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


Printer / Publisher:  George Stretton
Volume Number: 74    Issue Number: 3802
No Pages: 4
The Nottingham Journal page 1
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The Nottingham Journal and Newark, Mansfield, Gainsburgh, Retford, Worksop, Grantham, Chesterfield, and Sheffield General Advertiser
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The Nottingham Journal and Newark, Mansfield, Gainsburgh, Retford, Worksop, Grantham, Chesterfield, and Sheffield General Advertiser

Date of Article: 11/11/1815
Printer / Publisher:  George Stretton
Volume Number: 74    Issue Number: 3802
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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PUD REGE, Lfcftk, GilEGfc! And Newark, Mansfield, Gainshurgh, Retford, tForksop^ Grantham^ Chesierfield^ Sheffield General Advertiser. PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY GEORGE STRETTON, 14, LONG ROW, NOTTINGHAM. YOL. 74.— IN3802 4 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1815. J PRICE SEVEN- PENCE, ( Stamp Duty 4d Paper and Print, 3d.) CAUTION. XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that in Consequence j\ of several Poachers having been taken destroying Game in the Plantations at Blyth, SPRING GUNS, are set in all the Covers.— All Does disturbing Game wi'l be destroyed. HENRY WALKER. Blyth, October 31st, 1815. TO PUT OUT APPRENTICE, yuoji THE PARISH OF LONG CLAWSON, IK Till COUNTY OF LEICESTER, SEVERAL stout healthy BOYS and GIRLS.— For further Particulars enquire of the Overseer and Church- warden. jpy- A Premium will be given. Worksop, 28th October, 1815. AS, according to the Terms of Dissolution of the late Partnership of Messrs. WILSON and SHARPE, of Worksop, Attornies at Law, and Solicitors, all the Accounts thereof were to tie settled previous to a Day which is now past: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that unless the Persons who stili stand indebted to that Partnership immediately pay their respective Debts to Messrs. WILSON and SHARPE, or either ' of them, or oh their Account into the Bank of Messrs. YARBOSOOGH and Co. in Worksop, Actions will be commenced for Recovery thereof, wi: hotrt farther Notice. GREEN'S INSOLVENCY. WHEREAS, EDWARD GREEN, late of the Town and County of the Town of Nottingham, Com- mission Man, and late a Prisoner for Debt, confined in his Ma- jesty's Gaol or Prison in and for the County of Nottingham, was discharged from Confinement at an adjournal. Session of the Peace1, holde'n at Nottingham, ort the' 21st Day of January j. ReiUJ of IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a Meeting of the Creditors of the said Edward Green will be holdeu at the House of Mr. TilOMfsofc; the Peacock, in P lham Street, in the Town of Nottingh im aforesaid, on Thursday the 16th Day of November instant, at Four o'Clock ill the Afternoon, for the Purpose of considering and approving of a Person to be appointed Assignee of the Estate anil Effects of the said Edward Green, in the place and stead of the Provisional Assignee, appointed on the OischargeSftfle said Edward Green from Confinement.— Dated the 8d Day of November, 1& 15. ( By Order") RE- NSHAW AND CURSHAM. - MARKET PLACE, LEICESTER. EUGISLE SLTUAMOS 1014 TRADE, WHOLESALE OR RETAIL. TO EE SCI. l) L'Y PRIVATE CONTRACT, Or LET for a Term of Years, \ Capital DWELLING HOUSE, situate in the most A eligible Part of the Market Place, LEICESTER, with an excellent Shop and Parlour in Front, expensive Cellars and Warehouses, and a Variety of other attached' and detached Offices. The Premises have been occupied by the present Possessor and his Family for upwards uf the last 50 Years, in the Whole- sale and Retail Grocery, Tea, and Oil Business, and are well adapted for that or any. other ' 1 ' rade requiring Room. The whole arcin a complete State of Repair, and there seldom occurs an Opportunity of'hieetiiig With so desirable a Situation. for Particulars apply at the Office of Messrs. LOWDHAM and GREAVES, Solicitors, Leieester. N. B. If sold,;; considerable Portion of- the Purchase Money tti. iy remain on Security of the Premises. TOLLS TO BE LET. NOTLCE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Tolls aris- ing at' the Toll Gates upon the Melton Turnpike Road, called or kttown by the Names of the Plmtitree ami Broughton Gates, will be LET by AUCTION, to the best Bidder, at the Black Moor's Head Inn, in Nottingham', on Thursday the 7th Day. of. December next, at Three o'clock ill the Aftcrtloon ; which Toll? produced tile last Year the Sum of Four Hundred Pounds above the Exp' nces of collecting the same, and will be put upat that Sum.— Whoevtr happens to. he' the best Bidder, must at the'same time give Security, wit'li sufficient Sureties, to the- Satisfaction of the Trustees of the said Road, for payment of the Rene agreed for, and at such Times as they shall direct. ALEX. 1- OXCROFT, CLERK TO THE TRUSTEES. Nottingham, 4th November, 1815. MANSFIELD. VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE. TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, AValuable FREEHOLD ESTATE, situate in the Parish of Mansfield, in the County of Nottingham, and consistirg of the following Particulars, ( viz.) A CLOSE, adjoining the Cotton Mill, called the Iron Mill Close, and containing 7 Acres, or thereabouts. A small CLOSI', adjoining the last mentioned, containing 2 Acres, or thereabouts, and called the Bottom Iron Mill Close. The abov< are in the respective Occupations of William Bul- lard and John Gascoyne., And another CLOSE, called Fox Holes, with the Messuage and Outbuildings',' lately erected thereon, jontaiiiing 17A. 2R. 6P. or thereabouts, as hovj in the Occupation of George Wright. To treat for the Purchase-, apply at the Office of Messrs. JAMSON and LEESON, Solicitors, Nottingham. SALE OF TIMBER, AT KETTLETIIORPE PARK, ( HALF WAT BETWEEN LIKCbLN AKU GAISSSCRGII.) SHORTLY WILD BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Unless in the rhean I ' medisjmsed of by Private Contract, ABOUT 1500 OAIC TREES, of various aimensions, suitable for Ship Raiders, Carpenters, and Farmers. Upwards of 200 pa.-. ieularly fine ELM TIMBER TREES, well worthy the Attention of Ship Builders, & c. as they con- tain from 70 to 150 Feet of Wood in a Tree. iilg Put- posts, The whole are well wortlfy the Attention of the PtiMir; and as Kettlethorpe is not more than a Mile from the'River Trent, it affords an easy Communication to almost any Part of the Kingdom, particularly Gainsburgh, Hull, Yorkshire, and Not- tinghamshire. The Fqss Dyke also affords a Communication with Lincoln, and by the River Witham with Boston, Thohras Denman, of Kettlethorpe, will shew the Timber for Sale; and any one wishing to purchase the. whole, or a Part thereof, may send Sealed Proposals to Mr. ROBINSON, Attor- ney at Law, Lincoln, who. is authorised to treat for the same. Lincoln, 1st November, 1815. A NEW EDPFfOM. This day is published, a new Edition of upwards of s6C' Pages, in one Volume, 8vo. price only Ss. with an elegant Portrait of the Author, of QOLOMON's GUIDE to HEALTH; or, Advice to O both Sexes, which ' fully explains, in a concise, plain, and easy manner, the most simple Methods of Treatment, and effi- cacious Remedies for the following Diseases'.— Abortion, or Miscarriage,' Asthma, I, oss of Appetite, Barrenness, Bilious Comp'aints, Chlorosis, Child-', ea: log, Consumptions,' Female Diseases-, Fits, Flatulence or Wind, Gonorrhoea, Hypochondria, « r Melancholy Con. plaints, Indispositions attendant on Preg- nancy, Phthisis or Cou;; h, Quick Digestion, Rheumatism, Scro- fula, Onanism, Nervous Diseases, Scurvy, Turn of Life, &. C.— To which is added, an Essay on an Incidental Disease, and con- sequent Weakness; an Address to Parents, Guardians, and Tutors, and those who have ilie care and education of Youth; and Advice to Bathers, part - ilirly the afflicted with Nervous Complaints. The whole illustrated Mid interspersed with a variety of authentic facts, never before published. This Work is particularly recommended to the afflicted with Nervous Disorders, to those suffering from heat or change of Climate, and to those who labour under Weakness and Relax ation, originating in a variety of other causes. Sold by the Printer of this Paper and all Booksellers. WHEREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against BENJAMIN DOWNS, of Mans- field, in the County of Nottingham, Innkeeper, Dealer and Chapman, and he beingdedared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to the Commissioners in the said Commis- sion named, or the major Part of them, on the twenty- seventh Day of November instant, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon, on the twenty- eighth Day of the same Month, and on the twenty- third Day of December next, at Ten o'Clock in the Forenoon, on each Day, at the House of John Stirrup, the Swan Inn, in Mansfield aforesaid, and make a full discovery and disclosure of his Estate and Effects; when and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove their Debts, and at the second Sitting to choose Assignees, and at the last Sitting the said' Bankrupt is re- quired to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are to assent to, or dissent from, the allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or that have any of his Effects, are not to pay or deliver the same but to whom the Commissioners shall appoint, but give Notice to Messrs. LAMBERTS, TAYLOR, and DEANE, Gray's Inn, London; or to Mr. RICHARD PARSONS, Solicitor, Mansfield, in the County of Nottingham. BIRCH WOOD MINERALS, Valuable REDS of COAL and IRONSTONE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, At the House of Mr. Farmer, the George Inn, in Alfreton, on Friday the 22d Day of December, 1815, at Four o'clock in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions as will be then and there produced), ALL the BEDS of COAL and IRONSTONE, and other MINERALS, lying and being within and under certain Lands and Premises, situate at BIRCHWOOD, in the Parish of ALFRETON, in the County of Derby, containing by Estimation 75 Acres, or thereabouts, and now in the Occupa- tion of Mr. Anthony Prestwidge. The above Minerals are not only excellent in Quality, but lie in a'most desirable Situation, being within Half a Mile of the Erewash Branch of the Nottingham Canal; and extensive Iron Works are ill the Neighbourhood. For further Particulars aPBly to Mr. ISAAC EVANS, Sur- veyor, of Sutton- in- Ashfield; Mr. JOHN BROWN, Norman- ton, near Alfreton ; Messrs. COUPLAND and LISTER, Soli- citors, Leeds; and Mr. HODGKiNSON, Solicitor, Newark " upon Trent. CELLAR OE CHOICE WINES. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BOOTT, On the Premises, some time in the present Month, \ LL the exquisitely flavoured OldPORT, MADEIRA, jtA CLARET, and other Valuable WINES', of the most esteemed and select Vintages, the Property of CHARLES MLY- NELL, Esq. deceased, at the Grove, near Ashbcrne, in the . County of Derby. further Particulars, and the Day of Sale, will appear in a fu- ture Paper. Loughborough, 2d November, 1815. MODERN AND USEFUL' HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Double and Single Ra, relied Guns," Fishing Tackle, LINK-?, ' Tt. T « ', CHINA, ( 5I. ASS, & c. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, Bv Mr. ROBINSON, At the House of Mr. James Stevens, in West Gate, Mansfield, ( who is giving up House- Keeping), on Monday and Tuesday, the 13th and 14th Days of November, 1S15, at Ten o'Clock each Morning, THE modern and useful HOUSEHOLD FURNI- TURE, LINEN, PLATE, CHINA, GLASS, and POT WARE, & c.; the whole irf which will be enumerated in Ca- logues, on Thursday the ' 1th instant, and may be hid at the Place of Sale, and of the Auctioneer, in Mansfield ; aiso at the Journal Office, Nottingham ; Green Dale Oak, Cu'ciuiey; and at the King's Head Inn, Sutton in Aslcfield. BY MR. MOBLEY. WORSTED MACHINERY AND OTHER EFFECTS, At the late Mr. JOHN HAWKSLEY's Worsted Mill, EUTCItr. Ils' CLOSE, NOTTINGHAM. falimW SpUmMg- lfiichinerif, with Drafting and Roving Rig Sins, and every Requisite in the manufacture of Worsted, To be SOLD by AUCTION, by bv Mr. E. MORLEY, ON THE PREMISES. At the Worsted Mill of the late Mr. HAWKSLF. V, Butchers'- Close, Nottingham, on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, 20th, 21st, 22d and 23d Days of November, 1815 ( the Sale to commence at Ten o'Clock in the Morning of each- Day.) ry^ HESE extensive and valuable Works, comprise JL One Thousand Spindles, Drawing and Roving Big'Bins, and every Requisite as complete as possible for spinning of Worsted.— The whole is constructed on the most approved Principles, and have been made under the direction of the Best Artists in Worsted Spinning in the Kingdom.— Exclusive of the Machinery, is a large Quantity of Lead Pipes, Dyeing Mate- rials, Scouring Implements, and an extensive Assortment of' valuable Property well worthy the Attention of the Public. The Property may be viewed any Day previous to the Sale, from Ten till Four', on application to Mr. NF'LSON, on the Premises, or to Mr. E. MORLEY, Auctioneer, Pelham Street, Nottingham. Catalogues may be had any time previous to the Sale, on application as above. Mil. BIIEAREY respectfully informs the Public, that the whole of the WINES, SPIRITS, AL. E, & c. as also the - BREWING VESSELS, the Property of the ia'te EARL of CHESTERFIELD, at Bradby Hall, in the County of Derby, Will be sold without any Reserve Whatever, except one large Cask of Ale. For Rheumatism, Pains in the Limbs, $ DR. BATEMAN'S PECTORAL DROPS. IN Rheumatic and Chronic Complaints, hi violent Pains in the Limbs, and in most Cases where Colds are the origin, lio Medicine has ever been ufed with greater Succefs, or held in higher Eftimation, than the Genuine BATEMAN'S DROPS; but to guard againit Counterfeits, Purchafers are particularly it is necessary to obferve that there are various Imitations of this excellent Medicine, by different Pretenders, all of them utter Strangers to the true Preparation. Of such, as you value your Health beware, and be careful to aflc for " T lie Original and only true Dr. Bateman's Drops, which have the Words DICET & Co. printed in the Stamp."— All others are Counter- feit- Sold Wholefale at Dr. Bateman's Original Warehoufe, No. IO, Bow Church Yard, I. ondon; and Retail by all refpectable Medicine Venders, in Bottles at is. ijd. and larger ditto, at is. 6d. each. THE ONLY GENUINE WIDOW WELCII'S PILLS, for- FEMALE COMPLAINTS. These Pills, invented by J. WELCH, one of the most respectable of the People, called Quakers, were left to the disposal of his Widow, Mary Welch, who long prepared them for Charitable Purposes. Thcircele- brity for all Female Complaints became general— the Cures per- formed on Young Women, from 16 to 20 Years of Age were numerous.— Many recent Cures performed in the Neighbour- hood of York, are published in the Bill, accompanying the Pilis, for the benefit of the afflicted. %* Purchasers must observe, the Medicine sold iu the Name of Kearsley or Lewit, for the Widow WELCH'S Pills, are not the genuine, prepared by Mrs Smithers, who is the Grand Daughter of the Widow Welch, and the only Person entitled to the Pre- paration. The Public will take particular Care to see that the Names ofSnAwandEDWARso, No. 6S, St. Paul's Church Yard, are engraved on tlieStamp accompanying the Box. Price 2s. 9d. per Box. Sold by Mrs. Smitlvrs's Agent, E. Edwards, 66, St. Paul's Church \ ard, London, whcrealso may be procured, SriLsat'RV's PATENT ANTISCORUUTIC DROPS, a Remedy iu Scurvy, Gout, Rheumatism, Eruptive and Scrophulous Diseases. Prepared at the Dispensary, 15, Soho Square, London, price 6s.— 10s. 6d.— and £ l. 2. Duty included. The above may be had retail of the Printer and the Agents of this Paper. 1) HEUMATISMS, PALSIES, and GOUTY AF- XX FECTIONS, with their usual Concomitants, Spasms or flying Pains, Flatulency, Indigestion, and general Debility ( ori- ginating in whatever Source), are relieved and frequently cured by WHITEHEAD'S ESSENCE of MUSTARD PILLS, after every other Means lias failed. The FLUID ESSENCE of MUSTARD ( used with the Pills in those Complaints where necessary) is perhaps the most active, penetrating, and effectual remedy in the world, curing SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half the time usually taken by Opodel- doc, Arquebusade, or any other Liniment or Embrocation; and if used immediately after any Accident, it prevents the Part aiming black. It also heals Cuts, puncturcs from Sharp Instru- pients, Nails, Thorns, Splinters, with incredible facilitv without smart or pain, preventing inflammation and festering' and is equally useful in the various Accidents of Animals, in short it is a domestic remedy of such uncommon excellence and utility, that no Family, sensible to its own comfort, should ever be without it. WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY CERATE is equally efficacious for all ill- conditioned Sores, Sore Legs, Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, Shingles, Breakings- out on the Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids, Sore and Inflamed Eyes Sore Heads, and Scorbutic Humours of every description. ' Prepared only, and sold by R. JOHNSTON, Apothecary, 15, Greek Street, Soho, London. The Essence and Pills at 2s. 9d. each i the Cerate at Is. lid, and 2s. ; W.— Sold by G. stretton, C'orbett, ptnd Jalland, Nottingham; Pearson, and Cote- man, Melton Mowbray; Hage, and Smith, Newark; Drury, and Barron, Lincoln; Pritchard, Derby; Eyre, Castle Doning- ton; Price, and Swinfen, Leicester; Adams, Loughborough- Robinson, and Lsngley, Mansfield; Taylor, Retford; and by every Medi- ine Vender in the'United Kingdom. * « * The genuine has a black Ink Stamp, with the Name of " R. Johnston" inserted on it. By his Majesty's Royal Letters Patent. THE LATE EARL OF CHESTERFIELD'S CELLARS. Fine Old Pott, Madeira and Claret, made Wines, rich old Ale, t; also the whole of the Rrewing Vessels. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BREAREY, On the Premises, at Bradby Hall, in the County of Derby, on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, and Sa- turday, the 13th, 14th, 15th, 16th, 17th, and 18th Days of November, 1815—( the Sale to commence each Morning pre- cisely at Eleven o'clock.) rfpHESE extensive Cellars contain in part two Hundred JL and Thirty Dozen of fine Old Port Wine, selected with the greatest care and attention from the first Merchants in the Kingdom ( the Vintage of the Wines are in the highest estima- tion) ; about Sixty D » zen of Madeira, imported by the late Earl of Chesterfield, and is considered to be of a peculiar rich flavour ; upwards of Twenty Five Dozen of fine Old Scots' Claret; a small quantity of Hock, and foreign Liquors; about One Hun- dred and Sixty Dozen British Champagne—( to Connoisseurs in " made Wines the above will be a treat); a variety of other made Wine; several I. ots of Old Hollands and French Brandy. The Ale Cellars contain several Thousand Gallons, the geater part uncommonly strong and old, a large Quantity brewed purposely for the present F^ arl of Chesterfield's coming of Age. 1' his Li- quor is Eleven Years old; one of these enormous Casks, ( christened the ROYAL GEORGE) contains about Six Hundred Gallons ; about Seventy Dozen bottled Ale, Sixteen Years Old. The Brewing Vessels are numerous and in excellent Condi- tion; several large Coolers, Mash and Gathering Tubs, a great Quantity'of large and small Casks; also the whole of the Casks containing the Ale. Mr. Brearey most respectfully solicits the Attention of the Public to this extensive Sale; the Arrangement he has made is to dispose of the above in small Quantities and iu equal Proportions each day. The Ale will be sold in Lots of Twenty Gallons each, ( except the ROYAL GEORGE), which for the accommodation of all Parties, will be sold in Lots of Ten Gallons each. A Sample of the different Liquors will be allowed. Catalogues will be ready fourteen Days prior to the Sa'e, and may be had at the principal Inns in the Neighbourhood; at i Bradby Hall; and of Mr. taearey, Derby. LEAKE's GENUINE PILLS, Bo justly famous for their superior Efficacy in curing every De- gree and Symptom of the Venereal Disease, the Scurvy, & c. without Confinement or Restraint of Diet, in an easy, expe- ditious, safe, and secret manner,— One small tasteless Pill is a Dose, its Operation imperceptible and requiring no particu- lar attention. IN fifteen days they generally cure those cruel Disorders; and where they fail in that time of perfectly restoring Health, the Patient has the happy assurance that he or she is at the eve of being so restored, let the degree of malignancy be ever so great. It is an excellency peculiar to these Pills, to make directly to the complaining part, and enter into contest with the offending matter, which they speedily dislodge and ex- pel. They are declared by experience to be a Preserver of Health, as well as a Restorer, by taking only EIGHT single Pills, Spring and Fall, in every Year: in short, the Patentee ha's this extraordinary obligation to them, that whatever he pro- mised himself from them, they were sure to fulfil and Otceed, as though impatient of immortal and universal fame. These Pills are most worthy a place in the Cabinetsof Masters and Captains of Ships; the more so, for that they will keep good in all Climates any length of time, and they have now borne the test of near- sixty years, with increasing credit to themselves and honour to their Author; insomuch, that during the last eight years they have radically cured upwards of 40,000 Persons, many of whom had been discharged from Hospitals, where Sali vation had been frequently repeated, and all other methods made use of without effect. Prepared ai) d sold by the sole Proprietor, THOMAS TAYLOR, Member of the Royal College of Surg66ns, London, at his, House-, No. 9, New ' Bridge- Street; where, after a constant re- sidence of more than forty years, in a practice particularly directed to . the Cure of Venereal Cbfnplai. nts and those inci- dental to the Parts of Generation in both Sexes, with that in- violable secrecy which men of his Profession should always ob- serve, he flatters himself, the advice and assistance he gratuit- ously administers to Persons taking this Medicine, will be esteemed, by a discerning Public, as an advantage seldom to be obtained, and void of ambiguity. Also sold, by appointment, for the convenience of those liv- ing at a distance, at G. STRETTON'S, the Printer of this Paper,' and by his Agents, Messrs. Ridge, and Hage, Newark; Robinson, and Collins'on, Mansfield; Taylor, Retford; Drewry, Derby; Mr. Ford, and Mr. Bradley, Chesterfield; Pierson, Sheffield; Mitton, Grantham; Biilinge, Liverpool; Atkinson; Manches- ter, and many others in the vicinity ; also by Baxter, South) Bridge, Edinburgh ; M'Donald, Glasgow ; Caldwell, Dublin; fbudry, Berwick; Jolly, Carlisle; and by one Person in every considerable Town in Great Britain and Ireland; in Boxes of- only 2s. 9d. each, sealed up, with full and plain Directions, whereby Persons of either Sex may cure themselves with ease, speed, secrecy, and safety. N. B. Every Box sold in Great Britain is sealed up with Stamp, on which, by favour of the Commissioners, is'printed, at the Stamp- OItice, " T. Taylor, No. 9, Bridge- Street;" ts imitate which is Felony, and all others are counterfeit. DR. ARNOLD'S PILLS, SO well known .- til over Europe, for their siipet'ior efficacy and peculiar mildness in perfectly eradicating every de- gree of the VENEREAL DISEASE, without the leait trouble < jr confinement. The Public may be r. ffured this excellent Medi- cine is perfectly congenial to the conttitution; and many have remarked their hetllth much ' improved in other re- fpedts, after its ufc.— Full and pliin Directions, iigned by Dr. Arnold, areindofed with each Box, which will enable all Perfons to cure themselves without the knowledge of any one. Sold by G. Stretton, Nottingham; Collinson, Mansfield; Ad arils, Loughborough ; Drewry, Derby; Price, Leiceiter; Ford, Chiilcrfield; Ridges, Newark; Axtell, No. I, Finch- Lane, Cornhill, London; and may be had of the different Ncwfmen, in Boxes at 2s. gd. and 4s. 6d. duty included.— By the above Perfons are airo fold, Dr. ARNOLD'S RESTORA- TIVE DROPS, for inward Decays. Gleets, and Seminal Weakndl'es, from whatever cauic arifing, price 4s. 8d. the i Bottle, duty included. DESTRUCTIVE FIRE IN RUSSIA. A letter from Casan, in Russia, of the 5tli of September, gives the following account of a most dreadful conflagration in that city:—" After a long continuance of dry weather, a fire broke out here, the horrors of which exceed all descrip- tion. It made its first appearance in the Janiskoi suburb, 011 the other side of the river Bulak, and, inconsequence of a strong wind, spread with incredible rapidity, so that in less than an hour several streets were involved in flames. All human efforts were unavailing; the dust, driven about by the whirlwind, and mixed with volumes of dense smoke, com- pletely obscured vision, and the violence of the fire rendered all approach impracticable. A number of buildings have fallen a prey to the flames, viz. the whole of the citadel, in- cluding in it the Cathedral Church, the Spas Convent, St. Cyprian's Church, built by the Czar Jwan Wassiliewitck, the Consistory House, the Courts of Justice, the Post Office, and the cannon foundery. Outside the fortress there have been burnt down, 3 cathedral churches, 5 convents, twelve parish churches, 19 of the best stone buildings belonging to the crown, among which are the Clerical Academy, the Gym- nasium, the Vice Governor's house and others; besides six public buildings, among which is the great Commercial Hall with all its wares, arid about 1000 stone and wooden houses belonging to private individuals. The fire raged in 18 streets, of which nine are totally, and the others more than half burnt down. In the Casan convent of nuns, all the cells and the chapel above the gate are burnt down, but the prin- cipal church, and the image of the Mother of God remained uninjured. The unfortunate sufferers are encamped in the plains near the city." The following is an extract of a letter from an English gen- tleman at Vienna, dated September 20th:— " I have frequently seen the wife of the Ex- Emperor of France. She stili continues at Baden. I resided in a hotel immediately opposite to her's, and saw her several times every day. Iler object in coming here can hardly have been to take the benefit of the waters; she appears to enjoy the most robust health. She generally rides out in a habit de I' Anglaise. Her admiration of the English nation is extreme. I had the honour of being several times saluted t> y her en pas- sant; I asked what it was . that, made her so favourable to English manners and the English character? The answer I re- ceived was, that her admiration was gained by the respect with ' which the English nation treated her husband; she is still very much attached to him. Her French servants have been replaced by Austrian^, but her Confidential attendants are still French. Her livery is green, that of Buonaparte, but plain. She is styled the Archduchess by the people, but her immediate servants treat her as Empress, with the title of Majesty; the little Napoleon visits her twice a week; he is a very beautiful boy, and has great talents for his age; I have seen him with her several times, on a terrace, pointing out to his notice, some English who happened to be passing by, and apparently explaining something to him with great earnest- ness.' There is no doubt of her having attempted to escape to France when Buonaparte returned t'rQUvE( ba; the relays of horses on the road were ordered in the name of tlie Duke of Wellington : it was one of her domestics who betrayed her to the Police. She is scarcely ever visited by any of the . Aus- trian Royal Family, at least in a public manner. Thfe most violent jealousy Ts said to prevail between her and the Em- press of Austria, who is her step- mother, and now styled Em- press and Queen. Talleyrand is said to have visited her when at Vienna, and been received in such a manner as to prevent his repeating the visit. They fay. but I suppose it can scarcely be true, that she literally boxed his ears ; this, however, was a sort of discipline to which a Minister of Na- poleon could hardly have been a total stranger." PRINCE BLUCIIER TO GEN. MUFFLIN. We arc confident that no honest reader will think that the following letter of Blucher's, on the subject- of the removal of the Works of Art belonging to Prussia from Paris, does not, in its laconicism, contain a sufficient refutation of all that French vanity, or the canting admirers . of French ascendancy, can say against an act of simple justice. Blucher's letter is in perfect consonance with his character as a patriotic German veteran, unseduced by Parisian, manners, politics, or ' philoso- phy; and looking straight forward, on the behalf of his coun- trymen, to the reclamation of what was their own. This act has in it nothing Of retaliation. It is merely the exercise of a just and an indisputable right; and which, if foregone> would have appeared 011 one hand a sign of weakness; and on the other, an almost treacherous disregard to the interests, feelings, and honour of victorious Germany:— Letter of Prince Blucher to General Mufllin. in justification of his conduct in removing the Pictures and Statues belonging to Prussia: — PARIS, Oct 1 9, 181.".—" SIR,— As my conduct has been pub- licly animadverted upon, for not having allowed the property plundered from Prussia by a Banditti, to remain in the Mu- seum of the IiOuvre, I have only tp remark, that ably sup- ported by the ilTiistriyvs Wellington,, I pursued thieees who had despoiled many of the nations of Eurcpe of their inesti- mable monuments of ( lie Fine Arts; I attacked and dispersed them, and restored to my country the plunder they, had un- justly taken, spurningthe idea of negotiating with the French Commissioners on that subject, They may now thank Pro- vidence for our not following their base example. " I am, & c. " BLUCHER." AGRICULTURAL REPORT FOR OCTOBER. The continuing declension in the prices of Bread Corn and other grain, is operating so generally against tillage hus- bandry, that its consequences are likely to extend from indi- vidual to considerable national distress. The accounts from every district of the numerous farms being abandoned by the tenants in an uncultivated state, must so far diminish our pro- duce of grain, as to render it doubtful whether, a short time hence, we ntay be able to raise a sufficiency from our owu soil, for our own consumption. Though exportation have taken place of the Foreign Wheats which Government per- mitted to be brought in to such an impolitic excess, a bulk of it still remains to depress the agricultural interest of the Bri- tish dominions, so that it may be found difficult to apply any , saving remedy for a calamity so extensive and disastrous. The Wheat Seed season has been remarkably fine; that on clover leys has planted kindly, but that sown on tilth lands : could not be got iu so well, from the want of horses, the num- ber of which the distress of the times has unavoidably dimi- nished. The last crop of Wheat rises well, except the growth of some parts of two or three inland counties, which was ma- terially injured by a blight just before harvest. The Fen countries of Lincoln, Cambridgeshire, and Ely, have had the finest produce known for many years, particularly in their Oat crops, which are fine in weight as well as large in bulk. Clover Seed has been well got up in general, and being ex- pected to yield well, has fallen considerably in price. The i'otatoe crop falls short in produce, being of small size, from the extreme dryness of the summer. Litter turnips, where they are a plant, have improved much from the late rains ; but those first sown, and also the early Cole Seeds, will afford but little feed. Fortunately the last year's crop of Hay has been abundant, upon which the stock of most districts must principally depend. The Wool markets are brisker, both for long and short fleeces. Smithfield has been abundant1)- sup- plied with Beef, Mutton, and Pig Pork, nearly on last month's low prices; but Veal is scarce, and higher Is. per stone. The Fairs in the Home Counties have been crowded with Leap Stock of most kinds, for which there has been but a slack sale, 011 still lower prices., Horses and Colts for husbandry uses are hardly saleable on any terms. BULLETIN- OF THE KING'S HEALTH.—" WINUSOR CASTLE, Nov. 4.—" His Majesty has continued to enjoy good bodily health, and has been generally tranquil, though less uniformly so than during the preceding mouth. The general state of his Majesty's health is unaltered." ••• ami limn BANKRUPTS REQUIRED TO SURRENDER. From the London Gazette, November 4. R. E. Stnart, Portsmouth, victualler, Nov. lfl, 17, and Dec. 16, at the Old Town Hall, Portsmouth. Solicitor, Mr. Briggs, Essex Street, Strand, London. S. Bell, J. F. Bell, and T. Bell, Kingstoh- Up. on- Hull, merchants, Nov. 13,14, and Dec. 1( 5, at the George Inn, Kingston- upon- Hull. Messrs. Martin antfSc'holefield, Hull. S. Braddick, Moorlinch, Somerset, baker, Nov. 11, 18, and Dec. 16, at the Crown Inn, Bridgewater. Messrs. Parsons and Reed, Bridgewater. E. Carey, Bristol, merchant, Nov. 14, IS, in. d Dec. 10, at the Commercial Rooms, Bristol. Mr. Smelt, Bristol. T. Goose, Cawston, Norfolk, cattle jobber, Nov. 15, 18, anil Dec. 15, at the White Swan Inn, Mancroft, Norwich. Messrs. Marsh and Barnard, Norwich. H. Whyers, Swine- thead, Lincolnshire, grocer, Nov. 13,14, and Dec. 16, at the Crown Inn; Donington. Mr. Hunnings, Don- ington. R. Fox, Bourton on tlie Water, Gloucestershire, timber mer- chant, Nov. 14, IS, Dec. 16, at the Frog Mill Inn, Shipton Sollors. Messrs. Gwinnett and Patterson, Cheltenham. W. Whitford, St. Philip and Jacob, Gloucestershire, victualler, Nov. 29,30, Dec. 16, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol. Messrs. Baynton, Bristol. F. Oakley, Hereford, Woolstapler, Nov. 20, 21, and Dec. 16, at the Rummer Tavern, Bristol. Mr. Hartley, Bristol. J. Elwick, Wakefield, York, picture dealer, Nov. 7, 18, and Dee. 16, at Guildhall, London. Messrs. Longdill and Butter- field, Gray's Inn, London. W. Harris, Rendham, Suffolk, pot ash manufacturer, Nov. 7, 8, and Dec. 16, at Guildhall; London. Mr. Palmer, Bernard's Inn, Holborn, London. C. Hamertoiij Wansford, Northampton, paper manufacturer, Nov. 7, 18, and Dec. 16, at Guildhall, London. Messrs. Freame and Best, Fig Tree CotrT, Temple; J. Gray, Billiter Square, hardwareman, Nov. 11, 18, and Dec. 16, at Guildhall, London. Messrs. Lodington and Hall, Se- condaries Office, Temple. F. Coar, Newmarket, Suffolk, druggist, Nov. 14, 21, and Dec. 16, at Guildhall, London. . Mr. Haniiam, Covent Garden. L. Lee, Pope's Head Alley, Cornhill, merchant, Nov. 7,18, and Dec. 16, at, Guildhali. Mr. Smith, Dorset Street, Salisbury Square, London. J. Jameson and J. Willis, Little Queen Street, Holborn, coach makers, November 7,18, December 16, at Guildhall. Mr. Langley, Charlotte Street, Bedford Square. A. Solomon and D. Solomon, Crown Court, Threadneedle Street, merchants, November 7, 21, December 16, at Guild- hall. Mr. baacs, Bury Street, St. Mary Axe. J. Bayly, Pitsea, Essex, dealer, November 14, 21, December 16, at Guildhall, London. Mr. Fiexney, Gray's Inn Square. N. Stanley, Wood Street, Cheapside, scale maker, November 14, 21, December 16, at Guildhall. Messrs. Robinson and Hine, Charter House Square. W. Redgrave, Great Queen Street, Lincoln's Inn Fields, brass- founder, November 11, 18, and December 16, at Guildhall. Mr. Griffith, Featherstone Buildings. Holborn. J. B. Sims, Bishopsgate Street Within, haberdasher, November 14,21, December 16, at Guildhall. Mr. Cole, Cateatoil Street. J. G. Moojen, Savage Gardens, London, broker, November 7, 18, December 16, at Guildhall. Mr. Young, Charlotte Row, Mansion House. I. Pitman, Howford Buildings, Fenchurch Street, coal mer- chant, November 11,18, December 16, at Guildhall. Messrs. Hooper and Leechman, George Street, Mansion House. W. Renton, Hoxton Fields, nurseryman, November 11, 18, December 16, at Guildhall, London. Messrs. Collins, Wal- ler and Son, Spital Square, C. W. Barlee, Lambeth, brewer, November?, 18, December J6, at Guildhall, Loudon. Mr. Nelson, Barnard's Inn, Hol- born. T. Smith, Wood Street, Cheapside, warehouseman, Novem- ber 11,15, December 16, at Guildhall; Mr. Abbott, Chan- cery Lane, London. From the London Gazette) November 7. J. Welsh and T. Carter, Great St. Thoihas Apostle, London, . callenderers, November 11, 18, December 19, at Guildhall. Messrs. dtftton and Carters St. Thomas Street, Soutiiwark. R. Hill, Maddresfield, Worcester, farmer, November 29, SO, December 19, at the Pack Horse Inn, Worcester. Mr. G. Hill, Worcester. J. Bozward, Worcester, gfocer, November 29, 30, December 19, at the Pack Horse Inn, Woreester. Mr. G. Hill, Wor- cester. I. Harrison, Redness, York, miller, November 13, 14, Decem- ber 19, at the Half Moon, Howden, York. Messrs. Spofforth, jun. and Peirson, Howden, Yorkshire. W, Twemlow, Wir. nington, Chester, drug vender, November 23,24, December 19, at the Crown Inn, Northwich. Messrs. Mason arid Hotaiyian, New Bridge Street, London. J. Gallimore the younger, Hamil, Staffordshire, dealer and chapmen, November 14, 15, December 19, at the Legs of Man IntJiBurslem. Mr. Dent, Stone, Staffordshire. E. Kent and F, Kent, Mark Lane, London, wine and spirit mer- chants, November 11, 18, December 19, atGuildhall, Lon- don. Mr. Chars) ey, Mark Lane. J., Rudhall, Birmingham, draper, November!?, 18, December 19, at the Stork Tavern, Birmingham. Mr. W. Elkington, . Birmingham. T. Sanford, Exeter, victualler, November 21, 22, December 19, at the Star Inn, Exeter. Mr. Bussell, Exeter. R. Jones, F. llesmere, Salop, currier, November 15, 16, Decem- ber 19, at the Bridgewater Arms Inn, Ellesmere. Mr. W. H. Watson, Whitchurch, Salop. T. Smith, W004 Street, Cheapside, London, warehouseman, November 11,15, December 9, at Guildhall, London. Mr. F. Abbott, Chancery Lape, London. M. Cotterell, widow, and S. Cotterell, High Holborn, Middle- sex, paper hangers, November 14,21, December 19, at Guild- hall, London. Mr. Humphreys, London Bridge Foot, South- wark. T. Slatter, Ilminster, Somerset, and W. Slatter, West Dowlisb, Somerset, clothien, November 22, 23, December 19, at the George Inn, Ilniinster. Mr. Baker, Ilminster. J. Mullett and J. Mullett, Ilminster, Somerset, flax and tow spinners, November 23, 24, December 19, at the Mermaid Inn, Yeovil, Somerset, Messrs. Watts and Wall, Yeovil. W. Reynolds, Bifstone, Stafford, japanner, November 17, 18, December 19, at the Union Inn, Birmingham. Mr. Beswick, Cherry Street, Birmingham. J, Dalby, Newarlte, Leicester, hosiery November 11,22, Decem- ber 19, at Guildhall, London. Messrs. Lockett and Fisher, Holborn, Court, Gray's Inn. 3. Hoare, Derby, innkeeper, NoVeniber 17, 19, December 19, at the King's Head Inn, Derby. Mr. Simpson, Derby. J. E. Hoolboom, Union Court, Broad Street, London, mer- chant, November 14, 21, December 19, atGuildhall, Lon- don. Me.. srs. Courteen and Robinson, 32, Walbrook, London, C. King, Grape Public House, Tower Street, Seven Dials, Mid- dlesex, victualler, November 14, 21, December 19, at Guild- hall, I. ondon. Messrs. Vandercom and Coniyn, Bush Lane, Cannon Street. E. Coveney the younger, Mount Street, Lambeth, Surrey, linen draper, November 11, 18, November 19, atGuildhall, Lon- don. Mr.' Hurst, Milk Street, Cheapside. J. Brunsden, Fore Street, Lambeth, Surrey, November 4, 21, December 19, at Guildhall, London. Mr. Sherwood, Can- terbury Square, Southward. J. E. Yates, Holywell Street, Shoreditch, Middlesex, pewterer, November 11, 21, December 19, at Guildhall, London. Mr. liindniarsh, Crescent, Jewin Street, Cripplega te. DIVIDENDS to be made at Guildhall, London. November 28, R. Harrison, sen. Maidenhead, Berks, brandy merchant.— November 11, A- M'Craith, Lower Brook Street, Grosvenor Square, wine merchant.— November 11, C. Bagle- hole and J. Redgrave, Mark Lane, merchants.— November 25, J. Ball, HathersetNorfolk, engineer.— Decemtier 5, T. Hughes. Red Lion Street, Holborn, linen draper November25, J. F. Schroder, jun. Crutched Friars, merchant.— November 11, W. Aitham, Tokenhouse Yard, broker.— November 25, W. Wilson, Kent Road, bricklayer November 25, J. and J. Coombes, siiadwell Dock, coopers. Dividends to be made in the Country. November 28, J. Ivlewit, Birmingham, grocer, at the Royal Hotel, Birmingham.— November 25, T. Sliepley, Selby, York, brewer, at the White Horse Inn, York.— December 5, R. Warth, Leverington, Isle of Ely, Cambridge, miller, at the Rose and Crown Inn, Wisbech.— December 1, W. Howells, Leominster, Hereford, innhoider, at the Royal Oak Inn, Leominster No- vember 28, L. Hindmarsh, jun. Alnwick, Northumberland, tanner, at the George Inn, Newcastle- upon- Tyne— NtJvemter 28, S. Simco, Woodstock, Oxford, druggist, » t the Bear Inn, VYoodstock. CIIESTEttFTELP, SHEFFIELD, GAINSQURGH, LINCOLN, GHANTHAM, ' MELTON MOWBRAY, LOUGHBOROUGH, KEG WORT IT, AND HINCKLEY ADVERTISER. FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. FATE OF MURAT. Neapolitan ,/ oftrnals of the 14th and 17th of October, con- sul the particulars of Murat's catastrophe. It appears that he lauded near Pizzo, in Farther Calabria, with a suite of only 30 persons, among whom were General Franschetti and Marshal Natal'.'. He immediately proceeded to the town and presented hihisdlf to. the inhabitants, saying, " lam your King, Joachim, Murat, do you not know me." These words were the si'ghal for a general commotion. The people imme- diately ran to arms, and Murat, finding himself disappointed, set out, with his. attendants, for Mount I- eone, whither being closely pursued by the inhabitants, they threw themselves with precipitation into the steep mountains, whence' they en- deavoured to open a way to the coast, with a view to gain the vessel that was waiting for them; but overwhelmed by the numbers and courage of their pursuers, they were made prisoners, and conveyed, in spite of the most obstinate resist- ance, to the fort of Pizzo. In this conflict Captain Pemice was killed, and General Franschetti wounded, with seven other persons of his suite.-, Murat's fate is already known. He was tried by a military" commission, sentenced to die, and. was shot on the 15th. . It is a singular circumstance, that the law by which he was tried, constituting it a capital offence for any person to land in the country with intent to disturb the public tranquillity, was made by himself about two years ago. lie is said to have met his death with the fortitude of a sol- dier ; he declined to kneel down, or have his eyes bandaged. One of the French papers says, that, together with Murat, se- veral officers who attended him, were also executed. On his person were found two public dofcuments, the one a procla- mation addressed to the Neapolitans, the other a decree re- storing the Constitution he had established, and promising a speedy convocation of the Parliament. These events, according to the account of the Journalist, did not in the slightest degree disturb the general tranquillity. Every where the greatest calm prevailed, worthy of a nation which loves order, and is tenderly attached to its Sovereign. The Police, to whom was known the most secret designs of Murat, had taken every precaution for maintaining public order. " History will record with honour the generous zeal of the inhabitants of Pizzo, the beneficence of his Majesty towards them, and the noble conduct of all the constituted Authorities, both civil and military, all of whom, on this occa- sion, have acquired new rights to the affection of the King, and the esteem of the nation." Private letters from Touiou state, that Murat had hired a vessel to convey him to Havre de Grace. By some accident the ship sailed without him, carrying away ail his effects ana attendants, and in that destitute situation he wandered during ' a fortnight ih the woods, subsisting on a few pieces of brown bread, which he obtained from the humanity of the shepherds. He at length threw ' himself on the mercy of the inmates of a small villa near Toukin, where lie remained concealed for upwards of a month, indebted for his daily food to the atten- tions of two naval officers. While in these circumstances he had written to Paris,: claiming protection. All his letters were intercepted. At length the place of his retreat was dis- covered a band of armed men, to the nmnber of sixty, headed by one Mocau, surrounded the bouse, when he had just time to escape into an adjoining vineyard, taking with turn two brace of pistols, with which he meditated the destruction bbth" of his enemies and himself. They passed him, threatening vengeance, but he was concealed by the thick/ oliage, and eluded his pursuers. A reward was set on his head ; but the search for him was unsuccessful. Thus pressed on all sides, he embarked, with two naval officers, and another, named Donadieu, and arrived, after a dangerous voyage inan open boat, at Bastia. On his arrival itl Corsica, he remained at first undeeided as to the course he should adopt. After long deliberation, he at last resolved to attempt a landing in Calabria, where he was told, he had only to shew himself to make a. number of partisans. One thing, however, retarded his expedition ; it was the want of money 1 In the mean time, a General, with a flag of truce, landed in Corsica, from on board an English vessel, found out Murat, and offered to him passports, which were all ready, for Austria, engaging to protect liis con- veyance to Trieste. The El- King had a long conference with this officer, and appeared shaken by the reasons with which he combated his foolish enterprise, but said he should not give in his ultimatum till next d& y. Some adventurers, who surrounded him, soon brought him. back to his first- idea} he resumed an air of hauteur and importance, and thought himself once more destined to reign. He had with him • diamonds, valued- at 100,000 francs; his agents succeeded in pawning the best of them for 24,000 francs; He imagined that this sum was sufficient for the execution of his plan, and he embarked'in the night with his suite, leaving the officer with the flag of truce without an answer. It was a woman, it is said, who was chiefly instrumental in his arrest, by throwing herself upon him. FRANCE. Letters of the 2d inst. from Paris announce, that in the course of the following week the Convention, ratified by all the High Contracting Parties, would be laid before the two Chambers. The Chamber of Deputies was expected to < nve the Treaty its most Unqualified assent; but the same unanimity was nof expected to prevail in the Chamber of Peers. Nothing further being required of the Foreign Ministers relative , to the Convention, they wiere all preparing to set gfffor their several destinations. The Paris papers of Saturday last, inform us, that the British troops have relieved the Prussians in all the posts occupied by the latter in Paris, substituting British for Prussian cannop at the head of the Pont Royal and other public places. The de- partments of Paris and the Seine and Oise are to be occupied by the Duke of Wellington's army alone, one division of which- is to be quartered in Paris and the village of Passy; the rest; are to be distributed around the capital, so that the most distant di- vision will not be more than 20 miles distant. A Prussian corps will remain oil the right bank of the Seine. Ail these troops, we suppose, will beremoved from Paris, as soon as' the. s. tipula-. tions of the Convention, which surrenders so many of the fortresses to the Allies for a limited time, have been carried into execution. The Duke of Wellington gave on Monday week a grand dinner, at which most of the guests possessed a di- plomatic character. It was given in consequence of the signature of the convention with France. " it is said, that, while the alliedtroops remain in Prance, the whole military force of that country is to be, limited to 100, oOO men. The law for enabling the Government to seize . suspect- ed persons having passed both Chambers almost unani- mously, lias been officially promulgated by the King, and appears in the Official Gazette. The. Chamber of De- puties having discussed the remaining sections of the lav/, fixing the punishments for sedition of different kinds, and almost in every instance heightened the' proposed penalties, it has passed with its various amendments. Several of the proscribed partisans of Napoleon have been arrested and brought to Paris. The most distin- guished of them is General Hulin, who presided> it the murder of the Duke d'Enghein, and who was also Gover- nor of Paris.- - PAWS, Nov. 2.— It is said, that the Court of France, from motives of economy, will not for some time send any Ministers but those of a second rank to Foreign Powers. The Household Embassies, however, will be exeepted. Two great law- suits are about to fix the attention of the public. The process against Marshal . Ney will com- mence on Saturday or Monday next, in the Hall of the Court of Assizes." The Marshal will be tried by a Council of War, of which Marshal Massena is to be President. That against Count De Lavalette, Ex- Di- rector General of Posts, will commence in the same Hall, on the 16th inst. the " First President Segur, will presida It is said, that his Royal Highness the Prince Regent is about to make a present to his Majesty Louis XVIIL of a regiment of Scots' infantry. It has beeivresol- veil in a conference between the Mi- nisters of the four great allied Powers, that for the pur- pose of removing all that can excite trouble in France, or in Europe, the individuals comprised in the Ordinance of the 24th of July last, by the King of France, cah only settle in the' three Monarchies of Austria, Russia, and- Prussia. Thpy are to be placed under a particular sur- veillance. The result of the'conference has been com- municated to all the Courts of Italy and Germany, and also to the Helvetic Confederation. We are assured that Gen. Drouet has been arrested in an asylum Where he was hid in Paris. Gen. Llhois lately disembarked in France, lias been - sent- to the Abbaye. Gen. Boyer lias also been conducted to the- same prison. It is said that a Decree of Amnesty for all the exiles of the kingdom of Spain is on the point of being made public. . . GERMAN AND DUTCH PAPERS. Letters by a Dutch Mail to the 1st instant continue to jpeak of a spirit of insurrection still prevailing in tile French armies, of which notice has Sot been taken by the Parisian Editors. It is asserted, that the flame which was supposed to have been extinguished has again broken out,, and especially in the select corps of cavalry, which here- tofore constituted the old guard. The Duke of Tarentum, it is added, had exerted all his authority to prevent the spreading of the discontent, and the principal authors and promoters had been arrested.— Commerce had been as- sisted, according to these accounts, by the re- establish- ment of the ancient channels of communication between Switzerland and the South of France. The course of the posts and the conveyance by couriers, as well as every other expedient of reciprocal intercourse, had been restor- ed to the footing on which it stood prior to the 20th March. A Brussels article asserts, that an army of 90,000, men will occupy a double line of cantonments on the Belgic frontier, from the North Sea to the Moselle. The left wing to consist of Prussian, the Centre and right of British, Dutch, and Belgic troops. The Prussian troops are marching from the interior of France to the northern frontier departments. Swedish Pomerania and Rugen having been delivered up by the Swedish Commissioners to his Prussian Majesty. The Austrian Observer has a strong tirade on the sub- ject of Spain, and speaks, in a very high tone of reproof, of the sentiments expressed in some English and German papers, respecting the enterprise of Gen. Porlier. This lecturing from an Austrian Journalist, to whom ideas of freedom cannot be very familiar, is really too gross an as- sumption ; and would excite ridicule, if the writer had not the malignity to vindicate the conduct of the Spanish Court towards the numerous victims of its bigotry and in- gratitude. r AMERICA, New York papers to the 1st of October, contain a Copy of the Treaty concluded on the 19th of September, be- tween the State of New York and the Seneeaa nation of Indians, for the purchase of the islands in the Niagara river. The cession of these islands to the United States is considered as a great acquisition to their northern frontier, and will, in the event of a fresh war between Great Britain and America, furnish them with additional means of attacking our possessions in that quarter, as well as of defence. By a letter dated Madellin, the 24th July, which has been received via Carthagena, we are informed, that an express had besn sent by the Government of Popayan to that of Antioquia, of which Medellin forms part, bringing official advices that the Royal troops, commanded by the- Governor of Popayan, had been, defeated by the Inde- pendents at a place called Llano Grande.— The latter were commanded by Serviez and Cabal, and the Royalists lost 300 prisoners, a great number killed, and all their artillery and baggage. A - XjSL . XlCi ADDITIONS TO THE NOTTINGHAMSHIRE GAME DUTY. "• LIST of Persons who have obtained General Certi- icates, at the, Rafe of THREE POUNDS THIRTEEN SHIL- LINGS and SIXPENCE eaih ( issued since the last Publication) for the Year 1815. Names* Residence. Bond, Robert, Cuskn'ey. Cocking George, Broadholme. Cross Wm. Beckingham. Dinsdale Rev. Owen, Wilford. Draper Jonathan, Rampton. Ganison Gervas, Beckingham. Holt Rev. George, Cuckney. Hickingbotham W. Stag^ grd. Hall Thomas, Nottingham. Jackson Josiah, Southwell. Keyworth Richard, Eaxton. Kelsey Thos West Stockwith. Kearsley James, Esq. Wysall Milr. es SirRobt. Edwin'stowe. Morton Charlds, Beckingham. • Names. • Residence. Mann Joshua, Cotgrave. Peart Robert, Beckingham. Palmer Philip, Esquire, East Bridgford. Pigot Capt. Rich. Southwell. Patlley Rev. Alfred, Burton Joyce Ramsdes Robt. Esq, Carlton. Ramsden Robert, Jun. Esq. do. Rotherforth John, North Col- . lingham. • . Smith H. Esq. Nottingham. Shuttleworth Frederick, ditto. Smith Thomas, Hayton. Wood George, Einningley. A foreign paper, under the head of Trieste, Oct. 4, contains the following account of operations of the Ame- rican squadron against the Barbary Powers ;—•" On the ' 12th of August the American squadron, consisting offour frigates, a brig, and a cutter, after having made the Go- vernment of Aligers pay 150,000 dollars, and that of Tunis 80,000, made its appearance before Tripoli,, where it remained till the l£ th. During those three days, the Dey, was compelled to pay the Americans the sum of 50,000 dollars, which was brought on board by the barges of the Dey, accompanied with music. There was also paid an additional sum of 30,000 dollars', as the value of tlie brig Agile, taken by the Americans, and carried by them into Tripoli; and which, upon a note from the Eng- lish Consul, had been released during the night.— While the Americans were thus reversing the old practice, and levying contributions on the Barbary Powers, a Dutch frigate anchored before Tripoli, from which the Dey de- manded 20,000 dollars for a peace, and' 5000 annual present. The Commandant refused . to pay this sum; but he subscribed to an armistice for four months, and then sailed." A Cork paper give?, in a letter from Quebec, an ac- count of a'dreadful fire which broke out there on the' 3d of September, at the . time of public rejoicing for the battle of Waterloo, apd the occupation of Paris by the- Allies. The fire originated in a store, whence it " com- municated to a dwelling- house, and another large store, containing valaable goods, part of which was Govern- ment property. It then extended to a third store, which had been taken by Government for provisions, & c. the whole of which, with the building, was consumed. It next spread to an extensive brewhouse belonging to Mr. Race, the greater part of which was, however, by great exertions, saved. Three wharfs were destroyed. The powder magazine was at one time expected to fall a prey to theflames, but Providence ordered it otherwise. It is not known how. the fire originated. Of the whole pro- perty destroyed and damaged the value amounts to £ 260,000 belonging to Government;, the remainder, £ 60,000 was private property.- The long prorogation of Parliament is said to have ori- ginated in the preparatory measures . Required for putting an end'to the Income Tax, and finding a substitute for a certain portion of the deficit thus caused in. the public revenue. These measures called for considerable inves- tigation and arrangement, and it is expected that they will be . completed before the end of next month. We are told that an eminent London banker has taken upon himself, under the conditions offered by the Minis- ters of Finance, the whole of the contribution for the city of Paris, in discharge of the engagement with the Al- lied Powers. . It is reported'( says a Morning Paper) that although thefe is no actual and direct recal of the Earl of Moira from the Government of India, yet that an official letter has been sent out by the Court of Directors, sanctioned by the Board of Controul, commenting very pointedly on the bad policy of the war against the Napaufese: this letter, it is thought, may have such an effect on the mind of the Noble Lord, as to de- termine him to give in his resignation of his own impulse, A Ministerial paper says, that agents are in town from America and from Russia, engaging the ablest of the seamen who have lately been disbanded. It is said, that a plan has at last been determined upon, for the erection of a magnificent triumphal arch, to commemo- rate oiii* military achievements; and that the spot selected is to command St. James's Street and the Park. To carry this object into effect, St. James's Palace must be removed. The projectors, we hear, have the sanction of the Prince Regent to an unlimited extent. Every inmate has already had no- tice; but, as five yearswill probably elapse ere tlie new. fafeice can be finished, the King's domestics will have ample time to provide themselves with suitable dwellings. We understand that the whole of the South side of Pall Mall, is to come down, excepting Marlborough House; and in Cleveland Row, a mansion will be built uniformly with that superb pile. The latter is intended for the Commander- in- Chief. Lord Cochrane, it is understood, is determined not to per- mit the affair of the hoax upon the Stock Exchange to.- sleep. Hisuhcl- e, Mr. Basil Cochrane, is aiding his Lordship, at the present moment, in collecting evidence to prove, the inno- cence of . Lord Cochrane in the transaction, and the guiii; of DeBerenger and others. The splendid and valuable earriage which was. taken at tlib battle of Waterloo, which was fitted up in the most magni- ficent style for Buonaparte, taken while waiting for the Ex- Emperor, by a Prussian General, who sent it as a present to. the Prince Regent, with the four horses which were attached to it, and a French driver, arrived a few days since at the M « ws, of Carlton House. Friday it Was exhibited to the Re- gent in its complete state, accompanied by the Officer who took it, and a number of English and Foreigners of distinc- tion. The driver, in his full dress, sitting on the near pole horse. drives the four horses with a whip, the thong of which is about three vards long,.' but he manages the horses' priiiciT pally by talking to them. - The two leading horses are stidh a distance from the other two that there is nearly room for, twtr; more. A German writer observes, that Buonaparte was so arnbt tious, that he wished to have the JBlacfc Sea for a washhand basin, the Mediterranean for a watering- place, the Baltic for a fish- pond,- the Atlantic for a pleasure yacht, thi Pacific for a mirror, when he was in a passion, consequently, it must have been very foreign to his expectations, that all would end in a rut- trap in- the Island pf St. Helena. American . pine timber has advanced in the American market', fully 50 per cent, within the last three months, hi c6ns, eqtietice of the great number of vesssis from Bri- tain'seeking freights. A List of Persons who have obtained Game- Keepers' Certifi- cates, at the Rate of ONE POUND FIVE SHILLINGS each ( issued since the'last Publication), for the Year 1815. Game- Keepers' Names. Manor or Royalty. By whom appointed. Moseley John East Bridgford Randall Thomas Carlton Rob. Ramsden, Esq. A List of Persons who have obtained Game- Keepers' Certifi- cates, at the Rate of THREE Pousns THIRTEEN SHILLINGS andSixPENCE ( issuedsince thelast Publication), for the Year 1815. Game- Keepers' Names. Manor or Royally. By whom appointed. Nicholson John.,....., Finningley BlantonWroot & Aukiey. Failing John.. ... Woodborough. v. ... J. B. Story, Esq. Savage Carver .. Epperstone T. Houldsworth, Esq. [ The above Lists are made up to the Cth November, 1815, and are published by Order of his Majesty's Commissioners for the Affairs of Taxes.] MATTHEW WINTER, SECRETARY. CAPITAL INN AND FARM. TO BE LET, THAT capital new erected INN, known by the Name of the DEAN OF HARRINOTOK'S ASMS, situate at New- haven, in the County of Derby; with good Barns, Stables, and Cow Houses. The House and Stables are supplied with Water from an excellent Pool, by Pumps; a very good Kitchen Gar- den, and One Hundred and Eighty One Acres of very good Meadow, Arable, and Pasture Land, divided into convenient and proper sized Closes. There is a good Lime Kiln on the Farm, and the Land abounds with plenty of good Lime Stone, and Coals are at a moderate distance; now in tlie Occupation of Mr.- Wm. Knutton, who will direct a Person to shew tlie Premises. NEWHAVEN is on the Road from London to Manchester, through Buxton,- eight Miles from Ashborne, 12 from Buxton, 9 from Wirksworth, and 12 from Matlock Bath; very ex- cellent Roads.— There is a Coach passes by the House to Man- chester, and- back every Day. For further Particulars apply to Mr. Sandars, Mackworth, near Derby: if by Letter, Post- paid. TO BE LET BY AUCTION, A't thfi Plough, in Coddington, on the spth of November, at Two o'clock in the Afternoon, and entered upon at Lady- Day next, AFARM, consisting of about Ninety Acres of rich Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Land ( Tythe free), with a good Orchard, Farm House, and other Buildings. For further Particulars apply to Mr. ASHWKLL, Coddington, near Newark, Nottinghamshire. A GENTEEL COUNTRY RESIDENCE, And CAPITAL FARM, TO BE SOLD BY PRIVATE CONTRACT, WITH ¥ OSSESSION EITHER AT CHRISTMAS OR LADY DAT NEXT, AT THE OPTIOK OF A PURCHASER, ANEAT, newly erected', and very convenient VILLA comprising, an Entrance Hall; Drawing, Breakfast, and Dining Rooms ; Kitchen, Brewhouse, and Offices; four good Bed Rooms; two Servants' Chambers; and other Accommoda- tions for the comfortable Residence of a small and genteel Fa- mily; very pleasantly situated in the Hamlet of HOON, in the Parish of Marston upon Dove, at a short distance from the Turnpike Road from Derby to Uttoseter, and commanding the most interesting Views of Tutbury Gastle, Needwood Forest Banks and Woods, and other picturesque Objects. * , Also a complete FARM YARD, with Cattle Sheds'ahdre- quisite Farming Buildings, ar. d about ONE HUNDRED'pnd FIVE ACRES of Arable, Meadow, and Pasture Ground, well fenced and watered ( Tythe Free), alnVost exempt from Peers' Rates,' and other Parochial Charges; of an excellent Quality, and in the highest State of Cultivation, the whole having been occupied, by the late Mr. John Harrison. HOON is in a fine Sporting Country abounding with Game of every Description, regularly hunted by Fox Hounds, and near several Packs of Harriers. It is an easy distance from Derby, Burton upon Trent, Tutbury, Uttoxeter, and Ashborne; to all which Places there are excellent Turnpike Roads. The Purchaser may be accommodated with One Half of the Purchase Money, on . Mortgage of the Estate. A Servant on the Premises will shew the Estate; and Messrs. WARD, LOCKETT, and BALGUY, of Derby, by whom Post- paid Letters will be duly answered, argauthorised to give further Information, and treat for the Sale. Derby, Nov. 8,1815. CAPITAL HUNTERS. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. GASKILL, At Melton Mowbray, on Friday the 17th instant, SEVEN HORSES, well known in the Leicestershire Hunt, the Property of a , Nobleman who has no further Oc- casion for them. For. further Particulars apply to Mr. GASKILL, Hounds' Gate, Nottingham. November 9th, 1815. VALUABLE FOIYFEITED PLEDGES, BY AUCTION. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BLACKWELL, At liis Auction Room, No. 3, l. ong Row, Nottingham, on Tuesday, November 14th, 1815, ALL the genuine FORFEITED PLEDGES, pledged with Mr. E.. Gresham, Angel Row, Nottingham; com- prising an Assortment of Plate, Watches, Wearing Apparel, Bed and Table Linen, Beds, Blankets, Bed Covers, and sundry Articles of Furniture. Particulars, in Catalogues, may be had of the Auctioneer, and at Mrs. Gresham's Shop, on Saturday before the Sale. The Property may be viewed at the Auction Rooms, on Monday and Tuesday, from Ten to Four o'clock ; and the Sale wiil commence punctually at Six o'Clock in the Evening. VALUABLE MEADOW LAND, AT CASTLE DONINGT0N. TO be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. BREAREY, at the Turk's Head, atFouro'ClSck, on Wednesday the 22d of November, 1815, together or m Lots, as may suit the Conve- nience of Purchasers:— A. R.. P. The Gettley Flatt.......*: 7 0 0 The Nether Field ,„„ 7. 0 0 The Cow Lear.... :. 12 2, 20 Extending from the Bridle Road ( which leads from Cavendish Bridge to the Earl of Moira's) to the River Trent. Particulars may be known at the Office of Mr. DALBY, So- licitor; orof Mr. Bakewell, HiU. Top, who will shew the Land. SALE AT BLYTH HALL. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ( WITHOUT RESERVE)' By F. HOPKINSON and SON, On Monday, Tuesday, - and Thursday, the 27th, 28th, and 30th Days of November, 1815, upon the Premises, at Blyth Hall, in the Countv of Nottingham, HPHE Valuable HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; com- ' - JL prising Mahogany Four- Post and other Bedsteads, with rich- Damask and other Furnitures, fine Feather Beds, Bolsters, ami Pillows, with- Mattresses, Blankets, and. Counterpanes; Pier and Swing Glasses, in gilt and other Frames ; Pair of ele- gant Cambriole Sofas, in white and gold Frames, covered with ' Crimson Velvet, most richly embroidered in Gold, with four- teen arm Chairs, and large Floor. Carpet, all ill Velvet and Gold, to correspond ; Mahogany Card, Dining, Library, and other Tables; Mahogany and Fancy Chairs, and Chests of Drawers; Turkey and Scots' Floor , Carpets; Silk and other . Window, Curtains; Mahogany inclosed and folding Wash Standi; pointed fenders and Fire Irons; Clock and Case, and a Variety of. Culinary Utensils,& c. " The whole will be sold without- Reserve ; and the Sale to begin at Ten o'Cloclf in the Forenoon. Catalogues- will be. ready a Week previous to the Sale, at all the Inn's at Blyth; the Crown, Bawtry; Old Angel, Doncas- ter; Crown, Rotherham; Monson's Arms, Gainsburgh; Red Lion, Worksop; at.' Mr. Styring's, Upholsterer, Sheffield ; Red Lion,. Tickhill; and of the Auctioneers, F. Hopkinson and Son, Retford. i N. B. No Person will be admitted into the Hall to see the i Faroiture until the Day of Sale., TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, AGenteel FAMILY HOUSE, situate in CASTLE GATE, with Coach House and Stabling complete.— For further Particulars apply to Mr. HAGE, Auctioneer, Newark -. if by Letter, Post paid. Newark, October 18,1815. BY MR. WILD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION ( IS TWO LOTS), By Mr. WILD, At the House of Francis Talbot, the Sign of the Ball, on the Long Row, in Nottingham, on Monday the 13th Day of No- vember next, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions of Sale as will be then and there produced), LOT 1. ALL that MESSUAGE, DWELLING HOUSE, or TENEMENT ; consisting of a good Low Kitchen, with Pump, Cistern, excellent Low Cellar, and other Conveniencies; 2 Rooms oil the Ground Floor, a Dining Room, and 5 Lodging Rooms.— And also all those- three WORK SHOPS and AC- COMPTING HOUSE ( adjoining the same), all situate on the South. Side of Chapel Bar, in the Town of Nottingham, lately in the Occupation of Mr. James Walters, Whitesmith ( deceased), and now of James and Joseph Walters. The Premises comprise 26 Feet of Frontage, and contain in the whole 23G Yards of Land. LOT 2. And also all those FOUR MESSUAGES, DWEL- LING HOUSES, or TENEMENTS, situate on the North Side of Millstone Lane, in the said Town of Nottingham, now in the several Tenures or Occupations of Charles Bamford, Thomas Goddard, Joseph Brown, and John Bamford. The Land Tax is redeemed ; and, if required, =£' 150. of the Purchase- Money for the second Lot may remain, on Mortgage of the same Premises. The respective Tenants will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply at the Office of Mr. C. D. SH1LTON, Attorney at Law, in Nottingham; Mr. Francis Talbot, or to Mr. Wild, the Auctioneer. Nottingham, 26th October, 1815. A VALUABLE FREEHOLD ESTATE, AT BASFOKD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. WILD, At the House of Mr. James Torr, the Sign of the Shoulder of Mutton, at Basford, in the County of Nottingham, on Tues- day the 14th Day of November, 1815, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions aS \ vill be then and there produced), A' LL those SEVEN TENEMENTS and large GAR- DENS, or GARDEN GROUND thereto adjoining, eli- gibly situated for Building, Land, in the Town of Basford. Also, ONE CLOSE of GRASS LAND, in the Parish of Basford aforesaid, lying on the West Side of the High Road leading to Nottingham, in the following Lots, or such other Lots as may be arranged at the. Time of Sale: LO'J" 1. SquareTards. TWO TENEMENTS and GARDENS, in the Te- nures of Joseph Widdowson and Edward Pearson; containing about 120 LOT 2. ONE TENEMENT and GARDEN, in the Tenure of. John Bogdall; containing about 125 LOT S. TWO TENEMENTS and GARDENS, in the Te- nures of Thomas Hart ana William Hogen 194 LOT 4. O. NE . TENEMENT and GARDEN, in the Tenure of Widow Scothern ; containing about fl4 LO T 5. A COTTAGE and GARDEN, in the Tenure of Mr. Samuel Alton; containing about ... 381 LIVE STOCK, AT EASTWOOD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. E. B. ROBINSON, On the. Premises of Thomas Walker, Esq. at Eastwood, in th County of Nottingham, on Monday the 20th of No'vembel 1815—( the Sale to commence at Ten o'CHock in the Mornjni precisely), ' ONE fat Bullock, one fat Cow, two Milch Cows ( in Calf), one Barren Cow, one Cow ( in Calf), forty fat We- thers, thirty- one fat Ewes, ten Ewe and Wether Hogs, seveni teen fat Pigs, and eighteen Store Pigs. The Beasts and Pigs will be sold singly, and the Sheep id small Lots, to suit the Convenience of Customers. POMERANIA— FRANCE— SPAIN- BRITISH STAPLE. - MURAT. LOT < 5. A. R. P. A CLOSE of GRASS LAND", called tlie First Forest Close; containing about 4 3 0 For further Particulars enquire of Mr. JOHN MILUES, Bleacher, of Basford. FREEHOLD LAND, AT CAYTHORPE. . TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, BY MR. WILD, At the House of Mr. Wilson, the Sign of the Volunteer, in Caythorpe, in the County of Nottingham, on Monday the 20th Day of November, 1815, at Three o'Clock in the After- noon ( in one or more Lots, and subject to such Conditions as will fas'then and there produced), nnwo CLOSES of rich MEADOW and PASTURE J_ LAND, situate at CAVTHORPE aforesaid, adjoining the Public House; containing three Acres and twenty- seven Perches. N. B. Part of the above Land is particularly well situated- for Building Purposes. November 9th, 1815. SILVER AND PLATED GOODS, IRONMONGERY, & c. AND HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. BELL, ( By Order'of the Assigiiee. s of Messrs. Orme and Sans, Bankrupts j On the Premises, Long Row, Nottingham ( without any Reserve and free from Auction Duty), on Monday, November 13th, 1815, and following Days, ALL the remaining STOCK in TRADE of the said Bankrupts; comprising numerous Articles in the Trades of Silversmith, Ironmonger, and Cutler, which will be suitably allotted and described in Catalogues, seven Days before the Sale, and had of the Auctioneer, St. Peter's Square, and on the Pre- mises. Also, all the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE of the said Bankrupts, which will likewise be described in Catalogues in due time. All the Shop Fixtures, Drawers, Counters, Show Glasses Glass Slides and Doors, Shelves, Scales and Weights, Par o, Steps, two Window Blinds, Pulleys and Weights, Shop Stoolsf & c. in Lots. , NEWARK UPON TRENT, NOTTINGHAMSHIRE. A1 TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, By Mr. HAGE, At the House of Wm, Smith, the Ram Inn, in Newark upon Trent, on Thursday the 7th Day of December, 1815, at Five o'Clock in the Afternoon ( either together or in the following Lots, and subject' to such Conditions of Sale as will be then and there produced), LOT I. LL that newly- erected MESSUAGE or TENE- MENT, situate in North- Gate, in Newark upon Trent, with a Garden, Yard, Stabling, and other convenient Out- Buildings ; and also a lofty and spacious Warehouse adjoining, lately used as a Linen Manufactory, and which might, at a very moderate Expence, be converted into extensive Granaries, Qr adapted to any other Mercantile Purpose.— This Lot forms a very compact Property, and is enclosed to the Street by a lofty Brick Wall. LOT 2. TEN TENEMENTS, situate at the End of North- Gate, with Gardens in front, and containing in the whole 1177 Square Yards, eir thereabonts. LOT 3. FIVE other TENEMENTS, and a Stable, lying West of Lot 2, and containing, with the Ground in front, 306 Square Yards, or thereabouts. LOT 4. A MESSUAGE or TENEMENT, and BUILDINGS, with the CLOSE or PARCEL of LAND adjoining, containing by Admeasurement 1A. 2R. 31 P.— This Lot adjoins upon Lots 2 and 3, and the Buildings thereon have been lately used in the Linen Manufactory and Bleaching Business, and to which are attached a capital Steam Engine, and every Convenience neces- sary in that Line of Business. The whole of the foregoing Property is in excellent Repair, and forms a very desirable . Situation for a Linen Manufacturer and Bleacher, having been established for upwards of twenty Years ; ar. d a Purchaser may be accommodated with all the portable Machinery and Utensils, at a fair Valuation. The Estate is Freehold, and immediate Possession can be given. For further Particulars apply to Mr. MATTHEW PALMER SHETPARD, Builder, or Mr. HODGK1NSON, Solicitor, Newark upon Trent. THE discordant pretensions of the different northern crowns to Pomerania and Rugen are at length settled.- In 1648, by the Treaty of Westphalia, Sweden was left" in the possession of, what is called, Hither'Pomeraniit, and Rugen. By an unfortunate war afterwards, the Peene became the boundary, and in 1S07, the French deprived that country of what then remained to' it ol Pomerania. As late as October, 1814, we had occasion' to notice a Treaty between Prussia and Denmark, recog- nizing the cession of Pomerania to the latter, as a portion of her indemnity for the kingdom of Norway. Matters are now changed, the impolicy of the Court of Copen- hagen has reduced it to a power of the second order, its claims are disregarded, and we have now the Letters Patent of the King of Sweden and King of Prussia, the one absolving the people Of these territories from their allegiance, and the other creating this new obligation to the family of Brandenburg; We are anxious that it should be considered, that the allegiance between Prince and subject involves a mutual engagement, connected with the Coronation Oath of the former, and constituting a reciprocal covenant, and is not a contract imposing exclusive duties on the people, and none on the Sove- reign. The declaration of the Prussian Minister on this solemn occasion, we hope will never be forgotten by the Monarch he represents: " He secures to you for ever," says this officer, " your well- acquired rights and privi- leges, allows you, according to the existing Treaties, a free trade with Great Brits « » , Sweden, Norway and other friendly powers, and he will grant you perfect liberty under the laws.'-' It continues to be our painful task to state the dis- orders in a neighbouring kingdom. The Commandant of the 18th Military Division at Dijon, has found it to be necessary to issue orders for wearing the white cockade, and this distinction, frivolous as it may appear, has be- come as much the badge of party, as formerly the hats and caps of Sweden. The religious contests have re- commenced at Nismes, and six persons have been assas- sinated. Discontents have broken out at the extreme boundary of Perpignan, where the profound glens of the Pyrenees may afford shelter to the disaffected. In the mean while, the Law of Arrests has passed both Cham- bers of the Legislature, and M. Vaublanc, under these irregularities and derangements, has transmitted a circu- lar letter to all the Chief Civil Authorities, directing the active, but discreet and humane execution of this statute. The French are beginning to attend to the affairs of com- merce, and the project of a law has been prepared, modi- fying the duties on colonial produce, upon which, in a later stage, we may think it necessary to remark, as Britain is the great holder and proprietor of, this import- ant commodity of consumption, which' Buonaparte en- • deavemred to exclude from the comforts and ' uXnries of life.— The Prussians have withdrawn entirely from the left bank of the Seine. Their head quarters are to be at Coblentz, and the troops a.- e to be cantoned in' the range of country between Erfurth and the boundaries of France. The situation- of the English, to whom the' important trust of preserving the repose Of the capital is assigned, has been also determined, and the head quarters are to be- established at the Palace- oftheElysee Bourbon, which s is the residence presented by his Majesty to the Duke of • Wellington. In Spain, w. e have another example of the mischievous energy by which its. councils are directed. Vigour, when united with wisdom, is the perfection of human autho- rity, but when associated with folly, it is the worst con- dition of organized government. The Thirty Tyrants of Athens, and the Triumviri of ancient Rome, were not deScient in vigour, but its salutary application was want- ing. By an edict at Madrid, the former Court for the trial of the imprisoned Patriots is dissolved, and another is formed of the Officers of the Household, which is com- manded to pass sentence upon the- accused with a rapi- dity unknown to civilized jurisprudence, and to which the mind of man, under its constant aberrations and in- firmities is wholly incompetent. In this way, it is said, , 50,000 political delinquents are to be disposed of, and the gloom of the dungeon will not be disadvantageously exchanged for the dark but peaceful valley of the shadow of death. Merciful Heaven 1 when will this " angry ape" crush in his rage the diadem be defiles? Murat, after a summary trial, has been shot. He pos- sessed superior talents, and the capacity to adapt him- self to prosperous circumstances; but in adversity, he had neither fortitude or conduct. He declared,. at Ajac- cio, that he would lose his life or gain his kingdom, and he has become the victim of the hazardous experiment. J We live in times when there are more changes in the persons to whom empire is assigned, than among the savages of Africa, or the zealots of Constantinople. r In our last Review we adverted to the demands of the Free Cities of Germany. We have now to notice another claimant of the same description on the shores of the Mediterranean. Our attention to these commercial . establishments has- ever been vigilantly ppid, because their prosperity is immediately connected with our own, and so strong is our attachment, that we cannot appear within their walls, remote as they may be from our own borders, without being warmed and animated by all the cherishing consolations of our native English feeling. The best bond of brotherhood amongst mankind is free- dom. In the. spring of the last year, a capitulation was entered into between the British and Genoese, when it was understood by the Senate, ( whether right or wrong we do not affect to determine) that the independence of that Republic should be secured. At the close of the same year, Count Metterhich informed their Deputies, that the policy ofEurope required that Genoa should be united with Piedmont. On Friday the 28th of April, the rights of this community were largely discussed in the House of Commons, and we did not fail to give the nar- rative of the debate. The condition of its annexation to the kingdom of Sardinia was, that it should retain all its ancient immunities as a free port; and as a security for its privileges, by the 87th article of the Act of Con- gress, the King assumes only the title of Duke of Genoa. By the 88th article, it is stipulated, " Les Genois joui- rout de tous les droits," & c. " The Genoese shall enjoy all the rights and immunities specified in the artange- , ment intituled, Conditions for the basis of the Union of the States' of Genoa to those of Sardinia." HOCKERTON. THE well bred FARMING STOCK, of Mr. JOIIN MILWARD, of Hockerton, in the County of Nottingham; consisting of a capital Stallion Horse, 4 Years old, six strong Draught Horses and Mares, several Colts and Fillies, well bred Bulls and Bullocks, In- Calf Dairy Cowsand Heifers, Sturks and Calves, 65 Leicestershire Store Ewes, 21 Fat Wethers, 2 Shearling Rams, and 4 Tup Lambs, 36 Ewe and Wether Lambs, 2 Boar Pigs, 4 breeding Sows, 14 Store Pigs ; four Broad anu Narrow Wheel Waggons, four large Carts and Shelvings, Ploughs, Harrows, Gearing for 16 H orses ( all nearly new); to- gether with a numerous and extensive Assortment of Farming Implements and Utensils, Will be SOLD by AUCTION, by Mr. GOSLING, ( DUTY FUEE) Upon the Premises, on Monday and Tuesday, the 20th and 21st Days of November instant, at Ten o'Clock each Day. Catalogues, describing the Lots, and the Order of Sale, to he had, ten Days prior to the Sale, at the principal Inns at Notting- ham, Newark, Southwell, and Mansfield ; at the Place of Sale; and of the Auctioneer, in Chesterfield, Derbyshire, Chest ei& tld, 6th November, 1815, Countrymen of the North, it behoves you to be aware that this engagement is violated; that our cloth manu- factures, among other products of industry, constituting the staple of the kingdom, instead of being received in the harbour of that city, as in a free port, are subjected to an augmentation of double duties, and the low priced cloths of the adjacent country, in which alone we can maintain a beneficial competition with France, are liable to an impost of 10 per cent, ad valorem. We are happy to acquaint you that your interests however, are not at this moment neglected, and the weapons, of truth are employed against the instruments of power. A British merchant at Genoa, informs us, that his countrymen established in that city, have drawn up an energetic re- monstrance, which is to be presented at the Court of Turin, asserting the rights of the Republic, and of the English traders under its protection. This application is to be supported and enforced by all the strength and authority that the high character of the British Embassy can give it. Friends and neighbours, we identify your situation with our own, and we shall not fail to apprise you by the earliest opportunity of the result. NOTTINGHAM, BINGHAM, SOtJOTEtL, NEWARK, MANSFIELD, SUTTON, OLLERTON, WORKSOP, BAWTRY, BLYTII, TUXFORD, AND RETFORD ADVERTISER. GREEN'S INSOLVENCY,—. The meeting of the Creditors of Edward Green, an Insolvent Debtor, advertised to take place on the 16 th instant, is postponed until further Notice. The order to discontinue tine Advertisement was received too late to be com- plied with. ROSALVA shall have early attention. MIDDLESIORE HOBSE is under consideration. NOTTINGHAM, FRIDAY AFTERNOON, NOVEMBER 10. —- » > a « — MARRIED]— Qn the 28th ult. at Long Clawson, Leicester- shire, Mr. Thomas Abbott, of Marlock House, in this county, to Mary, youngest daughter of Mr. Marriott, of the former place. On Friday last, at the parish church of Edwinstowe, Mr. J. GibsoD, hosier, to Miss Paulson, of Clipstone, in this county. DIED]— OIL the SOth ult. after a short, but severe illness, Elizabeth Cargill, of Coddington, in this county, aged 22. On the 1st inst. Mrs. ilrierley, of Castle Gate, in this town, in her 80th year. On Sunday last, at Godmanchester, near Huntingdon, the Rev. Dr. Stanley, son of the late Mr. Stanley, of this town. Yesterday morning, at his house in Woolpack Lane, Mr. Thomas W'yer, collector, aged 57. On Friday se'nnight, at Coddington, near Newark, aged 48, Mr. Thomas' Ordoyno, late nursery and seedsman, of Newark, and author of the Flora Nottinghamiensis. At Jamaica, on the 23d August, Ensign William Ffarmarie, of the 18th regiment of foot, in the 21st year of his age, se- cond son of William Ffarmarie, Esq. of Newark upon Trent, At Newark, on Mohday last, Mrs. Wood,- widow of the late Mr. Samuel Wood, aged 75. Also, Mr. Chas. Lowe, aged 7C. Collected at St. Nicholas's church, and in the parish, for the Waterloo Subscription, =£ 76'. 9s. 4id. It will be seen, by referring to the advertisement, in a suc- ceeding column, that the young men of the Thespian Society, in this town, stimulated by the example of the gentlemen of Derby, have determined upon presenting the public with an evening's entertainment, at the Theatre, assisted by Mrs. Leonard, and Miss Sidney, from the Theatre, Sheffield, for the benefit of the Waterloo Fund. The pieces selected for the occasion are, the tragedy of Barbarossa, and the very appro- priate and humourous farce of Raising the Wind. As the object is so truly laudable and patriotic, we most heartily wish their efforts may be crowned with complete succcss. At the General Meeting of the Governors of our Infirmary, held on Tuesday last, the 7th instant, pursuant to public ad- vertisement, for the purpose of electing a Physician, on the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of Dr. Pennington, Dr. Henry Payne was elected to that office; and the Meeting unanimously voted thanks to Dr. Pennington for his services, and appointed him an Honorary Governor for life. On Tuesday last were removed from the town gaol, under the care of Mr. Bailey, to be conveyed to the Portland re- ceiving hulk, lying in Longston harbour, near Portsmouth, the following convicts ( viz.) John Green, otherwise Wardle, convicted of stealing various articles from the person of Ben- jamin Jackson, and Edward Simms, for stealing thirty yards of gingham ( each transported for seven years). The following convicts have also been removed from the county gaol, to the said hulk, under the care of Mr. Wright, ( viz.) Henry Bell, for the term of seven years; John Peat- field and John Roberts, for the term of their natural lives. COURT OF KING'SBENCH, Nov. 7, THE KII: O I>. SUTTON.— This defendant was convicted before Mr. Baron Graham, at the last Nottingham assizes, for print- ing and publishing a libel, in the Nottingham Review, in the form of a letter, signed " General Ludd." Mr. Denman moved, on behalf of the defendant, for a Rule to shew cause why there should not be a new trial granted upon two grounds; first, that evidence was received against the defendant which wa « inadmissible in point of law; and secondly, that the learned Judge had misdirected the Jury. The information against the defendant proceeded upon an allegation, that in the year 1811, " divers and very many acts « f outrage had been committed in the town and county of Nottingham, particularly against the frame- work knitted stocking manufacture, whereby the property of many of his Majesty's subjects had been destroyed; and further, that divers of the offenders so engaged had been reputed to act under the direction of an unknown person, assuming the name of General Ludd, and calling themselves Luddites."— The only evidence offered to sustain the fact of these dis- turbances having taken place was, first, his Royal Highness the Prince Regent's proclamation upon the subject, published in the London Gazette, Dec. 18,1811; and secondly, the pre amble of the statutes of 52 Geo. III. c. 16 and 17, evidence which the learned Counsel contended wa « not admissible.^— There were two witnesses examined to ( he same point, but their testimony fell far short of the allegations of the informa- tion. The objection to the Judge's charge to,, the Jury was, that his Lordship had told them they were at liberty to apply their own personal knowledge of facts to suport the allega- tions— a doctrine which had been long since discountenanced by the Courts, as Mr. Justice Blackstone, in his chapter " on the Trial by Jury," 3d vol. had sufficiently attested. In sup- port of his first position he cited a case from Willes, 556.— The Court granted a Rule. DERBYSHIRE. MARRIED]— On Thursday last, at St. Werburgh's church, Derby, by the Rev. Charles Holden, John Broadhurst, Esq. M. P. to Catherine, youngest daughter of the late Francis Hurt, Esq. of Alderwasley. At Ashborne, Samuel l3obree, jun. Esq. of Walthamstow, to Anne, youngest daughter of the late Lieut. Colonel Bain- bridge, of the 20th regiment of foot. On the 6th inst. at Buxton,- Mr. Stevenson, of Stockport, to Elizabeth, youngest daughter of Mr. Cooper, of Buxton. On the 4th inst. at Braiisford church, Mr. Joseph lieeston, of Ravensdale Park, farmer, to Elizabeth, second daughter of Mr. Crossley, o. f Hollington.— At the same time, Mr. Thomas Garratt, of Shottle, farmer, to Catherine, youngest daughter of the above Mr. Crossley. DIED]— On Tuesday the 7th inst. aged 17, Harriet, daugh- ter of Richard Arkwrigljjt, of Willersley, Esq. At Chesterfield, on the 1st instant, aged 74, Mr. J. Barber, farrier and blacksmith ; which business he had carried on up- wards of 40 years with much credit to himself and satis- faction to his employers. ANOTHER PEDESTRIAN.— A baker, named J. Ayton, re- sident in the vicinity of Red Lion Squaro, London, is backed for a considerable sum to walk lioomiles in l loo successve hours, which undertaking exceeds Captain Bar- clay'smatch by 100 miles. He appears confident of suc- cess, and his friends are taking all odds that are offered. He has made choice of a quarter of a mile of ground, on a spot between the Hare and Billet and the Green Man, Blackheath. He is to commence on Friday ( this day) precisely at twelve o'clock at noon. Baker continues his task with every prospect of succcss.— The following is a statement of his daily performance : Started on Tuesday at half past 3— finished 52 miles by 7 Wednesday 4 £ 3 § before 7 Thursday, \ before 4 54 ~ 8 Friday, 4 50- J past... 7 Saturday, | past 3.... 50 7 Sunday, betvv. 2 and 3 50 .......... 8 Monday, before 4 50 8 Tuesday, 20m. before 4 50 13m. aft. 8 Besides rods, in going to his quarters for refreshment, and which amount at this time to 4 miles— making, in 8 days, 411 miles. A match has been made between the two celebrated York- shiremen, Atkinson and Garbut, to run, on Monday next, six miles on the Scarborough Sands, for 100 guineas. Their speed is supposed to be so nearly equal, that betting is even. Mr. James Dean, in ta letter to John Bennet, of Pyt- liouse, Wilts, Esq. announces that it is proposed that a petition shall be prepared, ready to be presented to Par- liament in the ensuing session, to be entitled a Petition for leave to bring in a Bill to be entitled " A Bill to ren- der the payment of Tithes more certain than at , present, and to obviate the necessity of taking them in kind."— Copies of the petition are in the first instance to be sent to each of the Bishops for their perusal; and, if approved by their Lordships, a Bill to be drawn up accordingly, which, if passed into a law, will have the effect of remov- ing all impediments to the improvement of the country, without altering the nature of property in tithes. Gainsburgh Statutes was held on Tuesday, when there was a great number of servants attended, but on account of the high wages demanded, few were hired, not more, than £ i or £ 3 was oiiered for lcrns experipneed servants. REMARKABLE FOX HUNT.— On Monday last the hounds be- longing to the Newry Hunt, started a fox at Tamary. After a short chace, Reynard disappeared, having cunningly mount- ed a turf- stack, on the top of which he lay down flat. Find- ing himself at last perceived by one of the hounds, he left his retreat, closely pursued by the pack. Being again hard press- ed he ran up a stone ditch, from which he sprang on the roof of an adjoining cabin, and mounted up the chimney top. From that elevated situation he looked around him, as if care- fully reconnoitring the coming enemy. A cunning old hound approached, and having gained the summit of the roof had already seized the fox in imagination, when lo! Reynard dropped down the chimney, like a fallen star into a draw- well. The dog looked wistfully down the dark opening, but dared not pursue the fugitive. Meantime, whilst the hound was eagerly inspecting the smoky orifice of the chimney, Rey- nard, half enrobed in soot, had fallen into the lap of an old woman, who, surrounded by a number of children, was gravely smoking her pipe, not at all expecting the entrance of this abrupt visitor. " Emiladh deouil !" said the affrighted female, as she threw from her the black red quadruped. Rey- nard grinned, growled, and shewed his fangs— and when the sportsmen who had secured the door, entered, they found him in possession of the kitchen, the old woman and the children having retired, in terror of the invader, to an obscure corner of the room. The fox was taken alive. ROYAL VISIT TO BEAUDESERT. On Wednesday the 8th inst. John Dickenson Fowler, Esq. Bailiff, and John Lane, Esq. High Steward for the Borough of Burton upon Trent, waited upon the Prince Regent, at Beau- desert, the seat of the illustrious Marquis of Anglesey, when they were introduced into the Royal presence, and delivered the following Address, to which his Royal Highness was pleased to return the very gracious answer herewith subjoined, and at the same time conferred the honour of Knighthood upon John Dickenson Fowler, Esq. Bailiff for the said Borough :— " To his Royal Highness George 1' rrncc of Wales, Regent of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, S'C. " The humble Address of the Bailiff, High Steward, and others his Majesty's most dutiful and loyal Subjects, the Inhabitants of Burton upon Trent, in the County of Stafford. " MAY IT TLEASE VOUR ROY. VI. HIGHNESS,— We, the Bai- liff, High Steward, and Inhabitants of the Borough of Burton upon Trent aforesaid, impressed with a lively sense of the dis- tinguished honour conferred upon this county by your Royal Highness's presence, beg leave to approach your Royal Highness with the utmost deference and respect.— To your Royal High- ness's firm and vigorous measures, to the happy selection of your Ministers, and to the judgment and discretion of your Royal Highness in the choice of the tried and approved Commanders who have led your armies to victory, we are indebted, under Providence, for the happy termination of the present contest— a contest of such magnitude— so glorious in its progress, as well as conclusion— of such momentous consequence to the whole civilized world, as will form an ® ra in the history of this coun- try, which will throw a lustre over your Royal Highness to the latest posterity. Conscious that in expressing our sentiments, we are only delivering the general opinion of these United King- doms, yet we are persuaded that your Royal Highness vvill not look with indifference upon this humble Address from the Bo- rough of Burton upon Trent, which is surpassed by none in duty, loyalty, and affection to our venerable Sovereign, to your Royal Highness, and to every branch ofyour illustrious Family." ANSWER OF THE PLTLNCE REGENT. " To the Bailiff, High Steward, and others qfhis Majesty's Subjects of the Borough of Burton upon Trent. " GENTLEMEN,— I receive with sincere pleasure the expres- sion of your welcome within this county, and am most anxious to assure you how highly I feel the loyalty and attachment which have been manifested by all ranks upon that occasion.— The splendid and triumphant successes which have attended his Majesty's arms in the late trying contest, are mainly owing to the firm support I have experienced from all classes of the peo- ple. With you I feel, that the nation's glory has attained a proud pie- eminence over all former periods of its history, and I derive an increased gratification in receiving you under the roof of our gallant countryman, whose deeds of valour upon the late memorable battle of Waterloo, so much contributed to the glory of that day.— I am truly sensible of the genuine expression of attachment to our revered Sovereign, to myself, and to his Family, and I have great satisfaction in assuring you of my good wishes for the prosperity and welfare of tiie Borough of Burton upon Trent.'' MARRIED]— On Saturday the 28th alt. at Baron's Court, in the county of Tyrone, the seat of the Most Noble the Marquis of Tyrone, the Right Hon Lord Manners, Lord High Chan- cellor of Ireland, to the Hon. Jane Eutler, sister to the present Lord Cahir. DIED]— At his seat, Ardfert Abbey, county of Kerry, of an apoplectic fit, the Earl of Glandore, one of the twenty- eight Representative Peers in the Imperial Parliament. Hi3 Lord- ship was in the 63d year of his age. He married, in 1777, Diana Sackville, daughter of Lord George Sackville Germain, and sister to the present Duke of Dorset, whom he survived only fourteen months, by whom he had no issue.— On Tuesday se'nnight, at Clay Hill, Beckenham, after a short illness, in the 65th year of her age, the Lady Elizabeth Courtenay, widow of the late Bishop of Exeter, and sister of the Earl of Effingham.— On Wednesday morning, at his house in Sambrook Court, Ba- singhall Street, London, aged 71, respected by all who knew him, for the goodness of his heart, and venerated by the world for his medical and literary talents, the celebrated John Coakley Lettsom, M. D. a member of the Society of Friends. He is said to have left behind him a great variety of interesting MSS. which are likely to be published.— On the 30th of May, in the shipwreck of the Arniston, off the Cape of Good Hope, aged 17 years, Samuel Nugent Leigh, son of the Rev. Leigh Rich- mond, l ector of Turvey, Bedfordshire.— On the 4th instant, at Stockwith, near Gainsburgh, Mr. Wm. Gray, gardener and fisherman, agad 76. NOTTINGHAM, ON MONDAY and TUESDAY, the 20th and 2Ut of November, will be performed, in the Theatre, Two Grand Miscellaneous Concerts, ( Under the Direction of Mr. C. 3. ASHLEY, from London). PRINCIPAL PERFORMERS, MRS. SALMON AND MR. BRAHAM, Who will introduce some of themostfavotlritc Songs, Duetts, ftc. Leader of the Band Mr. WHITE. Second Violin, Mr. BRYDOES.— Viola, Mr, SMITH, Violnocello, Mr. C. J. ASHLEY Clarionet, Mr. WELMAN. Ilorns, Mr. FRAZER and Mr. Mc GOFTIN. Bassoons, Mr. KEATINC, and Mr. HOLMES. Double Basses, Mr. TAYLOR and Mr. MALBON. And GRAND PIANO FORTE, Mr. PEARSON. Admittance, Boxes and Pit, Ss.; Gallery, 2s. Doors to be opened at Seven, and the Concert to commence at Eight precisely.— Places for the Boxes to be taken at Mr. STRETTON'S, Journal Office. Books, containing the Words of both Concerts, 6d. each. *.* The Theatre will be well aired, and illuminated with Wax. NEWARK ASSEMBLIES. THF. FIRST SUBSCRIPTION BALL and CARD ASSEMBLY will be at the Town Hall, on FRIDAY the 17th of November instant. Dancing to commence at Half past Eight o'Clock.— Noil Subscribers' Tickets, Five Shillings each. W. F. NORTON, Esa.... W. TOMLINSON, Esq. Newark, November 8th, 1815. CFLETCHER proposes, after Christmas, to com- . mence a DAY SCHOOL, in Nottingham, for Twenty- five YOung Gentlemen. Prospectuses of the Terms may be had, gratis, at the Shops of Barnett and Dunn, Booksellers. Erf* TO CANAL CARRIERS, TRADERS, AND THE PUBLIC. " THE WORCESTER and BIRMINGHAM CANAL will be OPENED for the Purposes of NAVIGATION, from BIRMINGHAM into the RIVER. SEVERN, below WORCESTER, Oil Monday the 4th of December next. Carriers orTraders may be accommodated with Warehouses and Wharfs; or those who prefer building Warehouses, may have Land appropriated for that Purpose, adjoining the Basins of the Canal at Birmingham, Worcester, near Droitwich, and other Parts of the Line. There is a commodious Basin near the Junction with the River at Diglis, below Worcester, where the Severn Vessels and Canal Boats may tranship their Cargoes, and a navigable Com- munication with the BIRMINGHAM CANAL is now open. Any further information may be obtained by application to Mr. JOHN HOUGKINSON, at the Company's Office, Birmingham. Navigation Office^ Birmingham, Nov. 4, 1815. XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that as the Partner- 1> ship between THOMAS ELVIDGE and HENRY EL- VIDGE, Joiners and Wheelwrights, of Lenton, in the County ofNottingham, is going to be immediately dissolved, I will not, after this Notice, be accountable forany Debts contracted by my said Partner, Henry Elvidge. THOMAS ELVIDGE. Lenton, Nov. 9,1815. NEWMARKET THIRD OCTOBER, OR HOUGHTON MEETING, 1815. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, a Subscription Handicap Plate of 501. for three year olds and upwards. D. I. Sir C. Bunbury's br. h. Muley, 5 yrs. old, 8st. 12lb. 1 Mr. Udney's ell. m. Emily, 5 yrs. old, 8st. 2lb 2 Lord Lowther's b. c. Caper, 3 yrs. old, 7st. 5ll> 3 The Judge placed but three.— Three to 1 against Muiev; 3 to 1 against Caper. Sir. Charlton's c. by Windle, 8st. beat Mr. I. Perens's Garns, 8st. 7lb. T. Y. G 50 gs. 6 to 4 on the Windle c.— Mr. Stone- hewer's Slender Billy, 8st. 71b. beat Mr. Shakespear's Skipjack, 7st. lllb. Y. C. lOOgs. 5 to 4 on Slender Billy.— Mr. Shakespear's Niobe, beat Mr. Stonehewer's Deiville, 8st. 4lb. each. First Half of Ab, M. lOOgs, Even betting. Handicap Stakes of lOgs. each, for two year olds and up- wards. T. Y. C. Lord Snffield's c. by Thunderbolt, 7st. lllb 1 Mr, Blake's Expectation, by Dick Andrews, 7st, 101b... 2 Gen. Grosvcnor's ltanksborough, Sst. 2lb 3 Mr. Wyndham's ch. c. by Election, 8st. 7lb 4 Mr. Lake's Pretty Polly, 7st. 31b 5 5 to 2 against the Thunderbolt c.; 5 to 1 against Expecta- tion; even betting on the c. by Election. Duke of Grafton's Whiskey, beat Mr. Shakespear's Donkey, 8st. 71b. A. F. 20 gs.— 10 to'l oil Whiskey. FRIDAY, Nov. 3, Handicap Stakes of 15gs. each, for three year olds and upwards. T. Y. C. Mr. Payne's Quinola, 3 yrs. old, 7st. 1 lib......... 0 1 Ld. Jersey names Mr. Edwards'Asmodeus, aged, 8st. 131b. 0 2 Duke of Rutland's Osman, 4 yrs. old, 8st. 7! b 5 4 to 1 against Quinola; 5 to 2 against Asmodeus; 5 to 4 against Osman. After the dead beat, 6' to 5 on Asmodeus. SATURDAY, Nov. 4, Mr. Stonehewer's Slender Billy, Dst. Tib. beat Mr. Charlton's Pompey, 7st. 7lb. T. Y. C. 100 gs. 2 to 1 on Slender Billy.— Mr. Craven's Nadejda, beat Mr. Blake's Deiville, 8st. 31b. First Half of Ab. M. 30 gs. 2 to 1 on Nadejda, — Mr. Charlton's Pompev, 7st. l' 2lb. beat Mr. Shakespeare's Donkey, Sat. Gib. T. Y. 6. 50 gs. 2 to 1 on Donkey.— Lord Foley's Scfieherezade, 8st. Jib. beat Mr. Gossan's Mcdora, 7st. 51 b. T. Y. C. 100 gs. h. ft. 2 to 1 on Scbeherezade.— Mr. Neville's Sir Joshua, 8st. 2lb. beat Duke of Grafton's Whisker, 7st. 12lb. A. R 300 gs. 6 to 4 on Sir Joshua.— Duke of Rut- land's c. by Selim, Sst. Gib. beat Mr. Wilson's Capricorn, 8st. 2lb. T. Y. C. 75 gs. 6 to 4 on the Duke of Rutland's c.— Mr. Shakespeare's Skipjack, 8st. 10ib. beat Mr. Davits' Bijou, 7st. 31b. T. Y. C lOOgs. 4 to 1 on Skipjack. Handicap Stakes of 25 gs. each, A. F. Mr. Vansittart's Equator, 3 yrs.' old, 7st. 41b Dr. ke of Grafton's Minuet, 3 yrs. old, 7st. 1 lib Mr. Stonehevver's Slender Billy, aged, Sst. lib Mr. Udney's Emily. 5 yrs. old, 7st. 131b The Audley End Stakes of 50gs. for horses of all ages. Mr. Wyndham's Wanderer, 4 yrs. old, Sst. 4ib Duke of Grafton's Discord, 3 yrs. old, 7st. 4lb Mr. Stonehewer's Slender Billy, aged, 9st. 2lb... .. 3 Lord Ilous's Shrapnel!, 5 yrs. old, 7st. lib .• 4 2 to 1 agaiust Wanderer; 2 to 1 against Discord; 5 to 2 againt Slender Billy. Mr. Houldsworth's Filho da Puta, Rst. 91b. is matched against Mr. Neville's Sir Joshua, Sst. Sib. R. M. at the next Newmarket Craven Meeting, for 1000 guineas. TIIE CHASE The QOORN HOUNDS will meet on Monday, Nov. 15th, at BarkbyTown; on Wednesday the 15th, at Six Hills; on Friday the 17th, at Ayleston Town ; and on Saturday the IStli, at Martinshaw Wood— each day at half past teD o'clock. £ £ I CJ J> > r- O o W "- o rj v. < u rt « S « O Q 2 a > o ^ IP'- jirfjpf . s 10 & £ o Ssj SB? gh § 3 Si* m Q Hnr El Eh g £ M t" 05 Ui ^ M 2 3 .2 O t- J £ . b M ^ w I Jt r* H £ K O H M ^ ft H w < A W H • 3" S 9 J a . a o ~ W £ £ t8 rt OJ ( yj O v. Jj m • « £ a; l- ~ .3 " •£ 3 . in o „ g g .9 e J3 - a g n . S; >• s r , < u S, S - a .2 - J gt » » c P. S " B. 3 2 § 2 S G'C « « • a « - a M ^ S- s « s 13 S. - S « t) « ^ 2 •£ % - u « a 9.- 3 = " 3 § C « a> „ G 9 ,„" p rt o ti ., 9 9 : S S z E) B? C' 3 • - " 9 u bo ra ns S S. E U 1 ^ O. SJJ3 S ^• o- O G * sill3, _ » >• J < TiS a u S ^• asaj > 4 aj r Hi MASTER WANTED, for the Daily CHARITY SCHOOL, belong- ing to the Society of Protestant Dissenters, assembling on the High Pavement.— For Particulars apply to any of the following Gentlemen, who are Members of the Committee : Messrs.. Hancock, Mary Gate; Enfield, Short Hill; Eyre, High Pavement; Robinson, Poultry; Woolley, Hounds'Gate; Baker, Treasurer, Motmt Street; Rev. James Tayler, Short Hill; Rev. Joseph Hutton. Park Street. WANTED, a steadv Youth, as an APPRKNTICE to the HOSIERY BUSINESS, who must board with his Friends.— For Particulars apply to the Printer. Nottingham, November 9,1S15. TO MILLERS. APERSON conversant in the above Business, and possessing the Character of an. honest, sober, industrious Man, and a good Workman, may obtain a desirable Situation, by applying to Mr. EDWARD FOX, Nun's Mill, Derby: if by Letter, Post paid. Derby, November 8,1815. THEATRE, NOTTINGHAM. ( BY PERMISSION OF THE RIGHT WORSHirrUL TIIE MAYOR.)' For the Benefit of the Waterloo Fund. ON MONDAY EVENING, November 27, 1815, will be acted, by the Young Men of the Thespian Society of Nottingham ( assisted by Mrs. LEONARD and Miss SIDNEY, from Messrs. Robertson and Manly's Company of Comedians), the Tragedy of BARBAROSSA, KING OF ALGIERS. After which, several RECITATIONS, Comic SONGS, & c. THE WHOLE TO CONCLUDE WITH THE FARCE OF RAISING THE WIND. Particulars will be given in the Bills of the Day. Doors to be opened at Six, and the Performance to commence at Seven o'Clock. No Half Price will be taken. Tickets to be had of Mr! Stretton, Printer. The Box Plan will be left at the Theatre from Eleven till Two, four Days previous to the Performance. HOTEL AND KING'S HEAD, DERBY. THE Nobility, Gentry, and Public are most respectfully informed that ( notwithstanding the present pecuniary Difficulties of Mr. HOARE), the House will be kept open for their Reception, as usual; where every Accommodation will be provided, and Attention paid by Mr. and Miss HOARS, to ensure a Continuance of their Patronage and Support. Derby, 6th November, 1815. HIGHWAY RATE. PARISH OF ST. MARY, NOTTINGHAM. THE Collectors will on Monday next commence calling for the Arrears of the Highway Rate, due to the late Surveyors ; when all Persons are particularly requested to pay the same, as the Surveyors will otherwise be under the Necessity of issuing Summonses. All Persons having Demands upon the late Surveyors, are desired to send in their Accounts, that they may be examined and discharged. THOS. LOWE ? , .„ „ , NATH. BARNSDALL, j la" Surveyor,. Nottingham, 8th November, 1815. TO BE LET, ON LEASE, AFAR M, situate in BRANSTON FEN, within seven Miles of the City of Lincoln ; consisting of a good Farm House and Buildings, and S09A. SR. 13P. of Pasture, Meadow, and ArableLand ( Tythe Free), and conveniently situated for the Produce being conveyed to good Markets. Francis Walter, Ground Keeper to Mr. Kime, will shew the Premises; and for further Particulars apply to J. BRETTLE, Esq. Thurgarton, near Southwell, Nottinghamshire. TO 15E SOLD, THE LEASE ( of which about six Years and a Half are unexpired) of all those PREMISES, situate near the Top of Parliament Street; consisting of a convenient DWELL- ING HOUSE, two Rooms on each Floor, three Stories high ( overlooking the Fields), with convenient Low Kitchens, and two excellent Rock Cellars ; a WAREHOUSE, three Stories high, now used as a Lace Warehouse, and fit for any Purpose requi ring Room; also a Two- Stall Stable, with Hay 1.6ft over it, with an ENTIRE YARD, in which is a Draw- Well Ad- jacent to the House is a small Dwelling ( now let), which might, if required, be added to the House, at an inconsiderable Ex- pence. Possession maybe had at Christmas; and further Particu- lars known by applying to Joseph Rhodes, on the Premises; or to Mr. S. Baliin, Budge Row, London. TIMBER FOR SALE. AConsiderable Quantity, of large Dimensions, stand ing in Nuthall Woods, in single Lots of ten each ; con- sisting of OAK, ELM, ASH, BEECH, LIME, DEAL, SY- CAMORE, CHESNUT, BIRCH, POPLAR, ALDER, and HORNBEAM ; also a Quantity of POLES and FIR POLES now down. The Firs are very fit for Booths, and other Buildings.— The other Timber will be very suitable for Boat Builders, Mill- wrights, Wheelwrights, Carpenters, Joiners, Bleachers, and Farmers'Uses. The several Lots may be viewed any Day in the ensuing Week ; and Attendance will be given for Sale, on Monday the 20th, 21st, and 22d of November; and on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, in each Week following, until the whole is dis- posed of. Attendance will be given by Ten o'Clock each Morning, by Mr. Wm. Quinton and the Agent, at the Sign of the Goat's Head, in Nuthall, four Miles from Nottingham, and at the Junc- tion of the Roads from thence to Heanor and Alfreton. Nuthall, 9th November, 1815. KING'S HEAD, MANSFIELD. TO BE LET, AND ENTERED UPON IMMEDIATELY, THAT good- accustomed PUBLIC HOUSE, the KrN'o's HEAD, situate in one of the principal Streets in Mausfisld. The Stock, which is small, with the Fixtures, to be taken at a fair Valuation. There is a Friendly Society held at the House. For further Particulars apply to the present Occupier, Mr. Joseph Pearson, who is declining the Public Business. NEAT AND USEFUL HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AND EFFECTS, AT MANSFIELD. TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION, By Mr. ROBINSON, Upon the Premises of tlie late BENJAMIN BAGSHAW, Esq. in Ratcliff Gate, Mansfield, on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes- day, the27th, 28th, and 29th Days of November, 1815, at Ten o'Clock each Forenoon, npllE whole of the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, .1. BREWING VESSELS, & c.; comprising Four- Post, Ma- hogony, Camp, and other Bedsteads, with neat Furniture ; good Feather Beds and. Bedding; Mahogany, and other Chests of Drawers; Floor Slid' Bedside Carpetfing; Her and Swing Looking Glasses; Mahogany Wash Stands; Jugs and Basins; Set elf Mahogany Dining Tables, circular ends ; beautiful Pair of Card Tables, Pembroke ditto; handsome Sofa, and Furni- ture; very good Engravings, framed and glazed; 12 fashionable two Arm Chairs, with Cane Bottoms, Hair Seats, & c. London made; Mahogany Book Case, with Glass Doors, 8 feet 2 Inches by S Feet 11 Inches; Easy Chair and Furniture; very fine Ma- hogany Side Board; Portable Writing Desk ; Eight- Day Clock, and Case; eight double block Tin Dish Covers; valuable As- sortment of China, Glass, and Pot Ware; Kitchen Utensils; Brewing Tubs ; Barrels; Glass Bottles ; and every o. ther Ar- ticle requisite in House Keeping. Catalogues may be had on Monday preceding the Sale; of the Auctioneer, in West Gate ; at the Journal Oifice, Notting- ham ; Saracen's Head, Southwell; George Inn, Worksop ; and of Miss Bradley, Post Office, Chesterfield. N. B. Two Stacks of well got HAY ( about ten Tons,) free from Auction Duty. BY ORDER OF THE COURT FOR THE RELIEF OF INSOLVENT DEBTORS. The PETITION of ROBERT MARSHALL, late of" Bal- der ton, ill the County of Nottingham, Butcher ( but now a Piisoner for Debt confined in his Majesty's Gaol at I. enton Peverell, in the County of Nottingham), will be heard before his Majesty's Justices rf the Peace for the said County, either at a General Sessions of the Peace, or at an Adjournment of a Ge- neral Sessions of the Pcace, which shall be first holdeu next after'the Expiration of twenty Days, at the least, from the Date of this Advertisement; and that a Schedule, annexed to the said^ Petition, containing a Li.- t of the Creditors of the s: iid Prisoner, is filed in the Office of the said Court, No. 59, Mlllbank Street, Westminster, to which the Creditors of the said Prisoner may " " . ' . ROBERT MARSHALL. JOHN HUGHES, Agent, I. ambcth, NOTTINGHAM AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. THE COMMITTEE of the BIBLE SOCIETY beg Leave to inform the Subscribers to that Institution, that, as the Time of the Anniversary has been changed from January to September or October, it is thought necessary also to alter the Time of meeting the Contributions. They will be consi- dered hereafter as becoming due at the Period of the Annual Meeting, and either received at that Meeting, or collected as soon as possible afterwards. The Committee are aware that they cannot call upon the Subscribers for a second Subscription in thepresc- nt Year; they, therefore, have resolved to collect no Subscriptions until the Time of the next Anniversary. But as this Arrangement would subject the Society to considerable Loss, and, they apprehend, disappoint the Intentions of its zealous Friends, they received at the late Meeting several Contributions in Donations, and they trust that most others of its Friends will be desirous to contri- bute to it in the same manner. Such Contributions will be re- ceived by any Member of the Committee, or by any of the Offi- cers of the Institution. The following is a List of those Ladies and Gentlemen who paid their Contributions at or since the late General Meeting: Alliott, Rev. R. Bailey, Mr. Bakewell, Mr. J, Beardsley, Mr. Beardsley, Mr. E. Bird, Rev. W. F. R. of Widmerpool Birch, Mr. . . Bradley, Mr. Brown, Rev. I. H. R. of Cotgrave Brown, Mrs. J. H. Burnside, Mrs. Burnside, Mr. W. Beaumont, Miss S. Boultbee, Mr. W. Sutton Bonington Bosworth, Rev. Jos. Bunny Cullen Mr. S. Cuilen and Wright Churchill, Mr. Churchill, Mrs. F. . Crowther, Mr. Cleobury, Miss Davenport, Rev. S. Evans, Mrs. Leuton Evans, Miss Evans, Miss A. Evans, Miss D. Friend, by the Rev. R. Alliott Gibson, Mr. Gibson, John Gibson, Miss Green, Mr. John Green, — Rev. Grty, Mr. Plungar Hazard, Mr. Huish, Mrs. H- uish, Mrs. John Heath, Mr. J. Hill, Mr. C. Leeson, Mr, Lockweod, Mr. Lomax, Mr. £. 1 1 1 1 0 10 1 1 1 X 2' 2 0 10 11 0 0 10 1 i o 10 2 0 10 10 1 1 Maddock, Mr. Maddock, Rev. H. Middlemore, Mrs. Mediam, Mr. Morris, Mrs. Neale, Rev. P. Rector of Tollerton Nichols, Rev. W. Oates, Miss . Oldknow, Miss A. Richardson, Miss Routh, Mr. S. Rollestori,!:. Esq. Reid, Miss Scales, Mr. J R. Sherbrooke, Mrs. ShuttleworthvMr. ' 1 Smelt, Rev, Wm. Rector of Gedling 1 Smelt, Miss 1 Smelt, Miss H. 1 Smelt, Miss A. 1 Smelt, Miss C. 1 Stevenson, Mrs. John Barton 1 Smith, Mr. 2 Smith, Mr. W. 1 Storer, Dr. 1 Storer, Mrs. 1 Storer, Rev-. J. Rector 1 X I X I I 1 0 io 1 i TO BE SOLD/ WITHOUT RESERVE, FRUIT TREES and FOREST TREES, at GEORGE CLARK'S Nursery, NEWARK, Nottinghamshire:— Larch Firs, from 2J Feet to S Feet, from 1,000 to 20,000. Spruce ditto, from 1 to 3 Feet. Scots' ditto, from 1 to 2 ditto. Beech, from 1 to 2 and 3 ditto, Balm of Gilead and Silver Firs. Alders; Black and White Poplers ; Elms, from 2 to6 Feet; good two Years old Quick, at three Shillings per Thousand. Flowering Shrubs, and other Things too tedious to mention. 2 2 1 1 1 1 0 10 0 10 X 1 1 I 1 SUBSCRIPTION FOR WOUNDED SOLDIERS AND SAILORS, & c. THE Committee having made a final Distribution of the above Subscription, begs Leave to lay the following Statement of the Accounts before the Subscribers. The Com- mittee has gfe£ t Pleasure in stating, that the Individuals re- lieved hav^, in general, received with Gratitude, the Money al- lotted to them ; and that to many, the Relief afforded has been a Sourcfcof real Benefit. £. t. d. Relieved 346 Cases. .. 418 14 0 _ £. s. d. Total Amount of Sub- scriptions received 417 8 0 Interest allowed by Messrs. Moore, Maltby, and Co... 4 14 0 =£ 422 2 0 Expences..;..., 3 8 6 SG422 2 O Nottingham, November 8th, 1815, of Hawksworth Stretton, Mr. W. Svvann, Mr.' C. Simpson, Mrs. Simpson, Miss Tollinton, Mr. Wakefield, Mr. I ,1 Wells, Mr. 1 1 Whitlark, Mr. 1 Wilson, Mr. Alderman 1 1 Woodward, W. Esq. 1 1 Wortley, Mr. 11 Wright, Edmd. F. sq. 1 1 Wright, Mrs. Mary X X Collections at the Door 11 1 4 FREEHOLD ESTATE, AT BASFORD. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, ' i By Mr. WILD, At Mr. Torr's, the Sign or the Shoniderof Mutton, In Basford, on . Tuesday the 14th Day of November, 1815, at Three o'Clock in the Afternoon ( subject to such Conditions as will be then produced), HPWO Freehold MESSUAGES or TENEMENTS, JL with good Gardens, situate at the South End of Basford, in the County of Nottingham, with a Butcher's Shop adjoining, now in the Tenure of William Hawkins and Samuel Ilewett, containing in the Whole 800 Square Yards of Land. Fo'r further Particulars apply to the Auctioneer, Market Street, Nottingham. " THiBWiWiiliwiiiMil'I I I I'I I I ill '- RV~ NFFCMGTITR » ~ R » ' TI" R'RR'— MY I « I » I N IIM. M^ . '' . ; PRICES OF STOCKS. Bank Stock, 239.— Navy 5 per Cent. 91J 91— 4 per Cent. 74| 5i 4|— 3 per Cent. Red. 60^ i J— 3 per Cent. Con. 61J J | * B. L. A. ISjr 3 16ths— India Builds, 4 S pr.— Exchequer Bills, 1 S pr.— Omnium 15 f | Consols for 24th Nov. } £ f Sta'te. Lottery Tickets K4i. 15s. LONDON MARKETS. CORN EXCHANGE, MARK LANE, Monday, Nov. S. We have had liberal supplies of most sorts of Spring Corn, particularly of Oats, since the 30th ot October; notwithstanding which the town being still quite bare of the last mentioned ar- ticle; there has been no decline in the prices, Of importance, and very considerable sales have been effected. At the Opening of the. market this morning thefe were many buyers of W heat; the quantity fresh up was quite scanty, in general of an approved quality, and the trade may be stated full Ss. per quarter dearer tor all descriptions j the stands were mostly cleared at noon. Flour is current at the last quoted prices. Barley is Is. pef quarter dearer, and Beans about as much, but Grey Peasare the turn cheaper, and White Peasare not current at more than 36s. per quarter. There has been latterly more demand for both Linseed and Rape Seed, the former article has advanced nearly 2s. per quarter, and the latter about £ 3 per last. Brown Mus- tard Seed and Tares are Is. per bushel higher, and superfine Red Clover Seed from 1 to 2s. per cwt. White Clover Seed is extremely dull in, sale. Canary Seed is worth 6Ss. per quarter for superfine samples* Wheat, Essex and Kent, rper quarter J 4Gs toC4.-— extra fine 67s.— Ditto Suffolk andNorfolk, 46s to 62s— Ditto Lincolnshire, Yorkshire, and Stockton, 4fls to 62s— Ditto Northumberland and Scotch,! 54s to 58s— Ditto Irish, 46s to 52-,— Ziulahil and Brabant, Red 52s to 56s.; White, COs Dantzic Elbing, and KOnigsburgh, 56s to 64s.— Ditto Mecklehburgh and Pomeranian Red, 52s to 56' s.— Ditto French, red 52s to 56s— White 60s— Ditto Petersburgh and Archangel, 00s tcfOOs.— Rye 26s to32s. Barley, 24sto 28s new31s— Scotch, Irish, and Foreign, 21s to 24s. Malt, 62s to 66s. Peas, White Boiling, 36s to 40s — Grey or Hog, 32s to 36s. Tick Beans, 29s to 31s. old 32s— Small Beans, 31s. to 35s.— Oats, Poland, Lincolnshire, 20s t' » 25s.— Yorkshire, 26s.— Ditto Long or Feed, 19s to 21s.— Ditto small Lincolnshire, 22s to 24s.— Yorkshire, 25s.— Ditto York Malton, and Stockton, common, 21s to 25s.— d'otaioe, 28s to 00s.— Ditto Northumberland and Scotch, c6mifion, 22s to 26s.— Potatoe, 30s to ( X) s— Ditto Irish, common, 21s to 23s.;— Pota- toes 253.— Ditto Foreign Feed, 21s to 24s.— Brew, 27s to 00s.— Ditto Ponieranian and Holstein, 23sto25s. Flour, English House- hold, 55s tcj 60s per sack.-— Rape § ted Foreign 251. to 321.— EnglishC01. to 001. per last.— l ares 2s. 6d. to 6s. Oa.— Mustard Seed, white, new, 3s to 7s Od per bushel— Ditto Brown, 10s to 17s Od.— Coriander Seed, new, 5s to lOsOd. percwt— Carraway Seed, 60s to 65s. to 76s. pei cwt.— Clover Seed, ( red) 36s to ^. os to 00s. fine 46s to 60s.— superfine 65s to 74s to COs. to 00s — Ditto ( white) 42s to 75s— fine new 84s.— select samples 90s to 94s. 1 ' Average of England and IValc. Wheat 56s. 4d.; Rye 35s. 8d.; Barley 28s. 5d.; Oats 22s. 8d. Beans 34s. Od.; Peas 35s. 6d. j Oatmeal 29s. 6d. , TMjHitlittions of idst Week. Foreign, Oats 1000 qrs. Linseed4965 — English, Wheat 7864 qrs. Barley 4924, Malt 4286, Oats 18, S'.' 0, Rye 519, Bean3 1430, Peas 1193, Flour 12,638 sacks.— Irish, Oats 800 qrs. Rye a. CORN EXCHANGE, Wednesday,, AW. 8. Our market was very tllinly supplied with ail grain this morning, except Oats ; but our prices remain as on Monday for Wheat, Barley, Peas, and Beans. Oats were. abundant, anil dull sale at one shilling per quarter declension. COUNTRY MARKETS. Average PRICESof CORN in Nottingham Market, Nov. 4. Wheat. £ 2 10s. to £ 2 16s. I Oat9 . 2s. to 1 - 4 » Barley . . 1 10 » . to 1 13s. | Beans . 1 14s to 1 16 » NEWARK, WEDNESDAY, November S. . — s. 56s. to60s. | Oats . 23s. to 26>. fine— t , . 34s. to 36s, I Beans . . 34s. 36s. old — J . . 30s. to 33s. | Wheat Rye „ Barley GRANTHAM, Saturday, Nov 4. ( Winchester Measure.) Wheat . . . 48s. to 55s. l Oats . . . 17s. to 23* Barley . . . 28s. to 33s. | Beans . . . 30,!. to 34| GAINSBURGH, WEDNESDAY, November 8. Wheat . 52s. to 56s. old — s. I Oats . . . . 18s. to 22 » Seed .... 58s. to 60s. Beans .... 32 » to S6 » Rye .... 30s. to 32s. 1 Old 00| Barley . . . 27s. to 30s. j BOSTON, MofJr. AT, November 6. Wheat - 1202qrs. 4 bushels.— Average per quarter, 46s. 6? d . Oats - 4772 qrs. 1 bushel Average per quarter, 17s. 10| 4 Beans - 34 qrs. 0 bushels.— Average per quarter, 27s. Od Pea3 if 12 qrs 0bushels.— Average per quarter, SOs. Od. LINCOLN, FRIDAY, November 3. Oats . . 24s. to 26s. Ditto hew . '. 21s; to 22s. Barley., 26s. .28s. 30 » . to 31s. N. B. The above Arrangement makes no Alteration in the Privilege of Subscribers. Wheat . • 45s 50 » . to 54s. Ditto new 50s. 52 « . 54s. to 56s. Beans . ... 36$, to - 38s. Rye 34s. to 36s. Ditto new . . — s. to — J. CHESTER FIELD, SATURDAY, November4. Wheat . . . 48s.' to 64s I Beans • • — s. to 41 » Oats .... 18s. to 27s | Peas . . . — s. to S7a Barley . . . 28s. to S5s | FAIRS. November 13, Loughbofaugh— 17, Sawley, Warsop. The Price and Assize of Bread for the Tihtri of Nottingham, remains the same as last Week. GAINS- BVRGH SHIP NEWS, Nx> V. 8. ARRIVED— Agenoria, Sewinger, with sand, oil, & c. from Lynn.— William and Mary, Driokald, with glass, & c. fiow Sunderland. •> SAILED— None. STOCXIVITH SHIP NEIVS. ARRiViD— Susanna, Acaster, with bone rubbish, from Loni don.— Agenoria, Sewinger, with barley from Lynn. SAILED— Oak, MarcHant, with iron, ani Oak timber, for Whitby.— Meeter, ' l'ubb, with millstones, for Newhaven.— Susanna, Acaster, with oak timber, for Sunderland. < ... ...- r- 1.% Corn shipped at Boston, during the last weeA— Oats, 11813 Qrs. Wheat, 3402J Qrs. GENERAL HOSPITAL, near Nottingham, Nov. 7. In- Pats. discharged cured. ™ 7 | 0ut- Pats. discharged cured 19 ; "" 1 ' 0 Ditto for rion- attendance 1 Ditto relieved.. Ditto made Out- Patients. Ditto dead Ditto for irregularity .... Diuo without relief.. ..-.. Hovss ViswcRt,- 2 ] In- I'atienfs admitted 1 1 Accidents.;'....... O O Out- 1' atientsadmitted 21 0 Remain in the Hospital... 40 Remain Out- Patients 402 Mr. Chariot Lac#, and Mr. Naylor. ALFRETON, DRONFIELD, DERBY, BURTON- UPON- TRENT, CASTLE- DONINGTON, ASHBY- DE- LA- ZOUCH, AND TAMWORTH ADVERTISER. THE FIELD OF WATERLOO. THE nuomo ARE EXTRACTS FROM MR. WAITER SCOTT'S rOEM OF " WATERLOO," JUST rURI. lKHET) : Look forth, once more, with soften'd heart, Ere from the field of fame we. part; Triumph and Sorrow border near, And joy oft melts into a tear. Alas ! what links of love that morn Has War's rude band asunder torn! For ne'er was field so sternly fought, And ne'er was conquest dearer bought. Here piled in common slaughter sleep Those whom affection long shall weep; Here rests the sire, that ne'er shall strain His orphans to his heart again: The son, whom, on his native shore, The parent's voice shall bless no more; The bridegroom, who has hardly press'd . His blushing consort to his breast; The husband, whom through many a year Long love and mutual faith endear. Thou can'st not name one tender tie , But here dissolved its reliques lie I <) when thou see'st some mouther's veil Shroud her thin form and visage pale, Or mark'st the Matron's bursting tears Stream when the stricken drum she hears) Or see'st how niiinlier grief, suppress'd, Is labouring in a father's breast,— With no inquiry vain pursue The cause, but think on Waterloo! Period of honour as of woes, What bl ight careers ' twas thine to close !— Mark'd on thy roll of blood what names To Britain's memory, and to Fame's, 1 . aid there their last immortal claims! T hou saw'st in seas of gore expire Redoubted Picton's s » ul of fire— Saw'st in the mingled carnage lie All that of Ponsonby could die— De I. ancy change LoVe's bridal wreath For laurels from the hand of Death— Saw'st gallant Miller's failing eye Still bent where Albion's banners 9y, And Cameron, in the shock of steel, Die like the offspring of Lochiel; And generous Gordon, ' mid the strife, Fall while he watch'd his leader's life-*- Ah! though her guardian angel's Shield Fenced Britain's Hero through the field, Fate not the less her power made known, Through his friends' hearts to pierce his own! TO WELLINGTON. Thou, too, whose deeds of fame renew'd Bankrupt a nation's gratitude, To thine own noble heart must owe Mqre than the meed she can bestow; For not a people's just acclaim, Not the full hail of Europe's fame, Thy Prince's smiles, thy State's decree^ The ducal rank, the garter'd knee- Not these such pure delight afford As that, when hanging up thy sword. Well may'st thou think, " This honest steel Was, ever drawn for public Weal j And, such was rightful Heaven's decree, Ne'er sheathed unless with victory 1" Mr. Walter Scott, in the Notes to his Battle of Waterloo, says—" It has been reported, that Buonaparte charged at the bead of his guards at the last period of this dreadful conflict" . Tib, however, is not accurate. He came doivn, indeed, to a hollow part of the high road leading to Charleroi, within less than a quarter of a mile of the farm La Haye Sainte, one of the points most fiercely disputed. Here he harangued the guard.-, and informed them, that his preceding operations had destroyed the British infantry and cavalry, and that they had only to sus- tain the fire of the artillery, which they were to attack with the bayonet. This exhortation was received with- shouts of Five • Vfimpcreur ! which were heard over all our line, and led to an idea that Napoleon was charging in person. But the guards were led on by Ney; nor did Buonaparte approach nearer the scene of action than the spot already mentioned, which the rising banks on each side rendered secure, from all such balls as did not come in a straight line. He witnessed the earlier part of the battle from places yet more remote, particularly from an observatory which had been placed thefe by the King of the Netherlands, some weeks before, for the purpose of surveying the country." It is not meant to infer from these particulars, that Napoleon shewed on that memorable occasion the least defiency in personal courage; on the contrary, lie evinced the greatest composure and presence of mind during the whole ac- tion. But it is 110 less true, that report ha3 erred in ascribing to him any desperate efforts of valour for the recovery of the battle; and it is remarkable, that during the whole carnage, none of his suite were either killed or wounded, whereas scarcely one of the Duke of Wellington's personal attendants escaped unhurt. * The mistakes concerning the observatory have been mutUiil. The English supposed it was erected for the use of Buonaparte, and a French writer affirms it was constructed by the Duke of Wellington. ON THE DEATH OF GENERAL FORLIEK. Ye Sons of Liberty, whose noble birth Reflect such honour on Britannia's shore, Oh! shed a tear o'er Spain's departed worth** Brave Porlier, Freedom's champion, is no more2 When o'er Iberia's plains the haughty Gaol Sent her destructive legions to the war, Porlier, obedient to his country's call, Beneath her banners suffer'd many a scan First Saragossa prov'd his patriot soul, Almeida's plains, and stern Barrossa's height; No slight misfortunes could his mind controul, But valour found him foremost in the fight. Badajos knew the terror of his arm: Sebastian's towers soon yield to his advance; O'er Pyrenean heights he spread alarm, And threaten'd vengeance on despotic France. Thus were the bold invaders soon expell'd, And Spain with joy receiv'd her lawful King: Nor thought since now the din of war was quell'd, 1' hat he a greater tyranny would bring. Jlut scarcely was he seated on his throne, Than Chiefs and Heroes were in cells immul'd, Beneath the hand of superstition groan, Men who for Freedom every toil endur'd. This was the time that gallant Porlier rose, Determin'd e'en with Britain's sons m vie! And since he conquer'd Freedom from his foes, For Freedom's empire would he gladly die. Then, Sons of Freedom, shed the gen'rous tear, To history's page his noble name is given; Posterity his mem'ry will revere, Whilst his reward will be— a seat in H- eavcn ! T. H. To the EDITOR of the NOTTINGHAM JOURNAL. SIR,— The lines subjoined I found amongst a collection of Sacred Music, formerly in the possession of the late Reverend Richard Hardy, rector of Langar, in the county of Nottingham. I' have never seen or heard of their being in print. I always feci deeply interested whenever I hear them read or sung; and I believe many of our " friends" not yet " gone," would be so too, should they be favoured with seeing them in your respect- able miscellany. Long Clawson, 6th November, ISIS. TO THE DEJTY. Eternal sire I enthron'd on high! Whom Angel hosts adore, Who yet to suppliant dust art nigh, Thy presence I implore: O guide me down the steep of age, And keep my passions cool, Teach me to scan the sacred page, And practice ev'ry rule. Teach me to shun the Sceptic's path, And scorn the Deist's lore, Steadfast to hold the ancient faith, Hope humbly, and adore. My flying years Time urges on, What's human must decay; My friends, my youth's companions gone. Can I expect to stay ? Can I exemption plead, when Death Projects his awful dart ? Can med'clnes then prolong my breath, Or virtue shield my heart I Ah? no— then smooth the mortal hour, On Thee my hope depends, Support me with Almighty pow'r, While dust to dust descends. Then wing my soul, O gracious God! While Angels guard the way; Admitted to the blest abode, lH endless anthems pay. Through Heav'n, howe'er remote the beand, Thy matchless love proclaim, And join the choir of saints that sound Their dear Redeemer's name. as., NOTTINGHAM AUXILIARY BIBLE SOCIETY. We noticed briefly in our last the proceedings of tile annual meeting of the Nottingham Auxiliary Bible Society, held at Thurland Hall, ™ Tuesday the 31st ult.; but as several of our friends have expressed a desire to see a more detailed account of the business, we now lay before them the following parti- culars 1 The President ( Dr. STOHEK), in addressing the assembly, in- troductory to the business of the day, observed, that the sub- ject required, neither abilities to illustrate, nor eloquence to adorn; it was of a nature to recommend itself to the good sense, and to interest the feelings of those who had engaged to pro- mote it. Of this there WHS an auspicious pledge in the num- ber and respectability of the company assembled, and he trusted that. their liberality, exertions, and example on this day, would prove a determination on the part of all present, to'maintain the prosperity of a Society, the interests of which they professed to have espoused. He described the duties of an Auxiliary Society, and the nature of its relation to the British rind Foreign Bible Society ; spoke of the great object of the Parent Society, viz. the dissemination of the scriptures in all languages and to all nations, as the most important and in- teresting that the mind of man can contemplate; and that wliich no other Society ever had, or could have in view; pointed out the simplicity of the operations of the Society, in all its branches, the unity and excellence of the design, and the unanimity that prevailed in all their deliberations; re- gretted that it should find opponents amongst Christians; but admitted that it had adversaries; deprecated a controversial spirit, as inconsistent with that union and co- operation so characteristic of the Society; but agreed in the propriety of a temperate defence of its principles, against unjust Cavils and calumnies, all of which had been repeatedly and fully refuted. He adverted to the objection maintained by some, of the danger of committing the Bible into the hands of the unlearn- ed ill any shape; and by others, that it ought to be accom- panied by an explanatory commentary: and shewed the in- compatibility of either, with the existence of a Bible Society • to be supported by all denominations of Christians. He con- tended that the poor who read the Bible, did not make an improper use of it; and that the illustration of it, the best adapted to their circumstances was, that public instruction from the pulpit, so easily attainable, in this island, in most parts of Enrope, and America. He asserted that the ques- tion of the utility of the Bible would be best tried by the evi- dence of facts, and a comparison of the moral state of those countries, where it is ill general use, with those where it is confessedly neglected or prohibited ; and, after stating a va- riety of facts tending to establish a contrast between those northern parts of Europe where the reformed religion has been long established, accompanied with a free use of the scriptures, and these southern kingdoms, where the name of the Bible is scarcely known to the lower orders, and ge- nerally prohibited to the laity, he endeavoured to establish this general conclusion, that the influence of Christianity 011 the moral character of nations, is strictly in proportion to the general use of the Bible, or to its total neglect by the com- munity.— To conclude, the most ample evidence could be fur- nished by the Annual Report of their Committee, of the prosperous state of the. affairs of the Parent Society.— It would be there seen'that such had. been the exertions and success of the Society in the course of the last year, and such the extension of its influence in every quarter of the world, as to inspire a humble, but reasonable hope, that the blessing of the Almighty had accompanied its operations; and that no human impediment, would succeed to arrest its progress, till the great views of the Society were fully accomplished ; till the everlasting gospel shall have been conveyed to ail na- tions, and to each in its native tongue; and till this Society shall become the distinguished instrument of introducing spiritual light and life into those fair regions ot the earth, where nature has been prodigal of her choicest gifts; but where the mind pf. man. that, most valuable, because immor- tal part of the creation , is to this day shrouded in a more than Egyptian darkness, and degraded by gross ignorance, bar- barism, aud a brutal idolatry. After adverting to the unex- ampled celerity of the growth of the Society; the unprece- dented patronage and popularity it enjoyed ; and the extra- ordinary influence it exerted over a large portion of the world, he considered it as wholly without a parallel in the history of any age; but while he paid so just a tribute to the Society they had met to commemorate, he believed he spoke the sense of the meeting in declaring, that they had no desire to overlook, much less depreciate the just merits of other kindred Societies, founded on the same principles of true Christian benevolence; treading the same honourable path, and pursuing the same, or similar objects in somewhat a dif- ferent form : on the Contrary, the members of the Bible So- ciety honoured their exertions, wished success to their la- bours, and as individuals, were ready to render them every kind of assistance. . The Doctor was heard throughout with the utmost attention, oply interrupted by repeated tokens of approbation. The Iiev. J. Bagg read the Annual Report of the Society; after which Mr. Gibson read the Report of the Association! The Rev. P. Neale, moved, " That the Reports of the Not- tingham Auxiliary Society and Association be adopted and printed, under the direction of their respective Committees." The Rev. Joseph Jones, then addressed the President as follows: Blr. President,—" I rise to second the resolution that has been now proposed. In doing, this, I cannot refrain from solicit- ing the attention of this meeting for a. few minutes. I do not rise, indeed, with any idea of giving instruction by any erudi- tion that I possess, or any particular pleasure by any elo- quence that I can display. I have attended to the requests of my friends; and if any thing that I am able to advance can be of the least servile to the great object we are now assembled to promote, I should consider it unjust in me to be silent from any regard to personal feeling. " To transact the business of the Bible Society, and to take a view of what has been done during the last year, forms only a part of the design in calling this meeting. Another object, and one of no small moment, is, to excite, as far as we pos- sibly can, a proper feeling in the bosoms of all present to- wards the Institution. When, therefore, I reflect, that the one great object of the Institution is to put the inspired vo- lume into the hands of our townsmen and of our countrvmen, and also to promote the circulation of it in every part of the habitable globe, I must express my sincere conviction, that every one ought to feel a most lively interest in the design of the Institution, and ought to exert himself in endeavouring to promote it. " We, Sir, have spent our days in a period that has abounded with the most astonishing events. We have seen the world, politically considered, convulsed and agitated in a manner that is, 1 believe, altogether without precedent in the history of our species. Many years have elapsed since the seeds of political discord were sown in' Europe : but it remained for us to see the harvest. What has that harvest been ? A har- vest of revolution, devastation, and blood. " But to the Christian the moral world always forms the in- teresting object. Iu this also yve haye witnessed a most sin- gular and tremendous concussion. Some ages ago the votaries of infidelity appeared both in England and on the continent: but they were only as solitary and malignant meteors that deformed the horizon for a little time, and then were seen 110 more. It has, however, been our- lot to see philosophv, sophistry, and ridicule assail the sacred volume with all the'ir arts. We have seen the monstrous . moral phenomenon, the altar of reason, erected 011 the ruins of revelation. " This period, a period yet fresh in the memories of many in this meeting, was one peculiarly. dark and awful. The balance of destiny was suspended over the nations before the eyes of trembling myriads; and we did not know which way . the scale would turn. But hare we are most distinctly to recollect and admire the goodness and interposition of the Supreme Ruler of the world. I11 the midst of this troublous time, amidst general confusion and partial dismay, the Word of God, the Sword of the Spirit, whose victories are the: march of happiness, is brought forward to notice, and excites peculiar interest. The calamity was great: the consolation was not small. The cloud was dark; but here a hope.- in- spiring beam, emanating from the throne of feternal light, slioots across it with ineffable splendour. " It would be nugatory, Sir, for nieto attempt to pronounce the eulogy of the Word of God. With what little patience would any one listen to a panegyric on the great luminary of day? The liible is a book above all human praise. Viewed in the antiquity and simplicity iof fts records, and in the variety and splendour of its poetry ; viewed in the sublimity of its doctrines, in* the excellence of its spirit, and in the purity of its precepts; it stands before us? the choicest gift of Heaven to man, in majesty, beauty, and perfection all its own. It is the Book of God. It is tiie Book of wisdom and, power, of mercy and love, of excellence and glory.' " But I must here advance my opinion, that the prevalence of real happiness in the world, will entirely depend 011 the diffusion of scriptural knowledge, and consequently in a verv great degree on the general circulation of the liible. When- ever I hear that the inhabitants of any country are diligently '" employed in promoting the circulation of the Bible, I con- sider it as a most axispicioys circumstance; as an indication of the divine favour to that country and to the world. I honestly confess, that I have known the hour in which I de- rived great comfort, as it respected the destinies of my coun- try aud of Europe, from the existence of that Institution which is the subject now before us. The philosopher and the politician may smile at my weakness, but I considered the Bible Society as a bright star, the sure harbinger of a glorious and a tranquil day. I have not been deceived : that day, thank God, is now arrived. " I consider it superfluous. Sir, to expatiate at large on the praises of England before this meeting. I trust we all admire and revere the land of our fathers, the lai\ d of liberty and light, I trust we all admire and revere the throne of our kings and the altar of our priests, I trust we all admire and revere the sacred isle Of wisdom and order. But let us par- ticularly noticfr our country as the parent of the most excel- lent institutions. In relation to these, as in almost all other respects, it is without a rival. Is Britain admired for her internal economy ? Is her valour the dread of ambitious and the hope of desponding nations ? But she is also the land of benevolence. With respect to tl- is Institution she appears under a new character: she appears as the herald of divine truth, as the teacher of the nations, as the moral benefactress of tile human race. Her great name will go down the stream of time, and obtain the admiration of posterity, on account of the wisdom of her government, and of the splendour of her achievements. But her name will be invested with far brighter beams, will be encircled with the clear rays of im- perishable glory, on account of the new character that she now assumes. In far distant ages the native of the north amidst eternal snows, and the native of the east amidst the scorching beams of a vertical sun, rejoicing in the glorious gospel of our God and Saviour, will celebrate the praises of Britain in triumphant songs. " lam, therefore, convinced, Sir, that in proportion as the Bible is circulated, the glory of God is promoted, the welfare of mankind is consulted, and the honour of our country is advanced. I arrive at this conclusion from deliberately con- sidering the nature of the Bible. It is pre- eminently the good book. The humble student of the Bible will never imbibe that intoxicating influence which will render him an infuriate creature, ready to trample on the laws of his country and on the oracles of his God, and even prompt to make his dagger drunk in the sirered blood of man. The humble student of the Bible will never imbibe the torpifving influence that will render him careless as to the mora! duties of life; as to the civil, social, and domestic virtues. The humble student of the Bible will beagood man, and a good citizen. The Bible, spe- cifically viewed, is tile volume of salvation and spiritual life. But it is also, from the maxims it advances, and from the spirit it breathes, the boo- k of social order. I contemplate the triumph of the Bible pot only as the triumph of moral good over moral evil, but also as the triumph of political order over political disorder. No country ill which the Bible exists universally and is properly regarded, can ever become the theatre of anarchy and devastation, whether we consider political or ecclesiastical affairs. " Having trespassed on the patience of this meeting- to ad- vance my views, in a general way, of the Bible Society, I must crave its indulgence farther while I touch 011 a point of considerable delicacy and difficulty— I mean, the opposition that this Institution has to contend with. Is it not strange that any opposition should be made to the genera! and uni- versal distribution of the Scriptuaes? Can it bethought that any one exists who would withhold the mere and pure vo- lume of inspiration from any individual ? Let it be recollect- ed, that such a one in fact savs, let an immortal creature walk in utter darkness over the mysterious pilgrimage of human life to the solemn regions of immortality. This is dreadful indeed, revolting to common reason and common feeling. Ought not this melancholy portion to be the por- tion of him who would in any way contribute to make it the portion of another ? " But I must beg leave, Sir, to avow my sincere delight in dispassionate observation. I must avow my extreme aver- sion to severity, sarcasm, and ridicule; In- a grave cause I would wish to be grave. In speaking about the volume of Ilim who is love, I would wish to speak in the spirit of love. " Perhaps I shall not greatly err, if Idivide the opponents of this Institution into two classes; into opponents from animosity, and opponents from- principle. " As to opponents from animosity, I must honestly confess that I have not a syllable to offer in their vindication. I scarcely need observe, that I am certainly speaking here of that animosity which exists, I fear, in the bosoms of too many of my sacred order against Dissenters. With respect to myself, I have been true to the mitre: I trust I always shall be so : I revere it and I love it. But God forbid, that the moment should ever arrive in my life when my cordial attachment to one denomination of Christians will lead me to cherish an unchristian feeling towards any otherdenomina- tion. I lay it down as a maxim, and I trust the maxim is too obvious to be disputed and too solid to be subverted, that 110 one ought to imbibe and cherish a spirit that is incon- sistent with the spirit of the Constitution of the country. If this maxim is just, it follows as a direct consequence, that under, a tolerant government, such as ours is, 110 one ought to imbibe and cherish an intolerant spirit. Let no one, how- ever, think for a moment, that I admire the candour, libera- lity, and charity, of which so much is spoken in the present day. Weak as my intellect may be, it is sufficiently strong to make me admire and love decision, firmness, uniformity, and benevolence. As to animosity, it oirght not to exist in the heart of a humati being. Here is a Jew; there is a Turk; and yonder is. a Pajjan: i ought not to cherish animosity towards these: much less, then, ought I to cherish it towards those who are the disciples of our Lord arid " Saviour Jesus Christ, though they differ from . me 011 many points, and though I may be persuaded that they do not feel rightly affected towards me. If the Institution, therefore, meets with opposition from any feeling 6f animosity, from mere preju- dice and bigotry, I can say nothing to vindicate it, and I believe it would puzzle the wit of man to frame any thing like a plausible vindication of it. " As to opponents from principle, you may think it strange that I suppose such characters to exist. But lam persuaded, that such may exist, ar. d that many such do exist. Such characters,' many of whom occupy a high rank in life, are respectable for their learning, and are familiar with the com- plicated machine of British Society, ought always to be spoken of iu language the most respectful and decorous, and in a spirit the most candid and impartial. Mirny Churchmen seem to suppose, that by this Institution a coalition is effected between the different sects of Christians existing in this coun- try,' which will be productive of evil to the Established Church. It is altogether impossible for me to'enter at large into an examination of this point. " I may, however, briefly remark, that the coalition now spoken of never did contemplate, and does not contemplate, the amalgamation of the different sects of Christians. Such an idea may possibly enter into the minds of some sanguine people, who think that every thing great and good in reli- gion is done so that Christians of different denominations are brought together, arid so that all distinctions are broken down by the soft touch of a compliant something misnamed charity.' But I hold in my hand a document that has lately issued'from a press in this town, from which I shall beg leave to adduce a statement that, in my opinion, is equally just, philosophical, and explicit: " The annihilation of every de- nomination but one." says this writer, " tile complete pre- dominancy of any- existing sect, and such an uniformity of profession as that State of things implies, would be more' like the agreement of indifference, or of constraint, than of actual conviction; it would not, I apprehend, accord with our present imperfect condition, nor contribute to the pro- gress of true religion." Sects and parties in the religious world are not as rods or parallel lines that by opposition may be brought together so as to appear one. They are rather wheels or circles that circumscribe a space, and that can only tonch in one point. Th'ey are distinct; they ought to be so ; tliev will be so. He who entertains a different opinion may do ' credit to the feelings of a benevolent heart, but be cer- tainly gives no proof on this point of being conversant with human nature or with society. If this Institution proposed to reduce all denominations of Christians into one, I should say that its advocates befriended a chimerical and an injuri- ous project. But the Institution is entirely free from such folly. " But. Sir, I would farther remark, that the coalition effect- ed by this Society between the different sects of Christians cannot. be injurious to the Established Chufch, unless some Christians use artifice and other Christians indulge in indo- lence. tee people in this meeting may be startled at the sentiment that I have advanced; but when I speak, I must speak plainly and freely, not sacrificing a jot of conscience at the shrine of popular favour. Doubtless every man of principle has the prosperity of his own party at heart. _ If Dissenters wish to make this Institution a means of promoting their cause, I grant it possible that in some Cases they might be able to do it. But this is all that I can grant. Imaytheii ask the Churchman, where are any instances to be found in which a Dissenter lias acted a part so ungenerous, so un- manly, and so unchristian? I would farther ask him, if this Institution did not exist, would not the Dissenter have it equally in his power, would he not have it more in his power, to promote the interests of his cause? " I cannot enlarge, Sir, on this point. But I like to see the objections of an opponent fairly met. I like to see concession made where it ought to be made. I would grant the scru- pulous Churchman all that he wished as far as his satements were really founded in any thing within the sphere of the most remote possibility. If characters of this description were treated in this candid manner, perhaps many of those who how look with an unfriendly eye towards this Institu- tion would change their opinions about it. The Institution will lose nothing by concession. It is not merely capable of receiving a high polish from the eulogy of its advocates : it is entitled to higher praise. It will bear the strictest scru- tiny, the severe investigation, of the most acutc and compre- hensive mind. " It is very easy, indeed, for a Churchman to declaim against Dissenters, and for a Dissenter to declaim against Church- men. The one may anticipate danger: the other may pre- dict it. The one may deplore the evil, that, in his opinion, threatens the revered altar of his fathers: the other may exult in the hoped- for downfal of an anti- christian Institute. But where is piety in all this, whether we regard the Church- man or the Dissenter ? However any body of men may con- template the subversion of a political or ecclesiastical Insti- tute, we must admit, if we acknowledge the doctrine of a particular Providence, and of the equity of the divine admi- nistration,- that such a subversion will never take place with- out the immediate appointment of God. He will never suffer a righteous nation to be deluged with calamity through the impious speculations and the vain fancies of the ambitious and discontented few. We cannot but consider the convul- sion of empires, the prostration of thrones and altars, as pu- nitory measures in his moral government of the world. As to this Institution, any evil that may attach to it is only ac- cidental, hypothetical, and partial; but the good that it'pro- duces is certain, evident, and of boundless extent. On this solid ground we may rest. It is, then, our province to do that which it is our duty to do, and not to be deterred from it by any vain fear. Where, in the whole compass of literature, is the maxim to be found, man must abstain from doing good because evil will ensue from it? " But I hasten, Sir, to conclude my observations. The object of the Institution, the interests of which we are this day as-* sembled to promote, Is good, arid great, and glorious, I trust that my sentiments, as they have been now advanced* will not produce any irritation in the bosoms of any who mav not exactly think as I do. In the case of those who approve of them, let them not produce a mere transient animation of the feelings, but let them give fixedness to principle, and energy to endeavour. Act with united wisdom and affection, as it becomes men and Christians to do. Consult the spiritual wel' fare of your townsmen, of your countrymen, and of all man- kind, by disseminating the pure wofd of God. Remember, that when you give a Bible to a fellow- creature, you in fact put before him the star in the east, which, if he follows its gnidance, will lead him to Ilim of Bethlehem, to Him of Cal- vary, to Him who is King of Kings and Lord of Lords. Re- member, that by disseminating the Scriptures, you in fact cause the waters of life, that flow from the throne of God, to roll in sacred tides to every realm, and to every tribe of hu- man beings. Remember, that by unfolding the sacred vo- lume before the eyes of the posterity of Adam, you call them off from the contemplation of vanity to the contemplation of what is substantial; from the contemplation of tJ} osfcsgatter- ed, feeble, and imperfect rays of beauty, that adorn our fallen world, to the contemplation of those effulgent, matchless, and imperishable charms, that delight the eyes, oP* adoring Se- raphim, and that shall delight the eyes of all glorified intel- ligences to eternity. " I would sincerely apologise, Sir, for trespassing so long on your attention and patience, and on the attention and pati- ence of this meeting. But I must . yet beg leave to indulge my own feelings for a moment, since in all probability it will not fall to my lot to stand in this place 011 any future occa- sion of this kind. I have honestly stated my sentiments re- specting the Institution; though I should have rejoiced to have dwelt, with much freedom and plainness, more largely on some points. I have, however, clone what I could. Anxi- ous for the spiritual and temporal welfare of my country and of the world, let me express my sincerc wishes on their behalf. May Britain be always pre- eminent among the nations in all that is good and great! May sound piety. and sound . policy be established among us, and transmitted to our posterity'! May all nations ere long enjoy these blessings!; Let me re- member with veneration ar. d sympathy our beloved Monarch, the servant of his God, the friend of " the liible, and tlie. fe. ther of his people. May the best, mercies pf , Ll,- efwen_ descentl on the revered head of that afflicted and good oTd man ! And may Britain and the world be blest > vith s) icl> kings! In this town I have spent a large part of five years of,. mv life. Its- name will live in my remembrance, whether I consider the duties of my sacred office, or the enjoyment of friendship and kiadness. I wish all its inhabitants most sincerely all pros- perity. Allow me, Sir, to turn particularly to you. Mjiv you, now venerable in years, long continue,, if it be the. will of God, to fill that chair which you occupy, among us this day ! While, as one pure source of comfort in declining life, you behold divine truth prevailing more and more iu Britain and iu the world, may you see this Society, in which you so honourably preside, to be as a branch - that - flourishes and grows, giving comfort and happiness to hundreds ar. d thou- sands around you ! . May you always see on, these anirital meetings the wise and good, the opulent and powerful, as- sembled here to throw their influence into.- the. scale of good- ness ! May it be annually recorded that wifdpm aud affection rule in your counsels, that patience and diligence stamp your labours, and that much success, under the divine blessing, crowns all your endeavours! With these views, feelings, and Wishes, I cordially second the resolution last proposed;" The motion was then put and carried. The Rev. Mr. Hughes, one of. the. Secretaries of the Parent Society, next addressed the Meeting, in a lucid speech, detail- ing the efforts making for the diffusion of the Scriptures, without note or comment, throughout ail nations, in their native tongues. ( We regret tljat we cannot lay . this speech before our readers in the precise words in which it ivas deli- vered.) The Rev. Speaker concluded by moving the thanks of the Meeting to Dr. StOrer, tbe-. President. and Patron of the Auxiliary Society, for his able and unwearied. atteution to the interests of the institution. The motion was seconded bytheRev. il. Maddoek, and car ried wit h universal approbation. Dr. Storer ret urned thanks; The Rev. W. B. . Cocker, of Bunny, in a short . speech, moved; the cordial thanks 0/ the Meeting to the Vice Presidents, • for the continuance of their patronage and support, which was seconded by the Rev. JSJr, Button, in an interesting speech. The Rev. John Dewe proposed « That the Thanks of the Meeting be given to the Committee of the Auxiliary Society, and to the Superintendents of the Association for their ser- vices during thp fast year," He observed, " if it may ever be said with propriety that thanks are due to man for lend- ing his hand to aid the work of G( id, we may certainly say, that the active members of Bible Associations deserve our most cordial thanks, who, taking the word of God from the depositories, put ft into the bands pf the poor and afflicted. Their office, though by no means irksome or uninteresting to the truly benevolent mind, is certainly very laborious. They, have to visit repeatedly the haifuts of poverty and distress— first to ascertain how far a want of the sacred volume exists amongst the poor— and aftervyards to supply that want, by receiving, at stated intervals, such contributions as they can afford to raise, towards the purchase of a Bible. But they labour with a higher aim than the thanks or praise of man. They, no doubt, esteem it a peculiar honour to be engaged in. the service of the British and Foreign Bible Society. We account it honourable to hold any gratuitous office in the household of an earthly potentate, But how much greater honour is conferred upon that man who holds an exalted station in the family of Ilim who is King pf> Kings and I. ortl of Lords! The active members of Bible Associations are almoners to the King of Heaven— almoners of the best, the most valuable of his gifts— the word of Life!— Having endea- voured to pay the tribute of respect which I consider as due to these principal agents in promoting the object of the Bible Society, I would venture, in a few words, to recommend this important Institution to your vigorous support. " You have heard the object, constitution, operations, and results of this Society fully and ably stated ; and, 110 doubt, all you have heard has gained your unreserved approbation. But allow me to remind you, that the British and Foreign, Bible Society is not like beautiful painting, exhibited to attract admiration. It is. a grand and puwerful machine, the opera- tions of which are of infinite importance to the whole world. This machine must be. kept in motion by the operation of the same causes which first gave it motion. The basis on which it rests, is the infallible promise, of, an omnipotent God, that the earth shall be filled with the knowledge of the glory Of the Lord, as the waters cover the sea. The main spring which actuates all its motions, is true Christian benevolence. The Presidents, Secretaries, Committees, < 5cc. of the different Soci- eties, are so many important wheels, 011 whieh the order and efficiency of its movements depend. The members of Bible Associations form that part of the machine which conveys the! Bible into the hands which are stretched out to receive it. But the balance wheel on which the rapidity and extent of its operations depend, is the Fund. If this becomes disor- dered through a deficiency of subscriptions, the whole ma- chine will be thrown into disorder. I would, therefore, earnestly solicit the pecuniary aid of all in this assembly who wish well to this Society, whose interests we have met this clay to promote," The resolution was seconded by the Rev. Mr. Jarman. The fifth Resolution, for a vote of Thanks to the Treasur- ers and Secretaries of the Nottingham Auxiliary Society, for their services during the last year, was moved by Dr'Pen- nington, and seconded by the Rev. Mr. Bird, of Widmerpool, in an appropriate speech. The resolution was carried unani- mously. The Rev. James Bagg-. as one of the Secretaries, returned thanks in the following terms : " In rising to acknowledge the thanks which you have just presented to our worthy Treasurer, my two colleagues, and myself, I am confident that they will agree with me when I say, that we are not conscious of our services being so valua- ble as to merit such a distinguished favour. For whether we consider the magnitude of the object which we have in view, or recollect the examples set us by the Secretaries of the Parent Institution ( one of whom we have had the pleasure this day of introducing to you), the reflection returns upon us, that our exertions have not hitherto been worthy of our cause. Howe- ver, let us turn from the retrospect of the past to the antici- pation of the future; and let us hope, that we shall be enabled, all of us, to pursue our course with greater activity, more determined vigour, aud united exertion. Above alf, let us remember a unity of aim and exertion. And since the con- stitution of our Society is so simple, its principles so pure, and its objects so benevolent, let us ever beware of attempting any alteration in its constitution— any deterioration of its princi- ples— or any perversion of its objects. This is the more ne- cessary, because the facts of the last twelve years are sufficient to convince all unprejudiced minds, that nothing can be added to, or taken from the constitution of the Bible Society, to ren- der it more efficient and useful than it already has been. Indeed it is really astonishing that so much has been said in censure of the Bible Society, when so much has transpired to refute every objection which can be possibly urged against it. Our adversaries bring accusations against us totally un- founded, and what the great Luther said of the disingenuous and evasive Erasmus, that he had verba sine re, we may With equal propriety say of them, and may satisfy ourselves in con- fronting- with all they can allege, the facts of the last twelve years, as a full and adequate reply to every cavil. They bring against us Verba sine rex accusations without a single fact to substantiate; we, on the other hand, adduce res'sine verbis— that is to say, we suffer facts to speak for themselves. " The objections urged against the Bible Society are really so futile, as scarcely to deserve the labour Which has been bestowed in replying to them; and I have a much better opinion of every one here present than to harbour a suspi- cion that we are not all staunch friends to so excellent ar Institution. But lest any should be disposed to waver, le me ask them— Will you withhold from the votaries of tin Hindoo religion, which is said to enjoin the worship of thiry millions of heathen deities, that blessed Book, which will ii- struct - them to serve onlyone God, thesameyesterday, lo- d. y, ant} for fiver?— Will you selfishly retain your privileges : o yourselves, when there are fifteen millions of M « lsom'nie$ M in India who are poring over the Koran— who are adoriaf the Crescent of Mahomet— when you might teach them ti kneel before the Cross of Christ? • Will you suffer three hun- dred millions of Chinese to languish in spiritual blindness, when it is in your power to bring them forth to behold the Sua of Righteousness, who, we trust, is about to rise upon them witb healing in his wings?— Will you behold the two thousand churches of Georgia, Imeretta, and Mingrelia moul- dering into dust, when you can support them with that pillar of the truth— the word of God ? It cannot be. Rise then, exert your energies. Go forth from conquering to conquer 1" The Rev. R. Alliott, another of the Secretaries, likewise re' turned thanks. The thanks of the Meeting were voted to the Branch So- ciety of Greasley and Eastwood, and to the Bible Associations of Beeston, Bulwcll, Gedling, & c. L. Rolleston. Esq. of Watnall, delivered his sentiments on the occasion in a speech which was much admired ; and one or two. Quakers were anxious to give oral proofs of their concurrence in the general objects of the Society. In short, every one present seemed to be animated with that true delight A finely Qxecuted bust of his Majesty lias been taken nt Windsor, daring his present indisposition, from which the v^ pcrable likeness is ta be transferred to the new silver coin. The Earls of Orinoml, Londonderry, arid Conyngliarn, are to be created Maqtiisses of Ireland; and Lords Mount- joy and Caher are to be raised to the dignity of Earls. — FASHIONS FOli NOVEMBER. MORSINC DRESS.'— Half high dress of the finest jacconet "" muslin, finished at the bottom by a double flounce of pointed lace. • {' he body is very richly ornamented with letting- in lace, disposed in a very novel and striking manner. Plain long sleeve, very elegantiv. finished at the wrist by an intermixture of muslin and ,' ace. The white ftUin Spencer worn with this dress is truly elegant and novel. - We have to observe that the sleeve, which is richly, ornamented with blondlace, is formed in a style of pecu- liar . novelty and taste, as is also the front of the Spencer, 1which is cut so as , fo, t! iijplay.' tl} e; shape of the bosom to great advantage. The rich lace ruff worn with this dress is perfectly different from nny- th. it our fair MCters may ha've yet seen, being formed by Mrs. Bell upon an entirely new plan.' Independent of the'noVeity of these ruffs, t'iey- pot; sess a gre?. t advantage oyer the old ones in being uncommonly becoming. Head dress a simple bandeau twisted through the hair; white kid slippers and, gioves. . AN. AUSTRIAN BON- N- ET- AND ESLISSE DRESS.— The Austrian pelisse dress is made of the finest French blue cloth, in a style of exquif- ite ajid tasteful novelty which description cannot pouttray. A trimming of the most novel description, composed of small filver. buttons, inserted in silk tufts, finishes it in - a most original uti'd tasteful style. The sleeve is ornamented 111 a manner ex- tremety ' n't- vv, aoj striking. A lace shirt,. the coilarof which falls over, displays the throat'partially ; and theTiounce oftije under- dress, which is of fine pt} UTftti lace, being juSt ' Se^ n Under the cloth, adds to the light mid " beautiful tfi'ect of the whole. Head- dress, the Austrian bonnet, composed of white moss silk, and superbly, ornamented with white feathers, which is worn over a S^ tal. l French mob. G. ENSRAL Ojk, r, NVATIONS.— Fashionable colours for the month are purple of various shades, willow, green, amber, geranium, brown,, and a* ingularly pretty shade of slate colour.— From la Be'J. e ' AssenXblee. MORJUNO DRESS.— A French jacket and petticoat composed of fine cambric m. uslin ; the petticoat, of full Walking lengfli, is ornamented at the feet with a broad border of French work lr- t in, and the fulnewi ® f' the shirt carried partially round the wai « t J the jacket, rounded in front, has a broad qape to correspond, and is trimmed entirely round with French work, corresponding with the petticoat; a Ion? Bishop sleeve, with French work let in at thp wrist. A French mob cap composed of satin and quilled lace. Slippers, coloured kerseymere. Gloves, York tan. PROMENADE DRESS.— A round pelisse made of the moreuu blue striped satin ; lonjj loose sleeve, trimmed over the hand with plain satin: a fun fuft composed Of the finest French cambric, richly ornamented with French work. A small French shawl (> i shaded silks thrown carelessly over the shoulders. A boiitltl composed of orange coloured satiirj gipsiedwith a handkerehit- f of the sttnie, edged and tied under the chin with moreno blue satin riband; the handkerchief and the rim of the bonnet trim- med with blond lace, and a'cluster of wild flowers ofnameiiliiig the crown. Sandals, red or blue Morocco. Gloves, York tail, — Front. Ackiirman's Repository of Arts. H I li III II HI 1 HI TI^ Mil' • ilHIHIII l"" » II I I .1 I '.•".'! v r '"!' , I| t' • J'QCTT IIUI. L SHIPPING LIST, November. 7. FOREIGN ARRIVED.— From Amsterdam, Jonge Thomas, Caspers ; Dageraad, Smit. From Antwerp, Betsfcy, Thompson, From Dantzic, Rueckerinnerung, Petsch. From Archangel, Heron, Wilson ; Edward, Reynolds'; Susannah,- Copley; Caer- marthen, Dobson; Henry, Cook; Frankfort, Pape; Enter- prize, Burton. From Hamburgh, Midas, Marshall; Loft, Priest. From Petersburg, Friends, Abraham. From Pictoui Peggy Clough; Agincourt, Close. From Pillau, Vrow Jann_ e, Hiller. From Rotterdam, Herstelling, TrippeiMc. From Zwolle, Jonge Gerritt, Weert. Ftoni Stettin, Jeremiah, Beriey, FOK- EIGN CLEARED.— For Amsterdam, Jonge Jan, Dwiamal Twee Gezusters, Siegers. For Antwerp, Sampson, J Falcon, Lark. For East Ries, Anna Regina, Hup- Cuck. For Gefle, Enterprize, Wedin. For Hamburg, Nile, Dible ; Js: t « and luubel! a, Hires. For Memel, Zecpard, Proudlove. V-;: i Ostend, Shipwright, Coupland. For Petersburg, L(-,:' - clifl'. l-" or Rotterdam, Jane, Wood. For Philadelphia, W ::; s, Goodlad. COASTERS ARRIVED.— From Aberdeen, Thomas, Lor- gmuiri From Dundee, Humber, Clark. From'Glasgow, Sisters, Hal- derson. From Inverness, Janet and Agnes, Srennctt; Happy - Return, Moody. From Leith, Ya^ m, Carter; Friendsbury, Baldwin. From I. ondon, Diana, Sadler. From Londonderry, Nelly and Jane, Primrose. FOREIGN CLEARED— For Aberdeen, Cargarff Castle, Allan. For Bridlington, Venus, Nicholson. For Liverpool, Welling- ton, Anderson. For London, Altistdora, Colbert; Exchange, Ellis; George and Mary, Johnson ; Mary, Lonsdale; Active, FindJay; Aid, Sanster; Alpha, Button; Venus, Bell: Forti- rutlej Jackson. For Wells, Success, Hammond. For Wisbech, Bee, Lo'w'ry; New Year's Gift, Procter; Barrossa, Batty. For Yarmouth, William, Flgate; Telegraph, Mansfield. Fer Lynn, Ellen, Dobeter; Samuel and William, Towneud. For Wool- wich, Hopewell, Ross. Printed and published !> yGJhnBiX0} r, l< i, Li'ngR0WIN() lHiiyliu'*
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