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The Hull Advertiser

02/03/1816

Printer / Publisher: William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden
Volume Number: XXI    Issue Number: 1135
No Pages: 4
The Hull Advertiser page 1
 
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The Hull Advertiser

Date of Article: 02/03/1816
Printer / Publisher: William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Holden
Address: No.49, Lowgate, Hull, Yorkshire
Volume Number: XXI    Issue Number: 1135
No Pages: 4
Sourced from Dealer? No
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O & ' i ^ n c o IN MKMoary or ITM. ni. S IX. WEEK— 1st QUARTER.] <&* Yolume XXL— Number 1135.] { Price SEVEN- PENCE [ Letter- Box in the Window. 1 lie jjiacUe erected mthe M, aiket- place, 1734. f ( SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1816.) Printed and Published by William Rawson, Isaac Wilson, and William Ho'lden, iVo. 49, Lowgate, Hull LAST BA Y BUT ONE, NEXT WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6- GRAND STATE OF THE WHEEL: TW 0 Prizes of Twenty- five Thousand Guineas in Gold! TWO Prizes of Twenty Thousand Pounds Sterling] With numerous Prizes ofX5; 000, ^£ 1,000, Ac. NO SMALL LOTTERY TO FOLLOW. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, At BOREAS IIILL, « l A Capital three Years old BAY STALLION e - p W p ? L & r l L COLT, Stands full 18 hands high, his J r T % ^ f l l 0 " ' 0 1 " ' 18 excellent, and without any white f U ^ y i whatever, is decended from a line of Coaching tT^ fbr^ iem.-:-) tnion*, well known in Holderness, a* good getters in point of colourand shape as any in the Kingdom. F o r P a r t i c u l a r s a p p l y t o M r . JOHN HUTCHINSON, K e y l n g - h a m M a r s h ; o r Mr. THOMAS" G R E E N S H A W , T b o r u g u m b a l d . B. RHODES, BRASS- FOUNDER, BEGS leave to inform liis Friends and the Public in general, that be lias OPENED a SHOP in HIGHSTREET, near SCALE- LINE; where he makes LIFTINGPUMPS, WATKK CLOSETS, 8TOVK FRONTS, COCKS of all dimensions, CLOCK BRASS and BELLS oil the lowest terms. BRASS casl on the shortest Nollee. 23" An APPRENTICE wanted. High- street, Hull, February23, 1816. HOLDERS ESS HARRIERS. A MEETING of the MEMBERS of this HUNT, will be held at the House of WILLIAM Tono, in Hedon, on MONDAY, March I Ith, upon Business relating to the Hunt. Dinner at Three o'clock. TIMBER, near IVENTWORTIl CASTLE. Two Miles from Barnsley. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, TOGETHER 01) IN LOTS, In the PARK, " 1 1 TREES, viz. 59 OAK, 20 BF. ECH, E 13 ASH, 7 ELM, 7 C1IF. SNUT, ^ 4 LIME, 2 FIR, 2 SYCAMORE, 1 HORNBEAM, and 1 BIRCH. The Numbers are 1 > o I U ; hut Numbers 3, 4, 23, 27, 28, t i ' 31, 33, 34, and 124, are reserved. in cATrt: ins' FIELD $ NURSERY. 47 TREKS, viz. I OAK, 35 BEECH, 3 ELM, and 8 CHESNVT. In the Hedge- rows of STAINBROUGH FOLDS FARM. 33 TREES, all OAK. The Trees are numbered. Mr. GIKT, of Wentworth Castle, will direct Persons desirous lo view them ; and treaty may be wilb Mr. BHIKS, of Hemingheld, ne » r Barasley, To be LET. And may be entered on immediately, i DWELLING- HOUSE, pleasantly situated in Castler \ street, nearly opposite the New Dock, and late in the occupation of Mr. SARGEANT, Corn- Chandler. For Part iculars, enquire of Mrs. SMITH, Castle- street, whose Servant will shew the Premises. Hull, Feb. 15, 1816. Desirable RESIDENCE for a small Respectable Family. To be LET. And may le entered to at Lady- day narf, ASmall but very Neat and Comfortable MANSIONHOUSE, called Wood- 11 all, about four Miles from Howden. and seven from Selby. with convenient attached and d itached Offices, good Walled Gardens, Fish Ponds, and a » nail quantity of LAND contiguous lo the House, now occupied by T. GOULD, Esq. The Buildings are nearly new, having heen built within t ' le last eight or ten years, by the late . JOHN REEVES, Esq. ft ir his own Residence, and are well suited for any respectable Family wishing lor a retired Rural Situation. For further Particulars apply to CHARLES REEVES, Esq. Ibsrf- House, near Ferry- Bridge. Feb. 14, 1810. ADVOIVSON OF CHERRY BURTON. COTTINGIIAM. CHAPMAN'S DIVIDEND r ® "^ 11F, Commissioners in a Commission of Bankrupt bearing il. dale the 12th day of March, 1810, awarded and issued forth against W l b L l AM CHAPMAN, of Beverley, in tbe county of York, Linen- draper, Dealer and Chapman, intend to meet on Ihe 27th day of March next, at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at ( he Dog and Dock Inn, in Beverley atoresaid, to make a second and final Dividend of tbe Estate and Effects of the said Bankrupt, when and where the Creditors who have not already proved their debts, are to come prepared to orove tbe same, or they will be excluded Ihe benefit ofthe said Dividend, and all claims not then nroved will be disallowed. " HALL < fc CAMPBKLL, Beverley, Feb. 14, ! 8! « . Solicitors. AUDUS's BANKRUPTCY, CUMBERLAND'S WORKS. LACh'INGTON & CO. respectfully inform the Public, that they have recently re- published the various Works of this admired Author, which are now on Sale at the following Prices :— L— MKMOIRSof his LIFE and WRITINGS, with Anecdotes and Characters of his Coteinporarles ; elegantly printed in t w o vols. Svo with Portraits, II. Is. II. - CALVARY, or Ihe DEATH of CHRIST; a Sacred Poem ; 2 vols, elegantly printed, 12s. III.— A FEW PLAIN REASONS why we should believe in Christ and adhere to his Religion ; addrcssd to the Patrons and Professors of the New Ph ilosopby ; elegantly printed, uniformly with CALVARY, 2S. ( id. IV.— JOHN Ilf. LANCASTER ; a Novel. Three volumes, elegantly printed, l i . ts. v.— The EXODIAD : a l'oem, by 11. Cumberland, Esq. and Sir . fames Bland Rurges, Barl. elegantly printed, 11. 10s. The above may also be bad of Isaac Wilson, Lowgate, Hull, and of all olher Booksellers. This day are published, Itandsomely printed, ill three Volumes, octavo, price U. 4s. / in boards, I j p i l f c LETTERS of MARCUS TULI. TTJS CICERO to JL several of his Friends. With Remarks; By W ILLIAM MELMOTD, Esq. ! London :.. Printed for LacUie- gloo aud Co.; F." C. and J. | Rivinglon ; Longman and Co.; J Culhell; Cade! I an I DaVies; ' Dniton, llarvey. and Darton ; R. Lea ; C. Law ; J. Nunn ; J. Asperne ; E, Booker ; Otridgeand Sou ; F.. Jeffery ; J. and A. j Arch ; J. Clarke and Sons; J. Black ; B. Crosby and Co.; R. j Baldwin ; J. Richardson; JL ® 4iirhardson ; Cradock and j Joy ; Gale, Curtis, and Femur ; T. Hamilton ; J. Bohu ; and J J. Walker and Co.; sold tij Isaac Wilson, Lowgate, dluil, j and by all other Booksellers. Of whom may be had, translated hy Mr. Melmoth, Tne LETTERS or P U N Y the CONSUL, 2 vols. 8vo. 10s. Od. hoards. CATO and LELIUS, or, Essays on Old Age and Friendship, 8vo. Ss. boards. FITZOSBORNE's LETTERS on several Subjects, written*, hy Melmotb, a new Edition, elegantly aud uniformly printed with ihe above, Os. IN THE PRESS, A HISTORY of Ihe COUNTY PALATINE, and C I T Y ol J \ C H E S T E R . By GEORGE OUMEROD, E s q . M . A . F . S . A . Dedicated ( fey Permission) to liis Royal Highness the P- BIKCE R E G E N T , EA R L o f CHESTER. This Work, the first portion oT which will be published ill April next, .-. ill be comprises' in Nine Parts, forming Hirer i olumes in folio, each Volume consisting of above four hundred closely printed pages, w ith appropriate copper plate Eo- 1 graving*!, and' representations, cnl in wood. of armorial bear- 1 i. ngs, seals, and other remains of antiquity. The number ol copies printing is limited to three hundred and fifty upon ! small paper, of which seventy- on" only remain luisubscribeii i for ; the price being two Guineas and a Half per Part. , London : Priming for Lackinglon and Co. Klnsbury- ' square. To wbeoi, or to their respective Booksellers, Gentlemendesirous of possessing Ibis Work, are requested to maki early application. A more detailed Prospectus with ( he name of tbe Subscribers, may h? had at tbe Publishers ; and o I Isaac Wilson, Lcwga'e, Unit. > LETTER from the LATE QUEEN of FRANCE LETTER FROM THE QUEEN OF FRANCE, MARIF, ANTOINETTE ) TO HER SISTER, MADAME ELIZABETH, " Oct. HI, half past four.. I " I write to you, sister, for Ihe last time: I bave just beei i condemned, not to a shameful death, ( it is or- ly so l o th guilly,) but lo go and rejoin your brother, innocent as be was I hope lo Shew tbe same fortitude as he did iu these las moments. r " I am calm as one Is when oje's conscience does no ; reproach us. I feel deep sorrow at abr. ndoning my poo ' children— good and tender sister, you know I l i v c j but fo 1 them and you— by yenr alfectiosi yon hive sacrtficcd ever, 1 thing to be with n-. In what a situation do I leave yon • I learnt,' by ( he pleadings i. i my case, that my daughter wa separated from yon. Alas! poor child, I dare r. nt write I her— she would not receive tAy letter. ! know not wliellie ( his even wilt reach you. Receive ( or t b e i a both my blessing! f " I hope enedsy, wlicn they wi.' l b? older, liiey will b e able t' rejoin yon act! enjoy alt your tender care. Let ther both reflect upon what I have never ceased to Instil into then y that the principles and exact execulfDO of tlieir duties are th o first bases of life, and that ali'ecticn and mutual conlidenc el wilJ. censtitate the happiness of it. Let i.: y daughter feel thi' I. at tbe age she is, site ought .".! ways to assist her brother wil il the counsels which the greater ex^ triccce she will hr. ve an ii ber aft'ection may r.' jggest to her; let my son, in his tiirt administer to his sister, all tbe solicitude and services, whic ? affection can inspire: finally, let - them feel that in wbatevi , position they may he, they cannot be truly happy lint b their union. Let thein tahe example by ns.— Kow often 1 e our miseries lias our affection afforded ns consolation.— 1 happiness we bave a double enjoyment when we can share will) a friend. And where can any be found mere dear an tender lhan iu one's own family? " Let my son never forget ( he last words of bis fathe '* which I repeat expressly — Let him never seek to revenge oi y death! J " I have lo speak lo you of something very painTul to m hearl. I know bow much pain this child has given yoi Forgive him, my dear sister ; think of his age, how easy il to make a child say what one pleases, and even what he do ir not understand. A day will come, I hope, when he will fe g more deeply the value of your goodness and tenderness f i . both. it " II remains for me to confidc to you my last thonghl I would have written them at the commencementjof the pr AMERICAN PAPERS. I American . journals havearrived to ( be 26th January. They confirm the report alluded ( o in our paper last week, of ihe I Senate having rejected Ihe Bill for carryiug into effect the Commercial Treaty with ( his counlry. This decision took place on the lfllh ulL when a'motion for the third reading was negatived by 21 ( o 10. II appears, however, thai Ihe objections made to the Bill hy ( lie leading Members in both Houses of Congress, had no reference wbalever fo the merits of the articles of Ihe treaty. It was opposed on ( be ground, [ st, of its being unnecessary, as Ihe sanction of ( he President and two- thirds ofthe Senate, which it had already received, gave it the full force of law ; and ^ dly, ( hat lo re- eiiaci it in the way of a Bill, tended to give lo tbe House of Representatives the privilege of a concurrence in ( he ratification cf treaties, which the Constitution had denied to ( hem, and evan put in . their power tocancel arrangements with foreign Slates constitutionally concluded and ratified. Congress has passed ail Act for creating Hie office of Admiral in Ihe American navy. In tlie course of the debates upon this subject in ( he House of Representatives, Ihe Executive was loudly charged wilb favouritism in Ihe naval appointments dnring the lale war. The Bill for the establishment of a National Bank is still before a Committee of the Representatives. The Secretary of Ihe Treasury, in a report upon ( his subjeel ( o the Com mittee, recommends a provision, that the notes of such hanlis as do not agree lo rece- ive, re- issue, and circulate Treasury i notes or National Bank- notes, shall not be received iu payntetils, either lo the Government or the Nat onal Bank, la Ihe discussion . respect ing tbe conliu nance of ( be double duties oil Importation, Mr. Randolph strongly supported an amendment for prolonging them to tbe I si ui January next, ft rr » i however, negatived by 7 7 to .50, aRd the Bill finally passed ; with Ihe original period of the o0( h June, by which' iitae a . new tarif will be forlhcoming. A Report had been pre-' . sented from ( he Treasury, containing the estimates of ( be appropriation for the service of the present year, amounting I to I! l, 0t5.4:: i dollars. The Treaties of Peace with Ihe dif- I re it lit Indian tribes oa the N. W. frontier have been ratified , and published in tbe Oificia! Journal. Orders have also heen issued, tliat such A, uericaus as have, without cuii* cnt, settled within Ihc territories of the hiuisns, shall torthwiiii withdraw from the xnhic. Should Ihey become refractory, ( bey are ( lircatenei! with expulsion by a military fori .>. Mr. Madison has appointed Peter B. Porter, of New York, lo be Commissioner of Ihe United States, to carry into effect ( he , 6tli and 1th articles or the Treaty of Peace wilb Great Britain ; , and John Holmes, of Maisacbnssets, to be tbe Commissioner under the 4th article of ( he Treaty. On tbe 15th lilt, tbe . doors or the Bank or Virginia were closed hy the Sheriff ol Richmond county, for contempt of Court, at the suit oTan individual, lo compel the Bank lo pay specie. The coinage '' last year in the United Stales amounted only lo the value ol • 3175 dollars ill gold, and 17,308 in silver. Among the peti- K tions to Congress Iberc is one from a James Levins, praying a remuneration, for having, unaided, taken a midshipman II and ficor seamec of ( be navy of W:" al Brllaiu. anil bringing e them prisoners of war into the United States duriug lue late " war. — if BANKRUPTS from SATURDAY'S GAZETTE.— Feb. 24 , J. Allgood, of Gloucester, linen - draper —,!. Lloyd, of New Court, Old liroad-^ trcel, Middlesex, merchant— J. Chambers of Coventry, draper - S. L. Cur lew is, ol' King- sjreet, Coyeut Garden, Middlesex, tailor - CV. Bates and \ V. Jones, of Bridg north, Salop, bankers— J. Musgrove, of Swalloiv- tlree:, Vol j dlcs-' X, jeweller— J. Burgess, of Enfield wash, " iliiidlescx maltster— B. WUHania. of Plymouth- dock, and J. Molr, o Mill- bay, Devonshire, iron- feiuidcrs— J. Woolfenden, . lad E Yrottlfeiiiian, of Manchester, batters— A. Fell, of Liverpool 5 ship- chandler— M. Folwell, of Toweester, Roitbamptonshirc , grocer— W. Manscll, of Shrewsbury, dealer— R. T. Ford. jun of Cross, S > mersetshire, innkeeper— 15. Hewitt, E. Bowman and J. E. Bowman, of Nautwicb, Cheshire, bankers— M E' Edis, cf 1' tintiugitoii, butcher— P. Houghton, of Heskelli bank, Lancashire, victualler— K. K. Hughes, of Red Liou square, Middlesex, merchant— Li. William, of Ross, Hereford • n shire, shopkeeper— J. Davenport, of Sioiij. h, Buckingham >, e shire, butcher— to". Whitehouse and J. thilan, of Liverpoo s. c. ierchants-- T. tlnilil, of Fenchurch- bnildings, London, k- iei st chant— J. Sykes, Of Wash, Yorkshire, fancy- mauufacturer- A. J. G. iJeuven, of IHydo. i- square, Minorics, Middteso ot nwrcbaut— J. Stevens, of Abcliurch- lane, London, merchai or — U. Botliam, of Shetlield's Hotel, Adelpht, Middlesex, mariuc or — P.. German, of Plymouth- dock, mercer— W. Tucker, « • y F. nglelioiirne, Devonsbire, gra/. ier— R. Joy. of CocLsbut i ! Salop, Innholder— J. Sheath, of A « ton, Birmingham, gut as maker. to " KVcVVkS- Vt" " BANEP. UPTSfrom TUESDA F' » GAZETTE, Feb. 2T. be I. Dobson, of lfope's- house, - etapleton, Cumberland, bacc r.> factor—' G. Waagh, ot Orton, Cumberland, butter and baci; 11, factor— C. W. llaltoly, of Ipswich, Suffolk, bookseller, ppii he ier, and stationer— J. Cox, of I. iverpocl, linen-. i. a cr an ce tiaherdasber— R. EHis and R. Ellis, of Clipslone, Norfb » m| at ( onshire, farmers and shopkeepers— V". Garth, of Eallgrov III Lancashire, cotton- spinno.' and eaUcof- manilfacturer— W id Holt, or Mavsden, Lancashire, cctio. i- spinner, and calici n, ! ir. nnnractnrer— J. Cooke,- of Quebec. Lancashire, hat- mani cb j factwrer— J. Duniam, of East Teiirnmoiilh. I) evonshir « , mt; er chant— J. Cock, of Canterbury, draper and .' ailor— J. Cook !> y of Cotton, Salop, dealer and chapm:' n G. Plnmley. or S in P. lary- le- Port, Bristol, furrier— W. Yandell, of annton, Si In r. iersetsbire, ( ailor—, f. Coleman, of Colwiek, Stafforashit it dealer and chapman-- G. Laing, or George- yard, Lombari • d street, London, mercbanl— T. Sbayle, of Bordasley, Aetn Birmingham, Warwickshire, tanner— M. Salmon nnd V er, Wilcox, Canterbury, plumbers and glaziers— W. Wilcox, ur Canterbury, plumber and glacier— A. Anderson, of l'hilpo lane, London, merchant— W. W. Medwiu, ofHigh Wycomt ny Buekinifhanisbirc, n. altsler— G. N. S. Chapman, or Jloii. jblt in. Malherhe, Kent, dealer and chapman— W. Harris of Tolr. ei is Devonshire, mercer- J. Green and A. Odling, of fiotting'nai les drapers and copartners— Ji James, or Swansea, - Glamorga eel ghire, cabinet- maker and upholsterer— J. Willel, of Nod for wold, Norfolk, shopkeeper- - .1. Parey, of Si. Thomas, Ox " or I shire, coal mercb^ t B. Uick-. O'. ij pin. of Ivingslftt|- upo ds- ! Hull, merchant, ro- 1 cess ; but, besides that they would not suffer me lo write, the marcb of events lias been so rapid, Unit I bave not had in reality Ihe time. " I die iu the Catholic, Apostolic, and Roman religion— ia Ibst of uiy Fathers in wblch I was brought up, and which. I have always professed, having no spiritual consolation to ex- . pect— not knowing if there still exisl any priests of our religion ; and even the place where 1 am would expose them loo much, if they once entered it. " 1 sincerely ask pardon of God for all tbe faults I may bave committed since I was born. I hope tliat iu his goodness he will receive my last wishes, as well as those I have long put up, that be will receive my soul iu his mercy and goodness. I ask pardon of all I know, and of you, sister, in particular, for all ( he pain 1 may, without meaning il, have caused yon. " I forgive all my enemies the ill they have done mi; I bid adieu here to my aunts, and all my brothers and sisters. ' I hud friends ; tbe idea of being separated from them for ever and their ( roubles, are one of ( lie greatest gri-.- fs 1 have in dying. Let Ibem know, at least, lhat, lo my last moments I thought « r ( bem. " Good and tender sister, farewel ! May this lelter reach yon ! Always think of me ! I embrace yon with all my hearl, as well as my poor dear children. Ob my God ! what agony it is lo quit them for ever. Adieu! Adieu! " And now I will resign myself wholly to my spiritual j dsties. As I am not free in my actions, they will bring roe perhaps a I'rie. t ; but I protest here that 1 will not say a w ord to him, and lhat I will treat liim as a perfect- stranger." Conformable ( o the original writing, entirely iu thebandwriting of tbe Queen, Marie Antoinette. Tbe Minisler of Police, ( Signed) Cott- le de CAZF. S. GRASS LAND, near Hull. To be LET, For the term of Three Years from the 6th icy of April next, of A BOUT thirty- eight Acres of PASTURE, divided into convenient Inclosnres, lyingbel wees the Bev erley and ; Skidby Drains, about one Mile from Hull. Further Particulars y be bad on application to Mr, JJ GARLAND, Solicitor, Stamp- Office Chambers, Hull. II NEW AND VALUABLE PUBLICATIONS, Printed on superior paper, and embellished witb highly finished Engravings, published and sold hy Hogg and » . Co. No. 16, Paternoster row, London, and may be had of G. SONLEY, at his News- room, No. J, Prospecl- street, y Hull, or at his Shop, in Waterworks- street, opposite Saville street end, and all Booksellers, Newsmen and Venders of Periodical Publications throughout the : United Kingdom. ; _ DR. WRIGHT' S New ami Complete CHRISTIAN'* BRITISH FAMILY BIBLE, compete in 120 Numbers, u folio, price 6d. each, ornniieuled with a beautiful eutbiema- 1 tical frontispiece, and embellished wilhtiO other elegant En- • gravings; being a copious and satisfactory Exposition and * Commentary on the Holy Scriptures. By Paul Wright, I>, D. F. S. A. Vicar of Oakly, < fcc. ia E w x , and lale of Peui- , broke- Hall, Cambridge. This inestimable Woik, wnith ! coutahis more valuable Notes on tb^- ftoly Scripfnm than ^ any other Bible in publication, being already complete, upou D a new type and fine paper, may lie bad either in Numbers, or ^ elegantly hound in call and lettered, price3L 14s. A Dr. Wright's New Folio Edition of tbe History of-( lie Life, '' Transactions, Death, & c. of Jesus Christ, the Saviour of Mau- , kind. By Paul Wright, D. D. I". B. A. Author ol the Chrislinn's British Family Bible, A: c. This elegant Edition, which is printed on a large new type, and beautiful wove paper, will be complete in UO Numbeis, price Sd. each, ornamented with thirty- one capital Engravings, by eminent Artists. C Fox's Book of Marlyrs, witb considerable Additions and Improvements, by Paul Wright, D. D. F. S. A. Author of the Family Bible, Ihe Life nf Jesus Christ, Ac. Comprised in 100 . Numbers, folio, price Od. each, elegantly printed, and embellished witb capital Engravings. It may be had complete, bound iu calf and lettered, for 3,'. 6s. Priestley's New Evangelical Family Bible ; containing ( he ' Old and New Testaments, tbe Apocrypha, Copions and SHI is- • factory Notes, & c. By Ihe Rev. Timothy Priestley. Pub- ; lished in quarto, and comprised in 180 Numbers, price Od. 1 each, wilb capital Engravings; ' complete iu two Volumes, . calf and lettered 61. 5s. f The Newgale Calendar ; or, Malefactor's Universal Regisler. I: y William Jackson. Comprised iu 1 It Numbers, ,, B price 6tl. each, printed in fevo. and adorned witb appropriate p , Engravings; complete iu 7 Volumes, sheep lettered, price 7 I M. 10s. * Also, Now Publishing, a Supplementary Volume to the K Newgale Calendar, to be comprised in about 20 Numbers, f price only 6d. each, containiugali Ihe most remarkable Trials, Executions, and olher Punishments, since the Publication of » tbe Seventh Volume. „ Dr. Gordon's New octavo Edition of Culneper's Herbal ; or e y Complete English Physician ; en larger", corrected and iat- c e proved. This Work is embellished wilb upwards of 400 I II correct delineations of British Herbs Slid Plants, by eminent d Artists ; and. likewise a set of Anatomical Plates, describing d Ihc Structure pnd Functions of ( he various paris of tbe i d Human Frame. I( is complete in i l Numbers, price 6d. - each, or witb coloured Plates 9d, each. j 0 Cook's New Builder's Magazine, to be completed in 6fi r Numbers, in quarto, embellished wilb upwards of 300 Enis gravings. Just published, price only Is. No. I. embellished s with ao eleguit Frontispiece of St. Paul's Cathedral, besides ( i- t, hree oliier En gravities ( llie following Numbers to be con- t 1 t'lnuad Weekly till completed), of The New Builder's Maga- 1 zine. and Complete Architectural Library, for Architects, Sur- [ - veyors, Carpenters, JUasons, Bricklayer, icc. as v. oll as for every Gentleman who would wish to be a ^ ompetenl judge , of tbe elegant and necessary Art of Building. Consisting ef Designs i. i Architecture, in every style, and tasty, from I be , '- most magnificent and superb structU| M, down to the most ' s simple and uuadorned. Together with ( he Plans, Seel Sons, 1- aud Elevations, serving as an unerring assistant in the con- , i- struclion ol any Building, from a palace to a cottage. '" Exclusive of tbe new and elegant designs, ample inslruc- i tions are given in the lelter- press coacerning all Ihe terms of ''' art used in every branch of bnildiuj^ By Andrew George i l e Cook, Architect and Builder. s ' TI. e Death of Abel, a Poeut, In Sve cantps, blank verse. Ey " W. C. Oulton. Comprised io 12 Numbers, neatly printed in e Svo. upon beautiful wove paper, from a large clear type, and s" embellished with elegant'Engravings, price 6d. each, or 8s. e* bound and leflereJ. Also, a tine edition, upon super- royal 18 paper, price 8d. each Number, « r 10a. lid. bound iu calf a. iii , K< iettered. s A new improved Folio Edition of ( he Roysl Encyclopanlia Londinensis; or, Universal Diction, lry of Arts . tod Sciences. I By George Selby Howard, L. L. V. r. nd olbers. Complete in a ti8 Numbers, tld. each, wilh 150 Engravings ; making 3 large y elegant volumes, X7. 14s. calf anil lettered. l, e Granger's Wonderful ' Museiim and Extraordinary Haga* Zine, in 74 Numbers, 8vo. Is. each, or ia 6 vols. £ 4. boards. ,5 Tbe Pilgrim's Progress, from Ibis world Io that which is f to come ; delivered under the Similitude ol a Dream. By llJ John Bunyan, in Ihree Parts, wilh explanatory Notes by I . Mason, and a- Life of the Author. To this edition is also ad- .[.' ed, Bonyan's Divine Emblems, lit 20 Numbers, 8vo. price 6d. each, embellished with tine Engravings, d, Tbe Holy War, made by Kin « Sbaddai upon Diabolus, for ' o. Ihe regaining of llio Metropolis of the World, or ( he losing ed and re- taking or ( he Town of- Hansoul. By John Bunyan. lie In 14 Numbers, Svo. price dd. each, embellished with elegant J K EngravlDgs. * V j - „ and sixteen) is awarded and issued forth against SA tl L AUDITS, of Beverley, in the county or Y'ork, Bnlcber, Dei and Cbapmau, and be being declared a Bankrupt, is ben required to surrender himself to Ihe Commissioners in said Commission named or the nnjor part of them, on M day Ihe twenty- sixth day of February insl. int, Wednesi ( lie twenty- eight day of February, 1816, at eleven o'cl in the forenoon or each of the said days, and on Salur the thirtieth day of March next, at Ihree o'clock in afternoon, at ( he house of Mr. GEOP. OE SHF. FV. r. LO. kne by ( be sign of ( he Dog and Dock, 111 Beverley rforesaid, make a full discovery and disclosure of bis Estate Effects ; when and where ihe Creditors are fo come preps to prove Iheir debls, aud at tbe second silling lo chr- O AS uees. and at Ibe last Sitting the said Bankrupt is require; finish his examination, and Ihe Creditors are lo assent To dissent from the allowance of his Certificate. All per* indebted to the'said Bankrupt, or that haveany ol bis F. tl'e are not lo pay- or deliver the same, but to whom the (' inissioners shall appoint, but give notice to Messrs. II and CAMPBELL, of Beverley, Attornies al Law. Chilblains, Rheumatisms, Palsies, (\ e. CHILBLAINS are prevented from breaking, and Iheir menting Itching, Instantly removed by WHITEHEr ESSENCE OF MUSTARD, universally esteemed for its traordinary Efficacy in Rbenmalisms. Palsies, Gouty Al lions, and Complaints of I be Stomach ; but where ( bis cer remedy has been unknown, or neglected, and the Chilbl have actually broke, WHITEHEAD'S FAMILY C'ER/ will ease Ihe pain, and very speedily heal ( hem. Tbis t.' e is equally efficacious for all ill conditioned Sores, Sore L Scorbutic Eruptions, Blotches, Pimples, Ringworms, S gles, Breakings out on Ihe Face, Nose, Ears, and Eyelids,: aud Inflamed Eyes, Sore Heads, andolher Scorbutic Hudic The ESSENCE OF MUSTARD is perhaps ihe most act penetrating, and efficacious remedy in Ihe world, curing severest SPRAINS AND BRUISES in less than half ( he usually taken by any other Liniment or Embrocation, it heals Cuts, punctures from Sharp Instruments, Nails, The Splinters. Ac. with incredible facility, without smar pain, preventing inflammation and festering, and is eqc useful in tbe various accidents or animals— in short it domestic remedy of such uncommon excellence and nti ( hat no family sensible to its owu comfort should ev « without it. Prepared only, and sold by R. Johnston, Apothecary, Greek street, Soiio, London. The Essence and Pills at 2s each— the Cerate at Is. t^ d. and 2s. 9d. Soldhy Isaac' Wilson, Topping and Dawson, S. Ross, J. E. odford, H D. Stow, Patrington ; Adams, Setby ; Ainsworth, and T wall, Scarbro'; Rodgers, Clark, and Ruddock, Whitby;! Thirsk; Laugdale, Northallerton; Bowman, and W Richmond ; Bray and Co. Ferrand, Christopher and Stockton ; and by every Medicine Veuder in the Ui Kingdom. The genuine has a black Ink Stamp with aauie o f R. Johnston inserted on i t . ^ sJ^ £ T o lie L E T , go And may le entered upon immediately, (; ft Neat COUNTRY RESIDENCE, lit for the reception of ail f a ( fenteel Family, lately in Ihe occupation ol' Dr. ye NORRIS, deceased ; with a GARDEN adjoining; pleasantly Ui situated at the entrap " e Colllngliam, only lour Miles dis- at tan! from Hull. For Particulars apply to . Mr. WITTY, Cottlngbam ; or Mr. ca IjIDDELL, Hull. FARM to LET, near MIDDLETON. A1 K To be LET, ib And entered on at 1 ady- da'j ne. rt, a! A FAR M, containing 390 Acres, or thereahonts, situate iu ' jj iic of ihe b.- st Agricultural Districts on ( he Wolds of , Yorkshire. The Land is rn excellent condition, and tbe pre- j , 4eni Rent, ( being fixed twy. ve years ago,) is very low. WILLIAM JACKSON, Ihe present Occupier, will shew Ihe Premises;' and further Particulars may be known or JOHN 0 JACKSON, o r M l d d l e t o n W o l d ; or ( he R e v . l ! r . BLAKCHARD, t! bf Middleton. February. 1816. si — Arglam, near II ol me- npon- Spa I d tug- moor. u To be SOLD by AUCTION, By Mr. JOHN BUCKLE, On Ihe Farm lately in the occupation of Mr. William Clark, in ^ ' Arglam, on Monday, March 4. 1816. nt Ten o'clock, A LLlhe Valuable STOCK, FARMING UTENSILS, aud fl J \ _ HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Ihe Slock and Farming c lileusils comprise 8 or 10 good Draught Horses, 4 Foals, 4 Cows, 2 three years old Heifers in Call', 2 Bulls, 4 Ihree years " « ild Beesls, II two years old Beasts, 4 half yearling Calves, 4 '' Kil Calves, a number of Ewes iu Lamb, 29 Pigs, and 4 Fat 0 J'igs. A Thrashing Machine, Waggons, Ca.- ls, Ploughs, Harrows, Gearing, & c. Tbe Furniture, consists of guod n Feather Beds, Beading, Mahogany Chairs, Tables, Glasses, & e. 1 • ••' ,.- • • • Tlwrp- Arch, near Tadeasier, ZHth Feb. 1815. SIR— At Ihe particular request of Ann Spink, of Ibis place, - 1 communicate to you an astonishing cure, performed by t be use of your Antiscorbutic Drops, .' lie was for about 20 j ears afflicted with a severe scorbutic complaint, having r, umerous runuiiig ulcers ill various parts of her body. After « jiployiiig several gentlemen of tbe faculty, and having been a ( i it ( lil'.' erent periods) upwards of five years in ( he Leeds In- , f. rmary, she, al length, on the recommendation of Mrs. a 1 lakeley, late of Worcester, tried your unprecedented re r m ady, which, to the astonishment of all who knew her, M * leded a complete cure. Having been myself a witness to j 1 l e above, I shall feel a pleasure in answering the inquiries of l i n y who doubt Ihe veracity of il, either personally, or If by j teller, post- paid. I am, Sir, yours, most respectfully. WILLI A M WOOD, Paper Manufacturer. , ' } o Mr. John Lignum, Surgeon, Mam hesler. These Drops are sold in moulded square bottles, at 6s. and r 14s. ( one 14s. bottle is equal to three 6s. ones,) wholesale aud i rt tail by Mr. Lignum, Manchester: also retail by Isaac ( tv'lison, aud Topping and Dawson, Lowgate, Hull; M. Tur- ( I* t , Beverley ; T. Kirby, Markel- VVelghlon ; Ullalliorue, | p. icklington ; Holtby, Bridlington ; Ainsworth, and Thirl- , • wall, Scarborough; Yeoman, Whitby ; Justice, Howdeu ; j j Ulauis, Seliiy ; and by tbe principal Venders of geuuiue a laedictues. , Also Mr. LlGNUM's CHEMICAL LOTION, for all scor- a Ii ( lUic eruptions of Ihe face and skill, price 2s. 0d. the pint I, oltle. Mr. LlGNUM's PILLS, price 2s. 9J. Ihe box, for the i> ( fallible cure of all degrees of a Certaiu Disorder. " health is the vital principle of Bliss." I THOMPSON. " II* ET those who are afflicted In Ihe following manner reflect f | o i l Ihe cause lhat has produced such hivoc upon the <~ wholesome appetites and powers of life :"— disordered stoir ich, dry c « ngb, weakness in the voice, hoarseness, shortness j of breath upon the leasl exercise, and relaxation of Ihe whole s' item ;( hosealllieled witbpaleness, languorot'theeyes, wealinV is otsight or memory. should take time to consider l. innstis's J - « i<: e, that " youth is ( he important period for framing a rol est conslitnliion," and that '* nothing is to be dreaded so 1 mu lb as premature excess." The foundation of a happy old \ age Js a good constitution in youth ; temperance and moderation at that age are passports to happy grey hairs. ' I be Cordial Balm or Gilead, prepared by Dr. Solomon, ' Gib ad- House, near Liverpool, is universally acknowledged to I e peculiarly efficacious iu all inward wastlngs. loss ol appi Kite, indigestion, depression of spirits, trembling or slink i n g o t tbe bands: or limbs, obsllnate conghs, shortness ol breti Ji, and consnroplive habits. So 1: 1 by Mr. Isaac Wilson, 49, Lowgate, Mr. J. Rodfird, ' and ' Topping and Dawson, Hnll; Mr. Turner, Beverley; M . Wol ifenholnie. Y'ork ; Mr. Hargrove, Knaresbro'; and all Medi tine Venders in thu United Kingdom, pricc II*. each, or f o \ r in one Family Bottle for 33s. by which one Us. Bottle is sailed; with the words " Saml. Solomor, Liverpool," engrarc I on the Stamp. Round each bottJeis wrapped a copions bill o f directions, in Ihe English, French, German, Spanish, Italian, and Porlngnse lauguxges, containing select illustrations rf its efficacy. KJ> Dr. Solomon expects, tckAi eonsvll. td by letter, the usual eompl Intent of a one pound note to be inclosed, addressed " Money Letter. Dr. Solomon Ci. ileai JituMW, near Liverpool, paid double postage." HAZARD & Co) ^ JXSX^ WITH pleasure acquaint their Friends in this County that tbey sold the following Capitals drawn last Saturday Feb. 24. Mo. f j ,087, a Prize of £& fiOO I N o . 12,432, a Prize of of 1,000 11,246, . . . . . . . . 1 , 0 0 0 I 1 2 , 8 0 0 , . . . . . - . 1,000 T i c k e t s and S h a r e s a r e s e l l i n g by Messrs. TOPPING Sf DAWSON, Booh sellers, Ltowgate, Hull, A N D BY A L L T E i E I R O T H E R A G E N T S I N T H I S C O U N T Y. N. B All the unsold Tickets and Shares must be sent to London by the Post, on March 6. Any orders seut to the Contractors, HAZARD and CO. Royal Exchange, Londtai, or to then- Agents in this County, will be punctually attended to. To be SOLD by AUCTION, At the Tiger Inn, in Reverter/, Yorkshire, on Wednesday, March 21, 1816, ut One o'clock in the afternoon, ( If not before Sold by Private Contract, or which Nolice will be given,) r j ^ H I i PERPETUAL ADVOWSON OF, AND NEXT i PRESENTATION TO, THE It KCTORY OF CHERRY BURTON, in Ibe Fast- riding of Yorkshire; eou'istiug ol a good PARSONAGE HOUSE, with suitable OFFICES, GARDENS, a PADDOCK about i , Acres of GLEBE LAND, and all tbe TITHES, great and small or about 3,300 Acres of very good LAND, of which about WOO Acres are Open and Uninedosed, and about 1 3 0 0 Acres Inclosed, and uow Rented at between £ 000 and i'ltJOO'a Year. The present Rector is in his 80th year ; and the Rectory capable of considerable improvement by an Inclosure, which is thought likely soon tp lake place. CHERRY BCRTON is a pleasau. t Village, situated about I wo Allies from Beverley, eleven from the Town and Port of Kingston- iipon- Hull, and within half a day's journey from the City of York, and Ibe two Bathing Places of Scarborough aud Bridlington Quay. The neighbourhood is genteel, Ibe air salubrious, I lie roads good, Ihe Markets at Hull and Beverley well supplied wilh Sea Fish aud Provisions of all kinds. The . Mail aud several Coaches pass through Bevtrlcy: between Hull and York every duy. Further Particulars may ba known ( by letters post- paid; of Messrs. LOWE, 2, TaH& elJ- court, Temple, London ; and al the Office of Messrs. HALL and CAMPBELL, Beverley, Yorkshire. N. B. Part of the Purchase Money may remain at Inleresl upon proper Security. 4 i e s s e l 5 s l a i n e n. For RIO JANEIRO, ( IN I. I BIT OF THE THETIS,) ' Ehr fine Coppered ship TRITON, • Capt. D. CHAMBERS, # St Tone Register. " Ravine die greatest part of her Cargo 011 board, will sail in • about fourteen days. Hull, Feb. 10, 1816. ROBERT GARBUTT. ForN EW- YORK, > The fine fasi- sail ing American Ship ORIENT, C a p t a i n B A R N A K T ). Is expected here in the course of ( en lo fourteen days, when she will he laid oil to load for the above City. Hull, January 6, 1- 818. • " t^ trin Hull. WANTED IMMEDIATELY, K A P P R E N T I C E , to a SURGEON a o d APOTHECAP-,- L Apply, to Mr. JAMIESOK, Surgeon, 4c. ATJFICK, , Skirlati- r. RICHARD TOTTIE. A C H A R T E R I - 1 ' V E S S E L . For RIO DE JANEIRO, ' I he REGARD, Captain WIf.!. 1AM ILIGG, A. I: Coppered and Copper fastened. To sail thfc April,, 1810. Apnly to Hull, March i, WO- ROBINSON 4 CALF. Y. For QUEBEVK and MONTREAL, • Tiie fast sailing Ship F A M E . . ' . . •' THOMAS MISNITT. « v » 8> a » d « ^, . - Will positively tail in all March. For further Pirliculars, ciiqnire. of. W I L S O N , W I L K I N S O N 4 C O , ; o r, W I L L I A M L A V E R A C K , JUN. Hull Feb. Q, 1816. Excellent Accommodation for Passengers, YORKSHIRE LAW SOCIETY. IN consequence of the arrangemen! made last Assise', relative lo the TRIAL of CAUSES, being . intended to be | pursued ai the eiisulng As « ize « , the next General Mee'lug of ] the YORKSHIRE LAW SOCIETY, will be held at the Black Swap tun, in Concy-^ treef, Yprk, on'ir. ur. sday • thi? I4lli InsC ( iiislead o. f TpesJay the 12ih) at Three o'clock In I be afternoon. HENRY CLARKE,. President. N. B. Plmieren Ihe Table at Five o'clock. To MANUFACTURERS, COOPERS, To be SOLD. J ASmall STEAM ENGINE, with SawiilgApparatns. compjete, pnipsf for Cuffing Wood, tor making Casks, Bctishes, drc. A c. Tills lciigine ( nay be seen performing the above work, iiy apply iitg-> Uj R.- WITTY, who will couiract w HIi Iron- founders fur the Manufacturing the l'atent Rotary and Pendulum Steam Engines. Tbe laller construction is ipocnlUtly adapted'for § f d l h llqsta. Sutixjaclory references lo Enyines ncio al work, will be given. R. V,'. cannot omit Ibis opportunity of expressing his gratitude to his Friends, aud begs leave' lo inform that he Manufactures, as usual, - CO!.' Y ING M A CM! N ES, on the most a|) nro\ ed principles, with improved Camping Boxes. 4 e . Ac, Bowlalley- Lane, March 1,181( 1. THE PUBLIC _ -- RE respectfully iip'rormed, tiiftt tbe SALE - of ' i'HItEE- KIGHTltS of the Ship REGENT POSTPONKif li'll further Notice. -- To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT. A Very Desirable FARM, situMe at Alwick, in Holdert \ cess, in the East- riding of the county of York; consi- ting of a new erected DWELLIXG- llOUSK, adapted for a Lirgp Family-, having a Dining- room, Drawing- room, a snail Study ; six Chambers ; besidea Servants' Lodging- iooma, INTO spacious and convenient Kil> beu « , two Pantries, Dairy, and.] arched Cellar, with two good Bams, well- stocked Dove- Cote, and every other requisite and convenient OUT- BUILDINGS; a good Garden, Orchard, and about U S Acres oT . excellent Arahle, Pasture, and Meadow LAKD, ( a considerable proportion of which in Old lira**} divided into suitable and cou- , ver; iuit Closes, well feuped. The w hole of ihe Premises aie Freehold, exonerated from the l and- Tax, and subject only to the Atiuual Composition Tjt. he Kent of 4(. 4s. 8.1. inuiiediale possession may be tad, and t i e Estate viewed, and further Particulars kpowo by application to Mr. WM. THOMSON, tbe Owner, on tbe Premises ; or at the Office of Mr. D. TAYLOR, Solicitor, in Bridlington. Bridlington, Feb. < 8, 1818. WANTED, AYOUNG MAS, who lias served pari oHils Apprenticeship t o t h e D a / M E N V BUSINESS, or o n e w h o h a s b e e n in a Country Sbcp, and may wish for improvement. Apply lo the Printers of this Paper ; if by letter, posl- paid. At L E I f m for. QUEI}£ C, The New Ship R O T H l E M U t l C H U S , ( 3i'i Tone Regiger-,) GEORGE WATSON, Vaster, Is now loading, f n d will sail about the ist AjwiL For Freight or Passage ont, or Charier home, apply to M e s s r s . JOHN WATSON a n d C o , - M e r c h a n t s . ^ H ^ o r T i w e O Hull. Feb. « 9, 1816. GEO. HOLDEN, SON 4 CO, GENERAL REPOSITORY-, No. 27, IVHITEb'RIAR- GATE, HULL. For ELS 1 NO HE k DANTZIC, The FERIUBY, A. 1. G. G. ROSINDAL'E, Master, Will sail with the first Ships. For Freight and othir Partiai- iain. apply to Ilul!, Jan. 18,1810. JOHN BEADLE and CO.; or The Master on board. l ull, Feb. 21 For RIO A. The NEW LAND. FRANCIS H'.' NTER. Master, Will sail with the first Ships. Apply to , 1810. f o be SOLD by AUCTION, By BELL 4 HENDRY, Al the Exchange, Hull, on Tuesday, March 5,1.8 IC, at Two o'clock, O NE- HALF SHARE or PART of the'good coppered Brig GAM BIER. TudsUS SMITH, Master, A. I, at Lloyd's iust delivered a Cargo of Fruit from Xante, in excellent condition ; now lying in the Old Pork for Inspection, well found iu Stores, and c iu be seat to Sea at a trifling Expense. For Inventories and Particulars inquire of the Master on board; or of ti: e Auctioneers. TIMBER AT BURN'l- WOOD. To be SOLD by PRIVATE CONTRACT, TOGETHER OR IN LOTS, & n p i l E following TREES, now growing in ""* Jl. the Burnt- Wood Estate, near Great , Houghton, about nine Miles from Poutefract, '. ten from Rotheram, aad a convtenieul distance from the Dearneand Dove Canal. Lor L— In Ike Wood 19 Numbered TREES, of which 77 are OAK, and 2 ELM ; Also, 1T0 BIRCH POLES, and 151 OAK POLES. LOT 2.— Atthe North- side of the Park, 29 Numbered TREES of which 25 arc ( i g f i d l . and 4 ELM ; also .51 FIR POLES. Lor 3 . — w l i f t West- Side oflhePark, 34Numbered TREES, of which 24 are ELM. B BEECH, 1 ASH, and I POPLAR. Lor 4.—. la the Hedgerows 25 Numbered TREES, all OAK ;' also 4 ASH POLES. ' . ' - . ' The OAK jslarge and Et XorSblp Timber. Tbe Lots may r, e altered to suil the Purchasers. WM. IIpLDEN, at Burnt- Wood Lodge; will shew the Tree,", and Treaty may he made with Mr. Binxs, of Hemiogfield, near Barnsley, of wliom other Parti « t » ter » may be had. Litters, postage paid. OREJtT BARGAINS IN LINEN & WOOLLEN- PR APERY, HABERDASHERY, and HOSIERY. Sale to commence on Monday, March 4, 1810. JONES. aml K IRiv beg to inform Hie Inhabitants, of Hull and its V. icinity, they have purchased tbe STOCK~- I VT l t A D E of M r . HENKV HAIUIP. ASTLF,, N O . 3 7 . L o w g a t e , w ho Is dfCiiaiug liusines",, consisting of Goods as under, which must be sold in one Mouth, for Ready Money ouly. 20 Pieces Superfine CALICOES, from 4d. to tid. per yard. 25 7- Sth, 4- 4tb, and 9- btb Twisted SHIRTINGS, from 8d. to I2d. 4500 Yards 7- 8th Printed COTTONS, from Gd. to I4d. 230 — f r - 8 t h " London Printed CAMBRICS, from ISd. to 2s. 22 Pieces 7- 8111 IRISH LINENS, at ISd. per yard ( a fewvery fine Pieces.) 91 7- 8th, 4- 4th, 6- Slb, and 5- 4th LINENS and SHEETINGS. 52 WELSH FLANNELS, from 8d. to I8d. 24 — - - 4- 41h and 6- 4( b JACCONET MUSI, IN « . 45 — 4- 4th and G 4tli CAMBRIC Ditto. Plain and Fancy LENOES and MUSLINS. Fancy HANDKERCHIEFS, SHAWLS, CHECKS, and STRIPES. Superfine Broad and Narrow CLOTHS, CASSIMERES', SWANSDOWNS, TOILENETS. and QCILTINGS. N. B. A large QiianlMy or THREAD- LACE, HABERDASHERY, and HOSIERY, Cull 50 percent, under Prime Cost. w York, RICHARD T E R R Y A SONS. For RIGA, The DIXON", JOHN SN'OVVDEN, Master, V. iil sail wilb liie first Ships. Apply lo the Mafter on board ; or to Hull, Feb. 26, 1810. 1'. W. WATSON. Jhtl! Apply to heb. i » , 1816. For ELS I NO RE cV PILLAU, The NILE, A. I. JOHN NEWTON; GEORGE GOODWIN, THOMAS PRISSICK ; or the Master oil board iu the Old Dock To be SOLD by AUCTION, • By BELL & HENDRY, Al Ihe Exchange Salc- rooci, Hull, on Wednesday, March 20, 1810, at Two o'clock in the afternoon, ( Subject to sucb Conditions of Sale, as shall be then produced,) NE Undivided Fourth- Part or the Good Sea _ Sloop RICHARD, ol the Port of Hull, ( In the Coasting Trade) admeasuring 41 Tons, or thereabouts, w h e r e o f M r . JONATHAN S C H O L E F I E L D , is a t p r e s e nt Waaler. For Pricc and other Particulars, apply f o Sir. RICHABD JOHNSON, St. Mark's- sqnare, Myton ; lo Mr. .1. Da v, Conveyancer, Waterworks- street, Mull; or to the Auctioneers. ASH and ELM WOOD. To be S O L D by A U C T I O N , By Mr. JOHN BUCKLE, At the lVsitgift Ferry- tlo\ sc, on Tuesday, March 12, 1810, i l f M I -• fSRand ELM TREES, now stand ^ f f l . " / , > V ing on Ihe E s t a t e of C , STOVIN, Esq. in the township of Redness, near How- ' ^ dm. in the county of York ; the Ash is of t xcellent^ jnality, and very suitablefqr Coacb- ; oakers, V, beelwrigbls, and Coopers J. BATESON's ASSIGNMENT. IIF. REAS JEREMIAH BATESON, of Righlon, otherwise Reighton, in Hie Ea » t- Iiidi:. g of the cqtiDty of ? armer, hath by Iudeufure bearing date the 2d day of February, IMU, assigned all his Farming Slock, Crops, Estate and Effects, unto one of bis Creditors, IN TRUST for the equal beueCt tf such and all otter t i e Creditors of the said JEREMIAH BATESON, as shall execute the said Assignment withiu three Calendar Months from the aforesaid dale thereof. Notice is therefore hereby given, Thai ( he said Indenture is lodged at the Office of Mr. W. STOCKI LL, Solicitor, Bridlington, for the Inspection and Signature of tbe said Creditors, and that such of them as do Hot execute the » aaie, or signify by letter their assent thereto within the time above specified, will be excluded I rout all benefit arising by virtue thereof. ; hti nd the Elm is very . suitable for Sbipwr ig and L . Withers. The Wood is situate within a Mile or the River Ouse, viUsrc it raay be shipped to any Part of Ihe Kingdom. For Particulars apply to Mr. T . LEGCOIT, of Redness, who will . shew the Wood.. Hall, Feb. 9. is 18. For ELS I NO RE, DANTZ1G < V, MEMEL. The ARIADNE, FRANCIS ALT. 1SON, Cnmmander, Apply to OEOIU-. E GOODWIN ; or tbe Master on tm.- ird lis ( he Old Pock. r-^ jv. Jzpikt For HAMBURG, The tine A. I Brig ' '-'-' VESTA, M. YON TEIN, Master,. Two- thirds of her Cargo beiii^ ready fo go on board, will, rot- el with niiick dispatch. Hull. February 40, 1810. J' » HN STROTIIER. M For ANTWERP, The D O VE. GEORGE NIXON, To sail in a fev days. STEPNEY ROPERY, near HULL. To be SOLD by AUCTION. By BELL A HENDRY, At Ihe Exicheinye, i f ) Hull, oa lYtdnesday, April 3, IS 18, precisely at Two o'clock in the ajternoon, In one or more I. ot or Lots a* 0 Yards long, has a Chamber or Loft extending the whole JeugUil a Tairing- lleuse, Yarn- House, and Tar Sheds, as well as every oiber conveuience necessary for carrying on Ihe business of a Rop, er . lo any, extent ; and live Dwelling- Ilouse I ( which is well built, and convenient for a respectable family)*' forms a very desirable establishment for any person wishing ] to cu'er info the Rope- uiaking Trade, as the Buildings are nearly new and in go « d repair.' Xbe whole comprises 24it square Yards or Ground. .-. Joining to Ihe I'opery U a Piece of LAND, containing 2A. 0R. 17P. held on Lease Wr a Term, of which 18 years are unexpired, ( at an annual rent of £ 31 : 1 0 : ) which Lease Mill he Sold with the Ropery. The Purchaser of the Ropery; will be required to take the Utensits-, - v bich are tooiplefeMflil In excellent repair, at a fair valuation. A PJan of ( lie Estate may be mor., and the Premises and Utensils n, i, iy lie viewed any tune previously ! o the Sale on a p p l i c a t i o n t o - M e s s r s . R A O F O R B , TBRRIKOTOK ' a n d LKVKTT; M e s s r s . M I U T I S a n d SCHOLEFIELD, S o l i c i t o r s , in H u l l ; or llio Auctioneers. FARMNfi STOCK. To be SOLD by AUCTION, I'jion Ihe Premises, in Monday, March 4, 1810, t f Nine o'clock in the morning, A LL the LIVE STOCK of Messrs THOMAS and JOHN PATTINSON, oi Swine, in Ilolderness; c o u n t i n g of twelve Horses ; twoCows, one fat Heifer; three Pigs; Waggons; Cart ; Ploughi ; Iftrrowg ; Land Roller ; Winnowing Machines; Corn Scrten ; Gcaiing, ami all tbe Farming Imple menls. Togellier wilh tt » HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE; comprising nine Feather Bed » , Bedding, l'. edsieads,& c. Mahogany Chairs ; Tallies; IleA ; Eight Dajs' Clock, Kitchen aud Dairy Utensils.— Several Lois of Wood and other Sundries, Also, lour Stacks of Good HAY. ' SISSONS & SON, Albrough, F. ft. 28, I SIS Auctioneers. Extensive Side of Valuable Live Stock. To be SOLD bTAUCTION, Upon ! f> e Premises, oa H'utiuSflay, March 0, 16 Id, at Nine o'clock in the r. wrniny, ALL the Well- Bred I/ IVE STOCK, of Tubs. M.-. ftn, at Woodboese Farm, in the Parish of Coitlngliam, nea Hull; consisting of ISO Ewes i. n La.'^ b, W ether and Ginimer Hog Stieej), 7 Itjiais in. sound . Corulifiou ; 20 Draught and oilier Horses, ,5 Mjlji'C'ow^'^ Fat Oxeu, ' 21 Beasts of difTereni ages, 3f Pigs, 3 Wacgom, Carta,' Ploughs, liar rows, Laud Rollers, Gt'aring., Farming Iraplehienls, Sheep Nets, 4 c . Also, llie BlUAVlNC- UTENSII S. W31. SISSONS 4 SON, Avicljoneers, Teb. 10, lSlt). Aldbroi. feh. To be LE T, And may be entered upon immediutdy, Large and Spacious CELLAR, in Leadenha 11- aquace, L Lowgale, Hull, lias been used as a Bonded Cellar lor several Years back, anil is capable pf contaiuiug between 60 and 10 Pipes of Wine. The above is advantageonsly situate, being near to the Meal Qnay. Particulars ma; he known on application to 5 l r . W i j , i u « So'. vav, VViiie and Spirit Merchant, i n i o w - gate, Hull. f o be L E T , And may be entered upon immediately, A N Old establ siied GROCER SHOP, siluale at Kirk- Ella, live Miles froui Hull, now in the occupation of M r . DUCK. Further Particulars apply to Mr. JONATHAN WALKER, gavi lie- street, Hull, who will shew the Premises. E. & S. SHEPHERD. F. G teare to inform their Friends and the Public, that they have taken and entered upon ( he SHOP lately occupied by Mrs. THORPE, where they will be glad to receive all descriptionsaf Plain, Fancy and Ornamental li'ork for Sale. E. and S. 8. most respectfully solicit Ihe patronage of those Ladies, whoee ta* te and industry has hitherto contributed to the supply of the Repository, and also a continuance of ihe cooiniand- sof ( hose who- have favoured it with their orders.— It being Iheir intention to keep on hand, an Assortment of Ready, made Plain LINEN, BABY LINEN and CHILDREN'S' PRESSES, Fashionable Patterns of wbich they will have a regular Supply of from London ; they hope tbeir endeavours will meet witb that support which it will ever be tbeif? most anxious study to deserve. CJ- Kain and Fancy NEEDLE WTORK taken in aud executed with neatness and dispatch. Two Genteely FURNISHED ROOMS to LET. A Single Lady will be preferred. MANN- a BANKRUPTCY. WHEREAS^ t Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and issued forth against SAMUEL MANN, of the- town of Kiugston- npou Huji, Merchant Dealer and Chapman, and he being declared a Bankrupt, is hereby required to surrender himself to tbe Commissioners in tbe said Commission named, or Ibe ma jor part of tbem, on the 25th and 20th days of January,. 1810, and on tbe51h day ef March, I MO, at Eleven o'clock in llm forenoon on each of tbe said days, at the house of Sam. Woodhead, ihe Neptune Inn, in the town of Kingstou- upon- Hull, and make a full discovery and disclosure of bis Estate and Effects; wired and where the Creditors are to come prepared to prove tbeir Debts, and at the secand silting to cbonsw Assignees, and atitieiast sitting tUe « aid Bankrupt is required to finish his exaiiliualiou, and tbe Creditors are lo assent to Or dissent from the allowance of Ilis Certificate.— All persons indented to llieoaid Kanirupt, or lhat have any of his Elfects, arc not to pay pr deliver tbe same but to whom the Coinmis- k sinner* snail appoiul. but give untice to Messrs. ROSSKR aud SON, Bartletf U- bulldings, llolbopu, Loudou; or to Mr. llo- BI. HT SANnwirti, Solicitor, Hull. " TlE^ J. H1CKSON, i t- N.' s BANKRUPTCY. " 7 HKREAS a Commission of Bankrupt is awarded and ' is- ned forth against BENJAMIN H1CKSON, tiie Younger, « (' Ibe Town of KingHon- upon- Hiill. Mcrdmnt, Dealer suid Chapman, aod be being declared a Bankrupt, is b c r Ay required to surrender himself- lo the Conimissloriers ill t!. e said Commission named, or life major part of them, on tbe seventh anil ejghlli days ol March 18Its and on tbe nittlb day of April next, at Eleven o'clock in the forenoon on each of tiiesaid days, at the Dog and Duck Taveru, in Scale- lane, in ICing* ion- uiion- Hall, aod make a full discovery and disclosure ut his Estate and Eifects; wlien and where the Creditors are to come prepared lo prove their Debts, and at the Second Sitting to choose Assignees, aqd at tbe Last Sitting the said Bankrupt is required to finish his Examination, and the Creditors are tos> ssail to, or dissent from Ihe allowance of his Certificate. All Persons indebted to the said Bankrupt, or lliat have any of his Kifecis are not to pay or deliver Ibe same, but lo wbonn Ihe Co. omissiooers shall appoint, but give uolice to Messrs. ROSSER and Sox, Bartlett's- buildings, llolbora, London ; os t o M r . ROBEBT S A S D W I T H , S o l i c i t o r , H u l l. To be LET, With immediate Possession, i N excellent WARE- ROOM, or CORN- CHAMBER, immediately over the Cellars occupied by tbe Coal Committee, oil the number Rauk. Apply to Mr. ENGLISH, at the Coal Office, In Saville- streef. Utill, Feb. 28, 1816. Hull, Feb. 23, 1R10. GEE, LOFT 4 CO. II II, Feb. 23* 1816. For HAMBURG, The Brig J A N E, A. I, WM. WOOD, Sails in a few . day*. GEE, LOFT 4 CO. m For ROT FEUD AM, The fine Dutch Bomb JONGE BASTIAAN, J A e o n V A N D I'. R WIBL, S u c c e e d s t h e GOEDE V F R WAOTI NO, h o w fill in ( < iitg a small Vessel, wilh a cbiwideiaMe part of l. er Cargo ready to go on board, will be dispatched immediately. Apply. to Hull. Feb. il. 18111. JOHN W1IITTON, jun. lip, and To be LET by AUCTION, At Mr. Samuel IVoodliead's, Neptune Inn, Hull, on Tuesday, March - 5 , - 1 8 1 6 , at Three o'clock in Ihe afternoon, ,4 LL that FARM, at Snntbvrood, in the Parish of Cotlingham, ill ( lie East- riding of Hie county of York, lalely bccupied by Mr. Roqriir t'ov t. iin. vLE, deceased, containing a, Mint forty- five Acres of Arable and Pas'ure LAND, w ith a good convenient HOUSE, B IRN, STABLES, aud other suitable OUT- BLILDINGS. Tbe Executors of the late Mr. R. COVER DA:, p., on the Premises, will alien' lhe same, wblcli may lie entered upon on the Uth day of May next. II til, Feb. 28, 1816. For AMSTERDAM, The fast sailing Tlrlg EAVURUE, T. C S C H O O N, S u c c e e d s t l i e JOXOLB W . w w BIIOOWEU, n o w l o a d e d , a nd having a considerable part of isar C^ rga- engaged, will meet '. vilii'immHialedlsnaicb. Apply ( o Hull, Feb. 28. 1816. JOHfi W1MTTON,- jnn. BROWN's BANKRUPTCY. SALE AT DRIFFIELDG1 tdiHI S, IN THE EAST RIDING OF YORKSHIRE, To be SOLD by AUCTION, ( Without Reserve;) By Mr, KOULTON, of York, ( U n d e r t h e d i r e c t i o n o f t h e A s s i g t e e s o f F R A N C I S BROWN, the younger, late of Driffield Greets, a Bankrupt,) Oh Monday, March 11, 1816, and the following. days, To be LET, And mny le entered upon about the end of March, AGOOD FAMILY DWELLING- HOUSE, situate in Dockstreet, in Excellent Repair, consisting of two Kitchens, a Breakfast, Dining, and Drawing- Room, four Lodging- Room.-;, and two Attics, and is well provided witb Closets and other Conveniences. For for I tie- Particulars apply to Mr. Hi isii, the Occupier, No. 14, l uck- street. Also, ' to be SOLD, A SHARE in lhe HULL BOTANIC GARDEN. Apply as above. ( Oneproperty.) MANSION- HOUSE and LAND, to be LET, AT HEDON. THE HOUSE consists of two Rooms In fronl, with spacious Staircase, two good Kitchens, Cellar, Dairy, and Pantries; four good Lodging- rooms, with a large Drawi. igrunm ou the second floor, and four very good Garrets.— Attached to the House is a large walled Garden aud Orchard, well stocked with Fruit Trees, containing near an Acre of Ground ; a Coach- house, and Stabling for six horses ; with Cow- bouses, Pig- fltyes, 4 c . Also, auy quantity of LAND, from one to twenty- live Acres. F o r f u r t h e r P a r t i c u l a r s , i n q u i r e o f M r . RORT. STUEBINOS, Hedon ; if by letter, post- paid'. N. B. The House is well adapted for a Boarding- School. m & e & f ® p r f t t f t e C o n t r a c t, SI. PETERSBURG 12- bead FLAX. Half Cleim HEMP. ' J YELLOW. CANDLE TALLOW. • I m p o r t e d p e r Ilia ALEX A N n r . t t , W I L L I A M BONXEV. A tody to Hull, Feb. R, 1 rt 16. T H O M A S F I R B A N I C ; W M . B U N N E Y . SCOTCH SOAP. LONDON Pitle. r V SCOTCH CANVAS. b YELLOW CANDI. F. TALLOW. SIBERIA TALLOW. A CARGO of AMERICAN TIMBER. '• CHARTERS wanted for VESSELS, to Load in tbe River Si. Lawrence, and the Lower 1' ents. CONTRACTS for TIMBER, to Load at the said Ports in Ame'ica. • CHARTERS wanted, for VESSELS « f various sizes, to Load in tbe Baltic. , T. B. TIIKH, Hull, March I , 1816. Ship and lit nrance Broltrr,' To be SOL!) by AUCTION, On the Premises So. 2. North Bar- street, Beverley, on Wednesday, March 6,1 » J8, andJa. Uowiny day, at Ten o'clock, ALI. tbe Handsome Modern HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, GLASS, CHINA. BOOKS, ffc « S A l l L E R Y , some good OLD PORT, and other V A LlJABl E EFFECTS, the Properly of J. A. Wonsor, Esq ( leaving this part of the Couuiry) comprising a capital set of Mahogany eliding Dining Tables ; a Pair of handsome Scarlet Mortue Wjiijlow Curtains ; Mahogany portable Sideboard aroi Tray; Eight Days' Clock Mahogany Case; a good Table Clock ; handsome Drawingroom « uit. of Curtain*, Slatr- mlcured Furniture, lined with yrtlow, and set wilh Silk Fringe; neal Oreclau Couch and Sofa, with two sew of Covers fo each; and . tw^ j Conversation Chairs to correspond ; two burnished Gold Cblniney Glasses; handsunie Rose- woo'rl . Sofa Table, .- nil a pair of Rose- wood Card Tallies lo correspond; twelve Rose- wond and Gold Drawisg- rdoui C'lialrsv and fone Arm i. iilc, wilh Cushions and Covers ; two pair ot h « r. d « oir, t GiSss f, ps!. res : a trio sel of Mahogany VVork Tables; . Mahogany Library, Caid. Pernbroke, and 1' pa DiTtO ; good- Carpets ; !.,.- j l ire Iroua, A c. Mahogany four- post Biedsleails, vilh Yejlow, Drab, and Green Morfae Furnitures, Window i ni- taios t « suit ; oxcelleiU Goose Feather Beds' and fediiiag ; a capita) Mahogany Wardrobe, apd a CVdar- wood Ditto ; double and single chests.[ of Mahogany Drawers, Dressiu. q- Tables, Baron Standi, 4 c . ; a complete Blue and White Diuiicp Service, and a S< y3dw! ch Set to match ; fine Assortments of Glassand China ( inclodlpg. a very elegant Bu i nisltcdGold China Dessert Service) Kitchen Requisites, 4c. \ l « o a quantity of good Old Port, which will be So hi on Thursday, llie 7th of March. The Furniture is modern, and part of it Town- made. May he viewed o « Tuesday preceding the Sale, Rnd Catalogues m a y n o w be b a d of M r . HVDK, A! M e s s r s . BELL a o d H E N - tinv's, Hull ; or of . Mr. R. JAMESON, Beverley. I L the Valuable aud unexcelled STi> t K cf - SIIKEP, of the said Bankrupt, consisting of neatly 300 Ewes in Lamb, and about 500 Wether, Tup, aud Giuimer Hogs ; also all the Slock of BEASTS and UORSKS, consisting of 9 ceeding fine Cows, ( some of which are in Calf) several Heifers in Calf, Steers, Ac. A great many Draught and other Horses, of various ages ; together with all ti e HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, Kilcheij, Dairy, and Brewing Utensils; Wag gons, Carls and other Implements of Husbandry ; and a large quantify of Sheep Nets, Slack and other Bars. The public and well- known celebrity and fame which the Bankrupt has formally years pasf acquired In bis breed of Sheep, renders it totally iinnercssery to say any thing further here a* to their perfection or superiority ; and with respect lo his Cows, and other Beast Slock; fhej will he found well north fhe alteniion of Ibe public; as few men can boast of havingslteh in Ibejr possession, being most ol'thein descended from the beat and most improved Short Horns. N. B, The Sheep wjH be Sold on ( lie first Day; the Beasts and Horses on the second ; and the Household Furniture aud Farming Implements on ( lie following days. The Sale to hegin each morning at Tea o'clock Great DriJitlJ, February 29. 1816. MIDDLETON, near MARKET WElGUTfJN. To be SOLD by AUCTION, At the Cross Keys Inn, in Beverley, an Monday, March 1816, between the hours of Three and _ F. ee in the afternpon, ( Subject to such Conditions of Sale as shall be then and there produced, unless previously Disposed Of by Private Contract, in wbich case timely Notice will be given) BEVERLEY. To be SOLD by AUCTION. Atthe Tiger Inn, in Bererley, on Friday, March'ii, 1816, al ' Seven, o'clock rnthee.- ening, ( If not before Sold by Private Contract, of which Notice will be given.) TOGETHER, 0R IN 1 OT--, A DWELLING- HOUSE, occupied by Mr. Tuos. BttaToV. A D W E L L I N G - H O U S E , o c c u p i e d l> y FRANCIS MANXMAN. A . D W F . L L I N C - i i ' O U S E , o c c u p i e d b y THOMAS R E E D . " AIGARDEN behind tbe above Houses, occupied by ROBERT .*.! v, VAN. ' A PADD- X'K, next the Garden, occupied by JOHN ELLIOT. These Premise - ire Freehold, adjoin each other, and are, desirably s e ated on the Earf+ ide of the Sfrcpf, called Without- North- B » r, in Bevtrley, nod ixtend down. Jo Pigbill- lane. ' F u r t h e r P a r t i r n l a r n REAY b e k p o w u ' o f l i t , R O B E B T JJAIFVAN, Grocer, i n Btvprley. SALE O? A VALUABLE OIL MILL, ENGINE, MACHINERY, Sje. HOUSE, at WELTON. TO BE SOLI), Small Convenient HOUSE, fit for a Gentleman's Family, with GARDEN; COACH- HOUSE, and STABLING Tor three Horses, and other convenient OUT- HOUSES. Tbe Money may remain in the hands of tlie Purchaser upon sufliicica! Security. Enquire of tbe Rev. K- BASKETT, Charter- House, Hull. Mr. JOHNSON OOILVIE, of Welton, will shewthe Premises. HULL and SCULCOATES DISPENSARY. To be Peremptorily « O L D by AUCTION, On the Premises at Spalding, in Ihe county of Lincoln, T< esday, March 5, 1818, OF Twelve o'clock, Unless sooner Disposed Of by Private Contract, By Order of ( he Assignees of RoB « « r AV « E, a Bankrupt, AMost Substantial and Coqut| eteO! L' « dLl. ai> d ENGINE,, . comprising one Pair of Stones, two Presses, and one Pair of Seed Hollers, worked by an excellent Sleata Engine of eight Horse Power, , » nd fully capablejof crushing twelve Quarters of Linseed in ii snccesaivp Monix. There is Machinery in this Engine for grindiog Corn. The Mill and Engine are fixed in the Warehouse ill Spalding aforesaid, lately worked by Mr. ROBERT AVIIF,, and from the contiguity of lite River Welland, the Materials can be removed at a moderate expense lo auy part of England. The above will be offered ell her sllogetber, or ( ha Materials will be Sold io several Lots, as may be agreed upon al the fipie <>' Sale. Also, a Quantity of PAINT, GLASS, 4 c . For further Particulars, apply ( if by letter, post- paid) to M r . CLARKE, B o s t o n ; M r . WI L L I A M AL B I N , S p a l d i n g ; or ( o - j Messrs. THIRKILL, Jan. aud ROGERS, Solicitors, Boston. incumbrance, which may be entered upon at Old Lady- day r. ext ; in the following or such other Lots as may be deter mined on at thetuoe of Sale :— LOT I, Swine Gate Close, Pasture.,. Lady Lauds Ditto, Arable . .. ... 10 . . 13 0 24 3 34 A. R. P. 30 0 16 LOT II. A Good and Substantial FARM HOUSE and FARMSTEAD, with B VRN, STABLES, and other Out- Buildings; together Wilh the GARDEN, ORCHARD, POTATOE GARTH and PLANTATIONS thereto adjoining . lakelands Close, Pasture Paddock, Pasture- Intake, ditto Summer Hill Close, Arable.. , Leys, Arahle - • • - Upcrofl, Arable Cow- dale Close, Arahle Farberry Close, ditto . 0 .. 11 . 6 . 4 26 .11 - ; J4 17 . 14 2 27 0 24 ,3 38 3 II 0 34 3 35 0 4 0 30 3 14 r S I ' I F Committee of ibis Institution I'tcd themselves under i J L the imperious nece^^ ity of again soliciting further aid. The Expenditure of tl. e current year, including tbe cost of the Establishment, and the liquidation of the Debt incurred by the previous Experiment, has already exceeded the amount ofthe Subscriptions received nearly double. Iu conducting an Institution of this nature, under an accumulalion of circumstances which the liuiiealtbiness and unparalleled distress of the preceding year have occasioned, it would have been painful to determine upon auy limitation of its Benefits.— When these were more obviously seen, and more loudly demanded— when Ihe misery intended to be relieved was more • gravated,— the Committee could not determine to close Iheir doors. They cannot, however, undertake 10 coruinue to manage the Trus- t reposW in them npoti Iheir own responsibility only ; but they Venturis lo rely for support upon the assurance which experience now fully euablei. liieui to declare, that this Charily bas been of the most important service both to individuals and ibe Public ; and upop the conviction that every feeliijg aud rt- flecliuj mipd must wish to prevent its dissolution. The Committee are sensible of the pecuniary difficulties, which, in some degree, press upon every Member of the Community ; hut they beg to observe, that no clasa is more severely affected in the present juncture than the. objects of this Institution— who are suffering Pain as well as Poverty. Tbe Committee have directed their Dispenser, Mr. LATHANOOE, to wait upon such of the 1' riecds of the originalTlan as have uot renewed ( heir Donations since its establishment, lo solicit Iheir Names and Contributions as Annnal Subscribers; and to bint, or to J. C. 1' ARKKR, Esq. the Treasurer, persons disposed to assist towards the removal of the present Embarrassment are requested to pay their Subscriptions. 83 » The Annual Sitbscriplions arc payable in aavance, on the 5th. of ApHl. Hull und Scuicoatcs Dispensary ) Postern- gate, Jan. 23, 1810. S The Committee in thus repeating their. appeal '• » the. Public, deem it their duly to testify their acknowledgments to Indiriduals for the liberal attention with which it hus beet noticed. The support already received justifies a confidence, that they shall be enabled to meet the General Annual Meeting ii/ Ihe Subscribers, with a statement more satisfactory to the Benevolent Patrons of • the Institution, and eufiouraging the hope of cousolation to its afflicted objects by a continuance of its benefits. nnlWATIOKS BFCEIVKn. HULL & YORK OLD ESTABLISHED COACIIES. THE Proprietors return sincere aq,' ncVwIedgm. nts to Iheir. Friends, the Public, al large, for decided preference given to ihcin against attempted Opposition, and will ever mdeavour to deserve a coiitspuauce. On account of ihe Spring advancing, the Proprietors presume, it will be more pleasant to many of their Friends lo have an earlier tiioe of leaving Hull. Commenced running on Thursday, February 20, The TRAFALGAR will leave Mr. MORRIS'S and Mr. 1 BANKS'S, the Crass Keys, and Hull and Sun Inns, al | past Five every morning, and will start from Mr. WOOLLUV'O, the George Inn, precisely at Six. Tbe ROCKINGHAM will call at all the above Inns aud leave V. W. WINTER'S Genera!, Ct/ uoh Office, Bowlally- lauc, precisely at Eleven o'clocl.. The TEI. i'GR APII al Two o'clock, and Hie ROYAL MAIL at J past Three. These Coaches will al! meet the followius outs at the York Tu.- era, aud Biack Swan lnu, Coney street, York:— The LORD N" KLSON for London, 4 c . Seven in the morning. The WELLINGTON for Manchester, & c. Six iu tbe moruiu^. The TRUE BLUE for Liverpool, 4 c . 1 before Two. Tbe LORD NELSON for Nottingham, & c. every Tuesday Thursday aud Saturday mornings at Seven. The ACCOMMODATION for Knaresbro' and Harrowgate, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday nioruings al Eight. Tbe LORD NELSON for Sheffield and Birmingham, every morning al Eight. Tbe LORD NELSON also every morning at Seven o'clock, through Burongl'briage, 4c. Tbe, PRINCE BLUl'HER, direct from York to London, waits the arrival ofthe ROCKINGHAM, from Hull. Tbe WELLINGTON for Newcastle, Edinburgh, 4 c . every evening at I past Nine. The LORD WELLINGTON every evening at Eleven for London, 4c, The HIGHFLYER every morning at Nine for Newcastle Edinburgh, 4c. The SHIELDS MAIL every evening at Twelve. The DEFENCE every Monday, Friday 4 Saturday mordings at Eight o'clock for Malton.. '• The Proprietors, fill the Spring is further advauced, wilt not Run the W ELLINOPON to Driffield, Bridlington and Scarbro' more than three days every week, viz. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday's, and it will start from T. W. WINTER'* General Coach Office Bow lalley- lane, exactly at Seven ia the. morning, aud meet at Scarbro'Ihe Diligence which leaves Scarhro' the next inoruing for Whitby and all parts of tbe North. C3 » The Proprietors will not be accountable for any Package of any description, above the value of £ 5 , unless entered as such and paid for accordingly ; nor for any damage wbidi may happen to be sustained to any Package, ow ing to improper care of the sender. ( One property.) - Ill 3 21 P. e the same more or l e s s . . . . 141 3 37 Mr. TnoMAs WKnsri it. of Middleton, will shew Ihe Ground, ami further Particulars may be had at the Office of Messrs. MARTIN and ScHor. EKtei. D, Solicitors, Hull: or of Mr. RicHAnnCoNsixc, *< » . « .•*, Jfortb- street, Prospect- Street, Hull, theOvyuer. . . . 1 DONATIONS RECEIVED, Mrs. John Sykes £ 5 5 John Carrick, Esq 1 " 5 5 5 I 1 I 1 * 1 Miss Richmond... » Mrs. T . Riddeil. . . . Mr. A. Terry Rev. Mr. Dikes Rev. Mr. Clark . . . . Mr. Wm. Bourne.. Mrs. Samuel Dickenson.. 1 Mr. Robert C o r j a s s . . . . . . I Sajfih clglint 2 23, 1810. .0 .5 .5 .1 .1 .1 1 1 . .. 10s. Od. Anonymous by ^ Dr. Bout Bower £ Do. by Do A Eriend by Do. Mr John Atkin.. Mrs Tborptdn, Albion- tft 1 Mrs Richardson, ditto.. .1 Mr Wm. Irving 1 Miss HarriiO^ i...,. 5 HOUSE OF COMMONS— MOKDAV, FED. 20. , ARMY ESTIMATES. ( Concluded from our last page.) Lord Palmerslon said, that tbe experience o f t h e country for many ages past had proved the necessity of a standing army. Tbe only question before the House, therefore. as to the extent to which it . would be prudent lo limit Ibe military force of this kingdom ai Ihe present period. He could not but condemn tbe conrse which had been taken by Hon. Gentlemen on Ihe opposite Bide of Ibe House that night, in objecting lo going into the Committee, and calling upon Ihe House lorcjecl the i.- iiinatos, wbich were before them, without affording an opportunity for entering into au explanation of Hi,. grounds upon wbich these estimates v, « re propo- ed.— All bough Parliamentary usage had been departed from in this instance, however, a convenient occasion was afforded to stale the distribution of the intended military force of lha country, which was a point seperate from tbe pecuniary details. Without following the Hon. and Learned Gentleman through all his declamatory observations on tbe constitutional danger of A standing army, he would endeavoar lo shew the: grounds upon which be considered the amount of force intended to be proposed, neccssary lo the immediate circumstances in w hich Ibe country was placed. The House should! bear if mind, in the discussion of this quostion, that th « scale submitted was one of a temporary and intermediate character, and not one which was likely lo prOve permanent. The total amount of forcc in view, independent of thai » tatloned in India, which was regulated by Ac! of Parliament, was 99, OCO men. These he would divide into four headv slating the four different stations in which they wire to he distributed, namely, Great Britain, Ireland- the old coloni « » of 1791 and 1794, and ( he new colonies which had been since conquered. The force in Great Brllaiu he should proposelo be 25,000 men, In Ireland Ihe like number; iu Ihe old colonies 23.800, audio the uew colouies 44,200; making, together with the 3,000 intended for reliefs, the gross amount cf 99,000 men. With respect to Ihe force iu Ireland, he should leave it to his Right Hon. Friend, Ihe Secrelary for lljat country, to enter into those details, which would affoi4 a sufficient re « » on for keening up so extensive an eslablishmer t there. It would lie sollltient for bim to remark, that where a country was. in such a lawless and troubled slate as that its magistrates were able only to perform ( heir public duties at Ihe peril ef their lives, it was tbe duly of Government lo afford, tlseiq that. protection, without which it was iu vaiu to hope for even comparative tranquillity. Of I he oilier stations, th? first which prestntwl itsylf Hi his notice was Ibe uld eo- IOBU)- establishments. This i n c l u d e Gibraltar, Jamaica, anit what was lertned fhe Old Leeward Islands. In f 191, the actual military force in those colonics amounted to 18,783 men ; lhat now proposed was 128,600, making an increase of 7000 men. This increase, he submitter!, was justifiable in a variety of ways. YVith reference to Gibraltar, the garr sou was lo be Ihe same as 1701, namely 400J men — and when lite Importance of that possession was considered, as well as the - increased works which had been eree'etl for its defence, he apprehended the House would not think such an establishment too extensive. With regard fo \ ortli America, including tbe Bahamas, the establishment for it in 1791, was 5,609 meft ; it was now intended lo increase that force to 9.500, making an increase of of 3,900— an increase which, when ihe augmented extent of our possessions in that quarter was considered, he apprehended would he thought fairly' justifiable. YVeakness was not ( be fotindaliou of security ; and unless we assumed a feature of strength, we should only afford an iuducemeut to attack. The establ. shment of Jamaica, in 1791, was from 1,800 to 2.00J men ; this was now to be exit- tided to 4,030. And the best argument which could he afforded in favour of Ihis augmentation was the danger which might he experienced from the increased military and naval rharacler assumed by the Oniled Slates. He was far from anticipating any thing like a rupture with that country, hut he deemed it important that such a force should be maintained in lhat quarter, as was adequate lo its defence, without waiting for reinforcement* from home. In tbe Old Leeward Islands, in 1791, ( lie number of soldiers was 4, Hi I ; these were now lo be increased to 5,509, and this increase was justifiable upon the same arguments which were applied to Ihe other colonies. Upon the whole, the only addition made was 7,000 men, which, under every view, lie trusted Ihe House would not think inconsistent with that sound policy and constitutional vigilance, which was consistent with Ihe preservation of the interests of Ihis country. With regard lo the new Colonies, these could mil be reduced lo Ihe same degrees of comparison as had been applied lo those which had been so long in our possession. A grouud of comparison did exist, however, which was equally satisfactory ; he meant a comparison wjth the garrisons maintained in these Colonies liy the « enemy previous to their coming ink) our possession.— } Ie trusted lhat by taking a reasonable proportion, as tooipunul wilh tb « former garrisons, the view of the House would kernel. It was proposed, therefore, to take 20,000 men being nearly 10,000 short of those actually surrendered to llie British arms. The. Noble Lord then proceeded minutely to detail the application of the other troops uRder this heat!, and finally to advert lo the necessity of keeping up a corps of relief for foreign garrisons, which, he observed, It would not be either just or liherat to condemn to perpetual banishment. Upon the whole, he trusted Hie House would not think there was any thing extravagant in the proponed establishment, or any thing beyond what the improved stale of our possessions, and tbe rank had obtained among the other nations of Europe demanded. He also remarked, that even if Ihe reduction suggested hy Ihe Hon. Gent, on Ihe other side of the House were eGiicied. the saving of expense to Hie public would not exceed 600,003/.; from whence he inferred, that this question had little or nothing to do wilh the continuance of the Property- tax, or the other taxes, the ' burdensof which had been so strongly condemned. Tlie debate was then adjourned till next day. T B E S B A V , FEBRUARY 2 7. PROPERTY TAX. Mr. Maidocks presented a petition from Boston, in Lincolnshire, complaining of the difficulties under which they laboured on account of tbe Property- tax- and praying itsrrpeal. ' I'heHoo. Memberslated lite geneialdistressor thepet. tioners, and asked the following questions of the Right Hon. Gentleman:- If a landlord receives no rent, is lie liable to the. l a x ? Hajenant makes no profits is lie also liable ? and, Is the fax to last for one or two years, or more. - No answer was given. Mr. Methuen observed, ( hat there did not appear any disposition on the part of Ministers to-, modify the lax, which was, in fact, not a tax upon Income, hut one upon no Income* at all. He should be glad to know, as the country was so greatly distressed, where Ihe labourer was lo find work, or the pauper bread? He should vote against the lax, because he considered it a tax peculiarly pressing upon that description of persons already ove » urthened. Mr. Brougham lamented ' that answer was given by Ministers lo the questions of his Hint, Friend ; Ihey were, as had been well observed on a former night, " stricken wilh dumbness." However, as that was really their infirmity, and they could not, or would not answer, he beggod lo suggest to tbem not lo hurry the question through Ihe House. - He warned them agaiDsl neglecting Hie voice of the nation, which he believed they dare not neglect. He would use a'l the forms which the law authorised, to prevent those Right Him, Gentlemen from stemming aud stifling the voice of the people ; and therefore he gave them Botire, that upon all occasions when Ihe fax came forward he should endeavour to convince the House that tbe people might to be heard.— ( Hear, hear I ) Mr. Yansittarl expressed his snrprise at the declaration ( if the Him. Gentleman, of throwing impedimsnls in Hie way of the business of the House; he did not fear ( he Ihreal of the Hon. Gentleman, nor would he he deterred from pursuing his duty. In respect lo Ibe accusation of not answering ihe questions put lo him, he only wailed tilt Ihe petition was brought lip in Ihe regular way lo give ihe answer. As to the flret— Wh « lher any modifications would he. made, he wished to observe, that the modifications could only lake place in Ibe Committee npon the Bill, where any suggestions would receive the deliberate investigation of the whole House; he should not then be iouud wanting in his duty ill attending to any modifications which might seem necessary. As to the interposition of delay, lie wished lo give all possible lime for consideration, bul what lime would there be, as Ihe Iiill must pass before April, of considering fully the qnesllon, if il was to be deferred till the middle of March? Bui Ibese were questions proper for the Coaimiilee. He had intended lo propose thai the tax should continue for ( wo years, and not beyond, it beinghis hope and wish lhat ita du ation would then terminate. Gentlemen had said, that the couulry was endangered by' the tax— that he must deny ; the lax had not placed the country in danger, hut the misrepresentations or its tendency which had gone forth, and especially that gross one, Btmely, thai Ihe faiib of Parliaoieut had been pledged for inrtfcasiDg wllb the war.—( Hear, hear /) The fact was not » o ; HflTfailh of Parliament had never been so pledged, and the Bill was expressly framed with Ibat view, for the words " and no longer," inserted in the Acts of 1803 and 1806, were omitted the Bill of last session.—( i. oud cries of hear, hear!) Sir 8. Romilly could not listen to the reason assigned by the Right Hon. Gent, fornol giving more lime to cohsiderlhe tax, because it expired on the 5th of April, without expressing his sense of Ibe indecency of calling the Parliament together at so lale a period, which could have been for no oilier reason than to prevent the Representatives from staling lo ( heir Constituents their opinion of ( he Tax. Ministers knew llie distresses of the counlry at the end of the last Session, and were bound In candour lo have told the country ( list the lax was lo be a permanent one ; but they had deceived the counlry.— The people bad suhmilled lo Ihe tax, as a war one, todeslroy tbe power of Boiiaparle. And now it comes out that the ( ax was voie- l lo keep np a large military establishment lo support Louis X V I I I . and his Family on Ihe Tbroue of France, und not fur British objects— a Monarch who had violated the liberty of the Press, and of elections in France, and connive! : rt the persecutions bf llie Protestants. In illustration of Ihe latter assertion, Mr. S. slated, that iu Ihe department of fbe Gard, all the vilest crimes, even murder, had nol been pn- ' nished by tbe Government— 200 persons had been murdered in thai department, ZOOi) houses burnt, of which 150 bouses were at Nisntee ; even women of the highest respectability _ l, ad been scourged and hunled in the public strS- ts, eight of f ' whom had died nr. der the torture. Notwithstanding all Ihis, had one criminal snlfered? The Government appeared lo disregard Ihe coodnct of Ihe criminal, and to support covertly a kind of religious oppression. W as it so in England during t h e riols of 1780, when the mob destroyed Ihe properly of Ihe Catholics? On the contrary, did not the British Government" prosecute lo death the delinquents, and Institute proceedings against Ibe Lord Mayor of London, for his cowardice in not repressing the outrageous conduct of Ihe mob ? The Government of France were supine with respect to the Prefect of Nismes, who still remained at the head of the Government.— It was true that a Proclamation had been issued by Ihe King, slatiBg, thai an atrocious crime had been committed in tbo Department ofGard, in respect to the person of Gen. Lagarde. Why I instead of one crime, htindrels bad been committed, and the Government knew the fact. The assassin of Iagarde was k n o w n ; and might be easily taken, and yet tbe Prefect had made a declaration that he was not known. These were some of the strong reasons why lie would not support a Tax Mr. Caleroff was compelled lo state, ( having- volod for Ihe fOnlitiiiat. re of ( be tax for . ope year) that its-.- u. uiet '. he idea il was lo continue for lhat litne and no longer. He neiiev'ed tbe majority ofthe House thought the same, it was therefore delusive iu the Right Htm. Gent, whom .1: aiwa; » thought a plain dealing man, to come forward with l. i- > i! I in his pocket uow, and say the words " 110 lodger," were left out on purpose.— ( Hear, hear.')— Why did not h e , al the lime lie called for ( lie vole, be candid enough to ft r1 '; e tlbtise so; but instead of so doing he had deceived bit:', ad the nation in general.- - ( Hem. fi. nr!) Mr. Tierney wished to remind ibe Fi.^ M i . Gent, that when lie was talking of inconvenience iii nt . tssiiig Ihe Act before lhc$ tb of April, thai on turning to \ original Act he found that it passed on the 9th of A ti > i -{ ( Hear, hear!) Mr. Vansiltart observed, that if the ''• • otleuiau bad been misled hy him, il was without any . ". .' ion. No such words as its continuance for one yt- t- r • ad fallen from hia l i p s . —( Hear, heir'.)- He had on r asinns, namely, on fhe 20th of February, atld. on air r- sed. his hope,, that it migb( HOI continue for mnr. year. He had ( hen stated a case of necessity, whit': Ul have recourse lo BOW, and if on ( hose grounds t!> should not consider the Tax as justifiable, he, would ji-> t press It. ( Hear, hear!)— The Right Hon. Genileuiaa then noticed the observation of tbe Right Hon.- Gondenir.., Air. Polisdntiy'/ in respect lo Ihe Bank Restriction Ac:. He had then staled, " that he saw no reason lo despair of tbii Bank's resuming Us payments, and he hoped. I hey . might." Those hopes he now entertained. Sir F. Burdett could not help congratulating Ihe country on the encouragement which Ihe I'bsuicelior of the Exchequer had held out of persevering, wlii. i; if.( hey did, he had no doubt would obtain them ihe object ttf their desire. The Hon. Baronet slated a case of a landlord, in which it was shewn lo tha Commissioners that he derived lit) rents or profits from the land, ytt be was ordered to pay tiie Properlylax. +! e knew another instance of a Clergyman with an income vvorl h 1000/. a year, who I bis year received only 138/. rents, and was assessed KitIt. aod further to the Pool ' s Rates 150/. These tit - he was compelled tii pay. ( Hear hear.') — It had been said, that the people bad been misled by Ibe Right Hon. Gentleman; Gentlemen, had complained of beiug entrapped lo vote for the measure as a temporary one; now lor his part, he had never been deceived by the Right Hon Gentleman, for he never believed any oil er story than that llie Property- tax was intended lo be a permanent measure. ( Hear, hear.') Bul Hie Right Hon. Gent, had talked necessity— that was ( lie plea of Charles I . when lie demanded ship- money. He alluded to Hie suits or extents i- sueti iro n the Exchequer; and alio lo Ihe money In d- spute in Chancery, lo the amount of twenty millions, which was a disgrace to ihe country. Why, he asked, did not Ihe Government make use of that money collected and lying useless, while the suitors or claimants were preferring Iheir claims, which they might never get. The u 11 flajtnt- d dividends was another source of relief. Advening lo Ihe bailie of Waterloo, and noticing the observations made against his side of Ihe House by the Ministers, for their prophesying, he said, lhat the haltle bad turned the right way, and Ministers, like gamesters al. cards, when their last stake was in hand, cried out, " double or quits ;" they played deep, and Hie game had certainly lurned iu their favour.- ( Hear, hear!') He . deprecated the erection of b. tracks, and slaled the opinion of . the great Lord Chat ham,'' that when a barrack was built in EBgliud, adieu lo the liberties of tbe couulry." We were now in the mid- 1 of barracks, surrounded by distress. He requested eouulry gentlemen io persevere in opposing the tax. Lord Milton coincided in the sentiments of Ihe Hon. Bart, but ohserved, that if the Minister gave up ( he Tax, it would not, as the HOB. Baronet said, he from clamour out of doors ; but from the fear of losing his majority in that House. The voice of the people, acting upon their Representatives, and Hie actual feeling of Ihose Representatives, would, he trusted, influence Ministers to forego Ihe tax. Mr. Rose tbon; jht Ihe present discussion on the Properlytax was premature. It was impossible to judge of the propriety of the tax till tbe necessity for it w s shewn; and if it sdould be found on euquiry that the money was necessary, he was convinced no lax coold be proposed which would pres6so fairly and equally upon Ihe public as this would.— ( Hear, hear!) He would like lo hear those Gentlemen who called so loudly hear, hear, slate what taxes they would propose in lien of this, which would not press harder on tlie middling class of people, lie wished Gentlemen would suffer Ihis lax to have a fair and cool discussion. Mr. Ponsonby agreed w ilh the Plight Hon. Gentleman. A cool discussion of the lax was what he wanted; but Ihe Chancellor of the Exchequer would not allow a moment beyond Friday. With respect to the speech of the Right Hon. Gentleman, it seemed to have only one object, and that was, lo terrify the people, by saying to llieni, do nol petition against the Property- tax, Tor if that tax is repealed, the fruitful niiud of Ihe Chancellor of the Exchequer will discover some other tax instead, which will be ten fold more burthensome lo yon. This was an entirely new way of addressing the representatives of tiie people, and through them tbe people themselves. Mr. H. Addinylon vindicated the Chancellor of the Exchequer from the charge of precipitancy on this occasion.-— On the first day of Ihe sessions, and several times since, his Right Hon. Friend bail declared his intention of proposing a continuance of the Property- tax. A month has since eiapssd, during the whole of w hich time there had been every oppor lunily of the people's presenting their petitions. Much had been said of no expression used by a Noble Friend of his, namely, llie expression o f " ignorant iuipalienceoftaxalion on the pari ol Ihe people." He could say, dial neither himself nor any of his friends had heard his Noble Fcieutl use thai expressioi)— ( Hear, hear!) W ith respect to his Right Hon. Friend, the Chancellor of Ihe Exchequer, Ihe House must feel ( hat he, of all men, must most anxiously look furward to and desire a reduction ofthe taxes. After several reoiarks from various otber Members, the Pelition was then brought, up and read; Lord Palmerston then moved Ihe order of the day for resuming the adjourned debate. Mr. P. Grant opposed Hie retention of so large a force as was attempted lo ue kept np. Mr. Robinson said, the present question was nnl whether we should have an establishment or not, hut how far, in a constitutional view, we might go. The Hon. Gent, who spoke last had allowed that some establishment was neccseary, he was therefore astonished lhat Hon. Gent, should have declared he would hear no man ou the subject. Perhaps, however, the Hon. Cent, and his friends were right, for if they did go to ^ close examination, he ( Mr. R.) was convinced thai Ihe Hon. Gent, and his frieuds would be routed, both horse and foot. Mr. Robinson said, Gentlemen were very partial lo drawing comparisons between the present estimates and Ihose of 1701, without considering thai the establishments of that year were the establishments of a year alter seven years of peace. Aud further. Gentlemen al way i wished io lake the present proposed establishment as a permanent peace establishment, which it by no means was. The Right Hon. Gent, then went into a review of the proposed establishment, which lie said was, iu his opinion, called for by change of circumstances; but before Gentlemen could judge of ( he necessity, ( hey must hear and compare existin circumstances with Ihose long past. He was also convinced lhat when the subject should have been fairly discussed, the people of England, who, when left to themselves, alwaj thought right, would also determine in favour oflhe proposed Establishment. Wilh respect to Ihe eudangering the. Con stHMion, or the freedom of the counlry, he had as high value for these as any man could have. He believed it was owing lo our being so free that we were so great a people, Ant that it was only by our continuing free lhat we could HII tlnue great. He did nol consider that our freedom would be at all endangered by agreeing lo llie Estimates now before llie House; and feeling that they were necessary for the honour and interests of the country, be should give thcin his conscientious support. Mr. Freemaiitle opposed Ihe going into a committee. Lord Binning supported il. Sir U. Heron siisrt, no one could argue lhat a standing army to some amount should nol be kept up, hut ' here was a great difference between a standing army of 48,000 men and one of 150,000. ll would be impossible lo keep up these establishments without draining ibe country so as lo reduce us to a stale of nalional bankruptcy. If we must have foreign alliances, lei them be made on the principles of civil liberty, and not to maintain a parcel of despots, with Ihe Dukeof Wellington for their high constable, and Ihe noble lord as their gentleman usher. This was not for Ihe benefit of Ihe [ leople. That union w ould never be against any king except such a one as KINGSTON - UPON - HULL, FRIDAY,- MARCH i. 1810- At Gravesend - The Sportsman, Backer, frorh Zante. At Weymouth—' Yl'e. Kingston, Hunter, from this port bound to America and ( he YVest Indies. At heykorn— The New Vestal, Beseltine, frpu Ihis port. The Active. Finlay, from Newcasl'e and Hull, bound to' London, put ial » Yarmouth ou Saturday, leaky, and must . into dock. Tbe Charles Hamilton Aberdeen, Tindall, arrived in Yarmouth Roads, Ihe 4tHb till, after a passage of 11 days from Oporlo, with wines and cork, for Ihis. port. The Betsey, JUalley, for Cadiz, was safe in Yarmouth Roads tin the . From Ijjndon— Fisher, Lelew ; John and George, Foster; Sheffield, Jackson : John, Nevi't; Ark, YVeibui n ; Johnstown, Walker ; Ripon, YY'alker ; Means, Leach ; Jason, Pickering; Sun, iyattliewman ; Naucy, Taylor; John and Jane, Daiby ; Surry, Col bridge; London, Knight; Horatio, Corbet!; Grasshopper, Collier ; York, Harrison ; Oiise, Plaxton ; May Flower, YViikinsoii. From Plymouth- - Rover, Foot. From Portsmouth— Valoc, Spencer. From Biahcnetj— Isis, Matin; Success, Seeker ; Blakeaey, Penlon. From Lei/ A— Stafford, Thompson, From Perth— Jnlia, Keuxie; Zebra, Low: Ear! of Elgin, Liddell. From Glasgow— Hope, Ewan ; Jean, Hallam. From IVainfteet— Favorite, Wlisou. I'. O'o Ipswich— Satisfaction, Hart. From Poole— Ebenezer, Whittle. Frpm Yarmouth- John and Mary Ann, Smilh; Vigilant, Ives. From Rocketeer— Patriot, Lee; Foiiunatus, Cherry. l-' ro. n I Ft ih— Hope, Patrick ;. William and Mary, Hamilton; Wakefield Packet, Taylor ; Mary Ann, Wright; Jubu and Fanny, Aiqujifa ; Argo, Hendry. From Newcas: le— John, Alsop; York Union, Bockton. From Boston— Sally, YYilbron ; Elizabeth, Wiseman. From Louth— Unity, Cawlhorne; Two Sisters, Batty, From Sunderland— Tees, Mellanby ; W illiam and Mary, Drinkald. From Colchester — Manchester. Morden. From IVisbech— Friends, Play j James and Hannah, Campbell; Achmuty, Taylor. from Lynn— Muses, DufBI ; Good Intuit, Temple; Commerce, Allan; Dove, Boullon ; Nautilus, Rowley; Providence, G i l l ; Ann*, Maud ; William, Jewitt; Queen, Andrews; Commerce, Pearson ; i nity, Rhodes; Queen Chariot & Darling ; Breeze, Waddingbain ; Voting Lydia, Horrocks; Free Briton, Rowley ; Endeavor, Rhodes ; Two Brothers, Rhodes. From Grangemouth— James, Davison; Ld. Barham, Pearson. From Aberdeen— Broraby, Collie. From Dundee - Lark, Brown. COASTERS OUTWARLS. For London— Bessy, Thompson; Juno, Flelcher ; Providential, Wilkinson; Hero, Arnies ; Diana, Sadler; Knaresbro\ Shillito ; Hope, Nicholson ; Ann, Popplewell; Eliza, Kidd; Halifax, Owen ; Trent, 9ngden ; Industry, Pinder ; Henry, Bonnislou ; Neptune, Capes ; John and Sarah, Hembrough; William and Thomas, Heeps ; Ellen, Dobeier; Hiiiliieisfieid, Robertson; Providence, Foster; Roiherham, Colbridge; Providence, Draper; Resolution, Currey. For Lynn— Harriot, Boullon ; Six Brothers, Howard ; Two Brothers, Rooks ; William and ABn, Ashtou; Hope, Barker; Friendship, Arnold ; Union, Dawson ; Dorothy, Smith : Brothers, Thompson; Hannah, Broughtou ; Barbarovsa, Batty; Young Man's Endeavour, Draper; Telegraph, Purdy. For Rye— Mary Ann, Fryman. For Stockton— Snsan, Adainson. For Yarmouth— Ploughman, Dawson ; Telegraph, Mansfield ; Telegraph, Purdy ; YVIndham, Elgate. For Blakeney Isis, Mann, tor Scarbro'— YVelfare, Ward. For Glasgow— Sisters, Balderslop. For Wisbech - Parallel Motion, I'onnsey ; Nene, Patrick. For Newcastle— Zebra. Lowe; Merchants' Friend, Byron ; Belsey aud Mary, Finder ; t'auiiiiir, Kinnear; / lope, Lindsay. For Aberdeen— Thomas, Longinuir. For Sunderland— New Concord, Richardson; Friends, Playl. For Wells— Active, Forest. For Dundee - Fame, Wauii. For Whitby— Good Intent, W ray. For Shields— John aod Sarah, Hilton. Petitions continue to pour into Parliament against Ihe Income Tax. On Monday Lord Milton presented Petitions from Cotliiigbam, North and South Cave, Doncaster, Northallerton, & c. Petitions have also been adopted at York, Leeds, Liverpool, Boston, etc. Ac. The subject of the renewal of the Tax would couie before Ibe House this day; iu a Committee of Ways and Means. YVe slill maintain the opinion we have advanced on the injustice and impolicy of continuing the Tax, and regret lha( alter closing a long and arduous contest, in so honourable a manner, Ministers should have contrived to excite an nntcry against fhSbiselves, while, bul for Ihis measure, an ordinary portion of prudence would have euabled them to have leaped a rich harvest o! gratitude. On Ihe subject of Ihe Peace Establishment, we allow great weight lo the reasonings of Ministers ; but would they suffered the Income Tax to drop, aud supply the deficiency for Ihis year by tue unclaimed dividends, or the money in Chancery, aud heartily exert themselves during the ensuing year lo reduce the establishments, and act upon a plan cf the strictest economy, we have BO doubt but the country might soon be extricated out of ils difficulties. Prince Leopold ofSaxe Coburgr the destined hnsband of the Princess Charlotte, landed al Dover on . Monday se'nnigl. l, and set off' for London the uext morning. The populace at Dover sainted hint wilh three hearty cheers on his departure from Ihe Ship Inn. The Prince arrived in town oil YVednesday and was chiefly engaged wilh I.' nrit I'astlereagh; tin Friday His Highness, accompanied by Lord t'asllereagii, lell town for litIghton, where he was Introduced to ( lie Prince Regent that evening. ' l'Ue Queen, Ilia Princess Charlotte, the Princesses Elizabeth and Mary, w- eut to Biighlou from YViiidsor, on Monday, for a few days. The marriage is not expected lo take place for some weeks. The Paris papers contain an interesting article relating to documents which have been brought forward after 33 years Concealment ; viz. the w i l l , a letter, and some t. air of Ihe late Queen of France's, and of Louis XY'L ' i hey were found among the papers of the Ex- CoavenHmialist Courtois, who is lately dead, and have- been recognised as genuine iiy all the Royal Family. How they came into Courtins possession is not staled. He voted for the death of Louis XV L aud was afterwards Member of the Cfeincil pf Aucfellis and of tbe Tribunate. He was one of tin. richest proprietors in l-' aris, and lived i n o n e o f Ihe finest hotels in Ibe faux In ill rg St. Honore, having a magnificent gardBi tothe Champs Klyssen. The wiil is dated on Ihe 5th K.: pL 1793, from Ihe Conciergerie.— She who bad sate upon the most splendid Throne in Europe, had only in her last moment's the following articles to bequeath:— To her two children - Louis the 17th, who was poisoned, ami to ihe present Duchess of Angouleme, a tress of her own hair and same of the hair of their father. To Madame Elizabeth the Voyage of AnacharsiS, To the fafher of f. ladame de Lamballe, the portrait of his daughter. To her brother Ihe Emperor of Germany, the portrait of the Duchess of Mecklenhurgh. To the wife of the keeper ofthe Conciergerie, her Ihe son which went to maintain an army, merely for the purposeof " Ferdinand. These sovereigns allowed Iheir armies to lie paid supporting on Ibe Throne a Family wilh opinions aud actions such as be bad described. Mr. Ponsoitby contended lhat if ( he words " no longer" meant nothing, v< hy did the Right Hon. Gent, leave them out of tkebill? But Ibe assurances of the Right Hon. Gent, and his promises and hopes, were delusive, snd misled ihe public Il « staled last year that Ihe Bank Restriction Act would exyife this jear, hut it had been continued ; ami he could lell htm, tba1 bis predictions were idle. The Properly- lax would not expire at tbe end ol two years— il would lie entailed on the nation in order lo support Miuisters in their extravagant establishments.—( Hear, hear!) Mr. Brand maintained that the Ministers, perhaps without intending it, had deceived the public, and every GeWleraan who consented to vote Cor the Tax had li « eu deluded by tin <* 7V£ rD ® ent to dcieive their constituents. pocket- book and Iwo crayon drawings. To another It- male a purse with six louis in it! 1 Her Majesty engages her son to carry his father's will iflto execution, of uniting herdaughler to Ihe Duke of Angooleme, though she would have preferred an Austrian Archduke for her husband. Whether her son be destined In a throne or a prison, she recommends him in either case lo tbe tender solicitation of Madame Elizabeth. A copy oflhe letter from the Queen to her sister, which was written only five hours before she was executed, will be found in our first page, it is deserving Ihe attention of our Hie king of Saxony; it would never he againsl the beloved | readers. To use the word; of the frencb Minister in announby us— they had defended themselves, and. attacked their mortal enemy, at our expense. They charged 11/, 2s. for every nian. dtad or alive, whom Ihey brought to our assistance, or rather lo their own. All loans made by ns lo Ibem were quite forgolten. He supposed they would not he dunned by a nation of shopkeepers, though at Ihe point of bankruptcy. They were our magnanimous and most rapacious allies.— (- I laugh.) Mr. Peel, in an able speech, argued ( bat ( he force for Ireland could nol be less than 25,000 men. Sir ./. Newport agreed with Ihe Right Hon. Gentleman ( Mr. Peel) ( hat a less force Ihan what was sought for Ireland, would be impolitic al present, lint he wished ( hat a permanent remedy should be found in the report, of a Committee, appointed to inquire into Ihe real stale of Ireland. . The debate wis iiien adjourned till next day. c ng it to the Chamber of Deputies—" It breathes tbe tenderness of a mother, ( he dignity of a Queen," the firmness of a philosopher." A lac simile of i( Is ( o be engraven and presented lo each member of Ihe two Chambers. These bodies have returned a suitable message to Louis X V I I I. I A violent sedition has taken place at Tarascon, in Ihe department of the Mouths of the Rhone, in the South of France. For two days, the 13th and S4th ult. the greatest excesses were committed. The gaols were broken open— Ibe prisoners liberated— the Judges intimidated— the Perfect obliged lo fly. The nalional guard, when callcd upon, refused lo act, thus proving its sympathy With tbe insurgents, or its dread of their numbers. Tarascon is oniy divided by the Rhone from ( lie Department of the Gard, arid only a few miles east of Kidmen. The character of Hie insurrection is nut mentioned, htU'ffom the proximity of ( he place t o the scene of ihe dis- \ pules between the Protestants and Catholicsfil is probably a revival of thefts, or participates of their naturfe This news, does not conic iu a questionable sha| ie. It constitutes Ihe preamble of a Royal Decree, dated Paris, the 22d. till, published in the official part of the Moniteur, ordering the offenders who have been arresled lo l> e lodged in the prisons of Aries, and Drought lo trial in that city. It is reported thai a Message has been sen! to Congress by the President, relative lo Ihe situation of affairs between Spain and the United Slates. Rumour adds that it is of a hostile nalhre, and lhat Spain aol only demands tbe Floridas back again ; but that such Americans as have assisted Ihe patriots should he given up io Hie government ofthe mother country. According lo accounts from Brussels,' Ibe English cavalry upon the French frontiers is stationed between Dunkirk and Arras ; a great pari of the infantry, wllh Iheir field artillery, between Lili; and Donay. Tbe Duke of Wellington has made Ihose arrangements for Ihe more convenient subsistence of the troops, as well as IO ensi » e tranquility in the occupied country- The Prussian troops, v. ho form the centre of the army of occupation, are cantoned between the Moselle and Saar and commanded by Gen. Gueisenau, au Officer of distinguished talents. The Rev. John Starkcy, A, M. of Stockton npott- Tees, to been nominated to the Perpetual Curacy of Carlton and Facehy, Yorkshire, vacant by tli « death of the Rev. Thomas Dea> cuk OrtlBe iOth inst, Ihe Rev. John Prall, ( formerly the curate of Ilelmsley, in Yorkshire,) was instituted io ihe vicarage of SI. Mary YVhiHlesea, in the diocese of Ely, vacant by the death of lh » Rev. Thomas C. C. Moore. The Rev. James W ebber, is made a Prebendary of ( he Collegiate Charch'ofSi. Peter; Westminster, void bj the reslgnatini^ of Doctor Ireland. ' ihe Holderness Fox Hounds will meet on Monday, March 4, al GiixbilJ ; on Wednesday, March 0, at Siggleslhorue ; and Oil Friday, March is, at Leven Village ; each uoruiug at ten o'clock. . The Ht4jierness Harriers, we understand, will meet ( tomorrow) Saturday, March 2, al YVyloniiar; on Wednesday, March 0, at Rimswell ; and on Saturday, March 9, at Aldhrough; each moroiBgat ten o'clock. ln-: iu iem*, __ INFIRMARY, Out- patients, Relieved, Discharged & C.... 4 I Relieved, Discharged Ac.. .14 Admitted 8 [ Admitted 19 Physician— Dr. Crosley. Surgeon— Mr. Fielding. M, John Carlill, house- visitor. Inoculated for Ihe Cow- Pock last YY'ednesday, fifty- four. At our Corn Market on Tuesday last, the best samples of Wheal experienced dull sale and scarcely supported prices of that day week : but middling and inferior descriptions were I lo 2s. per quarter cheaper. There was no material alteration in Ihe prices of Barley. Beans found slow sale at rather less money. Scarcely any Pease were offered, nor are they in demand. Oals except fine were Is. below the prices of lhat se'nnight. Prices— Wheat 44s. 48s. to 54. Barley 20s. 23s. to 21s.— Beans 22s. 24s. to 26s.— Peas While 27s. 20s. to 32s. — Peas ihey 23s. 25s. lo 2Ss. — Oats 13s. 16s. lo 17s. Mr. Henry Dring, was, on Friday last, elected an elder brother ol'the Triuity- Honse, at "^ sporl, in Ihe room of Mr. T. Bariuby, deceased; and Jir. fcKom is Harrison Marshall, assistant brother, in Ihe room o f f r . Dring. On Tb ursday lasl, Y\ rilliam Longlield, master of Ibe ballast lighter, No. 11, and Lionel Garlick, his assistant, were convicted before tbe Mayor, in Ihe penalty of 10/. for obstructing Mr. Evens, ibe Harbour Master, in Ihe execution ofhis ditiy; Garllck was also charged with assaulting Mr. Everts, and committed to Ike Gaol for want of sureties to answer Ihe complain! at the . ensuing' Sessious. Hull and Sculcoales I), xpen. iary.- YYe wish lo draw Ihe notice of our readers to the repetition of the appeal of the Committee of this Institution ; as we sincerely join them in the hope that it may continue to meet with the encouragement so handsomely begun. The very near approach of Ihe annual me ting will, we trust, induce those who purpose contributing, to do so early, YVe would also recommend Ihe consideration of the hearing of this Institution, upon the government ofthe poor of litis place, aud the adjoining parishes, lo these iu whom it is invested. On Wednesday and yesterday, Ibe 33d regiment of foot, stationed at this place,, for a few weeks past, marched from hence in Iwo divisions, for Sunderland barracks. The Wind regiment of Highlanders, one of those most distinguished in Ihe battle of Waterloo, is on Ihe ma.' ch for lliis pl » < « , where the first division will arrive about ten o'clock to morrow morning, across llie UtimbeT. The regiment in a fen daysafter i( s arrival, will embark for Aberdeen. Iu the night of Friday, Ihe Counting- house of Messrs. Cross, manufacturers, in YValerbouse- lane, was broken into and severe! lucks picked ; the r ibhers however, only succeeded in obtaining about twelve shillings, w ith which they got clear olF. .1 little past one o'clock oil Monday morning, one of the Dock Watchmen stationed at the North- end of Ihe Hninber Dock, perceived a man busy alioni- a waggon standing loaded in Ibe street before Mr. Crawford's York waggon warehouse. Supposing thai it was Ibe waggoner about to Unload, he called out lhat he was beginning early. The man Immediately ( ook lo his heels, and the watchman giving Uiealattit. be was pursued for some lime, but succeeded in escaping. Thvillain had cul several ofthe ropes which fastened the loading. On Stioday, at Sutton, a child between threeand four years old, whose mother had come to Hull and left it with two elder ones in ( bi>- liouse, during the absence of the latler for a few minutes, set its cluathes on lire, and was so dreadfully burnt thai it died iu a few hours. On Sunday night last, Ihe shop of Mr. James Tintlall, of Beverley, seedsman,. was broken Inlo, and seeds stolen to the amount of about six pounds, with which the villains got oil withopt being discovered. .. Ou Monday evening, a honse in Walker's Yard, Beverley, was entered between seven and eight o'clock, during Ihe absence of the family al chapel, and twelve guineas in gold, which were concealed in ail old wig, four guiuea notes, and seven Bank ol England notes stolen therefrom. \ Yi- last week inserted from a letter signed " W. Foster," an article respecting a lire on the premises of Mr, Selh Cooke, of Brid. iiigton, which was therein staled to have burnt down the bakehouse, and partially injured Hie dwelling- house. On Ihis subject we. have received letters from Rridlingloii, ( he substance of which is as follows :—•' The lire was first discovered ou Saturday morui. ng ( and not on Sunday) lo proceed from a wiiiu house, adjoining Hie bakehouse, which Willi itsc mteiils were destroyed, bul without'any damage to the bakehouse, or the dwelling- house. The ' perilous ,' ituaUoii' of Mr. S. Cook, at three o'clock in the morning, and his being Inkeu out til'a window naked, are bollt false hoods, as lie vv, is an assistant In fetching the engine." The toUo- wing is au extract of a letter received al this place dated Oporto, I eb. 3, 1816:— " YVe have all been dreadfully alarmed here, by three very violent shocks of an earthquake, which, however, luckily has done little or no injury: the two first shocks took place- on ihe morning of Hie 2d, about nne o'clock, a. nt. the third about six o'clock. Since Ihe great eDrthryisJse of. 1755, so great a shock has not been felt here— Ihe two first lasted aboni two minutes with great violence." At a Meeting of the Inhabitants of Beverley, pa Monday last, a Petition against the continuance of the Property Tax was adopted, of which tbe foilowiug isa Copy, vi » .:— To the Honourable the Commons, ( f e . be. " The hutnbie Peiitiou of the principal Inhabitants of Ihe Town and Borough of Beverley, hi the Easi- Ilidiug of the Counly of York, " SLTIIWETH. " TI ill your Petitioners in common with the rest of Ibeit fellow subjetls, have borne Ihe oppressive weight of ibe Property Tax, in addition ; to the other Taxes, daring an unexampled period of caianfitous warfare, wilh Ihe utmost paiience"; fully relying on the Faith and Promise of Pallia,' meiit, lhat on Ihe arrival of Peace, this heavy and oppressive burthen would Ive removed. " Thai your Petitioners most - humbly beg leave to represent lo your Honourable House, that no reliance or dependa nee can be placed- upon the Faith or Promised Parliament, if the Properly Tax should now be coulinued or renewed in any shape, or under any modification whatever, which your Petitioners have learned with grief and surprjpe, is in contemplation. "< Tlial your Petitioners however, are willing io rely upon your^ jtood faith, vvisdom. and justice, hoping aud trusting your Honourable Hou - e will take this Tax into yotir most serious consideration ; and abandon Ilia proposal of continuing or renewing such Tax in aBy shape or way; and forsake the intention of breaking that faith, thai promise, and engagement which ought to be inviolable. And, < Sc. A c . " A mjeeling or the principal inhabitants of Hedon. and many ofthe landed proprietors and farmers in the Middle and South divisions of Holderaess, was held at liedon on Monday last, pursuant lo advertisement, to take into consideration the propriety of pelilioning Parliament, against the renewal of the Income Tax. Tile Mayor h^ ing"' called to the chair, Edward Ombler, Esq. of Camerron, proposed several resolutions, condemning the principle of Ihe tax, censuring any deviation from Ibe pledges under, which it was imposed and submitted to, and determining lo petition Parliameut ta reject ils continuance or renewal under any modifications whatever. These resolutions were seconded by Mr. Collins, and heiug read from the chair, the Rev. Jauus llobson. Vicar of Owthorn, proposed ao amendment, expressive of gratitude for the exertions of Government in alleviating Ihe burdens of the country by a reduction of the Property Tax to five per cent, and a further relief of a million a year to the occupiers of laud, and of confidence in the yrlsdoni of Pavlia uenl for further allegation, whcii the circiAnslances. r." iha country would allow it. Tt » ' amendment by^ ir. Alderman Taylor, ami read ftafcUfe< Aktr3" » ij'V « l « » lifartir debate took place, in which several gentlemen delivered their opinions on each side of tiie question. In Ibe result a division look - ace, and Ihe amendmeut was carried bv the small majority- of three. The second West York regiment of Militia were distanced in \ ork, on Saturday last. The Inhabitants of Newcastle, m Ireland, where Ihey hive lately been quartered, have publicly relumed thanks lo Lieut. Co!. Torre aud toe other officers, for their gffntHmaolike conduct, ami for Ihe general good demeanour of every individual under their command, whilst they have remained there. On Tuesday the 20 it insl. the house of John Makln, of Bewhoime, was searched by virtue of a warrant for that purpose, and several- Snares were found ( herein ; for using which Ihe said John Makin was convicted before the Rev. Chariest Constable, and paid the penally.- Also, on Friday the 23d, Robert SouUrmick, of ttewbnlme, was convicted before ( he Rev. Charles Constable, ol shnniin" bates iu the said lownsbip. for which he paid the penally. A public meeting was to be held, at Ssnchesfer, ( his week, to consider theexpedienry of lighting the town With Gas. Among Ihe Capital Prizes drawn last Saturday, one of them was sold in shares ( o a club of farmers, and another was purchased the day before it was drawn, bv a gentleman, in consequence el a dream, it appears from Ihe books of past Lotteries, that there hare nol been so many Prizes Hi ( be W heel since ( he year ltii) 7, a, a( present ; and considering thai next Wednesday will he the Last Day bul one lo draw Ihe Two Prizes of 25,000 Gitimas, the Two of £ 39,000, and upwards of Four Thousand other Prizes of £' 5,000, £ 1,000, £ 500, Ac. Ac. it would create no surprise lo « ie the Tickets rise to 50 or OO'Gnineas each, particularly as this i « Ihe only Lottery, and will nol be followed by a small Lottery as, „ s n » l . Ann Moore, of Ttiibnry, the nolorious impostor, whose humbugs surpassed even lho. se of the celebrated Joattiia Southed! or- recent memory, who starved comfortably for . tine weeks in the present*, of her family, and who was nearly starved mil right in two days nutter Ihe inspection oflhe memorable Committee ! - is lodged iu Chester gaol on a charge of stealing wearing apparel from her lodgings in Macclesfield. - S h e is accompanied hy her daughter. Aim Moore appears to be from 55 to 60 years of age ; she is a wretched obiec(- ii perfect person i ii cation of human misery: the daughter is a ruddy faced girl, about 18 J t a r , old ; had on a chapel- trot bonnet and scar. el mantle. It was said, that she " aLned severe I hundred pounds My her Staffordshire hoax, bill it does not appear lhat she has used any portion of it in clothing her emaciated frame.- Miss Moore, on entering the Cast ! e seemed to be in much grief, bul the old lady bore her misfortunes with perlecl fortitude. It is slated'that there are,, ixty sail of transports employed between SI. Helena and the Cape of Good Hope, to supply Ihe former willt provisions, YY'hal part of this immense expenseis paid by our Mlies? The Chamber of Accusation of Ihe Royal Court has rejected e Petition of Sir R. Wilson, Mr. Bruce, and Capt. Hiitchiuit, to be admitted to bail, in conformity to the Pr c n th laws, previously to their trial taking place. W'hen Hi the late Special Commission in Ireland, Lord N—— y was attacked with a violent lit of the gout, he sunt lo tbe S r G b lo request Hie loan ol' a pair or large Slippers.-" Take them," said Ihe S r to the servant," with my respects, aud 1 hope lo be s- ion in bis Lordship's Shoes." Great commercial distress is felt in consequence of lite failure of several bouses in London and Glasgow. In Iwo days not less Ihan 10 of Ihe principal houses in Glasgow have slopped payment, aud Ihe debts of two of them am. mitt lo Lie enormous stun or 800,000/.; and Ihe aggregate debts of last week's failures are estimated at not less ' tiian 2,400,0 ) 0/. Many more houses have slept, and more are lalked of; and ( he whole number slopped payment, according to the latest information, amounts to 3 1 ! One of these is lor 50UJ) 00/.— Tyne Mercury. In the counties of Durham and Northumberland there are now to be let 70 farms, amounting to upwards of 30,000 acres, independnnt of seven other farms, where the quantity •> l acres is not specified ; add lo this, various landed properties under offerof sale in The same district, to the extent of Hit acres. BIRTHS. On Wednesday, o f a daughter, Hie lady of M. T. Frickett, F. sq. of Ihis place. On Tuesday se nnight, ai Bitraham, Mrs. Heery Raikes, o! a son , MARRIAGES. Yesterday, at St. Mary's Churcb, by Ihe Rev. J. Barker, Mr Biocksopp, or Wood- street, London, lo Miss Lee, daughter of William Lee, Esq. of thin place. On Saturday last, at Hollym. iu Holderness, Mr. M. Cortas, to Miss A. Preston, bolh ol lhat place. A few days a , o , at Great Grimsby, Mr. George Herring, draper, to Ml-. s Kemp. On Sunday last, at Rridiingloa, Mr. Bedlinglon, to Mite Shipley, both of Bridlington Quay. Oil Tuesday la « t, al Rrjdlinglon, Mr. F. Hodgsmo, blacksmith. lo . Miss Richardson, bnllt ofSew- erbv. On Monday se nnight, al Huddersfield', Timodiy Rhodes, Esq. of Rochdale, to Miss Caroline YYhilaere, second daughter of Hie lale John YVIiitacre, Esq. of Woodhouse. On Tuesday se'nnight, George Thackrah Lambert, Esq. only « on of James Lambert, Esq. of Bedford- Row, Londou, to Ellen, daughter o r Joho Peart, Esq. of Seltle. On Tuesday se'ouight, J, Briggs, Esq. of,. the Marshes, near Pickering, to Miss Bulcock, niece lo Giles Buicock. Esq. of Blackburn. On Wednesday se'nnight, Mr. Murgatroyd, of Throstle Nest, near Halifax, lo Miss Haigh, eldest daughter of Mr. John Haigh. or Halifax, woolttapler. Yeslerday se'nnighl, by the Rev. William Newsam, Major Cuore, to Harriet, eldest daughter or Henry Gale, Esq. of Scrutoii, near Northallerton. On Thursday se'nnigbl, at Mary le- bone Chnrcfi. by the Hi- hop of Carlisle, George Henry Freeling, Esq. or tiie General Posl- ofiSce, lo Jane, third daughter of Robert L& iug, Esq. of Portland- place, London. On Friday week, at Maslrick. near Aberdeen.' jl. ienl.- Col. Sir Alexander Leith, K. C. B. 1o Maria, eldest'daughter of It. W. D. Thorp, of Leeds, M 13. On Tuesday, by special licence, at Hatfield, Sir Henry Wellesley, Bart. In Lady Georgiana Cecil, eldest daughter of Hie Marquis and Marchioness of Salisbury. On Tuesday lasl, at Wbilby, Mr. Thomas Campion, son of John Campion Coates, Esq. of Ksk Hall, Sleights, to Alice, eldest daughter of Thomas Fishburn, Esq. New- building-, Whitby. Oil llie 2Glh ult. by the Rev. Joseph Smyfh, Christ. Rrbiuson, Esq. lo Maria, ihird daughter bf John Watson, Esq. all of Kirbymoorside. A few da> s ago, at Giggleswiik, Mr. YV. Carr, of Swainstead, aged 70, to Miss E. Greeu, daughter of Mr. J. Green, aged Iti years. Lately, Mr. Thomas Froctnr, cordwainer, to Miss Ann Thornber, bolh near Gisburn ; the bridegroom has beeu married three limes, and published iwettlyl'onr ! At Middlewicb, Mr. Lantern, a yanth of 83, lo Miss Sally Jackson, a biuomluss of 84 ! in the procession lo Hie temple of Hymen, Ihe groom was followed by Ihe bride's uiaid, a charming girl o f 70, and the Iwo turtle do vet were splendidly j bedizened with white ribbons. DEATHS. I Yesterday morning, after a short illness, in hi" 81st year, i Mr. Thomas Nicholson, formerly Porl Guager to Ihe Customs, i ai Ihis port. | On Saturday morning, at an advanced age, Mr. Johnston, of Lincoln, bookbinder and stationer, and father to the lata Mr. Thomas Johuslnn, of this place, bookseller. On Sunday lasl, aged 44, Mr. Henry Perritl, of Ihis plane, - butcher. Oil Friday se'anighl. at YY'interlon, aged I t , James Fowler, yonnge t eon of Mr. YV'iliiJm Fowler, of that place. On Friday the 16th till, at his seat, Compton Verney, ill the county of Warwick, after a short illness, the Right iiua. John Peyto Verney, Lord YYittOugbby de Broke, aged 77. Saturday Week, al her collage, iu Osbornby, near Faliingbam, iu Lincolnshire, aged 80, Mrs. Glassop, formerly Mrs. Cote, mother of Ihe Countess of Berkeley. Tue- day s *' nnlghl, al Fiugal. near itedale, illrs. Seymour, mother of Mr. F. Seymour, or Newcastle, solicitor. On Tuesday se'nnighl, at Hesliugtnu, aged 75, Mr. John Ricnardson, brother lo Mrs. Thomas Brook, ol York. On Monday se nnight, much respecled, Mrs. Jennings, relict of Mr— Edward Jennings, Iiuen manufacturer, Knaresbro\ aged 77. On Thursday se'nnight, aged 55, William Usher, Esq. agent to Lord Dundas, in ihe alum works Rt Loll lis. Last week, Mr. Parkinson, of Cragg Hall, in I'ewston, near Olley, au eminent tanner, and a man highly respected for his genuine British priuciples. At Whitby, on the21st till, aged 76, Miss YY'alker, d tngliS ler nf John YValker, Esq. of YVhitby, to whom tbe immortal Cook bouud himself apprentice, on his first embarking upoo that element which was lo become the Theatre of his future glory. On I lie 3 M, Mrs. Thornhill, widow of Mr. Uichard Thoruhilf, of Whitby. On the 37th, ( Tuesday) Mrs. Cayley, widow of- Kdwart » Cayley, Esq. of vY'bitby, solicitor. Ou ihe 15. ii IBSI. aged 73, Thomas Gelson* of Houglitonle- Spriifg; while accompanying a corpse to tlse Church, bt{ was seized with apoplexy, aud expired instantly. On Hie 18th in « t. at Kr. aresbro', aged SI, universally ani '- diAfvedty^ regre'tteiL Lady Slingsby. relict of Ibe lale Sir Tho* mmhv Jlingsbv, "" "*" of Scriven- iVrk, pear Kuares- • t • a Thti* J T I I E B L L I D E O F C O R I N T H , ( By Lord Byron.) The preparafions being completed, the assault of Corinth commences ; the ramparts are won ; and Alp, :, t the head of tbe choicest Mussulman troops, encounters Miiiultl, and addresses him wilh " Yield thee Minolti ; quarter take, " For thine osrn ; thy daughter's sake." " N e v e r ! Re. tegado, never! " Though the life of thy gift would last fiireWrl" After exchanging two or three uninteresting sentences, Alp if told tliat'Francesca died • • ' Yesternight; own— \ t l Nor weep 1 for her spirit's flight. (( None of my pore race shall be " Slaves to Mahomet and lliee. " Come on I"— That challenge is in vain, Alp's already wilh fhe slain ! The death of Alp excites the fury of his followers, who succeed at length in forcing their way into the Church, the last refuge ol Ihe Christians,--. aud underneath which was Ibeir principal magazine, to which a train of gunpowdeahad been iaid, by the directions of Minotti. The Turns pressed C v \ So near Ihey came, Ihe nearest stretched \ To grasp Ihe spoil he almost reached, When old Miuotfi's hand Touched wilh ihe torch the train— ' Tis fired! Spire, vaults, the shrine, Ihe spoil, the slain, The turbaned victors, I lie Christian baud, All that of living or dead remain, Hurled on high wilh Ihe shivered fane, f In one wild roar expired ! The shattered tow n — the walls thrown do The waves a moment backward bent — The bills thai shake, although unreut, As if an earthquake passe- 1— The thousand shapeless Ibings all driven In cloud and flame athwart Ihe heaven, B, v that lremendoiis ® last— f reclaimed Ihe desperiSI conflict o'er On flint too long afflicted shore: Up ( o the sky like rockets go All that miugled there below : Many a tall and goodly man, Scorched and shrivelled to a span, Whent he fell to earth again Like a cinder strewed fhe plain :. Dovfn ( heashes shower like rain ; . Some fell in tbe gulf, which received the With a thousand circling wrinkles; Some fellon ( he shore, but, far away, Scattered o'er the isthmus lay; Christian or Moslem, which be they? Let their mothers see and say ! When in cradled rest they lay, Aud each nnrsingf mother slniled On the sweet sleep of hershild, Liftle deemed she such a day Would rend those lender limbs away. Not the matrons that them bore Could discern their offspring more ; That one moment left no trace Wore of human form or face Save a scattered scalp or hone: t And daw * cair. e biaziuft rafters, slrown Around ;< tnd many a n l l i u g sJonf, Deeply dinted in tiisrl. ty, ** Ail blackened thernimi recking lay. All the living things that hdkril i That deadly earth shock disappeared : Tha wild birds flew ; ( lie wild dogs fled. And bowling left flic unlioried dead ; The camels friin their keepers broke ; Toe ilis ant stiwTorsook ihe yoke— p The, "-.:-£ r stet* plunged o'er Ihe plain And bt; i* t his girth, ar. d lore his rein ; The bnll- frog's note, from out the marsh, Deep- mouthed arose, and doubly harsh ; The wolves yelled callie. caverned liiil. Where echo rotted ifi- tbnnder slilf; The Jackal'* Iroop,. til gathered t r y, Bayed from afar cfm'plainingly. With n'mixed and inoiiiuful sound, Like crying babe, and bea'en bound: With sudden wing, and ruiiled breast, The eagle left his rocky nest, And mounted nearer to fhe sun. The clouds beneath him seemed so dun ; Their snioae assailed his startled beak, And made bim higher soar and shriek- Thus was Corinth lost and won ! !> li<". Ve in producing fhe evils we now experience; it would noli test gaiislied with a portion of ( he income, but has in numerable instances devoured tiie capita! itself, and left no rembant to the original possessor:— thus al one operation rnintpg individuals, aud destroying the sources of future taxation. But tbe Bank Hestriclion Bill may most justly be characterized as tbe gi ? at engine, which has effected this tremendous calamity. I will endeavour to take a brief view of its operation,— of tiie depreciation of the currency, — and the consequent depreciation of fhe capita! of every individual, except that of I he Bank Proprietor, which has increased upwards of 100 per cent. On the first January, 179$, the price of Bank Stock was 118^. On the first January, 1816, it was exactly double, viz. 236£ ; and on the 29th of that month, after the Minisler's new financial plans were partially developed, it advanced to 2 j I!!! an advance qf 14| per cent, at the very moment when every agricultural, manufacturing, and commercial concern is sinking deeperand deeper into the abyss of gloom, wretchedness, and despondency. Bank notes have ever been reckoned as merely a species of confidential currency, and so long as they continue payable on demand ill cash, are certainly productive of great facilities to commerce.' On lhat account Ihey arc justly ratified fo every advantage that may arise from their issue. When Ihe prohibition to pay in Cash took place, Ihey immediately lost their distinctive character, and became a mere paper money. But this prohibition professed to be for only a short period, until Ihe Bank should replenish its coffers, which bad rei^ ally experienced a very heavy drain. This was snbtniifeu to T o the EDITOR of the HUM. ADVERTISER. SIB,— Wc are now happily arrive;! at an era, which, a few short months ago, we could only contemplate as at an unroeasunble distance; fo which we iiad long looked forward wit'h the utmost anxiety and eagerness, as the only event that could heal our smarting wounds, and deliver us from the accumulated hurlhqps and privations, which, dining the iventful period cf a leug and devastating war, had been submilled to from a deep seuse of duty, wilh the greatest patience and alacrity; and, in Ihe hope and expectation that when the pressure was removed, a fresh impulse being speedily given lo Ihe common industry, the ravages which both private aud public fortunes had sustained, would be iu part repaired ; aud the country once more shiae forth in renovated vigour. That so much desired event I'. r. s arrived, r. t a period and by means that could not have been anticipated: lint, alas! instead of finding our visinns it-; priwporuy realised, we seem ail at ouce to have sunk info a slate of almost universal decadence ; our agriculture, cur commerce and manufactures, are reduced Ic a slate of the deepest depression— there is manifestly an entire want of conildence— a rapidly increasing iaabiliiy to pay tax- es— and a general dilapidation uf capital.— From sue'.! a. state il demands Ihe united endeavours cf all ranks and of all parties to atehjeve our deliveinhce. It is of the last importance fo loak our real situation in Ihe face, and to adopt such measures as r-. ay appear test calculated to rescue lis from our unexampled condition ;— but much ivill dnperd < in the mode ; for Wje stand on the brink of a precipice, and one false step u » ay plunge us Into irretriev cable rata. , One of the measures proposed, and frem high authority, is, to continue the Income Ten, at ( ho rate of 5 cent. ; ( s borrow a certain sctr. from'tini { foal;, at 4 per debt-.; ani^ fle issue ail equal amount in Exchequer Bills, as a guarantee to Ihe Bank ; ami, as a far I bee boons, lo prolong the icstriction of cash payments toranather year, after tbe expiration ufthe jirctent Act. < j II Is, Sir, tbe duty of a financier fa h y iiis fajjes ia such a, manner, at al the same time fo produce the Jrost effective . returns, and 10 press with the least possible v. elght uponifie subject; and above all things, in every promise. and iu every transaction,' loebservethe strictest faith, so'dnat no opening be left lhat can possibly lead fo vUiatqT& r debase the moral principle. ^ U will not be - entirely useless fo enter, epon. these groiifeds, Jnto a short enquiry as lo the effects which may be expected from the above measures. Z The Income T » r. ( the 3rst measure proposed,) lias beer, repealed!.',' proved to by a very unequal and inquisitorial tax, and a meet - H.' ng and oppressive burthen. Such it has been acknowledged hy ifs warmest supporters, wbo have declared, that ft c. iuJ'd only be tohreled on the gfjuuds of absolute necessity.; and as snail as that necessity eflased ( o exist, it should, a lid ought of right, te be immediately abidfcplcd. Tbe very attempt te prolong it, under exisliogicirciinisitnees, if a violation of the L'. oral principle", and if ii be persisted . in, at will operate sitch a genera! corruptiou of mor£ l « . as Ihe proposer would'shudder even to contemplate, lint we are fold, that the present Uavenae expenditure cannot be supported but by • he- coslinoati. e of Ibis epecies of taxaiion ; andat^ be jsame time something like a tkeoat is held out, lhat if if be not patiently submitted lo, seme etui sriijre oppressive mode may be adopted. J5rt let it ber. f' ed, lioiV, or from what fi nd can the Income, or « ny other T « of . five or- f ix millions be raised, v. hen the whole nation appears vroundeii to depth, and lileeding- at- ev- er} f » we? And let it be fuMher'aslirfp, te « . i| a|, powerful cause-, tb.?. present asloiiishing unlversSnftate of depression can poestitH j' be altdbulld ?— It cannol'Surely arise from the cessation of a war", wliick, dnriag its long cenlinua u c , devaslaied Europe, ar. d disVrganited 4be rdations of society. It cannot be occasioned the iialnrn iSfPeace,— of Peace so long, so ardently desired, « b<| appUjr arrived to gratify our wishes— Peace ! which, must ever alleviate the sorrows and distresses of war, and make some atonement, however small, for llie ravages il bad occasioned. - No ! We must endeavour to discover some other cause; something more capable of producing sogre.-,! a calamity; and Ihiscanse, so powerful in its operation may be sought for, aiid is perhaps to be found, in the financial operations of . Government. Sfany enlightened men lifted lip their voices against the mode in which a great portion of the supplies for the war have be£ n raised, but without avail— they were laughed at — their prognostics ridiculed- they werelreated withcoufempl;— but iieveniieleSs, all their gloomy predlSlions have now nuhappil Behaved' Ibeir fulfilment.. The income Tax has bi from the urgency of Ihe occasion, in the confidence ar. d oil the assurance lhat tiie former practice would speedily lie restored. This assurance, most unhappily hss not been fulfilled ; hut on the contrary, Bank Notes were subsequently made a tender siilllcient to stop arrests; and soon afterwards wf redeemed a legal and effective payment at their nominal value. Thus a confidential anrrcncy, which'had been respected in ail quarters of Ibe world, was at ones degraded info a paper money, destitute of any real intrinsic value. Tiie consequences had been foreseen and predicted, but the predictions were treated as Ihe silly Trojans treated those of Cassandra. in despite of all the means employed ; of all the bulwarks of new aud unheard of enactments to keep the value of the new currency on a par wilh specie, all was of no avail: this paper money, as had been predicted, suffered a rapid depreciation, anil iu a very sbnrl lime the real and intrinsic value of the new Nominal Pound fell lo sixteen shillings sterling. Innumerable debts were thus re]> sjd in a depreciafed currency, and at a loss lo Ihe creditor of ' 40 per cent, on his capital. The subject of depreciation underwent along discusstMi: but Ihe question was decided in a manner very different lo what might have been expected from tbe precedents amply afforded in the history not only of our own, hut of every other conn- Iry which has made the fatal experiment of establishing a paper money. It did then, and does still appear to me, that several of the writers and speakers on that subject, from mere misapprehenslon, argued on erroneous grounds. One great error ( hat many have fallen into, arises from tlieir( Soufounding tlmthing represented with its representative.— Tbe real shilling aad the shilling of aeoount, which were Ihe same until the Act of 1797 put a stop to cash p?. yaieri; s, are uov> become two distinct things— the real shilling is of the same as ever, and no person will or dare more than ,1 • - willing, for a guinea; but if a person cuts up ' - if ' ; : small portions, and calls these pieces I . -•'>• fhen becomes a quite different thing, arc:; . :>••• :.. guinea will receive or perhaps 311 of *>;> ' J , > . J U: c:;- • chauge for it. We have known fhe ra( e at - Or : u. ami the Chancellor of the Exchequer acknowledge i, in iiis place, on ' December .' id, 1812, ( hat he bad been offered ot) the preceding day 27,000 guineas, at es to tlie learned professions, of annuities, ef interest of money, & c. These 29 creditors of 100/. ee. cb, ought to receive among them 20(? 0i. but, if a depreciation ef 20 per cent, has taken place in the currency, tbe aj- vrcgato receipts will lie no more than 1000/. and though each single loss be only 2 1/ yit Ihe accumulated loss will be 400/. For it must not be imagined, that though fhe depreciation be only 20 per cent, y et, ( hat tbe. total loss lo Ihe nation, ( supposing its currency to be 20 millions), will be no more than 20 percent, upon that sun, or only four millions. No, it may be, r. nd Is, infinitely £ reafer ; il Lyis 20 millions multiplied hy the celerity of ( lie circulation B K v the aumber of transactions io which this sum has b^^ c- ipjoyed. Hence it Is evident fliat the loss may b^ miit oifi^ four millions bat 20 limes four, or 80 milliodC or even yet more ; and now let me asls, irthis simple view of things be notalone sufficient to account for ( he present stale of general decadence and poverty ? But Ihe evil has farther been aggravated by tho extravagant ferms at w hich money has been frequently raised for national: fiiii- pases. 1 will i^ « it « nee a mode of funding in 1813,. Which will hear me cut in this assertion. The proposal was to fund- fjS miff Mis of Exchequer bills in 5foer cent, slock, and - so £^ eat was I he eagerness of fhe bill holders to accept, that the office was besieged at ,5 o'clock in . the morning, and the whole 12 millions subscribed at . a very early hour of Ihe day. The terms oll'uredby the . Minister i-. tr each loci,;, viae 113/. 10s. in a 5 per coat, fund, producing, its he stafed. an interest of SI. lis. ( id. per^ ert. fper ana. 1 will briefly slat this transaction as it appeared to my vieiy :— An- ExcNamr Bill is a Government prou$ eg » rjr. ft: ote bearing an interest of' 3j- d. per day, or 51. 6s. i^ d. perahn. on seccrify of tiie nafioitartaxes; these bills te exchanged Tor Bank ru'les, a mere ptr. pcr niokcy, hearing no interest; thus the ! i: uik ttt • joys at the expense of Ihe natian a JsonHs « f more than Itfpil interest for a iKer. eexchange of Hfo paper certainty i n l^ rior. ia va! uevto tbe Government p9f » r tor which if is estcliauged, as a national pledge must b « more valuable Ibunt- haf of any iuuuii* r of private iudividuftlsl Ina sbcfrt lime theee bills are funiied, and, as we have before seen, at a further boiui^ pf per tent! If it ba recollected that II. in the paper of the Beak, at its owofrabiation, in dol! » * s ?. nd/ oketis, 4s w^ Stih Yto nioJa lhan l, 5s. Jf} d. sterling, we thall find'that l- UOi. - ID . Mah NMDI ie provident mode of funding, Iftlve, by t'/ cir united tremendous operation, hurried us to the uuexanyW. stale of depression we now so deeply feel, and so bitterly deplore;— a situation which however can no longer, astonish us, when once the causes are exposed fo our view. It will uow appear that ttie inodeof relief proposed by the Minister, can be but of little avail, nay, will only expedite our ruin.— Surely, other measures might be devised. The sinking fund is a fair object. Il is a powerful engine, by a proper use of which, our more Immediately pressing difficallieskmight be speedily removed. Can there also be any hesitation in applying the public money which is said to lie in ( he Bank, aud of the Unclaimed Dividends ( which lie ( here also) at any time, but more particularly at a season of such pinching distress? TbefBank continues to receive a most abundant profit, at a period when almost every one else is verging to ruin. The Restriction Bill has been ihe source of immense wealth lo the Bank— it placed in lis hands Ihe sovereign power of the coinage— and its notes in circulation, which at that period amounted to not j more than 10 or II millions, have been increased to upwards j of 26 millions— the average increase may be- reckoned at about seven millions, Ihe prplit on which is 3.50,000/. per annum, without any expense tor providing specie— and the whole extra profits arising from its notes being deemed paper money, cannot probably be estimated at less than 300,000/. per annum, ( perhaps considerably more) for tbe last 18 years ; this gives an extra profit of nine millions! If we are to be borne down by a paper money, why should not tbe Government paper be n^ ade Ihe standard? and why should this enormous sum be swallowed up by a few individual proprietors? The Bank might with much ease to itself, aud without any great stretch of generosity, step in, io Ihe present, crisis, and out of its overgrown funds ( great part of which have sprung out of Ihe distresses of the nation) afford a substantial relief in tbe present eventful crisis. No doubt can be entertained tbtt sufficient ways aad means do yet exist, ( without iu Dieting an injury on any individual) to provide for the present demands, and to restore Ibe national vigour ; but it is also equally certain thai a continuance of the income tax, ofthe restriction of easli payments, and a profuse expenditure, are - not among thuse ways and means, but are the goads to precipitate us headlong to des* trnctioa, I am Sir, yonrs, & c. Hull. iMr. iic. iToa. imperial Parliament. HOUSE OF COMMONS, FRinAY, FEB. 23. STATE OF AGRICULTURE. Mjr. Home . S' « mrt< trohserved . that a notice of a very important motion on Ihe slate of the agricultural interests of this country hai been given by an Hon. Gentleman, to whose talents and knowledge on that subject the country looked up with attention and respect. He wished the Hon. Member to put Ihe House aRd the. country in possession of the course which it was bis intention to pursue; and to state what was the nature of Ihe proposition that would be laid before the House. Mr. Western stated, that il was his intention to move, that the House resolve itself into a Committee of the whole House, lo lake into consideration tbe situation of Agriculture. His ocject was lo elicit tbe opinion of the House, and to call upon if to give such IttJormatjon, and suggest such measures, as might be best filtfd fo the necessities of the case. He had certainly formed some views in his own mind, and planned some measures calculated, he hoped, to afford relief, but lie did not think it would be proper for him to state them to the House, at a time when be should not be able to communicate Ihe ground ou vrhich they were founded. LORD ELGIN'S MARBLES. The Chancellor qf the Exchequer re;?, In pursuance of a notice, to call the attenlioj the House to the collection of marbles in the possession of iCie Earl of Elgin. Towards the close of the last Session of Parliament, the Noble Earl had presented a pelition fo the Souse, praying that an inquiry might be made into the value of l is collection, which he was desirous of sellisg fo Government for Ihe use of the public.— The circumstances under which the Noble Lord had become possessed of these matchless productions were so well known, that tho Kight Hon. fifhtleman would not trouble tbe House at any length upon Ihe sui- jeci. They vrere acquired by him, in the course o f h i s mission lo Cousfantinople, with the greatest exertions, and at a very coasidcrable expense, and night be justly considered at ihe most valuable works cf art l b " had ever been brought from the Western psrfs of Europe. -- Ever";/ person acquainted with lhat NrVIe Lord must be aware, that fe is object had been solely directed to the advancement of the arts; fcat being unable, from circumstances v.-' iich it Vyas then unnecessary to repeat, to fulfil bis ir. uni. Kccitt j^ Ktilions. be war M b m i l y afx'jXK that the . pnb. Hn sho!!.,£ « aJe. y the at- vafltagefci ,' tis labott rs. At to t< ie amount of tito recuperation: lobeghttn to bis Iwrdchip, the Right Ken. Gentleman wished to ieave St to tbe judgment of the Honee. Tbe collection v,- as too we!! ftnown to mako it necessary for him to refer to the opinions eA tha most eminent artists; it was, beyond r. l! question, Ihe most ancient and goftulpa thit had ever appeased, and the country would be naturally proud of possessing a mass of models for the arls, which the united collections cf Europe « ti! ld hardly produce. — The Committee, however, for r. hichjBie intended to move, would be enabled to call prcjtrr jadg^ fbefiire there in order to ascertain th2 value. If vrnj agreed on both sides of the House, that, in the present siiurdion cf the country, it was ia tbe highest liic^ ree desirable to tvcld acnecessary expenditure ; but it should not be forgotlea, t' at if the presentoppoifunif y were missed, it might never ceenr: gain. Ka saw no prospect hut, in tbe coarse o f * S'- T! time, thess exquisite works of art must be dispersed, or disposed of to foreign purchasers. The House had before an opportunity of acquiring a valuable collection, and th% bad, fur pab'ic purposes, and on public gronnds, wailed themselvcr of it. Thej had cow the ofi'ar of a more splendid coil.- clion; and it was certainly one of Ihe most wonderfnl everts. of I lie day, that the works of Phidias should beccare the i> ro;^,- tjr of a native of Caledonia.— The desire of coaferricg honour oa the aris as well as on the arms of lias country was the- object of bis motion ; for, of all 1 hearts, « coiptnre was at present the least flourishing in England. H. e shoalU tberefoce r.: ove, ibat a select Committee be appointed to Inquire whether the collection of the Karl of Elgin ought to be u'lrchaied ; and if so., what price ought to _ . Jft worfti only _ £ 78. 2s. Od. Korthfs sue! the Chaeceller ofajlBxetiequer gives in a 5 percent, fund. 11,5 10 0 Of, if ( he value o f t h o paper money be. rairnlated afatbe rale of 2ls. per guinea, , a « has bfleu before mentioned, Ihe Jjjominai pound is thus f!* eil. al I0a. sterling, aud Ihe perpetual interest will be 7/. 2s. 0k: _ f p - The IVire^ pitlg s! at* jnenls, il j? presumed, dMIaot be eiftctually coniyiverted ; when fuctsspeak, doubts must disappear; br cfr. rcd for i f f aifd tint ths slid Coma^ tee should adjourn from pkre fo place, that they mljht have power to examine the works of art, and to call proper persons'before them. Lord Ossulstsa did mot laei. i to oppose the motion, but thought the House € hculd consider whether an Ambassador ought to be permitted to avail himself of his official character to obtain 6uch valuable monuments, and afterwards to convert them to bis own use. It was because lie represented a great and power ft- 1 coaplry that he possessed the means of obtaining them ; atid ihe House should go no further fban ( o indemnify him far his expenses. Mr. Bankes thought, ( hat what the Noble Lord recommended vrott.' d form part of the duly of Ihe Committee. In his situation of Ambassador, Lord Elgin was certainly not to be considered as au independent traveller. lie had availed himself of his diplomatic character to procure those works But considering that nofhiag iike such ajtoilection had ever been presented io any country, he had no doubt of the propricty of purchasing it. He also hoped that the price which might he offered would prove acceptable to the Noble Lord, who ws- s nuvT in pari, at least, proprietor of that collection. Mr. A^ ercromby was . of opinion, that Lord Elgin, stood ia the same situation as'auy ether traveller yvito might have had facilities ® r procuring valaablo articles of art.' lie. agreed with the Heu.- Gentleman, thai it would he a bad principle to establish, I hat a public Ambassador should employ his time in objects foreign from his duty. But Ibe Ccrs'. tuiet: est,; :,! to inform themselves whether these as. nTiT , v.-. es- j really : s valuable as ! hey were . aid io be. Wiieo. satisfied , o; i tjiis point, if they found ihe remnseraliunuot so generqua as it ought, to have been, teere , aold be it.' xii'iBciilly ta sluitig ir. r. i j, i> tice. Mr: Gorfat u. pjghl (.. Is a very ia <• t er time to , nt ill i claim,. and prqpt/ jie a Committee to set . value en a parcel r. ijrbite, when iiie tonnf- ry was so djsieei- std. ile silages: '.- lie j. asipuiu'mtnt of the subject till the nation should secoVer itself. Mr. Tiernej thought that this was by po tueaiia a time to < fMl in artists iu fir; a price on these marllles,.. as Lord lilgfn haiyilueed the sum offered to Him by Mr. Perceval. A Comniltjlee • uiii.'. ht consider wliai e\,> r. « e i » e h: .1 been a), and he ' ought to he paid n » t. a i : d no otiye. Cut he would not consent ip if, it to ascertain - wliat'tbe imaginary or, iulrinsic vaiisgof (! K m might be ; he would not agree thai bis Lordship bad a veiled i'iglit. iu I heieefci . i- bles. Mr. Lytg spoke bf the collection, as the mcsi'vaiuabie of fhe fcina \$! iich ( lie country had^ taitied. ' Jjje . wa « , therefore, lu faye- iij . f the C'osmuttee. , . .' dr. i-. « : on opyet vd flie inotion c. i the froand of tbe influence of example,' and tie disAesjeii slate of the coatilry.— Lord lilgin ou^ bt fo have come forward, at. d have made them a present, to tlr*" C >] iutry. They couid by no means bt worth Itle yalne slated. • , iiVr. Broiighaig felt hovr ettfreaiejy desirable ( lie possession of such treasures would to the country ; but it was a , i> flHPRl\ 1ulijy|| » Ipcaiog^ to the other side of the question, and finding e.- eo as a nation, that we have not the money to spare ; lor al this tiro4 the public is in the same situation as ail itidividifel win wifhes for Jirlicles o' utilily and convenience, Anil fiiRls tha; be has not lb tainly ought not lo fuld thousands for tli^ piircbase of stones He moved, as an amendment, the previous qnestfon. Sir John Newport had not been able to satisfy his mind that these marbles had been acquired in lhat way that could authorise the nation to purchase them. He opposed the motion. The Chancellor of the Exchequer repeated, ( hat ( he Noble Lord had required no more than that the Committee should inquire what remuneration he ought to receive. To let ihe matter stand over, under the idea of taking it up al a future time, would be burtheuing the Noble Lord for years Wit ban unproductive property. Mr. Rabinyton thought the mode in which tbe marbles were acquired, partook of tbe nature of spoliation ; so that / Ihe Committee ought to be specially charged to inquire into/ tbii point, with a view to guard the national honour. Mr. Croker bad heard the same reports respecting their acquirement, and felt tbe same sentiments as the Hon. Gentleman who spoke last. He would not support the motion for the Committee at ail unless Lord Elgin's right to these marbles might be inquired into. The motion for the previous question was negatived, and the original motion carried. A Committee was then appointed, consisting of Mr. Bankes, Mr. Long, Sir G. Clerk, Mr. F. Douglas, Mr. Huskisson, Mr. Horner, Mr. t roker, Mr. W . Smith, Sir T. Acland, Mr. V . Fitzgerald, Mr. C. Wynne. Mr. Wallace, and some others. MONDA Y, F E R . 2 0. All Mi' ESTIMATES. Mr. Vansittart moved the Order of the Day for the House going into a Committee of Supply. Lord J. Russell opposed the going into ( lie Commilfee ; he came down for lhat purpose, but if his purpose had not been so, he should, from the great number of Petitions presented against the Tax on Property, have fell it his duly to object lo the vote. The time might come when it would be necessary, in opposition to tbe principles of the Constitution, to keep up a large standing army, and an extended navy, but then the liberties of the country would be gone ; he therefore should oppose the estimates. It formerly had been said by Ministers, that it was requisite to keep a large establishment to carry ou the war ; now, they pretended a large military establishment was necessary, not to carry on the war, bat to preserve the peace.—( Hear, hear.')— What must then have been Ihe glorious resnit of so long a war, which produced In Ministersa conviction that they could not secure a slate of Iranqnlility. The Noble Lord adverted to a speech from Ihe Throne soon afier 17110, in which His Majesty recommendedthe keeping up o f a large naval establishment, as the best line of policy for England to adopi. He referred to the treaty of Khyswick, when danger was apprehended from the Bourbons, but even then it was not deemed expedient lo have recourse lo an increase of the military establishment. He deprecated fhe idea, if such a time should arrive that the present Kingof France should tyraaize over his subjects, the employmeut of of Eaglish troops to assist him io his inroads ou liberty. It was in this manner the Prussians were subservient to Bonaparte when he was at the zenith of his power. The Noble Lord concluded by opposing the estimates being referred to a Committee, meaning to follow it up, it successful, by an Address for a more reduced establishment. Mr. Lev- is considered the question as one affecting the Couutry Gentlemen, who, on all occasions, had rallied round the Throne. Hecalled oo them, therefore, to think for themselves, and decide fairly on what are tbe means of ths country to support the present proposed enlarged establishment. He wished ( hem to recur to the lime of King William, when tbe Country Gentlemen tore from ihat Monarch ( who was, as it were, Ihe seal of the Const iluf ion) his Dutch Guards, who were his best friends in Ihe war. - Hecared not who were Ministers, but thought lhat the present Ministers had taken a false view of tbe means and danger of the country. If Gentlemen would look at tbe permanent taxes, now 40 millions, with Ihe increased military establishment would be 20 millions more, makiog a permanent Peace Revenue of 00 millions.— Could the country bear il ? He was afraid that we were al the end of taxation. The distresses of the country, he believed, were of a nature of which Ministers were not aware, and of course bad not estimated them to be. In respect to Ibe danger to be apprehended, there could be no danger from France ; her army was disbanded. Nor could he see the necessity of keeping so large an army at home, when we had one in France to so large an amount. He contended, that tbe Islands did not require garrisons to the extent which Ministers proposed to station in them, and expressed an opinion, that the Ionian Islands would be kept in perfect secarily with 1200 men, instead of 4000, as now proposed. But wilh respect to the West India Islands, the amount of 14,000 men was infinitely beyond Ihe number necessary. In 1791 the Peace Establishment for the West Indies was only 2000, and though tbe settlements were increased in number, yet 4 00 bethought would be sufficient for keeping ( hem m perfect safely. Looking at Ibe increased! power of ( be American States, be thonght that the iuilil.- y force i i Cnnair was a suiheient prelection for our interest in that par! of thj world. HE noticed Hie situation of Ireland, which he regretted much, and lamented the unhappy course pursued towards lhat country. He hoped that some alteration would be made in the syslem of administering the Government there. Adverting to the disposition of our force at home, and the employment of 25,000 men round tbe coast, to put down smuggling, as he understood — he ralher wished that Ihe Customs and Excise cullers should, as was customary, look to that subject; but if it became necessary for further aid, be thought the militia regiments wereabeder source of aid, and of more elilcietif protection in case of need, and of danger to Ihe country. He enderslood, that it was proposed lo vole 100,000 men for the Local Militia. This he thought a vote highly objectionable. Mr. Yorke observed, that the most convenient mode of discussing the subject would have been in tbe Commitlee. He was glad, however, it had been brought under discussion in any way ; for it was right that the country should know fhat Government were pursuing a proper course ; and, before the debate was concluded, Gentlemen would be covinced of Ihe f. ic*.. He apprehended that at this lime of d. iy there was no dispute about having a standing army. The vast surface we ruled over the globe required a large onec^ At the same tioie, he would admit the propriety of a legal and constitutional jealousy of a standing army in Ihe uands^ J* the Crown ; but that jealousy must depend on circumstances, as arising from the sense of danger, or apprehension of il. He was disposed to allow tbat it must be under civil con I roil I— that of tbe Parliament. It was so— aud ( hat coutroul exlended to the foreign Army. Wilb respect to nie Army in general, it was well known lhat ( he Crown at any tipie might receive a check from Parliament, by the rel'usKt of a supply. But looking to the increased population and wealth of Ihe couotry,—( Hear!)— Gentlemen might objecj to itie word; but Tvea ai large I'opce. if il were < uty of tht country ? iiroposed Peace Establis! / data. He did not heliev her extensive colonies ci than was now proposed hovvever^ greaf they may be qas olWabsjtn tbe money to buy bargains, If we, cannot afford to give the e lo our discharged midshipmen, we certhongh there were distresses, Ihere wtis^ vealth enough in the country. As fostba jealousy, was it under these circiim- , stances a cause forTealousy, that there should be an establishment of 8 or 9000 men more fhan there was 20 years ago? Did Gentlemen wish to disband the whole Army, and turn the grenadiers into scavenger! and dustmen? Would lhat lessen the expense in a commensurate point of view with the expense in 1791 ? Why, the whole expense ofhospitals, charities, and other benefits n r ( he Army, was upwards of two millions— a sum beyond the Peace Establishment of Ihe whole army for 179!. If Ihe army was to be disbanded, the expense would double that of Mr. Pitt's, in 1791. It was useless to make comparisons wilh ancient Establishments.— All former ' Peace Establishments weiVbadiy constructed; and he believed that we owed ' some of the wars lo such cal. culaiions ; at leasl some of the reverses of them. He instanced tlis^ ise of the French fleet of 20 sail, in 1,744, anchoring under ilsiigeness ; at which lime we had only 18 000 men in arms, and no militia. He contended, that it was not prudent to rely oa the appearance of security, but lo be prepared for great Arents: so lhat what is at stake may not be lost." a-' Tbe lught Hon. Gentleman denied that the present estimates were for a permanent Peace Establishment; tiley were only fo- one year, in consequence of existing circumstances.— In respect to the Army in France, he juslitted the policy of that part of the Establishment being maintained ;^ iesides they were kept f j f f e at the, expense of ( he Fre^ m. This surely « & oold nffH^ an object of disapprobalion^^ ny Gentleman; becausfl^ they wer. e not there, this (^ pnfry would be obliged to conlinae the 30,000 men on halfway and other allowances. The establishment of 2.5,000 men in Ireland would not, it was hoped, last long, but that tbe disturbances • vveuid soon eease. The Right Hon. Gent, then contrasted ibe Peace Establishment of I7S4 under Mr. Fdx's administration. At that time the country bad lost Minorca, the Floridas, find many of her possessions. On the present occasion we had gained many valuable acquisitions, such as Madia, Tobago, Demerara, Trinidad, dtc. and by way of precaution the important frontier of France in ( he Netherlands. In this comparative view, il was evident that our present establishment must be. greater than at the peace of 1784. In fhat j e a r j i ew faxes were iaid on to Ihe amount of 90J, 000/. At Ihe presel period, ftie object of his Majesty's Government is fo take eight millions of t> xes, including the live per cent, on the Property- tax, Jdf tliat taiupg every tiling inlo consideration, Ihe intention i^ is to r e l i v e the burthens of the people, and not ( as ij>" lr. Fox's limp) to add to them. The auiouttt of the force thej was 41,000 men, and surely 64,000 now cou! i not be considered as too extravagant w ith the increased acquisitions and the large . population. —( Hear, hear!)— He was persuaded, that if the calculation was made of the establishment in T7S4, and compared wilh the increased prices of every article now, the difference would be very trifling. The Right Hon. Gent, went over the items in the Estimates, and noticed that the Out- pensioners were 50,0110; and Ihe expence of maintaining them was upwards of 800,000/. Not one of the expeuces which lie enumerated was it possible for Hie country io do without. The tola! aroonni was 1,000,000!. and this not for a standing avmy. But ho looked forward to a reduction when Ihe danger, or rather the military spirit, had subsided. Our possessions being so very extended, we ought to be the heller prepared for attack. The maintaining of 30 or 40,000 men, more/ or less, vvas of little consequence Id a Slate like tills.— ( Heir, hear '. from both sides.)— Conld Members believe it was a i y pleasure to Ministers to keep up lot necessary to perform the usual VII the calculations respecting the meat had been made from known that the safely of this country and uld be maintained by a less army io be kept up. For the Dock- yards alone there would be repaired 10,000 men, out of the 2.5.00Q intended for Great- Britain. It was tbe more necessary for us to be prepared, when there was a military spirit abroad in the world. Mr. Brougham could not conceal bis indignation al the calm way in which ibe Hon. Gentleman had expressed such dangerous doctrines. It was mil amended by bis propagating these to he his own opinions as a Member of fhe House, and not as one of His Majesty's Minister). But be ( Mr. B.) did consider ( lie Hon. Gentleman's speech as conveying the opinioHs of Ministers. He would not follow him in detail, butcoalent himself with sayingthat he objected tothe Speaker's leaving Ihe chair, because the result of that movement must be Ihe destruction of the constitution. Was it any reason for our laying aside our peaceable habits, and establishing standing armies, because the nations on the Continent had become great military nations? He viewed with jealousy the establishu « i » iL of military knighthoods, which most alter our national character; anil he viewed also with jealousy the establishment of a Military Association, under Ibe harmless name o f a Club, which an illustrious naval Commander held in such abhorrence that he would not join it, considering it as a measure not British. He wes willing. to give the army its due praise and reward for ifs glorious deeds, but he would have il disbanded, in order that it migbt- notTOverturii England as well as Buonaparte. The Hon. Gent, had said— « ' Was it to be believed, lhat the gentlemen of England, officers of the army, would turn against the liberties of their country >" How would snch an appeal have been received in former limes, even if Lord Cadogan, u.. Lord Peterborough ( tbe very flower of Whiggism) had been proposed to command a standing army ? It was Ihe spir. t of the Bill of Rights, thai not a soldier more than was necessary should be kept up in time of peace. Tbe Hon. Gent, had said, that onr population had greatly increased ; but was that then an argument, lhat we required the assistance of more soldifirs .' The comparison between the Establishment of 1784 with the present completely failed ; for we had then come out of an uusuce « sful contest— we had made a drawn battle at sea— and bad powerful coalitions formed against us abroad. He, for one, could hot consent to separate Ihe three great questions— tbe Treaties— the Peace Establishment— aud Ihe Property- fax. They were all parts of one system fo destroy the of the people, or, at least, to make this country a completeWrtlitary nation. He begged to forewarn the House, that when tbey came to the calculations, there would be some hundreds of thousands of pounds to be paid hy this country for the maintenance of the 30,000 men in France, even if that counlry should make good all her pecuniary engagements according to the Treaty. The more they followed the Hon. Gentleman through his statement, the more it would appear, that he would have been more snce^ siful had he stuck to a general statement, without entering into detail. This country was never in a situation less l » dread the aggressions of her enemies; and yet this was the period when Ministers chose lo propose a Military Establishment never kept up in any former war. For in the seven years war, when we had defeated France oo every side,' our military establishment was one half less than now. The' increase of patronage in the army was also dangerous tc the Constitution, by giving a great increase or power to the Crown. To shew the necessity of keeping up a larger force at home, the Hon. Gent, staled the Increase of our dock- yards, arsenals, and their stores. Was it then likely that the p? ople would be more enamoured of large quantifies of hemp, and old iron, and other snch portable articles, easy to be carried away io men's pockets? There was no danger then fivitn a few thieves, or a pallry mob, no sooner raised than aliajed, and which a few constables coatdJeasiIy pat down. He hoped the House would t a ^ ' a r e not to suffer this lar ; e addition to the power of thestfown ; and guard the peopH from any innovation of the constitution ; aud not consiifer tbe question of money and finance trifling, in comparison with first strippiag the people of their rights, and ( hen gftnding them in their property. He implored tbe Noblo Lord and Right Hon. Gent, opposite not lo be led away by majorities in that House often on their side, when fhe reason and talent were against them. But now the people were restored not to suffer any more encroachments on their rights tihd property Out of doors a- cry had been raise1 , ao S if * » y did not bttrry » h'i « subject through the Home, they won1,; have it brought to that House iu so firm, and he trusted in no rapectfut language, lhat even the cool courage of tbe Noble LorS would not be able to resist. And if there were au honest colmseilor about the Prince, that man would tell him, ibis i9 England, and not Germany ; and that if any one wished lo have whiskered hussars and Polish lancers, at an expence of six or eight millions more a year, it must not be done in England.— ( Hear, hear !) ( Continued in our third page,) i L1 i ,| „ CORN- EXCHANGE. LONDON, Monday. Feb. 20. We had a good supply of Essex and Kentish Wheat to- day, Willi further arrivals from Scotland, all which uiet » very dull sale at a decline of 2s. per quarter from prices ofthis day week, and very little enquiry for Wheat for export. Fine Barley ready sale at full as good prices as last week. Beans are la. per quarter lower, iu Peas no material alteration. We have had a large supply of Oats, both English and Irish, last week and to this day s market, and a very dull sale at a further decline iu price of Is. perqr. from last Monday's prices, as onr supply considerably exceeds our consumption ut present: fine Poland Oats for seed enquired after. Ilape- seed and Linseed very dull sale, and very little doing in either article. Wheat, Essex and Kent, 44s to 53s- extra fine ( 18s— Ditto Suffolk and Norfolk 44s to .58s— Ditlo Lincolnshire, Yorkshire, and Stockton, 44sto 56s.— Do. Nortiitimbertand and Scotch, 5ts. to57s.— fine tjOs.- Do. Irish, 4 > Lto - 5 s.— Do. Dhntzig, Killing, and Konigsberg, 54s to 03s- Do. Mecklenberg and Pomeranian Red, 5is to 56s— Do. French, red Aia. to 56s— while 60s. Rj! 3',' 26s to Sis. Barley, 19s to 22 « to20s.— Scoteh, Irish, and Foreign, 18s I if 2 IS Malt, 54s to 00s. Peas, while boiling, 30s to 34s - G r e y or Hog 26s'to 29 » . Tick Beans, 22s to 24s. - o l d 27s.— Small Beans, 2.5s to 27s Oats, Poland, Lincolnshire, 14s fo 20s. Yorks. \ 5s to 20*— l^ fng or Feed 14s to 18s- Small Lincolnshire, 1! 8s lo I9s. A'ajkirtiire. 16s to 19s.- Do. York, Malfon and Stockton, if common, 17s to 20s — Potatoe. 2is— Northumberland aad * Scotch, common, Its. to 20s— Potatoe, 24<— Do. Irish common. 1 Is. to l « s— Polatoe 15s to 17s — i i i e { 9s— Do. Foreign Feed 16s. to I9 » .— Brew, ' 21s— Pomerautail and HrfSteiA, 18s. to 20'. » Flour, English Household, 50s to 55s per sack. Clover Seed, ( red) 2os 40s to 00s— line 42s to 50s-- Buperfir. e 52i fo 58s. e Ditljf ( white) 4Js to 75s.— fine new 80s to 00s.— select samples 88s. to 94s. Tar&, 2s. 6d. to 5s. Rap^ seed, 251, to 30/. Coriander- seed, 5s. fo 12s. Od. per c w t . Carraway- seed, 60s 65s to 76s per cwt. Mustard seed, while, 4s Oil to 7s 0d per bushel Ditto Brown. 10s lo 17s Od * IMPORTATIONS OF LAST KSF. lt. Foreign, none— English, Wheat 11687qrs.— Barley 5042— 22S9.— Oals 20059. — Beans 3260.— 1' eas 917.— Linseed 20 — Rapeseed 03— Flour 7440 sacks— Irish Barley, 40 qrs. Oals 7590. AVEnAGE OP ENOLAXD AND WALF. S. W; iJt> al 58s. Od.; R ye 33s. 4d.; Barley 24s. 8d.; Oafs 18s. sd Beans 29s. 6il.; Peas 32s. 3d.; Oatment 24s. l i d. li^ • in twn. il. a i — J i t MaTt HULL TIDE TABLE. High IVater. Morn. Tide. Even. Tide PW - 3.. S oir 1 Feasts, tfc. In.' Sun. in l. cnt, Emler IVeek. March 2. Saturday.. .51 past 7 1 5 — S Sunday 20 8 ' 35- 8 Monday . . . . 50 8 i 1 0 ^— 9 T u e s d a y . . . . 2 7 — 9 j 4 7 — 9 0. Wednesday 10 10 : 37 —- I0 7. Thursday.. 5 — - I I ' 40 — II I 8. Friday 20 T2 ( 5 I ! 9. Saturday . .. 50 : 1 | 30 2 j The BARTON BOATS sail from hence for BARTON about two hotTlxujd an " half before High Water ; and when Hie wind is contrary h i l f an hour earlier. They return from BARTON to HUM. at the time of High Water. The GaiMStiv BOATS sail from hence at High Water and return from Gtmistiv about three hours and a half before High Water, asgiven in fhe preceding Table. Printed by W. 1 U W S O N & CO, Lowgate, Hull.
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