seitarist or class of dissenieis, bv Joanna Southcott, or bv a congregation of Sociuiaiis. " It adcepts the Scripture as its own interpreter:" and thus does not bold out with oor Articles that the Church hath Quthoril^ in matters of faith, and that to counteract mistakes and ignorance the Church is a vitmus and kec/ ier of Holy IVrit, not expounding one place of scripture that il may be' repnqnnnt to another, nor decree- ing anything against the sume. " It rejects nothing, it undervalues nothing, it dis- " courages nothingthat can seive to explain tiie Scrip- " tures." For it accepts no corrective of error, but permits the most ignorant fanatic to bewilder him- self Willi the reveries of his'oivu distempered imagina- tion, arid # gives equal sanction and encouragement to those echo qffer two guineas for a text which calls Jesus Christ God, and lo those who find suppoit for our Lord's divinity in ihe gttneral tenor of Scripture.. . " It proceeds on tbe principle bf the authorised ver- slotr;" by producing as inauv versions as possiblein all languages, many of which are almost unknown iu this rountry; so that the correspondence ot such translations with the authorised version cannot in all cases be folly ascertained. " It proceeds on the principle of the authorised ver- " sion, aud distributes the Itible without note aud com- 41 merit. But it does more— it upholds the authority " of that version by confining it to itself." The au- thorised version can only be useful where the English language i-- understood— numerous versions of that ver- j sion into other languages must produce ambiguities if I nof wilful perversions of meaning, aud weaken the ; claim to uniform mahoritg.— Under such circumstances ; notes and explanations must be necessar ,— and as to ihe pretence of acquiring authority by confining it to itself it seems tostand upon much the same ground as the assertion that a King whose title is good, may b- st be left to himself when opposed bv many powerful I piftenders to his throne, and, that he would acquire ; l no authority from the abilities irt' his ministers or tbe ) good appointment and discipline of. his, artnv. " With the first great principle of the Society for " Promoting Christian Knowledgfe it Co- operates mb- t " powerfully," by detaching itself entirely from that Sibciety, and setting up a claim of great superiority to ii, for " it promotes Christian Knowledge by distri- '. buting the pure Word of God to an infinitely greater " extent both al home and abroad, than could have " been done by any Society not acting upon the single, " principle of distributing the Bible." Whereas the great principle of Ihe Society foi promoting Christian Knowledge is, " to distribute Bibles, Prayer- Books, " and oilier religious tracts, that are in conformity " with the doctrines and government of tlic Establish- ' " eil Chinch." Dissenters cannot co- operate in dis- tributing such impure defilements of their own simpli- city iud'singleaess of heart. They are all ready to unite hands aud purses to lessen the number of those who are attached to the doctrine and polity of the Church fiom which they are separated, and are all sufficient- ' « bigotted to their ow'u opinion's . to be persuaded, I hat .. tilers, if left to themselves, would be converted to their respective articles of faith, by their own inter- iretation of the scriptures. Tliev are all ready enough p> add iheir- respective, mites to the contributions of the Chuiehmen, in'order to promote their Own pur- poses either at home or abroad. But it is impossible that they should be guilty of such a felo de sc, us to contribute to ' lie particular purposes of I lie Church of England, at any lime or in any place. For they know there is no more effectual method of checking the do- ing of good, tn an especial degree, to any part of the Household of Faith, than by professions of universal plnlanttiiopv, Irv avoiding any avowal of ofi'ens ve doctrines, sod by holding out the baud of fellowship to alt wtio, . vitii Mahomet, believe • in the simple hu- manity of Christ, and esteem him to have been ameie teach, rof righteousness. '" The llible Society does not profess to sell the Com- " mon Praver Book ; it was impossible that all Chris- " tians should coucui i-. such a purpose." No— in this respect its profession and its practice have agreed— it has never sold a single Prayer- book. The Members of til.- Established Church, who think that ' he Act of Uniformity stilt ought to be obeyed, or who, being Clergymen, have made certain vowi at their Otdina- tion • Anddeclarations when ihey took possession oftheir livings, mav be expected to preserve a high respect for our Liturgy., as a form of sound docu iue and de- cent ceiemoiiies; but that respect cannot be said to be manifested, or the general use of the Prayer- book to be much recommended by thpse, who associate and unite with men, whose pious scruples prevt nt them from concurring in the dispersion of forms of prayer, in which addresses are made to the TIMe Persons in the H. oiy Trinilv, and which acknowledge oor Lord Jese. s Christ. not only to bai e been given unto us as an eniampleof godly life, but it sacrifice for sin,— the mc ritorious cause of our salvation, our only mediator, advocate, aorl redeemer. " But by not selling the Praver Book it no moie re- " iecis il than it rejects the Homilies, or Jewell's Apo- " iogy. or the Whole Doty of Man," or the reveries • if the Swedeuburgians or the works of ttie Fratres Polonici, oi the Alcoran, or the History of Fomosa. The negative catalogu. is very copious. " Before tbe publication of the Version of King ' James's Translators t he Authorised Versions were " usually accompanied with notes, Erasmus's Para- •• phrase was ordered to be kept in churches Bui the " omission of notes by King James's Translators was " not a rejection or repiohaiion of notes and com- •' nieilts; nor was the discontinuance of Erasmus's " Paraphrase a censure on i lie Paraphrase." Thus the can which the Church took in its best times that the ' I Ine should be accompanied by a Guide and Inter- preter, pioves that a v such assistance is at all times and in all places and countries, and to all persons un- necessary. Though " nothing but tlie ISible is the re igioti of t lie Church of England," vet much learning is required properly to apply that rule of faith, so as to discover what is crooked or straight \ justappli- cation of texts was once thought to be a necessary qualification of a good theologian. Out Church affords assistance in this- tudy which suits ihe understanding- of alt her members in the book of Common 1' i av ev; in ner Hoiuiites aud Articles, ns well a-- in her Authorised Version of the Scripture.-. The rime indeed may. come when, according to the new svstem of religious in slnictioii, ttie discontinuance of leading the Bible itse't" by a man who thought himself so far advance-' In Christian Perfection us that lie luiglii safely rely upon his own personal experience, and > infly trust to ui.-- owu inward light, w ill not be harshly censured as a rejection ofthe Bible, but a mere forbearance to ost the Bible iu compliance with the unalienable right which eieiy man iias to obey the dictates of his own coii science. • fin v are undoubtedly most inclined to attend to " the Church Sertice who bring their Bible wit. " them." So are they also moat inclined to adopt the inteipretatioO ofiheir di- seniing teachers of all per suasions, wneiher Calvilnsts, Moravians, Socinians, & c. &. C. & c. who open their Bible*, aud read the texts proposed by any of tiie. se discoidant Commentators iu support of their respective doetiines. The dispute indeed may continue in ever among these Dissenters, which of them is best read in the Bible, but each secia rist wilt be persuaded, that they who are best read in the Bib'e will be m » si tike! v to frequent his particular conventicle, especially if they are habituated not * o attribute any authority to the instructions of the Established Church, but to holdout the hand of fel lowsbip alike to all w ho are ready to combine for the sole purpose of bringing down lhat Proud Ifctablish- ment to a level with toemselves. It will be tune enough for the Levellers to struggle, which shall be uppermost when the National Chinch is laid low. What has been, may be again. An attentive observer will perceive too much le- emblanee between the present Religious Ferment and that which preceded ttie Great Rebellion. We have uot yet to- go' with u hat views Charles the Second and . lames the Second granted In- dulge' • e;, and Di- peu. satious,^ tid published IJeclara- ii f n l. ibei tv of Conscience. * Vide Xorris. MELANCTU9N. N. NFS. MR. HAINES'S Annual Hbew of RAMS for LETTING will he at DAIII IMSWOKTH near Cirencester, Oil Wednesday, tlie) 2ih July, 1813. City of Gloucester, and County ef the same City. " lO'O lTCE i. hereby given, That the next General 1.^ 1 Quarter Sessions of the Pence of our Sovereign Lord the King, f irtlie City ef Gloucester, and Coun- ty of the same City, will be liolden at the l'olsev, in tbe said Ci.' v, on Monday, th. 10th dav ofjiily. at eleven o'clock hi the forenoon pre. isely, and immedi- ately proceed to business, when and where all Jur- rs, Constables, Prosecutors, and others having anv thing at Ihe said Sessions to do and perform, are required lo attend. WILTON, Town Clerk. F, Royal South ( ihmster Aiilitia. Pursuance ofa Wairani und' r bis M-' jesty's Royal Sign Manual, dated at Carlton Hou- e, the 16' hday of June instant, We, whose nami - are here- unto su bscribed, being three of Iiis Majesty's Deputy. Lieutenants of and for the County, of Giocester, Do HERERY GIVE NOTICE to all Officers, Serjeants, Cor- porals, Drummers, and Privates of aud belonging to the Southern Division ofthe Militiaof the said County, whose Period of Service has not expired, that they assemble together, at ihe King's Head Iim, in Ihe City of Glocester, on Tuesday, iln? 4f) i dav of July next, at tfie^ liour of Ten in the Forenoon; and that they then anif there hold themselves in every respect ready to march. as occasion shall require, to such Prists' within the United Kingdom as mav be assigned them, and to be put under the cnpimanil of such Oeiieral Offn er or . Officers as may tie appointed ovei liejn, and to obey such further Orders as may lie adjudged necessary for Ihe. safety and defence of II (• United Kingdom. Dated at Gloccster, the 2ttu dav nt June, 1815 ROBT MORRIS. J. 15 CHE- s I ON. 1) ANL. WIl. LEY. T? HEREFORDSHIRE. TO be SOLD by AUCWifcN', ( unless previously disposed of by Private, Contract), together or in Lots, as will be determined upon:— The MANOR of LORDSHIP of ASTON INO- HA51, with its Appurtenances — A Messuage, Faim, and Lands, called the' Count FAnnt, containing about one hundred and sixty- seven Acres, a Water Corn Mill, with twenty Acres, or thereabout, of Land attached to it, and about forty Acres of Woodland, situate in the Parish of Aston Ingham, in the Caunty of Hereford. Further Particulars of the Property, and the Time and Place ot Sale, will appear in a future Paper. In the mean time reference maybe made to Messrs. HARVEY and COOKE, ROSS. T° HEREFORDSHIRE. BE SOLD HY AT'GTION, F5Y • MR. PEACH, At the White Hart Inn, Glocester, on Monday, the 3d of July, 181.4, at five o'clock in ttie afternoon;— A FREEHOLD ES TATE, Called the WARREN, . Situate in the parishes of- 4. s'e"-, I" giiam and LPS, in the enmity of Hereford; cttfHAsttiig of a good Dwel- hng- Hoiise, Farm Buildings, a Wuter Grist Mill. pew- ly built on a good Stream, and One Hundred anil Thirty Three Statute ^ cre* of enclosed' ORCHARD- ING. ARABLE, MEADOW, AND PA TURE GROUND, compactly situated aud in good state of cultivation. Mr. Hardwick is tenant at 3001. per annum, and has six years ofhis Lease unexpired. This Estate is 5 miles from Ross, 4 from Newent. 11 from Glocester, aud near to Lime. Kihis, upon good roads; and is sold subject to an Annuity ot 1201. for the Life . fa Gentleman aged 50, or thereabouts. For further Particulars, apply to Messrs HARVEY and COOKE, ROSSI Newent Old District of Turnpike Road. TOLLS TO BE LET. OTICE is hereby given. That the TOLLS arii ing and to be collected ut. the « eveial Turnpikt Gates on the abovesaid Line of Road, leading from Ilighleatlou Green thnuojls tkj; To » n ami Parish of N went, an. Ihe Parish of lyymock, ill the Count/ of Glocester, towards Le ' bnrv iu the County > 4f Hereford, Will be LE T by AUCTION, lor a year, tb the best Btddei, on FRIDAY, ihe lttli dav of Jills, next ensuing, at John Ellis's, at the GEORGE INN, in toe said t ' Wn of NEWENT, at the hour of three of the clock in the afternoon ofthe afmesaid day, the Taking to commence on the 28lli stay of July next. Whoever happens to be the best Bidder, must imme- diately pay down one month's Rent, and find Sureties, to tbe satisfaction of the Trustees, for payment of Ihe residue of the Rent by monthly instalments, one month's Rent being constantly paid in advance. At this Meeting new Trusters will be nominated and elected; the Treasurer and Surveyors' Accounts exa- mined and passed ; and such other Business, ( relating to the said District of Road,) . transacted as may occui. 0. AINSWORTH, Newent, Jnne 23, 1815, Clerk to the Trust. Newent and Aston Ingham A'cs Line of Turnpike Road, TOLLS TO Sfi LET. NOTICE is hereby given That the TOLLS aris- ing m l to be collected at the several Turnpike Gates ou ihe abnvesai. l Line of Road, will be LET by AUCTION to he best Bidder, on FRIDAY, the 14th day of J. ilv next ensuing, f. r one year, to com- mence on the 1- t day of August next, at John Ellis's, the GEORGE INN, in the town of Newent, at the hour of three u'clock 111 Ihe afternoon of the aforesaid day. Whoever happens lo be the best Bidder must then immediately pay down one month's rent, and find Sureties, to ihe satisfaction of Ihe Trustees, for pay- ment of Ihe rent by monthly instalments; one month's rent being constantly to be paid in advance. At this Meeting new Trustees will be nominated and elected in the room of thos" deceased and resigned; Ihe Tieasllrer's ami Surveyor's Accounts examined and passed; and such other business ( relating to the said Line of Road,) transacted as may uccm, 0 AINSWORTH, Newent, June 23, 1815. Clerk to the Trust. GRAND GOl. DliN LOTTERY Begins Drawing 19th of this Month, ( JULY.) CVRROLL and Co Contractors for Ihe present Slate Lottery, respectfully submit to the Public t e following Grand Scheme, which, with only 15,000 Tickets, contains Prizes of £ 40,000, <£: i0,000, £' 20,000, Besides 12,000 GUINEAS, Which will be Paid IN GOLD without Deduction. AS UNDER : I of £ 40,000 is. £ 40,000 I 30,000 30,000 1 20,000 20,000 1...... 5,95n in gold 5,250 1 2.0( H) 2,000 3 1,050 ill gold 3,150 5 l, 0f> 0 5,0( 10 4 525 in gold 2,100 10 210 in gold .. 2,100 And 5,042 other Prizes of lesser Value. The mode of drawing Hie above splendid Prizes is < 0 arranged, that the certainty is presented to Ihe Pub- lic of one Ticket gaining 4< l, 000l. and the further chance ot its a. so obtaining in addition to that sum 5,000 Gui- neas in Gold Schemes with full particulars may be. had gratis. Tickets aud Snares are now ou Sale at CARROLL & Co.' s Offices, No. r, Cornliil|, and 26, Oxford- Street, where all Business 111 the Public Funds is transacted ALSO BY THEIR AGENTS, J. WASHBOURN AND SON, GLOCESTER, C. FROST, Bookseller, Broad- street, Bristol. C. DUFFIELD, Bookseller, Wilson Street, Rath. J. IVI'D, General- IVaggen- Office, Monmouth, Ev( tns antt Jeff's Bankruptcy. THE next Meeiitig tor Proof of D bis under this Commission will be at the King's Head, oil Tuesday nexl, Ihe 4tlf of July, at eleven o'clock. R. P. WILTON, Solicitor. EVANS and JELF. THE several P. rsons indebted to the Estate of these B rnkiiipta, are desired forthwith to dis- charge their respective Debts bv payment thereof, to their ASt.- igifees, Mr. Samuel J " ties Mr. Thomas Rid- ler, and Mr. Edmund Boughtvn, of this city, or to one ot llieiii. OlecesteT, jHne 24, IBIS. GLOCES' Ell SPA and WALK*, und other Valuable FliEEHOLD PROPERTY. BE KOI. I) bv MICTION, by C'lARU./. tfoon, ( Bv order of the Vs- unces f Messrs. EVANS and JEI. F), at the King's Head Inn, Gl cester, ou Fri- day. the 21st day of July, 1815, at Five o'Ciock in tiie Afternoon;— Lot 1 A Valuable and truly desirable t. STATE, consisting of all that newlv erected PUM '- ROOAI, with the DWELLING- HOUSE, Wariu and Cold B ATHS, and other Buildings thereunto adjoining, cal- led GLOCESTER SPA; . and all those delightful Walks ami Plantations, communicating with the pump- Room ^ together w it . 14 Acres, ortheieabniits, of Pas- ture Ground, of the richest quality, lying contiguous thereto, abounding with valuable Saline Chalybeate Waters, the excellence aud efficacy of which has been fully proved and acknowledged. The situation of this spot is most beautiful. It com- mands rich and highly picturesque views off he surround- ing country, terminated 011 eveiy side by the. distant lauges of bills with which it is encompassed. The Walks and Plantations are tastefully laid out for the conveni- ence of Ihe Public, aud afford a most desirable Pionie- natle to the City of Glocester, ill the immediate vicinity of which the properly is situate. Great part of Ihe Ground is peculiarly adapted to 1 lie purpose of Building; and the whole affords an op- portunity for the advantageous investment ofa Urge sum of money rarely to be equalled. Lot 2. All that Parcel of PASTURE GROUND, containing Haifa Acre, or thereabouts, being part of a Close called High Orchard, lying near to the Spa, on Ihe . West side of the Turnpike Road adjoining to Ihe Glocester and Berkeley Canal, and commanding rich and highly diversified views of the vale of Giocester aud the River Severn, Lot 3. Another Parcel of the same GROUND, containing also about half an Acre. Lot 4. Another Parcel of the same GROUND, containing about 1 Acre. Lot 5. Another Parcel of the same GROUND, containing also, about. 1 Acre. Lot 6. Another Parcel ofthe same GROUND, containing about 3' Acres. Lot 7. The remaining Part of the said Close cal- led High OirAurd, containing 10 Acres or thereabouts, commanding also a prospect most beautiful and pic- turesque. The situation of the six last described Parcels of Ground is delightful in the extreme, and well adapted' 1 itlier for . he formation of a Place of Residence for a Gentleman offortune, or for Ihe erection of Houses nt various descriptions. Their contiguity to ihe Canal iffnrds every facility- to tue delivery of materials bv water, aud there U abundance of brick earth on the spot. Lot 8- A Close of rich P ASTURE GROUND, called Elming Row, adjoining to the South side of the. - aid Close, called High Orchard, containing 3 Acres aud upwards, and extending from the Brisiol Road at Slidbrnok, to the Gloucester and Berkeley Canal. All the foregoing Premises are Freehold of Iuheri. tance, extra- parochial, within tiie South Hamlet, aud in the immediate environs of the city of Glocester. Further particulars may be known by application to Messrs. Whitcoinbe, Griffith, Plullpotts, and Whit, combe. Solicitors, Glocester; or Messrs. Whitcomln anil King, Serjeant's Inn, London at each of whose offices a plan of these respective lots may be seen. r JRLF'S BANKRUPTCY. rHE Commissioners in a Commission of Bank nipt awttded and issued forth against S r JAMES JELF, of the City of Gloeexier, Kilt, anil Banker, intend to meet on the 7th July, 1815, at 11 o'clock 111 the forenoon, at the King's Head Inn, 111 the City of Glocester, ( by adjournment from the 27th instant,) in order to take the last Examina- tion of the said Bankrupt, w hen and where he is re- quired 10 surrender binwelf and make a full Disccvery and Disclosure of his Estate and Effects, and finish his Examiuaiioii, and the Creditors who have not already proved their Debts are to come prepared to prove the same, aud wilh those wliu have proved their Debts are to assent to or dissent from the Allowance of bis Certificate. T° rnF. LLECK inc. Losvnrr. The undersigned THOMAS FULLj\ » i. » j. tile Coniinirssion. r named and appointed h. - i>' » by an Art of Parliament, intituled. •' an Act foYiiicfoS. lug Lands within Hie parishes ot Trsllevk, Penalt, Miichel- Triy, Cwincarvau, Eand£ go, .' I'tntern, and • Lamshen tp tie- co intv of Monmouth;" Do hereby give notice,' That I shall attend at the Beaufort Arms Iiiu, ill Monmouth,. on I'Ui/ rsitay, the l£ th day of July next, at E. even. o'Cl ick 111 the Forenoon, to take ihe. Vresent stale of he Inclosure into consideration ; and I have particularly to request a lull aud general Meet- g of the Proprietors at large, to' whom I - in anxi. us to submit thai which will be found to 1 v > lve mut- ter of much importance. Dated this liVh dav of' June, 181a. ' l'HO-. KCl. J VMES, FER. OCESF£ RT * O BE SOLI) BY AUCTION, by Mr. HEWLETT, At the Ram Inn, on Tllursdav, J. ilv 6, 1315. All that P » r « « of FREEHOLD BUILDING GROUND, situated on the North Side of Norf >' k- streef, contain- ing in front 50 feet, and in deptli JUftei. K01 Par- ticulars apply to the Proprietor, Mr. G. Wood, Sloue Mason, Black F iars, Glocester. Sale to'commerce at 6111 the evening. FREEHOLD PROPEKTY NORFOLK. HOUSh, GLOCESTER. BE SOLD BY VUCriON, BY Mr. HEWLETT. At the Ram Inn, 111 the City of Glocester, on Friday, he 7th of July, 1815, at Five o'clock in the Even- P T° Neatand Modern HOUSEHOLD FURNllURE. BE SOLD BY- AUCTION, bv MR. MF. LSOM, ( UNDER AN EXTENT,) On Monday, the 17th nay of July, 1815, and follow- ing days;— All the neat and modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Plate, Linen, China, Glass, Valuable Library of Books, Fine Paintings, about 200 Dozen of very fine Old Port, Sherry, and Madeira Wines, 011 Ihe Premises of Sir JAMES JELF, in Burton- street, Glocester; Consisting of handsome mahogany bedsteads, with chintz, dimity, and cotton furniture, and window- cur- tains to suit; prime goose- feather bordered beds, ban and mill- puff'mattresses, blankets, quilts, and coun- terpanes, mahogany wardrobe, secretary and book- case, bureaus, drawer, dressing tables and dressing- glasses, mahogany night- tables and wash- hand- stands, bidets, bed- round and stair carpeting with brass rods and eyes, handsome mahogany sideboard, knife cases, knives and folks, a complete set of mahogauy dining tables, card, Pembroke, ami claw tables, mahogany and chamber chairs, ladies' work tables, elegant clnniz window- enrtains lined and fringed, hands nie drawing room chairs with cushions, elegant pier and chimney glasses with cut lusires, Turkey and Brussels carpets, hearth rugs, a Convex mirror with lustres, eight- day bracket clock and time- piece, window shades and rollers, easy chairs, sofas, neat wile fenders anil fire- ( irons, capital mangle, shower and feet baths, elegant sets of table, dessert,, and lea china, cut glass, and Wedgwood ware ; three silver salvers, teapot, goblet, candlesticks, sugar basons, table, dessert, and tea spoons, silver dessert knives and forks with pearl han- dles, soup and sauce ladles, marrow, sallad, and gtavy spoons, fish slice, salts aud spoons, table and dessert forks, a variety of plated articles, tea and coffee urns, a regHlar assortment ot utensils, aud many other ar tides. Also a large and valuable LIBRARY of Boolts, com- prising the History of Glocestershire, by Sir Robert Atkyns, Knt. illustrated with 73 copperplates; AN- nual Register, 56 vols.; Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Literature, 20 vols with the Supplement; Me- moirs ot Talleyrand, 4 vols.; Harrison's life of Lord Nelson, Nelson's Festivals, Swift's Wotks, the Spec- tator, Bell's British Theatre, Sterne's Works, Gib- bon's Roman Empire, Pope's Works, tire Monthly Review and Magazines, and a great number of other volumes. In the ColVction of FINE PAINTINGS is the Holy Family, by A. Del Sarto; » Sea View, by Backltuy- sum; Venus attired by ihe Graces, Albans; Entomb- ment of Christ, by Eudovico Cnracci; and several Landscapes by Zucmrelti. Vun Geyen, Brugliell, Birg- ham, be. On the last day oFsale will be sold, the Dairy Uten- sils, part ol a large rick of well- ended Hay, one cow 111 calf, lofie brown cow, upwards of 400 garden pots, with evergfeetis, cucumber frames and lights, garden seats, rollers, tools, and other articles, which will be specified in Catalogues, to be had of the Auctioneer, previous to the sale. The sale to bggiu each morning at ten o'clock. That handsome New- built Stone- iYont HOU- E, called NORFOLK 11 OU E, situab 141 Norfnlk-. tiett, near the Gloucester Spa, Consisting of an En .. mce hali, Dining, Drawing, and Housekeeper's Rooms; 9 excellent i edging and Dressing. Ruoms; good Kitchen, Pantry, Cellars, and Brewhnuses; with every other 1 -.. usiie fi for ihe reception of a Genteel Family : also a large Walled in Garden. These Premi es are fitted up in the most complete manner, and may be entered upon immediately. The Taxes will be trifling.— For further Particulars - pply to G. Wood, Stone- mason James Wood, I Imbei- uici- chant: or John C - bke, S dicitor, Gloceater. GENTEEL RESIDENCES"/ * Uid an eligible Situation for a Cat patter or Joiner. r() BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by - Mr. EICLETV, , On Friday, the 7th of July, 1815, at five o'clock in the evening, ( by - order of the Assignees of the Estate of THOMAS TANNER, a Bankrupt), at the Ram Inn, Gloucester, subject to - tub Conditions us wi. rbe ihen rol'ie'ed; the undermentioned Priqlerries ' LOT 1 — All that substantial and- ncvi'Iy- bniti Brick MESSU AGE, fit for the reception of a'ge'tmjel Pntndv, situate at the corner of Norfolk- street, near'the uewfy- • liscovered Spa, adjoin mg the Koad fi cm Gloucester 10 Bristol, and jSoais'risiug an entrance hall; ltr, e: ils. asl, dining, anil dia. vHiig. ro" m » ; dressing mom, six com- modious bed- ri- o i s, go id kitchen, brewtiou. se,. f. id cellars, with. a « al ' .1 c- irdcu itdjoinpig. LOT 2. All thai newly- built, JVWELLING- HOUsE, with siunc. front, ealleo iVopuuiMI COTTVGE, adjoin* nin Lot 1, consisting ' f aii entrance hall, gi od parlour, kitchen, pantry, three convenient bed- l ooms, a rellar, and .. tiier ic'q ihlte offices, with a walled garden ad- joining. Ttie foregoing Lots arc Freehold of Inheritance, and situate in the South Hamlet, near the City but 111 the County of Gloucester. L T3. All that newly - built MESSUAGE, now in the occupation of the said Thomas Tan er, sit ate in the Lower Sourligate slree , in the city of Gloucesier, containing a small entrance hall, two pailuuis, a kit- chen, brew house, and cellar, w ith s x good bed- rooms, and also an extensive timber yard, workshops, stable, garden, and eveiy other requisite for carrying on the business ofa' Carpenter or Joiner. This last Lot is Leasehold for the remainder of a term of 50 years, commencing at Christina-, 1807, at Ihe small reserved rent of two guineas. F r a view of the two first Lots, apply to Mr James Wood, on the Terrace, near ihe Spa; aud of the 3d L t at the premises 1 ami for tun her particulars, to Mr. Wood, Mr. Ge. rge Hale, the Auctioned, or at me Office of Messrs. Wbucfiuhe. Griffith, Phlilpotls, and Whitcombe, in Gloucester. HARTPURY, GLOUCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY . AUCTION, by Mr. C. WOOD, At the King's Head Inn, Glocestcr, on Saturday, the 8th day of July, 1815, at five o'clock in the afiei noon, subject to such conditions as shall be then produced; LOT 1.— A very compact and most eligib e FARM, called MORRAL'S END, situate iu tbe parish of Hail- purv, distant from Gocestetonly four miles, Free- hold, and Laud- Ta* redeemed, well enrhsed with good live Fences, now 111 the occupation of Mr. Okey, a yearly tenant; c mpiismg a comfortable FARM HOUSE, with well adapted Out- buildings, containing one hundred and ten Acres of excellent LAND 111 Meadow, Pasture, and Orcharding, and three Acres aud two Roods of Aiable Land within a Ring Fence; and thirty- eight Acres of Meadow, Pasture, and Arable Land, also lying within a Ring Fence; but deiacbed, at a small distance from the Homestead. I. OT 2.— AH that Pu ce or Parcel of newly- enciosed AR VBLE LAND, tltlifc. free, containing JA. 3R. 2f. situate at Ihe foot of Woolndgt Hill, near to Ihe fourth mile- stone upon the Turnpike. Rpad leading from Glo- cester to Uplon- upoii- Severn. For further particulars apply to Mr. FtiM. JAMES. Hasfield Court, near Glocester ; and at the Office of Messrs. TROPHIMU'S FULUAHES and WOMACK, ii » Glocester; at wunse respective Offices a Map of the Estate may be seen. Mr. Okey the tenant, npon application will shew the Premises. JO SALE OF CROPS. OVERTON, in the Parish of Vaisemore, near th* City of Ghcester. BE SOLD BY AUCTION, by Mr. CREED, Some time in the Month ef July iust. at the Ship Inn, Maiseinote, ( particulars of which will appeal in a future Paper,) by order of Ilia Executors ut Mr. TI10. Whiie, deceased; - All the very excellent Giowmg CROPS of WHEAT, BARLEY, BEANS, Use. now standing on Coopey's Farm, in the parish of Maisemore aforesaid; which said Crops, fiom the veiy superior cultivation of the Land, promise to produce the most abundant quantity of Grain. Particulars may be hail in the mean time of Mr. Middleton, at the Ship Inn, Maisemore, or of Mr. Creed, Appraiser, Acc. Westgat. - Street, Glocester. GLOCESTERSHIRE. TO BE SO I D BY AUC HON, BY 1 MR. CREED, On Saturday, the8th JULY, 1815, at the THREE COCKS INN. Cow- Market, Glocester, between the Hours Of five and seven o'clock in the Evening, ac- cording to Conditions which will be then produced;— A NEAT COMPACT SMALL ESTATE, The property of Mr JOHN HOLDER, situate at TIB- BERTON, about 4 miles from the City of Olocester, 1 consisting cf a gond Dwelling- House, Garden, and convenient Out- offices; also 2 C oses of rich PAS- TURE LAND, and ORCHARDING, ( the latter is planted vyttti the choicest Fruit Trees, now in their prune), containing by estimation t\ Acres, be the same more or less, the whole forming a very desirable retreat for any Person of inudeiate Properly, wishing to retire into the Coiitltrv. The Premises are delightfully situated in a most re- spectable Neighbourhood, and but a shpri uis mice from the Town of Nevtenl, and the Spa thereof; are Yery valuable on account of the occupier being free of the Duti hy, aud having an extensive right of Common over the Forest ot, Oeau, VValiume, Sic. mr are » .. lc ject to a payment of 15s. in lieu of an Hen t, an 1 one peini^ Aun. aal Rent. Possession may be had liniiicdi- alvly. £ or further Particulars, apply to Messrs. Whitcoinbe, Griffiths, Plullpotts, ami Whitcoinbe; or Mr. ClUtd, Apjpiaiser, dtc. Westgate- Str « et, Glucestcf. l^ ankirtcitt. HOUSE QE LOKl> S.— FRIOAV. RECENT GLORIOUS VICTOR*. EARL BATHURST RTFRN in P » t^ sncc of ( tie notice fat- had previously siveS; lo move lilt- thanks Of the House to the Duke of Wellington ainl the army, and eomtiieticed by apologising to Hieir Lonlship « for not being present sooner, on llie ground that he « as delayed by offieial business. Anxious, be wa- well aware) tueir Lordships must havfc been, to discharge tbe duty which they owed id the Dnke of Wellington and to the army, for the efferlnalservices they had jljst performed— sanguine as any man might be disposed to calculate 011 the ultimate result of ib » contest, 110 man could have anticipated 90 brilliant a commencement. Bonaparte could not ndw assett that the elements were against him— that tile dictates bf any person whose interest might seem united to bis own had misled him— that the defection ot any party on whom he had a right to calculate had betrayed him — or that liy the interference of accident be had been rot off from his own resources. It was altogether his own act. He bad elioseh his time, he had chosen his place, and he had chosen his adversary. ( Hear, hear!) that adversary he was resisted, defeated, routed — his genius had sunk under the' ascendency of the rival witli whom he determined to contest.—( Hear, heal!)- He should not enter at much detail into the operations Of the battle. In the course of the last year bis Grace the Duke of Wellington had passed through Flanders on his way to Paris. He took a military survey of that country, and said what had b'eeii verified, that if ever it was bis fortune to fight a battle for the defence of Brussels, Waterloo would be the place he would choose. He knew its strength, and the event had proved the judgment of his situa- tion. The Freucli attacked him there— they fought wilh Ihe intrepidity which characterises that nation;, and, without a boast, he could affirm that we had fought witli the usual intrepidity of ours, and resist- ed their attack with a firmness that never was sur- passed. The Duke of Wellington had discharged all the duties of a soidier as Commander in Chief, as Ge- neral of Division, as Commander of a Corps, as Colo- nel of a Regiment— he was eeeti at different times, according to the exigencies of the moment, now pre- siding Over and directing the great movements of the battle, and again rallying broken regiments, advatic- iug at their head, and placing them in situations to render their resistance more complete. ( Hear!)— Towards ttie close of that ilhistrioiisdny, the Emperor pnt himself at the head of the Imperial French Gnardj. Tile British Guards bore the attack, not as Bonaparte stated, in terror at their presence— they met them— they overthrew them. The struggle lasted nine hours. The impulse of a superior force was gallantly and successfully resisted, ohtil at length the Duke of • Wellington, rushing like a lion from his deu, bore upon the first line and defeated them, then Upon the second, and drove them before him, and fbllowpd up the defeat till his troops were exhausted. The frttits of that victory, as far as they could at present be collected, were 5,000 prisoners already in Brussels, 2,000 on the road, and many more expected. As to the result of the Prussian pursuit, no accounts had yet been received— they were still in pursuit. So great an achievement could not be accomplished without great loss, and that loss we had necessarily experienced. It was one of the dispensations of pro- vidence, that v, e should feel neither joy nor grief un- mixed; and this victory, which must excite sncb en- thusiasm of applause, was also unavoidably accompa- nied with strong feelings of private affliction and ge- neral regret, for the loss of the brave men who had fallen in its accomplishment. His Grace tbe Duke of Wellington had written a private letter to the Earl of Aberdeen, wilh intelligence of bis brother's death, an extract of which letter be begged leave to read. After adverting to the events of the day and to the death of Sir Alexander Gordon, his Grace expressed himself thus:—" I cannot express, in adcqnate terms, the grief which I feel in contemplating the loss which We have sustained in the death of so many valued friends. The glory of such actions is 110 consolation to tne, and I cannot suggest it as aconsolation toyou; but a result so decisive will in all probability be fol- lowed by the early attainment of the just object of onr wishes and exertions, and this may afford us some con- solation for onr loss."— His Lordship also moved a vote of thanks to Prince Blucher and Ihe Prussian army. That army had borne the brnut ofthe attack, while two divisions of the enemy were left to mask the British. Old Prince Blneher had fallen from bis horse on the battle of the IStb, and was confined to his bed. Having heard that the Duke of Wellington was attacked, be quitted his bed, advanced to the field, and there avenged the Prussians who had been refined quarter in tbe battle ofthe 16th. Such were the glorious events in acknowledgment of which he was now to call upon their Lordships for a vote of thanks to those concerned. His Lordship then moved the thanks of tlie House to the Duke of Wellington and the British Army, in the usual form. Tbe motions of Thanks to the Duke of Wellington, the officers, and men, were severally put, and carried nem. dis. , EARL BATHURST then moved the Thanks to Prince Blucher and the Prussian army, which were carried in the same unanimous manner; as also, that to the Allied Forres nnder tbe immediate command of the Duke of Wellington. HOUSE OF COMMONS- FRIDAY. LORD CASTLEREAGH, in moving the Thanks of Ihe House to the Duke of Wellington, Marshal Blueber, nnd the officers aud soldiers of the army, said, the British and Prussian forces had not been concentrated Iiecnuse part of the Belgic frontier would have been left open to invasion on Ihe psrt of a small corps of ttie enemy. The force with which Bonaparte made the attack could not be less than 130,000 men. Hav. ing formed his resolve to penetrate between the Bri- tish antl tbe Piussians, he made the attack with all the decision aud energy of character for which he is so distinguished. On the 15th and 16th his move- ments w ere successful; but the result of the 18tli is linown. The thanks ofthe Home were then voted, as also a sum of 200,0001. to build or pnrchase a mansion and estate for the Duke of Wellington.— Thanks were voted to the British officers and army; and also to Prince Blncber, and the Prussian officers and army. Sin FRANCIS BURDETT said - he wished to offer a few words on this occasion. He was most willing to agree in all that had been said of tbe undaunted va- lour of the English army. What he principally rose for was, to impress npon the minds of tbe Home, while acknowledging the merits of tbe British sol- diery, the propriety of giving them some substantial reward, and, in a future Session, by ameliorating tlie code, provided for their Government, relieve them from that ignominious punishment, to which they tvere at present subject— a punishment, as disgraceful to the British nation, as it was degrading to those brave men who were subject to its infliction. Mr. WHITBRSAD fully acquiesced in nil that had been ssid of the high and exalted merits of the Duke of Wellington, and the hrsve and undaunted army which he hail commanded, and most cordislly sgreed in the votes which had been passed respecting them. Among other instances in which the Duke of Welling, ton had displayed his personal bravery and contempt of danger, where he felt that his presence would tend to animate his soldiers, was that in which, when the hallow square ofthe British infantry was attacked by the French cavalfy, he threw himself into their cen- fre. atyl never quitted ttism till the rage of fh^ torrent had passed by ; this too he lipd not done iu one, but in many instant es; Oil Uie motion of the Chancellor bf the Exchequer - 800,0001. w as voted 10 remnherate the Briny for the stores captured by tlietn fttJm 1807 to 1814, and 148,0001. to the army under Sir J. Acbmuty, for stores captured at Java; 534, OOOi. were voted to make good Hie deficiency in the Civil List; and 10,0001. to the poor Clergy of S> otland. FROM~ THE PARIS PAPERS. Bonaparte s Account of the Great Battle.— IIi$ Return to Paris. The following official account of the great battle is published in a second edition of the Monitenr ofthe gist inst. It is preceded by an account of the pre- vious actions of the 15th, 16th, and 17th, which are uot now Of much importance. BATTLE OF MOUNT ST. JOHN. At ninfe in the morning the rain having somewhat diminished, the 1st corps put itself in itiotion and placed itself with the left on the road to Brussels, and opposite the village of Mount St. John, which op- posed tlie centre ofthe enemy's junction. The second corps leaiif its right upon tbe road to Brussels, and its left upon a small wood within cannon shot of tbe English army. The cuirassiers were in reserve behind, and the Guards in reserve tipon the heights. The 61I1 corps, with the cavalry of General D'Aumont, under the Orders of Count Le- Bati, was destined to proeeed ill rear of our l ight to oppose a Prussian corps which appeared to have escaped Marshal Grouchy, and to intend to fall upon our right flank, an intention which liad been made known to us by our reports, and by a letter from a Prussian General taken by our light troops. The troops were full of ardour. We estimated the force of the English army at 00,000 men. We sup- posed that a Prussian corps which might be in line towards tbe right might be 15,000 men. The enemy's force then was upwards of 90,000 men— otn's less niimeretis. At noon, all the preparations being terminated, Prince Jerome, commanding a division of the 2d corps, and destined to form the extreme left of it, bore upon the wood of which the enemy occupied a part. The cannonade began. The enemy supported wilh 30 pieces of cannon the troops be had sent to keep the w ood. We made also on our side dispositions of artillery. At one o'clock Prince Jerome was master of all the wood, and the whole English army fell back behind a curtain. Count d'Erlon then at- tacked the village of Monl St. Jean, and supported his attack with 80 pieces of cannon, which must have occasioned great loss to the English army. All the efforts were upon tbe Plateau. A brigade of the 1st division of Count d'Erlon took the village of Mont St. Jean; a second brigade was rhatged by a corps of English cavalry, which ocasioned it much loss. At the same moment a division ol English cavalry charged the battery of Count d'Erldn by its right, and disor- ganised several pieces; but the cuirassicrs of General Milhaud charged that division, three regimeuts of which were broken and cut up. It was three in the afternoon. The Emperor made the guard advance to place it in the plaiD npon tbe ground which the first corps had Occupied at the out- set ofthe battle. This corps was already in advance, The Prussian diviiion, whose movement had been foreseen, then engaged with the light troops ofConnt Leban, spreading its force upon our whole right flank. It was expedient before undertaking any thing else where, to wait for the event of that attack. Hence, all the measures of reserve were ready to succour Count Lebati and overwhelm the Prussian corps when it should have advanced. That done, the Emperor had the design of lead ng an attack upon the village of Mont St. Jean, from which we expected decisive success; but by a move- ment of impatience so fieqnent in our military annals, and which has often been so fatal to us, the cavalry of reserve having perceived e retrograde movement made by the English to shelter themselves from our batte- ries, from which they had suffered so much, crowned the heights of Mont St. Jean, and charged the infantry. This movement, which made in lime, and supported by the reserves, ought to have decided tbe day— made in an isolated manner, and before affairs on the right were terminated, became fatal. Having 110 means of counterltlatiding it, the enemy shewing several masses of cavalry and infantry, aud bis two divisions of cuirassiers being engaged, all our cavalry ran at tile same moment to support their com- rades. There for three hours numerous charges were made, which enabled us to penetrate several squares, and to take 60me standards of the light infantry, an advantage ont of proportion with the loss which onr cavalry experienced hy the grape shot and musket firing. It was impossible to dispose of our services of infantry until we had repulsed the flank attack cf the Prussian corps. This attack always was prolong ed and perpendicularly upon onr right flank. The Emperor sent thither General Dnhesnc with the young guard and several batalions of reserve. The enemy was kept in check, repulsed and fell back— he had ex hausted his forces and we had nothing more to fear, It is this moment that was indicated for an attack upon the centre of the enemy. As the cuirassiers suffered by grape- shot, we sent fonr battalions of the middle guard to protect the cuirassiers, keep the position, and, if possible, disen- gage and drive back into the plain a part of our cavalry, Two other battalions were sent to keep themselves enpolence upon tbe extreme left of the division, which had inaiittuvred upon onr flanks, in order not to have any uneasiness on that side— the rest was disposed in reserve, part to orcupy the potence in the rear of Mont St. Jean, part npon Utt plateau in the rear of the field of battle, which formed our reserve position In this state of affairs the battle was gained; we occupied all the positions which the enemy occupied at the outset of the battle: onr cavalry having been too soon and too ill employed, we could no longer hope for decisive success. Bnt Marshal Grouchy having learnt the movement of the Russian corps, marched upon the rear of that corps, which insured us a signal success for next day. Aftei eight hours fire and charges of infantry and cavalry, all the army saw with joy the battle gained and tbe field of bat- tle in our power. At half after eight o'clock four battalions of the mid- dle guard who had been sent lo the platform on the other side of St. John, in order to support the cuirassiers, being greatly annoyed by their fire, endea- voured to carry the batteries with the bayonet. At the end of the day, a charge directed against their flank hy several English squadrons put them in disor- der, and obliged them to recrossthe ravine. Several regiments near at hand seing some troops belonging to the Guard in confusion, believed it was the old Guard, and in consequence fled in disorder. The cry, all is lost, the Guard is driven bark, was heard on eveiy side. The soldiers pretend even that 011 many points several ill- disposed persons cried ont " sauvequi pent." However it may be, a complete panic spread itself throughout the whole field of battle, and they threw themselves in the greatest disorder on the line of communication; soldiers, cannoneers, casaooons, all Imrry to this point; the old Guard, which was iu re- serve, was attacked, and completely cut up. In an instant, the whole army was nothing bnt a mass of confusion : nil the soldiers mid arms were mixed pel- mel, and it was utterly impossible to form a single corps. The enemy, who perceived this great confusion, immediately attacked with their cavalry, and increased the disorder, and such was the confu- sion owing tonight romitig on, that it was impossible to rally the troops, and point out to them their error. Thus a battle terminated, a day of false manssuvres ifeetified, ibl greatest Wcess insured for llie - next day, all lost by means of a momentary panic. The sqiiadrons jilaced Oil the side of the Ehiperor fcere disorganised and destroyed by an overwhelming force, sod there was nothing left but to follow the torrent. The park of reserve, all tbe baggage which had repassed the Sambre, in short every thing in the field of battle, remained in the power of the enemy. It was impossible to wait for the troops on our right: every one knows what tlie bravest army in tbe world is when thus mixed and thrown into confusion, and when its organization no longer exists. The Em- peror crossed the Sambre at Chatleroi at five o'clock in Hie morning. Philippeville and Avesnes have been given as the points of re- union. The Prince Jerome, General Morand, slid other Generals, have there ralHtui a psrt Of Ihe army- Mar- shal Grouchy, wilh the corps on the right, is moving on the Lower Sambre. Thelossoflhe enemy must have been very great, if we may judge from the number of standards we hate taken from them, and from the retrograde movement which he has made :— ours cannot be calculated till after the troops shall have been collected. Pre- viously to tlie confusion which took place, we had al- ready experienced a considerable loss, particularly in our cavalry, so fatally, though so bravely engaged. — Notwithstanding these immense losses, the brave cavalry constantly kept the position it bad taken from the English, and only abandoned it when the tumult and disorder of the field of battle forced it. Iu the midst of the flight, and obstacles which encumber- ed their route, it could not preserve its own organi- zation. The artillery was as nsnal covered with glory. The Carriages belonging to tlie bead- quarters remained in their ordinary position; no retrograde movement being judged necessary. In the course of the night they fell into tbe enemy's hands. Such was the result of tbe battle of Mont St. Jean, glorious fur the Freucb armies, and yet so fajs^ CHAMBER OF PEERS. SITTING UP WEDNESDAY, JUNE SI. The Minister of the Interior stated that the Em- peror bsd arrived at eleven o'clock. He had convok- ed ( he Council of Ministers:— He announced tlut the army, after a signal victory in the plains of Fleti- rus, where the elite of tbe Prussian Army was destroy- ed, fought a great battle four days after, within four leagues of Brussels. The English army was beaten throughout ( he whole day, and obliged to yield the field of battle. Six English standards were taken, and the dRy was decided, when, on the approach of night some disaffected persous spread an alarm, and occa- sioned/ a disorder, which the presence of his Majesty could not, on account of the night, recover. The consequence has been, disasters which could not be arrested. The army is rallying nnder the walls of Avesnes and Pbilippeville. His Majesty proceeded to Laon. He there gave orders that the levy in mass of the National Guard should stop the fugitives. He has returned to Paris to confer wilh the Ministers 011 tbe means of replacing tbe materiel ofthe army. Abdication of Bonaparte. PROTISIOHAT GOVERNMENT ESTABLISHED. The Moniteur of Friday last, contains news still more important than the proceeding days. Bonaparte abdicated in favour of his Son, bnt tbe two chambers have appointed a Provisional Executive Government of Five Members— they are all of ( he Jacobin Party Carnot. Fonche, General Grenier, Caulaincourt, and Baron Qnmette. The debates in the two Chambers are of the great- er importance. They fill two sheets of the Moniteur. The following is an outline:— BONAPARTE'S DECLARATION TO THE FRENCH PEOPLE. FRENCHMEN !— In commencing war for main- taining the national independence I relied on tbe union of all efforts, njfall wills, and the concurrence of all tbe national authorities. I had reason to hope for success, and I braved all the declarations of tbe Powers again t me. " Circumstances appear to me changed. I offer myself ss a sacrifice to the hatred of the enemies of France. May they prove sinecre in their declarations, and have really directed them only against my power! My political life is terminated, and I proclaim my son nnder tbe title of Napoleon II. Emperor of the French. " Tbe present Ministers will provisionally form the Council of the Government. The interest which I take in my son induces me to invite the Chambers to form, without delay, the Regency by a law. " Unite all for the public safety, in order to remain sn iudependant nation. ( Signed) " NAPOLEON." This Declaration was conveyed at one o'clock to both Chambers— viz. to the Chamber of Peers by Count Catnot, and to the Chamber of Representatives by the Duke of Otranio. The result of the deliberations of the Chambers on this communication, was presented in the afternoon to bis Majesty, by deputations composed of Members of the Bureau of each Chamber. His Majesty replied to both Deputations in neatly these terms. " I ( hank you lor the sentiments you express. I recommend lo the Chamber to reinforce the armies, and to place them in the best state of defence : those who wish for peace, ought to prepare for war. Do not txpo- e ibis great nation to the mercy of the foreigners, least you be disappointed in yonr hopes. In whatever situation I may be placed, I shall be happy if France be free and independent. In trans- ferring tbe right which France has given nie to my son, during my life, I make this great sacrifice only for llie welfare of the nation, and tin- interests of my sou, whom I therefore proclaim Empeioi." CHAMBER OF REPRESENTATIVES. SITTING OF THE 22il JUNE. After a long discussion aud several different mo- tions, the Chamber decrees— " Considering that the first interest of the French people is the maintenance of ( he laws which secure the organization of al! ( he pow ers, pass to the Order of the day on the propositions which have been made as to tormuig it into a National Assembly, or a Con- stituent Assembly. " That the President with his Burean shall repair to Napoleon, for ( lie purpose of expressing to him, in the name of the Nation, their acknowledgments and the respect with whi'. h it accepts the noble sacrifice which be has made to the independence aud Hie hap- pintss of Ihe French Nation. " That there shall be named without delay a Com- mission of five Members, of whirh three shall be chosen from the Chamber of Representatives, and two from the Chamber of Peers, for Hie purpose of exercising provisionally the functions of Oovemment, and that the Ministers shall continue their respective functions under tlie authority ot this Commission. M. LE GENERAL SOLIGNAC— YOU have decreed ( In nomination ol an Executive Council, and I pro- pose that Commissioners be sent to the head- quarters of Lord Welliugtftn, for the purpose of making known to him the new situation of France. M. LE PRESIDENT.— I beg leave to recall to yonr minds the necessity of voting Hie acceptance of tbe Abdication ot Ihe Emperor. Tbe Assembly votes unanimously this acceptance, which shall be sent in a Message to the Emperor by the Ministers forming the Bureau. The sitting is suspended till tour o'clock. At four the President stated that tbe mission to the Empeior had been fulfilled. [ M, DLEW. T,— The Chamber has recoguiied the f .*?. jM 9 ..• » « fcito- sr » „, » •,* W „ f<.,! t r, H 1, - • fedbicatioh of Nepo'enn. The Son pf Napoleon is a minor. Thus it is a Council of Regency. Violent agitation— This is hot the lime — Order of the da);. The Chamber proceeds to the choice of three Mem- bers of the Exei nti've Government. Count Carnot had 324 Votes. Fouclie - - - 293 Tree at Mallwyd, in North Wales. — In Ihe church yard ol Mallwyd, is a yew tree that, tradition says, is700 years old; and it is not easy to imagine a spot where a yew tree could have witntsaed fewer vicissitudes in tbe objects around, during lhat length of time.— The woods are the lineal descendants of those that flourished when the yew was planted.— The houses, probably, differ little in number, and but few of them in convenience. The roads are undoubt- edly the same; for no where else could they be made to pass: they are only widened to admit a carriage. The yew tree has nine distinct trunks, one in the centre, and eight that surround it; aud the circnm- ferenee of their united branches is computed at up- wards of 200 feet. Epitaph, at Dymock, Glocestersidre. Twosweetur babes yon nare did see s Then God amity geed to wee But they wur ortaktin wee agur fits And hear'tbey fys has dead as ilitts. * BANKRUPTS from SATURDAY'S GAZETTE, E. Evans, Hoxton- Town, Sfiorediteh, cow- keeper, July 1, 8, Aug. 5, at Guildhall. Att. Lawrence, Fur- iiivnl's- Inn, London.—,!. Adderton, Lower Miadwell, ship- chandler, June 27, July 11, Aug. 5, at Guildhall. Att. Hedlev, King Edward- street, Wapping.- , T. Ilannam, Tottenham- Court road, groctr, Jim 27, July 8, Aug. 5, at Guildhall. Atts. Tilson and Co. Coleman- street. S. Tidy, Dover, draper, Jnne 59, July 8, Aug. 5, at Guildhall. Ait. Wilde. Warwick- square, Newgate- street,— T. Crump, Bishop- Burton, Yorkshire, timber- merchant, June 30, Jnlv 1, Aug, 5, at the White Hart Tavern, KiigSrtm- upoi - Hull. Atls. Hicks, Gray's- Inii- sqnare: or Dryden and Co. Stamp Office Chambers, Hull —— J. Cox, jun. Exeter, seeds- man, July 1, 8, Aug. 5, at Guildhall, London. Alt. Brown, London Commercial Sale Rooms, iMinnug- lane. T. Grieve, Edinburgh, and J. Grieve, Man- chester, fiistian. niaiiiifacturers, July 17, 18, Aug. 5, at the palace Inn, Manchester Atts. Hadfield, Man. Chester; or Hnrd, Temple IF, Jones, l. landilo, Carmarthen, shopkeeper, July 6, 7, Aug. 5, at tlie Commercial Rooms, Bristol. Alts. Poole and Co. Gi ay'Inn- square; or Livett, Bristol. IV. Ward, Long Buck by, Northampton, bntclier, Jnlv 5,6, Aug. 5, at the Crown Inn, West- Haddon, Northampton. Atts. Long and Co. Grav's- Iun; or Denny and S.- n, Long- Buckby. J. Selway, inn. Wells,' Somerset, tallow- chandler, July 8, 25, Aug. 5, at the King's Head Hotel, Bridg'ewater. Atts. Boys, Bridgewater; or Messrs. Blake, Cook's- rourt, Carey- street. fi. E. Sievers, Lower Thames- street, fish- merchant, Jnn « 27, July 4, Aug. 5, at Guildhall. Att. Hutchinson. Crown- court, Threadneedle- street D. fl/ iaH, jtin. , Portsea, brewer, July 18, at the Star Inn, Gosport, 19, Aug. 5, at the George Inn, Portsmouth. Atts. Weddell, Gospnrt; or Briggs, Essex- street, Strand.— H. Ainsworth, Anderton, Lancashire, tanner, July 7, 8, Aug 5, at the Dog Tavern, Manchester. Atts. Milne and Parry, Temple; or Halstead ai d Co. Mail. Chester. E. Bath, J. Baelislie'l, and A. W. Batl, Witney, bankers, July 15, 22, Aug. 5, at Guildhall, London. Atts. Leake and Co. Witney ; or Lo » { h- n, ClementVIun. T. Clapton, Alfred- place, Goswell- street- toad, carpenter, June 27, July 4, Aug. 5, at Guildhall. Att. Wide, Warwick- square, Newgate. street. W. Carter, jun. Nafferton, Y rkshue, July 3, 4, Aug. 5, at the Blark Horse Inn, Kingston- tipen- Hiill. Atts. Exley and Co. Ftiriuval's Inn; oi- Cots- worth, Kingston- npon- Hnll.— W. Jaekxms, Soutl- ain, Glocestershire, farmer, J* ly 17, 18, An". 5, at the Upper George Inn, Glocester. Atts. Gardin r, Glo » cesrer; or Becke, Bream's buildings. Chancery- lane. R. Bell, Berwick- upon- Tweed, woollen- diaper, June 28, July 8, Aug. 5, at the George Inn, Newcastle- npon- Tyne. Atts. Bell and Co. Bow Church yard, London ; or Carr, Newcastle- upon- Tyne. BANKRUPTCY SUPERSEDED.— IF. Millett. jun. BI!- sham, Glocestershire, dealer. DIVIDENDS.— July 21. J Jacobs, Walrnt, Somer- set, plaistcrer, at ( lie Christopher tun, Bath.- Jipy 19, W. Piper, Bristol, cheese and butter factor, at the. Commercial Rooms, Bristol. BANKRUPTS from TUESDAY'S GAZETTF. James Cull, Newport, Isle of Wight, brewer, July 20, 21, Aug. 8, at the Bugle Inn, Newport. Atls. Cos- sins, Newport; or Bleasdsle and Co. New Intl.—— Richard Hopkins, Bath, grocer, July 8, 10, Aug. 8, at the York Hotel, Bath. Atts. Crutwell, Bath; or Frowd and Co. Serle- street. Lincoln's Inn. Peter Homes, Stonrport, Worcestershire, grocer, July 19, SO, Aug. 8, at the Guildhall Coffi e- liotise, W 1, ester. Atts Pownall, Staple Inn; or Haden, Wmeester.— Thomas Roberts, Liverpool, nieichant, Julv 10, 11, Aug. 8, at the King's Arms, Water- street, Liverpool. Atts. Bird, Liverpool; or Shephard and Co. Bedford- row Thomas Tibbs, Monmotilh, timber merchant, July 7, 8, Aug. 8, at the Black Rock, Portscnet, Monmouth Att-. Pugli, Bernard- street, Russell- square ; or Phillpotls, Monmouth. Joseph HafTord, Leicester, grocer, Juiy 18, 19, Aug 8, at the Three Crowns Inn, Leicester. Atts. Cooke, Leicester ; or James, Earl- street, Blackfriars.—— Thomas ( oak, Ludlow, Shropshire, grocer, July 7, 8. Aug, B, at the Snn Inn, Ludlow. Atts. Russel and Co l. tidlow ; or Higbniore, Scoi's- yard, Bush- lane. — Edmund Simouds, jnn. Atherstone, Warwickshire, hat- nmniifacinrer, Julys, 7. Aug. 8, at the Red Lion, pinwell. Atts. Messrs. Berridge, Hatton Garden ; or Paget, A'her- stone. William Bingham, Bristol, victualler, July 5, 6, Aug. 8, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol. Afts. Poole and Co. Gray's Inn; or Martin, Bristol.—— James Fisher, Hiiddersfield, Yorkshire, grocer, Aug. 4, 5, 8, at the White Hart Inn, Huddersfield. Atts. Willis and Co. Warnford- court; or Allison, Htidders- field. George Co. t, jun. Exeter, seedsman, July 1, 8, Aug 8, at Guildhall. Atl. Brown, London Com- mercial Sale Rooms, Mincing- lane. Edward Bath, John Rackshell, and A. IV. Bait, Witney, tinkers, July 15, 22, Aug 8, at Guildhall, London. Aits. Leake and Westell, Witney ; or Lowden, Clement's Inn.—— John OutlucaUn aud Charge Outhwaite, Pjneras- laiie* City of London, merchants, July 4, 11, Aug. 8, at Giuldiiall, At'. s. Bonrdillon und Co. Little Fi iday- street
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